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


ee

ene ee RRR ome rm

————

SAMO TT ALS A

reagan: ome ee

ESTABLISHED 1895



Legislative Council Approve
Scheme To Lease Land
At Seawell Plantation

THE Legislative Council at their meeting yesterday —-—_-———_—

concurred in a resolution for $3,400 for the purpose of pre- e
paration of 29 acres of: land at Seawell Plantation and for Willoughby
making loans @ tenants on Seawell Plantation.

Comes To Be
Mi °
Christened

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary, in moving the pass-
ing of the resolution referred io the fact that before Gov-
ernment had arrived at the decision that the area should
be divided by the Department of Agriculture into fovwr-|
acre units on the assumption that a unit of that size would |
afford full-time employment for a man and his family, they |. 4. NEW motor tug has come for



had considered various alternatives. Barbados. The “Lord Willough-

It had been suggested that small ~— a ~~ BY. Will. be eee ihen thie
portions of the land, should be : i ge ay ree o am
rented out on a cooperative owner- A r B { 1 Ba cles leso abe ; ine > of -
ship basis but after consultation | se@nnOX- Oye | eegana aT SED ae See, He ree
with the general manager of the ee

} .The “Lord Willoughby” will re-
place the 59-year-old tug and
{water boat “Ida’’ which has been
running for 11 years since she was
; condemned to go out of service.
The “Ida” was to go out of. ser-
vice before the war but the Gov-
(ernment had still to run her be-
cause they could not get another
leraft. It has not yet been decid-
ed how she will be got rid of.
Most of the work the “Lord
Willoughby” will have to do is
supply ships in Carlisle Bay with
tons of water (which is almost a

Jamaica Social Welfare Committ

that idea had jee eevee i Next Minister
since it required a very high ac- a
Of Transport

gree of cooperative education to
ensure the success of the project |
and it was thought that essential }
conditions for the success cf the (By GUY EDEN)
project did not obtain.
LsinwIN, May 6.
ir. Aian Lennox-Boyd 47,:
Minister of State for Colonial
A scheme for the utilisation of }-\flairs is to become Minister of
ithe land at Seawell was finally! ITansport. He will succeed Mr.
prepared by the Director of|J0hn S. S. MaCray who is 46 and
Science and Agriculture and ay-|Whose — resignation through ill




Scheme Approved










‘ ; : Z a71r mee Pr daily job) and towing schooners
proved by the Executive Commit- health Was announced froin} : F a
tee. ; Downing Street this morning, and motor vessels in and out of
Fifteen acres of sour grass;Th¢ announcement of Mr, Len- the ei he-“Ida’> equi
pasture at Seawell, which had|20xX-Boyd's appointment will be She is not like the “Ida”, equip-



hitherto been allocated for use by |™ace soon. ped pe walter ee Se supply’
Seawell Plantation would be| Two stiff tasks await the Minis-{/2& ayes vite he Lane: io Sinat Tock
transferred to the control ‘of the|‘er of Transport. He may anaes | ne come writ POL See ae bap ;
Director of Agriculture, to be use:i|t give rulings on the coming y* nil big ne ster ‘te oe will 4 ie
as might be necessary and by his ; findings of the transport tribunal ay e. he east ae nmraaeit pk
direction for mulching and fo«|0n fares and he will have to han- {its on ane a! bt Sei pee a
livestock feeding purposes on the |e one of the most difficult bills i nc a has a eee
holdings. of recent years shortly—when the : ‘it nee 98 ge ane its ye tt

It was considered desirable to|White Paper on SR ee sea agli “ible Nee, alae
manure that grass and a sum of|Plan for control of road haulage} is almost neg a1 fe a antl
$150 was required for that pur-|is debated in Parliament. The loaded, It is 6 fee in_overal
pose. A further $1,250 was re-;White Paper comes out tomorrow. a and carries a beam of 18
quired so that the Director of r

; . It has four water tanks inter-
Agriculture could undertake th: connected and two motor pumps
clearing of roads or tracks, the}

; : et will handle the delivery of water.
pore of fouse sites ete. on The'tanks will be gravity filled
area sased.

The amount of $2,000 was. re through rubber hose.
e 0 n jas. re~
quired so that loans could be
made available to tenants for
cultivation and for purchase of
livestock on terms similar to those |
now in operation in the Peasant’s
Lean Bank which was not em-
powered at present to make loans
to occupiers who are not owners!
of land.

The Scheme as
follows:— H

1, The land is to be leased for;
agricultural production.

2. The area is to be divi
the Devartment of Agricu
into four-acre units on the




Specially Built
A steel single screw motor tug,
the “Lord Willoughby” was built
at Whites Shipyard (Southamp-
ton) Ltd., builders of the tug and
water boat “Lord Combermere”.
@ On Page 7

B.O.A.C. Sales

Manager Arrives
John Alexander, B.O.A.C,, Sales





approved is as |

as-





: 1e a Manager for the Caribbean arrived] thusiastic convivial close dinner
sumption that a unit of this size by B.W.LA. Flight from San Juan" ast night at the Santa Maria
will afford full-time employment on Monday with Mrs. Alexander } Hotel.. Guests of honour includ-
for a man and his family. ) and their two children. ing Governor Arundell, Admin-j

3. The tenant must reside on Staying at the Ocean View] istrator MacMilland and Sir,
his holding. 5 eyes Hotel for a few days Mr. Alexander] Clament Malone, retired Chicf
4, A system of age nn has been attending the meeting, Justice of the Windwards and|
_ be aes arc . ie the of the South Eastern Chapter of | Leewards, Presiding was J, H. V
may be Lg a eee at emoutite the American Society of Travel| Redhead, local C.S.A_ President
for the? euiteation of “food and Sages (A.S.T.A.) held in San ane mre t
ae 3 B “ uan last week, The election yesternoon of
fodder crops and must be con “American Tourists are sinhsida! officers for 1952—-1954 term |
or acceptable to the Department of an increasing interest in the arly anit A. Coppin, Barba
Agriculture in regard to the nature Caribbean as a vacation play-| 405, President, Dr. 1. E. Arnold, |
- @ On Page 7 ground”, Mr. Alexander reported, Jamaica, and ¢ W. B. Deane, |
“and the American Travel Agents} British Guiana, first and second |
are always looking further afield| Vice Presidents respectively, O. FE. |

Printers Strike:
Demand 20% Rise

ROME, May 6.

A nationwide strike of printers
will leave Italy
papers all day Wednesday. This
will be the second time in the
past 15 days that the entire nation
went without newspapers.

While the last strike of April 22
included both newspapermen and
printers tomorrow’s strike 1s
limited to printers only.

Following the last strike news-
men received a promise that their
requested 20% raise would be dis-

for attractive islands like Barbados
where they can send their clients.”
Tourist Fares

“Inspite of the new low Tourist
fares from America to Europe in-
troduced this year, and the natural
attraction of the Coronation in
? early June next year.which will

ew a very large amount of
ie visitors to Europe, the

without news-



Caribbean is qa natural attraction
for tourists throughout the year
ae ~- anon oe “i ead a matter of getting
" the islands publicized more to the

MR. ALAN LENNOX BOYD __ | rourist Trade in the U.S.A, and
ae ae Canada where the Agents
| such an important part in promot-

|

j
ducted on lines recommended



Delegates











‘ ing travel”, Mr, Alexander stated.} were out scouring for Army and| The impending break-up of the Atom scientists completed
cussed by newspaper owners: ony a @ / B.O.A.C. Offices in North! Air Force combined troops. — |three party alliance appeared to preparations for the frst pre-
May 9 and in turn they ee ‘omised Visit Ruhr ‘America are increasingly promot- While Sabres were screening the| give a field to Ruiz Cortines ex-| dawn nuclear detonation inside the
fiot to go on strike until that date ling traffic to the Caribbean and| Manchurian boundary to protect| Interior Minister whose powerful! United States since eat ly 1951.

But the printers who asked for OBERHAUSEN, Germany, |with more hotels and_ better|fighter-bornbers from Communist) P.R.I. political machine can be ex-| Weather permitting, ' scientists
20 ver wes en aac, a turned May 6, amenities for tourists, B.O.A.C.{ 4ttack, Australian Meteors made aj pected to bring in nearly 3,000,000) ave expected to ¢ xplode a nuclear
or & rT tet: y Se: A Colombian Economic delega-| envisages the arbbtn: Islands , Concentrated attack on the major| “automatic” votes despite Com-| device atop a 300-foot steel tower
raid’ Wale ken "eeriking Ganocrow: tion at present touring West| will become a very important | Red harbour of Chinnarnpo Pyong-|munist agitation and political un- yin the early morning darkness

2 hiwipapers, hawever, still Germany on the _ invitation of year round vacation playground. aes eeee Meteor Ppp llin Abs. aren: pee es Wednesday,
hope to be able to lure some|berjo American Club made its|’ The recently inaugurated Comat eves Ca i samnaged| admitted that P.R.J’s contro of This will be the first atomic
printers to operate tonight and to-|first trip to the industrial Ruhr! Jetliner flight from London to Other Fifth Ai , hata | Congress might be weakened by|bomb explosion at night since
morrow so as to appear regularly. | Valley Monday. South Africa heralds a new era | tacked rail and ro ee uilda bigody worken attacks: 80 sh ag early 1951 | when _ scientists

Some 70,000 printers including| The delegation visited “Huetten-|of air travel by B.O.A.C., who | ings upply. areas’ and’a’ treon er ene ne Series hristened the southern Nevada
stereotypers, photo-engravers and |wek Oberhausen and Gute Hoff-| now offer the fastest flights in the | po: ition. claiming 130 Red troops eat ‘ tft vty re Opp ysition ne Ee eh GAR DERN
pressmen will be affected, nungi . Hyette steel _ plants at| world, killed or wounded, "Daas dntee, Coaiwtainehieornaa put | 1etonations. ;

—U.P. |Oberhauten Sterkrade.—U,P. Navy.Skyraiders and’y Corsairs.\(. serious: battler tar the preal- Si lentists declined to discuss
ati ke senate petersenii nenensin® = from the Carriers, Valley Forge aie. ih addition res Henriquez, Werne day morning's tests but

: e ws nala ig ie and Princetown roared up and Aguilar and Lombardo Toledano ners i indications that _they
SAYING ‘HANKS a ora ora Thay opposition votes will be further] ’ ould detonate a nuclear device—



MR. C. A. COPPIN moving a vote of thanks to the Administrator from the head of “Horse shoe” Legis

lative Conncil table at the opening of the Garibbean Civil Service Association Meeting in
hind Mr. Coppin are Mr. J. H. V. Redhead who Welcomed His Hx
the opposite side are the visiting delegates

:

Grenada Be
ur the Administrator (left). Over on





play |





WES

“MAY 7, 1952



bia sue a Wie »

PRESIDENT MIGUEL ALEMAN

Makes.

Bid To

Help Aleman

General Candido Aguilar threatened to break up the|'â„¢

MEXICO CITY, May 6,

most powerful political coalition ever formed against Presi-
dent Miguel Aleman’s govefnment unless opposition parties

name a joint
Aguilar warned that he will

presidential candidate

within three days.
withdraw from the pact with

General Miguel Henri Gueaman and Leftist Mexican labour

leader Vicente Lombardo Te

rledano “if quick agreement is

not reached” on which of the three will trv to upset Mexi-

co’s Conservative Governme

‘Civil Servicw

Talks End

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 6, |
The conference ofthe CSA.

Federation wound up with an en-



Morle, Trinidad, secretary, Hugh

D. Frazer British Honduras, as- |
sistant, Miss Louise towley
Grenada, treasurer. Some dele-

| I shall be forced to withdcaw

nt in the July 6 elections.

Aguilar,, Henriquez ang Lom-

j bardo Telédano joined forces five

weeks ago in a surprise man-
ocuvre to oust Aleman’s Party of
Revolutionary Institutions (P.R.1.)
which has held the reins in Mex-
ico for 25 yearg, They announced
1a simgle list of candidates and a
: join vplattorm to represent Hen-
} iqwez Federation. of Parties. of
jthe Mexican People, Aguilar’s
Party of Revolution and the Com-
munist backed Popular Party
headed by Lombardo ‘Toledano.
But Aguilar revealed that th

three leaders still were dead-
locked over the selection of thei:
representative in the presidential
campaign against P.R.1., candidate
Adolfo Ruiz Cortines.

He said “with onty a few day
remaining before the deadline fer
official registration of candidate:
irom

the ‘Triumvirate’ if a joimt presi-
; dential candidate is not named
within three days..”

Politicians said neither Henvzi-
quez who claims to be pledged

more than one fourth of Mexico’s
5,000,000 votes nor Lombardo

gates leave today, others later in | ‘foledano seemed willing to retire

the week.



Reds Suffer Heavy

Casualties In Korea

\ SEOUL, Korea, May 6.
Ouinumbered United States
i Sabre jet rippled one Commun-
ist M.L.G ) yesterday while two
United States aircraft carrie:





{claimed 400 troops killed in





}Wonsan area alone. In additior
»y destroyed four rail bridges, a
way bridge, five rail cars, 151

a supply dump, three

| boats, five ox-car and a truck
}On the ground activity wa

searce and light” according to an
Eighth Army spokesman. 27 Com-
munist soldiers were killed in a

| 42-minute fight west of Chorwon, |

jand artillery men said they killed












|
46 of 148 Red soldiers during the | The Chauteav D’Eu belonging to
day. | the Count of Paris has been bought
—U.P. | by Brazil to be converted into a
1 [histor for the study of Brazilian
* ¢ history.
‘Hanoi Defence Line
| \ is }. The centre will be known as the
.- 4 ‘ e Go: » {Dom Pedro Segundo Foundation
j Ne ars niple lion lin memory of the Brazilian ,Em
; SAIGON. May 6 pero ho was the first man to
1 OfMcidis at the 180 ize the imy ice of hi
jdefence line of space o 1 Bi ;
rete block houses is re bs Ss ui ;
jcompletion trate t ale © arvive tu
Hanoi { > & nece
new p arrar m for the foundatic
iof the } —U.P.
Lattre then High}
Commi ido China i ‘ 4
nost nto ope “ .
| almost into overs- HE, For Montserrat
Starti
1 the ST, JOHN
60 miles His Exec the Governor
i ) iccompanied h Bl
oO capital > and a A ( E f
, t t Anti 1 OF lay 3, i the 1.V
| —U.E







the |



from the campaigns “because of
the Communist i e.” They said
Guezzman refused to make heavy
concessions to Lombardo Tole-





| danots extreme left backers while

the Communists supporting the
Jabour leader complained that the
ex-General’s stand on most major
|‘issues was not clear
said that Aguilar “might step
down if offered sufficient political
incentive.

ithe Catholic backed
National Action.—U.P.

Party of



Brazil History
| Centre In Paris

PARIS, May 6.











Politicians

dispersed by a fifth party candi-
|dacy of Efrain Gonzales Luna of

PRICE: FIVE CENTS ..

Secty. Of State To Be



Secty. Of W.I. Students

(From Our Own Correspondent)

| i ' LONDGN, May 6,
EDC—NA TO | Secretary of State for the Colonies Mr. Oliver Lyttelton
|
|
Agreement

will be asked in the House of Commons to-morrow about
the ban on Mr. William Strachan, secretary and represent-
ative of the Caribbean and West Indian students in London
Approved
| Hubert Rance. ;
| Reciprocal Guarantees The question will be put by Dr. H. V. Morgan, Grena-
In Event Of Attack da-born socialist M.P. for Warrington.

which forbids him to enter Trinidad, Z
The ban was imposed by ‘Trinidad’s GoVernor’ Sir



Dr. Morgan will enquire wheth-
aware that Stra-

| | Lyttelton is
PARIS, May 6, K f Ma | Losec a were Set ae
The North Atlantic Council today e auver \ chan at present on a‘tour of t

: | West Indies at the request of stu
matimously approved reciprocal '

.uarantees between the Euro; «Top Primaries eee



denied
as an alleged undesirable character
and has thus been excluded from

has been

| dents,
|





Defence community and the NA

providing for assistance f¢rom|

]
| }

| making contacts’ betwee rini-
} either in the event of an attack WASHINGTON, May 6 aa sedans in oaks and
| Guarantees are written into tne | Presidential Primaries in Ohio, | their friends and relatives in Trin-
| Protocol to the European Defence | Florida and Alabama today SVC | idad Hg wants to know also if
Community Treaty which will; Senator Estes Kefauver a go¢ “| Lyttelton approved Sir Hubert’s
have to be ratified by the Parlia-| chance to recapture the lead in| sotion. Dr Morgan is to*ask also
ments of the six-member States | the. contest for delegates to th? | pow long Sir Hubert'ss -present
of the European Army before Democratic National Convention. term of office will last and
{ coming into full effect, Kefauver won his eighth what his estimated gubernatorial

Their object is to provide a} Primary victory and picked up! pension is on retirement.

guarantee to Western Germany of |@ additional 18 delegates — in A third question by Dr. Morgan
support by NATO if she is attackeq| Maryland yesterday. This ranjasks why Councillor Mrs. J. Jagan,
The other five members of EDC,| his delegate total up to 884, but; Georgetown, British Guiana, was

Franee, Italy and the Benelux {he still trailed Mutual Security |classed as an undesirable citizen
countries — are also NATO? Administrator W. Averell Harri-|of the West Indies and as such
member: seas man who has 944 mostly from | was refused leave to land in Trini-
; New York. It takes 161 conven-|dad as a temporary visitor
Other m: " . - 3 :
‘her main points in the proto tion votes to win nomination



jcol are: ¢
If any member of NATO feels
tit territorial integrity is beina |
\th tened it can call for a joint
| ng of the two bodies.
co-ordination on technical

Republicans v@ted today only in Riots, Disturbances

Ohio “where Senator Robert A. :
Taft was assured of winning a big}, Dr. Morgan told me to-day, he
enough bloc of some state|{tends warning the British po-
delegates to regain the lead of ple that “the more you suppress
General Bisenhower in the Re- | People of the West Indies, the more
publican delegate contest. Latest | likelihood there is of riots and
Unofficial tally gave Eisenhower |@sturbances”. He claims Sir
288 delegates and Taft 273. A Hubert's action over Strachan
Republican candidate needs 604 | taken with the backing of the Exe-
votes to be nominated.—U,P, jcutive Council, has created an
: ‘impossible situation. “Here is a
a |man who is free to take West
jIndian students’ affairs to the
Colonial Office and yet when he
goes to Trinidad on their behalf

Farnum For
s deemed ¢ sire sharac-
Finland Fund | ite i



Close



jlevel and between military staffs.

European army forces will be
under a Commander responsible
to NATO, in this case the Supreme



Allied Commander in Europe,
Today's two hour meeting also
discussed the question of holding
annual reviews of NATO's military
and







equirements
possibilities

economic



“Why is Trinidad
preventing people
‘while other parts of the West
Indies let people alone unless
they’re truly undgsirable visitors?”
asks Dr. Morgan. He told me he
admires Sir Hubert as a brave
m but cannot. understand. his

specially
HAVE you yet contributed from landing
to the Farnum for Finland
Fund?

Donations are accepted at

Woman On
23-D ay F ast / the Royal Bank of Oanada
{ Barclay’s Bank and the office

LILIAN HENRY, a member of;| of the Barbados Advocate, «|







the Pentecostal Mission at My Goal ..... aN .. $2,880.00 ettitude in dealing with the elected

Lord's Hill yesterday completed|| Amt, Prev. Ack.».. $ 748.68 representatives of the West Indian

the fourth day of a proposed 23) ] Malvern Netball Club 5.00 people,

day fast which she began last|| M. ©. H.........., 1.00 Dr, Morgan has had numerous

Saturday morning at her home)|| @ B. Niles ....,.. 1.00 letters from Trinidad and British

at My Lord's Hill Collection on Public Guiana about the twp cases and
News of the fast became known Building Pavement 2.00 will cite ther when he questions

when members of the Mission ——- Lyttelton to-morrow.

where Henry worships missed her ZOO eo iiiesee $ 767.68

from service on Sunday, They rete eet



Jungle Films For TV

HOLLYWOOD, May 6,
Author-explorer Kenneth Krip-
pene will use material gathered

went to her home to investigate |
and she informed them that she} ,
“nad seeiy . vision” and warned | Hill Gets A W reath
the head of the church to “watch :
cut and see what would take place





LONDON, May 6.

tha ohne. yf during a recent Peruvian Jungle
Pe y git tint? he 4 | Argentine Ambassador Carlos }1y ip in films destined toe televinnn.

; 4 eeb tLe at oshe , has! Hogan laid a wreath at the Krippene with James Black
received divine instructions to]memorial in Westminster Abbey

“Voice of America,” executive in
Lima, Peru and Robert Colison of
Panama airlines has formed a

fast for 23 days and since she
began to fast on Saturday she hag

not left her home,

to Sir Rowland Hill, founder of
Britain’s postage stamp system.

The Ambassador accompanied n
Curious neighbours who visit {by Gilbert Lodge, President of the [company to produce a series of
the house have conversed with] Royal Philatelic Society placed the {°" 3-minute television adventure
Henry through an open window| wreath to mark the celebration in|{!ms with Peruvian locals. Krip-
but it is seldom that they can|the Argentine of Universal Phila- |Pene will both write and direct,

—O-P.

speak with her, telie Day.—U.P,

U.S.Ready 31st 2
Atomic Blast

LAS VEGAS, May 6,






perhaps a gadget to solve some
final problem in development of
an atomic artillery shell,

The blast will be the 17th at
this site, the 18th inside the United
States. the 28th set off by United
States scientists and the 31st in!
world history. Three of the last |
were Russian,



—uUP. |



Egypt Willing To
Swap Gaza For Suez

LONDON, May 6.
from Cairo indicated
may make the Beats
move to end the Anglo-Egyptian

teport

that Egypt



di pute by offering Ga “alas an|

Ee aa ete| More and more

iit ist wide and a mics| People ave saying ~
| u "0 by Egypt in —;

8, by Egyptian force |

ie eceentas © a ea :

,* |



nnually



planners were}



| to ede Gaza has some}

} Virtus base and the British}

. 1G ment was understood to be |
ne | revisit it iew on the indis-j
fe | per ty of the Suez Canal.Zone. |

‘ elieved t¢ iccount for the }

ee]





Asked About Ban.@n 1§





PAGE TWO





Carih ¢

SHELLEY

LACHESN E Z-HENDE,| 3 *

M ‘

i through the window of the hi eed
i y sitting at the tad:
Director General for the R. AND MRS. JOHN i. FYE THOUSAND hopeful souls - Bookseller's share when they were starting: then saw everyone si ag coed
Caribbean area of the French Lin GRIFFITHS were among tha are waiting this week for an Printine is. @4. toiled like Trojans at their nova having eaktnet, Fors = —
with a in Martinique passengers arriving yesterda y|answer to the 5,000 small parcels Cost of paper ts, ea. in the evening. Could you do} = en "Chitpie said: “Seeing
was among the passengers who ar- : f Ba B they have posted from small back Bineing ; 7 ye: «this? ; : : ows, aoe
rived here yesterday morning on | England ner wil ee soles all eae Britain. In 5. a royalty of around Is. . John Brophy did, worked in @| you all sitting around the tab
the S.S. De Grasse. He left later - : y i e 000 On ‘

in the afternoon for Jamaica and







aness and Pléasure

about twelve days staying at the

.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

% Many Write But Only

Just A Few





Succeed

covering letters they wrote the a, copy, it takes 800 copiés sold shop basement, shifting loads of

=

WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

ie Went Out to Dinner

Off a Table—

Chir
| is His Friends Didn't Eat
By MAX TRELL

$ row looked |
CHIRPIE Spar haaae and }





minded me that I was invited to din-
















i imi rane : H. E. Bates unwillingly ner by several of my friends on |
; ; Marine Hotel. phrase (or something similar): té cover your advance. So no paper; a tall -clerk= € Ae daxtna tite week: ADA 1
ee ee oe Mr, Griffiths who is Managing| _ “Enclosed please find book I Bee meee: fer you antl Wee see oak inva lenther weainentl| ee eee hail their dinner on
Line huni tn tee cee — ee ke Cae ae ‘wilt b able to Sabiten » ee ce; and frail Elizabeth Goudge a table. To tell you the truth, they
Spe mg ing Joshua Griffiths and Co., Ltd., ur e ’ . her for ars. in tt ost different way you |
Sena ee areas Clothing Manufacturers of New- pepe pe My a souls remain Gloomy Facts —— = sae Cris nae racer om saat i ee
and Co, Ltd., also left on the ak oe Da Septtinet one unesteed, (and un- ; You'll sell more than that, you —or it may be for ee ~ “For instance there wus = “~~
Comteniice dite why ebeamteniet Returning Next Year —_|»sable) manuscripts have been ar- dunk? 1 ods ty cnknewe vier, agrte, io wast no literacy} "CT SE it clea ioe wo
Conference, was accompaniec s - ; er. They asked 1
by Mrs. Collins. " EAVING for Jamaica by the|{isrity Homey the of five have yom bought this last year? success can ever be guaranteed. | Woodpecker.” vy vote sure to |
Transferred y aUn eraane yesterday were to ten by mail. Exaetly Ana others are the You may spend a life ae have my beak good and sharp. Sol 7 hathi ie te
EV. SETH WHITE, President white ts , ae ee K, cones of Then, ‘te Bow to a same. books Ry never + one. Bo| came early and 1 had my, beak as | Chirpie wore ws Po ing s
. . 2 ite Ha ats, Codrington Hi i the American wyer “mT Honk ake it. Then we ik
een. ae Meee ee en Mr. Jones who came out to Bar- fn ages at the Ties vos pubic “Sareea ro awe Btantey Gardner, you may be abla oe ehh so soaked. our dinner | : % Vi a ,
eee oe ceveeee ae, SG bados eighteen months ago, spent | handful of all around 22,000 branches im Britain. to dictate a best seller in three} "°¥ 2" bark of different trees. | frogs (which I don’t like) and now
ventists, has just. been. transferred eight months with the Boys’ Clubs] lishers ever novels at all! If you sold one to each branch, days. out of the park ee the trunk of /and then a moth and a mosquito
to Jamaica as Seeretary-Treasurer organising them. He expects to]’ Why this rush of would-be then, you would be Again success may come slowly,| We had onc wend another on an oak | (which taste pretty good if you keep
of Seventies tapvomiotee’ Eee spend three months in Jamaica | writers? famous. If you manage to sell as it did to Mrs. @ (Cecil) | & maple I ecsert on the imunk of an your eyes shut gyhile you're eating
of Seventh Day Adventists, ~ He after which he will probably go] No one seems to know. It is a grand total of 500 to the libra- Woodham-Smith, who took eight| tree, and dessert on the | thar). /
Be Ce ae ee Se on to Canada or England before} another sign of the season ries, then you will be very, very years to write the great biogr elm. j ‘ | “Then I was invited to dinner by
De Grasse for Jamaica where he returning here in about a year’s | crocuses and 1 2 lucky. " of Florence Nightingale. Invited to Dinner } e A ei tition An
wie Oh tetera ‘nee. u endure the deluge “Ot * course, any among “The next day,” Chirpie went on, 5 come ‘ined o dinner by an ant
: blishers ae sr by Squire | 1 was i } ‘ ”
months" leave. He" was ‘accom: re om & Wireless Sey take Ty noniig thay can Go = hoe ee Se Free ? Yes, But... c vee ale vole Cora = law wo jand we had it inside a hill. a 1
Ranied. by ‘his: wife-and-two -chil~ R. J. FW. PROCTOR, who about ft. Gloomy \ THERE is a way to a more een ‘tly and to be sure to be | was invited to dinner by a mole, and
dren Esther and Donald. was with Cable and Wireless " that his or her own book will : thos of Wheraiy aftu~| cme coelx ane tO oe eae hy and |we had it underground.
raph og a So See cee aes eel: AMM. MME gee ae Se eek Dear cee | cen oie, cone re one |v warmer
West Indies nine and a half vears ne ra nr ‘or . ; : Poot it pars id Jb ae tel. o 3
a0, see of seule he event In sree ears ewes ASSstant| TF -THINIE there is. So, to. theoggAPt they, give ot ene wit At veneer sates hut, hth ae. th tne!) Thay moe, egat_dinner
Trinidad and the remainder in * Engineer of the St. Lawrence 5,000 hopefuls, a word on t “Moray, a raft across the Pacific to prove d had. two hickory nuts for deés- [aed ee hat h of ther
Barbados. Branch of the company. He ar- cha of success befére they at Helga ’ aa, private: theories of his own. an ma May at of a hale |2bout then was that each hem
On Cruise bicgrey aoe oe by the] waste money on stamps. ae aoe . for From his story of this 4,300-| %e"t which we dug ip oll Ol ide of |Was & different kind of dinner, in
é Grasse accompanied by his wife n mile rney he has so far earned| i! the # » é : \ different kinds of places. d not
RAVELLING on the De Grass 7 (fle eon i sig! -.| Last year 2,408 new novels were ¢35 69, Look at journey the hill. ‘ m ae MR eaeeoo rn,
on the oruies ot Samnaien oy ae ‘St. vewresus teen pana el =. es leaving ar £250,000. Look —" £70,000—about £16 a “And the third day, 1 was in- pepe rege ‘atone aan fot
are Mr. J. H. C, Bdghill, Managiny WAS SINGLE FOR Another Cable and Wireless toned S48 teat testa Oe book. 3t them all: Mai . vited by my friend Shirley King- |0n * table, with eMives dnaphin.
Director of Messrs. Hanschell, Lar- employee arriving from England | 870! five a week: tam, tis Daphne du Maurier, the rest. 5.4¢ for novelists—what hope is| fisher. She said to be sure to come | And that reminds me of somet)i
sen and Co., Ltd., and Mrs. Edg- 90 MINUTES yesterday was Mr. R. Warner who wean with 5,000 contenders, t ii right, look at them. Most there? “The novelist,’ Somerset| early and to be sure to bring along | 1008 “00 14 You: Kuset. and you
hill, Mr. BE. C. Hewitt, of Messrs. aee went home for six weeks’ holiday. 4a 1,000 to’ one have been a long time in_ the Maugham once remarked to me | something to swim in. So I came} Hania; cate to have dinner’ with tic
PN wren ind Cou Ltd. Mrs. Coaeenew —wintems, a6 It was his first visit home since he | 0448. ¢ f Ihe evels that aid nee eit Bur speaking in the flowered and| early and | brought along my bath- | [Os Soy
J. M. Mitchell, wife of the Assist- a Id Hollywood star, Came out here four years ago, Mr. ag satisfied? Then let us ex. their novels that did not sell. But scanted luxury of his Dorchester! ing suit. And where did we eat our | S°™ om
ant Manager of the Canadian z ing her mals Warner was accompanied by his] Not satisfed? more, ost authors have them, Some ie us the freest in the| dinner? We ate one course by div-| “Oh, yes!” Hanid said promptly.
Bank of Commerce, Mrs. Daisy while. ‘the. Seyearaa Htalian§ Barbadian wife and child Barbara cosala ee “never have anything else. world.” et ee ing for a fish ina brook, and another | Riise: eer ie ~ Y
Thomas, Mr. William Forde, Ship- actor Vittorio. Gassman was Anne who had seen snow for the} °0Sely- Of course he is—if he is success-| course by diving for a fish ima pond, | Knarf as ed, after he said tha
wright and his daughter Mrs. granted a ag be = first time while in London. Your books will have at least one No Guarantee ful. If he is unsuccessful, then| and we got our dessert by diving | would Ieee Vo. Comte too. ‘
ar Fergusson. Dr. and Mrs “ “s . other reader a from yourself. Most of today’s successful le is equally free to starve. for a fish in a river ; “We'd eat,” said Chirpie, “o
M. B. Simon, Miss A. Y. Barn y. Assistant Medical He will be for his reading, Most. ar as bs sobs “Then 1 was invited to have din- | top of the garden wall for our fir:
Pei Gtbeon and Mrs. P. taste” i” Goeeeeen n’s lawyer's , for no publisher can afford to turn ,°velists worked at other | —L.ES.| jer with Hoolius Owl. He asked me | course, and on a window-sill for
roe D.A Mini pocket, the pair were driven off Superintendent down a manuscript out tans “Saas, to be sure to come late und to come | second course. And our dessert \:
2 7. A. nistér r a register office where they R. and Mrs, W. Terajewicz| Cronin’s first success, a ?

SPENDING six weeks in Barba-

were married 90 minates after
dos are Rey, the divorce decree was

were among the passengers



Castle,” arrived in the mail like
























with a flashlight. So 1 came after | have on the branch of a ripe ch«



dark and | brought aleng a very | tree. And be sure,” he added
and Mrs, Ralpn won Bt arriving from Southampton on the|that. Richard oer ae FAREWELL DANCE long flashlight made out of a firefly | come early—very early. Becau e

Combes and their three children acting of French S.S. De Grasse which ar-| Green was my Valley” wa by pice tee inside a hollow straw. So all night you don’t come early, someone elze
Who arrived from Martinique yes- in the Sun”"— wived here yesterday morning on| first attempt. EMPIRE CLUB iong we flew about in the pitch black | is sure to eat your dinner first.
terday morning by the De Grasse, ago: Ba! her maiden voyage to the West If the publisher decides to ; dibiinid on crabine Suis 46 Auitiguay darkness hunting for wee and! And Chirpie flew away.
wae, are staying at Maresol Beach found my ie one wr caheaie has now come vo} he will probably offer you on a qummre alee ee

se E nN ‘ ; , . ies, then a 0 » —_ —-—— - ——-—
ney. Combes who has visited are gene ie x take up an appointment as Assist- oo com, omaey SATUROAR, 10th MAY

¢ island quite a number of times, as soon as 8t Medical Superintendent of A

is Minister in charge of the work








ivisi i gures Music by Pere reen’: PARADISE BEACH CLUB
of the Seventh Day Adventist divorey five years in the United Kingdom en ae rane hae , Music by itr. Curwents
Churches in Martinique an Shelley was and before coming out to the West |“ oe r ts. 38 Orchentra
Guadeloupe. While here, he wil married once Indies, hé ‘was fen] Officer at] plijauers shes. Ss. 06. s8 . Deming 8 an R IDE A
attend the Leeward Island Con before — om Prestwich Mental Hospital near (out ef whith be pore my ‘ormal vr eeee
ference Session to be held at th ' New —_¥ear’s Manchester. Prior to that, he was eB. bis extentee, hie ADMISSION — $1.00
governanens Hill Chureh Day, 1943, to in the military service with the office, ete.)

At this Conference, there

an army offi- Polish Forces under

. Me has spent

the British

TO-MORROW. NIGHT








rate,
If the book sells at 10s. 6d. the















Gassman cer, Mack Command in th Middle Bat an) ———————————— == = = me
be delegates from each of th@M Mayer. Divorce: 1947. Italy where he served as a Medical| Opening FRIDAY at 4.45 & 8.36
islands from Barbados to . Said she: “I wouldn't marry Officer. p.m. and Continuing Daily
Virgin Islands. In addition,

will be six delegates from Trini
dad, a couple from British Gui:
and two from the U.S.A,

Short Visit





with yellow roses. And she in Barbados. >
[_§, BARBADOS for) a short cried: “But he's the Laurence Engineer From St. Kitts DRESSES of all types
visit is Mr, Sidney Lee, Gov-f| Olivier of Italy.” ARTHUR GARRICK, an Ready-Made and Made-to-Order

erning Director of the Atlas —LE.S. engineer of Juibson Sugar =
Trading Company Ltd. of Port-of. Factory in St. Kitts, arrived here EXOTIC BEACH ROBES S
Spain, raat _ S + wer S over the week-end by aa.

unday 1 A, from hort visit prior to leaving

Puerto Rico to join his wife who Intransit ca. ae a

came over from Trinidad for
holiday. They are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Lee attended the Meetinggi? Trinidad,

an actor. I couldn't cope with his
”

‘Then she met Gassman at the
ballet in Rome. He showered her



R. R. W. BE. WILLIS, Com-
mercial Manager of B.W.LA.
i was intransit from

He said that this was their first
visit te the West Indies and they
had a good voyage out and were
looking forward to a pleasant stay

for the U.S.A. He is staying
with Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Winter
of “Wismar,” Fontabelle.





JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Next To Singers









BATHING SUITS for Ladies from $9.59
for Children from $2.08






























HOPPER

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.






of the South Eastern Chapter o
the American Society of Travelj
Agents in San Juan.

the Conference
South Eastern Chapter ef the




White Park Road.

B.B.C. Radio





St. Michael
, : American Society of Travel Agents Office : 4326
Curate’s Wife in San Juan last week.
RS. THORA JOHNS arrive Mr.

Leuis S. Law,
from England yesterday

morning by the De Grasse to join)

Executive
Secretary of the Caribbean Touris:
Committee with headquarters at

Programme

WEDNESDAY. MAY 7 iss
her husband who is now CurateMTrinidad was also intransit by 40-75 pm 19.%_& 58 M.
attached to St, Leonard's Church.3p.W.I.A, on Monday from Puerto 4 P= 4.10 p.m. The

She was accompanied by thei
little daughter Anne Trevelyan.



ence.

THE LANDING to the Main Lounge of the De Grasse which arrived
here yesterday on ‘her first regular voyage to the West Indies



— | BOOK NOw! me GLOB
L. Beve's Tobe, madase. |
& Put Noel bY a Fring * » * * @
ro, Tees 46 | There are not many seats: in this little Theatre ! PRESENT THE BIBLE’S GREATEST +
12 Mgtfod ‘needs ose for ome. | |
1 lope. (4) ae ~~
if = eo 3 pasetese TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and
‘ Dowa )
a ato he EMPIRE ||\Cemtinuing om 11S GIANT RUN
E TODAY: By Special Request Today & Tomorrow 430 & 8.15
3. An an oe wm, We 4.45 & 8.90 ;
oux the (9) ' 4 n
ieee Ee ce enveaey ienane DAILY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
. (9) r . \6 ; “MAKE BELIEVE BALL ROOM”
8. to the land. (4) Ronald REGAN uth HUSSY ST AINE
b UL Aerial endin ng in rope. (6) yu —— Jerome COURTLAND
Rupert leaves Podgy at his cot fence. ‘Hullo!’ calls Alay. } P ‘This her ‘betas perhand. (04 X Your heart 5: eee (only) 4 45 & 8.20 ,
ie oe —_ chou helully wey, "* ware been mate Mistie- 18. ending. (4) oa ™ will sing! . ARTHUR ‘RANK PRESENTS Friday only 4.96 & 8.15
“The Toy Sesut said thar Santa toe, but we can fipd any.” Lt, is je one is needed. ( be 4 TAIN ”
Claus has ‘ar too much Work ‘Oh, but. | have + at least, Sotuti ot. ys pussie.— bes dedi HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS
nowadays | wish we could ‘ge hast” cries Rupert. * It's t * c x: 10, Your eyes Starting: Stewart GRANGER “HOLIDAY HAVANA”
in some way." he murmurs, near the road to Robin Down, » Saas; Uta 2 ay a Ae t ill d ! Kathleen RYAN
wor.ier where my pals have gone.”’ means that Santa Claus wil ong im: 1 r + w ance @boning Friday Sth 840 & S20 Opening SAT. 10th 445 & 8.16
Ail at once he sees three ef chem be coming into Nutwood trom ae: jane; % te ng jay 2.20 & 8.30
have met and are resting gp @ shit side 14. Never: 15, Goats: 18. Era’



NEW SHIPMENT

Rico after attending the Confer-







WAKEFIELD HOUSE

Monday the 19th May, Tuesday the 20th May,
Thursday the 22nd May, Friday the 23rd May,





















Workshop : 4546
4528 4650

Merchandise:























Tim HOLT &

SSS SSSR
saat Sa Sean lage PLAZA THEATRES

cine: €13, ptm. Melody Mixturc: €3 Saturday the 24th May,
Sports Round-up ommne 2er- F rare nr
io oe | coe Boca) Monesne® || cust no
110.99 pom. Be ae i Last 2 Shows To-day||Last 2 Shows TODAY|| Last 2 Shows Today
7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies; ; @ 4.45 & 8.30 PM. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m. 4.45 & $30 P.M
7,45 p.m: By Bequest: 8.15 p.m. Radio ! RKO_ Technicolor FOR THE LOVE “SECRET FURY”
Newsree 9.20 spam. | Statement of | Ac- i we L Thriller | OF MARY] Claudette Colbert &

. . 7 i e »
Foe we Bae 9 p.m. Titus Oster “SONS OF THE || Doanns Durbin & . || “ARIZONA RANGER”
1 pm. The Newx 19.169 pm. News

10.15 p.m, Mid-week Talk; 10.39

The

:
$



SD ee

WHITE & COLOURED TOWELS FROM 58. TO $2.56

WASH CLOTHS

hi ciae sell) Gudea Mine “RIVER LADY" elke Aaa onanaell
COTTON BLANKETS—WHITE, l'INK, GREEN, BLUE, FAWN Ieapatia a agebell eee
x ” Otto KRUGER FRI. 4% & Bw
50 x 70" ...... $3.30 THURS. & SAT 1,50 i: age
55. eu oe Ret CAMEMON in STAGE TO TUCSON
60 X 80” ...... 3 MAKE BELIEVE BALLROOM
66 SC 86" ...... $4.89 '

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606 |








(or, WHAT YOu WILL)
A Comedy by
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE

Seats ($1.00 each) may be booked by letter or
by personal application to
THE BRITISH COUNCIL, WAKEFIELD
White Park



















MARK OF THE RENEGADE
Starring: Ricardo MONTALBAN
SAT. 0th MIDNITE
Whole Serta,

PIRATE TREASURE

ROYAL

Teday & Tomorrow 4 30
Whote Serial— = a

“THE FAMILY SECRET"

rring:
—Lee J. COBB

OLYMPIC

Today Last 2. wa 4 ss
Rod CAMERON ”

Yvonne De CARLO in

John













bauer tar CONGO

Thurs. only 4.90 € 5.15
JON WAS POURS...
AN KID

siete ts Ainbalitideastemmiet below ios
SAT. & SUN. 4.90 & f15.

HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

molaDAY i" HAVANA





















8
Dougias Fairbanks, Jr.
eres eeeeeeanntiennenenenaaesnes



MUSKETEERS "
peat,” 22

re:

2 = jureen

Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.

“Raiders of Tomahawk

Creek” &







THURS. 1.30 p.m.
Please Note—

“
Indian Film AAG”
Non-Indians 36¢ Any-
NR aioe
Thurs (onky) 4.30 8.30









THURS. (only)
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
RIDER FROM TUCSON
Tim Holt &

BADMAN'S
TERRITORY
Randolph SC ,
Gabby HAYES

—_—
——————————
SAT Special 1.90 p.m.

“Raiders of Tomahawk
Oreck” &

“Fort Savage Raiders”
Charles Starrett Double








“Fort Savage Raiders”
Charles Starrett Double !

Opening Thurs. sth
“Happy Go Lovely”

(Technicolor)
David NIVEN —
‘ Vera ELLEN
ROMERO

Rober
“TARZAN’S
Lex BA



Opening FRI.
Bing Crosby,
Wyman, Alexis Smith
“HERE COMES THE
GROOM




Jane















PIT: 24c. HOUSE: 48c. BAL: 72c. BOX: $1.00







EDNESDAY, MAY i,

Australia

\ntaretic Science Posts

Australia maintains two
the’ “shrieking sixties” as

These observation stations at Heard and Macquarie Islands
ire rarely heard from by the outside world but through
them Australia is slowly accumulating experience she hopes

jo exploit later.
their continued operation. lik
Siralia’s ambitious postwar
jopean migration programme is
tter of wolicy upon which the
try’s three major political
es agree.
outposts were established
former United Nations Presi-
Dr. H. V. Evatt when he
i Foreign Minister in the
ur Government which crash-
n 1949 after an eight year
e. Evatt’s policy was main-
first by Percy C. Spender,
Ambassador. in Washington
by air-minded Richard G.
fy the present Foreign Minis-

ard and MacQuarie stations
attest to Australia’s disagrée-
with United States thinking
lithe future of the Antarctic.
United States hoping for some
tual form of international
citation of Antartica neither
tes any claims to any territory
te nor recognizes the claims of
ir nations. Australian policy
fever is based on the largest
t claims in Antartica—twice as
as Australia itself.

Preliminary

bitious plans for what Aus-
hopes will be the first air-
on the Antarctic sub-contin-
Heard Island was established
ecember 1947, 3,200 _miles
west of Melbourne, Mac-
ie Island outpost, 800 miles
east of Tasmania was set up
larch 1948.
tientific parties on the two
Fe are relieved. every 12
Ss

pat outpost are preliminary

fe broken mass -of volcanic
{ dominated by Big Ben, an
ent glacier-lined volcano
ting 11,000 feet into perpet-
mists, Heard is a mere speck
ind in the waste of icy seas.
‘was discovered by United
ps sea captain John Heard in
. It is only about 200 miles
heast of Kerguelen—where a
(ch expedition is now trying
tow potatoes and raise animals.

tard Islana nas none of Ker-
en’s temperature characteris-
Average annual tempera-
on the Island is freezing
t—82° Fahrenheit. In sum-
only small areas are uncov-
and even then ice is only
wt or so below the surface.
+ vegetation is a coarse type of
ick grass, moss and wae



.D.C. Interested
Tomato Growiitg

From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca.
Duncan Anderson, C.B.E.,
onal Controller (Caribbean),
ze Colonial Development Cor-
ition, left his headquarters in
laica this week for a two week
hess visit to the United States.

hile in the U.S., Mr. Ander-
will discuss plans on tomato
uction in Andros, Bahamas, in
hh the C.D.C. has interest,
‘amie industry in British Hon-
$ and the sale of Greenheart

r from British Guiana,

. Anderson recently returned
| a busines trip to Barbados
Trinidad. In Barbados he had
i with Sir George Seel, Comp-
gr for C.D. & W. in the West
E and the Governor of the

y.



ime Oil Making
toosted In J’ca

from Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
me oil production in Jamaica
nereased steadily over the
few years from 5,000 lbs. to
over 30,000 lbs. per annum
eater acreages are being put
lime cultivation,
information was given to
neral meeting of the West
Oil Sales Company which
‘at the Department of Com-
and Industries this week.
was a full attendance of
ors from the other West In-
territories.
vities of the company dur-
the past year and since its
ion 17 years ago were re-
d and the general policy for
Bie aes of lime oil discuss-
ew plans were made for or-
rs. marketing and methods
uction.

rene





President Truman’s seizure of
fds lower the U.S. flag that had

TEEL SEIZURE ILLEGAL—-STRIKE ON |



ING RULING by Federal District Court Judge David A. Pine

at of U.S Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, since Government took over.

1952



Has Two |

STEEL



MELBOURNE, May 6.
jsolated outposts of scence in
part of her antarctic policy.

Commission To
Act Upon Vital
Recommendation

PORT OF SPAIN, May 1.
Recommendations of the utmost
importance to the Caribbean area
will be considered next week by
the Caribbean Comission at its
Fourteenth Meeting in Guade-
loupe,
These recommendations origin-
ated with the Conference on in-
dustrial development, held in
Puerto Rico last February, and
the conference on fisheries held in
Trinidad in March, both under
Commission auspices.
In the forefront of the Com-
mission’s deliberations will be the




STRIKE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SEIZURE

FEDERAL DISTRICT COURT JUDGE Pime (carrying briescase)
preparations for the Fifth Session has “no scntmene” So mowanen $e wechinaien after ruling that Presi-
of the West Indian Conference, dent Truman’s seizure of the steel industrr was an illegal act. At a
scheduled to open in Jamaica late | peess conference ClO President Philip Murray (right)
in November. This session will





























concentrate attention on the sub-
ject of industrialisation. The pro-
visional agenda includes the
historical background of indus-
trialisation, the agricultural bases
for industrialisation; the role of
governments in promoting indus-
trialisation; vocational training
and other measures to increase
productivity of labour.

Two proposed conferences will
be considered by the Commission
—one on trade promotion, and the
other on the timber trade. The
report of the preparatory commit-
tee for the timber trade confer-
ence will be passed upon. No
specific date has been fixed for
either of these conferences.

Also on the agenda is a report
on the status of technical assist-
ance projects, Attention will be
centred on the two aided-self-help
housing experts recently assigned
to the Commission by the U.S.
Technical Cooperation Adminis-
tration, under the Point Four Pro-
gramme, and an _ agricultural
economist whose services are now
the subject of negotiation with the
Food and Agriculture Organisa-
tion of the United Nations.

The meeting will be opened on
Tuesday morning, May 6, and will
conclude on Saturday, May 10.
The Prefect of Guadeloupe, M.
Villeger, will welcome the Com-
mission at the opening session,
and will hold a reception in its
honour on Monday, May 5. Mx.
E, A. Petit de Beauverger, French
Co-Chairman, will preside.

Comissioners slated to attend
are:

For France

Mr. E. A. Petit de Beauverger,

Hope In

playing in two London West

Party Politics A
» Prerequisite Of
W.I. Federation

LORD MUNSTER

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Trinidad’s degislators learned
again this week that the Colony
must qualify for self-government
—if it wants it F

They were told last Monday by
Lor Munster, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State, at an
informal meeting at Government
House, that without party politics
they would not be able to work
a constitution providing for self-
government.

He made this clear to them
when some of them expressed the
view that this Colony should ba

Mr. D. Blanche, Mr, G. Rosaz, Mr.|granted self4government before
L. Feuillard, federation.
For the Netherlands

As far back as early 1949 they
were told the same thing by Mr.
Arthur Creech Jones, former Sec~
retary of State for the Colonies,
in his despatch on the Colony’s
present constitution. He explain-
ed then that the constitution must
be the one immediately before
responsible goverrgnent so as to
give them an opportunity to de-
velop party politics without which
the next stage—responsible gov-
ernment “would be unlikely to
succeed,”

Dr. H. Riemens, Mr, L. Quarles
van Ufford and Mr. W. E. Hewitt.

For the United Kingdom

Sir George Seel, Mr, J. K.,
Thompson and Mr. G. H, Adams.

For the United States

Mr. W. M. Canaday, Dr. A. G.
Moron, Mr. S. L. Descartes.

Three will be making their first
appearance as Commissioners; Mr.
Sol Luis Descartes, Treasurer of
Puerto Rico, will fill the post left
vacant by the resignation of Dr.
Rafael Pico, Chairman of the
Puerto Rico Board, Mr.
W. E. Hewitt of Surinam will
appear in place of Mr. C, H, H.
Jongbaw in the Netherlands Sec-
tion. Dr. A. G. Moron, President
of Hampton Institute, Hampton,
Virginia, was appointed last year
to take the place of Judge William
H. Hastie in the U.S. Section, but
was prevented by ill health from
attending the 12th and 13th meet-
ings of the Comission,

Several members of the staff of
the Secretariat will assist at the

Three years have passed since
our legislators, politicians and
all interested persons, were made
aware of the condition on which
responsible government will be
granted but there are still no

politics in the Colony.



Tourism Earns
Most Of J’ca’s $



ting. The group will be (From Our Own Correspondent)
headed by Mr. E. F. H. de Vriende,| pe 3 OCT US, Fee.
Secretary General, and Mr. Clovis velopiies ‘Beas Ccaedating thet
Peicegten, Deputy Secretary | tourism should rank in importance
neral. with agriculture and indi in
Sere te saat
put a ten ion dol long
66 ”° T, term tourist programme to the
Lady Joy” In Port |ticnationel Bic wiston'sn ie
The steammin “tady Jor" s- island for its consideration.

rived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning under Captain’ William
Parsons from St. Lucia and
brought with it 343 bags of copra
40 drums of cocoanut oil, 10 bags
of cocoanuts and 150 packages of
fresh fruit.

Now the island's largest dollar
earning industry, tourism is sec-
ond only to sugar in value of the
island’s exports. The long-term
development plan would entail an
investment over a four to five year
period of $10,000,000 (W.I.) much
of which would be for the creation
of permanent assets of benefit to
to local population as well as
an attraction for visitors.

T’dad’s Amti-T.B.
Drive 2 Months Old

(From Our Own OrePain
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Trinidad’s Health



Director of Medical Services, chose
the opportunity to issue a state-
ment on it.

He said that the effect of the
current B.C.G. vaccination cam-
paign on the tuberculosis picture
in the colony would not
fully apparent for at least five to
10 years after its completion, It
was hoped, he said, that the
vaccination would effect a reduc-
tion of new cases by as much as
80 per cent, Such had been the
experience elsewhere.

It was proposed, he said, that
after the campaign the use of
val tion would be continued,
but the administrative principles
for effecting such a step had not
yet been finally decided upon, nor
had Government been approached
on the subject.

Taking of the vaccination, Dr.
Peat added, was not compuisory
and an who did not want it
was entirely at liberty to refuse

it



the steel industry was “iegal,”

A number of school children, on
flown over the giant Homestead

instructions from their parents,
have already refused vaccination.

is on the way to having both
ecincinentheemnstettnenciaalanatenntemstonmecian

signs of even the birth of party yi

Coloured Pianist Finds

London

LONDON, April 16.

From as far back as he can remember, British Guianese
eee Mikey McKenzie, has had two great ambitions—to
e a top musician and to walk without crutches. To-day,

End clubs, it looks as if Mikey
ambitions fulfilled.

Crippled with infantile paraly-
sis in early infancy, there seem-
ed to be little hope for Mikey, but
when still a child he found com-
fort in picking out tunes on the
family piano, His father took
him in hand and taught him to
read music and, by the time he
was ten, he was quite at home
at a piano. As he grew older he
learned to play the violin.
Mikey devoted all his time to
classical music, and learnt to
play so well that he made fre.
quent appearances at local con-
certs,

But Mikey wanted to make a
living for himself and decided to
play the piano in a local dance
band. Then he trainéed'a singing
quartet and arranged popular
music for them,

Three years ago Mikey took
the plunge and came to Britain
to see what British doctors here
could do for him. To support
himself, he played the piano
whenever he could get anyone to
listen to him.

In time his original piano styl-
ings and lush arrangements of
new and old tunes became
favourites in London’s night
clubs.

Now he makes recordings for
two record companies. He com-
poses songs—his latest, “Strange

Love” has been broadcast over
the B.B,C. Light Programme in
Jazz Club. And recently, he ar.

ranged the music for a4
scene in a new British thriller
“Hot Ice”, which calls for music

from a coloured uartet—a
quartet composed of if, at
the piano, his brother Winston

at the bass, Tommy Eytle from
British Guiana at the guitar,
and Ken Gordon from Bermuda
at the drums,

In the meantime the doctors

xamining Mikey and
consultations, Recently
they gave their verdict—they
think they can help him, but it
will cost a lot of money, “TI
haven't got all that money yet”,
Mikey told me at his North-West
London home. “But I think my
hands will get me on my _ feet
again.”



East Germans

Persecute Jews

BERLIN, May 6.

Communist East German sta’
has started a sudden persecution
of the last 1,000 Jews living in
East Germany and closed many
Jewish o shops and purged
Jews from Communist organiza-
tions, according to North West
German Radio.

Berlin station of big West
German Radio network reported
that Communist authorities in
sudden action may have closed
Jewish owned shops in five state
capitals of Soviet Occupied Ger.
many and expelled owners from
city homes to small country
co ties.

community officials in
West Berlin could nat immediate-
ly confirm the report. They said
they had no information of anti-
semitic persecution of East Ger-

—UP.

No Agreement
In Truce Talks

PANMUNJOM, May 6,

man Jews.

United Nations and Communist
be truce delegates adjourned after a
secret 15-minute meeting without

giving any indication of p
towards an “overall”
the three truce deadlocks.

They agreed to meet again to-|
morrow for their seventh secret
session. An official spokesman said
it was “obvious” that no agreement,
was reached today but reported|
cous” dis~-

“

the first “extemporan
cussion between ‘he chief dele-

gates since the Communists turned
down the United Nations “package
General;

proposal”, Brigadier
William Nuckols said the im-
promptu exchange was “brief”.

Negotiators stalemated on ques-
tions of prisoner exchange,
United Nations proposal banning
airfield construction and
nomination of Russia as a neutral
instructor,

—U.P.

B’dian Is Trinidad’s

Gy e
r Y
tor of ture, Gold Coast. cont \\
ite Dr. illiams’ appointment is wy "ay >\ nt
effective from the date Mr. Leach a y ¥

A

[s
£4
aes
CR
TRY THE NEW LIQUID MANURE
LIQUIN

rogress
solution to

a

AMERICAN SHORTS

| City Of Kingston
Easter Cheer | Is 150 Yeats Old

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
NEW YORK. Preliminary arrangements are
Shoppers of apparel and acces-| well under way in connection with
sories bought roughly 4% more!the 150th anniversary celebrations
than last year and about 7% more) of the City of Kingston to be held
than in 1950 to spruce up for; during the latter part of this year
Eastertime. Store owners, happy
about the brisk buying wave,) An Advisory Committee las
admit that large appliances such|been named to recommend to the
as furniture, refrigerators anq| City Council the form the celetra-
television sets sold badly. They | ‘tions should take. On the Commit-
expressed cautious optimism a tee are the Town Clerk, the
6 months of continued over-all|Deputy Director of the Institute of
bad business and think the Easter | yamaica, etal’) eB -
buyin i iv , a
Buying Spree indicative of goot’ piitip Sherlock, Vice-Principal of
Jubil eres ae of the West
ee Indies, and . Gloria Cumper,
Bis NEW YORK. {Director of Extra Mural Studies
Fifty years on the shoe shine 4¢ the Universitv College.
stand brought a tlood of congratu-
lations to a bootblack known to!
hundreds of customers at one of
the city’s busy downtewn squares.
The italian bern bootblack, 72!






The natural way to |



years of age, is said to have

sined some 2,280,000 shoes over SLIM
the half century and has made

friends with many a customer FIT

In ar of his anniversary, and AND

in addition to a shower of gifts, If wan ttractive
Toni the beotblack found himself slim, with ean a soto
a into the seat of his complexion, and Teal” fitness
“shop” and have his own oldfash- Nature demands 5
icned black boots shined by the Tenens

your system cleansed
hand of the President of the S.S. impurities, Clinical core oy

Grace Line, a company whose doctors confirm that Bile Beans

employ, and officials have been do this, gently and effectively

served by Toni for several gener~ Bile Beans are keeping millions

ations. healthy and youthful in looks

TV Influences Vanit cat a Si ets
NEW YORK. Pree

Lounging in an armchair beforg
the television screen has stirred
men’s fashion consciousness, Ap
pearance and style of performers
on the screen has stimulated the
appreciation of smart and com-
fortable indoor clothes, increasing
the demand for lounging pajamas,
smart sport shirts and soft leisure
fabrics in general.

Increased Food Output
MILWA EB.

Improved methods of wound
healing in cattle may jncrease the
output of vital food supplies ac-
cording to a report to the Ameri-
can Chemical Society. Healing of
wounds through substances con-
taining sulpha and the prophy-
lactic, protection from wounds
caused by insect parasites through
the use of insecticides may add
over a billion pounds of meat and
several million quarts of milk to
the production of essential foods.
According to the report, DDT has
considerably reduced insect pests,
while sulpha containing protein
building drugs, the so-called “al-
phabet of life’ substances, havg
greatly reduced wound infections
and strengthened the health of
livestock in general.

“Just Blow”
WASHINGTON.

An improved intoximeter facil-
itates the policemen’s task of
coping with drunkards. Instead
of hauling the suspect to some
distant police station for the
determination of the alcoholic
content on the offender's breath,
the policeman can act on the spot.
With no chance to regain sobriety
during ev walk ie ta aa
station, suspect s to
obey, orders. Told to “blow,” he
must exhale about 3 liters of his
breath into a balloon. Passing
through a chemical solution, the
breath according to its alcoholic
content decolors the liquid and
tells the officer whether the sus-
pect is Innocent or guilty.

Nature's Gentle Aid

BILE BEANS |

dust a couple at Bedtime

to suit your purse
Pirst,

Rain Insurance
VANCOUVER.
Holiday strollers whose finery
got drenched under grey Easter
skies, lined up before a clothier’s
“rain-insurance” window to col~
lect refunds for the damage.
After seven years of bright Easter
Sundays, this ig the t time
since the store started issuing
rain insurances that rain divi- iis
dends had to be handed out, eer

(ht he"







New Director Of Te

Agriculture

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Barbados — born Dr. Charles
Holman Barker Williams has
appointed Director of culture
of Trinidad and Tobago in succes-
sion to Mr. E. W. Leach, recent-
ly appointed to the post of Direc~

al
4, &
o,% \

his new duties.
Trinidad’s

assumed

new Director of
Agriculture was born in Barbados
in 1897. e was educated at
Combermere School and later at
the Im al Collage of Tropical
Agricul Trinidad, and at
Howard University, U.S.A.

He was appointed Sugar Agron~
omist in British Guiana, in 1929
and afterwards to the post of Sugar
Agronomist and Plant Breeder
i the same Colony. He came to
Trinidad in 1949 as Deputy Di-
rector of Agriculture and is at
present acting Director of Agri-
culture, | hl,

As Director of Agriculture he
will draw a salary of $8,160 a year.

——

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~~

PAGE TWO



ce ee eee



Ub
“tr .
M LACHESNE Z-HENDE,' 3 *
Director General for the ~” HELLEY
Caribbean area of the French Line

; A <.

with headquarters in Martinique
was among the passengers who ar-
rived here yesterday morning on
the S.S. De Grasse. He left later
in the afternoon for Jamaica and
will preside on board the ship
over the Conference of French
Line, Agents in the area.

Mr. Briggs Collins, Managing
Director of Messers. R. M. Jones
and Co., Ltd., also left on the
De Grasse yesterday to attend the
Conference, He was accompanied
by Mrs. Collins,

Transferred
EV. SETH WHITE, President
of the Leeward Islands
Mission of Seventh Day Ad-
ventists, has just been transferred
to Jamaica as Seeretary-Treasurer
of the British West Indies Union
of Seventh Day Adventists. © He
left yesterday evening by the S,S.
De Grasse for Jamaica where he
will spend a few days prior to
going on to the U.S.A. on four
months’ leave. He was accom-
panied by his wife and two chil-

dren Esther and Donald.

Rev. White first came out to the
West Indies nine and a half vears
ago, seven of which he spent in
Trinidad and the remainder in *
Barbados.

On Cruise

RAVELLING on the De Grasse

on the cruise up to Jamaica

are Mr. J. H. C, Edghill, Managiny
Director of Messrs. Hanschell, Lar-
sen and Co., Ltd., and Mrs. Edg-
hill, Mr. E. C. Hewitt, of Messrs.
Alleyne, Arthur, and Co., Ltd., Mrs,
J. M. Mitchell, wife of the Assist-
ant Manager of the Canadian



THE BRIDEGROOM
WAS SINGLE FOR
90 MINUTES...

GHELLEY WINTERS, %
year-old Hollywood star,

Bank of Commerce, Mrs. Daisy po ny ‘he

Thomas, Mr. William Forde, Ship- actor Vittorio Gaseman was
granted a divorce from his first

wife, at Juares, Mexico, yester-

y.

wright and his daughter Mrs.
George Fergusson. Dr. and Mrs.
K. ae ee: Miss A. Y. Barn -
well, Miss F. Gibson and Mrs. P.
_— D - er
. A, Minister .
ges six weeks in Barba-
os are Rev. and Mrs. Ralpn
Combes and their three children
who arrived from Martinique yes-
terday morning by the De Grasse.
They are staying at Maresol Beach













true love
Plats. iron bs
Rev. Combes who has visited i”
the island quite a number of times, area a
is Minister in charge of the work s
of the Seventh Day Adventist, divorce,
Churches in Martinique an Shelley was
Guadeloupe. While here, he wil cuss
attend the Leeward Island Con before — on
ference Session to be held at New _ Year's
Government Hill Church fri Day, 1943, to
May 21—25, an army offi-
At this Conference, thefe Gassman ‘er, Mack
j= a an — —_ = th@@l Mayer. Divorce: 1947,
is m Barbados to . Said : “I wouldn't marr:
Virgin Islands. In addition, Picci ‘ 4

an actor. I couldn’t cope with his

ego.”

Then she met Gassman at the
ballet in Rome. He showered her
wit yellow roses. And she
cried: “But he’s the Laurence
Olivier of Italy.”

—LE.S.

will be six delegates from Trini
dad, a couple from British Guiani
and two from the U.S.A.
Short Visit
N BARBADOS for) a_ shor'
visit is Mr. Sidney Lee, Gov-
erning Director of



Intransit |

R. R. W. EB, WILLIS, Com-

mercial Manager of B.W.LA.
in Trinidad, was intransit fror
Puerto Rico on Monday after at-
tending the Conference of the
South Eastern Chapter of the
American Society of Travel Agents
in San Juan last week,

Mr. Louis S. Law, Executive
Secretary of the Caribbean Tourist
Committee with headquarters at
‘Trinidad was also intransit by
B.W.LA, on Monday from Puerto
Rico after attending the Confer-

Mr. Lee attended the Meeting!
of the South Eastern Chapter o'
the American Society of Travel
Agents in San Juan.

Curate’s Wife
RS. THORA JOHNS arrive
from England yesterday
morning by the De Grasse to join
her husband who is now Curate,
attached to St. Leonard’s Church,

She was accompanied by their
little daughter Anne Trevelyan.





Se
%
5."

THE LANDING to the Main Lounge of the De Grasse which arrived
here yesterday on ‘her first regular voyage to the West Indies

Rupert and the Toy Scout—20

at





Rupert leaves Fodsy at his cot
u

fence. ‘Hullo!’ cally Aigy.
tage and walks thoughtfully awsy. ‘* We've been looking for mistie-
** The Toy Scout said thar Santa toe, but we can't fiyd any.”
Claus has far too much Work “Oh, b 1 have; at least,

ut

P has!" cries Rupert. * It's
pen road to Robin Down, »
that means that Santa Claus wil

be coming into Nutwood trom
that aide,

NEW SHIPMENT

WHITE & COLOURED TOWELS FROM
WASH CLOTHS

nowadays. | wish we could
in some way,” he murmurs, 1
wonder where my pals have 7
All at once he sees three ef ghem
have met and are resting ap @



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55 XT saad $3.70
60 X 80” ...... $4.33
66 x 86” ...... $4.89

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



aness and Pléasure

R. AND MRS. JOHN iL.

GRIFFITHS were among the
passengers arriving yesterday
morning by the De Grasse from
England. They will be here for
about twelve days staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr, Griffiths who is Managing
Director of Messrs. Caleb and
Joshua Griffiths and Co., Ltd.,
Clothing Manufacturers of New-
port, is here on business combined
with pleasure.

Returning Next Year
] EAVING for Jamaica by the

‘ De Grasse yesterday were
Mr. and Mrs, Stanley K. Jones of
White Hall Flats, Codrington HilL
Mr. Jones who came out to Bar-
bados eighteen months ago, spent
eight months with the Boys’ Clubs
organising them. He expects to
spend three months in Jamaica
after which he will probably go
on to Canada or England before
feturnins here in about a year’s
me.

With Cable & Wireless

R. J. F. W. PROCTOR, who
was with Cable and Wireless
at Porthcurno in Cornwall, has
now been transferred here for
three years to work as Assistant
Engineer of the St. Lawrence
Branch of the company. He ar-
rived yesterday morning by the
De Grasse accompanied by his wife
and little son and they are stay-
ing at the St. Lawrence Hotel.
Another Cable and Wireless
employee arriving from England

yesterday was Mr. R, Warner who shops,

went home for six weeks’ holiday.
It was his first visit home since he
came out here four years ago, Mr,
‘Warner was accompanied by his
Barbadian wife and child Barbara
Anne who had seen snow for the
first time while in London

Assistant Medical

Superintendent

D* and Mrs. W. Terajewicz

were among the passengers
arriving from Southampton on the
French S.S. De Grasse which ar-
wived here yesterday morning on
her maiden voyage to the West
Indies.

Dr. Terajewicz has now come vo
take up an appointment as Assist-
ant Medical S rintendent of
the Mental Hospital. He has spent
five years in the United Kingdom
and before coming out to the West





& Many Write But Only

Just A Few Succeed

IVE THOUSAND hopeful souls

Bookseller's share - Ss. 6a.

are waiting this week for an Printing . Is. Od.

answer to the 5,000 small parcels Cost of paper Is. Od.

they have posted from small back ‘®inéing teeees na.
rooms all over Britain. In 5,000 On a royalty of around 1s. 3d.

covering letters they wrote the a copy, it takes 800 copies sold

phrase (or something similar): té cover your advance. So no
“Enclosed please find book I wore money for you until that
have written, which I hope ¥ done.
will be able to publish:
thousand hopeful souls remain Gloomy Facts
their publishers’ fi «
unasked (and un- You'll sell more than that, you
usable) manuscripts been ar- think? I hope you do—but how
pe at an ne a — oo ar et
shing houses bought year
1 ee ie mail. a ly And others are the
, the to same.
fee oe eS . And this You should sell some to the
in 5 of the fact only a public librarfes, who have
handful of all these assorted id branches in Britain.
lishers publishes novels at all! If you sold one to each branch,
a a a then, brother, you would be

No one seems to know.

another sign of the season, like vies, then will very, very
crocuses ae ae ‘on lucky. owe - P

blishers endure deluge Of course, among

stoically, shrug their shoulders, ihe hopeful 5,000 lieve these

say there is nothing they can do gioomy facts, Each is certain

about it. Lu ie Or Dee gam. Seats =

8
1,000 to One “Monti.” of the Year, the ;

THINK there is. So to And they give exasasien
5.000 hopes a word on then a ey
chances of success before first novel, “Un-
waste money on stamps. pod agene. Bee 7
408 new novels were ¢

amine
closely.

Your bee will have at least one
other r er a from yourself.
He will be for his reading,
for no pul can afford to turn
down a manuscript out of hand. :

Cronin’s first success, “Hatter’s
Castle,” arrived in the mail like
that. Richard Liewellyn’s “How
Green was my Valley” was also a
first attempt. '

If the publisher decides to buy,
he will probably offer you £50 in
advance of roveieee, bn a 10 to
12 r cent. royalty r

the book sells at 10s. 6d. the
division of money in round figures
will be like this: —

FAREWELL DANCE

by Members of the
EMPIRE CLUB

(in aid of Games Tour to Antigua)
pon evens
QUEEN’S PARK






when they were starting, then
toiled like Trojans at their novels
in the evening. Could you do
this ?

John Brophy did, worked in a
shop basement, shifting loads of
paper; H. E. Bates unwillingly
added up figures on a tall clerk-
ing stool im a leather merehant’s
office: and frail Elizabeth Goudge
was a teacher for years.

And this toil may be for a day
—or it may be for ever, for the
bi t snag in novel writing, all
wihers agree, is that no literary
success can ever be guaranteed.

You may spend a life writing
books and never sell one, Or
like the American lawyer Efle
St Gardher, you may be able
to dictate a best seller in three
days.

Again success may come slowly,
as it did to . (Cecil)
‘Woodham-Smi

, who took eight
years to write the great blogratity
of Florence Nightingale.

Free ? Yes, But...
THERE is a way to a more

certain method of literary afflu-;
ence: Do something unusual—|

them write about it.

One successful adventurer sailed
a raft across the Pacific to prove
private theories of his own.

From his story of this 4,300-
mile journey he has so far earned
—" £70,000—about £16 a

e.

But for novelists—what hope is
there? “The novelist,’ Somerset
Maugham once remarked to me
speaking in the flowered and
scanted luxury of his Dorchester
suite, “is the freest man in the
world.”

Of course he is—if he is success-
ful. If he is unsuccessful, then
he is equally free to starve.

| —L.E.S.

DANCE

in aid of
CABLE &
SPORTS CLUB

ON
SATURDAY, 10th MAY

A
PARADISE BEACH CLUB
Music by Mr. Curwen’s

WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

ee

|
|

Chirpie Went Out to Dinner

—But His Friends Didn't Eat Off a Table—
By MAX TRELL j

CHIRPIE Sparrow looked in}
through the window of the house and |
saw everyone sitting at the table,
having breakfast. Later that morn-
ing when he met Knarf and Hanid,
the shadows, Cliirpie said: “Seeing
you all sitting around the table re-
minded me that I was invited to din-
ner by several of my friends on
different days during the week. And
not one of them had their dinner on
a table. To tell you the truth, they
all ate in the most different way you
can possibly think of ,

“For instance there was the din-
ner with Mr. and Mrs. Silas P.
Woodpecker. They asked me tu be
sure to come early and to be sure to
have my beak good and sharp. So I
came early and J} had my beak as
sharp as I could make it. rae we

d peeked our dinner | t ,
sa aaa en of different trees. | frogs (which I don’t like) and now



—-

Chirpie wore his bathing. suit to
dinner.





. course on the trunk of |and then a moth and a mosquito
Leen ‘dao Sed another on an oak | (which taste pretty good if ne
tree, and dessert on the irunk of an eae shut grile you're g
ass Invited to Dinner | “Then I was invited to dinner by
“The next day,” Chirpie went on, | @ bee, and we had it in a hive. And
“} was invited to dinner by Squire | 1 was invited to dinner by ~ -y
Squirrel. He told me to be sure to \and we had it inside a hill, An :
come early and to be sure to be | was invited to dinner by a mole, an
ready to dig So Lt came bright and | we had it underground,
early and | brought along a little | Good Dinners
shovel. So we dug up an acorn 1D) 4 Sables
one field, and a oe - oneness | sate keagiet eee geod ae ae
— eae chpaaie as ry of a hale | about thein was that each of them
- the ground on the other side of | ¥@5 & different kind of dinner, in
- \ different kinds of places, And not
the, = the third day, 1 was in-|# Single one was in a dining-room,

vited by my friend Shirley King-
fisher. She said to be sure to come

early and to be sure to bring along
something to swim in, So I came
early and | brought along my bath-
ing suit. And where did we eat our

dinner? We ate one course by div-
ing for a fish in a brook, and another
course by diving for a fish ima pond,
and we got our dessert by diving
for a fish in a river ?
“Then | was invited to have din-
ner with Hoolius Owl. He asked me
to be sure to come late and to come
with a flashlight. So I came after

dark and | brought aleng a very
long flashlight made out of a firefly
inside a hotlow straw. So all night
tong we flew about tn the pitch black
darkness hunting inive and!



jon a table, with knives and for}
| and spoons and plates and napkins.
| And that reminds me of somethin<
lelse. Would you Knarf, and you
Hanid, care to have dinner with me
someday?”

“Oh, yes!” Hanid said promptly.

“Where would we eat, Chirpic?”
Knarf asked, after he said that he
would love to come, too.

“We'd eat,” said Chirpie, ‘on
top of the garden wall for our first
/ course, and on a window-sill for o
second course, And our dessert we |
have on the branch of a ripe cher:
|tree. And be sure,” he added,
{come early—very early. Because '
you don’t come early, someone elve
| is sure to eat your dinner first.”
And Chirpvie flew awav.

3

sectarian neti limaate. socniiiemeblad titan icitigiaaticarnsianlinattetigta ne



Your royalty . Is 8
Poblisher's share .... a8. of.
(out of which be pays

ali his expenses, his

office, ete.)

Indies, hé was dieal Officer at
Prestwich Mental Hospital near
Manchester. Prior to that, he was
in the military service with the
Polish Forces under the British
Command in the Middle East and
Italy where he served as a Medical
Officer.

He said that this was their first
visit te the West Indies and they
had a good voyage out and were
looking forward to a pleasant stay
in. Barbados. ‘
Engineer From St. Kitts

. ARTHUR GARRICK, an
5 engineer of Juibson Sugar
Factory in St. Kitts, arrived here
over the week-end by B.W.1.A.
for a short visit prior to leaving
for the U.S.A, He is staying
with: Rev. and Mrs, J. B. Winter
of “Wismar,” Fontabelle.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme







——————
Opening FRIDAY at 4.45 & 8.30
oe and Continuing Daily



4.00-—7.15 i.

4 p.m. eo News; 4.10 p.m ae
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. The BBC d=
land Light Orchestra; 5 p.m. Cricket;
5.05 p.m. The Chester Cup( Racing);
5.15 p.m. Melody from the Stars; 55
p.m. Interlude; 6 p.m. Scottish Maga-
zine; 6.15 p.m. Melody Mixture; 6.30
nom. Think on These Things; 6.45 p.m.
Sports Round-up and Programme Par-
ade; 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain.

os ROBERT KEITH aa MOA MARA ACBER SHEA
atecad 97 Om ected ty FRANK Aemeeme Reto RING WER
merger REBAR OPP (et OBEN tnt 64 Comer
ay by ORME BEA nd LAOS ORE A PARAMOUNT













Interlude
10 p.m. The » 10.10 p.m. New
Talk; 10 7 ee ee ee ee
p.m, The National Symp! 3 A ;
” PLAZA BARGAREES



(piAL 5170)

CROSSWORD

The Garden—8t. James
Last Show TODAY 8.90 P.M.
Whole Serial —

“THE SPIDER'S WEB"








HER FIRST ROMANCE
Margaret O'BRIEN &

DEAD RECKONING
Humphrey BOGART



RAINBOW OF
- a
RHYTHM and ROMANCE

os tition
2
a3
z
8

_ esr BE

Eris

om,
id
a

f
é

es

11, A trial endin,

if ll of the Alps

2 ee Sela bunga news. (4)

lt. This pale one is needed. (99 will sing!

Your eyes
will dance!




oP

is 4
Soiahion, ty ‘ 7’ Dusale->
ct ree
14. Never: 3 ont : cae

58e. TO $2.56
29c.



~



B'TOWN
(DIAL 2310)

Opening Thursday 8
4.4% & 8.30 p.m.

PLAZ

DIAL 4606


















Orchestra
Dancing 9 — 3 a.m.

JANETTA DRESS SHOP
Next To Singers

DRESSES of all ty:

Ready-Made and Made-to-Order

EXOTIC BEACH ROBES

BATHING SUITS for Ladies from $9.59
; for Children from $2.08

WAKEFIELD HOUSE

Monday the 19th May, Tuesday the 20th May,
Thursday the 22nd May, Friday the 23rd May,
Saturday the 24th May,
at 8.30 p.m.

Twelfth Night

(or, WHAT YOU WiLL)
A Comedy by
WILLIAM. SHAKESPEARE

Seats ($1.00 each) may be booked by letter or
by personal application to
THE BRITISH COUNCIL, WAKEFIELD
White Park

BOOK NOW!

There are not many seats: in this little Theatre!

*
TODAY: By Special Request
4.46 & 8.30

LOUISA

Today & Tomorrow 430 & 8.15
“STAGE TO TUCSON’
al
“MAK! 7
on : E BELIEVE BALL Room”
Ronald REGAN Hath HUSSY Frankie LA
~—_—__-- Jerome
Tomorrow (only) 4 45 & 8.
J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTS
“CAPTAIN BOYCOTT”

Starting: Stewart GRANGER
Kathleen RYAN

Opening Friday 9th 2.30 & 8.20
“THE FAMILY SECRET”

Pring:
—Lee J. COBB

OLYMPIC

Teday East 2 Shows 4.90 8.15
Rod CAMERON

‘Friday only 4% & 8.15
HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS
“HOLIDAY HAVANA"

Whole Serial—
PIRATE TREASURE

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow 430 & 8.15
Whole Serial—

John



Yvonne De CARLO in
“RIVER LADY"
a
“JUNGLE CAPTIVE”
with
Otto KRUGER
THURS. & SAT 1.30 p.m.
Rod CAMBRON in—

PIRATE TREASURE
with Richard TALMADGE
Lueille LUND

FRI. (only) 430 & 815
in—

STAGE TO TUCSON
— and —

MAKE BELIEVE BALLROOM
Starring: Frankie LAINE
Jerome COURTLAND
SAT. & SUN. 4.9% & 8.15,
HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

HOLIDAY IN HAVANA

LADY OBJECTS «
DRUMS OF THE CONGO
Thurs, only 4.30 @ 8.15

JON HALL DOUBLE—
MICHIGAN KID





RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.
St. Michael

4326 Workshop : 4546
4528 A 4650

Office :
Merchandise :

PLAZA THEATRES |















‘BRIDGETOWN ~—s BARBAREES | ~ OISTIN
(DIAL 2310) (DIAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
Last 2 Shows To-day||Last 2 Shows TODAY Last 2 Shows Today
4.45 & 8.30 PM. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M

RKO Technicolor z “ os
Thriller | FOR THE SECRET FURY

OF MARY]! Claudette Colbert &

“SONS OF THE |] CUn’weven sors ARIZONA RANGER”
MUSKETEERS " Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.

(Technicolor) 1.30 p.m.



THURS.
Cornel Maureen or THURS. (only)
WILDE — onanal| oe Note 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SSS

Indian Film “ AAG”

Non-Indians 36c Any-

RIDER FROM TUC8SON

Thurs, Special 1.30 p.m. Tim Holt &

“Raiders of Tomahawk mi B where BADMAN’S
“Fort Sav: peso : whee s. acS Randolph r
‘age ers’ |} ‘* dn .
Charles Starrett Doubie | Robert RYAN Gabby HAYES
|] “TARZAN'S PERL | —————————
Opening Thurs. éth Lex BARKER SAT Special 1.80 p.m.

“Happy Go Lovely”

Openii ‘RIL
(Technicolor) ge
David NIVEN

Bing Crosby, Jane
Wyman, Alexis Smith
“HERE COMES THE

GROOM

“Raiders of Tomahawk
Oreck” &
“Fort Savage Raiders”

Vera ELLEN
ROMERO *” Charles Starrett Double





»* GLOBE “s

@
PRESENT THE BIBLE’S GREATEST °



TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and

|| Contineing om ITS GIANT RUN

DAILY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.





Produced by DARRYL F. Z)

2K - Directes by HENRY KING + 2S Sf Prue oun
SOON!

PRL LUYOUYYYYYUYYYUE
HOUSE: 48c. BAL: 72c. BOX: $1.00



PIT: 24c.
KIDS HALF PRICE MATINEES. RESERVATIONS BOXES ONLY















WEDNESDAY, MAY 7,



Australia

1952

Has Two

Antarctie Science Posts

MELBOURNE, May 6.

Australia maintains two jsolated outposts of scence in

the “shrieking sixties” as

part of her antarctic policy.

These observation stations at Heard and Macquarie Islands
are rarely heard from by the outside world but through
them Australia is slowly accumulating experience she hopes

to exploit later.

Their continued operation like-——-————

Australia’s ambitious postwar
European migration programme is
a matter of wolicy upon which the
country’s three major political
Parties agree.

The outposts were established
by former United Nations Presi-
dent Dr. H. V. Evatt when he
was Foreign Minister in the
Labour Government which crash-
ed in 1949 after an eight year
regime. Evatt’s policy was main-
tained first by Percy C. Spender,
now Ambassador in Washington
and by air-minded Richard G.
— the present Foreign Minis-

Heard and MacQuarie stations
also attest to Australia’s disagree-
ment with United States thinking
on the future of the Antarctic.
The United States hoping for some
eventual form of international
exploitation of Antartica neither
makes any claims to any territory
there nor recognizes the claims of
other nations. Australian policy
however is based on the largest
area claims in Antartica—twice as
big as Australia itself,

Preliminary

These outpost are preliminary
to ambitious plans for what Aus-
tralia hopes will be the first air-
base on the Antarctic sub-contin-
ent. Heard Island was established
in December 1947, 3,200 _miles
southwest of Melbourne. Mac-
quarie Island outpost, 800 miles
south east of Tasmania was set up
in March 1948.

Scientific parties on the two
islands are relieved. every 12
months.

The broken mass -of volcanic
rock dominated by Big Ben, an
ancient glacier-lined volcano
thrusting 11,000 feet into perpet-
ual mists, Heard is a mere speck
of land in the waste of icy seas.

It was discovered by _ United
States sea captain John Heard in
1853. It is only about 200 miles
southeast of Kerguelen—where a
French expedition is now trying
to grow potatoes and raise animals.

Heard Islana nas none of Ker-
guelen’s temperature characteris-
tics. Average annual tempera-
ture onthe Island is freezing
point—32° Fahrenheit. In sum-
mer only small areas are uncov-
ered and even then ice is only
a foot or so below the surface.
Only vegetation is a coarse type of
tussock grass, moss and ee

C.D.C. Interested
In Tomato Growing

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca.
Mr. Duncan Anderson, C.B.E.,
Regional Controller (Caribbean),
of the Colonial Development Cor-
poration, left his headquarters in
Jamaica this week for a two week
business visit to the United States.

While in the U.S.. Mr. Ander-
son will discuss plans on tomato
production in Andros, Bahamas, in
which the C.D.C. has _ interest,
the ramie industry in British Hon-
duras and the sale of Greenheart
timber from British Guiana.

Mr. Anderson recently returned
from a busines trip to Barbados
and Trinidad. In Barbados he had
talks with Sir George Seel, Comp-
troller for C.D. & W. in the West
Indies, and the Governor of the
Colony.

Lime Oil Making
Boosted In J’ca

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

Lime oil production in Jamaica
has increased steadily over the
past few years from 5,000 lbs. to
just over 30,000 Ibs. per annum
and greater acreages are being put
under lime cultivation.

This information was given to
the general meeting of the West
Indies Oil Sales Company which
met at the Department of Com-
merce and Industries this week.
There was a full attendance of
directors from the other West In-
dian territories.

Activities of the company dur-
ing the past year and since its
inception 17 years ago were re-
viewed and the general policy for
the marketing of lime oil discuss-
ed. New plans were made for or-
ganising, marketing and methods
of production.





Gommisston To
Act Upon Vital
Recommendation

PORT OF SPAIN, May 1.

Recommendations of the utmost
importance to the Caribbean area
will be considered next week by
the Caribbean Comission at its
Fourteenth Meeting in Guade-
loupe,

These recommendations origin-
ated with the Conference on in-
dustrial development, held in
Puerto Rico last February, and
the conference on fisheries held ip
Trinidad in March, both under
Commission auspices.

In the forefront of the Com-
mission’s deliberations will be the
preparations for the Fifth Session
of the West Indian Conference,
scheduled to open in Jamaica late
in November. This session will
concentrate attention on the sub-
ject of industrialisation. The pro-
visional agenda includes the
historical background of indus-
trialisation, the agricultural bases
for industrialisation; the role of
governments in promoting indus-
trialisation; vocational training
and other measures to increase
productivity of labour.

Two proposed conferences will
be considered by the Commission
—one on trade promotion, and the
other on the timber trade. The
report of the preparatory commit-
tee for the timber trade confer-
ence will be passed upon. No
specific date has been fixed for
either of these conferences.

Also on the agenda is a report
on the status of technical assist-
ance projects, Attention will be
centred on the two aided-self-help
housing experts recently assigned
to the Commission by the U.S.
Technical Cooperation Adminis-
tration, under the Point Four Pro-
gramme, and an _é agricultural
economist whose services are now
the subject of negotiation with the
Food and Agriculture Organisa-
tion of the United Nations.

The meeting will be opened on
Tuesday morning, May 6, and will
conclude on Saturday, May 10.
The Prefect of Guadeloupe, M.
Villeger, will welcome the Com-
mission at the opening session,
and will hold a reception in its
honour on Monday, May 5. Mr.
E, A. Petit de Beauverger, French
Co-Chairman, will preside.

Comissioners slated to attend
are:

For France

Mr. E. A, Petit de Beauverger,
Mr. D. Blanche, Mr, G. Rosaz, Mr.
L. Feuillard,

For the Netherlands

Dr. H. Riemens, Mr, L. Quarles
van Ufford and Mr. W. E. Hewitt.

For the United Kingdom

Sir George Seel, Mr, J. K.
Thompson and Mr. G. H. Adams.

For the United States

Mr. W. M, Canaday, Dr. A. G.
Moron, Mr. S. L. Descartes.

Three will be making their first
appearance as Commissioners; Mr.
Sol Luis Descartes, Treasurer of
Puerto Rico, will fill the post left
vacant by the resignation of Dr.
Rafael Pico, Chairman of the
Puerto Rico Planning Board. Mr.
W. E. Hewitt of Surinam will
appear in place of Mr. C, H. H.
Jongbaw in the Netherlands Sec-
tion. Dr. A. G. Moron, President
of Hampton Institute, Hampton,
Virginia, was appointed last meee
to take the place of Judge William
H. Hastie in the U.S. Section, but
was prevented by ill health from
attending the 12th and 13th meet-
ings of the Comission.

Several members of the staff of
the Secretariat will assist at the
meeting. The group will be
headed by Mr. F. F. H. de Vriende,
Secretary General, and Mr. Clovis
Beauregard, Deputy Secretary
General.

“Lady Joy” In Port

The steamship “Lady Joy” ar-
rived in Ca le Bay yesterday
morning under Captain’ William
Parsons from St. Lucia and
brought with it 343 bags of copra
40 drums of cocoanut oil, 10 bags



of cocoanuts and 150 packages of | jn.

fresh fruit.






‘STEEL SEIZURE ILLEGAL—-STRIKE ©

|

4

FOLLOWING RULING by Federal District Court Judge David A. Pine
that President Truman’s seizure of the steel industry was “illegal,”

guards lower the U.S. flag that had flown over the giant Homestead
plant of U.S. Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, since Government took over.





STEEL STRIKE SEIZURE



Hope In

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

t

~

OL Ry ee

London

LONDON, April 16.

From as far back as he can remember, British Guianese
a Mikey McKenzie, has had two great ambitions—to
@ a top musician and to walk without crutches. To-day,

playing in two London West

End clubs, it looks as if Mikey

is on the way to having both ambitions fulfilled.

Party Politics A
) Prerequisite Of
W.I. Federation

LORD MUNSTER

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Trinidad’s degislators learned
again this week that the Colony
must qualify for self-government
—if it wants it

They were told last Monday by
Lor Munster, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State, at an
informal meeting at Government
House, that without party politics
they would not be able to work
a constitution providing for self-
government.

He made this clear to them
when some of them expressed the
view that this Colony should ba
granted self4government before
federation.

As far back as early 1949 they
were told the same thing by Mr.
Arthur Creech Jones, former Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies,
in his despatch on the Colony’s
present constitution. He explain-
ed then that the constitution must
be the one immediately before
responsible goverrgnent so as to
give them an opportunity to de-
velop party politics without which
the next stage—responsible gov-
ernment “would be unlikely to
succeed.”

Three years have passed since
our legislators, politicians and
all interested persons, were mado
aware of the condition on which
responsible government will be
<1 ogee but — are still no
signs of even birth of par
politics in the Colony. mre

Tourism Earns
: ’
Most Of J’ca’s $
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
vere Zepeiee Tours, Trade De-
opment Board, suggesting that
togrien should rank in im; ance
with agriculture and in
development plans for the iatand,
has put a ten million dollar long
term tourist programme to the

International Bank Mission in the
island for its consideration.

Now the island’s largest dollar
earning industry, tourism is sec-
ond only to sugar in value of the
island’s exports. The long-term
development plan would en an
vestment over a four to five year
period of $10,000,000 (W.I.) much
of which would be for the creation
of ares assets of benefit to
to local population as well as
an attraction for visitors,

T’dad’s Amti-T.B.





Drive 2 Mont 1s Old

(From Our

campaign
last Monday and Dr, A. A. Peat,
Director of Medical Services, chose
the opportunity to issue a state-
ment on it.

He said that the effect of the
current B.C.G, vaccination cam-
paign on the tuberculosis picture
in the colony would not
fully apparent for at least five to
10 years after its completion, It
was hoped, he said, that the
vaccination would effect a reduc-
tion of new cases by as much as
80 per cent. Such had been the
experience e'Â¥, where,

*

It was proposed, he said, that
after the campaign the use of
vaccination would be continued,
but the administrative
for effecting such a step had not
yet been finally decided upon, nor
had Government been approached
on the subject.

Taking of the vaccination. Dr.
Peat added, was not compulsory

jand anyone who did not want it

was entirely at liberty to refuse
it.

A number of school children, on
instructions from their parents,
have already refused vaccination.

t man Jews,

Crippled with infantile
sis in early infancy, there seem-
ed to be little hope for Mikey, but
when still a child he found com-
fort in picking out tunes on the
family piano, His father took
him in hand and taught him to
read music and, by thé time he
was ten, he was quite at home
at a piano. As he grew older he
learned play
Mikey devoted all his time to
classical music, and learnt to
play so well that he made fre.
quent appearances at local con-
certs

But Mikey wanted to make a
living for himself and decided to
play the piano in a local dance
band. hen he trained’a singing
quartet and arranged popular
music for them,

Three years ago ‘Mikey took
the plunge and came to Britain
to see what British doctors here
could do for him. To support
himself, he played the piano
whenever he could get anyone to
listen to him.

In time his original piano styl-
ings and lush arrangements o
new and old tunes
favourites in
clubs.

Now he makes _ recordings for
two record companies, He com-
poses songs—his latest, “Strange

ca

became

London’s night

Love” has been broadcast over
the B.B.C. Light Programme in
Jazz Club. And recently, he ar.

ranged the music for d_ cabaret
scene in a new British thriller
“Hot Ice”, which calls for music
from a _ coloured uartet—a
uartet composed of himself, at
t piano, his brother Winston
at the bass, Tommy Eytle from
British Guiana at the guitar,
and Ken Gordon from Bermuda
at the drums,

In the meantime the doctors
have been examining Mikey and
hol consultations. Recently
they gave their verdict—they
think they can help him, but it
will cost a lot of money, “T
haven’t got all that money yet”,
Mikey told me at his North-West
London home. “But I think my
hands will get me on my feet
again.”

East Germans

Persecute Jews

BERLIN, May 6,
Communist East German state
has started a sudden persecution
of the last tee a oe living in



Berlin station of big West
German Radio network re
that Communist authorities in
sudden action may have closed
Jewish owned shops in five state
capitals of Soviet Occupied Ger.
many and expelled owners from
committee

Jewish community officials in
West Berlin could nat immediate-

confirm the report. They said
they had no information of anti-
semitic persecution of East Ger-

—UP.



No Agreement
In Truce Tatks

PANMUNJOM, May 6,
United Nations and Communist

be ‘ruce delegates adjourned after a

secret 15-minute meeting without
giving any indication of progress
towards an “overall” solution to
the three truce deadlocks,

They agreed to meet again to-|
morrow for their seventh secret
session, An official said
it was “obvious” that no agreement,
was reached today but reported!
the ” dis-

extemporancous

cussion between the chief dele-
gates since the Communists turned |
down the United Nations “package!
proposal”. Brigadier General;
William Nuckols said the im-
promptu exchange was “brief”.

Negotiators stalemated on ques-
tions of prisoner exchange, a
United Nations proposal banning
airfield construction and Red
nomination of Russia as a neutral
insti-uctor.

—UP.

men's fashion consciousness,

thomes to small country 4

AMERICAN SHORTS



City Of Kingston |

me “ Ss
Easter Cheer | '* 5° Years Old
(From Our Own. Correapondent) =
= KINGSTON, J’ca. =
NEW YORK. Preliminary arrangements are x
nee Mr — 76 acces- well under way in coneusstion mie ;
sores bought roughly more} the 150th anniversary celebrations
than last year and about 7% more) of the City of Kingston to be held
than in 1950 to spruce up for) during the latter part of this year
sepiertime. Store owners, happy i. on bate .
a t the brisk bu; wave, n visory C ec aS
admit that large on such ony named aie ae ere
as rniture, refrigerators an Council ebra-
teievition sets bold badly. They tions Seer See. On eee
expressed cautious optimism after|tee are_ the ‘own Clerk, the
6 months of continued over-all | Deputy Director of the Institute of AN
paw eaves on think the Haste |Sieekes ‘Techical Schoo! Mr.
dave cheat» dicative of gootl Bnitip Sherlock, Vice-Principal off ZN
. * Jubil the University College of the West
unites Indies, and . Gloria Cumper, =

’ NEW YORK.

Fifty years on the shoe shine
stand brought a flood of congratu-
Jations to g bootblack known to!
hundreds of customers at one |

the city’s busy downtown squares,
The

Italian bern bootblaek, 72!
years of age, is said to have
s2ined some 2,280,000 shoes over
the half century and has made
friends with many a customer
In honour of his anniversary, and
in addition to a shower of gifts,
Toni the beotblack found himself
ushered into the seat of his
“shop” and have his own oldfash-

imned black boots shined by the
hand of the President of the S.S.
Grace Line, a company whose
employees and officials have been
served Toni for several gener-
ations.

TV Influences Vanit.
NEW YORK.

Lounging in an armchair befora
the television screen has stirred

>
c

pearance and style of performers
on the screen has stimulated the
appreciation of smart and com-

fortable indoor clothes, increasing

the demand for lounging pajamas,

smart sport shirts and soft leisure
f

abrics in general.

Increased Food Output
MILWA E.

Improved methods of wound
healing in cattle may jncrease the
output of vital food supplies ac-
cording to a report to the Ameri-
can Chemical Society. Healing of
wounds through substances con-
taining sulpha and the prophy-
lacti¢e protection from wounds
caused by insect parasites through
the use of insecticides may add
over a billion pounds of meat and
several million quarts of milk to
the preduction of essential foods.
According to the report, DDT has
considerably reduced insect pests,
while. sulpha containing protein
building drugs, the so-called “al-
phabet of life” substances, havq

greatly reduced wound infections

and strengthened the health of
livestock in general,

“Just Blow”
WASHINGTON.
An improved intoximeter facil-
itates the policemen’s task of
coping with drunkards. Instead
of hauling the suspect to some
distant police station for the
determination of the alcoholic
content on the offender's breath,
the policeman can act on the spot.
With no chance to regain sobriety
ous the walk oe eae
station, t 8
obey, orders. “Tela to “blow,” he
must exhale about 3 liters of his
breath into a balloon, Passing
through a chemical solution, the
breath according to its alcoholic
content decolors the liquid and
tells the officer whether the sus-
pect is Innocent or guilty.
Rain Insurance
VANCOUVER.
Holiday strollers whose finery
got drenched under grey Easter
skies, lined up before a clothier’s
“rain-insurance” window to col~
lect refunds for the damage.
After seven years of bright Easter
Sundays, this is the first time
since the store started
rain insurances that rain divi-
dends had to be handed out.



B’dianIs Trinidad’s

New Director Of
Agriculture

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Barbados — born Dr. Charles
Holman Barker Williams has been
appointed r of Agriculture
of Trinidad and Tobago in succes-
sion to Mr, E. W. Leach, recent-
ly appointed to the post of Direc-
tor of are Gold Coast.
Dr. iams’ appointment is
effective from the date Mr. Leach
assumed his new duties.

Trinidad’s new Director of
Agriculture was born in Barbados
in 1897. was educated at

Combermere School and later at
the Imperial Collage of Tropical
Agriculturaéy Trinidad, and at
Howard University, U.S.A.

He was appointed Sugar Agron.
omist in British Guiana, a
and afterwards to the post jugar
Agronomist and Plant Breeder
same Colony. He came to
Trinidad in 1949 as Deputy Di-
rector of Agriculture and is at
present acting Director of oo

culture, ele
As Director of Agriculture he
will draw a salary of $8,160 a year.

————,

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PAGE FOUR





Wednesday. May 7. 1952





THIRD EXPORT

SINCE September last year hard cur-
rency earnings from the tourist industry
have been recorded at the banks of the
island monthly. :

Total American and Canadian dollar
earning for the eight months ended April
1952 have now exceeded one million dollars
(U.S). Actual Canadian and American dollar
receipts are $1,087,613. In addition 326,867
Venezuelan bolivars have been earned from
tourism during the same period.

No figures are available to show how
much Barbados earns from tourism in ster-
ling and West Indian dollars, but com-
parison between the number of tourists
originating from U.S.A., Canada and Vene-
zuela in 1950 and from other countries sug-
gests that more is earned from British and
British West Indian visitors to Barbados
than from any other source. Of 17,212 pas-
sengers disembarking at Barbados in 1950,

those originating from the British West In-
dies were 13,486, from the United Kingdom
213, from Canada 425, the United States
517 and from Venezuela 812. In addition
1,062 disembarked from British Guiana. It
is not easy to distinguish returning Bar-
badians from the number of those disem-
barking from British Guiana or other Brit-
ish West Indian territories but it seems
reasonable to suppose that tourist earnings
of British West Indian dollars and sterling
added to the earnings from North Ameri-
can and Venezuelan sources would bring
total tourist earnings in excess of $3,000,000.

Expressed in values of local currency the

eight months’ earnings from Canada, United
States and Venezuela approximately equal
$2,015,637. Earnings from rum exports in 1950 only
totalled $1,395,846 and total exports from Barba-
dos in 1950, exclusive of sugar and molasses
amounted only to $2,043,184.

Tourism is an invisible export, in the sense that
there is no record kept of the money earned from
tourism in the same way that a record is kept for
the export of biscuits, lard, edible oil, tamarinds,
hats, building lime or any other of the items ex-
ported from the island. But the earnings from
hard currency sources which already exceed two
million dollars in an eight month period prove
that Barbados depends mainly on sugar, molasses,
tourism ‘and rum to pay for its imports. In addi-
tion tourism after sugar arfd molasses provides
the greatest opportunity for employment. It could
provide more but its value to the island has not
yet been sufficiently appreciated.

LAWLESS VIOLENCE

DURING the past fortnight there has
been a sustained outbreak of violence punc-
tuated by acts of lawless interference by
men at night. It is only natural that public
confidence would be shaken and that
people will be demanding that something
be done to afford them greater protection.

The remedy is not to be found in abuse
and criticism of the Police. It is rather in
the hands of the public themselves.

It will be seen that a few of these acts of
violence have been the result of domestic
quarrels which it is impossible for the
Police to prevent. This does not excuse the
lawlessness against which there is justifi-
ably a public outery. Acts of violence are
indeed too prevalent but it is merely
through improved social conditions and
better human relationships that this can be
remedied. ;

The Courts, too, in the final analysis can
assist by imposing penalties which will be
a deterrent to those who would use knives
and razors against others,

But the acts of hooliganism in which in-
nocent people are attacked and beaten or
robbed can be controlled if people would
nat expose themselves unnecessarily to
danger. That does not mean that people
should imprison themselves in their houses
and allow a few lawless young men to roam
the streets and villages to attack whom
they will. There are still people whose legi-
timate business takes them out after dark
and they have the right to go about un-
molested and unharmed.

Public co-operation with the Police is an
essential factor if this hooliganism is to be
nipped in’the bud. The action of suspicious
characters should be reported to the near-
est Police Station and members of the pub-
lie should not shrink from going to the as-
sistance of people who are being attacked
merely because it “does not concern” them.

os

MILK MYSTERY

THE price of animal feed has recently increased
by twenty cents per 100 Ibs,

When animal feed was decontrolled and taken
off the government's subsidised list on 18 Decem-
ber 1951 the price wus $6.12 per 100 Ibs, At once
ithe price rose to $7.04 per 100 lbs,

To compensate the milk sellers the government
allowed the price of milk to rise to 13% cents per
pint for bulk purchase and to 15 cents per pint in
bottles. The price of animal feed rose again to
$9.80 per 100 lbs. The reasuns for this rise are
attributed to increases in the price of imported
ingredients, higher exchange rates and to in-
creases in freight rates, To-day the price has ad-
vaneed still higher and stands at $10.00 per







—_— |



Mussolini Sensation When Love Has Fled

. BARBADOS _ ADVOCATE e

Italy’s Memorial To ‘Martyr’ |

MILAN.
BENITO MUSSOLINI, whose
bullet-riddied body swung head
down here in Milan seven years
ago this month, is to be reburied
shortly with full ceremony at

Predappio, Italy's shrine of
Fascism.

This spectacular event in
history has not yet been publicly
announced. But arrangements

have been sécretiy completed.

The Government's approval
coincides with the coming elec-
tions in Southern Italy. It hopes
by the gesture to win over the
rapidly rising Fascist vote.

Already, ‘in Predappio, the
Scene is set. A great sandstone
sarcophagus has been built for
the entombment. It bears, with
Napoleonic simplicity, the legend,
“Mussolini, 1883-1945.”

At each corner the masons
have carved the Fascist symbol,
the Roman lictor and a bundle of
bound faggots with an axe in the
middle. At each end of the sar-
cophagus is a cross.

Triumphant memories of a
Fascist generation which wor-
shipped Mussolini as he strutted
the world stage will crowd into
the chapel with a host of family
mourners,

Donna Rachaele, the dictator's
widow, expects her son Vittorio
to come over from the Argentine.

for the funeral Mass.
Graziani, victor of Abyssinia in
the days when Mussolini defied
and defeated the
Nations, has promised to attend.

Mussolini’s daughter Countess
Fdda Ciano, will bring her three
sons,
ing figure

in Rome society.

League ofp

{ concession
‘

Edda is once more a flash-»

‘

(By CHARLES FOLEY)

diehard neo-Fascist of Milan.
On the night of the first an-
niversary of their leader's
“martyrdom” by the Communists,
the body was torn from its grave.
It was snatched by a band
headed by Dr. Dominico Leccisi,
a Milan chartered accountant.
For three months the neo-
Fascist moved Mu&solini’s body
from one hiding place to another,
with the police hot on their trail.
During the chase one leg was
lost. At last the police traced
Mussolini's body to an abbey
near Pavia, 15 miles from Milan.
A priest had givin it sanctuary.
Again Mussolini's body disap-
peared. This time the Govern-
ment whisked it away, hoping to

remove it for ever from the
political scene. I understand
that it was hidden in a

monastery, also close to Pavia,
but nobody can be sure,

Only two Ministers know the
secret, apart from six monks
who have been sworn to silence.

PART 2
Public Opinion
Mellows

. UNDER the threat of a Com-
munist victory at the polls the

Marshal* anti-Fascist coalition began to

break up.

De Gasperi, Christian Socialist
Premier, began a programme of
to Mussolini’s out-
lawed followers. Today the
wheel has almost turned full
circle.

Ninety per cent of Fascists are

Mussolini executed her husband, 4 back in their old posts, from top

the playboy Foreign Minister,

Red Carnations

As a climax to the solemn
service, war-pilot friends of
Mussolini's other son Bruno, who
was killed flying his own air-
craft, will drop two plane loads
of red carnation over the
dictator’s shrine,

Such are the plans; a fitting
apotheosis, in Fascist style, for
th career of a dictator. But the
political paradox is extraordin-
ary, At this very moment when
Hitler’s mountain eyrie is being
dynamited and even his Berlin
Chancellery has been razed to
avert a resurgence of Nazism,
here I find in Italy that Hitler’s
partner Mussolini is to be im-
mortalised in the Berchtesgaden
of the Fascist State.

What is the explanation? It
falls into three parts. Together,
they produce a startling picture

of the change that by imper- |

ceptible degrees has transformed

the scene since Fascism with all -

fits trappings was “finally over-
thrown” at the end of the war. ~

PART 1
They Spat on His
Grave

THIS is the saga of the body-
snatchers and resurrectionists.
A macabre chapter,

After the bloodthirsty lynch-
ing of Mussolini’s body and that
of his mistress Claretta Petacci
outside a Milan petrol station,
the Government took action.

The new Ministers, united
only in their feverish hatred of
Fascism, feared that Mussolini
dead might become as sore a
problem as Mussolini living.

So they buried him secretly in
fa field outside Milan, A name-
less grave without a cross. They
hoped he would soon be forgot-_
ten.

No good. A ceaseless pro-
cession of women in black came

out from Milan. They spat on
the grave, cursing Mussolini for
causing the i$ of sons,

husbands, lovers,

This was too much for the



Our Readers

The Stuff of History

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am grateful to Mr.
L. B, Clarke for his comments on
the series that has just started
in the Advocate under the caption
“Our Common Heritage.”

The assurance he seems to re-
quire is readily given. It would
be quite impossible to write of
the modern democratic move-
ment in Barbados without re-
lating it to the impact of Marcus
Garvey and the United Negro Im+
provement Association on the
Island, The biographical sketch of
Dr. Charles Duncan O'Neale will
be the appropriate occasion to in-
tegrate an important movement
in Barbades with the larger
movement that was launched from
Harlem, N.Y.C., and then spread
like wildfire thrgughout the West
Indies,

I am sorry that it will not be
possible, in the series I am
writing, to do full justice to
Garvey and his followers. For
that I will have to refer Mr,
Clarke to a larger work of mine
which is at present in New York
in the hope of finding a publisher.

The point made by Mr, Clarke
is an important one. It would be
quite impossible to write of the
beginning of the Barbados House
ot Assembly without referring to
the triumph of the English Par-
liament in 1640. You could not
write of the Cavaliers and Round-
heads in this Island without men-
tioning the Civil War in England,

; to bottom of the Administration.
Count Ciano, for treason at thes In_ these
time of the Allied invasion. 4

last few days war
pensions have been. awarded
the Fascist militia who form-
ed Mussolini’s 100,000-strong
“private army.”.

All this has been.done quietly,

in the name of national, recon~ >

ciliation. it -has been accom-
panied by — remarkable mellow
ing of public opinion.

‘Italians these days. recall with
regret the low prices, the
security and “social order” of
ithe past. They remember the
glories of Muscolini at his zenith,
raising Italy to an envied place
among the Powers,+boasting of
his 8,000,000 bayonets, sending

out his armies to win fresh
colonies.
As for the acknowledged

Fascists, the M.S.1. Party with
their 300,000 members and an
unpredictable voting infjuence,
they talk in terms of adulation
of The Man.

PART 3
Revival of the
Mystique

ENTER Donna Rachaele, Mus-
solini’s widow, a motherly
nonentity during his lifetime,
but today a formidable peti-
tioner,

For three years she has been
bombarding mier de Gasperi

with appeals for the restitution â„¢

of her husband's body. She
found she had Italian law on her
side—also a growing feeling of
public shame at the nation’s
savage repudiation, in defeat, of
the leader who had been idolised
for more than 20 years.

Now de Gasperi has suddenly
given way. Donna Rachaele has
been told privately that the body
will be restored to the family for
burial.

Probably de Gasperi did not
reckon with the logical result of
his surrender. A funeral in the
Predappio”® shrine -will rehabili-
tate Fascism, and may well
revive the whole Mussolini
“mystique.”

For Predappio was Mussolini’s

birthplace. A village cupped in”

'the mountains of the rough

Say:

t he principles of
Finally, to meet Mr.

Tuskegee. Co., had been very badly treated,

Clarke’s stated that they were not prepared
point, you could not write of the to interfere with the decision of
upsurge Of the common people in the Barbados Government, and
Barbados and the West Indies this in spite of the fact that the

Romagna country, famous for its}
hot-blooded politics, its)
anarchists ang — its commercia! |
acumen,

The Warrior

Already, in’ the tourist shops,
they are dusting up the post-
cards of Mostaini's Rome, of the
iron bedstead he was born in,
of the Houwse~of Fascism with
its now peeling Imperial archi-
tecture. .

Mussolini glorified Predappio.
On the ruins of the local castle
he built towers and battlements,
faked heavily for age. He made
of it a treasure house for gifts
from admirers all over the world.

Here, when the 8th Army took
it, they found portraits of the
Duce as a Roman warrior, aS an
Aztec prince, as a Samurai lead-
ing a cavalry charge across a
Japanese silk painting.

To Predappio came each year
for Mussolini's birthday — the
day, July 29, was announced but
mever his age once he had,passed
50 — processions from all over
Italy.

Foreign statesmen who wanted
to win favour were photographed
before the famous four-roomed
cottage in the Via del Duce,

Even thi.King and Queen. of
Italy had to render homage at
Predappio.

The Pilgrims

All these pilgrims would end
their pious journey at the
Mussolini family chapel. Today
it is being returbished for ‘ts
greatest occasion. It is here
that Mussolini’s “ funeral Mass
will be celebrated.

You walk down an avenue of
cypresses from the village, And
as you enter the chapel you find
that the new pilgrimage has
already begun. A book beside
the doer contains 1,000 fresh
signatures,

Sacred to. the family dead_ is
the vaulted crypt: below. Five
tombs. are there. Mussolini's
father ‘and mother lie side by
‘side. Bruno’s tomb is nearby.
It is surmounted by a ‘bronze
Roman sword and a black ban-
mer with the skull and ¢ross-
bones of the Fascisti.

An archway stands ready to
take the dictator’s sarcophagus.
But it may be placed instead on
one side, so that a second door-
way can be driven through the
arch to. relieve the press of
pilgrims. < ‘

Predappio moves with the
times, After the fall of Fascism
all the-bronze busts of Mussolini
were recast as heads of Pope

Pius and § Togliatti, thee Red
leader — you could take your
choice.

Soon the foundries may be
busy again melting the remain-
der back, Already there is said
to be a brisk trade in chips of
stone from the new sarcopha-

WEDNESDAY, MAY 7,






PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS

LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 4ée. each

°
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

By BEVERLEY BAXTER



“All's cold and grey without romance.
They that have had it have slipped in
and out oi Heaven.”

THOSE pleasant lines were written by
J. M. Barrie in his play “What Every Woman
Knows.” The world was younger then, and
yet I wonder if the little Scot was not peer-
ing into the future.

Take Hollywood, for example, where the
output of broken marriages almost equals
the production of films.

“They that have had it.” I knew Walter
Wanger well when he came to London with
his beautiful chorus girl wife, Justine John-
stone (they separated later on), who was
determined to specialise in ee or
psychiatry or some such American obsession.

WALTER was intelligent, vague, shrewd,
and dignified. In fact, he and his wife in-
sisted upon highbrow conversation at their
home, which was a bit of a strain on their
friends.

Not even a lunatic’s imagination could
foresee the day when he would put a bullet
into a rival or that he would get four
months’ jail with the sentence deferred so
that he could take his daughter out to din-
ner. It was more dramatic than any of
his films.

NORMALLY there is nothing more boring
than the tedious little half-loves of Holly-
wood. Miss Bergman, Miss Hayworth, and
the amatory pugilist Mr. Tone leave me very
cold indeed, but I must confess to a consid-
erable interest in the marital progress of our
distinguished countrywoman who wase until
recently Mrs. Clark Gable.

IN the ante-chamber of the House of Lords
there hang the portraits of all the wives of
Henry VIII. In fact the last thing the reigning
monarch sees before entering the Debating
Chamber to open Parliament is these lively
but unfortunate ladies.

But the historical record of those who have
slipped in and out of Heaven, or in Barrie's
words have had it, should not be confined to
wives. What about the ‘husbands ?

I merely put forward the idea to Mrs.

Gable in the interest of history.
SOME people say that the strain of a boat
race such as Oxford versus Cambridge is bad
for the heart, but Lord Maugham, former
Lord Chancellor and elder brother of Somer-
set, does not think so.

“I rowed No. 7 for Cambridge,” he told
me, “in 1888 and 1889. It didn’t seem to
do me much harm—but you never can tell.”
Lord Maugham is 86 years of age and looks
and sounds exactly the same as when he
was in Mr. Neville Chamberlain’s Cabinet.




















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is. -

An Italiati journal is* paying
£1,500 for rights. to the story
oe ere eae

avechgen ered British Em-|
pire, Sout # American, “and
Japanese rights for £1,000. It
must be soon or.a rival news-
paper will be approached,

Then there is the missing leg.
A toe-bone is reported to the
police to have been sold for
several hundred pounds.

And what became of Dr. Lec-
cisi, who snatched Mussolini’s
body after the first of its four
burials? ‘

He was amnestied from prison
and to-day has been voted on
to the town council of Milan by

Fascists in recognition of his
feat.
And, so, back in Predappio,

we reach the conclusive episode
of Mussolini’s career, a life-and-
death story that history may
find dramatic, tragic, grotesque,
but never, surely, banal. ~
—L.E.S.

et

‘ists for being Socialists and denounces the

WE were lunching at the stately Londen
home of sturdy Sir Fergus Macnaghten, who
will be 86 next month. He damns the Sociai-



Da Costa's

Tories for not destroying them. There could



not be a more striking contrast than that of Newsletter
the soft legal precision of Maugham’s voice for Men!
and the boisterous hurricane of our host. !

We asked Maugham if any others of his
Cambridge crew had risen to eminence.

“Yes, indeed,’ he replied. “One of them
became a mayor.”

ANOTHER guest at the luncheon was that
good companion and excellent bridge player
the Brazilian Ambassador. He represented
his country in Berlin before the war.

“The Nazis stirred up a revolution in
Brazil,” he told us, “and an armed crowd in-
vaded the President's residence. The Presi-
dent, however, had no troops to guard him,
so the rebels went away. They expected a
fight, and did not want to be unfair.”

I shall go to Brazil some day. They must
be charming people.

WHAT a strange, fantastic thing is London
at six o’clock of the morning. Driving home
from the Commons at that hour last Thursday
it was broad daylight, yet London was like a
city that had been evacuated at the approach
of an invading army.



Among famous names

those of WELCH MARGETSON and
RADIAC are unsurpassed in shirts!

We have them with
Collars attached and detached.



1952



Best Bone China by
Wellington of Eng-
land—in choice of
attractive colours. !
















without showing how far it was Oil rights jwere being handed
inspired by the remarkable little over to an American ‘Company
man whose pronouncements from and Britain would be having to
Liberty Hall, Harlem, were to pay for Barbados Oil in U.S.
eapture the imagination of the Funds. If the British Govern-
world. , ment say that Barbados has the

Perhaps I may mention here wight to make such decisions,
that, when the articles have run why is the Local Government
their course in this newspaper, not prepared to grant the Pan
it is Proposed, with the per- American _Company.. the same
mission of the Advocate, to pub- rights as Antigua and Trinidad

The traffic lights blinked red and green for
non-existent motor-cars. The zebra crossings
were unprofaned by a footstep. In Regent’s
Park even the ducks had hidden from view.
I used to think in the war's black-out that
there was nothing more beautiful than Lon-
don in the shimmering moonlight. But it is
a wondrous sight on a spring morning before
life begins,

THERE was a strange and rather sad little
tea party last week in a private room at the





lish them in book form. In that have granted?

form they will be submitted to ha » Yours, >
the penoneen, ake = oo ' 4 PILOT.
ers as a possibie extboo: or ' »

elementary and, I hope, secondary What Is The Crime?

schools, There is still a lingering ‘
suspicion in. certain quarters that To tha Editor, te Advocate,
it is too parochial to teach our SIR,—I read the letter of Iris
children something about their Holder in Tuesday’s Advocate
own people. But it seems to m@ with interest and amazement.
that, if the history of this Island God’s in His heaven” she quotes
is linked with the important “all’s well with the world.”
movements in the West Indies [I firmly believe that from His
and the outside world, t h is heaven He sees that much is
objection should be completely wrong in the world.
removed. y I employ as a yard boy a child
F. A. HOYOS who looks twelve years old but
Welches, is almost sixteen. He is one of

House of Commons. Lord Rathcreedan ana

|}my Parliamentary colleague Christopher
| Hollis had asked half a dozen of us to wel-

come the members of the Bamangwato Tribe
who had come to London to plead the cause
of Seretse Khama.

One need not be a partisan in so difficult
a matter, but it was impossible not to feel
sympathy for these black men making their
first journey to unknown London to plead for
their chief.

Da Costa & Co, Ltd.



CHECK ON THESE:
VEGETABLES

Victoria Plums

To the Editor, The Advocate—

clear that the Pioneer Group is in
po Way. connected with the Bar-
ados

Ch. Ch. nine children who live with both

May 2, 1952

No Connection
SIR,—I would like to make it

Youth Movement. Quite

parents in a tiny wood house,
fly.outside the
“wo
Port
also

*nake

You could not write of the eman-
cipation crisis in the West Indies
without relating it to the agita-

often our children are
members of the Barbados

for road,
outh many. c c
Movement since they also wear these tragic little eee did

The mother — a “social butter-
“wedding “ring”

a the land to help sup-'
er family. The father is

a yard boy.) The smaller
are frequently . seen
and unatténded on the





~is- the

atea, put the case with a remarkable com-






The High Commissioner had refused to

Aprico’

_| allow them to use tribal funds, so the journey Pears 7 ne il eee bcs
was financed by private subscription and eeeenes Dutch Garden Peas
borrowed money. Pineapple Crush aoe Seeene Wane

AT least two of the party could speak no Rhubarb Macedoines
» English at all, but the chief spokesman, who Gooseberries _— :
had never before been outside his ‘tribal Fruit Salad rer



mand of our language.



“Seretse has done no crime,” he said,

JUST ARRIVED

















100 Ibs. tion of Wilberforce and Buxton. uniforms, but in fact, tee is-no not ask to be born, “IS to|“therefore he is our chief, and no man can from GENOVA
It would have been natural to expect that these | YoU could not write of the riots connection between the two soci= become of er — gt take his place. We have said that Ruth is
rapid increases in animal feed would have some planet Baye on eties. Yours respectfully, eee ‘ould ae hate the mother of his children, and that is the
See earns De Snes hee ie Office in regard to the rest of COLVIN LESLIE, written such afletter? ~ end of the matter. We did not like the mar- Antipasto,
calif per pint bulk and 15 cents per pint in bottles the West Indies. You could nog Pioneer Group Leader, The intelli thinkin, rson| -@8@; but now we accept it.” Round tin with con face
for mili has led to drops in the demand for milk. | Write of the great achievements Landing Rights a 2 WE asked him what would be the effect consisting ©

who waits until ‘after marriage
to begin a family is much less
likely to have more children than

of the Education Commission of
1875-76, under the chairmanship
of Bishop Mitchinson, without
referring to the movement in En-

Frozen Salmon
Frozen Haddock
Smoked Kippers
Herrings & Tomatoes

These drops in demand have led to milk surpluses
and milk surpluses have led to price cutting below
the control price

Milk can now be bought from some dairies in

Mackerel, Sardines,
Mushrooms, carrots
Cauliflower Artichokes
Olive Oil, Celery

if Seretse voluntarily renounced his chief-
tainship. He looked at us with a strange be-
wilderment that the European mind could

To the Editor, The Advocate,



SIR,—In your era pro he a ae support and is Herrin ee a
i : D ‘or oes —$1.56 and .
} sale ras ten cents . What is the land to spread the benefits ot well Air Base you truly pointed prepared to love, | d ’
. 2. oe pint, What is the | BitMation to all classes of socicty. out that the British Government — Social butterflies ! 1 a eee ed his chieftainship,” Mackerel Tomato Paste $1.00 .60 .27
| pagpte dai eae » being run at a loss? The in- And to come to more recent were refusing permission for the Tragic unwanted _and half) ; ne se renounce i u ip, Sardines Tumnate Seton 7.46
ed cost of animal teed would suggest this to | times—you could not write of a Pan American Planes to land here starved little babies 1! 1 he said, “it would be disloyalty to the Tribe Anchovies Chili Sauce .72
j pe og Os a | man like A, Rawle Parkinson and were using Barbados as a Did God give us intelligence | and dishonour to himself.” mh in a
7 : In that case the longer the government delays | and his work for — ae ore ae done ee monies for this? I gant) Outside on the Terrace a cloud obscured GODDARDS-_—FOR FINEST GROCE
i " ati a Central Milk Depot the | education, without showing how remembers tha e Britis! ~ 0. : , a our eb
Wer tietinocd ont sisate be of any dairies left to | profoundly he had been influenc- ernment, when a protest was Yours ‘truly the sunshine. Or was it the shadow of SERVICE.

produce the milk. Urgent action is required. | ed by Booker T. Washington and made, that the British Union Oil BETSY FORDHAM. Malan ?—L.E.S.





WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1

952





Mr. Anthony
Foreign Secretary, makes a

Eden, Ge
joint
while talking wit Mrs Spofford,



MR. EDEN MAKES A PARTY POINT

wife of Mr, Truthan’s retiring
“Ambassador at Large.” It was
at the party to celebrate the







third anniversary of th. signin
of the North Atlantic Treaty. .
London Express Service



It’s An Old Lapp Proverb

And It Spells Success
For Scotland’s Reindeer

SCOTLAND'S experiment to
help the meat ration—reindeer
breeding — is going to succeed,

because Swedish reindeer expert
Mr. Mikel Utsi was injured in the
eye by an antler while the first
herd from Lapland were on their
way over by ship. According to
an old Lapland proverb if a herds-
man is injured by an antler the
herd will flourish on their new

pastures.

The herd — three bulls and
‘five cows — are at present in
quarantine in Edinburgh Zoo.

Next month they leave for
Rothiemurchus, Invernessshire,

where 300 acres have been ringed
with a 6ft. fence.



Steady Now—Your Past

HITLER banned it in Germany
in 1935. Shinwell banned it here
in 1947, during a fuel crisis.

It: The Isis, Oxford's famous
undergraduate weekly which cele-
brates its diamond jubilee this
week with @ double-size (80-
page), issue, and a cocktail party
to past and present contributors,

Many famous literary figures
were connected with the blue-
covered Isis when they were at
Oxford,

It would take a deep purse now
to buy articles by Evelyn Waugh,
Compton Mackenzie, L. A. G.
Strong, Emlyn Williams: By Sir
Alan Herbert, Sylvia Townsend
Warner, Dilys Powell, or Osbert
Lancaster. The Isis published them
all—tree.

Other literary figures joined
the revival Cherwell, which con-

stantly lampooned the Isis. Among

them: C. Day Lewis, Auden

Spender, Rex Warner.

hy did they not write for
A: Tsis instead? “Probably be-
cause we were not asked to,”
admits Rex Warner in this jubilee
number, 4
The Isis was the brainchild of
one Montague Horatio Mostyn
Turtle Piggott. Born: April 27,
1892.. He edited it for two years
(time now allowed in the editorial
chair is only one term).

Interviewers

PIGGOTT started the regular
feature of an “Idoi” in‘which some
local personality is interviewed.
One of the earliest thus subjected
was the Rev. William Spooner,
then a fellow of New College,
whose name has given a new word
to our language. P

Spooner’s interviewer wrote:

“No one who heard him will
ever forget the affecting way in
which, on his last Speech Day, he
recited the opening lines of ‘The
Burial of Sir John Moore:

‘Not a drum was heard, not @
funeral note,
As his horse on
we curried’ ”
The beliefs some Idols expressed
in their days of Oxford bags com-
pare oddly with the views they
now propagate with vigour.
Michael Foot, for instance, per
ialist’ M.P. for Devonport,
a not always of the Left. His

the ramparts



Wooden shelters are being built
So that the reindeer, which were
among 6ft. deep snow a few weeks
ago, will not suffer from the sun.

Soon after Scotland may have
its first native reindeer. Two of
the cows may be calving next
month,

When the animals arrive on the
reserve only two of them will be
allowed out at first, so that their
eating habits in a_ strange land
may be observed.

At the zoo they are eating moss
brought in crates from Sweden.

Bells For The Leader

The herd will be kept together

by the bells worn by the bull



(By JAMES LEASOR)

interviewer wrote: “He describes
himself as an uncompromising
Radical.

“He dislikes the jingoism which
he attributes to the Tories as much
as he hates the attack on indivi-
dual liberty which he believes to
be inherent in Socialism, but he
never sneers as the views of his
opponents,”

Now what would Randciph
Churchill say to that, I wonder... .
In 1912 another Idol was said

to have “two vices—he is a
Unionist, Free Trader and an
oceasional journalist.”

Seemingly, the occasional

journalism triumphed over the
Unionist Free Trading, for Robert
Barrington-Ward became editor of
The Times,

Wanted

HOW dated some of the jubilee
contributions seem! Evelyn Waugh
has an article reprinted from an
Isis published in 1924. In it he
writes: “What we want is an-
other war...when there is a war
tthe fighting people at least have
moments of really intense enjoy-
ment and really intense misery—
both things which ome wants ai
our age....”

And what happens to
after their term of office?

editors

For the most part, nothing very
sensational. Many drift into
comfortable obscurity as doctors,

lawyers, curates, business men,
and the like. A few continue
along the writing road: Lionel
Hale, Tom Hopkinson, Charles
Graves, Peter Fleming among
them.

H. C, Bailey, 1899’s editor, was
a journalist, for many years, also

wrote the “Mr. Fortune’ detec-
tive stories.

Desmond Coke (1902) wrote
the classic Sandford of Merton;
and R. Knox, editor in 1907, is
now better known as the Rt.
Revetend Monsignor Ronald
Knox.

Arnold Lunn beeame a ski-er
of international reputation. Ron-
ald Knox writes in the jubilee
number: “The editor’s salary (if
I remember right) was £10 a
term. And it was the price of
slavery....It sticks in my head
that I handed over to Arnold
Lunn—I rather disliked Arnold
in those days, and I suppose I

leader and one of the cows. Bells
are issued at the rate of one to
every 500 reindeer,

For the first three years Scot-
land’s reindeer will be in the
hands. of 30-year-old Nicolaus
Labba, who has been herding
reindeer since he was a child,
First Mr. Labba must learn to
speak English. At present he
speaks Cnly his native Lapp.

In October Mr. Utsi hopes that
woodland reindeer will be
brought to Scotland to compare
them with the present mountain
breed.

By interbreeding the stock best
suited to the Scottish Highlands
will be found.

A cross between the reindeer
and Scctland’s ownaered deer may
be tried.

But it will be 10 years before
these strangers help the meat
raticn.

—L.E.S.

Is Showing
thought it would serve him
right,

Theatre men

MANY editors in the ‘twenties
sought jobs in the theatre.

Sir Gyles Isham toured Canada,
America, and South Africa in
Shakespeare plays; Anthony Gish-
ford (1929) is now a director of
the English Opera Group; and
John Fernald (1927) is Peter
Ustinov’s producer of “The Love
of Four Colonels.”

Exceptions to the
rule were Harold Heathcote-
Williams, now a QC.; and
explorer Sir George Binney, who
organised three Arctic expedi.
tions and took part in two of
them.

Lionel Hale was editor in 1930,
and still edited the magazine for
a further two terms after she
joined the local Playhouse as an
actor. Joseph Grimond (1934)
is now .Liberal M.P. for Orkney
and Shetland; and Tangye Lean

theatrical

(1932) controls the B.B.C, Eu-
ropean services,

Odd man out is Noel Lindsay
(19383) who, it is said, now

punches cattle in the Argentine
for a living.

Afterwards...

OF the post-war editors, three
are dons at Oxford and elsewhere,
five are journalists, three have
published books, one is a lawyer,
one is in advertising, one with a
shoe.making firm, and one man-
ages a theatre-club.

Does being an Isis editor help a
young man to get a job after-
wards?

No, says Beverley Nichols, He
once asked Bernard Falk, then
editing the Sunday Dispatch, for
a job, and listed the Isis as pre-
vious experience.

Said Falk dourly: “You may
live down being president of the
Union, my boy, but it'll take

much longer to live down being
editor of the Isis.”

For all that, quite a number of
us have.—L.E.S.

Birth Control
At Press Club

Birth Control will be discussed
at the Barbados Press Club this
evening at 4.30. Five members of
the Club will discuss the subject
from the following view points:
Religion; Youth; Family; Women
and the Comunity.





ALARM CLOCKS

The Popular “KIENZLE”

Timekeepers

Nickelled and Coloured Cases

Plain and Luminous Dials

PRICES FROM $3.87 TO

NE a a art em SETTN rr a ee
WE OFFER A COMPLETE RANGE OF “UNION” LOCKS

HEAVY BRASS PADLOCKS

BRASS CUPBOARD & BOX LOCKS

BRASS DRAWER & WARDROBE
LOCKS

INCLUDING :

CYLINDER NIGHT LATCHES
CYLINDER DEAD LOCKS
MORTICE DEAD LOCKS °*
MORTICE SASH LOCKS

$4.51 EACH

LOCKSETS



PULLMAN SASH

KHALANCES

The modern Balance for all Sash
Windows. Suitable for windows

up to 2116 each

$15.47 PER SET OF 4



WATER COOLERS
83 gallon capacity.

A necessity in every Office and

AGRICULTURAL

We have limited stocks of Yardleys
and other reliable brands. As further
supplies are ‘difficult to obtain... ..
gar NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

Fitted with Patent
Non-Drip Tap

Workshop
$18.00 EACH





COMPLETE



FORKS



Hardware Store
Tel.



2364

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE





LOG SIGHTED

_ The Harbour Master was
informed yesterday by cable
that a partially submerged
log about three feet in di-
ameter and apparently 30
feet long — dangerous to
navigation, was sighted on
May 5, in a position latitude
10.27° north, longitude 56.05°
west. '
Ships are asked to be on
the look out for the log.

——



——

Leg. Co. Approve
Rates Of Pay For
P.S.C. Members

THE Legislative Council yester-
day approved that the rates of
remuneration paid to the chairman
and members of the Publie Service
Commission should be:—
Chairman — $20.00 per meeting

with a maximum of $80.00 in
any one month.

Members — $10.00 per meeting
with a maximum of $40 in
any one month.

In moving that the Counce:
concur in the resolution, the
Hon.. the Colonial Secretary re-
minded members that towards the
end of the last session the Public
Service Commission Act was pass+
ed and he expressed the. belief
that they no doubt had read in
the Press that appointments had
heen made to that commission.
Even more important was the fact
that the Commission had already
started its work.

He was extremely glad to say
that Sir John Saint had allowed
himself to become the first chair-
man of the Public Service Com-
mission, and he was quite sure
that no better Chairman could be
found.

The other three members of the
Commission were — the Assistant
Colonial Secretary in charge of
the establishment branch of the
service, Mr, J. W. B. Chenery.
Judge of the Assistant Court of

Appeal and Mr. Douglas Smith, vi

Resident Tutor of the University
College of the West Indiés.

Serving officers in the Public
Service would not receive any re-
miuneration above their normal
salaries.

Debate At
e

Indian Ground

The Indian Ground Old
Scholars’ Association will oppose
a “debate” against the United
Brothenhood Association of St.
James on Tuesday night May 13
at Indian Ground Girls School.

The subject is “Co.Education is
desirable in Barbados”, Amongst
the judges are Miss H, Kellman.
Headmistress of the Alexandra
School and Mr. Cameron Tudor,
Speakers for the opposition are
Messrs. L. Spencer and G, Mar-
shall. This is the first debate for
the Indian Ground Old Scholars
Association,

Last Thursday night Mr.
Weekes, Social Welfare Officer,
and Mr. F, Downes of Buxton
Boys’ School attended a meeting

of the Indian Ground Old Schol-
ars Association and gave. talks.





Annual Meeting
Of Bible Society

The Annual Meeting of the
British and Foreign Bible Society
takes place at the Empire Thea-
tre on Friday; May 9, at 5 p.m.
The District Secretary Rev. James

Innes will be speaker. Dean
Hazlewood will preside. Repre-
sentatives from the Anglican,

Methodist, Moravian and Salva-
tion Army will take part. A cor-
dial invitation is extended to ail
sections of the community to at-

tend and support qa deserving
society.

WATCHES STOLEN

Maghn Karnani, Manager of
the “Hollywood Store”, Swan
Street, City, reported to the
Police that three gents’ watches
and money to the amount of
$27.68 were stolen from the store
on May 4_ between 4 p.m.
and 5 p.m, The missing articles
are the property of Thani Bros

Ralph Edwards of Boscobelle,
St. Peter, also reported to the
Police that his house was broken
and entered on May 4 and arti-
cles valued at $35 stolen.

FIRE
_ Shortly after 10 am, on May
5, fire at Springfield Plantation,
St, Joseph, destroyed four acres
of third crop ripe canes, the pro.
perty of Joes River Estate’ Ltd
The canes are insured,









Ss

PERFUMES |

lasting

Fragrance Shades






with that { LIPSTICKS

of your Favourite

De Grasse Sails On | —
Caribbean Tour

i
DE GRASSE, third largest ship of the French Line, of |

knots, arrived yesterday in Carlisle Bay, on her first regu-

PAGE FIVE



DRINK

'TON’S
19,665 gross tonnage, 571 feet long, 72 feet wide, speed of 16 CLAY
|

lar yy ge to the West Indies.
De G

rasse brought 20 passengers to the island yester- |
day morning. She left the island at 4 p.m. ‘yesterday for |
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Kingston, Jamai-

ca and will be returning to

will make her return trip to

Captain Francois Prigent, former
Captain of the “Gascogne”’, a vet-
eran of the navigation in the West
Indies, is in command of the ship.

From now on, “De Grasse” and
“Colombie” will maintain a three-
weekly service between the West
Indies and Europe.

Completely rebuilt after the
War, “De Grasse” is practically
2 new ship. Several improve-
ments have been made on board
to increase the ventilation in
the public rooms and cabins.
Practically all first class cabins
have private shower or bath and
toilet. The Main Lounge.
Smoking-Room, Library, Cafe-
Terrace, Bar. Gymnasium, are
located on the promenade deck.
Children have their private din-
ing-room and a beautiful play-
room on the Bort Deck. “De
Grasse” has more covered and
open promenade deck space than
most of the ships of the North
Atlantic Lines. The service on
board will be equal to the best
on the North Atlantic ships of
the French Line.

N.Y. Service Reduced

With ““Colombie” and “De
Grasse”, the French Line will be
able to carry in 1952, 8,600 passen-
gers from the West indies to Eng-
land and France, but in order to
resume her three-weekly regular
passenger service between the
West Indies and Europe, the
French Line had to reduce tem-
porarily her New York line ser-

ce.

In addition to this improvement
of her passenger service between
the West Indies and England,
when her new passenger motorship
“Guyane” will be commissioned
this summer, the French Line will
resume her intercolonial passen-
ger service between Martinique,
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
Trinidad, Demerara, Surinam and
French Guiana.

With the two passenger services,
the French Line maintains several
freight services between Europe
and the West Indies. These ser-
vices include two fruit lines from
Martinique and Guadeloupe to
France.—These two lines have
earried in 1951, 150.000 tons of
bananas from the French West
Indies to France—also a bi-month-
ly freight service between the
French West Indies and France:
in 1951, 220,000 tons of general
cargo have been carried by this
service, The French Line, besides
these freight services, has a
monthly freight service between
Hamburg, Antwerp, French Ports,
Porto Rico, Santo-Domingo, Haiti,
Jamaica anda monthly freight
service between Hamburg, Ant-
werp, French Ports. Trinidad,
Venezuela and Colombian ports.

Fleet of 92

The French Line, owner of the
luxury passenger ships ‘Liberte’,
“Ile De France”, “De Grasse’,
“Colombie”, “Flandre”, “Antilles’’,
has a total fleet of 92 ships for a
gross tonnage of 602,000 tons.

Her services include;

— Passenger and freight linés
from Europe to the East Coast
of U.S.A, and Canada

— Freight Line to the Gulf ports

-—— Freight Line to the South and
North Pacific and Central
America

— Passenger and freight lines to
to the West Indies |

— Passenger and freight lines to
Morocco, Corsica and Mediter-
ranean ports,

The cruise programme of the
French Line for the winter 1952-
1953, foresees several cruises from
New York and New Orleans to the
West Indies by the s.s. “Flandre”
and “Antilles”.





RATES OF EXCHANGE

NEW YORK

71 9/10 % Cheques on

Bankers 70 3/10%
oer Sight or Demand

Drafts 70 1/10%
71 9/10% Cable
70 4/10% Currency 66 B/10%
eS ckale + Coupons 68 1/10%
50% Silver ws
CANADA

15 3/10% Cheques on

Bankers 78 6/10%

Demand Drafts 13.45%"

s-scseess. Sight Drafts 73 3/10%
15 3/10% Cable ,
73 8/10% Currency 72 1/10%

Coupons

71 4/10%
Silver peer

pose” us us

Barbados on May 19 and then
England.

Labourer Renianided
On Larceny Charge

Frank Drakes, a labourer
Cave Hill, St. Michael, was re-
manded .without bail by His
Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod, Polic
Magistrate of District “A”, until
today when he appeared before
him yesterday charged by the
Police with larceny as a bailee of
$10 from Clairmonte Eastmond,

The charge states that the
offence was committed on Apri
12. Eastmond told the court
that on April 12 he saw the de-
fendant and after talking with
him for some time, the defend-
ant said that he could get a pair
of shoes for him for $10. He gayi
the defendant $10 and after wait
ing for some time, the defendant
did not return to him. He then
reported the matter to the Police,



o



40'. For Overloading

Darlington Mapp, a bus conduc-

tor of Superlative, St. George,
was yesterday ordered to pay a
fine of 40/— in one month or one
month’s imprisonment by His
Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod
Police Magistrate of District “A”
who found him guilty of over
loading the bus G-81 on Neils
Road on February 22,

The case was brought by Cpl
Cyrus attached to the Traffic

Branch at Central Station who
said that he counted 44 passen
gers in the 'bus which is licenced
to. carry only 31.

Mapp had five’ previous con-
victions for overloading.

OBITUARY

Rev. N. A. F. Bourne

There passed away in Torontc
Canada, on April 18, at the age of
89, The Rev. N. A. F. Bourne, B.A
Rev, Bourne was born in Barba-
dos in 1862 and went to Canada
at the age of 19,

He graduated from MeGill
University with the degree of B.A.,
and entered the ministry of the
Church of England.

After serving in the Province of
Quebec, he subsequently worked

in the Province of Ontario where

he retired in 1927,

After retirement he took
active interest in the Churel
affairs, filling in many times as
relief minister. He preached hi
last sermon a few days before h

died, The funeral service was cor- |
ducted by the Bishop of Toronto

assisted by other clergymen

Rev. Bourne leaves a widow
and seven children and many
grandchildren, He was the brothe;
in-law of R. L. Seale of Roebuck
Street.



For Weddings, Anniversaries
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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

Joint Action On C.N.S. Service Urged

W.L. Govts. Should Seek !-:





SSSSOOSS OF SSS SSS G9 GSY a
y
>
~

SEA AND AiR
TRAFFIC

PCS

While You Sleep

if you suffer sharp, stabbing pains.



if joints are swollen, it shows your
blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
ney action Other symptoms of Kid-
new Disorders are Burning, Itching

West Indian Legislature had so
far seen it fit to discuss the mat-
ter and when they considered
that Capt. Clarke, General Man-

factory solution of the problem.
Barbadian Seamen
He said that they depended on
C.N.S. for a reasonable amount

Bill To Increase $SS6690. Passages, “Getting up Night,” Back-

aches, Lumbagt, Leg Pains, Nervous-

| cand Rheumatism
|







¢ Colds,
e e * ager of C.N.S., was expected in : a : e isle ness, Dissiness, Tice under Byes.
rv ager of C.N-S., was expected 0 of the colony's tourist trade. It ? | lee ee a PONY of Bastay Keres etc, Of
I u 10 e 1¢ t le k , that the woe cutimated tpat the annua a aries i Sch. Marea Henrietta, M.V. Moneka nary medicines can't help much—you
ought to let him know thal value of this trade which the ves- | Sch. Gardenia, Cacique Del Caribe, Sch. | must Kill the germs ruining —
, . elected representative of the peo- sels prought to the island was | Mandalay 30 tons, Capt K. Michell Cystex ends cee” Get Cyetex. trom
f ‘THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed »e 'n Barbados were deeply cOM- around $200,000. Another import- lhe oe consti any Chemist on Guarantee to put
i Add baer: im t id cerned about the matter, aud ant fact was that more Barbadians Km lo ees Post n Gim take ou, Fight or money, back. Act Now:
‘ : an “with einer & sok ‘Wee - consider Boned for a satisfactory solution than a a eg —_ p y $8. LADY JOY. from #%. Lucia under be completely well in one meek
i i i iti dia ‘ . members of the crews of the y Capt. m Parsons. .
einiate sha the Menem of British Sein gave a resume of the running of nated thot te oy By So the | SEAWELL ee Cystex protects
‘ \. Bladder “ou,
| with a view to further consultation with the $279?" Nelier“hom the begin. 100 odd Barbadian members of the A BILL introduced by Mr. C. Talma under Private) pss at re
; : : ; the West Indies from the begin- (ows was approximately $400,000, | Members Business to authorise certain Vestries to increase ARRIVALS—By B W 1A.
Canadian National Steamships Ltd., in an effort to ning. He pointed oF nS the B.W.I. currency, every year. Sal- salaries payable to clerks of Boards of Guardians of the | Prgm_Grensaa— See art.
obtain a continuation of the service to the West inonopoly on Caribbean trade and Shonthly to $280. $140 Canadian “respective parishes was yesterday criticised by members Minors. paces, A iketew.
Indies. they paid tele way. As s satis He felt that every possible step | of the House as being a discriminating Bill and as one which B. Maingot, M. Bayne, B. Bayne. C
The Address which was tabled by Mr. W. A. Crawford, Ce TN. colainued SS were ee - hur joe 8 in any case should not be proceeded with in view of the | Bares. (oe. Fee we cask. Di lved Fi D
and amended by Mr. J. E. 'T. Brancker, was agreed to by make’a profit. ‘ Tata he *Sithenit to provide them proposed change in the Vestry system. ey % ar. P aren See 1580 ve : rst a
a 14-2 division. ar sae Gt to sey, See with suitable | vmployment at sath This Bill was eventually postponed for further con-| &° Prose D. Shiimoton, Bt Shrimpton ac EF Otekiale polane
Members in favour of the Address were : Mr. L. E. the fac a e operatin - parable salaries in the island. sideration. \ your system, sap your energy, ruin
i . . ~ penses included $700,000 repre- He said that from the point of For Antigua— our weaken your 2
Smith, Mr, T. O. Bryan, Mrs. E. E. Bourne, Mr. A. E. Ss. Ponting the balance of the recon- yiew of the C.N.S. themselves, ‘Mr. Allder (I) said that the Mr. A. ES. Lewis (L) said we abate Helen Francis, F. Benjamin, in ninutes MENDACO the pre- :
Lewis, Mr. F. E. Miller, Mr. C. E. Talma, Mr. E. St. A. version and overhaul costs of the one would imagine that they would Bill savoured of discrimination. he retained the right to judge the| Fer Puerto Rico— lates through the blood, ay curb-
Holder, Dr. H. G. Cummnis, Mr. M. BE. Cox, Mr, L. A. two “Lady” vessels on their re- reconsider carrying on the service He said that the introducer of the matter on its merits. If he hac Grover Luce, Betty FairBank, Margaret | (0% Sing mucus

Williams, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr. W. A. Crawford, Mr.

turn from war service, the oper-

on certain conditions. Bill should have investigated the

felt the wi certain members

| Ridabock, Patricia Holding, Henry Branch

s Elaine Banfleld, Mr. Seiward Bovell,| §!¥!ng free, eas i
J.C. Mottley and Mr. O. T. Alld ating profit was $829,277. In 1948, It was likely that if the West In- parochial matters and seen seemed to against it, he would | Dr "allen Gardiner, Many Gardiner, Rob- fol steer. Yast take pleasant, taste
Those th . r. oe ae os pos Vad tended to it Was $644,105. ‘ dian Governments agreed to in- whether justice was being done to have instigated a counter petition | ert Gardiner, = Nancy Dyer. Monica | jess MENDACO tablets at 73
wr wired a st were Mr. F. L. disclosed that - ey tom ended to ‘There had been, Mr. Crawford crease the subsidy or if the West poorer employees. so that Honourable members Tha Bionaacioe et Becher Taw. | eer oe ro Se ie :
The t_and Mr. R. G. Mapp. _ remove the Lady Nelson and the conceded, a decrease in profits in Indian Governments took steps to There were some nurses at alms- would know what was the will of | rence Egglesfield. : though you may have suffered for
The —— as amended reads: Lady Rodney from the West In- subsequent years. Last year, he guarantee that a certain amount of houses who were working seven the rate of the parishes. For Guadeloupe— years, MENDAGO la 80 satu
: P ouse of Assembly is dian run. ; understood—he had not seen the trade was conducted yearly in and eight years and only got $18 Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (L) Amke'h el, alk, Sewers S. that It is g ey teed to ve you ff fe,
sheen oe over the fact Hon. Raatgever, one of themem- palance sheet although he had C.N.S. bottoms, all things being g month although they had to said that it was to be presumed ae ne completely stop your Asthma in $ days
that the Canadian National (West bers of the R.E.C., had cabled the trjeq {o get a copy—there had equal, then the services of these work long hours. that the various Vestrymen Who! fy Touch With Barbados | %mcn’’, SRST oe tet
Indies) Steamships Limited, has Chairman asking that a meeting Of peen a deficit ships might be retained. + supporied it were thinking in Ehemist, The gu protects you.
A ecided to Withdraw the Lady ihe R.E.C. be summoned to deal “Sometime last year the R.E.C. © suggested to Government Mr, J. C. Mottley (C) observ- Coastal Station

elson and the Lady Rodney from
the West Indian run as from the

with the matter. took up the matter after receiv-

Must Know The Facts

that certain discussions should be ed that the clerk and Parochial

terms of the humblest employees |
and if they thought it necessary,



: : i Treasurer were one and the same Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
‘ 7 R, ing certain information from carried out with C.N.S. in order : © he would support it. cere 5 s J

Aven of the current year, Before they could proceed to C.N.S. that it was likely that the to find out under what conditions person and spe ee Niobe Mr. R. Mapp (L) and Mr. F. | Ota ta baie dios eteoas thet

allegedly without full consultation qeal with all the matters under- passenger service might be with- they would agree to continue the Surers were eady getting han Miller (L) also said they would| Barbados Coast Station:— BL

with the Governments of thé ‘ined by C.N.S., members would drawn — the two passenger service. some salaries. There were others not support it | S.S. P.&T. Pathfinder, Ionian Leader,
; British West Indies and British jave io bé aware ef everything boats having been in service for Mr. Crawford pointed out that who should be considered and he . ; | Meretmso- machers Sue, Lord Gigdstone,
: Guiana which subsidise the that was taking place, Mr. Walcott over 20 years, it would have been while the actual amount of the thought the matter should be sent Nothing New puscie, Wlmen Charboure, Seales, is
; service. said, He pointed out that members found necessary to replace them, subsidy had remained unchanged to a Select Committee. Panama, 8. Paula, Tachira, Carrabulle,

The Hoyse desires to draw to

i



the attention of Your Excellency
the importance of these two
passenger vessels to the economy
of the country; the annual valu<
of the tourist. trade which they

; aici ; Valiant, Tanke Rodos, J , Sa-Mana,
bring to the island is estimated wiole between the British West vicinity fT sis wore OO A obtained and every possible effort was no reason for —t 4 ground. waserd. Bb Anwend Settmsmone.
at over $200,000 and the wages Indian Colonies and Canada. amount of money was placed made to ensure that the service change then. He moved that the “He said that if Honourable! Vire, Uruguay, Alcoa Partner, Thyra,
received over 400,000 British West He stressed that the matter was annually from the ante of the be resumed under conditions no Second reading of the Bill be Members who spoke in opposition | Alcoa Cavalier. .
Indian dollars. : y less advantageous to the West In- postponed until six months hence. of the Bill had given him the as-

The House accordingly suggests
that Government should consider
joint action with other British
West Indian Governments and
the Government of British Guiana
with a view to further consulta-
tion with the Canadian National
(W.I.) Steamships Ltd. in an

could not discuss the matter intel- Mr, Crawford said that it wos
ligently without being acquainted ynderstood that two vessels were
with the facts. insufficient adequately to carry

He said that the address not 9n the service and three were

only pertained to tourist trade gaiq to be necessary. Construc-
but was a matter of trade on :

not one which they could dispose company to what was known as
of that evening and challenged , vessel Replacement Fund. This
why member to say that he could now stood at over $4 million. In
discuss such a matter off-hand. other words, around $8 million

He said that there was a lot would be needed in order to
that he would like to say on the jyild only two new ships. The
matter but members should bé whole C.N.S. W.1. fleet consisted

given the opportunity of going ; ce
further into the question of what oained, ships, Mr. Crawford ex

om the beginning the cost to the Mr. M. E. Cox (L) also. criti~
itrand Sovenaeake had increased cised the Bill as one which dis-
since funds had to be paid at the criminated and added that in any
fluctuating exchange rate. Mini- case the Maude Bill was before
mum C.N.S. demands for con- the House and was expected to
tinuance of the service should be be implemented next year so there

dian colonies than had existed be-~
fore, Mr. eee concluded, , Vestries Unfit
Deep Concern

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said that Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
he would like the public to know that the Senior Member for St.
how deeply concerned honourable Michael had anticipated his inten-
members were with regard to the tion. He said he sympathised to
withdrawal of the ships. The some extent with the position in






Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said

that he would at no time agree to | Peer
increasing salaries of persons Who | Rangitoto,
The | Hurworth, Helicon,
to do that | Challenger, Drina, Sugar Refiner, Trader,
General Artigas, K. Bittencourt, Thorunn,

were already well d,
present Bill did not see!

and they were breaking no new

surance that they knew that the! »
subordinate staff did not get an
increase then he would have been
willing to have the Bill postponed.
None of the members who had
spoken were members of the Ves-
try.






Crofter, Wellpark, William H
asse, Regent Caribow, Rakaia, Kern
Alcoa Pegasus,
Coracero,
Canadian

lis, Ocean Monarch,



O16.U.S Pat.orr.

Fort Townshend,
Bonaire,











effort on of C.N.S. implied. honourable senior member for St. Which the Senior Member for Miss E, E. Bourne (L) said People who ®
the bE I eu ; en caren No Inf ‘ Philip had quoted certain figures Christ Church found himself, He that she too could not vote for Ss 8 | B 8] R | brought rellef suffer oro x
Mr. Brancker moved seconded His humbie submission was that o Information which he had every reason to be- Said that by the introduction of the Bill. The same son who Bie ek etl). hp fevers bana <
by Mr. Williams that paragraph © matter of such importance >REC ‘ vere fret lieve were correct. ~~ the Bill, the Vestries concerned (St, was. supposed to be Vestry Clerk 1 if 2 #
iy ms tha’ das er = The R.E.C., when they were first r \ ; Church, did the jobs of hial Trea- reading how this woman
2 of the. original address should be placed on the Order io1q about the likely cessation of _ He said that there were many George, St. Philip, Christ Fhurch, e jobs of Faroc ee ended her troubles :—
deleted and the following be sub- Paper of the House so as_to allow uae Me nse’y cessation ©° Barbadian employees on those St. John, St. Joseph, St. Thomas surer, Clerk of the Board of . “y subject to terrible “
& : the service, asked C.N.S. for cer , ad trated Guardians and clerk of other was ject
stituted in its place, members to delve into some of the tain figures as regards to cargo ships some of whom used to work and St. James) had demonstra s headaches. While they lasted, I
The House- desires to draw to /1istory of the C.N.S-West Indian jifteq northbound and southbound With him in various capacitiessand their unfitness to control a Mae yn titer Wawasan fx seemed to lose my sight and all 7
the attention of Your Excellency ‘¢rvice. during the years 1936—38 and !t seemed that the withdrawal of Government much Oe. ae H Gc a ‘i ny ane ea hak power in My Bangs oni was foc Wi
the importance of those passen- He regarded the Address a8 @ jog¢ "59 Fon aatvever, in a those ships which employed 2 also referred to the large salaries H. G. Cummins (L) move a 0 lie do or hours at a time.
vital trade matter and could not : on. Raatgevey, in a adi the Parochial Treasurers get, nor the Bill be postponed in order that My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
ger vessels-to the economy of the tly Tecent statement declared that this large number of Barbadians, ates atifioation at this tokmbexe could be allowed to go Salts for years, suggested my
territories ‘affected: to the overall be dealt with intelligently joe ation had not been fur- Would not only mean putting them e200 SRY eee Bill pated’ tnho th ‘e th rat trying them. I did so, and I've
worth of dhese ‘wo whips Yo the Siradrh Jus tabling an adQFem she The’ posion yas, thal ju af werk, but would couse the MEG, LSC {OS Matfer “such Tip motion war based by = 14 Seeiaae Vere ee ete
(even a met hg tourist There was a lot of informa- the teeta ale uae my Ah gn authority that matter. to 3 majority. I feel quite cared. MW. : ‘3
trade, which is estimated to yield tion he had which members did 4),.+ the difference of opinion was there are many tourists who come gy, yg, Smith (L) said that | Those voting for were: Messrs. b Headaches mo mete sewers '
over $200,000 annually); to the not have and there was a lot ji to the fact that the R.E.C. to our shores annually by the 16 matter should be looked at Miller, Mapp, Lewis, Talma, and to the uusaspecred AicuM oe
benefits these ships have con- e a — ye rer apparently wanted the figures as lady boats who will not come bYgievom the angle of the job and Holder, Brancker, Williams, Cum- in the system of stagna
ferred as carriers of passengers ee thi aah now Ol. they applied to all cargo while plane” he said. “If these ship Mig who held the job. If there mins, Cox, Crawford, J. C. Mot- waste material, which poisons
who are so inadequately served He felt that this information (Fo i niy furnished those as ap- ave withdrawn, I know that manyâ„¢\y4. any question, it should be tley, Vaughan, Allder and Mrs. the blood. Remove the nous
otherwise to the inhabitants of Should be made known to them. [104° 45 the line obviously, the of them will find jit dificult to) that one man should not hold the E. EB. Bourne. accumulations — prevent them
this colony for whom employ- , He said that it was not to say BUT. heauired by the R.E.C, come here especially the oldet|two jobs, but not that the man — Voting against were: Messrs.| evaé burn com> won't have te Werer any mipre,
ment worth over $400,000 B.W.I. that they were behind hand be. vovid have to be supplied by the People who come not for a few | should be underpaid for a particu- L. E- E, D, Mottley, and that is And that is just how Kruschen us
yearly is being afforded mem- couse no other Chamber had yet’ (agian Government at Ottawa, Weeks, but for the season. These \jar job, F. C. Goddard. oO ee Bete ngs § and lasting relief i
bers of the crews of these boats. discussed the matter, His _con= "Since the C.N.S. had decided to Old people preferred to travel by Comfort—Promotes Heal y cleansing the system thor- tif
was accepted by Mr. tention was thal sich a Mi mem. Withdraw the ships without furth- the lady boats regardless of the 7 oughly of all harmful, pain-giving ns
Crawford. é tion with the Govern- cost and it wi a w to the Gia... . Fis
Initiating the debate, Mr. W. A. Pets aad at a jar here rete ee A aaa Raatgever tourist industry if they are de- oW " For leather ait your nearest chemis® or
Crawford (C) said that it ate Steers it Titelligently Sposa to Vad cabled the R.E.C. Chairman, Bled that privilege’. °e tores for Kruschen. oe
immediate » y. ins
— epeevens Of are At this stage a division was foo ap en aomeet pagent’ — Mr. Goddard said that there of every colour— 3
r taken and it was decided by a a o eer & Pp * were many other aspects of the f i
Iie said that the €.N.S, were 13—2 majority that the matter the matter. matter. It was often said that It cleans, preserves—and how it a
sorving the island for a number of would be discussed. Those voting Mr. Crawford said that the the merchants in the West Indies p : ; "te
years and now the Company was for the discussion were: Messrs. pC, was only a Committee ap- did not support the Canadian polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s. it
considering removing the Lady Smith, Lewis, Mapp, Miller, Talma, Vointed by the West Indian Gov- National Steamships, but it was 7 ie 7
Itodney and Lady Nelson from the Cox, Williams, Brancker, Craw- ¢:nments to deal with economical his experience that it was the Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
West Indian run, As far as he ford, J. C. Mottley Allder, God- jatters but there was no reason Other way. It was often said that \ : \
knew no attempt was made by dard and Mrs. Bourne, Mr. Wal- why an Elected Chamber should the Canadian shi did not sup- the difference it makes to yout shoes!
any of the West Indian Govern- cott and Mr. Holder voted against. j.6¢ discuss the matter at that stage port their own ships.
ments to have further consultation Mr, Crawford said that he ap- ij, order to allow both the R.E.C. The majority of merchants or
with C.N.S, since the announce- preciated the disadvantage mem- 244 C.N.S. to get some idea as importers in the West Indies 9
ment. He asked that leave be bers might be at, not having all to popular opinion in the colony. were very conscious of the ser-
granted to debate the Address, —_ information pertaining to the mat. ““‘herefore while Hon, ‘Raat- vice the Canadian ships were
. F. i, Walcott (L) objected ter before dealing with it. He cover was waiting on the Chair- rendering to these shores and SHOE CREAM Flakes coming to you crisper,
to leave being granted. He said said that after a certain amount yian of the R.E.C. and while were only too willing to co- fresher! Your bargain in
that matters of such vital impor- of discussion the debate could be they also hoped for something operate. He therefore sup- : Kellogg’s
tance, such as the present address, postponed, if desired. beneficial from the R.E.C., it was. ported the address wholeheaft- tuum vnreuaccnc esc Flakes.
could not be debated from a sen- General Manager Arriving | their duty, at the earliest possible edly.
timental point of view. He said that Mr, Walcott had) stage, to take any steps which If more light could be thrown MOTHER KNOWS 4 BEST!
The matter arose after C.N.S. raised the poif that no other might assist in obtaining a satis- @ On Page 7
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|) WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952
Envoy to Argentina

Po

"No Storage Charge
or Goods In Bonds

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution
“sanctioning the Trade Act Regulation which among other
_ things allows that no storage charges shall be levied by
G Spam on goods stored in a privately owned approved
bond.
" This is the second time this matter came before the



THE Legistative Council met at
2 pu yesterday, the Hon. J. D.
Cha: © presiding.



The clerk made an excuse for
the absence of Hou, Mrs, Muriel

ell.
The Hon. the Colonial Seerctary
laid the following documents:
The Trade Act (Storage in Ap-
Proved Bond) Regulations, 1952.
Quarterly return of transaction:
in Rum to the Sist of March, 1952.



c Report of the Registrar of
louse and objection then was that no firm should be singled Talat te
t for such treatment. Report of the Registrar of

Bill yesterday was intro. authority at frequent intervals, Friendly Societies for the half

year ended Sist December, 1949.
Report of the Auditor General
on the Audit of the Accounts of
the Colony for the year 149—)0,
The Hon. G, B. Evelyn present-
ed a petition from the Vestry of
St. Philip praying for permission
to enter negotiations aimed at
erecting an Isolation Hospital.
The Hon. G. B. Evelyn present-
ed another petition from the Ves-
try of the parish of St. Philip
Praying for permission to lay
rates to assist in the education
at the Lodge School of the son
of @ parishioner in straitened
circumstanees and also to raise a
further sum for scholarships of

ited by Mr. M. E. Cox who re- for under the regulations, any
hded the House that a Bill firm which had been given the

h would. have allowed the privilege would be required to
i -American Tobacco Co. to take out a bond with some
t a warehouse without pay- guaranteed company for the pay-
g rent to the Government was ment of any loss that might be

ed in October 1951. At that incurred, And for that reason, he
me members expressed un- said, he was glad.

ingness to pass the Bill with.
it the assurance that the Gov-
ent would collect rent from

he Company.
The Assurance was given the
fouse at the time, that their



Albert F. Nufer

A CAREER DIPLOMAT, Albert F.
Nufer, 58, of New York, has been

Willoughby Gonies



a BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

In The Legislature Yesterday
COUNCIL

$3,400 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-53,
Part 1, Current, as shown in the
Suppicmentary Estimates 1952-55,
No. 3, Sieh Sonye the Schedule
to the Resolution.
Resolution to approve the rates

remuneration paid te the
Chairman and members of the
Fublic Service Commission.

Resolution to approve the Order
entitled “The Civil Establishment
(General) (Amendment) No. %
Order, 195%," made by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee on
the twenty-seventh day of March,
1952, under the provisions of sec-
tion 3 of the Civil Establishment
Act, 1949.

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Diplomatic Privileses Act,
IT.

The Council passed the follow-
ing bills;—

Bill intitaled an Act te amend
ae Diplomatic Privileges Act,
1947,

Bill intituled an Act to confer
upon the Censular Officer's of for-
eisn states with which consular
conventions are con do by Her
Majesty certain p relating
te the administration of the
estates and property of deceased













jews w be expressed in

nominated by President Truman the children of parishioners of Persons; to restrict the powers of













he Executive Committee and @ From Page 1 to be the new U. S. Ambassador to ee ee : Evelyn presented a Fines pecanaar te eSoee' tae saatal:
ght be adhered to. But it was The it ord.. Combermere”.- to 26 Argentina. Nufer will succeed third petition on behalf of the ar offices of such states to amend
e felt that the “Government e 18 : years old. asking for permission to purchase to confer immunities and privil-
id not ask for rent from priv- The “Lord Willoughby” was Buenos Aires post abou\ two land for the purpose of erecting exes on consular officers and em-
ds. built ially.“ enby a months ago to become Ambassa- thereon a communal bath. Ployees of foreign states and
specially “to tow fresh water dor to Italy. (International) The Council concurred in the for purpo connected with the
Losing Revenue? barges from port to vessels lying i A ET eas Tra following resolutions: — matters said,
- at open anchorage in Carlisle ‘ Resolution to place the sum of The Council adjourned sine die.
‘Mr. O. T. Alider (1) ques- Bay” and designed “to prevent e ° HOUSE ”
ned whether Government would 4@â„¢Mage due to swell when lying oint ction
F : alongside vessels at anchor.”















losing a source of revenue

has a beam of 15 feet, is 8 ft 2 ins,
deep, draws forward 4 ft. 2 ins.
- 2 ins. of
cruising speed is
given at 8% knots, but she exceed-
ed that on her trial run. She is
smaller than both the “Lord Com-
bermere” (80 feet long by 20 feet
wide) and the “Ida” (76 feet long

concern Government at all,
a license had to be bought
he did not see why such
Bond owners should not be’
n to pay.
Mr. A. E. S, Lewis (L) said
would compliment the Gov.
ie Sent" fent ties el
O ren’ rom ese i
ers. If the Government had by 46 fect wide).
ficient confidence in the bond “The “Lord Willoughby” is ex-
J ers to allow them to have pected to be more economic on fuel
p dee nae » ia ee eo than both the other tugs. The
E c mn » reason, she urns diesel while
"business would be facilitated, es- the “Lord Combermere” is an oil
ppectelly with a view to encourag- burner and the “Ida” a_ coal
. ind Oppaattion burner. She too has the saven:
age 0 eing “button-star
Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said that while steam has to be got up on
on the last occasion the Bill was the other two craft before their
ee obj








ection was that one engines turn over,

rm should not have been singled She is equipped with 2 Ruston
out for such treatment, and for and Hornsby six cylinder high
that reason he was glad to see the compression single acting diesel to
Resolution introduced then which deliver 204 B.H.P. She can carry
extended to all businesses a enough fuel to enable her to run
similar privilege. at full speed for 48 hours without
He said that during the war nee a oa alld abt
_ years exporters of rum were e and salvage p §
a ig to give them along with a searchlight which
greater accommodation in bonded can throw its beam 300 yards
“warehouses to facilitate the hand. @way "Sauer wren ae
; and a

ia ey te permited comet gn te
os oe eee mee a bigger crew to man her than
ee ee CUR eG > ee the “Ida” because her water barge
de ee Sao at the tes Oe eae will be carrying her own sailors.

er of the petroleum warehouses
nd then the market were made

d. MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for St. John, N.B., Halifax,
No Loss Or Danger N.S. and Montreal by the MV. CAN.
CHALLENGER will be closed at the Gen-

Therefore the Resolution sought eral Post Office as under:

er -—
te do what should have been cone _ Parcel and Registered Mails at 2 p.m.
then. In the new Resolution, it is Qrdinany, Mail at 2.90 p.m. on the 8th
d “MA . Lueia, Bi Fa
“erect their bonds outside of the Grenada and Aruba by the M.V.
ty limits where land was cheaper IQUE DEL CARTBE will be closed at the
‘and fire hazards, which was al- — parcel Mail at (12 noon. Registered
nger wou, Mail at 2 p.m. inary ‘ail a le
9 da Sor the city, ould p.m. on 7th May 1952.
lessened. MAILS for London by the S.S. Sf¥-
e added that no danger or loss ATOR will be closed at the General
evenue could come to the Gov- Post Office as under: :
isi il at 10 a.m. Reistered Mail
ent if careful supervision and re ats, Seaiaed Mail at 2.30 p.m
‘k were made by the Customs 6n the 7th May 1952

























KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup-
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

bhips to these parts and in later

When the CoMtrol and Marketing Board
the Resolution became law. She is 59 ft. 9 ins. long between Dr. Cummins laid tker fehane fancy molasecs produced. during

said that though a private in- the perpendiculars and has an rge ing:— the crop year 1951-08 fixed by

vidual’s buying of a radio did overall length of 60 ft. 6Gins. She Quarterly return of transac- the Governor-in-Execujive Com-

tions im run to 3ist March, 1962.

Report of the Auditor General
for the year 149—50 .

Report of the Registrar of
Friendly Societies for the half
year ended June 30th, 1949.

Report of the Registrar of
Friendly Societ4s for the half year
ended Bist December 1M)

‘the following notices
given:—

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Stamp Act, 1916.

Resolution to place the sum of
$120 at the disposal of the Gov-
rernor-in-Executive Committe to
supplement the Estimates. 1952-
53, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates
1952-58, No. 5, which form the
Schedule te this Resolution

The House passed a Resolution
to sanction the Regulations en-
titled “The Trade Act’ (Storage
ti oppenved Bond) Regulations,
M52;

A Resolution to appreve rates
Payable to producer and rate of
tax payable to the Fancy Molasses

mittee on the advice of the Fancy
Molasses Control and Marketing
Board in accordance with Regu-
Jations 6 and @ of the Barbados
Fancy Molasses Production and
Export Regulations, 1938

further

@ From Page 6

on it by the honourable junior
member for St. Peter, he would
be only too glad to know as this
matter was a very vital one to
the West Indies.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) said that
he too would like to support the
Address because he felt that the
discontinuation of the Canadian
National Steamship service would
be a tragic blow to the economic
welfare of these islands.

It seemed to him that Barbados
was destined to furnish leadership
to the other West Indian islands,
hence he did not see that they
were going out of their element if
they attempted to discuss the mat-
ter that afternoon.

As the honourable junior mem-
ber for Christ Church had said and
rightly so, there were many visi-
ors who came down Here annually
and did not like to travel by plane,

He said that anything they could
add to the discussion was timely
and absolutely necessary and he
hoped that their utterances would
stir the Government to action .to
cee that the steamship company
continue to function and serve, not
enly this island, but the other
islands in the West Indies.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that
much had been said with regard
to this matter. When he first
heard that the Canadian National
Steamship Company was going to
withdraw its ships from the West
Indies, he was grieved about it.
He did not know whether it was
impracticable for the company to
carry on the service any longer
or whether the subsidy was too
small.

The C.N.S. used to operate three

The House postponed
consideration of the Second read-
ing of a Bill to authorise the
Vestrie# of the parishes) of St.
George, St. Philip, Christ Church,
St John, St Joseph, St. Thomas
and St. James to tnorgase the
salaries payable to the respective
Clerks of Boards of Guardians of
those parishes.

were

The House passed an Address
suggesting to Government to con-
fider joint «action with other
British West Indian Governments
and the Government of British
Guiana with a view to further
consultation with the Canadjan
National (W.I.) Steamships Ltd,
in an effort to obtain a continu-
ation of the service

The House adjourned to Tuesday

May 20, at 3 p.m.



Syrup Factories
Closing: Vaughn
Blames Coopers

FOLLOWING the introduction of a Resolution to ap-
prove rates payable to the producer and rate of tax payable
to the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing Board on

Vv. B. Vaughn (1) told the House that the people of his
constituency were saying that 60 or 70 coopers were being
maintained in Bridgetown at the expense of hundreds of
years the number was reduced to Workers at syrup factories which have recently been closed
two. He beleived that it would down,

be a very sad state of affairs as | These syrup factory workers
far as the colonies were con- have been put out of work be-
cerned if these ships were re- i. is cesoteing expensive to
moved. ship by puncheons and importers

He had heard certain figures are taking less, it was said.
being quoted that night with .
regard to those ships but he did a Teetiee of pees oe it
not think they were in q position wand aid that if ‘eee aude
to quote figures, Any ane buy molasses by bulk more cheap-
quoted: that nies would only ly than by puncheons from Bar-
“He however hoped that they P&dos, sales here must drop and
Re eow eves pe Y some factories close down.

would have more ships coming to Mr. Vaughn argued that the
the West Indies and better ships, proater number of en vomit. te
and it was very refreshing to kept in work

learn that something was being

done about the matter.



Comet Jet
Completes
Record Trip

LONDON, May 6.
Britain’s jet airliner Comet ar-
rived back here toseday from South
Africa ending the 13,448-mile
round trip that broke all records
for passenger flights.

as too slow” British air-

The Resolution approving the
rates was eventually passed.

Mr. O. T. Allder (I) first
brought up the matter of syrup
factories being closed down. He line officials commented.
added that he had heard that it On’the plane which lopped a
was an ee to squeeze out third off the normal flying time for
pt head of iivasiowk and tear some small molasses proprietors. the London ~ Johannesburg and

method of feeding and manage- Mr. V. B. Vaughn said that the oe Se ie ee
ment. The field arrangement must people of St. John were saying Airways which owns the Comet
be planned and laid out in the that the factories ay o She LOmMet:

were being “*,
no i q ‘We have wasted time both
manner required by the Depart- closed down because it was being ways" hawatd, “Dhere ia alll some

ment of Agriculture to facilitate seen to that 60 or 70 coopers were 3 ie
cultivation by tractor drawn im- kept in work. In other words, the ‘!ack in the rope we can take up”.
plement. Union in order to maintain a few Overall time for the journey

5. Tenants will be encouraged coopers in Bridgetown were con- each way was about 23 and a

to co-operate whenever economic tent to let thousands of country half hours,
or social advantage can be derived workers suffer.

therefrom in such matters as (a)
the purchase of supplies, (b) the



Leg. Council

. @ From Page 1
and area of each crop and number

This would be
to about 21 hours inside a year
marketing of crops and produce Supply Exceeds Demand Sir Miles said, Earlier when the
(c) the use of irrigation equip- Mr. L. A, Williams (L) a mem- plane touched down at. Entebbe,
ment if water is made available ber of the Fancy Molasses Board Uganda, BOAC Chairman an-
for irrigation, (d) the hiring and said that at present more syrup nounced that because of the suc-
use of mechanical equipment for was being produced than dhey cess of this first passenger jet
cultivation and (e) in any other were getting a demand for and pervice he would speed plans for
useful manner. that was the root of the whole q 6-hour jetliner flight between
6. The land is to be leased at question. He said they were en- New York and London.
the rate of $20 per acre per anm- deavouring to get a better balance ;
num for a period of five years, of supply and demand. Present Stratocruiser services
renewable for further periods of Mr, F. L. Walcott (L) said that over the Atlantic take between
five years on terms and conditions jt had been proved that the labour 12 and a half and eighteen hours.
to be mutually agreed. ; cost in puncheons was not as ex- ‘The Comet’s average speed on
7. The lease may be terminated pensive as labour cost in other the return flight was 400 MPH
by Government on three months things, Of course the honourable against 418 on the outward jour-
notice if the tenant . member for St, John did not pre- ney BOAC officials said. Time
(a) fails to pay rent petsiys ithe tend to represent organised work~ from the take off to landing total-
months of the date on which ers and he could make the indict- jeq 1§ hours 56 minutes for the
Sgro dt: saad Iding â„¢ent he had made. return flight compared with 16
(b) fails to cultivate the holding “He said that the year a lot of hours 35 minutes for the outward

cut gradually



2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

7. KLIM is safe in the speclally-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control






water,

add eS KLM, vB

and you have pure, safe mile

KEE










cote MALIK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVEB



jn a_manner satisfactory tO .viu5 was being sold to Canada journey, —U.P,



the Department of Agricul- there would be no closing down
ture; . of factories. He said too, that
(c) fails to reside continuously on there. was nothing, as far es the Re c
the holding. Resolution was concerned, to Sfpzke At U. C.W.I:
nig oat with the price 7 k
7 $ as it was .
U.S. Arid Ganadiant ecg \ Students Coo.
oi $ Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said it
Montreal, May 6. was unfortunate that the small (From Our Own Correspondent)
The American dollar closed on factories which produced should KINGSTON, Jaca., May. 6
Monday at a discount of 1 15/16 be closed down and he could well | Women students of the Univer-
per cent. in terms of Canadian realise what the members would sity College had to prepare a meal
funds and was unchanged from feel as it would be a matter for the student body at the ee
Friday’s close, that is, it took $ .98 touching the workers of their eral kitchen and domestic = 4
1/16 Canadian to buy $1 Ameri- constituency, He could well real- dome by undergraduates them-
can. The pound sterling was $2.75 ise, oon ae, ey oe want R selva eg nee a she ae
5 . expression opinion from the non-academic staff of .C.W.1.
a nee a cable Wate Uovertment, but it was all a mat- went on ot 3 eer’ cites
The Canadian dollar went down ter of supply and demand. DE i eae Pere een
1/32 of a cent at premium of 1 é e os me to - eee — Be pall hang bakd eons
i j liom were t ig to stave o e e , “pe
oe SS ee anen shipment as long as possible. ‘workers eae Fem, io
exchange dealings ©n Monday. "
The pound sterling went down
1/16 of a cent at $2.80 5/8.

versity
Barbados was not the — dispute.
a a ee Wort Indies “whid Over 200 employees launderers,
made fancy molasses and it had waitresses, telephone operators,
recently been discovered that the chauffeurs, carpenters, gardeners,
cost of shipping molasses by pun- ©00S, chambermaids, electricians,
cheons had increased its price by stopped work protesting against
43 cents per gallon. Nobody was inadequate and anomalous in-
criticising Government. creases in the recent wage scale,
d which cost the University College
|the movement of cattle through- In other countries the majority an extra $20,000 a year. This is
{out the whole of England and was kept supplied and as time the second strike of workers at
| Wales as a grave epidemic of went on that would become in- the UCWI in the last two_years.
foot and mouth disease spread evitable here. Bulk shipment in- The first took place last Febru-
|still further afield.—U.P. evitably had to come, ary over a similar dispute,
'

CATTLE DISEASE

SPREADS IN U.K.
LONDON, May 6.
| Government to-night banne

fancy molasses produced during the crop year 1951-52, Mr. %



GOVERNOR [wis Monoz Marin, of

Puerto Rico, is shown in Wash!»

ton after he had been taken ashore

from the S.S, Inez by the L

S

Coast Guard and landed at An-

napolis, Md. It was reported to

be

a move to forestall an assassina-

tion attempt to be made at Ba

Iti-

more where his ship was sched-

uled to dock.





W. Germany, U.K.

Best European

Buyers
MEXICO CITY, May

(International)

6,

Mexico’s Economy Ministry said

that Britain

and Western Ger-

many have become the best Euro-

pean customers for

Mexico's

metals. It said Britain with pur-
chases totalling 42,936 tons last

year was the leading buyer of
dustrial metals while
bought 290 tons of
metals,

However the United States
mained Mexico’s number
world customer accounting
401,098 tons for industrial use
6,307 tons of precious metals.

in-

Germany
precious

re-
one

for
and

Other leading European mar-
kets for Mexican metal are Bel-

gium, France,

Norway and
Netherlands.

the

The Ministry said that metal-

urgical and mineral exports

last

year amounted to almost 2,000-

000,000 pesos.
In Latin America,

Argentina

with purchases of 11,238 tons and
Brazil with 11,824 were Mexico’s

best industrial markets.—U.P.

Maxim Confident
Of Beating Sugar

Ray Robinson

NEW YORK, May 6.

Confident Joey Maxim

day as he signed the

called
t “a silly piece of paper’ Tues-
contract

‘with Sugar Ray Robinson for a

return title

bout in case Robin-

son wins Joey’s light heavyweight

crown at the Yankee Stadium
June 23,

“This is one contract I will ne
need to use” declared Max

on

ver
im,

“Robinson may give me a good
fight for about six rounds but after
that he will be a goner because

of my weight
stamina,”—U.P,

Soviets Have No
Right In Japan

JAPS SAY

advantage, ¢

and

TOKYO, May 6.

The Japanese Foreign

Office

said that Russian representatives

have no legitimate business
J

in

apan and it “presumes” they will

&o back to Moscow goon,

Foreign Office spokesman Akira

Miyazaki added “but for the ti

me

being we are not taking any steps

to force them to leave.”

Russia refused to sign the San

Francisco Peace Treaty and s
is technically at war with Jap
The staff of Soviet Major A,
Kislenko, a former member of
now defunct Allied Council

till
an,

P;
the
for

Japan has kept within the Soviet

Embassy building since Japan

gained independence last Monday,

—U.P.

Russia’s

A-Bomb
Strength Is Great

WASHINGTON, May 6.

Democratic representative Hen.

ry M. Jackson,
Joint

member of

Congressional

Committee

on atomic energy said that Rus-

sia has enough atom

bombs to

cripple most of the United States

industrial centres.

Jackson said that last October
he had warned that Russia could
launch an atomic attack on 20 or

30 American cities
threat is far greater.
Union now has
bombs and

“Today

enough
international

carriers to deliver them to c

ple most if
major industrial areas,”

The Soviet
atom

air
rip-

not all America’s

—U-P.

Road Paved For





Oil Settlement

DENVER, Colorado, May

6.

The Federal Government paved

the way for eventual appeal

by

Truman to 90,000 oil workers to
call off the crippling six-day-old

walk out.
The

Wage Stabilization Board

moved back into the dispute as

the gasoline shortage
inroads on air

The exact course
WS.B. was not

made

of action
immedia

new
transportation.

by
teiy

learned. However it was felt that
the Board might refer the case to
Truman with a report that settle-

ment efforts appeared futiie
long as the strike continued.
The way would then be c

s0

lear

for the Chief Executive to appeal

for resumption

the strike-bound industry on

of production in

the

grounds that the walkout threat-

ened National Defence.-—U.P.



{







PAGE SEVEN




The beauty
of Ferguson cottons...

exquisite designs blossom across




a ts
ff scersuckers, cambrics, voiles,

and haircords eee stay une hanged through

sparkling colours

wash after wash . . . these are the lovely crisp Ferguson

beautifully into clothes

cottons that make up so / { |

for your children (/

and yourself.




Obtainable from all leading stores

#THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabries—
pec *
satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.

Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge,







PRS SCO LOOUY

OUR AIM
REVERENCE and SENTIMENT
in

MORTUARY SERVICE.





It is not the policy of HINDS & CO, LIMITED, FUNERAL
DIRECTORS of TWEEDSIDE ROAD, SAINT MICHAEL, to
advertise our SERVICE in words, but actions,

However, although our efficient service is widely known,
we have an obligation to the public to bring to their atten-
tion any and all outstanding developments that our service
has made available. Many have proven without any ques-
tion of a doubt that we can offer the best in—

(1) FUNERAL SERVICE
(2) SCIENTIFIC EMBALMING

Thousands have proven the first fact to their entire satisfaction
since 1931; there are some who are not aware of our second
and most recent technical service.

OUR AIM is to meet the two essential needs of REVER-

ENCE and SENTIMENT for the departed, by affording those
who mourn, the mental satisfaction from the last view of
their departed loved ones,

We who serve these two VITAL NEEDS of civilised society,

will in course of time, inevitably, gain goodwill and patronage
from every class in the community,

The slip-shod methods of UNDERTAKING have long
plagued the public and we are in duty bound to advise
them not to accept the unsatisfactory method of having
their departed loved ones sealed in a’ metal container and
permitting such crude service to be called “EMBALMING”,
“New occasions teach new duties
Time makes ancient good uncouth
They must upward still, and onward,
Who would keep abreast of Truth”,

—Lowell,

FUNERAL DIRECTORS,
Tweedside Road, St. Michael, Barbados, B.W.L,
Dial 3975 & 3979,

HINDS & CO, LIMITED.

PERCY HINDS, '
Graduate Embalmer, '
McAllister School,

305 East, 47 Street, N.Y.



PLCS







the |
tihe



WM. FOGARTY cao» LTD.

New Arrivals in our...

NURSERY DEPT.

BABY’S CHRISTENING DRESSES,
@ ...... $4.70 each.

BABY’S MATINEE COATS (Silk) Ps
@ ...... $4.17 each: ©

BABY’S RUBBER PANTS
In Pink, Blue and White
@..... 87c. per pair





IN OUR
SHOE DEPT.

LADIES AND GENTS GOLF SHOES
WITH SPIKES.

GENTS MOCCASINS—Crepe Soles.
Brown and White and
Brown and Beige
@ $10.73 per pair.

BOYS’ and GIRLS’ SCHOOL SHOES—
Brown and Black—

@ $5.03, $5.30 and $5.72 per pair.





> —< 2






















Lee eters eetaehaas

Aae +

eset





PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS. .

TELEPHONE 2508







THANKS
ASHBY- We the undersigned through
this medium beg to thank all those who
attended the funeral, sent wreaths
cards, Jetters of sympathy, or in anyway
rendered assistance in our recent be-
Treavement occasioned by the passing

of our dear Mother Anna Ashby.
fhe Coleman Family, Hugh P, Ashby
7.6.52—in

_ PERSONAL

The pub are hereby “warned against
giving credit to my wife,
DOROTHY HUNTE (nee Lovell) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
argyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my pares unless by a written order





signed
JOS qf NATHANIEL HUNTE,
Weilchman_ Hall,
St. Thomas,
7.5.52-—2n
The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to ny wife, LILLIAN
EUGENE WHITE (nee Nowell) as Ido
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed hy me
GBORGE WHITP,
St, Elizabeth Village,
St. ane
71,$.62—2n

rer nee
"the public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, ROSLIN
LAMONT EDWARDS (nee Bovell) as 1
de not hold mayself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts fn my name unless by a written
order signed by
RALPH ST

Boscobeile, ost. Peter.
7.5.52-—2n
a ————
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
vhomsoever as I do not hold myself

written order signed by me.
ERROL BABB, (Tailor),
Grape Hall Village.
St. Lacy
6.5.52—2n
~The li hereby warned agains\
pul ic are
giving credit to my wife VASHTI
ineé HUNTE) as I do not hold meyselt
le for her or arryone else cgn-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
CLEOPHAS IFILL
Sarjeants Village,
Christ Church
6.5, 53—2n

ST. MICHAEL'S
DIAMOND

The Scholarship
Fund Raffle

for the above are
row available again

SINGER MACHINE (0.





St. David’ Church
Annual Bazaar

At THE NEW PAVILION
SARGEANT’S VILLAGE
-on -
SATURDAY, 17TH MAY
To be opened by
Mrs. ROBERT CHALLENOR
At 3 p.m.

Police Band in Attendance
By the kind permission of
Cel. Michelin.
MANY ATTRACTIONS






















ENTRANCE:
CHILDREN — 64.
ADULTS — ly

Pavilion on ’Bus Route from
Town and other sections of
Christ Church. (Route 16).

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 ARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At esr“ PARK
THURSDAY. 5th and

STEEL B

ADVERTISING BANDS
D. HISTORICAL BANDS

order to raise the standard
Carnival in this island the
Committee would
ite the co-o; tion
clubs and \d-
as original as

ae entrance fee will be

Bookings for Booths and
Sins exatact Me. C C, Morris,

Sobers Lan
*Closi: date for above will
be closed on 3rd June, 1952.
MORE PARTICULARS
LATER

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

me.
. AUBRON McCONRICK
EDW |

responsible for anyone contracting any
debt or debts in my name unless by 4 Cc

% terminals ete,
Ex













FOR RENT
HOUSES









oP ene cme samme Rh NE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WANTED

ere

GOVERNMENT NOTICES |













. "| AN ABARARIOE or Wait of powe HELP HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET
ror same :Ae Smeg Me eee | — ae aah eae ie ap, Tie following programme of Day sit Miveiane Clatets Wilt sien
nan batch, Prospect, St. James Cosmetic Department. Coline jta.ap} cassie eres 4.5.52—2n. | Broad Street. 6.5.82—3n-| Friday, ist August, 1952,
AUTOMOTIVF BONGAEOW te
ee int — | cumin ~ Navy Gardens. fully} An Assistant WORKS 2
AT BARGAIN PRICE fund All conveniences Phone «461, Capable of supervising a Monday— 10.00 a.m.—12 Noon Cake and Pastry Making.
CAR: A 10 h.p Motor Car in god —— 5.52-2n. er, ny empaaence in Sugar : Simple Cutting and Sewing.
ecn 4 ly te wis @ 5
soeee tation Wowick Street. Dial ioe et Fitts Village, on sea, St. |Auust have knowledge. of ‘ean teats 2.00 p.m+~-4.00 p.m... Sweets and Preserves.
o 7.5.52 nm Dressing Room, ...
so | Garten Servants room. Dial Yc id experience in the direction of Iaboty | Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing.
CAR—One 1948 Fluid Drive | Dodge 2.5. 926m eeeited wits ap Heaton By sit May 4.30 p.m.—6.00 p.m. Assorted Dishes.
clea seems se tee AND HOUSE~Fully id other conditions, app tor Bs ef Smocking.
CAR — Standard 8 ‘Convertible. Phone ae! Pheer’ a ag z= some kaa er The Barbados Fc ts: -|Tuesday— 4.30 p.m.—6.00 pm. .. Cake and Pastry Making
Ree eae “|for next Winter, 2.3.52—t.£.n. | Bridgetown, Barbados. ets Elementary Pattern Drafting.
a 5 man 17 miles — i
car 1981 Hall an x 000 les Pettect FARAWAT—K. ieBe cot, ¢ pea} Aa Anmeatt YORMMAN c of Wednesday—4 . 30 p.m—6.00 p.m. .. Caribbean Cookery. ;
Advocate Co., Ltd 7.5.53—3n. | atentaett gape ees Bae Jie aes ns ot Meni Simple Dressmaking.
CAR-—Hiliman 1951 model. Mileage | ¢¢tyant rooms. From Ist. Jin making sketches and reading bine | [0Ursday—4.30 p.m.6.00 p.m. Eleméntary Cake Icing
6,500, In absoluteky perfect condition. , 10.4.62—t.2.n | Prints.









3 S. Nicholis| ~ Copies of revent testimonials must
at;> Sag 3 pees, ie LEETON-on-Sea, Maxwell, Christ| Submitted with application by dst fist’ Nay Friday — 4.30 pm—6.00p.m... Butlering.
30.4.52-t.f.n. | Chureh. Rtg furnished ‘ech Villable for Tet ote elaine iy ot tee ee Advanced Handicrafts.
tsi ineenonteeennatinencacassasdincasenentastcinseditintente rom Septem cond! ‘ ne 3 |
CAR One 1861 Hillman Car in perfect |2400 oF deme, ae ager, The Borbagos rouinary iota, Brida: Registration for alt classes will take place at the Housecraft Centre, |
condition. Done 4,000 miles. Phone J. HW. | aaeeere 4 od, Boe St, ad -| Bay Street, between 10.00 aum. and 12 noon, and between 2.00 p.m.
fitage $142 or after hours 5105 DERN FURNISHED
7 §.82-—-5n. (Silver and Linen, Good Sea = be and 5.00 pm. on Wednesday, 14th and Thursday, 15th May, 1982.
. we coe ie oF tethay ee rene Ape Abe Fees a all classes sabes be paid in adouie yo the tons at the }
CAR—il M.G Cc p m perfect 0. 6 Cora ands, erthh é SSes s z ¥
order. Apply Neweastle "Plantation, St. 23,2.52—t. f'n, LOST & FOUND time of registering.
John, ®.4.52—1.f.n












“CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect condi-
tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2949.
23.4.52—t.f.n.

CAR—Austin A-70 HERETFORD, per-
{ect condition, only done 3,000 miles
Call at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd
Vhone 4435.





CARS—One (1) Standard Vanguard
199, and one (1) Hillman Minx 1950,
both in excellent condition. No reason-

able offer refused. Phone oF" Che!
bs he a nt) A Pde ol (1950) Ltd cata

aes CYCLES: (1) B.S.A.
B.S.A. 2%. Condition both perfect.

ontact Carlton Holder; Upper Govt Hill.
— ee
TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.
Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
Park Road.



~ UTILICON—One (1) Bedford Utilicon
12 hp. Offers received; can be seen
at The Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd.
4 p.m, 4552-80.

“VAN- Fordson Van_in perfect order.

8 a.m.-



19,000 miles. Royal Store No, 12 High
Street. Dial 4359 7.5.52—3n
ELECTRICAL
“GARRARD 3-SPEED AUTOMATIC
“HANGERS—Just received a_ limited
quantity, Call early, P. C. S. Maffei
& Co., Ltd 5.5.52—tn
FRIDGE—Westinghouse Fridge 3'2 “FRIDGE— Westinghouse Fridge 3'% c.f.
Excellent condition, Ring ore Hughes
4412, after 5S p.ro. 2064. .5,52-—4n.,

in exeellent condition. ‘Phone 3944,



NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed-



rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant,

Watermill supply, Double Garage, three
servant rooms, For — and from
tober ist Phone 4476

4.5.52—an | July

10.4.52-—t.f.m,
PLYMOUTH, Crane Coast—June and
Phone 2053. 4.5.52—-t.f,n.



COTT.

three bedrooms, “complete” with tale

4.5.52-—2n | Street.

244.824 t n.| Sener Sd, De

refrigerator, situated sent
Bay, St, James, Phone
aceite,





“MOTOR CYCLES: () BSA. 9% (1) “) Mice St 3 bedrooms. Mosern "can

veniences. Apply: D'Arcy Scott, Middle

Telephone No. 9045
4.5.52—2n
Cattle Wash, Bathsheba,
of ome, October, Nov-
sige the: io ses. wes.



WINDSLOW,
For the months





Ring 3502.



PUHLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

LAND AND HOUSES. 2 pieces of Land
measuring 2,200 and 1,900 ft at Tweedside
Road near General Electvie Building.

Two (2) newly built piteh pine houses





to be removed. Two (2) Houses at Chad-
derton Road, capes Village sizé
14 x 10 each with shed and kitchen and
all out offices,

other smali houses.

31,000, 1949 model, I can also sell you

7.5.52—4n, |house and furniture. By Auction. Apply

ONE MOTOR-G
TROL SWITCHBOARD all in_ excellent
condition. .Price $600.00 or offers.

; eae of:



1 Motor Generator set consisting of | holme,”

a 200 Volt 3 phase, 50 eycle motor | land “attached containing 9,715

coupled to a shunt wound generator] feet. The house contins Drawing
having an output of 25 amps at 57/ Dining Rooms, 3 i, Se

volts with a D.C. voltage range of| usual offices,

ce | JOS. St. Hill, Tweedside Auction Mart
“ONE MOTOR-GENERATOR and CON- or Dial 4887.

6.5.52—2n,

At our Office, No. 17 High Street, on
friday the 16th May at 2 p.m. “Wyn-
8th Avenue, Belleville, with

and
Kitchen and |
on application to

Inspection
50/68 Volts a ey shunt control. Mount-| Mrs. Gibbons at the house on Tuesdays

ing on combination

Hiotors ee ee consisting sé a

a a sarcate starter and aa” este pele
nary re, fuse-switch.

Spares

1 Set of stator coils es

1 armature for generator complee
with shaft

1 set of ball bearings for motor

1 set of ball bearings for generator

1 complete set Es brushes.

Power Board
with self supporting framework con-
taining senerator field regulator,
voltmeter, ammeter, 4 pole change
over switch, usual distribution fuses,

in operation at St.

Lawrence Telephone Exchange, by

appointment. Telephone 3553.
4.5,.52—3n.




























LIVESTOCK

PUPPIES—Golden Cocker Spaniel Pup-
pies. International championship show
judge offers pedigree puppies bred nere
ex-English prize winning stock. $10.0(
each Dr, Acton, Kingstown, St. Vincent.

4.5.52—3r,











Black Rock, St, Michael
7.5.53—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

SDs
ANTIQUES — ot every description
Glass, China, old Jewe! Silver
Watercolours. alent

graphs etc., at Gorringes
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.t.n

quality English Galvanized
Sheets in 26 gauge—éft. at $4.80, sft



Company, Trafalgar

&
Phone 2696.

son Streets.

Selling out very fast. enone in town,

4.5.52-+.f.n
nnn eeneentiemerenition nes fieremenemetoninepeeialh
BUTTER—Cooking Butter 25 Ib, tins,

CHILD'S CRADLE—Complete
mattress, good as new. Apply: Mr. Field,
Da Costa's' Furniture Dept.

Oatflakes_ in tins. W.
; 489, 35 Roebuck Street

M. Ford. Dial

6.5.52—2n



CHEESE—Cheese in 5 lb. tins, 12 oz
tins Wholesale and Retail Ww. M
Ford, 35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489.
6.5,52—2r,
——
CLOTHES WRINGERS—For the home
leundry, convenient and easy to operate
clothes wringers. Only $27.37, K. R
Hunte & Co., Ltd. Lower Broad Street
ew 5136, 6.5.52—3n.



FLOWERED SEERSUCK DR—It is hear
again in lovely designs omly $1.06 yard
at Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street
—In



Garden Hose
Co.,
1.5.52—t.f.n



GARDEN HOSE:
and Fittings, City Ga
Street



cure for constipation, Rheumatism,
digestion, Kidne:

in-

and Bladder ,Diseases
ond Sluggish Liver. Price 2/- box
KNIGHT'S LTD 7.5, 53—En.

HAWAIAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN-
Absolutely new in the market Suitable
for skirts and shirts Only $1.20 per

4.5.52—t.f.n

LADIES WARM CLOTHING, (used)
including coats, skirts, suits ete. Suitable
for travelling Appointment by phone
9112 Mrs. Noel Roach, Speightstown

5.52-—3n











MOSQUITO NETS: Ready made and
Superior Quality Double $7.51, Medium,
$6.99. Limited Quantity, Thani Brothers.

4.5.52—t.f.n

OIL—The world’s finest motor oil
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service
Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best
VEED “Found wherever fine cars
travel”, 17.2.62—t.f.n.

— $$
PBEK FREANS’ CHEESLETS—We have
Peek Freans' Cheeslets in stock, original



price now reduced to $1. 12. low
is yo chance to get a_ bargain
KNIGHT'S LTD 7.5.52—3n



RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM

Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
9.4. 52—t.f.n
SHUTTERS Four ets of jalousie
shutters in, two sections, for 3 ft
by § ft. windows

Telephone 5176
7.5.52



Ir

BED SHEETS—-All qualities and sizes | petition at my Office, Middle

Victoria

HERBS—Make-u-well Herbs is Nature's

Te

and Fridays between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.



AUCTION

By instructions received from Mr.
Joseph Howard, Carter's Village, St. John.
A Board and Shingled House, Shedroof
attached, will be sold at Public Auction

and cabinet complete | on Thursday, 15th May.

H. V. G
Government Auctioneer,
Dist.

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

known as the Crane Club, and at the
house called “Crane View" both in
Philip. a sale takes place next Wed-
nesday 7th beginning at 11.30 a.m. and
continuing on Thursday 8th at the same
time, The furniture includes a collec-
tion of sitting, folding, arm, easy, three
cornered, deck, and rush chairs, ‘morris
chairs with spring filled cushions, glass

coal, s' s, Ice Cream freezers, kitchen
utensils, (9) bedrooms all furnished with
me & single bedsteads, es &
filled mattresses, Ward: » Cup~
toe dressing tables and chest
drawers, (1) Fan Mill and (3) iron tanks,
(2) adios (Phillips & Pye),
other items too numerous

to mention.

Early books, 1, Maps, Auto- Inspection from Monday 5th, from 9 a.m.
Antique Shop to 4 p.m.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
Middle Street.
2.5.52—3n



at 5.46, 8ft. at $6.34, Enquire Auto Tyre} UNDER THE DIAMOND

HAMMER

I will set up for Sale by pukgeic com-
on
Thursday 15th instant at 2 p.m. that
desirable small property known
‘Crane View",

Philip,

Crane Coast, consists of spacious ver-

with | andah on two sides, drawing and din-
ing rooms, 3 bedrooms and spare room
lavatory ia bath, kitchen, garage and



ARCY A, SCOTT,
Real Estate Agent & Auctionear
Dial 2645.

——_——

FOR SALE
MISCELLANEOUS

Of Stove, in excellent

Telephone 5176.

condition
7.



arriving in Barbados
be ss after publication
Local Representative, Tel. 3118.



sultable for all taste and pockets,

and grown ups.
materials Thani Brothers

4.5.52—t.f.n

TOOTH PASTE—Sterilla Tooth Past

cleans and_ refreshes

6 .

TINNED MEATS —
Corn Beef with cereal,
Corned Beef and Tins Brisket
W, M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Sixget,





Luncheon



at_the W.3. Rum
Offers in writing will be received by
A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Lid.

required to dig up and Hae eee
May 15th 195%,

Se (1) 6,000 gallon Oak
apply D, V. Scott & Co., Ltd.,
Park Road 1.5 52—t Te

Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

S490 GAS COOKERS

A few of these have not
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

yet

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

and many

as
situate at the Crane, St.
This property which occupies

5 Ib. tins and 1 lb. tins, Whol & most beautiful position, near the
retail, W. M, Ford, 35 Soto hiner Crane Hotel, and which is continually
Dial a9 6.5.522n | fanned by refreshiny breezes from thy

5.52—3: sun with an acre of land.
a. | For inspection call at house below for
CEREALS — Corn Flakes, Shredded | key, or apply to—
Wheat, Cream of Wheat, All Bran and

»



17.4.52-—t.f.n.

SPORT SHIRTS: Dozens of Qualities,
children
Exclusive designs and |

e



THREE (3) GRAPE TREES to be secn
Sa: Sea |







Oc_| “POCKET NOTE BOOK — Containing

Race Tickets, Cane Tickets, aiso envelope
with Receipts and Bills for C. D. Jordan.
Reward offered on returning same to
Advocate Advertising Dept.

of the above named

I was, without my previous knowledge
or consent,
a Director for the

subsequent occasion to seek election,
am not prepared to
im occasion.

22 x 14 and 22 x 10 at White Hall Road |

Thad persons nominated, having notified his
$3.00 per quarter. pig alae 4 intention not to accept nowntnation nor
with house and shed in good condition at | *? for election—it

Tweedside Road also notified that the Ballot wilt, “4oe now}
RAD#O—One (1) Mullard 5-Tube Radio| One (1) Prefect Ford Car, mileage done | te place

Beckwith Place,

Soa) Mr. L

}nominated to serve as a Director at the
Annual General Meeting of the above
mentioned Sotiety held on 25th April,

his intention to accept nomination nor

somo ne Pection o6 bY es it is

iereby declared ie - hen

25.4.52--8n | Directors, pony, Hon,
M.L.C., a

R. M

ensuing year.

Handicrafts.
15/- for each course in Cake & Pastry Making, Cake Icing, Assorted

LOST





2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who
attend 75% of their classes.
7.5.592—2n.





DEPARTMENT OF HARBOUR AND SHIPPING MASTER —
VACANCY FOR GRADE “A” MECHANIC —
UNESTABLISHED STAFF

PUBLIC NOTICES

BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
to notify the



This is

ees the Unestablished Staff of the Harbour and Shipping Master’s Depart-
Meeting held on the 29th pril 1952, / ment.

The post is pensionable with salary as fixed’ under Grade VI of the
Key Scale at the rate of $18.00 x 60 —22.80 per week. In addition a
s 1| non-pensionable cost of living allowance is payable in accordance with

so om this! approved rates. Point of entry into scale will be determined on the
Under the _ cireumstances, I have|basis of experience and qualifications. Working uniform will be

notified the Society to withdraw my
name from those of the candidates provided,

and seconded ay
current year.

While it is my intention on
























d. ‘
ee LINDSAY E. FR. GILL. Appointment will be on probation for two years and will be made
Bridgetown 4.5.5a—gn, |¢™Ployment in the Public Service. |
= ae Candidates should be under 40 years of age and should be prac-
THE BARBAD: MUTU,
ASSURANCE SOCIETY tising motor mechanics with experience in marine motor mechanics

Cancellation of Balot
With reference to the Ballot advertised
take place at the Society's Office,
Beckwith Place,

subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically fit for
work.

The successful candidate will be required to carry out mainten-
ance and repair work to Government Harbour Craft under the Control
of the Engineer in Charge of Government Craft.

Applications supported by testimonials should be submitted on

forms obtainable from the Secretariat to the Colonial Secretary not.
later than the 15th May, 1952.

election of three
. R. Gill, one of the

stand

=.

Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.

Bridgetown. 2.5.52—2n,



4.5,52—3n.

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL Fe
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
Election of Directdys
. E. R. Gill, one of the péragns

1952, having given notice that it is not

G.
w.
re-elected




| ings ap

Closing Out Sale of
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS

Cave are



G. B. EVELYN,
Chairman, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Beckwith Place, and
Bridgetown.
4.5,52—3n. HARDWARE
7
NOTICE... [pCCocoorceceecosesorourowIs

Candidates
By instructions received I will sell by/in straitened circumstances having a
Pimar ,.tulcrion the entire lot of house-| settlement in St. George,

ture at the Crane House.}pe rated there and must not be more
St. |tifieate and a

top tables, round & square pine dining 4.5.52—4n,
MECHANICAL tables,’ side and other tables, several bar
RA: & barrel stools, bamboo seats with YOKER ST VES
ae LEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with | cushions, turtle shell lamp shades, sever-
oan Apply Marshall = Ae al Bony, beer, sherry, wine, As trom the 14th to the sist May both Short Burn
ven and chamoesry, pisses, stvertl cup.| imelusive the Parochial ‘Treasurer's 2B Model <0.
POULTR boards, sideboards, knives & forks, table, | Mice, St. James will be opened ‘on . urner Model @ $56.14
POULTRY — one ern. Hampshire cemart de teaspoons, ‘several. pieces oi Seturdage blair 3% x PARI! fon ‘ — = © = 3
Cock, won 2nd prize at last exhibition, Tae lecseaitin tens Gen Parochial Treanuier, St Jamee. Also
a ne Ist prize pulle m “ - : -
hens, “Apply: Ele. Denny, ‘Bitdwe ‘he, | S04Ps fia. and bread plates,” (3) wood & oom WHITE PORYELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

\

EL LL
STOVE—-One Valor Perfection 3-burner | of June, 1952, after which date we shal

Subseribe now to the Datly Telegraph | cisims only of which we shall then have
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | had
Air only a few

London. Con-
Jan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. | have had notice

Beef, |
Carned Mutton, |
Beef |
Dial,
5.52—gn. |
|

up to May 8th 1952. Purchaser will be |

by |
a

Applications for a vacant
Fund Exhibition tenable at
or 2nd grade school in the island
received by me up to 17th May.
must be sons of parents

Ist
be

IRON BEDSTEADS wit SPRINGS”

Recently received, do not wait until the last moment
BUY NOW

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets



or liable ta

than 13 years of ‘ae A baptismal cer-
from the Head-
master of the Sart which app) int
attends must accompany applicat’:
Forms of application must be obts.;
from me.

D. H. A. J .
Clerk, Vestry Joumaon,




















REMOVAL NOTICE

SMITH’S SHIPPING SERVICE

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
, complete with waste and overflow

asle thelr Caen a to kindly ae that thats Established T. HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated
faeing the Publie Library. 0 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926



NOTICE
I hereby inform the General Public

‘hat on the 28th day of March, 1952,
curing my __ sickness eriod only #
suthorised Mr. J. C. itson tq collect
oll bills and undertake all transactions
on_my behalf.

This Notice serves to cancel all
authority from April 30th 1952. All
bills must now be paid to me at my
Office between 6 a.m, to 8 am., 12 ng
to 2p.m., 6 p.m. to 8 p-m. ‘Telephone

J. N. T. CHATLANT,
(Hindu) Christian Proprietor,
General Merchant Office and Residence,
Corner, Passage & eer a
a4 ~an

NUTICE

is hereby given that all persons having
any debt or claim upon or affecting the
estate of ARTHUR LLOYD MARSHALL
late of Pine Road, Belleville, im the
parish of Saint Michael and Island of
Barbados, Retired Master Mariner, who
died there on the 3st day of July, 1951,
are hereby required to send particulars
of their claims, duly attested, to the
undersigned, in care of Messrs. Year-
yond & Boyce, of No, 14 pons ener
town, on or before the 30th

-

We take much pleasure in announcing that we fave been
(aisorpersted mn’ tints Wore) wi i omikatee. salal of
1 ) with an of
£2,500,000 with branches in Bangkok, Cairo, cpalink of
Tokyo Ranneees Nairobi and Karachi, and agencies in the
United Kingdom, France, Germany, Holland, British Guiana,

joumeten. Trinidad, Dutch Guiana among other places.
prob-










We are in a position to advise you on insurance
lems, covering, FIRE, (against property, furniture, stock with

all risks
proceed to distribute the assets of the yi CARS AND OTHER VEHICLES,

said estate among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard to the debts and

MARINE,

including THIRD PARTY RISKS.
Al Claims Promptly settled.

HAYNES and GRIFFITH

High Street

notice, and that we shall not be
liable for assets so distributed to any per-
son of whose debt or claim we shall not
at the time of such

| distribution. Phone 4173.
And all persons indebted to the said

estate are requested to settle their | <*FFSR9GSGOS SSS SSS FSF 9 FF 99999

accounts without $6999$9999SSS$99S5S5S95S5SSS5SSSS5S

delay.
Dated the 2ist day of April, 1952.

| LIONEL O’DONALD MARSHALL
} OLGA KA’ MARSHALL

' ALFRED DeCO BOYCE.

Qualified Executors, Estate of

AR’ MARSHALL,
23.4.52,—3n.


























Removal Notice

MR, ag — (OTT
wishes to ‘orm Cus-
tomers that he has removed
from KNIGHT'S Building,
Broad Street, to more com-
modious at 48,
Tudor Street, formerly oc-
cupied by WARD'S DRUG

He is carrying on
his same business of REAI.
ESTATE & COMMISSION
AGENT, as well as dealer
and seller of Pianes, Toilet
Requisites, and all matters
affecting Household require-
ments.

Telephone No. 4563 is un-
changed.
CECIL JEMMOTT
Tudor St.





JOHN M. BLADON & CO. :

A.F.S., F.V.A.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
Comprehensive Listings Always Available

F59955999HS9595059 5 99S SF SSSS SHS SSOSSOOSOGOOTOSION

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Applications are invited for the post of Grade “A” Mdeianic ¢ on 3 Ss. $e









WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES





qompoceooeTete 7207099"

The MV. CACIQUE DEL

STEAMSHIP co. CARIBE vill — Coree gnd g
AILIN: Passengers for St aacia, Gren-
M. s."feRA. aa aupore ada and Aruba Passengers only
s.s. 16th May 1962 for St. Vincent. Sailing Today

vis. Rea. thn Wednesday Tun. inst

M.S. 30th 1952 The M.V. CARIBBEF wi! accept
M.S. Of ‘AD, 20th May 1992 Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
SAILING TO EUROPE ipica, An’ Montserrat, Nevis
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
OREIGAL tea, ae Ime MY. MONEKA will accept

; Ca ad eke RIEO AND Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
SH GUIANA inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
hy s. erator ith May 1952 and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 16th

inst.





SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ce ASSOCIATION (INC)
M.S. HERA 2nd June 1952 Censignee Tele. 4047
S$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
: Agents
ee” ee
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “TRADER” .. Glasgow and '
Liverpool. 23rd Apr. 6th May
S.S. “CROFTER” - oo 24th April 7th May
By se and
Liverpool 3rd May 17th May
. .Liverpool. 7th May 20th May





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For Closes in Barbados
.. London 5th May
. Liverpool 10th May

For further Information apply to. . .
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships









SOUTHBOUND Sails Saile Sails Arrives Sails

Montreal | Halifax Boston B’dos B’dos

CANADIAN CRUISER 2 May - ll May 13 May

2 12 May _ 21 May 23 May

22 May "”% May 2 June 3 June

i, ee ss care z nied 2 June

+ +e une une une June

CANADIAN CRUISER , 2 June 2Juy 3 July

{aor ae. 3 July =- 12 July 13 July

“- - 14 July 16 July 2 July 26 July

NORTHBOUND amives Satis —_ si Tone Arrives, netre:

Bdos | 2 6 Halifax ntreal

gt gmat: ie FE Fe Te Te
is * ea i

CANADIAN a oe ae mn Eee ener

CONSTRUCTOR 3 June 8 June —_ 16 June 18 June = M@ June

LADY RODMMY . $15 June 17 June 27 June - 2% Jung 1 July

. 23 June 2 June _ 6 July 8 July) 11 July

aac . @ July 8 July 18 July — | 29 July a Jule

SDN CRUMMEM . 14 July 19 July = 2% July; @ July 1 Aug.

CON % July @® July _ 6 Aug) 8 Aug, 10 Avg.

_SoNsTRUSToR 7 Aug. 9 Aug 19 Aug. — | Mang, & Avg.





For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & co. LTD.—Agents.



















G‘ TRANSATLANTIQUE

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







From Southampton Arrives Barbados
*“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952... ...

6th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... .... 2Iist May, 1952
*““DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1952 .... 16th June, 1952





*Not calling at Guadeloupe
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE















From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... .... 29th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .... Ist June, 1952... ... 13th June, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” .... 29th June, 1952... .. 9th July. 1952

*Sailing direct to See

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
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    x its pages all the essentia! acceptance of a course of action, or a wilful initiation

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    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1959

    —cte
    GPOSOOF FPS PP SOOO OO CO"

    PAGE TEN

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    oJ



    ?



    AQUATIC CLUBS

    Cham- | $

    ‘ye _ ‘ ———$———— GILES HITS 124 ge eae
    Farnum For The Indian Cricket Team ?%? ** '00T™!+ WEATHER REPORT || ensia cigs Notistarstice § THE BARBADOS
    | opening ba onday scor u <
    |



































    use of them. Empire had the edge
    and their forwards were always

    at testing the strength of the Ever-
    ton defence.

    Tr ; pa Py : oung
    e e * THE Indian team on tour of E 2 B t YESTERDAY Or he siket ay He was % X
    “il an un fe ae : England open the second fixture ~mpure ea - c ee, Tnaaly Hismissed for 124. % (Local & Visiting Members >
    ‘ ae of their tour today against Surrey . . Rainf: from Codrington: Nottinghamshire piled up a first % Only) »
    2 bss at the Oval. Everton: Carlton rc Rainfall for month to || innings total of 309-against Kent's | % %
    By LOUIS LYNCH ing stock of the entire West Indian sie ad cig | Total saa |) potEsnings stand. of 201. Kent % By courtesy of The British \
    Barbadians have gained a community. he personnel of the team is as P. Rover. Draw date: .19 in. ‘lreplied Monday with 206 for % Council there will be S
    i vtion for careful spending The types of non-givers, al- seneee - , : 89.5 ae '| three at’ Taunton on the following % Soece) eye ke! of %
    x h kh evoked ribald »com- ¢} h th are infinite variations { “ a : * . . . day, : } selecte MS, »
    i in other Caribbean islands. of the canoe sane teak be V. S. Hazare (Capt.) H. R. EMPIRE defeated pearton ine | Rawreas. Segapestane: On Saturday Yorkshire stood at|% chiefly Documentary, in the \
    An of us who has lived in divided like ali Gaul, into three Adhikari (Vice-Captain), D. G. nil in their Second Division fooe=| | 71.5 °F. 237 for four declared against Som- Ballroom, on %
    Trinic will bear witness to the broad categories. First, th ate Phadkar, P. R. Umrigar, P. Sen, pall match at Queen’s Park Tat | Wind Velocity 7 miles per erset’s 91°for six... Len Hutton 3g ‘ Adeniees %
    i assment felt whe a Bar- (pont Carag ee. oan aiee tater C. D. Gopinath, P. Roy, N. Chowd- terday afternoon. The Empire gas") ) hour. || troubled the Somerset attack with | % THIS EVENING ¥
    ; is subldstelc dp tho tain — ve gogo give later hury, G. S. Ramchand, H. G. Gae- ‘scorers were left winger R. Nor- | Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.988 || come superb cover drives but went | % at 8.30 1 o'clock x
    honoured “fatigue” and “pecong” baw s oe A ie, it go ne ¥ moat = oe ville and centre forward. Harper. | | (3. p.m.) 29.946 out en 52 trying — ee % Members are cordially %
    which are his daily lot, The = can ' Nn ’, T. Sarwate, R. V. Divecha, V. L. a , : || pace ause of the time ¢ a. | vited. x
    usual formula is something like 2° net ‘subscribe: Whom do you Manjrekar, Ghulam Ahmed and At half Une mre ad ered TODAY |? Other matches cuttailed by rain 8 in °
    this ne humecrist i crowded @xpect to swell it, contributors D. K. Gaekwad one goal but in this half both teams | Monday stood at MCC 115 for (No Admission Charge) ¥
    this: one humeri nac . a . ; ; . . were presented with many oppor- \jon Monday ; ;. TS .
    room, strophe-wise, will enquire from Carriacou or Timbuctoo? Were .preqenrec y Sunrise: 5.40.a.m. three vs Surrey, Cambridge Uni- ‘
    na musical chant: Farnum must be in London by The other First Class matches tunities but they never made full Sunset: 6.15 p.m. 1 ity 168. for’ four. vs. Sussex, | 75.52--11 .’

    the Bajans call the 26th. of June and his passages
    : Re-

    who

    r what opening today are as follows: —

    “45

    ae oe May 2 Oxford University 52 for seven vs. 36565600000 SS9S9S006-,.,.

    High Tide: 1.51 a.m., 2.22

    must be bought long before.

    i i .— (CP)
    a member, “He gives twice | Gloucestershire bs

    os

    Middlesex vs
    Lord’s.

    Brutus he pauses —
    nd promply to the aécom- gives quickly.”





    . : z
    f much laughter there Secondly there are the arm- Warwickshire vs Hampshire at yore ; i oy p.m, | =

    the anti-strophic reply chair strategists cf the clubs and Birmingham. ; acl the emeytiee it ee Low Tide: 8.29 a.m., 8.33

    vether part of the room: — easy-chair athletes of the open- Cambridge University vs Essex Empire who was doing most o p.m.

    at Cambridge. the pressing and very soon Har- |
    : ; on . .o per finding himself well placed
    eee University vs Yorkshire and alone on the ball kicked the

    second -goal to put Empire well



    , so vter divide in three.” gir forums who hold their daily
    On and on it goes humiliating im- post-mortems on every sporting
    i improvisation. fixture in the colony and many





    ee




    La



    Whe her this. Barbadian tend- oytside it, yet never dig i Cc, T. SARWATE ir ri

    ney | tink yefore s i ve a ttn Shale a mi ee oreeat rnillineâ„¢ pockets to ee a a concentrated more on defence as WHAT S ON TODA |
    te a lezaty: from’: those =“aettlers “3biRS. to help, pend A. young Yy F th ll P bl the second goal was scored, Courta- et Apeenl 06-1000

    : ; me n th test athletic - - .

    ¥ ( erriyiae ee RS a ee Lt sie ee Shan ater, oe ee our oo a ro ems At Kensington Ove: the Second a.m, haa ee. Me |
    heir homes in e c . ‘ Divisivu t betw i Meeting St, c estry |
    island is debatable. But if any- has ever left these shores, By O. S. COPPIN Roverttand Se eae 4.00 _f r
    ene wonders whether there is a The third type when approached eo 1-1 draw. Both teams tried hard] | Inter School Football at

    grain of truth in the accusation argues g-ibly that Farnum is going
    of Barbadian carefulness”, the to represent Jamaica officially, not Query 1. Suppose the captain



    P J for mastery but again opportun-
    A full-back seeing thst jties were not taken.

    Kensington 5.00 p.m.
    Police Band Concert at



    of Query 6.
















    may resolve his doubts by watch- aaos. ' . oe a player off-side vv
    ing the: daily growth of the fund McDonald Bailey, "nd nittedl, RT NS ene Sey ne ee ree ee a ae Pathe dose so at the The referee of the game in the Providence Chapel Pasture
    to send Farnum to Finland which AUSy, ASE EpEYy OnF referee’s permission to allow a stepp e the forward Park was Mr. K. Walcott while 7.45 p.m. |
    } 1. to resemble closely the f, the world’s finest sprinters ‘spectator to be included in his cosrect time but the ‘ory Mr. W. Hoyos carried the whistl British Council Films at 1) :
    t ‘ - today, will be representing not ; : al still scores. Is this a goal? Mr. W. Hoyos carried the whistle |
    of the seed growing ; i ; - side five minutes from the fina ; in the Pickwick Rovers—Carlton Aquatic Club 8.30 p.m. ;
    tly Trinidad, his native land, but time, has the referee the right Answer No. 6. Yes. my Gaatch ' }
    : ug compare the growth of Great Britain with which he can to allow this? Query 7. Two players kick the match. 4
    this fund in a community, which Claim only the imost tenuous of pall at the same time and the ae: ia
    mays considerable lip-service. to ties? Do they not realise that both Answer No. 1 Yes. If he was ball goes into touch, Whose - iiaed
    ? sport, with the — corres. trinidad and Barbados can warm properly clothed and a register- throw-in is it. . ‘eve j 1
    fund in Trinidad which themselves in the sun of reflected ed player with the League con- Answer No. 7. Neither. The (im ai le aL ff D
    was opened this week and is.glory if these two fine athletes cerned. referee should drop the ball. ie rs
    hopeful of raising thirty-five ure successful? Query No. 8. If a player contin-
    thousand dollars in fifty-nine Every schoolboy, every young Query 2. Is a player allowed to ues to infringe the law, has the
    days, That is the sum the Trini. man, and old for that matter, who shout things like “Right it’s jeferee the right to ask his cap- A
    dad Olympic Committee wi'l has ever tested his ski, strength mine,” as he and an opponent tain to influence him to obey new
    need to send the -proposed ten- or speed against another in friend- 89 for a bal? the laws? ‘

    man team to Finland while we,
    who aim at a comparatively
    lowly .three-thousand dollars to

    send one man have not yet raised

    Answer No. 8. The referee has
    powers to deal with this player
    himself. There is no necessity

    Answer No. 2. No. The referee
    should award an indirect free
    kick for ungentlemanly conduct.

    ly rivaiary has by the very action
    subseribed to the principle of
    competitive athletics. He ouyht

    70 eo

    glider you can make






    tn ire ; therefore to carry this to its logi- Query 3. If a full-back in the for appealing to the captain. Mai aad al
    ae. St re oe after cal conclusions and provide him- penalty area extends his elbow Query No. 9 Can a goal be t

    vereill cecount cf the aims of Self with a vicarious thrill of $0 a8 to hold back an opponent secred direct from a free-kick ;
    the Trinidad Olympic Committee pleasure by assisting to send some should a penalty kick be award- awarded for “off-side?” ‘ ; .
    is to be found in the “Trinidad 9ne to represent him at the venue ed? ‘4 . Answer No. 9. No. . ; SORE HEELS
    Guardian” for Sunday 4th May. Of the most exacting ‘tests of skill Answer No, 3. No. An-indirect Query No. 10. Suppose a captain 3" \
    Their method ot raising this Strength and speed the earth can . free-kick should be awarded. only had ten men, could he be * * j
    money is also explained, Inei- ever see. iu : permitted to play five forwards, :
    dentally Trinidadians are the Do not continued to criticise the eas fy) 8: tion, three half-backs, two full-backs é
    first to admit that they bave no slow growth of the fund. Make heads the ball out, but in doing and do without a goal-keeper. 12 —> ce

    competing cyclist of the calibre a collection in your office or work- Answer No. 10. No. The Laws

    so falls into the net. A forward





    of Ken Farnum, who at the age of place today. Every litfle helps. i of the game state that each side } ' DIAGRAM A shows where the tall and wings come from,

    ighteen was defeating the Olym. i “ \ gets the ball and passes it to a i "2 ; ;

    pic representatives of Trinidad coukae la, your shiing, er comrade who has only the goal- ga o ene a peat- | a Tele WINGS tone n plone pos, sda oe te ie

    — 4 iow omar viz. Gon- ‘Send in your subscription today noo] a yaar of him. Is this en by a shot but before the ball Ho Meee a % the wie of aoe. See te

    salves ¢ wis. ; to one of th 5 ty : ; ~ er the goal-line a e rom a piece of “ein, balsa wi “ins
    Our insular pride, if we have Adviente vt ag te at Answer No. 4,..No. The back is cmaeiniae: onihes oe field and | long by lin. wide (as shown in diagram B). :

    any, is bound up in the success ef
    this fund. Is Trinidad to send a
    contingent of ten, while we in
    Barbados cannot finance even one
    rpresentative? If the fund fails
    to reach its goal, I pity the lot of

    ; il i he net. ! You need two pieces of ballast for the front tip of the body.
    spiritedness, your love of sport still’ in t saves what would have been Cut the: D y,
    ay ; Mein,
    and _vride in your native land, a certain goal, What should be the portion of the body eee =
    Unfortunately a o
    goal cannot be awarded because

    CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LID.
    SOLE DISTRIBUTORS

    Query 5. A forward who is tak-
    ing a penalty-kick feints and
    the goal-keeper dives sideways.
    He then taps the ball into the



    the decision.
    ieces of ballast until you get
    Answer No. 11. evel flight. e .




    SPORTS

    those 3arbadians unfortunate goal at the other end, Is this the ball did not pass over the ,

    enough to be resident in Trini- QUIZ a goal? goal-line, eee eae sabe ¥ She =

    ad, the ball from the eae
    dad Answer No. 5. Yes. have to drop DIAGRAM B shows shape of the gody. —_—









    After all, there are other games
    and tests of skill besides cricket,
    the local religion. The Olympic
    Games were held long before
    Kipling’s “flanneled fools” began
    their sometimes boring antics.

    spot where the spectator han-
    dled it,

    Query 12. Suppose a_ full-back
    seeing that the ball has already
    passed outside the goal-posts
    and over the line and then de-



    English Soccer
    Team Arrives

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

    marked X in diagram B. Glue
    one to each side of the body tip.
    Assemble with glue as in the
    picture below.
    When dry,












    OPINION IS ALWAYS DIViDED REGARDING

    hold level and THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS



    These games indeed date from 1. CRICKET, . ani launch smoothly. If the glider
    liberately fouls an oncoming oui MA
    more than seven hundred years Name aay player who rep- om r he ciimbs, stick a small pin in the ‘
    before the birth of Christ, They resented Barbados, Trinidad In U.S.A. ae See eae mi ee a ane ae en Vieng eek) B UO T
    were at first confined to the or British Guiana in the pre- p condan Ryne

    player.
    Answer No. 12. The referee

    should caution the player ;
    ‘
    ‘
    ‘

    Greeks but afier the Pomans con-
    quered Greece, their lest athletes
    took part in the games, the names
    of Nero and Tiberus appearing in

    war Triangular Cricket
    Tournaments who made
    “spectacles” in any one of.
    the games in these series.

    NEW YORK, May 6.
    The Champion Mancheste1
    United Soccer team arrived here
    on Monday aboard the liner Queez

    TORNADO DANCE
    “THE CRANE HOTEL

    THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
    RESPECT TO THE




    order him off and restart the





    the list of victors. They were 2. FOOTBALL, ; "| game with a geal-kick or “
    held at the first full moon of the can player carry the bal Oe kev See tour) “corner-kick, : Saturday, 31st May at 9 p.m.

    summer solstice, abou e en Oo in his ands over ie oal- . . meee . s ‘}

    June and events were dated from line, TaHEaD Ui cradarhar ond Canada. Police Band, Bar & Refreshments HIGH QUALITY OF

    ADMISSION $1.00

    oo eee eee —————— eee

    We can supply from stockha
    CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS

    their relation in time » these between the. two. goalposts
    Olympiads. and vet score a goal?

    When ihe games were in pro- 3. RACING
    gress all hostilities were stopped What is the minimum
    by proclamations of _ heralds weight that can be imposed
    throughout the country. The con- as Top weight in a Barba-
    testants went through ten months’ dos Turf Club Handicap

    training in the gymnasium at Elis, Race ?
    4. WATER-POLO

    and the judges, who served for a

    single year, were instructed for as Can a goal-keeper stand

    long in their duties. On the fifth on the bottom for the pur-

    day of the games there were pro- pose of defending his goal ?

    cessions, sacrifices and banquets 5. TABLE TENNIS

    to the victors who, each holding What are the measure-
    ments of a Table Tennis bat,

    a palm-branch, were presented to
    the people and while heralds pro- pecording to the Laws of.

    Manchester, the winner of the
    English League Championship this
    season, will open its exhibition
    schedule at Kearrjy, N.J., on May
    9 against the United States’ Atl
    Star Squad. The tour will be
    capped by two international meet-
    ings with another great Eng.ish
    eleven, Tottenham Hotspur, at
    Torento on June 14 and in New
    York next day.

    Sports Window

    Harrison College meet
    Lodge at Kensington this
    afternoon in the finals of the
    Interschool championship.

    The College team have
    been playing constructive
    football and narrowly miss-
    ed defeating Spartan in the
    Knock-Out game Monday.

    The Lodge team trained
    by Graham Wilkes are Third
    Division favourites.

    This game should be ener-
    getic and exciting.

    MAFFEI MADE SUITS

    The Spurs who won the 1960
    and 1951 English League title are
    due in Montreal on May 20 and
    will play a nine-game series in

    THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS
    Supplied in two Sizes . .

    The Whole Door slides and folds to one side.
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    With 6 leaves — 9 3” wide x 7/2” high’

















    elaimed their names and those of the Game ? Toronto, Saskatoon, Vancouver, ;
    their parents they were crowned a NOTE: All entries for Victoria, Calgary, Winnipeg, Mon-| ————___________. e Saha
    with ‘garlands of wild. olive Sports Quiz” should be treal and Toronto again before] S°OOOOoo" PPOSSSOOSSS CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS 2
    twigs, cut from a sacred tree of addressed “Sports Quiz”, |! coming to New York. Other Ready Mad 3’ 9 wide x 7 9” high
    the groves, Statutes were erected peo’ tg yA and matches for Manchester are sche- ishsagitten ; :
    to rem: io ghem, were accorded $94 ge" noon on Satarany, || cued in, Pmiindetphia, Chiceg|® SHORTS for BOYS gill crrrraLe steeL winpows —
    on public occasions and they were || May 10. ‘The correct |} Nass and Montreal. — 1S gh Seek Various widths and heights with or ;
    Mukti. exe tak deed answers and the name of . : ye without Ventilators.
    usually exempt from paying taxes. iN be blish : .
    At Athens they were boarded at ee, eed da aan te Rig soccer officials rate Man- Orders accepted... .
    the expense of the state for ever ed the Sunday vee chester and Tottenham among the SHORTS FOR BOYS. THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOME X
    afterwards and songs were com- of May ll. most valuable starting line up. i
    posed in their praise as some of Each entry must be || Manchester has a transfer value Material (Ours or Yours) ee ot
    the lyrics of Pindar bear witness sccempanied by A COUPON Seow 600. and Apurs, are tated ices ' Pr. W:
    Fan acs aN ‘ 1] as Set out below. closely behind. : Prices Reasonable. PHONE: i: 4267 r. Wm. Henry
    As every schoolboy knows, Horace ‘i Delivery Prompt s OF Mies . Street
    too in hig Odes recommends the SPORTS QUIZ a x “ale Pe rn fs
    “grace-giving palaestra”’ and ¥ “ee pee bmponaigr “ Press Club Building WILKINSON & HAYNES 00 ; LTD
    exults with the young athlete who WeeGhd =; sce suk. wanes canes Busby eaters w Seine ae % 53 Swan St, Dial 4718. 9 = |
    ae Be the javelin “far beyond Trainer Tomy Curry. Six mem- LELSSSSOOGOSSSSSOSSSSOSS V. —_ eS >
    OMEPPe ate es stewie Pee yA Ie ow ong ote aie ee : RN
    It is to a revival of these games, oon of _ the squad represented , ‘ :
    fs koibh Weowec‘e. debt) to Aibbvens Os Bs Eng and in severe internationals. This shipment—coolly tropical and re-
    Bierre, de Coubertin. that we, i Ttigy are Jak Garey, Captain Siete Snspen-ha avouen sialon
    arbad are s 2 to ¢ SMES vod Cyn toes tee SaaS a mete : ‘ ’ e "
    worthy representative, HE MUST on areas en eaen eat ; newly received Tropical Worsteds and
    go. Now that we have set our [J sstrsettsteeet ehaceeneeees . r Son, : .
    hands to the plough, there can be side left. en soeae, both ~~ _—e"
    no turning back if we are ever |] ‘*> ‘ccc tttt ttt stress i goals when England defeated at prices that are
    again to raise our “diminished aiescnensiniaegninnisiniemeemmnmennen! SeHtiand 2-1 on April:S heads” and avoid being the laugh- ~ ere .. P : ghly competitive

    EB a wBERS PRE POMP

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    one







    W's A_GAG
    ON ACCOUNT
    OF YOU'RE
    / ALWAYS SO
    BUSY JUMPING
    AROUND FROM
    ONE PLACE TO
    THE OTHER.

    f IT'S NO ++»

    IT CANT BE«

    iT iS“A JUMPING

    =| JACK» ER«GEB*
    UH THANKS ITS
    LET'S SEE
    “FROM GINNY

    HAPPY

    BIRTHDAY,
    PINCH -

    BOTTLE

















    ”

    gon



    COPR 1962, KING PRATURES SYNDICATE, tne, WORLD RIGHTS RESERYRO!











    GINNY AND DOC
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  • Full Text

    PAGE 1

    CDN tSDAV. MAY 7, l52 BARBADOS .ADVOCATE Australia Has Two Antarctic Science Posts MELBOURNE, May 6. Australia maintain* two isolated outposts of scene* in tie "flhrteUi J part of her anUrctic policy, nese obsei vation stations at Heard and Macquarie Islands itrarely heard from by the outside world but through lem Australia is slowly accumulating experience she hopes ki exploit later. Heir continued operation like —-^— Commission To Act Upon Vital Recommenda tion PORT OF SPAIN. May I. Re commendations of the utmost importance to the Caribbean area will be considered nest week b> the Caribbean Comlsslon at Iti Fourteenth Meeting in Guade1 loupe. Theso recommendations originstations %  Wd wth ,he Conference Mill SVHIKI SI l/l HI iHTJNMV SHORTS f un migration progri 'i of iilu \ upon which the '* three major political agree. uulposls were enUeblished lormer United Nations Presi1 Dr. H. V. Evatt when he I Foreign Minister in the lour Government which crashIn 1919 after an eight year line Evatt "s policy was mainfad flrt b> IVrcy C Spender, s Ambassador in Washington I by air-minded Richard G. fcy the present Foreign M >ard and Macuai attest to Australia disagreedustrlal development, held l with United States thinking Puerto Rico last February, and he future of the Antarctic. the conference on fisheries held in United States hoping for some Trinidad in March, both under tual form of international Commission auspices. oitation of Antartica neither in the forefront of the Comes any claims to any territory mission's deliberations will be the I nor recognizes the claims of preparations for the Fifth Sessio.i %  nation*. Australian policy o( Q^ West i nd ian Conference, %  ver is based on the largest .^edu^ to ODrn In Jamaica late claims in AntarUca-twice as m Novembcr n,,, ^.jon wlU Australia itself. concentrate attention on the subject of industrialisation. The provisional agenda includes the .utpost are preUminary historical background of indusous plans for what Austrial ISM tion, the agricultural bases pes will be the first airfor industrialisation; the role of the Antarctic sub-contingovernments inpromoting IndusHeard Island was established trialisation: vocational training ember 1947. 3,200 miles an d other measures to Melbourne Macproductivity of labour. ipost, 800 miles Easter Cheer NEW YORK, %  hoppers of apparel and accessories bought roughly •* more tha: ast year and about 7% thai in I two Eaau City Of Kingston Is ISO Year* Old ilton oui Own rmti an *! 1 KINGSTON. J'-M Preliminary arrangements an •veil under way in connection will the 150th anniversary celebrationare ( the Cltj of Kingston to be held pruce up f"r, during the latter part of thlyPnr TS, happy Jbout uw brisk buying wave.) An Advisory Committee h adm th-i IUIKV .tppllancen ii" "•'" of Mchnical %  *£ %  .aJ".L 'JL'Si.? M.S.'H-S In !" projects. Altwuon will hc.i of Kcrnuelen—where a housing experts recently assign";! Kb expedition is now trying to the Commission by ihe U.S. low potatoes and raise animals. Technical Cooperation Adminlstralion, under the Point Four Prolard Islnno ruts none of Kergramme, and an agricultural en'l temperature characteriseconomist whose services are now Average annual temperatn4 subject 0 f negotiation with the on the island Is freezing r d d Agriculture Organisa1-S2Fahrenheit In sum, 1(m „, ,„, Umt „, N ., |on5 IS !" t"h l" Is "55 •"" m ~"" "' to opened on „t or so belo !" .he surf.c? TueKtay morning May 6, and will ...^.laiiim i i coarse tme of conclude on Saturday. May 10. % kTrasV moss'and Htch'enV Tta Prefect of Guadeloupe M. > Vllleger, will welcome the Commission at the opening session, md will hold o reception in its honour on Monday. May 5. M-. E. A. Petit de Beauverger, French Co-Chairman, will preside. Comlwloners slated to .11 tend rtoajtAi msnticr cootr JUMI David A. PW |^IJ>^ has "no comment" far newsman to Waabftngtoo atfksr lallng Mas Prsmiaant Truman's seizure of the steel Industry was am Btoaal ML M a aeaas conferanca ta Cteveland. CK) Prsssaanl PhSMp MatM* Oil Making boosted In J'ca davs il >M.I Jubilee NEW YORK, j on the shoe shimflood of congratu-1 l.nor lo j bootblack known to! I customers at one of fin busy downtown squares. The Italian b'rn bootblack, tl years of age. is said to have t •'tlnen nme 2.280.000 shoes ovei the hsli century and has made friendwith many a customer In hot >ur of his anniversary, and In addition to a shower of gifts, Ton %  .tbliM k found Imi'M'tf iishcii.i 'o tlhiHU of his "shop" and have his own oldfn&JtI ncd bUch boot.v Jiined by the hand Of ths Treaident of the Si. Grace Line, a company who** empljVjSS". and nnVl.il* have been served by Toni tor nvsjnl generations. TV Influences Vanity NEW YORK. Lounging in an armchair before. the television icrwgi has stirred men's fashion ccaisclousnesa. Ap jwarannand style of performer* dn th.1 reen has stimulated the nppreclntion of smart and com fortable indort shirt.* .md soft leisure fabrics in general. Increased Food Output MILWAUKEE. Improved methods of wound healing in cattle may increase thi output of vital food supplies c < rdint to a report lo the American Chemical Society. Heeling of wound.through substances ling sulpha and the prophyic protection from wound) .ied by insect parasites througl the use of insecticides may add over a billion pounds of meat and several million quarts of milk t the production of essential foods According to the report. DDT hai considerably reduced Insect pesU. „. while sulpha containing proteti to building drugs, the so-called "alphabet ol life" subator—naica, the Prlnclj Kingston Technical Philip Sherlock. Vic the University College of the Wr-'. indies, and Mrs Gloria Cumoer Director of Ext id Mural Studies d the University infon "Just Blow WASHINGTON An improved lntoxlmeter fucilUtas the policemen's task of .opinf with drunkards. Instead haul -IK the suspect to some police atatlon for the teterminatioii of the alcohoh intent .m the offender's breaU The natural way to KEEP SLIM AND FIT If yea want to be anrac ti vely slim, with bright eyes, radiaai i-oaipkxion, and real train v Nature demaads thai 70U keep v-ui tyiieni cltintd m impuntm tJiiucal ICMS t>y ductois connrm that Bite Bean* do thi*. gently and effectively Hile lten% are keeping mdlt.iv iiealihy and voutttful in took* >nd figure Start raking ihrm lonight Ntturm s (.cine Aid BILE BEANS Jiai he could set anyone ta the P-'Ucoman can act on the spot view that this Colony should bu usyjn to Mm. WlUl ,0 chancn to regain granted self-government before i„ time his original piano su-lduring the walk to UM federation. inw and lush arrangemenU of stattot. the ""fP*^' |'jfe* ul S {" new and old tunes become obey orders. Told to "blow, he As far back as early 1M0 thry favourites In Ixmdon'a night must exhale about 3 liters of his were told the same thing by Mr. ,[„]breath into a balloon. Passing Arthur Creech Jonc*, former Secthrough a chemical solution, 'he relsry of State for the Colonies, Now he makes recorduijcs for hreath jceordlngT to Its alcoholic In his despatch on the Colony's two record companies. He com^n^t decolors the liquid and present constitution. He explainposes songs—his latent. -Strange tf ,i|, ir>P > officer whether the sulKINOSTON, J'ca. r.t oil production in Jamalci Dcreased steadily over the few vears from 5,000 lbs. to over 30,000 lbs, per annum greater acreages are being put nteMinB. The group will be t lime cultivation. headed by Mr. E. F. H de Vriendc ii informallo. was given to Secretary General, and Mr ctovu feneral meeting of the West Beiivn-CRard. Deputy Secretary f Oil Sale* Company which General. nt the Department of Com^^^^^^^^^^_ t and Industries this week. • was a full attendance of tors from the other West Inf ttes of the company durThe steamship "Lady Joy" ar past vcar und since it* rived In Carlisle Bsy yesterdu n 17 years ago were remorning under Captain Willian ond the general policy for Parsons from St. Lucia ami oil discussbrought with it 343 bags of coprs ed then that the constitution'must Love" Jias been broadcast be the one immediately before the B.B.C. IJght Programme in responsible goverrjnent so ns to Jazz Club. And recently, he ar. give them an opportunity to deranged tho music for a cabaret velop party politics without which scene in a new British thriller the next stage—responsible gov"Hot Ice", which calls for music eminent "would be unlikely u h^m a coloured quartet— 1 succeed." quartet composed of himself, at the puino, his brother Winston Three years have passed since nt the baas. Tommy Eytle from our legislators politicians and British Guiana at the guitar, nil interested persons, were mado and Ken Gordon from Bermuda aware of the condition on which at the drums. responsible government will be ,. .. — granted but there are still no In lho nieanUme the doctors signs of even the birth of par'v 1" !" . ^J*T^lf e> JfiR pollUcs in the Colony. ** ^f^^'^^r^^^^ %  trdnk they can help wiU coat a lot of money %  invent got all that money yet". Mikey told me at his Norm-Wrs' lxindon home. "But I think my hands will get me on my feet agalli." l>eft Is Innocent or guiltT. Ruin Insurnnce VANCOUVER. Holiday strolleri, whose finery tot dronched under grey Easter skies, lined up before a l"thler's %  rain-insurance" window to collect refunds for tha damage. After seven years of bright E.ter Sundays, this is uw first tltna,nce the Store started issuing rain insurances that rain dlvi•.•NUIS had to bf handed out. 'Lady Joy" In Port Tourism Earns Most OfJ'ca*s$ 1 From Our Own (•r*aT"vleiiti KINGSTON. J'ca. The Jamaica Tourist Trade Development Board, suggesting that tourism should rank In importance with agriculture and Industry in development plans for the island, has put a ten million dollar long term tourist programme to the International Bank Mission in the island for its consideration. rhe,p v nS c ^u\ h ^B'dittnIa Tfiaidftd's New Director Of V^riciailiirr narketing of lime ( > plans were made for or*n drums of cocoanut oil, 10 bsgi ing markeUng and methods of cocoanuU and ISO packages of bduction fresh fruit. TEEL SEIZURE ILLEGAL— STRIKE East Germans Persecute Jews POFlT-OF-SPArN Barbados — born Dr. Charles Holmun Barker Williams has been ..ypoii.tad Director <>f Agriculiuro of Tunldad srul Tobago In succas-tun to Mr. E. W. Leach, recently appointed to the post of Director of Agriculture, Gold Coast Williams' appointment Is BERLIN. May O Communist East German state has started s sudden persecution effective from the date MrLeach 0/ the last 1.000 Jews living In 1MU med Ms new duties Now the island's largest dollar Eaat Germany and closed many earning Industrv. tourism is secJewish owned shops and purged Trinidad's new Director 01 ond only to sugar In value of the Jews from Communist organizaAgriculture was born In Barbados island's exports The long-term tions. according to North West i n 1897. He was educated development plan would entail an German Radio. combermei Investment over a four to five year period of 10,000.000 (W I.) much of which would be for the creation uf permanent assets of benefit to to the local population ss well as ;.n attracUon for visitors. School and later at Triad's Anti-T.B. ,,„ ataUor. J-fJJfZi32? SSSd" ETS "ard Unlver.ily, U.S.A He was appointed Sugar Agronnlst in British Guiana, In 1M nnd afterwards to the post of Sugar Arrononii-t and plant Breeder the same Colony He came to 1 rinidsd in 1 as Deputy Dlrector of Agriculture and is at I immediatepresent acting Director of Agri1 report. They said eultur*. German Radio network reported that Communist authorities in sudden action may have closed Jewish owned shops in five staticapitals of Soviet Occupied Ger many and expelled owners from their city riomes to small country rommunlUes Jewish cosranunity orTIHais Drive 2 Months Old IfZJ&ir&HjZ lhr ha.1 no Information at antlAs Director of AfMMlMN he '"" " 5M> T rSFSlTH i •""'•''I pereecuUon of Ceat Gear"11 •" a sUrj ot n.in a year en Jews —C.P. No Agreement In Truce Talks PANMTJNJOM, May 6, United Notions and Communist uce delegates adjourned after a secret 18-mlnutc meeting without IOW1NG IUUN0 by Federal District Court Judge David A. Pine (President Truman's seizure of the steel industry wss "Dlegal." rds lower the U. S. Hag that had flown over the giant H omes tead at af V. S. Steal Corp.. Pituburgh. since Oovornma&t took aver. iriwn Our Own On r r wpSBimli PORT-OF-SPiUN. Trinidad's Health Department beaam the second month of Hs twoyear anU-tuhennUosls campaign lust Monday and Dr. A. A. Peat. | Director of Medical Services, chose the opportunity to issue a stateImant on tt. I He said thst the effect of the current B.C.G. vaccination campaign on the tuberculosis picture ._ ] m the colony would not be !" delegates sd)oumed after 1 fully apparent for at least five to %  *•* 15-rnlnut 10 years after 'ts completion. It *ving any Indication of progress was hoped, he said, that the towards an %  overall"' solution to vaccination would effect a reducthe three truce deadlocks, tion of new cases by ns much as tw ... ^__j „ _,-. -t ,.*n 80 per cent. Such had been the !" L *£?%& "SL9Ptla£ >ltf . v .a. „\ .....v .*..,. morrow for Uieir seventh secret experience elsewhere wsslon. An official si-Amman said I it was proposed he said, that was "o^^vtous ,, that no agreement after the campaign the use of * %  reached today but reported vaccination would be continued, the first extenapo^ane.Dus• dls|but the administraUvr prlncipses cuasion Detween •...• chief de4efor effecting such a stt?p hsd not Bides since the Communfarta turned i vet been finally decided upon, nor down the United Nations "package I had Government bean approached proposal" Brigadier General 'on the subject. William Nuckois said the tea-] Taking of the vaccination. Dr, promptu exchange was "briaf". %  Peat added, was not compulsory Neajotlators stolemated on quesand anyone who did not want It tions of prisoner exchange, s] v .is entirely at liberty to refuse United Nations proposal banning [ft, airfield construction and Red, j A number of school children, on nominatJon of Russia as a neutral [instructions from their parents. Instructor, haee already refused vaccination. —CP. WATCHES GOLD. Mill, or CHROMII M Madess far ladies or geaSs FULLY GUARANTEED 1 is l? Jsareis i ranee on •ulstajUlng prices radar at your Jewellers . V. Del l>IA A CO.. LTD. 20 BROAU ST. and at Mlllisi GARDENS HHOmNO QlMlsBal EVERYTHING YOU NEKD FOR LASTING BEAUTY I ovelywomrasUoVudu'worltlhlvr proved the valoe of Pond's beauty I i.idiKti food's oAW you • cumpleta fSBge of beauty •*•*• prko lo MBS JXMT putw. PtrSt, Iks two fnotM Creami: food's Cold Cream for esaaBBsn| tmd Poad*i Visilvilsg Crrsm lor dg*4eng, prate. ti. non greaiy loundatloa. To km up your tiur.. .Ivr^.r—T.-iUi. %  trasssskt skm i rsaaSM •l.lrlf daUcsls rath ,h* rnhui.e And I Imslhf Hpstkki lliil |Ul Itlr I fliri. t le itmtlfti he iutiii.il ..d.lr cbask** >r. Ih h\n>Ant in %t Isal lawh i I otM ol Pond"! t.|, iv .|riji ..,?.. SIKI on. and on a -• POND'S w. FOR BIGGER CROPS TRY THE NEW LIQUID MANURE LIQUINURE WHAT II LTT Uquinuro U a Liquid Plan* Food of enormous concentration which contains all the essential plant nutrients, major and minor (trace elements), In correct proportion When diluted with 320 to 2,oO0 volumes of water, accordingto type snd purpose, it makes the ideal liquid manure, greatly relished by sll growing S anta. OW IH IT I'HKUr Uquinure 1* only used in great dilution and applied to growing plants, providing them with food and drink st the same time. No wonder ussy thrive on It. 1 to 8 teaspoonsful (V to 2 ttiblespoonsful) ol tha fluid are put Into 2 seasons of water In a can, according to dlre-tions on tha label. WHAT DOBS IT DOT Liquid Manure made from Uquinure brings the fertility of the ball of soil enclosing the main roots to any desired level. You can make any plant in any soil grow fast or as steadily as you like. A novice can obtain llrst class results without difficulty, and In Ihe hands of the experienced gardener Liquinure is unsurpassed fur simplicity and effectiveness. KCONOMV A 16 of. bottle makes 128 gallons Uquld n.oii in A.XB FOB VEGETABLE GtBBE.XS AT THE CORNER STORE


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    PAGE 1

    PACK SIX BABBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY '. '***_ Joint Action On C.N.S. Service Urged W.I. Govts. Should Seek Conliiiuation Of Service E^' fHE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed an Address urging Government to consider MM '< joint action with other British West Indian Oov"jJJ 11U| ernments and the Government of British Guiana ( %  "' 11 with a view to further consultation with the SlwS Canadian National Steamships Ltd., in an effort to o|n. H. pouud outm.t jurai B' W "I". rnnno, V TJ„V',"' obtain a continuation cf the service to the West £;„„£," i'cIr.bS £3, a23 SS, h r |', n ,"„ M ,ao om Holder, Dr. II. Ii. lummnis, Mr. M B. Cox. Mr. L,. /v i "iw """"'" !" -c—irm, Williams. Mr J. %  T. Brancker. Mr W. A. Crawlord. Mr X P^t"^ •a^&'BS: "V J. C Mottley and Mr O. T Allder. „ waa jc44,l03. dlan C Wast Indj-i. U'jfWatutc had ao factory solution of the problem far seen II 1H to discuss the malItarbudinn Sramtn ter .nid when they considered c said that they depended on that Capt. Clarke. Cawral ManCN 3 for a r^iinabV amount afar of C.N.S was expected u „, the COI onV tourist trade. I< Barbados un Friday m-xt. lhe> w „ , U mated that the annual ought u> let him know thai the ^^ o( thls Xrmdm which lhe vw elected reperix-oM -U Drought to the isUnd wa* THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed P '" Ba !" d :" '"£< woo.ooo. Another importI ... -. . - earned .ibout IM matter. •"* ant fact wa* that more Barbadians an Addresa urging Oovernment to consider hoped tor a aauafactory solution lh n rther Wcirt Indians, were joint action with other British West Indian Govft tiu. .tag* *>. Crawford Eg^^'Ei; g£ l £ t & l i!$Z emmonts and the Oovernment of British Guiana gave n reaurm of tha running ot ma1ed lnal Ihe wa#ei paid to the Canadian National %  laaanihipa to l00 ^ Barbadian meiribers of the Ihe Wdl Indlea from the begin,, r w w „ approximately $400,000. %  year. Sal0 Canadian monopoly on Caribbean trade and mnnthlv to S2S0 TmlH"they paid their way. Aa a matter ir e f e | t that every possible step ,, , .,,, ,, ... ... ,, %  „ .„ ,,. /-„...,,/„„i * 'act during the immediate post ,hould be taken to endeavour lo The Address which was abled by Mr. W A Crawford. Wlt >( ;inl> CNS roIllinue d u, rel ain the men ,n their )oba. n ftld amended by Mr, J. E I Brancker. was agreed to by make a profit. would br difficult to provide them 2 division. He "** that In 1M7, despite with ul'ablc emplevmciit at comMwnKprv: in favour nf ilio A(,ilr*x: u-pri. %  Mr I, E the fact that the operating exparable salaries In the Island. Members in favour ol > Me Address were. Mr. L. b ^^ Included 700,000 reprev n> nlri that from the point 0/ Smith, Mr. T. O. Bryan. Mi fc. F. Pi'Hirne, Mr. A. t.. h .enting the balance of the reconv rw of the C.N.S. themselves. 'Mr. AIMer ill aaid that the Mr. A. E. 8. Lewta (L) said LswiS, Mr. F. E. Miller. Mt. C. E. Talma, Mr. B. S1 A. version BBd overhaul costs of the one would imagine that they would Bill savoured of discrimination he retained the right to Judge the Holder Dr H G Cummnis Mr M E Cox Mr L. A. two "Lady" vessels on their rele o owldsr carrying on the servici lie sai (..i.ewned ovet ihc fact U lie of the membalance sheet although he had C.N.S bottoms, all things being •3, ., SEA AMI All! TRAFFIC End Rheumatism While You Sleep Bill To Increase Salaries Of Vestry Employees Postponed A BILL introduced by Mr. C. Talma under Private Members Business to authorise certain Vestries to increase salaries payable to clerks of Boards ot Guardians of the c p^,,. E C oum-on. J respective parishes was yesterday criticised by members ^^J^' A **--of the House as being a discriminating Bill and as one which i \uim. M P.MB nyr,. c in anv case should not be proceeded with in view of the, ;j£J ^^^ A PSS!^ W %  cuiSproposed change in the Vestry system. ;^tS/n W A D .SSi? A'.SS This Bill was eventually postponed for further con-, r hm-.D nirinMn. H snumptoe iiirtm *i< %  %  w l A In Carlisle Bay I Itaw llmiwtu. U V I lm S* lira. Ca^l K ABkUVAU RAJSW of r. Haosniiajuf a LADY JOY. r !" m si 1.11W iMder Cap< WUUam fw SEA WELL ABaiTAUS— B, a W I .... S-'".-B nt"'-a sw *-...!*.——.ass -^ sideration. Mi. Allrier (II said that N tional (West 1 en <>f the R.E.C had ir,*hlps Limited, has t'hairman asking that a decided 10 ^althdraw the Lady the R.K.C. be Nelson and the Lady Rodney from I Indian run as from the Autumn <>! the rurrcnt ye,it. nllegedly without full consultation with the Goveriuiieiil British Wl • iod British Guiirw w h it h subsidise the serviee. The Hqyge desires to draw lo the attention of Your Excellency the Importance of these two passenger vessels to the economy of Ihe COUntry? the annual valu .!bled the tried to get '' lin ? ' been a deficit. CO p V —there had equal, then the servie ships might be retained of the* l>oorer employees. so that Honourable member: There were some nurses at almswould know what was the will of house* who weir winking seven the rale payers of the parishes. and eight vears and only got lie Mr. 11, T. sarearter (D %  month although they had to c Deny rairB.ink. Marsairri nirtabork Patrlru HoMtnc. fflenrr Branrt> Rlalnr Banarld. Mr ftriwaid Bovtli. Dr Allm Oardinr Man 0nlliiM.B"l'nt Oartmer. Nancy D*w. Mnk Ojint", M..rw. lacn. Bulfnv Jortar iJKty ConManc* aaln' W Cmflr I-i* irnr* BSslrarVlil I r OaMiliipi— SUr Oxwfr Sr*l K Thompaoii. U Adatna. Ro D Prrival. M L Uric* ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day poi< ,, Hr^be^umnvoned .0 deal ^ S^^^SS that.ert^d^ua^Xu^oe JZJ& "* ^ !" ^tl^SffiZBR %  il~£nZ a \£Xl m^? £ UZ they would agree to continue the !" ~ !" "&**L?2**££ Miller Steamships Ltd. effort to obtain a continuation of C.N.S. implied, the service. Mr. Brancker moved seconded by air. Williams that paragraph 2 of the original address be deleted and the following be sub;:: •(•ted in Hi place. The House desires to draw to the attention of Your Excellency the Importance of those passenger vessels to the economy of the territories affected; to the overall worth of these two ships to the trade of the British Caribbean (even apart from the tourist trade, which is estimated to yield over $200,000 annually); to the benefits these ships have conferred as carriers of passengers who are so Inadequately served otherwise to the Inhabitant* of this colony for whom employmen* worth over $400,000 B.W.I, yearly Is being afforded member* of the crew of these boats. This was accepted by Mr. Crawford. „ Initiating the debate. Mr. W. A Crawlers (C) said that It was question deserving of immediate attention. Ill Touch With Barbados CoaaUl Station Cable and Wlrrleai iWe-t Indie Lid. adviae lhat thai/ can BOW Communicate I,: %  „„^ would r~ u, !" u !" >.• ^ S g*q£*M*m+ MiS.,TLr7uoiid &T^.MISfiSf ST8JK-. """**•%  .„j n(# rf n ,„ that who should be considered and be no !" PP" ll Mcn-imacnrt>an Ann, L-mi Giad.t-xr. .nb^lflv h* rcmatn* unchanRt lu ft Select Committee I r -nJlow 8 p.„u. Tact,.... cmMUr. (mm thr bMlnning the eo to thr W. M. K. C. (L. ab-) cnli„,, c E tlta. (LI ft Id %"% %  •££"}',. "C""^."'!^ Islftnd Governments hud Increased rued the Bill as one which dl.lhat nc KOU | d „, no Um „ ,,„, to, "—; %  ""' SUT^ nvTmr^Sal since fund, had to be paid t the criminated and added that in any i ncrmirLg „l 0 rlB of paraona who i a.„i,„„ ,„, T=.nj, r ea, Co.~.r Ihicni'.tlnir exchange rate. Mintraae the Maude But was before WK(1 a i rea d v well paid. The i iiuro,ih. H.iicon. Don.t. Caratdu. mum rN! demands for eonIhe Home and waa expeclad lo _,„„,, n,!, did not aaek t o do that cn.iuej, r .Drini i^*^r i J^^'2"B?V2: "nuance a the .enrle. ? hould_be M Implemented ne year thoe J„ d they wer b „ rtln „„ new I o-nje.. a^... •^•'--"J. JSESE l..iKlii., • %  n.i,.|riil I ,. ,i.,,,.. a „,i I *8J£ a^rSft* "i i"£t =ned and'eveV^^h.e effort in, KfiSl W ^vTctol.yofr8nuUion. Acer^ %^?£^&£l£r£ZZ ^^^n"^ moved that The ^wld that if Honourable I vieT^. 1 .v.".H !"r^7lamount of money was placed ^ reBU med under conditions roi Second n iding of the Bill be Members who spoke in opposition ; *>"• Cavtuiw. %  annually from the revenue of the (ew advantageous to the West In|10 stpoiiefi until six monthhentv. 0 f lhe Bill had given him the as"" dlan colonies than had existed be-A surance that they knew that the | eaaiaa-ajaaaaa-ai fore, Mr. Crawford concluded. f^ Vestries Unfit subordinate staff did not get an Deep Concern %  ,_. ., Increase then he would have been Mr. F. C, (loddard (E> aaid that Mr. W. A. Cnvwferd (C) said w in m g to have the Bill postponed he would like the public to know that the Senior Member for St. None of the members who had how deeply concerned honourable Michael had anticipated his intenspoken were members of the Vesmembers were with regard to ihe tioii. lie said he sympathised to &y. hips. Th'aorne extent with the poslUon which the Senior Member AJlSMvalO. t one which they could dispose ll)rn p, nv to what was known as Unit evening nnd challenge.; ., Vessel Replacement ruod ftaal nsmbe* to say lhat he could n0w atood B t over $4 million. In •etias such a matter off-hand. ot her words, around *8 million He ald that there was a ot woul ,| ^ nPP ded in order to would like to say On lhh|jj ( | on|v two new ^jp,, TH, -1 ,„ „',e"„;r^n7„ 8h o? ul .oi^ :;, h t n c zt, tf SSLSsf^. 2 ,,*_„ into,he ,llo„ of what p !.'„^. %  "' %  %  "' C "'" 1 jSSS^-^Jim MUa K. Bourne (L) llnyuentine Relieves pain of lunrrussioii such Importance N lnl.iriii.iH-. 1. I'l.ilii. had Quoted certain figure* Christ Church found hlmeelf. He that she too could not vote for Y X K. h-1.1 ."vm rl*i,, n „ to hesaid that by (he introduction of the Bill. The same person who Which h. ha^levcry reason to heV c*trieN eoncerned (St. was supposed to be Vestry Cleric *^a. n _. a. Ji.1,1. la^hn ..,w.. •*•<* itaotwh y-.i mar b*t auirarad for ,.,,. \ll M'A.'I) I. ao %  i.c.aafu. that It li luaraaiaad to fflva yon Ira* aaay bo^tMnff la 14 boara and U> ioinpl<-iv alop your Aalhma la 1 da, %  or mmwy Dark om ratura of aanpt) pu.k.j. r,n MKNDACO from raar ttMtnlat TM ruraataa pratarta ya BLINDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS delv f the CN.S.-Wei t of th" other He retarded the Addrei* ^'J ,, V.U. trade „,,,„ ...d rout,, „,,, ^^^ 1 „.,' ,.„ %  „,„ %  U Sf! Tili "***ll w "" '" ""' ""' ur "71"!. M niaheo. Thewaltlon w.i lhat i„ the llouae. ,,.,-„,. C NS. thought they had furnished further Cummins (L> i islon Dr. >ved that large number of Barbadians, -ofworAr^lS'c^tS gg_ !" r.-.inilies to suffer. ,h-iof wluin uaed to wort and *. Jamesl haddjm-OJtaa %  "rdi.n. .nd clerk with him in varlou. capac,t,e..-ind Uielr uufllnea. to control Local board* ,1 termed that the withdrawal of Government much %  """' Af,eT thoM ship,, which cmr-re.. f^ ^K., ^^uVe?. g. nor ih. Bllfb. poalponed In order that MH lustiflcation at this members could be allowed to go w,„. the Maude Bill before into the matter more thoroughly ihe Hou*e, to consider such l This motion wn passed by a 14 i"cSn .p^dV'with author.ty that ",.... lo 3 m^orlty. Mr. IE. Smith iLlsa.d lhat Those voting for were: Messrs. ,n,„ !" L ,n -hleh < .NS. had !" S ,Jg' £SJTS. MMS'S aWT-STiS. wHrnoi come b,g^ n m t '„ p r n *Jur 0 VloV.n. E. EhSiSW. Vfiniams.^m": II,.! member, did not .now „l '!"''l%^" '^l'".,,""'"^ BSt? he *il. 'If UMaa shlpr|^5„ n w h,, held lhe lob. If there mln>. Cox, Crawford. J. C. Motile felt that UU. mfarn-ti-. '.'.>, m ltotnm. I know thai man,*-! W j& ^USLv -hould M tley. Vaughan. Allder and Mrs. I,n„l,l Imade known U them. ^ obv.ousl). lhe "' "'"' will And it dijlcull lo ,„„ on / m ;„ rt ould not hold the E E. Bourne. ... required hv the B.E.C. %  '"'"• *' !" especially lhe older [,„„ obfc but no ,_ h „ thc_man -r. did not at that .tage have "'""'" ^''"',,""" "" u "'n enough lime at th.lr dlspowl to "." %  • !" !" *, aid that it waa not to i hat thev were behind hand beother Chamber had yet 'V" Voting against not for ai few Koil ]^ ^ underpaid for a parttcuL. E. Smith E week.*., but lot the aeono-v These \ i„ t Q |, .. a a to travel by ,*" lardless of 'Jie | %  fost and it will be a blow to • F. C. Goddard. re: Messrs. Mottley. and ihe tcurlst Industry If they are denied that orivllece". Hon. Ra.itgevei llsniw It intelligently *** cablcd lh< REC Chairman. At this stage o division waa '' on Albert Gome* u Kff 1 ,in Mr Goddard said th;u there taken and It was decided by a lhdt a "trong proust be made i werm-ny oth-r Mpectt ^ u,, le sft'd that the C N.S, were IS—2 majority that the matter 'he matter. malter. It waa often said that fvLni the island for a number of would be discussed. Those voting M Crawford said thai the the merchants In the West Indies yean ;uJ now the Company wafor the discussion were: Messrs. R a Coinmittee apdid not support the Canadian considering removing the Lal> Smith. Lewie. Mapp. Miller. Talma. |nleti b the "West Indian GovNational Stearnahlp*. but it was lEodney and Lady Nelson from the Cox. William, Brancker. Crawtrnmmtg Ut d€ al with economical Ms experience Wtt was the West Indian run. As far as he ford, J. iC. Mottley Allder. Oodmatteri bul the re was no reason other way. It ^anu often said that knew no attempt was made by dard and Mrs. Bourne. Mr Walwh >n Elected Chamber should the Canadian shippers did not supnny of the West Indian Governcott nnd Mr. Holder voted against. not jiacuss the matter at that stage port their own shipa. ments to have further consultation Mr Crawford said that he up._ ord) r |0 allow ^(h ,(„. H.EC The majority of merchants or with CNS. since the announce""-elated the disadvantage mem, r N s lo get some idea ac importers in the West Indies He naked that leave I %  beni might be at not haying all popular opinion in the colon>. -rre very eonaclooa of the see. % a A. a m 4.. _— m %  %  %  HnJalalna *ev 4 He* milt *a a... %  #._ n j iraOted to debate the Address. information pertaining to the mat. Mr. F. L. Walrott ID objected ler lK-fore dcalinp with it. H to leave being granted. He said said teint after a certain amount that matters Of such vital Impor>f dlcu*loni the debate could be tanee. such as the present addreas. postponed, if desired, could not b" debated from a senGeneral Manayer ArTivine tlmentiil point of view. He said that Mr, Walctt had The matter arose after C.N.S raised the poiafj that no other Can your Family 'say this? 'We SLEEP wellLOOK welland FEEL well! Therefore while never wag waiting i R.E.C. and while Hon. Ttaatthe Chairman of tho they also hoped for something beneficial from the R.E.C it was their duty, at the earliest possible stage, to take any steps which might assist In obtaining a sallsiee the Canadian ships were tendering to th e— shorea and were only too willing to cooperate. Ue therefore supperted the addreaa wholeheartedly. If more light could be thrown a. Oa Page 7 -* rasf bare rsav \H BeMsieaS Pal a—GIee^B CuasTnii ftomom mmM lavg. Taba-O/jU* W.. V MrsJJ.f foVr.r 9 f7o h m severe haadaohea will be interested tn reading bow this woman ended her trouble* :— "I waa rabjeot to terrible headaches. While they lasted. I eeenied to lose my sight and all power ID my hands andwaa forced to lie down for hours at a time. My aunt, who has taken Krusehen Halta for years, suggested my trying them. I did ao, and I've not had a return of those terrible headachea for months, la fact, I feel quite cored."--M.W. Headaches can nearly always be traced to a disordered stomach and to the unsuspected retention in the system of stagnating waste material, which poisons the blood. Remove the poisonous accumulations — prevent them from forming again—and you won't have to worry any more. And that is juat how Kruaehen brlnara swift and .satins' rellef-by cleaiifllmr the aratem thoroughly of all harmful, pain-giving waste. For leather of every colour— It cleans, preserve*—and how it polishes' Ask your retailer for Propert's. Nothing else is quite the same. Watch lhe difference it makes to your shoes! PROPERT'S > ii ii i: i II i: i love %  ftwif sweef tVes.? %  flWi %  Theaweetneeaof nouriahing corn—toasted to a tural AIM Kellodg'a keep their Corn Flakes coming to you criaper, fresher! Your bargain in galaaJ" 8 ^ MOTHM KNOWSlMSTI "\ \i IM MKnm Ddmr and ilJMIatflilli ttuf. 0.tii'Ki.n an hlral IH all o-okutaM. riW) .f i* '" %  % %  <" BkW t m i l Sila W indri — %  "-"" • an %  aShh; nuii.nan and difeatlMr. dtli.i^'JajTd !!%  af. /• itaiid II ru/al N A I URAL, rc.rtnl leep I. th* high id H radiant lra.lt h ami hlrveaa . %  I" 1 I i'lr > I I"I.4III!I and .1 % %  Mho drink 'Oialtine' ai i-*.u.".ic are rn)o.lnn the beat kind ol MM, MWI nij.t. to hclirvr thai your %  lrr| in. %  ir*ttul *n.l i IM-H. i.il aa U i< t\ I .lleit ol a CUB of dclK ions 'Ovaltine' I.M.I. ,i 'O^altloe' ir.li i %  deep •" a prrtectly namral way. for it is prepared tram Nalure'a beat loo-V See how it help* y*M lo relax, •ooi c> nerves and body, and invite* alrerSee how refraalied and i-hrcrful yon ii-ai la ihe mornln •;. Vour ..•rnel'rricr..c dl .onvlnrevou i .i t)aaltrne ( %  the im loo.) i.mi.r .-rv meniber ol \our family, (o m pM fieaceful ileap. io renew enernv keep *OU all leelinK ami looking r I u all .-..,! amd SiatM, Quality has made vALTINE The World's most popular Food Beverage and The World's Best Night-cap 0 In a climale Khl our-, you Bard palate whi.h will take a lot ol putii-hiiient without teding or \ % %  | Beiyer Paints are the aagwer. Specially formula!..! lor tat Bl I kdoi 'lunate, they bring laatintf ( %  eatity. inside ami out. Try them on yut own house. rail f"' I priOM i WlU) DI'SSFAU then raml. I ii (i %  | bi aad aaUl painia -lay fr-ah and thkgty pn.lerlad hy LA8TIKUN. pj oil nay l*ia:l.t sad unatrad by eak aU .ii i-ii /!tmmi altaagHOgATKX %  RaSS fr*!MU — *k*4 t* GARBlUEt. AUSTIN & CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN ^iaxl If you feel worn out. depressed, or generally run down a glass or two a day of Buckfan Tonic Wine will quickly restore lo.t energy and tone up the whole nervous system. Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine Is especially valuable f t e r III nut. r A finer pen!—This new PARKER /f's the only pen with |7\ Aero-metric Ink System NIW fEATVMS N*W FttCrSION Nf w ewurr This aen Parker '51' is year* ahead of atv rxher pen. became .a/i ihe nr* l'..i lutlheranarliable Actu-mcinc InV s a wholly w., uiinntu mtlh^t wf ii, •iiTi'tr, iatntuarjint unJ (v/.n Sec il at your nearest Parker dealer'* it's wonderful to own—and a perfect gill! Price*: RoUed Gold Cop 124.03 Lusfraloy Cap $19.77 • NIW rOTO-rKX'nuLSR eNtW INK i.ew r.ovrNO • NIW PLI'CLASS SEttaVCMS • NIW vrsiiLl INK surnr and 4 other prre/ ad nmcei &4 O/ -0t?l&tt 7no& uh&n&d p#n> A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd—Agante. w



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    WEDNESDAY. MAY 7. ng PAGI n K BARBADOS ADVOCATE Fa mum For Finland Fund Bj UOVn W!t*n to* stock of ihe emir* West IMM> have mined a community. .-pending The type* of non-gi.< i .k,.i iibttld -comthough there arc infinite variation. M CwtMvan inlands „f iho excuses proicrred, niay be hi. da, lived In divided like at) Gaul. Into three •Mr witness to the UIoart eategjafle. fir*, there *iv -.Ml when a Bin .,.._, wh( intend lQ ,,., "•"•; nhon thr> ter 'how the fan* iron How can it grow, if *• %  "ubacril-Whom tin %  %¡ swell It, i %  %  frtm Carrlacou or TimburK.nmit he In I.ondo by The Ind'um Cricket Team •>\n \r. I'OOTUM.I. when tod to '" %  nme%  l,v Th '" .m —-nelhing 111 hum. -• ITi .'..v.,led **'** will enquire nwn \ Fainum %  >ti.Uire for which inv Barbadian has ever left those shores. the Mth. nf June and his pa-'a.* noil *)" bought long otrore. R< ; „., |ar i member, "He gives twice w'< the a.xi.ngiverqui-kly." %  eti laughter there Secondly there are the arrapl) ihrnr strategists rf the clubs ai.<> [he room* ea>-chair athletes of the opW.1. farUTl whn hold thfir d.i ', •• mating Impost-mortems on every sporting Ktvre m the colony and many l n ct never dig Into the r il iking it re spending nnr w „ pockot* to Mibscribe i ' ldl ,KL to ^C£ AiUlm to help send a young th...,fillers M m grfa WI athletie adivmg from Scotland man* rtt) %  [ th<: l.;lnbL\ Hut if whether there is a The third type when approa*. b j tl c MI uv.tini. ailu %  n ibly tnat Farnum is goit\< ''' to i .-present Jamaica officially. n u < Qtsery I, i iota hy watchuaxmoo*. lw> tney realise that *• !" 5S McDonald Bailey, admittedly one .. to Untan* whl* rf lnp wor i d s nnc8t ,p r Wr* .semhl^clow^ the representing no. of the seed growing Tr nidad( hl5 1|allve „ nd bul m UU growth of 0" BriUiri with which he can unity which c'"n only the moat tenuous M g tiesDo ,„„ no t realise that both ,,. „,,.. ITITlKUd and liar bade* can warm dad which theraeelvee ta t met wtwrtej iglory if these two fine athle'x* %  '' %  | %  ( % %  .-ruin' Kvery schoolboy, every young %  1 rtni. man. and old for Ihut matter, wn > wl I i ,. .,. tatted nu ski 1. strength propertied ten„r speed against another in fr.eii.lI ftfttte we. lv r|VM lary has by Ihe very action \^':\ 1-i.sruiiio it. the gataolpta Empire Heat Everton: (Jarlton P. Rovers Draw THE Indian team ON tour of England open the second llxturi' of their tour today agan. at the Oval. The pggVBBSMl of the team is as %  V s Harare (Capl.) H. R. EMPIRE defeated Eve; Arthlkan (Vice-Captain). I>. G. nil In their Second Division fooiphadkar, P. R. Umrlfar. P. Sen. ball m. trh at Queen's Park yest Gopliwlh, P lUq 'ay afternoon. The Empire goal (. S. Ramrhand. H. G. Gaescorers were left winger R. Nof| <;. Shindii. vtUe -nd centre forward Harper. T Sarwate. R V. Diveeh. VM M ^ ^ Empire n d scored *" one ip^lbu". in this h!l( both teams were pragaaitad with many opporTh*. other Flnt Class nuitches tunlties but they n'er made full i K today are afollows— us of them. Empire had the;edgv Mannekar. Ghuls D. K Gaekwad. openn Middlesex Hainpshiugt and their forwards wtfi lerUlkf the trength of the Evrteaea. (in iiuresumption it was [M.. Empire who was doing most of the C T. MftWAfl Deibyshire Lordl Warwickshire Birmingham. ^"ZllSl"'""""" """ .c-pr.„.„ 1I .mi my-ice Har(ford Univcm Yolk.hlre ^ a|o|]f ^ ^ M| RirkM M J 0"" u .eco.i.1 aoal to put Empire well head of their rivals. Everton concentrated more on defence a' the second goal was scored. WEATHER REPORT VEBTtfUlAV Rainfall from t'odrinftan: %  a. Total fUinfaU far month lo dale: .It in. HUkeat TemperBar: %  . "F. l..-ei Teanperahire: JI.B -F. Hind VrtacHr "•*• "' hour. n, rentier II a.m.1 !• ltt>M.I • TODAY nanriac: 5.W rn Sunaet: .15 p.rn. Moon: Flrat yuaner. MM -' I ..litma 7.W t> ni lltth Tide: 1.51 a.a-. Mt" p.m. Law Tide: .! a.m.. Hi %  am aLES HITS 124 1X)NIX)N. H Rcal.t i incninB l.al Moni plonahip I II nail v disimaaeo for 24. %  %  nnlnp total of 30. MalMt K,: • flrst innlna. Band of Mr Kern rei>Hed Monday wi-.h ion Ihmfit Taimton on .he loUowln. d! Or. Saturday Yorkshire slowl al 237 for lour declared aaainst SomtraKa >1 lor sl &i Hutton troubled the Someraat atiack v.i.n „,me superh cover drives but went out altar 3* living to lore, me uace because of m Ume i Other matcho curtailed by ram Monday stood at M C C 115 for ihree va. Surrey Cambridge University tea for lou. Oafor'd University M lor seven vs. Gloucestershire- —(III inaiH til Una a in the Pickwick Rovers—Cnrlton Ihe mauh. Suppose the capl The referee of the game In the ihe" forward P-rk was Mr. K. Walcotl while t this ii aoall Mr WHoyos carried the whistle side five minutes from the fln. I( be properly clotBed and a registcted player with th c 1-eogue co:ietTned. player allowed lo shout tiling 1 like "Right it's mine." as he and an opponinl go for l dollar.* to •mpetitlve nthlatles. He injh. j !" — cal eoneluslons and provide hi,n%  ? he' auns of % %  • %  %*" JJ? * Commute,. P^'"^ by asglsfing to send gome ic m ii fratiiriI in the "TrinldaJ on "• represent him at the venue Ou£oW l i '* Sunday llhffiy! "t the mo exacting test, of .kill method M raising thlalrenjih and speed the earth can gljo explained, lncl^vtr see. Ti midadians nre the Do not continue 1 to criticise the ,hat they have no slow growth of the fund. Make ..: cyclist of ttw calibre a collection in your office or wori:of Ken Farnum, who at the age of place today. Every little heloi. %  the okm Your do'lar. your shilling, may e-iitlvee "f Tfinidiid cu1irn gc aOoirt'"' o give. rig. Gongej,,! ln >our subscription today and leewis lo o,,,, „* he banic. or to the Our In idw pride. U we have Advocate and show your public: %  ind up In he euciseerf .pn-it,^,,^. vour • Query 7. Two players ti 1 at the same time and tne ball goes into loi'ch. Whoe throw-In is It. Aiuwvr No. t. Neither. The referee should drop the ball. Query No. gIf a player continues to infringe the law. has tbt rejCtree th* 1 right to ask his ee> tiiin to influence him to otw> the la\? Answer No. 2. NO. Tlie refer-'.Answer No. •. The rcreree hai should award iin imiinvt li powers to deal with this player kick for ungentlemanly eondurt. himself. There is no necessity If a full-back in the f or appealing to the captain. penalty urea extends his elbow Query No. •Can n goal L* so as to hold back an opponent sc< red direct from a free-kicr; should a penalty kick be nwar Iawarded for "off-side" ed* Answer No. •• No. Answer No. 3. No. An Indirect Qttcry No. ie. Suppose n captain free-kick -hould be awarded. only had ten men, could he be — .. i. .v .v... kui. ..,i,v ,k permitted to play five forward* Quer, . A full-back with the half-backs; two full-back, goalkeeper rut .f position. without a goal-kcoper. heads th? ball out, but in doing A „^ er No n. No. The [Jen nf the game state that each Ida WHAT'S ON TODAY Court* of Appeal at IM a.ata. Meeting of St. Luey Veatry 1 Oil p m Ini-i School Football at KenslngtaB 5.M p.m. Police Band Canoerl at I'rovidmee Chapel Paatore 1.45 svm. Rrltbh Coujsell Film* at AeuaUc Club 8. SO p.m. \ to send ni of ten, while we in Barbados cannol finance oeeo one If the funil fails II I juty the lot of liione i:;ni>.nii. ns unfortunate enough to be resident in TnniAfter all. there are other game' %  >f -.,,,11 besides cricket. .. .on The Olympic Games were held l'-ng before iis !" began | gamea indeed date from more tlnm seven hundred years l of Christ. They an iv ;M Drat eoiuined lo the i the Pomana con, ,i iin tt'iclr best athletes in list gamea. the names ins appearing in ..! vlt.rs l'hey were the Hi t full moon of the %  bOUt the end of were dated from lUofl in tune theac %  re in progress all lUlg III i I log were sloppod by procl.uiiul.oii* of heralds throughout the country. The conit-ugh ten month-.' Ihe gymnasium at Elis. gho served for n re instructed for as long in I heir dUUee. On the fifth i were pr->~ i i ili .-. and banquets i .-tor', who. each holding ,;esented to .ind while heralds proLhelr names and those of tin v were crowned ii lands of wild ollvo %  %  in a gaered tree of the grovs. StatUteA were erected in them were accorded as of right the place of honour on public occasions and 'hey were lying laxev At Athens they were boarded at the OXpei Mto for ever afterward* and aongg were composed in Uielr praise as Some of %  t beer witness. Kbrnttmy lotowi Borai %  too In his Odes recommends the % %  -ra" and exults with the young athlete who has hurled the Javelin "far beyond th*mark." .i revival of these gamc=. for which we owe a debt to Pierre de Coubertm. that wr l'i Barbados are striving ti> send H worthy n | ME MUST go. Now that we have set our hands to the plough, there COB DO ilng beck if we are rv-T again to raise our "diminished heads" and avoid being thc laughspirlteduess. your love of spo'i SPORTS QUIZ The Barbados Advocate will award a book on sport to the brat aeraen who sends the eorreet answer* to tba following questions. 1. CKHKH. Name .i.i> player who represeiiled Barbados. Trinidad or British Guiana ln the prewar Triangular C r I e k e t Tournaments who mad* 'spectacles" In any one of the tames In those series. 2. FOOTBALL. Can a player carry the ball In his hands over the goalline, under the eroaa-bsr and between the two goalpoata i and vet score a goal? 3. RACING What la the minimum weight that can be Imposed aa Top weight la a Barbados Turf Clab Handicap Race? 4. WATER-POLO Can a goal-keeper stand an the bottom for the purpoac of defending his goal 1 5. TABLE TENNIS What are the measurementa of a Table Tennis bat, according to the Laws of the Oame T NOTE: All entries for "Sperta Quhr" should be addressed "Sparta Qttla". c/o Advocate Sports Editor, and must reach this office by IS noeo on Saturday, May It. The corrcci anawera and the name of the winner will be published ln the Sunday Advocate or May 11. Each entry most be accompanied by A COUPON aa Set out below. SPORTS QUIZ so falls into thc net. A forwaul get": the bill and psj t fi it to a comrade who has only thc goalkeeper in front of him. Is this player off-side 1 Answer No, 4. No. The back U still in the net. Query i*. A forward who Is taking n penalty-kick feints and the goal-keeper divesideways. He then taps the ball into the goal at the othi a goal 1 Answer No. 5. Yes. end. I th!i English Soccer Tdjon Arrhcs In V.S.A. NEW VOHK. May 6 The Champlcn Manchestei United Soccer team arrived here on Monday aboard the liner Quee/ Elisabeth for a 12-game tour against the United States and Catmttt Manchester, the winner of the English League Championship ths season, will open Its exhibit...-, geheduie at Keari,/. N.J.. on May 9 ugain.it the United States' A I Star Squad. The tour will be CBpned by two international meetings with another great Eng Ish eleven, Tottenham Hotspur, at Toronto on June It and In New York next day. The Spurs who won the 11W0 and IBal English League title are due In Montreal on May 20 and will play a nine-game scries In Toronto, Saskatoon. Vancouver. Victoria. Calgary. Winnipeg. Montreal and Toronto ugain before coming to New York. Other matches for ICuobi iter are scheduled in Philadelphia. Chicag. !.<> Angeles. Detrlot. Pall River. Mass and Montreal. English soccer officials rale Mancheater and Tottenham among thc moat valuable starting line up. Manchester has a transfer value of $754,800 and Spurs, u rated closely behind. Manchester's party consisted of 17 players and Manager Matt Busby, Secretary W. Crtckmor and Trainer Tomy Curry. Six members of the squad repre5 :1 G\ aiihtl Hub A new glider you can make T HE Del*., Olider l.as Tour ; and TWO WINOS from a piece t piece*. You cut tne TAIL if ..In. balsa, l'iirts. by Jiru. i diagram At. Round off the rear of wing tips as shown You cut the BODY from a piece of ''..in. balsa wood S'-lns long by lln. wide far thoun in diagram Bi. You need two pieces of ballast for the front Up of the txjdy Cut them from vi,in. balsa exactly the shape and alze of %  he poruon of the bodv which Is OIOS*M s marked X in diagram B. Olue one to each side o( the body tip. Assemble with glue as In the picture below. When dry. Hold level and launch smoothly. II thc glider enmbs. stick a small pin in tne nose. If It dlres cut awav small UK* WALKING** HLUMS toll's -PfllO INSOtES 4: ONLY 94c "AIR aira-miM I MTO gvurvsMoe wASHAaia SANITARY OOGLH-U_i".S sty -.* IA7£X FOAM CAVE SIIEPIIEIID & CO., IIDSiHI DlSTIilllUOItS TOHKADO IIAXC'E at THE CRANE HOTEL Saturday. 31st May at 9 p.m. Police Band. Bar & Refreshments ADMISSION $1.00 lie tun supply from Hloekm CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS Whole Door slides and folds to one side. OPINION IS ALWAYS DIViDED REGARDING THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS BUT THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH RESPECT TO THE HIGH QUALITY OF MAI I I I .TIAIII: M ITS The Supplied In tiro Slier . With 4 I'M w — B' With 6 Irarea — 9" .ale wide Blah kirk CRITTAl.l. FRENCH DOORS S* 9" wide > V V hllh CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS Varloai width, aad hellkla wltk or ..ltiii.nl Ventilator.. THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THF. MODERN HOME WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Pr. Wm. Henry Street '•affTft* Pnone: 2787 This shipment—coolly tropical and freshing ,,s a breeze—in kei-pinu wil newV>received Tropical Worsteds Tropical Gabardine at prices thai are highly competitive The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere C. B. Itice* & Co.



    PAGE 1

    PACK TWO BAKBADOS ADVOCATE m iiNrMi.V. MAY 7. UM M LACHESNE Director General ( ar,l)bcin area of the Y. r.,. -r> K M Jooa and Co.. Ltd.. also left on BM De G ra aaa yeeterrtay fo attend the Conference. He wi acrompani'sl bv Mrs Collins. Transferred R EV. SETH WHITE. President Of Id.' Leeward Islamic Minion of Seventh Day Ad^ %  ">llh, ha* )u.t be*-n tr.miferro.l U> Jamaica . Se*ret*rv-Timanner of (he British Weal Indies Union of Sevrnth Diy Artventist*. H Irfi w- evening by the S.S De Grata* for Jamaica where he will spend a few dayprior to going on to Ihe VSA. on four months' leave. He wai accompanied by hi* wife and two children Either and I• Rev While firm came out 1o the We*1 Indies i ir .ear. ago. seven of whk-h he apent In Trinidad and the remainder in Barbados. On Cruise 'TRAVELLING on the De Orawr on the crates up io Jamaica j-reMr. J. H C. Ertghill. IV,,,, | iHrr< !% %  i v. %  n.oi^hcM l.,, %  " a d <*>U4~ and Mr* Krfghill. Mr 1C Hewitt, of Mewr-. Alleyne. Arthur. ,md Co. Ltd.. Mr>. .' M Mitchell. wife of the Assistant Mananr of the Canadian Bank or Commerre. Mr* Dnt-tv Thomas Mr William Fordo. Ship. wrlfht and his daughter Mrs. Gwgr Ferguss..n. l> ; .nd Mr-. K. M. R. Simon. Miss A Y. Barn well. Mi F ClWon „nd Mr*. P. Phillip* SD.A. MinUter CVFMMNG six week. ,„ Bw^. %  do* an Rev, and Mr* Kulon who arrlvcl f Maitti4ijBas> terday morning by tin Ike Grease JJJ*jy arv ">'"* "t Marexol Beach .. Rc \' ^ omb *" *ho has visite.l the islanal quite a number of tm.es. is Minister In charge of the worn Of the Seventh Day AdVentM Churches in Martinique Guadeloupe While her.-, he attend the Leeward Island ConH rerence Session to he held at th Governmeni Hill church from May 21—25. At this Conference, there will be delegates from each of ttri islands from Barbados to the Virgin Islands. In addition, thert will be six delegate* from Trlni. dad. a couple from British Guiana ind two from the U.S.A 1 SHELLETT^E" SHELLEY WINTERS MARRIES THE BRIDEGROOM WAS SINGLE FOR 90 MINUTES... S HI I i.l.T wTNTEBt, m jcarM llaa Hinted glvoree trum his It rat irc, at Jaerea, Mexkoa. Taetoaday. Then. Use eVrorre papers aafab lacked In nassaaaiK. gMPyan pw-ket Ihe pair BMf* driven afl la a regtater office -here lbe %  ere asarrled M mlnale* .n the dlviarc— decree was graalrd. SheHer—aiha mtm llug>*aaaTs Oarar foe the h-rai uvlinj ml ike Tace ia Ihe ** maailha ac I "I as? trs>a lne I last. *T> and Pleasure AND MRS. JOHN i.. OrUFtlTHS were among the psasengers arriving vesterday morning by the De' Grass* from F^gland. They will be here fi about twelve days staying j| th Hotel. Mr. Griffiths who is Man.igina -t Messrs. Caleb and Joshua Cnfntlis ajad Co.. Ltd., Onthmg Manufacturers of Newport, is here on business combined with pleasure Returning Next Year T CAVING for Jamaica by Uu • %  -' De Graaaa veaterday were Mi oid Mrs. Stanley K. Jones of Whitr Hall Flats, Codrlngtofi H11L Mr loneK who came out to Bartunica eishteen moniha ago. spent %  *iKht months with the Boys' Cluhs orgnmstng them. He eXpecU to tnras months in Jamaica .tft.-i which he will probably go on to Canada or England before returning here in ibout a year's time With Cable & Wireless r. W PROCTOR, who dth Cable and Wlrelew Urno m '"oniwsjll. has now been transferred here for an m work ns Assistant fWa n a tf of the St. I^iwrence Brin-h of thr eompaiur. He orlerday iii.-i-nlng by the De Graase an-nnipioiied bv ins wifo %  nd Itttla BOO ind th y are staytBI .it Ihe St. IdrwrCCMB Hotel. AuKthrr CaMl and Wlreleis antptoyta arriving from England vcslerttoy was Mr. R. W*rm>r who went htimc for six weeks' holiday. It was his first visit home since he lame om here four years ago. Mr. Warner was accompanied bv his Barhudian wife and child Barbara Anne who had seen snow for thi first time while in I-ondon Assistant Medical Superintendent iy. ,,„, Hn. r^ were among M" w J& Many Write But Only Just A Few Succeed pIVE TIIOL'SAND hopeful souls *> are waiting this week for an irer to the 5.000 small parcels they have posted from small back rooms all over Britain In 5,01a) rovertng tetters they wrote the :L phrase (or something similar)ta "Cncloard please tttem, •ohiea f hope you *." Are flnd boo*; / san>e money for ft aaaassfsari w* i s when they were startingthen niaiMc %  • ea toiled like Trojans at their novels i ..i .t psa.i ii aa. ,n the evening Could yea do % %  —i ija this On a royalty of around Is. id. John Brophy q_id_ wor ked jn _a ropy, it takes M* copies sold shop basement, shining Mi or your advance. So no paper; HE. Bate, unw.il ngl> II that added up figures on a sU_ti"*mg stool in a leather raerehanfs -rtU be able' to pubtts*.' 7 #W o*ce; and frail Elisabeth Ooudgr "losoand hopersd soaU remssh. Cloomy Faets wa a teacher for )*• these sss6k#h*rs' /safkraUy. And this toll msy be for a day These unasked (and mostly on, You n ^eU more than that, you —or it may be for ever, for the usable) manuscripts have been arthink .' I hope you do—but how btggest snag In novel wriUng. all riving at Britain's — psus pubmany first novels by uiutnowm wTiter* agree, is that no literarr lishlng bouaaa st the rate of five have ysj bought this last year? success can ever be guaranteed, to ten bv every morning mail Exactly And other, are the You may pend a life writing Then, the flow slackens to a same. books and never sell one. Or steady one or two a day. And Una You should aall some to the like the American lawyer Erie iri spile of the fact that only a public libraries, who have Stanley Gardner, you may be abut handful of all these assorted pubaround 22,00# branches in Britain, to dictate o best seller in three 1 Ushers ever publishes novels at aUI if V nu sold one to each branch, days. Why this rush of would-be ihwi, brother, you would be Again success may come slowly. writers? famous. If you manage to sell as it did to Mrs. Goerge (Cecil) No one seems to know. Ilia a grand total of 500 to the libraWoodham-Smiih. who took eight another sign of the season, like tim then you will be very, vary vears to write the great biography "^"fS-."" %  "?* lucky. of Florence Nightingale. ''"Mistier* endure the deluge of course, hardly any among ( 3 S.Ww'o.l.eva.^S l?re.?Y.Bul... that his or her own book will THERE is a way to a more I* somebody's Book of the certain method of literary affluMonth. of the Year, th Age. ence Do something unusual— THINK !h-r i. 9A in ---Aml lh *y f< v •amples of others •**• write about it. n^. !" T7^ A ^L 5^as**'0 ""^ ^^aaeaat: One successful adventurer sailed %  .000 hopefuls, a wordon their* j^ a( i,.^. MoraVi tbwy ratt aeroaa the Pacific to prove chances of success before they _>pMkig her first novel. "Unprivate theories of his own. wa^te money ear 2.40a new novels were ti^non IJJ^ a i Chevnav mile iouniey he haa so far earne^l tHH \{SkS^,h^SiSrS TUF %  < <* !" Mujhm. Gram. ">"• .inmnd 240 ttr*'. hook, in Ihe book,,.„!,„ri „ ullr , QW ... ~mt •hi. ar nv. ert; Ihui thb ""ffl"'1", fJ^T": BIJ'' ££ Bui (or novrtUU-whal hope %  ^SUhLr .hM Mughm oiicr renuirked to me n.v*T near ,ooui ..^.-n-._ h nr^-a^j .rf Chirpie Went Out to Dinner -Bur Hi* Fnends Didn't EMt 00 • TmbleBr MAX tatfl I CHIRPIF Sparrow looked ir through the window of the house and j M everyone sittlne st the table. ; having breakfast. Later ihat mriilag when be me Kn.rf an.l HankJ. tk shadows. Ciirpie sat you all sitting aroiin.l lh.UUle reminded me that I was invited t<> BMaV r.rr i-v '•-%  different day. during ihe wek. Ar-i not twieof them ha-t th. n i %  Uble. T^ lell M.U the irulh. thei all ate in the mo-• can po'ihly thlnW of %  t aa. ee ihi if • ner with Mr a.:.l MrSilas P. Woodpecker. Taejr a-.kl me t. be -urtn come earlv Bin) M t>e sure to | nave mt beak good and sharp. So I came early and I had my beak as cUrels •harp aI could make it Then we •ZffS*JSi\ r ,, 1 i ,h i chldon-, 1 d...nd., 1 L .1,,. ,„, ih* irank of and then a moth and a mosoui. St !" ' ::::., l^ich.aste pretty good if you keayea shut jhila you re eatir $JT '" n o!h,n twy CBn S^^^* l. I to One ier In Short Visit I N BARBADOS for a short' visit is Mr. Sidney Lee. Governing Director of the Atlas Trading Company Ltd. of Port-ofSpaln. Trinidad. He arrived on Sunday night by B.W...A. from Puerto Rico to join his wife who came over from Trinidad for a holiday. They are staying at th. Hotel Royal. Mr. Lee atte n ded Hie Meetmj of the South Eastern Chapter o the American Society of Travel! AgenU In San Juan. Curate's Wife M RS. THOKA JOHNS from England yeate o i attached to St. Leonard's Church She was accompanied by their little daughter Anne Trevelyan erajew among tinpassengara arriving from Southajnplou on th rrenoh S.S. De Uraase which arrived here yesterday morning on her maiden voyage to the Wcl ii dlaa. Dr Teiajewit/ has now come no Igkt up an appr>intment as AsSlst__ ant Miiluil Supeiinti'i-.ileul of Vittarla |rta a the Mental Hospital He has spent %  leare* rive yean in the United Kingdom Shelley waa and besViie >mit.g out to the Weal married eaae Indie*. ):•* was Medical Orflcer at before — gas l*resrwich Mental Hospital near New Tatar* Manchester. Prior to that, he was Day, IMS, • In the military serviec with th. aa arsny aasV IVlish Forces under the British •r. Hits Command in the Middle E.sl and 14. tlal) where he served as a Medical ..hiii i marry Ofrl uldn'l rope with has week, with 5.000 contenders, the odds are roughly 1,000 to one against. Not satisfied" Then let us examine the phenomenon more closely. Your tiooks will have at least one other reader apart from yourself. He will be paid for his reading, for no publisher can afford to turn down a manuscript out 'if hand. Cronin's first success, "Hatter's Castle," arrived In the mall like that Richard Llewellyn's "How Green was my Valley'* was also a first attempt. If the publisher decides to buy, he will probably offer you £30 in advance of royalties, then a 10 to I2i per cent, royalty rata If the book sells at 10s. Od. the division of money in round figures will be like this: — *• %  ? t.nhr their novels that did not sell. But most authors have them. Some never have anything else No Giu-rante* h* i| that this waa their first Ml to Ihe West Indies and they ud a good voyage out and were i-iking forward to a pleasant sU.-> Mar bade* Engineer From St. Kitts M R ARTHUR GARR1CK. ar engineer of Jiilravm Sugar Factory In St Kltts, arrived hert over the week-end by B.W.I-A for a short visit oior to leavtng for the V S.A He is staying M R. H W. R, WIUJS. Comwith Rev. and Mrs. J. B Winter merelal Manager of B.W.I.A of ••Wismar," Pontabclle an actor. 1 eta." Then sate met Gssaaaaa -i Use ballet in Rome He showered her with ell aw reaea And she cried: "Bat he's Ike Laurence Olivier of Italy." I nt rant it IHsenlni FRIDAY al 4 45 %  •• p.m. -.ixl Continuing Dally in TVmidiid. ru.il.i Hi. lending tl South %  :.. American S. ntransil frorr (iii Monday aftet atConference of thtrn Chapter af the of Travel Agent Juan laat i Mr. Louis S, Lav.. KxecuU\i Secretary of the Caribbean Tou morning by the De Graaae to |olu Commiltee with headuuarters at her husband whu Is now Curate. Trinidad was also intransit by B.B.C. Radio Programme B.W.I.A. on Monday from Puerto .ifter u(tending the ConferTHE LANDING to the Main Iaagr of the De V.nme which arrived here jesterdjy on her (iml regalar voyage to the West Indies Rupert and the Toy Scout—20 ITTO ^ '}* _1^ KI>|WU ifjv< nki|>JI m. *• leoet. "Maiioi ulb %  .K. .'Hi alk thou|htlully <-r We've hetn loo. RM M "Tht Toy Srjtii Mid ihi' : -.di>. | wuh w coutd Well r wberfl my pili havs %  ona." on. he arrs ihne al Uai Poagy has I" crs Rupen near iht mjd io Raboi IV ., that awi>. |hS1 SIIMJ CIJUI U eJSMfifl IIMO Nutwood Bast ads.* CSOIIWOID ... 1 1 1 — I— I 63*er found ewfont andstewlhe •la SMITH TONE BA0CW ni COMES THE GROOM .-peaking in the flowered and scanted luxury of his Dorchester suite, "is the freest man In the world." Of course he u—if he is successful. If he Is unsuccessful, then he Is equally free lo starve. DANCE ul aid of CABLE WUELENS SI-ORTK CLUB ON SATURDAY. 10th MAY AT PARADISE BKACH CLUB Wnitr by Mr. Curwen'a Orrhrrrra Dancing 9 — 3 ajn. ADMISSION — 51 00 JWETTA DRESS SHOP Next To Singer! DRESSES ol all lypea Keady-Made nnd Made.to-Order EXOTIC BEACH BOBES Jha podud JhsoVis WAKfFIUD HOUSS Mondat iht 19th May, Tunday iht 20th May, Thursday the 22nd May. friday the 23rd May. Saturday the 24th May. PI Aif 4 BAIeBAREEE rl % *-'* DIAL SIX. C4II It i aioua wun t.u* in tea laao. %  <*• . Ill OWlDg. t*i . fiKaw'uia land l ;. Spokan Ux (Bi ii. A trial ending In lope. \U;XT WHITE & ICH.Ol KKI) TOWELS FROM 5H. TO S2..M WASH CLOTHS JJ,. COTTON BLANKETS—WHITE. 1'INK, GREEN. BLUE, FAWN so v nr $3.:ie 35 A IV 11.70 II" X *0" $4J3 X 8" $4.81 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ol 1.30 p.m. for. WHAT YOU WILl) A Comedy by WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE S~ 'H.00 each) may be booked by letter or by personal application lo Off BRITISH COUNCIL. WAKEFItLD White Park BOOK NOW! There are not many seats in this little Theatre' EMPIRE TOOAT By Sa+rUI RrqupM 4 s a a ss LOtISA Ran ald RBGAN-'-Ruoi HVtev vsantrtee 'oaiiwi tu* IN .' AtTTHtm RANK P1OULVTT< UIAIV BOTCOTT" Baasragei strwan tiRAMncR Kaihlwri RYAN •^-IPPY CO aag a ~M k. "TOWN WM.r%M-r%. ( D|AL 23io) •pe-aelaeg %  iaaa r aUae 8 4.4s a a.ia %  >.. "'" %  i"i mi., at tsa a %  rsta rAMn.tr saraerOLYMPIC raaa* i.ti aaawa • a \s Rod CAMB3ION VX-ODIMDe CARlt> in %  i M.I i cArnvE wllh Olio KRUavw ninsa IIAT i i '*nr oancN , tiai-aia os mr couoo taagajaaBBaas, HOW r-a.r a ...,... i a> a B is BTAOE TO TUCSONMAKE BHtUBVB BA14. BilH SUiring: FYaaklo LA INK Jorom* C^UsfTLAMT) r>Hu. r .-it 4 SS a B.U MARUM (.inn) raomaa %  OIJDAT RAVANAssare hie bathing suit to dinner. W Inritrd to lliansr "Th* ih of i them). "Then I wa-4 invltwl to dinner by t.ie wi-nl on, I %  -ee, and we had it in a his*. Ar i :,;;r;;, SSK &% • s b^* +~* B y s %  ..-, ii. .„|., : la and *' ha.l il in-iaie a kill. Ann I Biigtll aaal aaj had it ui-U-rground. and I l.t.iught alonif a IIUJ <;„! Dianerli( l, So * due up an "corn in one Meld, nml a ChetUet in another. nril nad two ... K.I > i uts fir deaden which we ''ue up out el a gate in the Broil ml on the hill. 'And th* thud lay. I WM Inritad h? my friend Shirley KingIwher She naid U> kff aai earlv and to bv ure to hnng along •nmething to awim in. So 1 came earl}) nnd I bruuirht along my bathing salt And Where did BM I BB)g dinner? We ate one course by diving for a fish in a brook, and another course by Hiring for a lih in a pond, and we •" OaV dgs trl by diving lor a tlah in a river "Then 1 wo invll.il to hare dinner with lloi.l'u* Ofrl He asked me in lie aaWi "i '' come aritfe a Inahllarrl So I can dark and I brought ulrng "They were all aood dinner / %  aid (hirpie; "but the odd ta %  about thsin waa that each of then wa* n different kind of dinni r ditferent kinds of place*. Ami i a iiingle one wa in a dining r. on a table, with knives and foi and tipoona and plates and Mptf' And that reminds me of sonv-t 1 else. Would you Knarf. and Hanid, care to hase dinn-i sesaataayr* "Oh, yea!" Hanid ai(^ | "Where would we cat. CMrsti Knarf asked, after he is id tiu would lose to come, too. 'We'd eat,'* aaid CMrtW ton .if tha garden wull Far rein SB, and on a windnw-iiU f.,* second course. And our ileosert wi fter have on the branch of a n, ery tree. And be sure." he u! long rlahlight nwle out of a firefly come early—very early H.( nwirle n. hollow ita Se all • uh: you don't come ear; lone *'•' il"w •• %  '• %  "'" k '''"re to cut vnir ihnner first." iiarknea*. aantini And Chiruie fiuw awav. HIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LUf W'hilf Park Road SI. Michael Office: 4326 Merchandise: 4528 Workshop 1 454B 4SS0 PLA/A I III \TRtS BRIDGETOWN I DIAL Mil. I • %  >* I Kbaw* I,. ,1 ., i ii s.sa r M RJCO TerhnK-olor Thriller i SONS OF THE MUSKETEERS iTMeBnieoior Comf| Mi,,,.. WII.:I; MI.M;> ea.Mui is* •>. "P-flni Tfcair.. Rlh • I'lM'i Oa l .... 'Teehjiieoiori H-vId NIV1K i i.imi i.nvr <*""AAG" N"n-li'tllnn 3Sr Anyrtirm ... > S.SS WOMAN' tin riEB IS" Robtn RYAN "TABXAN'H VI KM Lev BARKint >pemng KBI 4 4S a a SB P M "MBCRBT roaT" riaiiidelle Colbert Or "ABIBONA BANOKR" Tim HOLT a lUrtaard Martin THl-ns onl>. 4 a a i sa p.m. aiDiR raoai mcaon Tim Holt BI nAFIMAN'S II Kllllll\ lln.tl.0pli '*C



    ee

    ene ee RRR ome rm

    ————

    SAMO TT ALS A

    reagan: ome ee

    ESTABLISHED 1895



    Legislative Council Approve
    Scheme To Lease Land
    At Seawell Plantation

    THE Legislative Council at their meeting yesterday —-—_-———_—

    concurred in a resolution for $3,400 for the purpose of pre- e
    paration of 29 acres of: land at Seawell Plantation and for Willoughby
    making loans @ tenants on Seawell Plantation.

    Comes To Be
    Mi °
    Christened

    The Hon. the Colonial Secretary, in moving the pass-
    ing of the resolution referred io the fact that before Gov-
    ernment had arrived at the decision that the area should
    be divided by the Department of Agriculture into fovwr-|
    acre units on the assumption that a unit of that size would |
    afford full-time employment for a man and his family, they |. 4. NEW motor tug has come for



    had considered various alternatives. Barbados. The “Lord Willough-

    It had been suggested that small ~— a ~~ BY. Will. be eee ihen thie
    portions of the land, should be : i ge ay ree o am
    rented out on a cooperative owner- A r B { 1 Ba cles leso abe ; ine > of -
    ship basis but after consultation | se@nnOX- Oye | eegana aT SED ae See, He ree
    with the general manager of the ee

    } .The “Lord Willoughby” will re-
    place the 59-year-old tug and
    {water boat “Ida’’ which has been
    running for 11 years since she was
    ; condemned to go out of service.
    The “Ida” was to go out of. ser-
    vice before the war but the Gov-
    (ernment had still to run her be-
    cause they could not get another
    leraft. It has not yet been decid-
    ed how she will be got rid of.
    Most of the work the “Lord
    Willoughby” will have to do is
    supply ships in Carlisle Bay with
    tons of water (which is almost a

    Jamaica Social Welfare Committ

    that idea had jee eevee i Next Minister
    since it required a very high ac- a
    Of Transport

    gree of cooperative education to
    ensure the success of the project |
    and it was thought that essential }
    conditions for the success cf the (By GUY EDEN)
    project did not obtain.
    LsinwIN, May 6.
    ir. Aian Lennox-Boyd 47,:
    Minister of State for Colonial
    A scheme for the utilisation of }-\flairs is to become Minister of
    ithe land at Seawell was finally! ITansport. He will succeed Mr.
    prepared by the Director of|J0hn S. S. MaCray who is 46 and
    Science and Agriculture and ay-|Whose — resignation through ill




    Scheme Approved










    ‘ ; : Z a71r mee Pr daily job) and towing schooners
    proved by the Executive Commit- health Was announced froin} : F a
    tee. ; Downing Street this morning, and motor vessels in and out of
    Fifteen acres of sour grass;Th¢ announcement of Mr, Len- the ei he-“Ida’> equi
    pasture at Seawell, which had|20xX-Boyd's appointment will be She is not like the “Ida”, equip-



    hitherto been allocated for use by |™ace soon. ped pe walter ee Se supply’
    Seawell Plantation would be| Two stiff tasks await the Minis-{/2& ayes vite he Lane: io Sinat Tock
    transferred to the control ‘of the|‘er of Transport. He may anaes | ne come writ POL See ae bap ;
    Director of Agriculture, to be use:i|t give rulings on the coming y* nil big ne ster ‘te oe will 4 ie
    as might be necessary and by his ; findings of the transport tribunal ay e. he east ae nmraaeit pk
    direction for mulching and fo«|0n fares and he will have to han- {its on ane a! bt Sei pee a
    livestock feeding purposes on the |e one of the most difficult bills i nc a has a eee
    holdings. of recent years shortly—when the : ‘it nee 98 ge ane its ye tt

    It was considered desirable to|White Paper on SR ee sea agli “ible Nee, alae
    manure that grass and a sum of|Plan for control of road haulage} is almost neg a1 fe a antl
    $150 was required for that pur-|is debated in Parliament. The loaded, It is 6 fee in_overal
    pose. A further $1,250 was re-;White Paper comes out tomorrow. a and carries a beam of 18
    quired so that the Director of r

    ; . It has four water tanks inter-
    Agriculture could undertake th: connected and two motor pumps
    clearing of roads or tracks, the}

    ; : et will handle the delivery of water.
    pore of fouse sites ete. on The'tanks will be gravity filled
    area sased.

    The amount of $2,000 was. re through rubber hose.
    e 0 n jas. re~
    quired so that loans could be
    made available to tenants for
    cultivation and for purchase of
    livestock on terms similar to those |
    now in operation in the Peasant’s
    Lean Bank which was not em-
    powered at present to make loans
    to occupiers who are not owners!
    of land.

    The Scheme as
    follows:— H

    1, The land is to be leased for;
    agricultural production.

    2. The area is to be divi
    the Devartment of Agricu
    into four-acre units on the




    Specially Built
    A steel single screw motor tug,
    the “Lord Willoughby” was built
    at Whites Shipyard (Southamp-
    ton) Ltd., builders of the tug and
    water boat “Lord Combermere”.
    @ On Page 7

    B.O.A.C. Sales

    Manager Arrives
    John Alexander, B.O.A.C,, Sales





    approved is as |

    as-





    : 1e a Manager for the Caribbean arrived] thusiastic convivial close dinner
    sumption that a unit of this size by B.W.LA. Flight from San Juan" ast night at the Santa Maria
    will afford full-time employment on Monday with Mrs. Alexander } Hotel.. Guests of honour includ-
    for a man and his family. ) and their two children. ing Governor Arundell, Admin-j

    3. The tenant must reside on Staying at the Ocean View] istrator MacMilland and Sir,
    his holding. 5 eyes Hotel for a few days Mr. Alexander] Clament Malone, retired Chicf
    4, A system of age nn has been attending the meeting, Justice of the Windwards and|
    _ be aes arc . ie the of the South Eastern Chapter of | Leewards, Presiding was J, H. V
    may be Lg a eee at emoutite the American Society of Travel| Redhead, local C.S.A_ President
    for the? euiteation of “food and Sages (A.S.T.A.) held in San ane mre t
    ae 3 B “ uan last week, The election yesternoon of
    fodder crops and must be con “American Tourists are sinhsida! officers for 1952—-1954 term |
    or acceptable to the Department of an increasing interest in the arly anit A. Coppin, Barba
    Agriculture in regard to the nature Caribbean as a vacation play-| 405, President, Dr. 1. E. Arnold, |
    - @ On Page 7 ground”, Mr. Alexander reported, Jamaica, and ¢ W. B. Deane, |
    “and the American Travel Agents} British Guiana, first and second |
    are always looking further afield| Vice Presidents respectively, O. FE. |

    Printers Strike:
    Demand 20% Rise

    ROME, May 6.

    A nationwide strike of printers
    will leave Italy
    papers all day Wednesday. This
    will be the second time in the
    past 15 days that the entire nation
    went without newspapers.

    While the last strike of April 22
    included both newspapermen and
    printers tomorrow’s strike 1s
    limited to printers only.

    Following the last strike news-
    men received a promise that their
    requested 20% raise would be dis-

    for attractive islands like Barbados
    where they can send their clients.”
    Tourist Fares

    “Inspite of the new low Tourist
    fares from America to Europe in-
    troduced this year, and the natural
    attraction of the Coronation in
    ? early June next year.which will

    ew a very large amount of
    ie visitors to Europe, the

    without news-



    Caribbean is qa natural attraction
    for tourists throughout the year
    ae ~- anon oe “i ead a matter of getting
    " the islands publicized more to the

    MR. ALAN LENNOX BOYD __ | rourist Trade in the U.S.A, and
    ae ae Canada where the Agents
    | such an important part in promot-

    |

    j
    ducted on lines recommended



    Delegates











    ‘ ing travel”, Mr, Alexander stated.} were out scouring for Army and| The impending break-up of the Atom scientists completed
    cussed by newspaper owners: ony a @ / B.O.A.C. Offices in North! Air Force combined troops. — |three party alliance appeared to preparations for the frst pre-
    May 9 and in turn they ee ‘omised Visit Ruhr ‘America are increasingly promot- While Sabres were screening the| give a field to Ruiz Cortines ex-| dawn nuclear detonation inside the
    fiot to go on strike until that date ling traffic to the Caribbean and| Manchurian boundary to protect| Interior Minister whose powerful! United States since eat ly 1951.

    But the printers who asked for OBERHAUSEN, Germany, |with more hotels and_ better|fighter-bornbers from Communist) P.R.I. political machine can be ex-| Weather permitting, ' scientists
    20 ver wes en aac, a turned May 6, amenities for tourists, B.O.A.C.{ 4ttack, Australian Meteors made aj pected to bring in nearly 3,000,000) ave expected to ¢ xplode a nuclear
    or & rT tet: y Se: A Colombian Economic delega-| envisages the arbbtn: Islands , Concentrated attack on the major| “automatic” votes despite Com-| device atop a 300-foot steel tower
    raid’ Wale ken "eeriking Ganocrow: tion at present touring West| will become a very important | Red harbour of Chinnarnpo Pyong-|munist agitation and political un- yin the early morning darkness

    2 hiwipapers, hawever, still Germany on the _ invitation of year round vacation playground. aes eeee Meteor Ppp llin Abs. aren: pee es Wednesday,
    hope to be able to lure some|berjo American Club made its|’ The recently inaugurated Comat eves Ca i samnaged| admitted that P.R.J’s contro of This will be the first atomic
    printers to operate tonight and to-|first trip to the industrial Ruhr! Jetliner flight from London to Other Fifth Ai , hata | Congress might be weakened by|bomb explosion at night since
    morrow so as to appear regularly. | Valley Monday. South Africa heralds a new era | tacked rail and ro ee uilda bigody worken attacks: 80 sh ag early 1951 | when _ scientists

    Some 70,000 printers including| The delegation visited “Huetten-|of air travel by B.O.A.C., who | ings upply. areas’ and’a’ treon er ene ne Series hristened the southern Nevada
    stereotypers, photo-engravers and |wek Oberhausen and Gute Hoff-| now offer the fastest flights in the | po: ition. claiming 130 Red troops eat ‘ tft vty re Opp ysition ne Ee eh GAR DERN
    pressmen will be affected, nungi . Hyette steel _ plants at| world, killed or wounded, "Daas dntee, Coaiwtainehieornaa put | 1etonations. ;

    —U.P. |Oberhauten Sterkrade.—U,P. Navy.Skyraiders and’y Corsairs.\(. serious: battler tar the preal- Si lentists declined to discuss
    ati ke senate petersenii nenensin® = from the Carriers, Valley Forge aie. ih addition res Henriquez, Werne day morning's tests but

    : e ws nala ig ie and Princetown roared up and Aguilar and Lombardo Toledano ners i indications that _they
    SAYING ‘HANKS a ora ora Thay opposition votes will be further] ’ ould detonate a nuclear device—



    MR. C. A. COPPIN moving a vote of thanks to the Administrator from the head of “Horse shoe” Legis

    lative Conncil table at the opening of the Garibbean Civil Service Association Meeting in
    hind Mr. Coppin are Mr. J. H. V. Redhead who Welcomed His Hx
    the opposite side are the visiting delegates

    :

    Grenada Be
    ur the Administrator (left). Over on





    play |





    WES

    “MAY 7, 1952



    bia sue a Wie »

    PRESIDENT MIGUEL ALEMAN

    Makes.

    Bid To

    Help Aleman

    General Candido Aguilar threatened to break up the|'â„¢

    MEXICO CITY, May 6,

    most powerful political coalition ever formed against Presi-
    dent Miguel Aleman’s govefnment unless opposition parties

    name a joint
    Aguilar warned that he will

    presidential candidate

    within three days.
    withdraw from the pact with

    General Miguel Henri Gueaman and Leftist Mexican labour

    leader Vicente Lombardo Te

    rledano “if quick agreement is

    not reached” on which of the three will trv to upset Mexi-

    co’s Conservative Governme

    ‘Civil Servicw

    Talks End

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GRENADA, May 6, |
    The conference ofthe CSA.

    Federation wound up with an en-



    Morle, Trinidad, secretary, Hugh

    D. Frazer British Honduras, as- |
    sistant, Miss Louise towley
    Grenada, treasurer. Some dele-

    | I shall be forced to withdcaw

    nt in the July 6 elections.

    Aguilar,, Henriquez ang Lom-

    j bardo Telédano joined forces five

    weeks ago in a surprise man-
    ocuvre to oust Aleman’s Party of
    Revolutionary Institutions (P.R.1.)
    which has held the reins in Mex-
    ico for 25 yearg, They announced
    1a simgle list of candidates and a
    : join vplattorm to represent Hen-
    } iqwez Federation. of Parties. of
    jthe Mexican People, Aguilar’s
    Party of Revolution and the Com-
    munist backed Popular Party
    headed by Lombardo ‘Toledano.
    But Aguilar revealed that th

    three leaders still were dead-
    locked over the selection of thei:
    representative in the presidential
    campaign against P.R.1., candidate
    Adolfo Ruiz Cortines.

    He said “with onty a few day
    remaining before the deadline fer
    official registration of candidate:
    irom

    the ‘Triumvirate’ if a joimt presi-
    ; dential candidate is not named
    within three days..”

    Politicians said neither Henvzi-
    quez who claims to be pledged

    more than one fourth of Mexico’s
    5,000,000 votes nor Lombardo

    gates leave today, others later in | ‘foledano seemed willing to retire

    the week.



    Reds Suffer Heavy

    Casualties In Korea

    \ SEOUL, Korea, May 6.
    Ouinumbered United States
    i Sabre jet rippled one Commun-
    ist M.L.G ) yesterday while two
    United States aircraft carrie:





    {claimed 400 troops killed in





    }Wonsan area alone. In additior
    »y destroyed four rail bridges, a
    way bridge, five rail cars, 151

    a supply dump, three

    | boats, five ox-car and a truck
    }On the ground activity wa

    searce and light” according to an
    Eighth Army spokesman. 27 Com-
    munist soldiers were killed in a

    | 42-minute fight west of Chorwon, |

    jand artillery men said they killed












    |
    46 of 148 Red soldiers during the | The Chauteav D’Eu belonging to
    day. | the Count of Paris has been bought
    —U.P. | by Brazil to be converted into a
    1 [histor for the study of Brazilian
    * ¢ history.
    ‘Hanoi Defence Line
    | \ is }. The centre will be known as the
    .- 4 ‘ e Go: » {Dom Pedro Segundo Foundation
    j Ne ars niple lion lin memory of the Brazilian ,Em
    ; SAIGON. May 6 pero ho was the first man to
    1 OfMcidis at the 180 ize the imy ice of hi
    jdefence line of space o 1 Bi ;
    rete block houses is re bs Ss ui ;
    jcompletion trate t ale © arvive tu
    Hanoi { > & nece
    new p arrar m for the foundatic
    iof the } —U.P.
    Lattre then High}
    Commi ido China i ‘ 4
    nost nto ope “ .
    | almost into overs- HE, For Montserrat
    Starti
    1 the ST, JOHN
    60 miles His Exec the Governor
    i ) iccompanied h Bl
    oO capital > and a A ( E f
    , t t Anti 1 OF lay 3, i the 1.V
    | —U.E







    the |



    from the campaigns “because of
    the Communist i e.” They said
    Guezzman refused to make heavy
    concessions to Lombardo Tole-





    | danots extreme left backers while

    the Communists supporting the
    Jabour leader complained that the
    ex-General’s stand on most major
    |‘issues was not clear
    said that Aguilar “might step
    down if offered sufficient political
    incentive.

    ithe Catholic backed
    National Action.—U.P.

    Party of



    Brazil History
    | Centre In Paris

    PARIS, May 6.











    Politicians

    dispersed by a fifth party candi-
    |dacy of Efrain Gonzales Luna of

    PRICE: FIVE CENTS ..

    Secty. Of State To Be



    Secty. Of W.I. Students

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    | i ' LONDGN, May 6,
    EDC—NA TO | Secretary of State for the Colonies Mr. Oliver Lyttelton
    |
    |
    Agreement

    will be asked in the House of Commons to-morrow about
    the ban on Mr. William Strachan, secretary and represent-
    ative of the Caribbean and West Indian students in London
    Approved
    | Hubert Rance. ;
    | Reciprocal Guarantees The question will be put by Dr. H. V. Morgan, Grena-
    In Event Of Attack da-born socialist M.P. for Warrington.

    which forbids him to enter Trinidad, Z
    The ban was imposed by ‘Trinidad’s GoVernor’ Sir



    Dr. Morgan will enquire wheth-
    aware that Stra-

    | | Lyttelton is
    PARIS, May 6, K f Ma | Losec a were Set ae
    The North Atlantic Council today e auver \ chan at present on a‘tour of t

    : | West Indies at the request of stu
    matimously approved reciprocal '

    .uarantees between the Euro; «Top Primaries eee



    denied
    as an alleged undesirable character
    and has thus been excluded from

    has been

    | dents,
    |





    Defence community and the NA

    providing for assistance f¢rom|

    ]
    | }

    | making contacts’ betwee rini-
    } either in the event of an attack WASHINGTON, May 6 aa sedans in oaks and
    | Guarantees are written into tne | Presidential Primaries in Ohio, | their friends and relatives in Trin-
    | Protocol to the European Defence | Florida and Alabama today SVC | idad Hg wants to know also if
    Community Treaty which will; Senator Estes Kefauver a go¢ “| Lyttelton approved Sir Hubert’s
    have to be ratified by the Parlia-| chance to recapture the lead in| sotion. Dr Morgan is to*ask also
    ments of the six-member States | the. contest for delegates to th? | pow long Sir Hubert'ss -present
    of the European Army before Democratic National Convention. term of office will last and
    { coming into full effect, Kefauver won his eighth what his estimated gubernatorial

    Their object is to provide a} Primary victory and picked up! pension is on retirement.

    guarantee to Western Germany of |@ additional 18 delegates — in A third question by Dr. Morgan
    support by NATO if she is attackeq| Maryland yesterday. This ranjasks why Councillor Mrs. J. Jagan,
    The other five members of EDC,| his delegate total up to 884, but; Georgetown, British Guiana, was

    Franee, Italy and the Benelux {he still trailed Mutual Security |classed as an undesirable citizen
    countries — are also NATO? Administrator W. Averell Harri-|of the West Indies and as such
    member: seas man who has 944 mostly from | was refused leave to land in Trini-
    ; New York. It takes 161 conven-|dad as a temporary visitor
    Other m: " . - 3 :
    ‘her main points in the proto tion votes to win nomination



    jcol are: ¢
    If any member of NATO feels
    tit territorial integrity is beina |
    \th tened it can call for a joint
    | ng of the two bodies.
    co-ordination on technical

    Republicans v@ted today only in Riots, Disturbances

    Ohio “where Senator Robert A. :
    Taft was assured of winning a big}, Dr. Morgan told me to-day, he
    enough bloc of some state|{tends warning the British po-
    delegates to regain the lead of ple that “the more you suppress
    General Bisenhower in the Re- | People of the West Indies, the more
    publican delegate contest. Latest | likelihood there is of riots and
    Unofficial tally gave Eisenhower |@sturbances”. He claims Sir
    288 delegates and Taft 273. A Hubert's action over Strachan
    Republican candidate needs 604 | taken with the backing of the Exe-
    votes to be nominated.—U,P, jcutive Council, has created an
    : ‘impossible situation. “Here is a
    a |man who is free to take West
    jIndian students’ affairs to the
    Colonial Office and yet when he
    goes to Trinidad on their behalf

    Farnum For
    s deemed ¢ sire sharac-
    Finland Fund | ite i



    Close



    jlevel and between military staffs.

    European army forces will be
    under a Commander responsible
    to NATO, in this case the Supreme



    Allied Commander in Europe,
    Today's two hour meeting also
    discussed the question of holding
    annual reviews of NATO's military
    and







    equirements
    possibilities

    economic



    “Why is Trinidad
    preventing people
    ‘while other parts of the West
    Indies let people alone unless
    they’re truly undgsirable visitors?”
    asks Dr. Morgan. He told me he
    admires Sir Hubert as a brave
    m but cannot. understand. his

    specially
    HAVE you yet contributed from landing
    to the Farnum for Finland
    Fund?

    Donations are accepted at

    Woman On
    23-D ay F ast / the Royal Bank of Oanada
    { Barclay’s Bank and the office

    LILIAN HENRY, a member of;| of the Barbados Advocate, «|







    the Pentecostal Mission at My Goal ..... aN .. $2,880.00 ettitude in dealing with the elected

    Lord's Hill yesterday completed|| Amt, Prev. Ack.».. $ 748.68 representatives of the West Indian

    the fourth day of a proposed 23) ] Malvern Netball Club 5.00 people,

    day fast which she began last|| M. ©. H.........., 1.00 Dr, Morgan has had numerous

    Saturday morning at her home)|| @ B. Niles ....,.. 1.00 letters from Trinidad and British

    at My Lord's Hill Collection on Public Guiana about the twp cases and
    News of the fast became known Building Pavement 2.00 will cite ther when he questions

    when members of the Mission ——- Lyttelton to-morrow.

    where Henry worships missed her ZOO eo iiiesee $ 767.68

    from service on Sunday, They rete eet



    Jungle Films For TV

    HOLLYWOOD, May 6,
    Author-explorer Kenneth Krip-
    pene will use material gathered

    went to her home to investigate |
    and she informed them that she} ,
    “nad seeiy . vision” and warned | Hill Gets A W reath
    the head of the church to “watch :
    cut and see what would take place





    LONDON, May 6.

    tha ohne. yf during a recent Peruvian Jungle
    Pe y git tint? he 4 | Argentine Ambassador Carlos }1y ip in films destined toe televinnn.

    ; 4 eeb tLe at oshe , has! Hogan laid a wreath at the Krippene with James Black
    received divine instructions to]memorial in Westminster Abbey

    “Voice of America,” executive in
    Lima, Peru and Robert Colison of
    Panama airlines has formed a

    fast for 23 days and since she
    began to fast on Saturday she hag

    not left her home,

    to Sir Rowland Hill, founder of
    Britain’s postage stamp system.

    The Ambassador accompanied n
    Curious neighbours who visit {by Gilbert Lodge, President of the [company to produce a series of
    the house have conversed with] Royal Philatelic Society placed the {°" 3-minute television adventure
    Henry through an open window| wreath to mark the celebration in|{!ms with Peruvian locals. Krip-
    but it is seldom that they can|the Argentine of Universal Phila- |Pene will both write and direct,

    —O-P.

    speak with her, telie Day.—U.P,

    U.S.Ready 31st 2
    Atomic Blast

    LAS VEGAS, May 6,






    perhaps a gadget to solve some
    final problem in development of
    an atomic artillery shell,

    The blast will be the 17th at
    this site, the 18th inside the United
    States. the 28th set off by United
    States scientists and the 31st in!
    world history. Three of the last |
    were Russian,



    —uUP. |



    Egypt Willing To
    Swap Gaza For Suez

    LONDON, May 6.
    from Cairo indicated
    may make the Beats
    move to end the Anglo-Egyptian

    teport

    that Egypt



    di pute by offering Ga “alas an|

    Ee aa ete| More and more

    iit ist wide and a mics| People ave saying ~
    | u "0 by Egypt in —;

    8, by Egyptian force |

    ie eceentas © a ea :

    ,* |



    nnually



    planners were}



    | to ede Gaza has some}

    } Virtus base and the British}

    . 1G ment was understood to be |
    ne | revisit it iew on the indis-j
    fe | per ty of the Suez Canal.Zone. |

    ‘ elieved t¢ iccount for the }

    ee]





    Asked About Ban.@n 1§


    PAGE TWO





    Carih ¢

    SHELLEY

    LACHESN E Z-HENDE,| 3 *

    M ‘

    i through the window of the hi eed
    i y sitting at the tad:
    Director General for the R. AND MRS. JOHN i. FYE THOUSAND hopeful souls - Bookseller's share when they were starting: then saw everyone si ag coed
    Caribbean area of the French Lin GRIFFITHS were among tha are waiting this week for an Printine is. @4. toiled like Trojans at their nova having eaktnet, Fors = —
    with a in Martinique passengers arriving yesterda y|answer to the 5,000 small parcels Cost of paper ts, ea. in the evening. Could you do} = en "Chitpie said: “Seeing
    was among the passengers who ar- : f Ba B they have posted from small back Bineing ; 7 ye: «this? ; : : ows, aoe
    rived here yesterday morning on | England ner wil ee soles all eae Britain. In 5. a royalty of around Is. . John Brophy did, worked in @| you all sitting around the tab
    the S.S. De Grasse. He left later - : y i e 000 On ‘

    in the afternoon for Jamaica and







    aness and Pléasure

    about twelve days staying at the

    .

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    % Many Write But Only

    Just A Few





    Succeed

    covering letters they wrote the a, copy, it takes 800 copiés sold shop basement, shifting loads of

    =

    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

    ie Went Out to Dinner

    Off a Table—

    Chir
    | is His Friends Didn't Eat
    By MAX TRELL

    $ row looked |
    CHIRPIE Spar haaae and }





    minded me that I was invited to din-
















    i imi rane : H. E. Bates unwillingly ner by several of my friends on |
    ; ; Marine Hotel. phrase (or something similar): té cover your advance. So no paper; a tall -clerk= € Ae daxtna tite week: ADA 1
    ee ee oe Mr, Griffiths who is Managing| _ “Enclosed please find book I Bee meee: fer you antl Wee see oak inva lenther weainentl| ee eee hail their dinner on
    Line huni tn tee cee — ee ke Cae ae ‘wilt b able to Sabiten » ee ce; and frail Elizabeth Goudge a table. To tell you the truth, they
    Spe mg ing Joshua Griffiths and Co., Ltd., ur e ’ . her for ars. in tt ost different way you |
    Sena ee areas Clothing Manufacturers of New- pepe pe My a souls remain Gloomy Facts —— = sae Cris nae racer om saat i ee
    and Co, Ltd., also left on the ak oe Da Septtinet one unesteed, (and un- ; You'll sell more than that, you —or it may be for ee ~ “For instance there wus = “~~
    Comteniice dite why ebeamteniet Returning Next Year —_|»sable) manuscripts have been ar- dunk? 1 ods ty cnknewe vier, agrte, io wast no literacy} "CT SE it clea ioe wo
    Conference, was accompaniec s - ; er. They asked 1
    by Mrs. Collins. " EAVING for Jamaica by the|{isrity Homey the of five have yom bought this last year? success can ever be guaranteed. | Woodpecker.” vy vote sure to |
    Transferred y aUn eraane yesterday were to ten by mail. Exaetly Ana others are the You may spend a life ae have my beak good and sharp. Sol 7 hathi ie te
    EV. SETH WHITE, President white ts , ae ee K, cones of Then, ‘te Bow to a same. books Ry never + one. Bo| came early and 1 had my, beak as | Chirpie wore ws Po ing s
    . . 2 ite Ha ats, Codrington Hi i the American wyer “mT Honk ake it. Then we ik
    een. ae Meee ee en Mr. Jones who came out to Bar- fn ages at the Ties vos pubic “Sareea ro awe Btantey Gardner, you may be abla oe ehh so soaked. our dinner | : % Vi a ,
    eee oe ceveeee ae, SG bados eighteen months ago, spent | handful of all around 22,000 branches im Britain. to dictate a best seller in three} "°¥ 2" bark of different trees. | frogs (which I don’t like) and now
    ventists, has just. been. transferred eight months with the Boys’ Clubs] lishers ever novels at all! If you sold one to each branch, days. out of the park ee the trunk of /and then a moth and a mosquito
    to Jamaica as Seeretary-Treasurer organising them. He expects to]’ Why this rush of would-be then, you would be Again success may come slowly,| We had onc wend another on an oak | (which taste pretty good if you keep
    of Seventies tapvomiotee’ Eee spend three months in Jamaica | writers? famous. If you manage to sell as it did to Mrs. @ (Cecil) | & maple I ecsert on the imunk of an your eyes shut gyhile you're eating
    of Seventh Day Adventists, ~ He after which he will probably go] No one seems to know. It is a grand total of 500 to the libra- Woodham-Smith, who took eight| tree, and dessert on the | thar). /
    Be Ce ae ee Se on to Canada or England before} another sign of the season ries, then you will be very, very years to write the great biogr elm. j ‘ | “Then I was invited to dinner by
    De Grasse for Jamaica where he returning here in about a year’s | crocuses and 1 2 lucky. " of Florence Nightingale. Invited to Dinner } e A ei tition An
    wie Oh tetera ‘nee. u endure the deluge “Ot * course, any among “The next day,” Chirpie went on, 5 come ‘ined o dinner by an ant
    : blishers ae sr by Squire | 1 was i } ‘ ”
    months" leave. He" was ‘accom: re om & Wireless Sey take Ty noniig thay can Go = hoe ee Se Free ? Yes, But... c vee ale vole Cora = law wo jand we had it inside a hill. a 1
    Ranied. by ‘his: wife-and-two -chil~ R. J. FW. PROCTOR, who about ft. Gloomy \ THERE is a way to a more een ‘tly and to be sure to be | was invited to dinner by a mole, and
    dren Esther and Donald. was with Cable and Wireless " that his or her own book will : thos of Wheraiy aftu~| cme coelx ane tO oe eae hy and |we had it underground.
    raph og a So See cee aes eel: AMM. MME gee ae Se eek Dear cee | cen oie, cone re one |v warmer
    West Indies nine and a half vears ne ra nr ‘or . ; : Poot it pars id Jb ae tel. o 3
    a0, see of seule he event In sree ears ewes ASSstant| TF -THINIE there is. So, to. theoggAPt they, give ot ene wit At veneer sates hut, hth ae. th tne!) Thay moe, egat_dinner
    Trinidad and the remainder in * Engineer of the St. Lawrence 5,000 hopefuls, a word on t “Moray, a raft across the Pacific to prove d had. two hickory nuts for deés- [aed ee hat h of ther
    Barbados. Branch of the company. He ar- cha of success befére they at Helga ’ aa, private: theories of his own. an ma May at of a hale |2bout then was that each hem
    On Cruise bicgrey aoe oe by the] waste money on stamps. ae aoe . for From his story of this 4,300-| %e"t which we dug ip oll Ol ide of |Was & different kind of dinner, in
    é Grasse accompanied by his wife n mile rney he has so far earned| i! the # » é : \ different kinds of places. d not
    RAVELLING on the De Grass 7 (fle eon i sig! -.| Last year 2,408 new novels were ¢35 69, Look at journey the hill. ‘ m ae MR eaeeoo rn,
    on the oruies ot Samnaien oy ae ‘St. vewresus teen pana el =. es leaving ar £250,000. Look —" £70,000—about £16 a “And the third day, 1 was in- pepe rege ‘atone aan fot
    are Mr. J. H. C, Bdghill, Managiny WAS SINGLE FOR Another Cable and Wireless toned S48 teat testa Oe book. 3t them all: Mai . vited by my friend Shirley King- |0n * table, with eMives dnaphin.
    Director of Messrs. Hanschell, Lar- employee arriving from England | 870! five a week: tam, tis Daphne du Maurier, the rest. 5.4¢ for novelists—what hope is| fisher. She said to be sure to come | And that reminds me of somet)i
    sen and Co., Ltd., and Mrs. Edg- 90 MINUTES yesterday was Mr. R. Warner who wean with 5,000 contenders, t ii right, look at them. Most there? “The novelist,’ Somerset| early and to be sure to bring along | 1008 “00 14 You: Kuset. and you
    hill, Mr. BE. C. Hewitt, of Messrs. aee went home for six weeks’ holiday. 4a 1,000 to’ one have been a long time in_ the Maugham once remarked to me | something to swim in. So I came} Hania; cate to have dinner’ with tic
    PN wren ind Cou Ltd. Mrs. Coaeenew —wintems, a6 It was his first visit home since he | 0448. ¢ f Ihe evels that aid nee eit Bur speaking in the flowered and| early and | brought along my bath- | [Os Soy
    J. M. Mitchell, wife of the Assist- a Id Hollywood star, Came out here four years ago, Mr. ag satisfied? Then let us ex. their novels that did not sell. But scanted luxury of his Dorchester! ing suit. And where did we eat our | S°™ om
    ant Manager of the Canadian z ing her mals Warner was accompanied by his] Not satisfed? more, ost authors have them, Some ie us the freest in the| dinner? We ate one course by div-| “Oh, yes!” Hanid said promptly.
    Bank of Commerce, Mrs. Daisy while. ‘the. Seyearaa Htalian§ Barbadian wife and child Barbara cosala ee “never have anything else. world.” et ee ing for a fish ina brook, and another | Riise: eer ie ~ Y
    Thomas, Mr. William Forde, Ship- actor Vittorio. Gassman was Anne who had seen snow for the} °0Sely- Of course he is—if he is success-| course by diving for a fish ima pond, | Knarf as ed, after he said tha
    wright and his daughter Mrs. granted a ag be = first time while in London. Your books will have at least one No Guarantee ful. If he is unsuccessful, then| and we got our dessert by diving | would Ieee Vo. Comte too. ‘
    ar Fergusson. Dr. and Mrs “ “s . other reader a from yourself. Most of today’s successful le is equally free to starve. for a fish in a river ; “We'd eat,” said Chirpie, “o
    M. B. Simon, Miss A. Y. Barn y. Assistant Medical He will be for his reading, Most. ar as bs sobs “Then 1 was invited to have din- | top of the garden wall for our fir:
    Pei Gtbeon and Mrs. P. taste” i” Goeeeeen n’s lawyer's , for no publisher can afford to turn ,°velists worked at other | —L.ES.| jer with Hoolius Owl. He asked me | course, and on a window-sill for
    roe D.A Mini pocket, the pair were driven off Superintendent down a manuscript out tans “Saas, to be sure to come late und to come | second course. And our dessert \:
    2 7. A. nistér r a register office where they R. and Mrs, W. Terajewicz| Cronin’s first success, a ?

    SPENDING six weeks in Barba-

    were married 90 minates after
    dos are Rey, the divorce decree was

    were among the passengers



    Castle,” arrived in the mail like
























    with a flashlight. So 1 came after | have on the branch of a ripe ch«



    dark and | brought aleng a very | tree. And be sure,” he added
    and Mrs, Ralpn won Bt arriving from Southampton on the|that. Richard oer ae FAREWELL DANCE long flashlight made out of a firefly | come early—very early. Becau e

    Combes and their three children acting of French S.S. De Grasse which ar-| Green was my Valley” wa by pice tee inside a hollow straw. So all night you don’t come early, someone elze
    Who arrived from Martinique yes- in the Sun”"— wived here yesterday morning on| first attempt. EMPIRE CLUB iong we flew about in the pitch black | is sure to eat your dinner first.
    terday morning by the De Grasse, ago: Ba! her maiden voyage to the West If the publisher decides to ; dibiinid on crabine Suis 46 Auitiguay darkness hunting for wee and! And Chirpie flew away.
    wae, are staying at Maresol Beach found my ie one wr caheaie has now come vo} he will probably offer you on a qummre alee ee

    se E nN ‘ ; , . ies, then a 0 » —_ —-—— - ——-—
    ney. Combes who has visited are gene ie x take up an appointment as Assist- oo com, omaey SATUROAR, 10th MAY

    ¢ island quite a number of times, as soon as 8t Medical Superintendent of A

    is Minister in charge of the work








    ivisi i gures Music by Pere reen’: PARADISE BEACH CLUB
    of the Seventh Day Adventist divorey five years in the United Kingdom en ae rane hae , Music by itr. Curwents
    Churches in Martinique an Shelley was and before coming out to the West |“ oe r ts. 38 Orchentra
    Guadeloupe. While here, he wil married once Indies, hé ‘was fen] Officer at] plijauers shes. Ss. 06. s8 . Deming 8 an R IDE A
    attend the Leeward Island Con before — om Prestwich Mental Hospital near (out ef whith be pore my ‘ormal vr eeee
    ference Session to be held at th ' New —_¥ear’s Manchester. Prior to that, he was eB. bis extentee, hie ADMISSION — $1.00
    governanens Hill Chureh Day, 1943, to in the military service with the office, ete.)

    At this Conference, there

    an army offi- Polish Forces under

    . Me has spent

    the British

    TO-MORROW. NIGHT








    rate,
    If the book sells at 10s. 6d. the















    Gassman cer, Mack Command in th Middle Bat an) ———————————— == = = me
    be delegates from each of th@M Mayer. Divorce: 1947. Italy where he served as a Medical| Opening FRIDAY at 4.45 & 8.36
    islands from Barbados to . Said she: “I wouldn't marry Officer. p.m. and Continuing Daily
    Virgin Islands. In addition,

    will be six delegates from Trini
    dad, a couple from British Gui:
    and two from the U.S.A,

    Short Visit





    with yellow roses. And she in Barbados. >
    [_§, BARBADOS for) a short cried: “But he's the Laurence Engineer From St. Kitts DRESSES of all types
    visit is Mr, Sidney Lee, Gov-f| Olivier of Italy.” ARTHUR GARRICK, an Ready-Made and Made-to-Order

    erning Director of the Atlas —LE.S. engineer of Juibson Sugar =
    Trading Company Ltd. of Port-of. Factory in St. Kitts, arrived here EXOTIC BEACH ROBES S
    Spain, raat _ S + wer S over the week-end by aa.

    unday 1 A, from hort visit prior to leaving

    Puerto Rico to join his wife who Intransit ca. ae a

    came over from Trinidad for
    holiday. They are staying at the
    Hotel Royal.

    Mr. Lee attended the Meetinggi? Trinidad,

    an actor. I couldn't cope with his
    ”

    ‘Then she met Gassman at the
    ballet in Rome. He showered her



    R. R. W. BE. WILLIS, Com-
    mercial Manager of B.W.LA.
    i was intransit from

    He said that this was their first
    visit te the West Indies and they
    had a good voyage out and were
    looking forward to a pleasant stay

    for the U.S.A. He is staying
    with Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Winter
    of “Wismar,” Fontabelle.





    JANETTA DRESS SHOP

    Next To Singers









    BATHING SUITS for Ladies from $9.59
    for Children from $2.08






























    HOPPER

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.






    of the South Eastern Chapter o
    the American Society of Travelj
    Agents in San Juan.

    the Conference
    South Eastern Chapter ef the




    White Park Road.

    B.B.C. Radio





    St. Michael
    , : American Society of Travel Agents Office : 4326
    Curate’s Wife in San Juan last week.
    RS. THORA JOHNS arrive Mr.

    Leuis S. Law,
    from England yesterday

    morning by the De Grasse to join)

    Executive
    Secretary of the Caribbean Touris:
    Committee with headquarters at

    Programme

    WEDNESDAY. MAY 7 iss
    her husband who is now CurateMTrinidad was also intransit by 40-75 pm 19.%_& 58 M.
    attached to St, Leonard's Church.3p.W.I.A, on Monday from Puerto 4 P= 4.10 p.m. The

    She was accompanied by thei
    little daughter Anne Trevelyan.



    ence.

    THE LANDING to the Main Lounge of the De Grasse which arrived
    here yesterday on ‘her first regular voyage to the West Indies



    — | BOOK NOw! me GLOB
    L. Beve's Tobe, madase. |
    & Put Noel bY a Fring * » * * @
    ro, Tees 46 | There are not many seats: in this little Theatre ! PRESENT THE BIBLE’S GREATEST +
    12 Mgtfod ‘needs ose for ome. | |
    1 lope. (4) ae ~~
    if = eo 3 pasetese TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and
    ‘ Dowa )
    a ato he EMPIRE ||\Cemtinuing om 11S GIANT RUN
    E TODAY: By Special Request Today & Tomorrow 430 & 8.15
    3. An an oe wm, We 4.45 & 8.90 ;
    oux the (9) ' 4 n
    ieee Ee ce enveaey ienane DAILY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
    . (9) r . \6 ; “MAKE BELIEVE BALL ROOM”
    8. to the land. (4) Ronald REGAN uth HUSSY ST AINE
    b UL Aerial endin ng in rope. (6) yu —— Jerome COURTLAND
    Rupert leaves Podgy at his cot fence. ‘Hullo!’ calls Alay. } P ‘This her ‘betas perhand. (04 X Your heart 5: eee (only) 4 45 & 8.20 ,
    ie oe —_ chou helully wey, "* ware been mate Mistie- 18. ending. (4) oa ™ will sing! . ARTHUR ‘RANK PRESENTS Friday only 4.96 & 8.15
    “The Toy Sesut said thar Santa toe, but we can fipd any.” Lt, is je one is needed. ( be 4 TAIN ”
    Claus has ‘ar too much Work ‘Oh, but. | have + at least, Sotuti ot. ys pussie.— bes dedi HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS
    nowadays | wish we could ‘ge hast” cries Rupert. * It's t * c x: 10, Your eyes Starting: Stewart GRANGER “HOLIDAY HAVANA”
    in some way." he murmurs, near the road to Robin Down, » Saas; Uta 2 ay a Ae t ill d ! Kathleen RYAN
    wor.ier where my pals have gone.”’ means that Santa Claus wil ong im: 1 r + w ance @boning Friday Sth 840 & S20 Opening SAT. 10th 445 & 8.16
    Ail at once he sees three ef chem be coming into Nutwood trom ae: jane; % te ng jay 2.20 & 8.30
    have met and are resting gp @ shit side 14. Never: 15, Goats: 18. Era’



    NEW SHIPMENT

    Rico after attending the Confer-







    WAKEFIELD HOUSE

    Monday the 19th May, Tuesday the 20th May,
    Thursday the 22nd May, Friday the 23rd May,





















    Workshop : 4546
    4528 4650

    Merchandise:























    Tim HOLT &

    SSS SSSR
    saat Sa Sean lage PLAZA THEATRES

    cine: €13, ptm. Melody Mixturc: €3 Saturday the 24th May,
    Sports Round-up ommne 2er- F rare nr
    io oe | coe Boca) Monesne® || cust no
    110.99 pom. Be ae i Last 2 Shows To-day||Last 2 Shows TODAY|| Last 2 Shows Today
    7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies; ; @ 4.45 & 8.30 PM. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m. 4.45 & $30 P.M
    7,45 p.m: By Bequest: 8.15 p.m. Radio ! RKO_ Technicolor FOR THE LOVE “SECRET FURY”
    Newsree 9.20 spam. | Statement of | Ac- i we L Thriller | OF MARY] Claudette Colbert &

    . . 7 i e »
    Foe we Bae 9 p.m. Titus Oster “SONS OF THE || Doanns Durbin & . || “ARIZONA RANGER”
    1 pm. The Newx 19.169 pm. News

    10.15 p.m, Mid-week Talk; 10.39

    The

    :
    $



    SD ee

    WHITE & COLOURED TOWELS FROM 58. TO $2.56

    WASH CLOTHS

    hi ciae sell) Gudea Mine “RIVER LADY" elke Aaa onanaell
    COTTON BLANKETS—WHITE, l'INK, GREEN, BLUE, FAWN Ieapatia a agebell eee
    x ” Otto KRUGER FRI. 4% & Bw
    50 x 70" ...... $3.30 THURS. & SAT 1,50 i: age
    55. eu oe Ret CAMEMON in STAGE TO TUCSON
    60 X 80” ...... 3 MAKE BELIEVE BALLROOM
    66 SC 86" ...... $4.89 '

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES

    DIAL 4606 |








    (or, WHAT YOu WILL)
    A Comedy by
    WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE

    Seats ($1.00 each) may be booked by letter or
    by personal application to
    THE BRITISH COUNCIL, WAKEFIELD
    White Park



















    MARK OF THE RENEGADE
    Starring: Ricardo MONTALBAN
    SAT. 0th MIDNITE
    Whole Serta,

    PIRATE TREASURE

    ROYAL

    Teday & Tomorrow 4 30
    Whote Serial— = a

    “THE FAMILY SECRET"

    rring:
    —Lee J. COBB

    OLYMPIC

    Today Last 2. wa 4 ss
    Rod CAMERON ”

    Yvonne De CARLO in

    John













    bauer tar CONGO

    Thurs. only 4.90 € 5.15
    JON WAS POURS...
    AN KID

    siete ts Ainbalitideastemmiet below ios
    SAT. & SUN. 4.90 & f15.

    HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

    molaDAY i" HAVANA





















    8
    Dougias Fairbanks, Jr.
    eres eeeeeeanntiennenenenaaesnes



    MUSKETEERS "
    peat,” 22

    re:

    2 = jureen

    Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.

    “Raiders of Tomahawk

    Creek” &







    THURS. 1.30 p.m.
    Please Note—

    “
    Indian Film AAG”
    Non-Indians 36¢ Any-
    NR aioe
    Thurs (onky) 4.30 8.30









    THURS. (only)
    4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
    RIDER FROM TUCSON
    Tim Holt &

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    TERRITORY
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    Charles Starrett Double








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    Charles Starrett Double !

    Opening Thurs. sth
    “Happy Go Lovely”

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    David NIVEN —
    ‘ Vera ELLEN
    ROMERO

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    “HERE COMES THE
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    PIT: 24c. HOUSE: 48c. BAL: 72c. BOX: $1.00




    EDNESDAY, MAY i,

    Australia

    \ntaretic Science Posts

    Australia maintains two
    the’ “shrieking sixties” as

    These observation stations at Heard and Macquarie Islands
    ire rarely heard from by the outside world but through
    them Australia is slowly accumulating experience she hopes

    jo exploit later.
    their continued operation. lik
    Siralia’s ambitious postwar
    jopean migration programme is
    tter of wolicy upon which the
    try’s three major political
    es agree.
    outposts were established
    former United Nations Presi-
    Dr. H. V. Evatt when he
    i Foreign Minister in the
    ur Government which crash-
    n 1949 after an eight year
    e. Evatt’s policy was main-
    first by Percy C. Spender,
    Ambassador. in Washington
    by air-minded Richard G.
    fy the present Foreign Minis-

    ard and MacQuarie stations
    attest to Australia’s disagrée-
    with United States thinking
    lithe future of the Antarctic.
    United States hoping for some
    tual form of international
    citation of Antartica neither
    tes any claims to any territory
    te nor recognizes the claims of
    ir nations. Australian policy
    fever is based on the largest
    t claims in Antartica—twice as
    as Australia itself.

    Preliminary

    bitious plans for what Aus-
    hopes will be the first air-
    on the Antarctic sub-contin-
    Heard Island was established
    ecember 1947, 3,200 _miles
    west of Melbourne, Mac-
    ie Island outpost, 800 miles
    east of Tasmania was set up
    larch 1948.
    tientific parties on the two
    Fe are relieved. every 12
    Ss

    pat outpost are preliminary

    fe broken mass -of volcanic
    { dominated by Big Ben, an
    ent glacier-lined volcano
    ting 11,000 feet into perpet-
    mists, Heard is a mere speck
    ind in the waste of icy seas.
    ‘was discovered by United
    ps sea captain John Heard in
    . It is only about 200 miles
    heast of Kerguelen—where a
    (ch expedition is now trying
    tow potatoes and raise animals.

    tard Islana nas none of Ker-
    en’s temperature characteris-
    Average annual tempera-
    on the Island is freezing
    t—82° Fahrenheit. In sum-
    only small areas are uncov-
    and even then ice is only
    wt or so below the surface.
    + vegetation is a coarse type of
    ick grass, moss and wae



    .D.C. Interested
    Tomato Growiitg

    From Our Own Correspondent)

    KINGSTON, J’ca.
    Duncan Anderson, C.B.E.,
    onal Controller (Caribbean),
    ze Colonial Development Cor-
    ition, left his headquarters in
    laica this week for a two week
    hess visit to the United States.

    hile in the U.S., Mr. Ander-
    will discuss plans on tomato
    uction in Andros, Bahamas, in
    hh the C.D.C. has interest,
    ‘amie industry in British Hon-
    $ and the sale of Greenheart

    r from British Guiana,

    . Anderson recently returned
    | a busines trip to Barbados
    Trinidad. In Barbados he had
    i with Sir George Seel, Comp-
    gr for C.D. & W. in the West
    E and the Governor of the

    y.



    ime Oil Making
    toosted In J’ca

    from Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca.
    me oil production in Jamaica
    nereased steadily over the
    few years from 5,000 lbs. to
    over 30,000 lbs. per annum
    eater acreages are being put
    lime cultivation,
    information was given to
    neral meeting of the West
    Oil Sales Company which
    ‘at the Department of Com-
    and Industries this week.
    was a full attendance of
    ors from the other West In-
    territories.
    vities of the company dur-
    the past year and since its
    ion 17 years ago were re-
    d and the general policy for
    Bie aes of lime oil discuss-
    ew plans were made for or-
    rs. marketing and methods
    uction.

    rene





    President Truman’s seizure of
    fds lower the U.S. flag that had

    TEEL SEIZURE ILLEGAL—-STRIKE ON |



    ING RULING by Federal District Court Judge David A. Pine

    at of U.S Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, since Government took over.

    1952



    Has Two |

    STEEL



    MELBOURNE, May 6.
    jsolated outposts of scence in
    part of her antarctic policy.

    Commission To
    Act Upon Vital
    Recommendation

    PORT OF SPAIN, May 1.
    Recommendations of the utmost
    importance to the Caribbean area
    will be considered next week by
    the Caribbean Comission at its
    Fourteenth Meeting in Guade-
    loupe,
    These recommendations origin-
    ated with the Conference on in-
    dustrial development, held in
    Puerto Rico last February, and
    the conference on fisheries held in
    Trinidad in March, both under
    Commission auspices.
    In the forefront of the Com-
    mission’s deliberations will be the




    STRIKE



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    SEIZURE

    FEDERAL DISTRICT COURT JUDGE Pime (carrying briescase)
    preparations for the Fifth Session has “no scntmene” So mowanen $e wechinaien after ruling that Presi-
    of the West Indian Conference, dent Truman’s seizure of the steel industrr was an illegal act. At a
    scheduled to open in Jamaica late | peess conference ClO President Philip Murray (right)
    in November. This session will





























    concentrate attention on the sub-
    ject of industrialisation. The pro-
    visional agenda includes the
    historical background of indus-
    trialisation, the agricultural bases
    for industrialisation; the role of
    governments in promoting indus-
    trialisation; vocational training
    and other measures to increase
    productivity of labour.

    Two proposed conferences will
    be considered by the Commission
    —one on trade promotion, and the
    other on the timber trade. The
    report of the preparatory commit-
    tee for the timber trade confer-
    ence will be passed upon. No
    specific date has been fixed for
    either of these conferences.

    Also on the agenda is a report
    on the status of technical assist-
    ance projects, Attention will be
    centred on the two aided-self-help
    housing experts recently assigned
    to the Commission by the U.S.
    Technical Cooperation Adminis-
    tration, under the Point Four Pro-
    gramme, and an _ agricultural
    economist whose services are now
    the subject of negotiation with the
    Food and Agriculture Organisa-
    tion of the United Nations.

    The meeting will be opened on
    Tuesday morning, May 6, and will
    conclude on Saturday, May 10.
    The Prefect of Guadeloupe, M.
    Villeger, will welcome the Com-
    mission at the opening session,
    and will hold a reception in its
    honour on Monday, May 5. Mx.
    E, A. Petit de Beauverger, French
    Co-Chairman, will preside.

    Comissioners slated to attend
    are:

    For France

    Mr. E. A. Petit de Beauverger,

    Hope In

    playing in two London West

    Party Politics A
    » Prerequisite Of
    W.I. Federation

    LORD MUNSTER

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    PORT-OF-SPAIN.
    Trinidad’s degislators learned
    again this week that the Colony
    must qualify for self-government
    —if it wants it F

    They were told last Monday by
    Lor Munster, Parliamentary
    Under-Secretary of State, at an
    informal meeting at Government
    House, that without party politics
    they would not be able to work
    a constitution providing for self-
    government.

    He made this clear to them
    when some of them expressed the
    view that this Colony should ba

    Mr. D. Blanche, Mr, G. Rosaz, Mr.|granted self4government before
    L. Feuillard, federation.
    For the Netherlands

    As far back as early 1949 they
    were told the same thing by Mr.
    Arthur Creech Jones, former Sec~
    retary of State for the Colonies,
    in his despatch on the Colony’s
    present constitution. He explain-
    ed then that the constitution must
    be the one immediately before
    responsible goverrgnent so as to
    give them an opportunity to de-
    velop party politics without which
    the next stage—responsible gov-
    ernment “would be unlikely to
    succeed,”

    Dr. H. Riemens, Mr, L. Quarles
    van Ufford and Mr. W. E. Hewitt.

    For the United Kingdom

    Sir George Seel, Mr, J. K.,
    Thompson and Mr. G. H, Adams.

    For the United States

    Mr. W. M. Canaday, Dr. A. G.
    Moron, Mr. S. L. Descartes.

    Three will be making their first
    appearance as Commissioners; Mr.
    Sol Luis Descartes, Treasurer of
    Puerto Rico, will fill the post left
    vacant by the resignation of Dr.
    Rafael Pico, Chairman of the
    Puerto Rico Board, Mr.
    W. E. Hewitt of Surinam will
    appear in place of Mr. C, H, H.
    Jongbaw in the Netherlands Sec-
    tion. Dr. A. G. Moron, President
    of Hampton Institute, Hampton,
    Virginia, was appointed last year
    to take the place of Judge William
    H. Hastie in the U.S. Section, but
    was prevented by ill health from
    attending the 12th and 13th meet-
    ings of the Comission,

    Several members of the staff of
    the Secretariat will assist at the

    Three years have passed since
    our legislators, politicians and
    all interested persons, were made
    aware of the condition on which
    responsible government will be
    granted but there are still no

    politics in the Colony.



    Tourism Earns
    Most Of J’ca’s $



    ting. The group will be (From Our Own Correspondent)
    headed by Mr. E. F. H. de Vriende,| pe 3 OCT US, Fee.
    Secretary General, and Mr. Clovis velopiies ‘Beas Ccaedating thet
    Peicegten, Deputy Secretary | tourism should rank in importance
    neral. with agriculture and indi in
    Sere te saat
    put a ten ion dol long
    66 ”° T, term tourist programme to the
    Lady Joy” In Port |ticnationel Bic wiston'sn ie
    The steammin “tady Jor" s- island for its consideration.

    rived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
    morning under Captain’ William
    Parsons from St. Lucia and
    brought with it 343 bags of copra
    40 drums of cocoanut oil, 10 bags
    of cocoanuts and 150 packages of
    fresh fruit.

    Now the island's largest dollar
    earning industry, tourism is sec-
    ond only to sugar in value of the
    island’s exports. The long-term
    development plan would entail an
    investment over a four to five year
    period of $10,000,000 (W.I.) much
    of which would be for the creation
    of permanent assets of benefit to
    to local population as well as
    an attraction for visitors.

    T’dad’s Amti-T.B.
    Drive 2 Months Old

    (From Our Own OrePain
    PORT-OF-SPAIN,
    Trinidad’s Health



    Director of Medical Services, chose
    the opportunity to issue a state-
    ment on it.

    He said that the effect of the
    current B.C.G. vaccination cam-
    paign on the tuberculosis picture
    in the colony would not
    fully apparent for at least five to
    10 years after its completion, It
    was hoped, he said, that the
    vaccination would effect a reduc-
    tion of new cases by as much as
    80 per cent, Such had been the
    experience elsewhere.

    It was proposed, he said, that
    after the campaign the use of
    val tion would be continued,
    but the administrative principles
    for effecting such a step had not
    yet been finally decided upon, nor
    had Government been approached
    on the subject.

    Taking of the vaccination, Dr.
    Peat added, was not compuisory
    and an who did not want it
    was entirely at liberty to refuse

    it



    the steel industry was “iegal,”

    A number of school children, on
    flown over the giant Homestead

    instructions from their parents,
    have already refused vaccination.

    is on the way to having both
    ecincinentheemnstettnenciaalanatenntemstonmecian

    signs of even the birth of party yi

    Coloured Pianist Finds

    London

    LONDON, April 16.

    From as far back as he can remember, British Guianese
    eee Mikey McKenzie, has had two great ambitions—to
    e a top musician and to walk without crutches. To-day,

    End clubs, it looks as if Mikey
    ambitions fulfilled.

    Crippled with infantile paraly-
    sis in early infancy, there seem-
    ed to be little hope for Mikey, but
    when still a child he found com-
    fort in picking out tunes on the
    family piano, His father took
    him in hand and taught him to
    read music and, by the time he
    was ten, he was quite at home
    at a piano. As he grew older he
    learned to play the violin.
    Mikey devoted all his time to
    classical music, and learnt to
    play so well that he made fre.
    quent appearances at local con-
    certs,

    But Mikey wanted to make a
    living for himself and decided to
    play the piano in a local dance
    band. Then he trainéed'a singing
    quartet and arranged popular
    music for them,

    Three years ago Mikey took
    the plunge and came to Britain
    to see what British doctors here
    could do for him. To support
    himself, he played the piano
    whenever he could get anyone to
    listen to him.

    In time his original piano styl-
    ings and lush arrangements of
    new and old tunes became
    favourites in London’s night
    clubs.

    Now he makes recordings for
    two record companies. He com-
    poses songs—his latest, “Strange

    Love” has been broadcast over
    the B.B,C. Light Programme in
    Jazz Club. And recently, he ar.

    ranged the music for a4
    scene in a new British thriller
    “Hot Ice”, which calls for music

    from a coloured uartet—a
    quartet composed of if, at
    the piano, his brother Winston

    at the bass, Tommy Eytle from
    British Guiana at the guitar,
    and Ken Gordon from Bermuda
    at the drums,

    In the meantime the doctors

    xamining Mikey and
    consultations, Recently
    they gave their verdict—they
    think they can help him, but it
    will cost a lot of money, “TI
    haven't got all that money yet”,
    Mikey told me at his North-West
    London home. “But I think my
    hands will get me on my _ feet
    again.”



    East Germans

    Persecute Jews

    BERLIN, May 6.

    Communist East German sta’
    has started a sudden persecution
    of the last 1,000 Jews living in
    East Germany and closed many
    Jewish o shops and purged
    Jews from Communist organiza-
    tions, according to North West
    German Radio.

    Berlin station of big West
    German Radio network reported
    that Communist authorities in
    sudden action may have closed
    Jewish owned shops in five state
    capitals of Soviet Occupied Ger.
    many and expelled owners from
    city homes to small country
    co ties.

    community officials in
    West Berlin could nat immediate-
    ly confirm the report. They said
    they had no information of anti-
    semitic persecution of East Ger-

    —UP.

    No Agreement
    In Truce Talks

    PANMUNJOM, May 6,

    man Jews.

    United Nations and Communist
    be truce delegates adjourned after a
    secret 15-minute meeting without

    giving any indication of p
    towards an “overall”
    the three truce deadlocks.

    They agreed to meet again to-|
    morrow for their seventh secret
    session. An official spokesman said
    it was “obvious” that no agreement,
    was reached today but reported|
    cous” dis~-

    “

    the first “extemporan
    cussion between ‘he chief dele-

    gates since the Communists turned
    down the United Nations “package
    General;

    proposal”, Brigadier
    William Nuckols said the im-
    promptu exchange was “brief”.

    Negotiators stalemated on ques-
    tions of prisoner exchange,
    United Nations proposal banning
    airfield construction and
    nomination of Russia as a neutral
    instructor,

    —U.P.

    B’dian Is Trinidad’s

    Gy e
    r Y
    tor of ture, Gold Coast. cont \\
    ite Dr. illiams’ appointment is wy "ay >\ nt
    effective from the date Mr. Leach a y ¥

    A

    [s
    £4
    aes
    CR
    TRY THE NEW LIQUID MANURE
    LIQUIN

    rogress
    solution to

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    AMERICAN SHORTS

    | City Of Kingston
    Easter Cheer | Is 150 Yeats Old

    (From Our Own. Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca.
    NEW YORK. Preliminary arrangements are
    Shoppers of apparel and acces-| well under way in connection with
    sories bought roughly 4% more!the 150th anniversary celebrations
    than last year and about 7% more) of the City of Kingston to be held
    than in 1950 to spruce up for; during the latter part of this year
    Eastertime. Store owners, happy
    about the brisk buying wave,) An Advisory Committee las
    admit that large appliances such|been named to recommend to the
    as furniture, refrigerators anq| City Council the form the celetra-
    television sets sold badly. They | ‘tions should take. On the Commit-
    expressed cautious optimism a tee are the Town Clerk, the
    6 months of continued over-all|Deputy Director of the Institute of
    bad business and think the Easter | yamaica, etal’) eB -
    buyin i iv , a
    Buying Spree indicative of goot’ piitip Sherlock, Vice-Principal of
    Jubil eres ae of the West
    ee Indies, and . Gloria Cumper,
    Bis NEW YORK. {Director of Extra Mural Studies
    Fifty years on the shoe shine 4¢ the Universitv College.
    stand brought a tlood of congratu-
    lations to a bootblack known to!
    hundreds of customers at one of
    the city’s busy downtewn squares.
    The italian bern bootblack, 72!






    The natural way to |



    years of age, is said to have

    sined some 2,280,000 shoes over SLIM
    the half century and has made

    friends with many a customer FIT

    In ar of his anniversary, and AND

    in addition to a shower of gifts, If wan ttractive
    Toni the beotblack found himself slim, with ean a soto
    a into the seat of his complexion, and Teal” fitness
    “shop” and have his own oldfash- Nature demands 5
    icned black boots shined by the Tenens

    your system cleansed
    hand of the President of the S.S. impurities, Clinical core oy

    Grace Line, a company whose doctors confirm that Bile Beans

    employ, and officials have been do this, gently and effectively

    served by Toni for several gener~ Bile Beans are keeping millions

    ations. healthy and youthful in looks

    TV Influences Vanit cat a Si ets
    NEW YORK. Pree

    Lounging in an armchair beforg
    the television screen has stirred
    men’s fashion consciousness, Ap
    pearance and style of performers
    on the screen has stimulated the
    appreciation of smart and com-
    fortable indoor clothes, increasing
    the demand for lounging pajamas,
    smart sport shirts and soft leisure
    fabrics in general.

    Increased Food Output
    MILWA EB.

    Improved methods of wound
    healing in cattle may jncrease the
    output of vital food supplies ac-
    cording to a report to the Ameri-
    can Chemical Society. Healing of
    wounds through substances con-
    taining sulpha and the prophy-
    lactic, protection from wounds
    caused by insect parasites through
    the use of insecticides may add
    over a billion pounds of meat and
    several million quarts of milk to
    the production of essential foods.
    According to the report, DDT has
    considerably reduced insect pests,
    while sulpha containing protein
    building drugs, the so-called “al-
    phabet of life’ substances, havg
    greatly reduced wound infections
    and strengthened the health of
    livestock in general.

    “Just Blow”
    WASHINGTON.

    An improved intoximeter facil-
    itates the policemen’s task of
    coping with drunkards. Instead
    of hauling the suspect to some
    distant police station for the
    determination of the alcoholic
    content on the offender's breath,
    the policeman can act on the spot.
    With no chance to regain sobriety
    during ev walk ie ta aa
    station, suspect s to
    obey, orders. Told to “blow,” he
    must exhale about 3 liters of his
    breath into a balloon. Passing
    through a chemical solution, the
    breath according to its alcoholic
    content decolors the liquid and
    tells the officer whether the sus-
    pect is Innocent or guilty.

    Nature's Gentle Aid

    BILE BEANS |

    dust a couple at Bedtime

    to suit your purse
    Pirst,

    Rain Insurance
    VANCOUVER.
    Holiday strollers whose finery
    got drenched under grey Easter
    skies, lined up before a clothier’s
    “rain-insurance” window to col~
    lect refunds for the damage.
    After seven years of bright Easter
    Sundays, this ig the t time
    since the store started issuing
    rain insurances that rain divi- iis
    dends had to be handed out, eer

    (ht he"







    New Director Of Te

    Agriculture

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN.

    Barbados — born Dr. Charles
    Holman Barker Williams has
    appointed Director of culture
    of Trinidad and Tobago in succes-
    sion to Mr. E. W. Leach, recent-
    ly appointed to the post of Direc~

    al
    4, &
    o,% \

    his new duties.
    Trinidad’s

    assumed

    new Director of
    Agriculture was born in Barbados
    in 1897. e was educated at
    Combermere School and later at
    the Im al Collage of Tropical
    Agricul Trinidad, and at
    Howard University, U.S.A.

    He was appointed Sugar Agron~
    omist in British Guiana, in 1929
    and afterwards to the post of Sugar
    Agronomist and Plant Breeder
    i the same Colony. He came to
    Trinidad in 1949 as Deputy Di-
    rector of Agriculture and is at
    present acting Director of Agri-
    culture, | hl,

    As Director of Agriculture he
    will draw a salary of $8,160 a year.

    ——

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    ~~

    PAGE TWO



    ce ee eee



    Ub
    “tr .
    M LACHESNE Z-HENDE,' 3 *
    Director General for the ~” HELLEY
    Caribbean area of the French Line

    ; A <.

    with headquarters in Martinique
    was among the passengers who ar-
    rived here yesterday morning on
    the S.S. De Grasse. He left later
    in the afternoon for Jamaica and
    will preside on board the ship
    over the Conference of French
    Line, Agents in the area.

    Mr. Briggs Collins, Managing
    Director of Messers. R. M. Jones
    and Co., Ltd., also left on the
    De Grasse yesterday to attend the
    Conference, He was accompanied
    by Mrs. Collins,

    Transferred
    EV. SETH WHITE, President
    of the Leeward Islands
    Mission of Seventh Day Ad-
    ventists, has just been transferred
    to Jamaica as Seeretary-Treasurer
    of the British West Indies Union
    of Seventh Day Adventists. © He
    left yesterday evening by the S,S.
    De Grasse for Jamaica where he
    will spend a few days prior to
    going on to the U.S.A. on four
    months’ leave. He was accom-
    panied by his wife and two chil-

    dren Esther and Donald.

    Rev. White first came out to the
    West Indies nine and a half vears
    ago, seven of which he spent in
    Trinidad and the remainder in *
    Barbados.

    On Cruise

    RAVELLING on the De Grasse

    on the cruise up to Jamaica

    are Mr. J. H. C, Edghill, Managiny
    Director of Messrs. Hanschell, Lar-
    sen and Co., Ltd., and Mrs. Edg-
    hill, Mr. E. C. Hewitt, of Messrs.
    Alleyne, Arthur, and Co., Ltd., Mrs,
    J. M. Mitchell, wife of the Assist-
    ant Manager of the Canadian



    THE BRIDEGROOM
    WAS SINGLE FOR
    90 MINUTES...

    GHELLEY WINTERS, %
    year-old Hollywood star,

    Bank of Commerce, Mrs. Daisy po ny ‘he

    Thomas, Mr. William Forde, Ship- actor Vittorio Gaseman was
    granted a divorce from his first

    wife, at Juares, Mexico, yester-

    y.

    wright and his daughter Mrs.
    George Fergusson. Dr. and Mrs.
    K. ae ee: Miss A. Y. Barn -
    well, Miss F. Gibson and Mrs. P.
    _— D - er
    . A, Minister .
    ges six weeks in Barba-
    os are Rev. and Mrs. Ralpn
    Combes and their three children
    who arrived from Martinique yes-
    terday morning by the De Grasse.
    They are staying at Maresol Beach













    true love
    Plats. iron bs
    Rev. Combes who has visited i”
    the island quite a number of times, area a
    is Minister in charge of the work s
    of the Seventh Day Adventist, divorce,
    Churches in Martinique an Shelley was
    Guadeloupe. While here, he wil cuss
    attend the Leeward Island Con before — on
    ference Session to be held at New _ Year's
    Government Hill Church fri Day, 1943, to
    May 21—25, an army offi-
    At this Conference, thefe Gassman ‘er, Mack
    j= a an — —_ = th@@l Mayer. Divorce: 1947,
    is m Barbados to . Said : “I wouldn't marr:
    Virgin Islands. In addition, Picci ‘ 4

    an actor. I couldn’t cope with his

    ego.”

    Then she met Gassman at the
    ballet in Rome. He showered her
    wit yellow roses. And she
    cried: “But he’s the Laurence
    Olivier of Italy.”

    —LE.S.

    will be six delegates from Trini
    dad, a couple from British Guiani
    and two from the U.S.A.
    Short Visit
    N BARBADOS for) a_ shor'
    visit is Mr. Sidney Lee, Gov-
    erning Director of



    Intransit |

    R. R. W. EB, WILLIS, Com-

    mercial Manager of B.W.LA.
    in Trinidad, was intransit fror
    Puerto Rico on Monday after at-
    tending the Conference of the
    South Eastern Chapter of the
    American Society of Travel Agents
    in San Juan last week,

    Mr. Louis S. Law, Executive
    Secretary of the Caribbean Tourist
    Committee with headquarters at
    ‘Trinidad was also intransit by
    B.W.LA, on Monday from Puerto
    Rico after attending the Confer-

    Mr. Lee attended the Meeting!
    of the South Eastern Chapter o'
    the American Society of Travel
    Agents in San Juan.

    Curate’s Wife
    RS. THORA JOHNS arrive
    from England yesterday
    morning by the De Grasse to join
    her husband who is now Curate,
    attached to St. Leonard’s Church,

    She was accompanied by their
    little daughter Anne Trevelyan.





    Se
    %
    5."

    THE LANDING to the Main Lounge of the De Grasse which arrived
    here yesterday on ‘her first regular voyage to the West Indies

    Rupert and the Toy Scout—20

    at





    Rupert leaves Fodsy at his cot
    u

    fence. ‘Hullo!’ cally Aigy.
    tage and walks thoughtfully awsy. ‘* We've been looking for mistie-
    ** The Toy Scout said thar Santa toe, but we can't fiyd any.”
    Claus has far too much Work “Oh, b 1 have; at least,

    ut

    P has!" cries Rupert. * It's
    pen road to Robin Down, »
    that means that Santa Claus wil

    be coming into Nutwood trom
    that aide,

    NEW SHIPMENT

    WHITE & COLOURED TOWELS FROM
    WASH CLOTHS

    nowadays. | wish we could
    in some way,” he murmurs, 1
    wonder where my pals have 7
    All at once he sees three ef ghem
    have met and are resting ap @



    COTTON BLANKETS—WHITE, PINK, GREEN, BLUE, FAWN

    50. 8 ss . $3.30
    55 XT saad $3.70
    60 X 80” ...... $4.33
    66 x 86” ...... $4.89

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    aness and Pléasure

    R. AND MRS. JOHN iL.

    GRIFFITHS were among the
    passengers arriving yesterday
    morning by the De Grasse from
    England. They will be here for
    about twelve days staying at the
    Marine Hotel.

    Mr, Griffiths who is Managing
    Director of Messrs. Caleb and
    Joshua Griffiths and Co., Ltd.,
    Clothing Manufacturers of New-
    port, is here on business combined
    with pleasure.

    Returning Next Year
    ] EAVING for Jamaica by the

    ‘ De Grasse yesterday were
    Mr. and Mrs, Stanley K. Jones of
    White Hall Flats, Codrington HilL
    Mr. Jones who came out to Bar-
    bados eighteen months ago, spent
    eight months with the Boys’ Clubs
    organising them. He expects to
    spend three months in Jamaica
    after which he will probably go
    on to Canada or England before
    feturnins here in about a year’s
    me.

    With Cable & Wireless

    R. J. F. W. PROCTOR, who
    was with Cable and Wireless
    at Porthcurno in Cornwall, has
    now been transferred here for
    three years to work as Assistant
    Engineer of the St. Lawrence
    Branch of the company. He ar-
    rived yesterday morning by the
    De Grasse accompanied by his wife
    and little son and they are stay-
    ing at the St. Lawrence Hotel.
    Another Cable and Wireless
    employee arriving from England

    yesterday was Mr. R, Warner who shops,

    went home for six weeks’ holiday.
    It was his first visit home since he
    came out here four years ago, Mr,
    ‘Warner was accompanied by his
    Barbadian wife and child Barbara
    Anne who had seen snow for the
    first time while in London

    Assistant Medical

    Superintendent

    D* and Mrs. W. Terajewicz

    were among the passengers
    arriving from Southampton on the
    French S.S. De Grasse which ar-
    wived here yesterday morning on
    her maiden voyage to the West
    Indies.

    Dr. Terajewicz has now come vo
    take up an appointment as Assist-
    ant Medical S rintendent of
    the Mental Hospital. He has spent
    five years in the United Kingdom
    and before coming out to the West





    & Many Write But Only

    Just A Few Succeed

    IVE THOUSAND hopeful souls

    Bookseller's share - Ss. 6a.

    are waiting this week for an Printing . Is. Od.

    answer to the 5,000 small parcels Cost of paper Is. Od.

    they have posted from small back ‘®inéing teeees na.
    rooms all over Britain. In 5,000 On a royalty of around 1s. 3d.

    covering letters they wrote the a copy, it takes 800 copies sold

    phrase (or something similar): té cover your advance. So no
    “Enclosed please find book I wore money for you until that
    have written, which I hope ¥ done.
    will be able to publish:
    thousand hopeful souls remain Gloomy Facts
    their publishers’ fi «
    unasked (and un- You'll sell more than that, you
    usable) manuscripts been ar- think? I hope you do—but how
    pe at an ne a — oo ar et
    shing houses bought year
    1 ee ie mail. a ly And others are the
    , the to same.
    fee oe eS . And this You should sell some to the
    in 5 of the fact only a public librarfes, who have
    handful of all these assorted id branches in Britain.
    lishers publishes novels at all! If you sold one to each branch,
    a a a then, brother, you would be

    No one seems to know.

    another sign of the season, like vies, then will very, very
    crocuses ae ae ‘on lucky. owe - P

    blishers endure deluge Of course, among

    stoically, shrug their shoulders, ihe hopeful 5,000 lieve these

    say there is nothing they can do gioomy facts, Each is certain

    about it. Lu ie Or Dee gam. Seats =

    8
    1,000 to One “Monti.” of the Year, the ;

    THINK there is. So to And they give exasasien
    5.000 hopes a word on then a ey
    chances of success before first novel, “Un-
    waste money on stamps. pod agene. Bee 7
    408 new novels were ¢

    amine
    closely.

    Your bee will have at least one
    other r er a from yourself.
    He will be for his reading,
    for no pul can afford to turn
    down a manuscript out of hand. :

    Cronin’s first success, “Hatter’s
    Castle,” arrived in the mail like
    that. Richard Liewellyn’s “How
    Green was my Valley” was also a
    first attempt. '

    If the publisher decides to buy,
    he will probably offer you £50 in
    advance of roveieee, bn a 10 to
    12 r cent. royalty r

    the book sells at 10s. 6d. the
    division of money in round figures
    will be like this: —

    FAREWELL DANCE

    by Members of the
    EMPIRE CLUB

    (in aid of Games Tour to Antigua)
    pon evens
    QUEEN’S PARK






    when they were starting, then
    toiled like Trojans at their novels
    in the evening. Could you do
    this ?

    John Brophy did, worked in a
    shop basement, shifting loads of
    paper; H. E. Bates unwillingly
    added up figures on a tall clerk-
    ing stool im a leather merehant’s
    office: and frail Elizabeth Goudge
    was a teacher for years.

    And this toil may be for a day
    —or it may be for ever, for the
    bi t snag in novel writing, all
    wihers agree, is that no literary
    success can ever be guaranteed.

    You may spend a life writing
    books and never sell one, Or
    like the American lawyer Efle
    St Gardher, you may be able
    to dictate a best seller in three
    days.

    Again success may come slowly,
    as it did to . (Cecil)
    ‘Woodham-Smi

    , who took eight
    years to write the great blogratity
    of Florence Nightingale.

    Free ? Yes, But...
    THERE is a way to a more

    certain method of literary afflu-;
    ence: Do something unusual—|

    them write about it.

    One successful adventurer sailed
    a raft across the Pacific to prove
    private theories of his own.

    From his story of this 4,300-
    mile journey he has so far earned
    —" £70,000—about £16 a

    e.

    But for novelists—what hope is
    there? “The novelist,’ Somerset
    Maugham once remarked to me
    speaking in the flowered and
    scanted luxury of his Dorchester
    suite, “is the freest man in the
    world.”

    Of course he is—if he is success-
    ful. If he is unsuccessful, then
    he is equally free to starve.

    | —L.E.S.

    DANCE

    in aid of
    CABLE &
    SPORTS CLUB

    ON
    SATURDAY, 10th MAY

    A
    PARADISE BEACH CLUB
    Music by Mr. Curwen’s

    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

    ee

    |
    |

    Chirpie Went Out to Dinner

    —But His Friends Didn't Eat Off a Table—
    By MAX TRELL j

    CHIRPIE Sparrow looked in}
    through the window of the house and |
    saw everyone sitting at the table,
    having breakfast. Later that morn-
    ing when he met Knarf and Hanid,
    the shadows, Cliirpie said: “Seeing
    you all sitting around the table re-
    minded me that I was invited to din-
    ner by several of my friends on
    different days during the week. And
    not one of them had their dinner on
    a table. To tell you the truth, they
    all ate in the most different way you
    can possibly think of ,

    “For instance there was the din-
    ner with Mr. and Mrs. Silas P.
    Woodpecker. They asked me tu be
    sure to come early and to be sure to
    have my beak good and sharp. So I
    came early and J} had my beak as
    sharp as I could make it. rae we

    d peeked our dinner | t ,
    sa aaa en of different trees. | frogs (which I don’t like) and now



    —-

    Chirpie wore his bathing. suit to
    dinner.





    . course on the trunk of |and then a moth and a mosquito
    Leen ‘dao Sed another on an oak | (which taste pretty good if ne
    tree, and dessert on the irunk of an eae shut grile you're g
    ass Invited to Dinner | “Then I was invited to dinner by
    “The next day,” Chirpie went on, | @ bee, and we had it in a hive. And
    “} was invited to dinner by Squire | 1 was invited to dinner by ~ -y
    Squirrel. He told me to be sure to \and we had it inside a hill, An :
    come early and to be sure to be | was invited to dinner by a mole, an
    ready to dig So Lt came bright and | we had it underground,
    early and | brought along a little | Good Dinners
    shovel. So we dug up an acorn 1D) 4 Sables
    one field, and a oe - oneness | sate keagiet eee geod ae ae
    — eae chpaaie as ry of a hale | about thein was that each of them
    - the ground on the other side of | ¥@5 & different kind of dinner, in
    - \ different kinds of places, And not
    the, = the third day, 1 was in-|# Single one was in a dining-room,

    vited by my friend Shirley King-
    fisher. She said to be sure to come

    early and to be sure to bring along
    something to swim in, So I came
    early and | brought along my bath-
    ing suit. And where did we eat our

    dinner? We ate one course by div-
    ing for a fish in a brook, and another
    course by diving for a fish ima pond,
    and we got our dessert by diving
    for a fish in a river ?
    “Then | was invited to have din-
    ner with Hoolius Owl. He asked me
    to be sure to come late and to come
    with a flashlight. So I came after

    dark and | brought aleng a very
    long flashlight made out of a firefly
    inside a hotlow straw. So all night
    tong we flew about tn the pitch black
    darkness hunting inive and!



    jon a table, with knives and for}
    | and spoons and plates and napkins.
    | And that reminds me of somethin<
    lelse. Would you Knarf, and you
    Hanid, care to have dinner with me
    someday?”

    “Oh, yes!” Hanid said promptly.

    “Where would we eat, Chirpic?”
    Knarf asked, after he said that he
    would love to come, too.

    “We'd eat,” said Chirpie, ‘on
    top of the garden wall for our first
    / course, and on a window-sill for o
    second course, And our dessert we |
    have on the branch of a ripe cher:
    |tree. And be sure,” he added,
    {come early—very early. Because '
    you don’t come early, someone elve
    | is sure to eat your dinner first.”
    And Chirpvie flew awav.

    3

    sectarian neti limaate. socniiiemeblad titan icitigiaaticarnsianlinattetigta ne



    Your royalty . Is 8
    Poblisher's share .... a8. of.
    (out of which be pays

    ali his expenses, his

    office, ete.)

    Indies, hé was dieal Officer at
    Prestwich Mental Hospital near
    Manchester. Prior to that, he was
    in the military service with the
    Polish Forces under the British
    Command in the Middle East and
    Italy where he served as a Medical
    Officer.

    He said that this was their first
    visit te the West Indies and they
    had a good voyage out and were
    looking forward to a pleasant stay
    in. Barbados. ‘
    Engineer From St. Kitts

    . ARTHUR GARRICK, an
    5 engineer of Juibson Sugar
    Factory in St. Kitts, arrived here
    over the week-end by B.W.1.A.
    for a short visit prior to leaving
    for the U.S.A, He is staying
    with: Rev. and Mrs, J. B. Winter
    of “Wismar,” Fontabelle.

    B.B.C. Radio
    Programme







    ——————
    Opening FRIDAY at 4.45 & 8.30
    oe and Continuing Daily



    4.00-—7.15 i.

    4 p.m. eo News; 4.10 p.m ae
    Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. The BBC d=
    land Light Orchestra; 5 p.m. Cricket;
    5.05 p.m. The Chester Cup( Racing);
    5.15 p.m. Melody from the Stars; 55
    p.m. Interlude; 6 p.m. Scottish Maga-
    zine; 6.15 p.m. Melody Mixture; 6.30
    nom. Think on These Things; 6.45 p.m.
    Sports Round-up and Programme Par-
    ade; 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. Home
    News from Britain.

    os ROBERT KEITH aa MOA MARA ACBER SHEA
    atecad 97 Om ected ty FRANK Aemeeme Reto RING WER
    merger REBAR OPP (et OBEN tnt 64 Comer
    ay by ORME BEA nd LAOS ORE A PARAMOUNT













    Interlude
    10 p.m. The » 10.10 p.m. New
    Talk; 10 7 ee ee ee ee
    p.m, The National Symp! 3 A ;
    ” PLAZA BARGAREES



    (piAL 5170)

    CROSSWORD

    The Garden—8t. James
    Last Show TODAY 8.90 P.M.
    Whole Serial —

    “THE SPIDER'S WEB"








    HER FIRST ROMANCE
    Margaret O'BRIEN &

    DEAD RECKONING
    Humphrey BOGART



    RAINBOW OF
    - a
    RHYTHM and ROMANCE

    os tition
    2
    a3
    z
    8

    _ esr BE

    Eris

    om,
    id
    a

    f
    é

    es

    11, A trial endin,

    if ll of the Alps

    2 ee Sela bunga news. (4)

    lt. This pale one is needed. (99 will sing!

    Your eyes
    will dance!




    oP

    is 4
    Soiahion, ty ‘ 7’ Dusale->
    ct ree
    14. Never: 3 ont : cae

    58e. TO $2.56
    29c.



    ~



    B'TOWN
    (DIAL 2310)

    Opening Thursday 8
    4.4% & 8.30 p.m.

    PLAZ

    DIAL 4606


















    Orchestra
    Dancing 9 — 3 a.m.

    JANETTA DRESS SHOP
    Next To Singers

    DRESSES of all ty:

    Ready-Made and Made-to-Order

    EXOTIC BEACH ROBES

    BATHING SUITS for Ladies from $9.59
    ; for Children from $2.08

    WAKEFIELD HOUSE

    Monday the 19th May, Tuesday the 20th May,
    Thursday the 22nd May, Friday the 23rd May,
    Saturday the 24th May,
    at 8.30 p.m.

    Twelfth Night

    (or, WHAT YOU WiLL)
    A Comedy by
    WILLIAM. SHAKESPEARE

    Seats ($1.00 each) may be booked by letter or
    by personal application to
    THE BRITISH COUNCIL, WAKEFIELD
    White Park

    BOOK NOW!

    There are not many seats: in this little Theatre!

    *
    TODAY: By Special Request
    4.46 & 8.30

    LOUISA

    Today & Tomorrow 430 & 8.15
    “STAGE TO TUCSON’
    al
    “MAK! 7
    on : E BELIEVE BALL Room”
    Ronald REGAN Hath HUSSY Frankie LA
    ~—_—__-- Jerome
    Tomorrow (only) 4 45 & 8.
    J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTS
    “CAPTAIN BOYCOTT”

    Starting: Stewart GRANGER
    Kathleen RYAN

    Opening Friday 9th 2.30 & 8.20
    “THE FAMILY SECRET”

    Pring:
    —Lee J. COBB

    OLYMPIC

    Teday East 2 Shows 4.90 8.15
    Rod CAMERON

    ‘Friday only 4% & 8.15
    HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS
    “HOLIDAY HAVANA"

    Whole Serial—
    PIRATE TREASURE

    ROYAL

    Today & Tomorrow 430 & 8.15
    Whole Serial—

    John



    Yvonne De CARLO in
    “RIVER LADY"
    a
    “JUNGLE CAPTIVE”
    with
    Otto KRUGER
    THURS. & SAT 1.30 p.m.
    Rod CAMBRON in—

    PIRATE TREASURE
    with Richard TALMADGE
    Lueille LUND

    FRI. (only) 430 & 815
    in—

    STAGE TO TUCSON
    — and —

    MAKE BELIEVE BALLROOM
    Starring: Frankie LAINE
    Jerome COURTLAND
    SAT. & SUN. 4.9% & 8.15,
    HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

    HOLIDAY IN HAVANA

    LADY OBJECTS «
    DRUMS OF THE CONGO
    Thurs, only 4.30 @ 8.15

    JON HALL DOUBLE—
    MICHIGAN KID





    RIDE A ....

    HOPPER
    BICYCLE

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

    White Park Road.
    St. Michael

    4326 Workshop : 4546
    4528 A 4650

    Office :
    Merchandise :

    PLAZA THEATRES |















    ‘BRIDGETOWN ~—s BARBAREES | ~ OISTIN
    (DIAL 2310) (DIAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
    Last 2 Shows To-day||Last 2 Shows TODAY Last 2 Shows Today
    4.45 & 8.30 PM. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M

    RKO Technicolor z “ os
    Thriller | FOR THE SECRET FURY

    OF MARY]! Claudette Colbert &

    “SONS OF THE |] CUn’weven sors ARIZONA RANGER”
    MUSKETEERS " Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.

    (Technicolor) 1.30 p.m.



    THURS.
    Cornel Maureen or THURS. (only)
    WILDE — onanal| oe Note 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
    SSS

    Indian Film “ AAG”

    Non-Indians 36c Any-

    RIDER FROM TUC8SON

    Thurs, Special 1.30 p.m. Tim Holt &

    “Raiders of Tomahawk mi B where BADMAN’S
    “Fort Sav: peso : whee s. acS Randolph r
    ‘age ers’ |} ‘* dn .
    Charles Starrett Doubie | Robert RYAN Gabby HAYES
    |] “TARZAN'S PERL | —————————
    Opening Thurs. éth Lex BARKER SAT Special 1.80 p.m.

    “Happy Go Lovely”

    Openii ‘RIL
    (Technicolor) ge
    David NIVEN

    Bing Crosby, Jane
    Wyman, Alexis Smith
    “HERE COMES THE

    GROOM

    “Raiders of Tomahawk
    Oreck” &
    “Fort Savage Raiders”

    Vera ELLEN
    ROMERO *” Charles Starrett Double





    »* GLOBE “s

    @
    PRESENT THE BIBLE’S GREATEST °



    TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and

    || Contineing om ITS GIANT RUN

    DAILY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.





    Produced by DARRYL F. Z)

    2K - Directes by HENRY KING + 2S Sf Prue oun
    SOON!

    PRL LUYOUYYYYYUYYYUE
    HOUSE: 48c. BAL: 72c. BOX: $1.00



    PIT: 24c.
    KIDS HALF PRICE MATINEES. RESERVATIONS BOXES ONLY












    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7,



    Australia

    1952

    Has Two

    Antarctie Science Posts

    MELBOURNE, May 6.

    Australia maintains two jsolated outposts of scence in

    the “shrieking sixties” as

    part of her antarctic policy.

    These observation stations at Heard and Macquarie Islands
    are rarely heard from by the outside world but through
    them Australia is slowly accumulating experience she hopes

    to exploit later.

    Their continued operation like-——-————

    Australia’s ambitious postwar
    European migration programme is
    a matter of wolicy upon which the
    country’s three major political
    Parties agree.

    The outposts were established
    by former United Nations Presi-
    dent Dr. H. V. Evatt when he
    was Foreign Minister in the
    Labour Government which crash-
    ed in 1949 after an eight year
    regime. Evatt’s policy was main-
    tained first by Percy C. Spender,
    now Ambassador in Washington
    and by air-minded Richard G.
    — the present Foreign Minis-

    Heard and MacQuarie stations
    also attest to Australia’s disagree-
    ment with United States thinking
    on the future of the Antarctic.
    The United States hoping for some
    eventual form of international
    exploitation of Antartica neither
    makes any claims to any territory
    there nor recognizes the claims of
    other nations. Australian policy
    however is based on the largest
    area claims in Antartica—twice as
    big as Australia itself,

    Preliminary

    These outpost are preliminary
    to ambitious plans for what Aus-
    tralia hopes will be the first air-
    base on the Antarctic sub-contin-
    ent. Heard Island was established
    in December 1947, 3,200 _miles
    southwest of Melbourne. Mac-
    quarie Island outpost, 800 miles
    south east of Tasmania was set up
    in March 1948.

    Scientific parties on the two
    islands are relieved. every 12
    months.

    The broken mass -of volcanic
    rock dominated by Big Ben, an
    ancient glacier-lined volcano
    thrusting 11,000 feet into perpet-
    ual mists, Heard is a mere speck
    of land in the waste of icy seas.

    It was discovered by _ United
    States sea captain John Heard in
    1853. It is only about 200 miles
    southeast of Kerguelen—where a
    French expedition is now trying
    to grow potatoes and raise animals.

    Heard Islana nas none of Ker-
    guelen’s temperature characteris-
    tics. Average annual tempera-
    ture onthe Island is freezing
    point—32° Fahrenheit. In sum-
    mer only small areas are uncov-
    ered and even then ice is only
    a foot or so below the surface.
    Only vegetation is a coarse type of
    tussock grass, moss and ee

    C.D.C. Interested
    In Tomato Growing

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    KINGSTON, J’ca.
    Mr. Duncan Anderson, C.B.E.,
    Regional Controller (Caribbean),
    of the Colonial Development Cor-
    poration, left his headquarters in
    Jamaica this week for a two week
    business visit to the United States.

    While in the U.S.. Mr. Ander-
    son will discuss plans on tomato
    production in Andros, Bahamas, in
    which the C.D.C. has _ interest,
    the ramie industry in British Hon-
    duras and the sale of Greenheart
    timber from British Guiana.

    Mr. Anderson recently returned
    from a busines trip to Barbados
    and Trinidad. In Barbados he had
    talks with Sir George Seel, Comp-
    troller for C.D. & W. in the West
    Indies, and the Governor of the
    Colony.

    Lime Oil Making
    Boosted In J’ca

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca.

    Lime oil production in Jamaica
    has increased steadily over the
    past few years from 5,000 lbs. to
    just over 30,000 Ibs. per annum
    and greater acreages are being put
    under lime cultivation.

    This information was given to
    the general meeting of the West
    Indies Oil Sales Company which
    met at the Department of Com-
    merce and Industries this week.
    There was a full attendance of
    directors from the other West In-
    dian territories.

    Activities of the company dur-
    ing the past year and since its
    inception 17 years ago were re-
    viewed and the general policy for
    the marketing of lime oil discuss-
    ed. New plans were made for or-
    ganising, marketing and methods
    of production.





    Gommisston To
    Act Upon Vital
    Recommendation

    PORT OF SPAIN, May 1.

    Recommendations of the utmost
    importance to the Caribbean area
    will be considered next week by
    the Caribbean Comission at its
    Fourteenth Meeting in Guade-
    loupe,

    These recommendations origin-
    ated with the Conference on in-
    dustrial development, held in
    Puerto Rico last February, and
    the conference on fisheries held ip
    Trinidad in March, both under
    Commission auspices.

    In the forefront of the Com-
    mission’s deliberations will be the
    preparations for the Fifth Session
    of the West Indian Conference,
    scheduled to open in Jamaica late
    in November. This session will
    concentrate attention on the sub-
    ject of industrialisation. The pro-
    visional agenda includes the
    historical background of indus-
    trialisation, the agricultural bases
    for industrialisation; the role of
    governments in promoting indus-
    trialisation; vocational training
    and other measures to increase
    productivity of labour.

    Two proposed conferences will
    be considered by the Commission
    —one on trade promotion, and the
    other on the timber trade. The
    report of the preparatory commit-
    tee for the timber trade confer-
    ence will be passed upon. No
    specific date has been fixed for
    either of these conferences.

    Also on the agenda is a report
    on the status of technical assist-
    ance projects, Attention will be
    centred on the two aided-self-help
    housing experts recently assigned
    to the Commission by the U.S.
    Technical Cooperation Adminis-
    tration, under the Point Four Pro-
    gramme, and an _é agricultural
    economist whose services are now
    the subject of negotiation with the
    Food and Agriculture Organisa-
    tion of the United Nations.

    The meeting will be opened on
    Tuesday morning, May 6, and will
    conclude on Saturday, May 10.
    The Prefect of Guadeloupe, M.
    Villeger, will welcome the Com-
    mission at the opening session,
    and will hold a reception in its
    honour on Monday, May 5. Mr.
    E, A. Petit de Beauverger, French
    Co-Chairman, will preside.

    Comissioners slated to attend
    are:

    For France

    Mr. E. A, Petit de Beauverger,
    Mr. D. Blanche, Mr, G. Rosaz, Mr.
    L. Feuillard,

    For the Netherlands

    Dr. H. Riemens, Mr, L. Quarles
    van Ufford and Mr. W. E. Hewitt.

    For the United Kingdom

    Sir George Seel, Mr, J. K.
    Thompson and Mr. G. H. Adams.

    For the United States

    Mr. W. M, Canaday, Dr. A. G.
    Moron, Mr. S. L. Descartes.

    Three will be making their first
    appearance as Commissioners; Mr.
    Sol Luis Descartes, Treasurer of
    Puerto Rico, will fill the post left
    vacant by the resignation of Dr.
    Rafael Pico, Chairman of the
    Puerto Rico Planning Board. Mr.
    W. E. Hewitt of Surinam will
    appear in place of Mr. C, H. H.
    Jongbaw in the Netherlands Sec-
    tion. Dr. A. G. Moron, President
    of Hampton Institute, Hampton,
    Virginia, was appointed last meee
    to take the place of Judge William
    H. Hastie in the U.S. Section, but
    was prevented by ill health from
    attending the 12th and 13th meet-
    ings of the Comission.

    Several members of the staff of
    the Secretariat will assist at the
    meeting. The group will be
    headed by Mr. F. F. H. de Vriende,
    Secretary General, and Mr. Clovis
    Beauregard, Deputy Secretary
    General.

    “Lady Joy” In Port

    The steamship “Lady Joy” ar-
    rived in Ca le Bay yesterday
    morning under Captain’ William
    Parsons from St. Lucia and
    brought with it 343 bags of copra
    40 drums of cocoanut oil, 10 bags



    of cocoanuts and 150 packages of | jn.

    fresh fruit.






    ‘STEEL SEIZURE ILLEGAL—-STRIKE ©

    |

    4

    FOLLOWING RULING by Federal District Court Judge David A. Pine
    that President Truman’s seizure of the steel industry was “illegal,”

    guards lower the U.S. flag that had flown over the giant Homestead
    plant of U.S. Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, since Government took over.





    STEEL STRIKE SEIZURE



    Hope In

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    t

    ~

    OL Ry ee

    London

    LONDON, April 16.

    From as far back as he can remember, British Guianese
    a Mikey McKenzie, has had two great ambitions—to
    @ a top musician and to walk without crutches. To-day,

    playing in two London West

    End clubs, it looks as if Mikey

    is on the way to having both ambitions fulfilled.

    Party Politics A
    ) Prerequisite Of
    W.I. Federation

    LORD MUNSTER

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN.
    Trinidad’s degislators learned
    again this week that the Colony
    must qualify for self-government
    —if it wants it

    They were told last Monday by
    Lor Munster, Parliamentary
    Under-Secretary of State, at an
    informal meeting at Government
    House, that without party politics
    they would not be able to work
    a constitution providing for self-
    government.

    He made this clear to them
    when some of them expressed the
    view that this Colony should ba
    granted self4government before
    federation.

    As far back as early 1949 they
    were told the same thing by Mr.
    Arthur Creech Jones, former Sec-
    retary of State for the Colonies,
    in his despatch on the Colony’s
    present constitution. He explain-
    ed then that the constitution must
    be the one immediately before
    responsible goverrgnent so as to
    give them an opportunity to de-
    velop party politics without which
    the next stage—responsible gov-
    ernment “would be unlikely to
    succeed.”

    Three years have passed since
    our legislators, politicians and
    all interested persons, were mado
    aware of the condition on which
    responsible government will be
    <1 ogee but — are still no
    signs of even birth of par
    politics in the Colony. mre

    Tourism Earns
    : ’
    Most Of J’ca’s $
    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca.
    vere Zepeiee Tours, Trade De-
    opment Board, suggesting that
    togrien should rank in im; ance
    with agriculture and in
    development plans for the iatand,
    has put a ten million dollar long
    term tourist programme to the

    International Bank Mission in the
    island for its consideration.

    Now the island’s largest dollar
    earning industry, tourism is sec-
    ond only to sugar in value of the
    island’s exports. The long-term
    development plan would en an
    vestment over a four to five year
    period of $10,000,000 (W.I.) much
    of which would be for the creation
    of ares assets of benefit to
    to local population as well as
    an attraction for visitors,

    T’dad’s Amti-T.B.





    Drive 2 Mont 1s Old

    (From Our

    campaign
    last Monday and Dr, A. A. Peat,
    Director of Medical Services, chose
    the opportunity to issue a state-
    ment on it.

    He said that the effect of the
    current B.C.G, vaccination cam-
    paign on the tuberculosis picture
    in the colony would not
    fully apparent for at least five to
    10 years after its completion, It
    was hoped, he said, that the
    vaccination would effect a reduc-
    tion of new cases by as much as
    80 per cent. Such had been the
    experience e'Â¥, where,

    *

    It was proposed, he said, that
    after the campaign the use of
    vaccination would be continued,
    but the administrative
    for effecting such a step had not
    yet been finally decided upon, nor
    had Government been approached
    on the subject.

    Taking of the vaccination. Dr.
    Peat added, was not compulsory

    jand anyone who did not want it

    was entirely at liberty to refuse
    it.

    A number of school children, on
    instructions from their parents,
    have already refused vaccination.

    t man Jews,

    Crippled with infantile
    sis in early infancy, there seem-
    ed to be little hope for Mikey, but
    when still a child he found com-
    fort in picking out tunes on the
    family piano, His father took
    him in hand and taught him to
    read music and, by thé time he
    was ten, he was quite at home
    at a piano. As he grew older he
    learned play
    Mikey devoted all his time to
    classical music, and learnt to
    play so well that he made fre.
    quent appearances at local con-
    certs

    But Mikey wanted to make a
    living for himself and decided to
    play the piano in a local dance
    band. hen he trained’a singing
    quartet and arranged popular
    music for them,

    Three years ago ‘Mikey took
    the plunge and came to Britain
    to see what British doctors here
    could do for him. To support
    himself, he played the piano
    whenever he could get anyone to
    listen to him.

    In time his original piano styl-
    ings and lush arrangements o
    new and old tunes
    favourites in
    clubs.

    Now he makes _ recordings for
    two record companies, He com-
    poses songs—his latest, “Strange

    ca

    became

    London’s night

    Love” has been broadcast over
    the B.B.C. Light Programme in
    Jazz Club. And recently, he ar.

    ranged the music for d_ cabaret
    scene in a new British thriller
    “Hot Ice”, which calls for music
    from a _ coloured uartet—a
    uartet composed of himself, at
    t piano, his brother Winston
    at the bass, Tommy Eytle from
    British Guiana at the guitar,
    and Ken Gordon from Bermuda
    at the drums,

    In the meantime the doctors
    have been examining Mikey and
    hol consultations. Recently
    they gave their verdict—they
    think they can help him, but it
    will cost a lot of money, “T
    haven’t got all that money yet”,
    Mikey told me at his North-West
    London home. “But I think my
    hands will get me on my feet
    again.”

    East Germans

    Persecute Jews

    BERLIN, May 6,
    Communist East German state
    has started a sudden persecution
    of the last tee a oe living in



    Berlin station of big West
    German Radio network re
    that Communist authorities in
    sudden action may have closed
    Jewish owned shops in five state
    capitals of Soviet Occupied Ger.
    many and expelled owners from
    committee

    Jewish community officials in
    West Berlin could nat immediate-

    confirm the report. They said
    they had no information of anti-
    semitic persecution of East Ger-

    —UP.



    No Agreement
    In Truce Tatks

    PANMUNJOM, May 6,
    United Nations and Communist

    be ‘ruce delegates adjourned after a

    secret 15-minute meeting without
    giving any indication of progress
    towards an “overall” solution to
    the three truce deadlocks,

    They agreed to meet again to-|
    morrow for their seventh secret
    session, An official said
    it was “obvious” that no agreement,
    was reached today but reported!
    the ” dis-

    extemporancous

    cussion between the chief dele-
    gates since the Communists turned |
    down the United Nations “package!
    proposal”. Brigadier General;
    William Nuckols said the im-
    promptu exchange was “brief”.

    Negotiators stalemated on ques-
    tions of prisoner exchange, a
    United Nations proposal banning
    airfield construction and Red
    nomination of Russia as a neutral
    insti-uctor.

    —UP.

    men's fashion consciousness,

    thomes to small country 4

    AMERICAN SHORTS



    City Of Kingston |

    me “ Ss
    Easter Cheer | '* 5° Years Old
    (From Our Own. Correapondent) =
    = KINGSTON, J’ca. =
    NEW YORK. Preliminary arrangements are x
    nee Mr — 76 acces- well under way in coneusstion mie ;
    sores bought roughly more} the 150th anniversary celebrations
    than last year and about 7% more) of the City of Kingston to be held
    than in 1950 to spruce up for) during the latter part of this year
    sepiertime. Store owners, happy i. on bate .
    a t the brisk bu; wave, n visory C ec aS
    admit that large on such ony named aie ae ere
    as rniture, refrigerators an Council ebra-
    teievition sets bold badly. They tions Seer See. On eee
    expressed cautious optimism after|tee are_ the ‘own Clerk, the
    6 months of continued over-all | Deputy Director of the Institute of AN
    paw eaves on think the Haste |Sieekes ‘Techical Schoo! Mr.
    dave cheat» dicative of gootl Bnitip Sherlock, Vice-Principal off ZN
    . * Jubil the University College of the West
    unites Indies, and . Gloria Cumper, =

    ’ NEW YORK.

    Fifty years on the shoe shine
    stand brought a flood of congratu-
    Jations to g bootblack known to!
    hundreds of customers at one |

    the city’s busy downtown squares,
    The

    Italian bern bootblaek, 72!
    years of age, is said to have
    s2ined some 2,280,000 shoes over
    the half century and has made
    friends with many a customer
    In honour of his anniversary, and
    in addition to a shower of gifts,
    Toni the beotblack found himself
    ushered into the seat of his
    “shop” and have his own oldfash-

    imned black boots shined by the
    hand of the President of the S.S.
    Grace Line, a company whose
    employees and officials have been
    served Toni for several gener-
    ations.

    TV Influences Vanit.
    NEW YORK.

    Lounging in an armchair befora
    the television screen has stirred

    >
    c

    pearance and style of performers
    on the screen has stimulated the
    appreciation of smart and com-

    fortable indoor clothes, increasing

    the demand for lounging pajamas,

    smart sport shirts and soft leisure
    f

    abrics in general.

    Increased Food Output
    MILWA E.

    Improved methods of wound
    healing in cattle may jncrease the
    output of vital food supplies ac-
    cording to a report to the Ameri-
    can Chemical Society. Healing of
    wounds through substances con-
    taining sulpha and the prophy-
    lacti¢e protection from wounds
    caused by insect parasites through
    the use of insecticides may add
    over a billion pounds of meat and
    several million quarts of milk to
    the preduction of essential foods.
    According to the report, DDT has
    considerably reduced insect pests,
    while. sulpha containing protein
    building drugs, the so-called “al-
    phabet of life” substances, havq

    greatly reduced wound infections

    and strengthened the health of
    livestock in general,

    “Just Blow”
    WASHINGTON.
    An improved intoximeter facil-
    itates the policemen’s task of
    coping with drunkards. Instead
    of hauling the suspect to some
    distant police station for the
    determination of the alcoholic
    content on the offender's breath,
    the policeman can act on the spot.
    With no chance to regain sobriety
    ous the walk oe eae
    station, t 8
    obey, orders. “Tela to “blow,” he
    must exhale about 3 liters of his
    breath into a balloon, Passing
    through a chemical solution, the
    breath according to its alcoholic
    content decolors the liquid and
    tells the officer whether the sus-
    pect is Innocent or guilty.
    Rain Insurance
    VANCOUVER.
    Holiday strollers whose finery
    got drenched under grey Easter
    skies, lined up before a clothier’s
    “rain-insurance” window to col~
    lect refunds for the damage.
    After seven years of bright Easter
    Sundays, this is the first time
    since the store started
    rain insurances that rain divi-
    dends had to be handed out.



    B’dianIs Trinidad’s

    New Director Of
    Agriculture

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN.
    Barbados — born Dr. Charles
    Holman Barker Williams has been
    appointed r of Agriculture
    of Trinidad and Tobago in succes-
    sion to Mr, E. W. Leach, recent-
    ly appointed to the post of Direc-
    tor of are Gold Coast.
    Dr. iams’ appointment is
    effective from the date Mr. Leach
    assumed his new duties.

    Trinidad’s new Director of
    Agriculture was born in Barbados
    in 1897. was educated at

    Combermere School and later at
    the Imperial Collage of Tropical
    Agriculturaéy Trinidad, and at
    Howard University, U.S.A.

    He was appointed Sugar Agron.
    omist in British Guiana, a
    and afterwards to the post jugar
    Agronomist and Plant Breeder
    same Colony. He came to
    Trinidad in 1949 as Deputy Di-
    rector of Agriculture and is at
    present acting Director of oo

    culture, ele
    As Director of Agriculture he
    will draw a salary of $8,160 a year.

    ————,

    WATCHES

    GOLD, STEEL or

    CHROMIUM
    Models for ladies or gents

    FULLY GUARANTEED !
    15 & 17 Jewels





    Today at your jewellers .. .

    Y. De LIMA

    & CO., LTD.

    20 BROAD ST., and at
    MARINE GARDENS

    SHOFPING CENTRE



    Director of Extra Mural Studies
    at the Universitv College.



    The natural way to

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    If you want to be attractively
    slim, with bright eyes, radiant
    complexion, and real fitness,
    Nature demands that you keep
    your system cleansed of
    impurities. Clinical tests by
    doctors confirm that Bile Beans
    do this, gently and effectively
    Bile Beans are keeping millions
    healthy and youthful in looks
    and figure. ‘Start taking them
    tonight.

    Nature's Gentle Aid

    BILE BEANS

    dust a couple at Bedtime

    [A few

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    PAGE THREE




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    :

    PAGE FOUR





    Wednesday. May 7. 1952





    THIRD EXPORT

    SINCE September last year hard cur-
    rency earnings from the tourist industry
    have been recorded at the banks of the
    island monthly. :

    Total American and Canadian dollar
    earning for the eight months ended April
    1952 have now exceeded one million dollars
    (U.S). Actual Canadian and American dollar
    receipts are $1,087,613. In addition 326,867
    Venezuelan bolivars have been earned from
    tourism during the same period.

    No figures are available to show how
    much Barbados earns from tourism in ster-
    ling and West Indian dollars, but com-
    parison between the number of tourists
    originating from U.S.A., Canada and Vene-
    zuela in 1950 and from other countries sug-
    gests that more is earned from British and
    British West Indian visitors to Barbados
    than from any other source. Of 17,212 pas-
    sengers disembarking at Barbados in 1950,

    those originating from the British West In-
    dies were 13,486, from the United Kingdom
    213, from Canada 425, the United States
    517 and from Venezuela 812. In addition
    1,062 disembarked from British Guiana. It
    is not easy to distinguish returning Bar-
    badians from the number of those disem-
    barking from British Guiana or other Brit-
    ish West Indian territories but it seems
    reasonable to suppose that tourist earnings
    of British West Indian dollars and sterling
    added to the earnings from North Ameri-
    can and Venezuelan sources would bring
    total tourist earnings in excess of $3,000,000.

    Expressed in values of local currency the

    eight months’ earnings from Canada, United
    States and Venezuela approximately equal
    $2,015,637. Earnings from rum exports in 1950 only
    totalled $1,395,846 and total exports from Barba-
    dos in 1950, exclusive of sugar and molasses
    amounted only to $2,043,184.

    Tourism is an invisible export, in the sense that
    there is no record kept of the money earned from
    tourism in the same way that a record is kept for
    the export of biscuits, lard, edible oil, tamarinds,
    hats, building lime or any other of the items ex-
    ported from the island. But the earnings from
    hard currency sources which already exceed two
    million dollars in an eight month period prove
    that Barbados depends mainly on sugar, molasses,
    tourism ‘and rum to pay for its imports. In addi-
    tion tourism after sugar arfd molasses provides
    the greatest opportunity for employment. It could
    provide more but its value to the island has not
    yet been sufficiently appreciated.

    LAWLESS VIOLENCE

    DURING the past fortnight there has
    been a sustained outbreak of violence punc-
    tuated by acts of lawless interference by
    men at night. It is only natural that public
    confidence would be shaken and that
    people will be demanding that something
    be done to afford them greater protection.

    The remedy is not to be found in abuse
    and criticism of the Police. It is rather in
    the hands of the public themselves.

    It will be seen that a few of these acts of
    violence have been the result of domestic
    quarrels which it is impossible for the
    Police to prevent. This does not excuse the
    lawlessness against which there is justifi-
    ably a public outery. Acts of violence are
    indeed too prevalent but it is merely
    through improved social conditions and
    better human relationships that this can be
    remedied. ;

    The Courts, too, in the final analysis can
    assist by imposing penalties which will be
    a deterrent to those who would use knives
    and razors against others,

    But the acts of hooliganism in which in-
    nocent people are attacked and beaten or
    robbed can be controlled if people would
    nat expose themselves unnecessarily to
    danger. That does not mean that people
    should imprison themselves in their houses
    and allow a few lawless young men to roam
    the streets and villages to attack whom
    they will. There are still people whose legi-
    timate business takes them out after dark
    and they have the right to go about un-
    molested and unharmed.

    Public co-operation with the Police is an
    essential factor if this hooliganism is to be
    nipped in’the bud. The action of suspicious
    characters should be reported to the near-
    est Police Station and members of the pub-
    lie should not shrink from going to the as-
    sistance of people who are being attacked
    merely because it “does not concern” them.

    os

    MILK MYSTERY

    THE price of animal feed has recently increased
    by twenty cents per 100 Ibs,

    When animal feed was decontrolled and taken
    off the government's subsidised list on 18 Decem-
    ber 1951 the price wus $6.12 per 100 Ibs, At once
    ithe price rose to $7.04 per 100 lbs,

    To compensate the milk sellers the government
    allowed the price of milk to rise to 13% cents per
    pint for bulk purchase and to 15 cents per pint in
    bottles. The price of animal feed rose again to
    $9.80 per 100 lbs. The reasuns for this rise are
    attributed to increases in the price of imported
    ingredients, higher exchange rates and to in-
    creases in freight rates, To-day the price has ad-
    vaneed still higher and stands at $10.00 per







    —_— |



    Mussolini Sensation When Love Has Fled

    . BARBADOS _ ADVOCATE e

    Italy’s Memorial To ‘Martyr’ |

    MILAN.
    BENITO MUSSOLINI, whose
    bullet-riddied body swung head
    down here in Milan seven years
    ago this month, is to be reburied
    shortly with full ceremony at

    Predappio, Italy's shrine of
    Fascism.

    This spectacular event in
    history has not yet been publicly
    announced. But arrangements

    have been sécretiy completed.

    The Government's approval
    coincides with the coming elec-
    tions in Southern Italy. It hopes
    by the gesture to win over the
    rapidly rising Fascist vote.

    Already, ‘in Predappio, the
    Scene is set. A great sandstone
    sarcophagus has been built for
    the entombment. It bears, with
    Napoleonic simplicity, the legend,
    “Mussolini, 1883-1945.”

    At each corner the masons
    have carved the Fascist symbol,
    the Roman lictor and a bundle of
    bound faggots with an axe in the
    middle. At each end of the sar-
    cophagus is a cross.

    Triumphant memories of a
    Fascist generation which wor-
    shipped Mussolini as he strutted
    the world stage will crowd into
    the chapel with a host of family
    mourners,

    Donna Rachaele, the dictator's
    widow, expects her son Vittorio
    to come over from the Argentine.

    for the funeral Mass.
    Graziani, victor of Abyssinia in
    the days when Mussolini defied
    and defeated the
    Nations, has promised to attend.

    Mussolini’s daughter Countess
    Fdda Ciano, will bring her three
    sons,
    ing figure

    in Rome society.

    League ofp

    { concession
    ‘

    Edda is once more a flash-»

    ‘

    (By CHARLES FOLEY)

    diehard neo-Fascist of Milan.
    On the night of the first an-
    niversary of their leader's
    “martyrdom” by the Communists,
    the body was torn from its grave.
    It was snatched by a band
    headed by Dr. Dominico Leccisi,
    a Milan chartered accountant.
    For three months the neo-
    Fascist moved Mu&solini’s body
    from one hiding place to another,
    with the police hot on their trail.
    During the chase one leg was
    lost. At last the police traced
    Mussolini's body to an abbey
    near Pavia, 15 miles from Milan.
    A priest had givin it sanctuary.
    Again Mussolini's body disap-
    peared. This time the Govern-
    ment whisked it away, hoping to

    remove it for ever from the
    political scene. I understand
    that it was hidden in a

    monastery, also close to Pavia,
    but nobody can be sure,

    Only two Ministers know the
    secret, apart from six monks
    who have been sworn to silence.

    PART 2
    Public Opinion
    Mellows

    . UNDER the threat of a Com-
    munist victory at the polls the

    Marshal* anti-Fascist coalition began to

    break up.

    De Gasperi, Christian Socialist
    Premier, began a programme of
    to Mussolini’s out-
    lawed followers. Today the
    wheel has almost turned full
    circle.

    Ninety per cent of Fascists are

    Mussolini executed her husband, 4 back in their old posts, from top

    the playboy Foreign Minister,

    Red Carnations

    As a climax to the solemn
    service, war-pilot friends of
    Mussolini's other son Bruno, who
    was killed flying his own air-
    craft, will drop two plane loads
    of red carnation over the
    dictator’s shrine,

    Such are the plans; a fitting
    apotheosis, in Fascist style, for
    th career of a dictator. But the
    political paradox is extraordin-
    ary, At this very moment when
    Hitler’s mountain eyrie is being
    dynamited and even his Berlin
    Chancellery has been razed to
    avert a resurgence of Nazism,
    here I find in Italy that Hitler’s
    partner Mussolini is to be im-
    mortalised in the Berchtesgaden
    of the Fascist State.

    What is the explanation? It
    falls into three parts. Together,
    they produce a startling picture

    of the change that by imper- |

    ceptible degrees has transformed

    the scene since Fascism with all -

    fits trappings was “finally over-
    thrown” at the end of the war. ~

    PART 1
    They Spat on His
    Grave

    THIS is the saga of the body-
    snatchers and resurrectionists.
    A macabre chapter,

    After the bloodthirsty lynch-
    ing of Mussolini’s body and that
    of his mistress Claretta Petacci
    outside a Milan petrol station,
    the Government took action.

    The new Ministers, united
    only in their feverish hatred of
    Fascism, feared that Mussolini
    dead might become as sore a
    problem as Mussolini living.

    So they buried him secretly in
    fa field outside Milan, A name-
    less grave without a cross. They
    hoped he would soon be forgot-_
    ten.

    No good. A ceaseless pro-
    cession of women in black came

    out from Milan. They spat on
    the grave, cursing Mussolini for
    causing the i$ of sons,

    husbands, lovers,

    This was too much for the



    Our Readers

    The Stuff of History

    To The Editor, The Advocate,

    SIR,—I am grateful to Mr.
    L. B, Clarke for his comments on
    the series that has just started
    in the Advocate under the caption
    “Our Common Heritage.”

    The assurance he seems to re-
    quire is readily given. It would
    be quite impossible to write of
    the modern democratic move-
    ment in Barbados without re-
    lating it to the impact of Marcus
    Garvey and the United Negro Im+
    provement Association on the
    Island, The biographical sketch of
    Dr. Charles Duncan O'Neale will
    be the appropriate occasion to in-
    tegrate an important movement
    in Barbades with the larger
    movement that was launched from
    Harlem, N.Y.C., and then spread
    like wildfire thrgughout the West
    Indies,

    I am sorry that it will not be
    possible, in the series I am
    writing, to do full justice to
    Garvey and his followers. For
    that I will have to refer Mr,
    Clarke to a larger work of mine
    which is at present in New York
    in the hope of finding a publisher.

    The point made by Mr, Clarke
    is an important one. It would be
    quite impossible to write of the
    beginning of the Barbados House
    ot Assembly without referring to
    the triumph of the English Par-
    liament in 1640. You could not
    write of the Cavaliers and Round-
    heads in this Island without men-
    tioning the Civil War in England,

    ; to bottom of the Administration.
    Count Ciano, for treason at thes In_ these
    time of the Allied invasion. 4

    last few days war
    pensions have been. awarded
    the Fascist militia who form-
    ed Mussolini’s 100,000-strong
    “private army.”.

    All this has been.done quietly,

    in the name of national, recon~ >

    ciliation. it -has been accom-
    panied by — remarkable mellow
    ing of public opinion.

    ‘Italians these days. recall with
    regret the low prices, the
    security and “social order” of
    ithe past. They remember the
    glories of Muscolini at his zenith,
    raising Italy to an envied place
    among the Powers,+boasting of
    his 8,000,000 bayonets, sending

    out his armies to win fresh
    colonies.
    As for the acknowledged

    Fascists, the M.S.1. Party with
    their 300,000 members and an
    unpredictable voting infjuence,
    they talk in terms of adulation
    of The Man.

    PART 3
    Revival of the
    Mystique

    ENTER Donna Rachaele, Mus-
    solini’s widow, a motherly
    nonentity during his lifetime,
    but today a formidable peti-
    tioner,

    For three years she has been
    bombarding mier de Gasperi

    with appeals for the restitution â„¢

    of her husband's body. She
    found she had Italian law on her
    side—also a growing feeling of
    public shame at the nation’s
    savage repudiation, in defeat, of
    the leader who had been idolised
    for more than 20 years.

    Now de Gasperi has suddenly
    given way. Donna Rachaele has
    been told privately that the body
    will be restored to the family for
    burial.

    Probably de Gasperi did not
    reckon with the logical result of
    his surrender. A funeral in the
    Predappio”® shrine -will rehabili-
    tate Fascism, and may well
    revive the whole Mussolini
    “mystique.”

    For Predappio was Mussolini’s

    birthplace. A village cupped in”

    'the mountains of the rough

    Say:

    t he principles of
    Finally, to meet Mr.

    Tuskegee. Co., had been very badly treated,

    Clarke’s stated that they were not prepared
    point, you could not write of the to interfere with the decision of
    upsurge Of the common people in the Barbados Government, and
    Barbados and the West Indies this in spite of the fact that the

    Romagna country, famous for its}
    hot-blooded politics, its)
    anarchists ang — its commercia! |
    acumen,

    The Warrior

    Already, in’ the tourist shops,
    they are dusting up the post-
    cards of Mostaini's Rome, of the
    iron bedstead he was born in,
    of the Houwse~of Fascism with
    its now peeling Imperial archi-
    tecture. .

    Mussolini glorified Predappio.
    On the ruins of the local castle
    he built towers and battlements,
    faked heavily for age. He made
    of it a treasure house for gifts
    from admirers all over the world.

    Here, when the 8th Army took
    it, they found portraits of the
    Duce as a Roman warrior, aS an
    Aztec prince, as a Samurai lead-
    ing a cavalry charge across a
    Japanese silk painting.

    To Predappio came each year
    for Mussolini's birthday — the
    day, July 29, was announced but
    mever his age once he had,passed
    50 — processions from all over
    Italy.

    Foreign statesmen who wanted
    to win favour were photographed
    before the famous four-roomed
    cottage in the Via del Duce,

    Even thi.King and Queen. of
    Italy had to render homage at
    Predappio.

    The Pilgrims

    All these pilgrims would end
    their pious journey at the
    Mussolini family chapel. Today
    it is being returbished for ‘ts
    greatest occasion. It is here
    that Mussolini’s “ funeral Mass
    will be celebrated.

    You walk down an avenue of
    cypresses from the village, And
    as you enter the chapel you find
    that the new pilgrimage has
    already begun. A book beside
    the doer contains 1,000 fresh
    signatures,

    Sacred to. the family dead_ is
    the vaulted crypt: below. Five
    tombs. are there. Mussolini's
    father ‘and mother lie side by
    ‘side. Bruno’s tomb is nearby.
    It is surmounted by a ‘bronze
    Roman sword and a black ban-
    mer with the skull and ¢ross-
    bones of the Fascisti.

    An archway stands ready to
    take the dictator’s sarcophagus.
    But it may be placed instead on
    one side, so that a second door-
    way can be driven through the
    arch to. relieve the press of
    pilgrims. < ‘

    Predappio moves with the
    times, After the fall of Fascism
    all the-bronze busts of Mussolini
    were recast as heads of Pope

    Pius and § Togliatti, thee Red
    leader — you could take your
    choice.

    Soon the foundries may be
    busy again melting the remain-
    der back, Already there is said
    to be a brisk trade in chips of
    stone from the new sarcopha-

    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7,






    PLASTIC
    PROPELLING PENCILS

    LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
    BREAK PROOF 4ée. each

    °
    ADVOCATE STATIONERY

    By BEVERLEY BAXTER



    “All's cold and grey without romance.
    They that have had it have slipped in
    and out oi Heaven.”

    THOSE pleasant lines were written by
    J. M. Barrie in his play “What Every Woman
    Knows.” The world was younger then, and
    yet I wonder if the little Scot was not peer-
    ing into the future.

    Take Hollywood, for example, where the
    output of broken marriages almost equals
    the production of films.

    “They that have had it.” I knew Walter
    Wanger well when he came to London with
    his beautiful chorus girl wife, Justine John-
    stone (they separated later on), who was
    determined to specialise in ee or
    psychiatry or some such American obsession.

    WALTER was intelligent, vague, shrewd,
    and dignified. In fact, he and his wife in-
    sisted upon highbrow conversation at their
    home, which was a bit of a strain on their
    friends.

    Not even a lunatic’s imagination could
    foresee the day when he would put a bullet
    into a rival or that he would get four
    months’ jail with the sentence deferred so
    that he could take his daughter out to din-
    ner. It was more dramatic than any of
    his films.

    NORMALLY there is nothing more boring
    than the tedious little half-loves of Holly-
    wood. Miss Bergman, Miss Hayworth, and
    the amatory pugilist Mr. Tone leave me very
    cold indeed, but I must confess to a consid-
    erable interest in the marital progress of our
    distinguished countrywoman who wase until
    recently Mrs. Clark Gable.

    IN the ante-chamber of the House of Lords
    there hang the portraits of all the wives of
    Henry VIII. In fact the last thing the reigning
    monarch sees before entering the Debating
    Chamber to open Parliament is these lively
    but unfortunate ladies.

    But the historical record of those who have
    slipped in and out of Heaven, or in Barrie's
    words have had it, should not be confined to
    wives. What about the ‘husbands ?

    I merely put forward the idea to Mrs.

    Gable in the interest of history.
    SOME people say that the strain of a boat
    race such as Oxford versus Cambridge is bad
    for the heart, but Lord Maugham, former
    Lord Chancellor and elder brother of Somer-
    set, does not think so.

    “I rowed No. 7 for Cambridge,” he told
    me, “in 1888 and 1889. It didn’t seem to
    do me much harm—but you never can tell.”
    Lord Maugham is 86 years of age and looks
    and sounds exactly the same as when he
    was in Mr. Neville Chamberlain’s Cabinet.




















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    is. -

    An Italiati journal is* paying
    £1,500 for rights. to the story
    oe ere eae

    avechgen ered British Em-|
    pire, Sout # American, “and
    Japanese rights for £1,000. It
    must be soon or.a rival news-
    paper will be approached,

    Then there is the missing leg.
    A toe-bone is reported to the
    police to have been sold for
    several hundred pounds.

    And what became of Dr. Lec-
    cisi, who snatched Mussolini’s
    body after the first of its four
    burials? ‘

    He was amnestied from prison
    and to-day has been voted on
    to the town council of Milan by

    Fascists in recognition of his
    feat.
    And, so, back in Predappio,

    we reach the conclusive episode
    of Mussolini’s career, a life-and-
    death story that history may
    find dramatic, tragic, grotesque,
    but never, surely, banal. ~
    —L.E.S.

    et

    ‘ists for being Socialists and denounces the

    WE were lunching at the stately Londen
    home of sturdy Sir Fergus Macnaghten, who
    will be 86 next month. He damns the Sociai-



    Da Costa's

    Tories for not destroying them. There could



    not be a more striking contrast than that of Newsletter
    the soft legal precision of Maugham’s voice for Men!
    and the boisterous hurricane of our host. !

    We asked Maugham if any others of his
    Cambridge crew had risen to eminence.

    “Yes, indeed,’ he replied. “One of them
    became a mayor.”

    ANOTHER guest at the luncheon was that
    good companion and excellent bridge player
    the Brazilian Ambassador. He represented
    his country in Berlin before the war.

    “The Nazis stirred up a revolution in
    Brazil,” he told us, “and an armed crowd in-
    vaded the President's residence. The Presi-
    dent, however, had no troops to guard him,
    so the rebels went away. They expected a
    fight, and did not want to be unfair.”

    I shall go to Brazil some day. They must
    be charming people.

    WHAT a strange, fantastic thing is London
    at six o’clock of the morning. Driving home
    from the Commons at that hour last Thursday
    it was broad daylight, yet London was like a
    city that had been evacuated at the approach
    of an invading army.



    Among famous names

    those of WELCH MARGETSON and
    RADIAC are unsurpassed in shirts!

    We have them with
    Collars attached and detached.



    1952



    Best Bone China by
    Wellington of Eng-
    land—in choice of
    attractive colours. !
















    without showing how far it was Oil rights jwere being handed
    inspired by the remarkable little over to an American ‘Company
    man whose pronouncements from and Britain would be having to
    Liberty Hall, Harlem, were to pay for Barbados Oil in U.S.
    eapture the imagination of the Funds. If the British Govern-
    world. , ment say that Barbados has the

    Perhaps I may mention here wight to make such decisions,
    that, when the articles have run why is the Local Government
    their course in this newspaper, not prepared to grant the Pan
    it is Proposed, with the per- American _Company.. the same
    mission of the Advocate, to pub- rights as Antigua and Trinidad

    The traffic lights blinked red and green for
    non-existent motor-cars. The zebra crossings
    were unprofaned by a footstep. In Regent’s
    Park even the ducks had hidden from view.
    I used to think in the war's black-out that
    there was nothing more beautiful than Lon-
    don in the shimmering moonlight. But it is
    a wondrous sight on a spring morning before
    life begins,

    THERE was a strange and rather sad little
    tea party last week in a private room at the





    lish them in book form. In that have granted?

    form they will be submitted to ha » Yours, >
    the penoneen, ake = oo ' 4 PILOT.
    ers as a possibie extboo: or ' »

    elementary and, I hope, secondary What Is The Crime?

    schools, There is still a lingering ‘
    suspicion in. certain quarters that To tha Editor, te Advocate,
    it is too parochial to teach our SIR,—I read the letter of Iris
    children something about their Holder in Tuesday’s Advocate
    own people. But it seems to m@ with interest and amazement.
    that, if the history of this Island God’s in His heaven” she quotes
    is linked with the important “all’s well with the world.”
    movements in the West Indies [I firmly believe that from His
    and the outside world, t h is heaven He sees that much is
    objection should be completely wrong in the world.
    removed. y I employ as a yard boy a child
    F. A. HOYOS who looks twelve years old but
    Welches, is almost sixteen. He is one of

    House of Commons. Lord Rathcreedan ana

    |}my Parliamentary colleague Christopher
    | Hollis had asked half a dozen of us to wel-

    come the members of the Bamangwato Tribe
    who had come to London to plead the cause
    of Seretse Khama.

    One need not be a partisan in so difficult
    a matter, but it was impossible not to feel
    sympathy for these black men making their
    first journey to unknown London to plead for
    their chief.

    Da Costa & Co, Ltd.



    CHECK ON THESE:
    VEGETABLES

    Victoria Plums

    To the Editor, The Advocate—

    clear that the Pioneer Group is in
    po Way. connected with the Bar-
    ados

    Ch. Ch. nine children who live with both

    May 2, 1952

    No Connection
    SIR,—I would like to make it

    Youth Movement. Quite

    parents in a tiny wood house,
    fly.outside the
    “wo
    Port
    also

    *nake

    You could not write of the eman-
    cipation crisis in the West Indies
    without relating it to the agita-

    often our children are
    members of the Barbados

    for road,
    outh many. c c
    Movement since they also wear these tragic little eee did

    The mother — a “social butter-
    “wedding “ring”

    a the land to help sup-'
    er family. The father is

    a yard boy.) The smaller
    are frequently . seen
    and unatténded on the





    ~is- the

    atea, put the case with a remarkable com-






    The High Commissioner had refused to

    Aprico’

    _| allow them to use tribal funds, so the journey Pears 7 ne il eee bcs
    was financed by private subscription and eeeenes Dutch Garden Peas
    borrowed money. Pineapple Crush aoe Seeene Wane

    AT least two of the party could speak no Rhubarb Macedoines
    » English at all, but the chief spokesman, who Gooseberries _— :
    had never before been outside his ‘tribal Fruit Salad rer



    mand of our language.



    “Seretse has done no crime,” he said,

    JUST ARRIVED

















    100 Ibs. tion of Wilberforce and Buxton. uniforms, but in fact, tee is-no not ask to be born, “IS to|“therefore he is our chief, and no man can from GENOVA
    It would have been natural to expect that these | YoU could not write of the riots connection between the two soci= become of er — gt take his place. We have said that Ruth is
    rapid increases in animal feed would have some planet Baye on eties. Yours respectfully, eee ‘ould ae hate the mother of his children, and that is the
    See earns De Snes hee ie Office in regard to the rest of COLVIN LESLIE, written such afletter? ~ end of the matter. We did not like the mar- Antipasto,
    calif per pint bulk and 15 cents per pint in bottles the West Indies. You could nog Pioneer Group Leader, The intelli thinkin, rson| -@8@; but now we accept it.” Round tin with con face
    for mili has led to drops in the demand for milk. | Write of the great achievements Landing Rights a 2 WE asked him what would be the effect consisting ©

    who waits until ‘after marriage
    to begin a family is much less
    likely to have more children than

    of the Education Commission of
    1875-76, under the chairmanship
    of Bishop Mitchinson, without
    referring to the movement in En-

    Frozen Salmon
    Frozen Haddock
    Smoked Kippers
    Herrings & Tomatoes

    These drops in demand have led to milk surpluses
    and milk surpluses have led to price cutting below
    the control price

    Milk can now be bought from some dairies in

    Mackerel, Sardines,
    Mushrooms, carrots
    Cauliflower Artichokes
    Olive Oil, Celery

    if Seretse voluntarily renounced his chief-
    tainship. He looked at us with a strange be-
    wilderment that the European mind could

    To the Editor, The Advocate,



    SIR,—In your era pro he a ae support and is Herrin ee a
    i : D ‘or oes —$1.56 and .
    } sale ras ten cents . What is the land to spread the benefits ot well Air Base you truly pointed prepared to love, | d ’
    . 2. oe pint, What is the | BitMation to all classes of socicty. out that the British Government — Social butterflies ! 1 a eee ed his chieftainship,” Mackerel Tomato Paste $1.00 .60 .27
    | pagpte dai eae » being run at a loss? The in- And to come to more recent were refusing permission for the Tragic unwanted _and half) ; ne se renounce i u ip, Sardines Tumnate Seton 7.46
    ed cost of animal teed would suggest this to | times—you could not write of a Pan American Planes to land here starved little babies 1! 1 he said, “it would be disloyalty to the Tribe Anchovies Chili Sauce .72
    j pe og Os a | man like A, Rawle Parkinson and were using Barbados as a Did God give us intelligence | and dishonour to himself.” mh in a
    7 : In that case the longer the government delays | and his work for — ae ore ae done ee monies for this? I gant) Outside on the Terrace a cloud obscured GODDARDS-_—FOR FINEST GROCE
    i " ati a Central Milk Depot the | education, without showing how remembers tha e Britis! ~ 0. : , a our eb
    Wer tietinocd ont sisate be of any dairies left to | profoundly he had been influenc- ernment, when a protest was Yours ‘truly the sunshine. Or was it the shadow of SERVICE.

    produce the milk. Urgent action is required. | ed by Booker T. Washington and made, that the British Union Oil BETSY FORDHAM. Malan ?—L.E.S.


    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1

    952





    Mr. Anthony
    Foreign Secretary, makes a

    Eden, Ge
    joint
    while talking wit Mrs Spofford,



    MR. EDEN MAKES A PARTY POINT

    wife of Mr, Truthan’s retiring
    “Ambassador at Large.” It was
    at the party to celebrate the







    third anniversary of th. signin
    of the North Atlantic Treaty. .
    London Express Service



    It’s An Old Lapp Proverb

    And It Spells Success
    For Scotland’s Reindeer

    SCOTLAND'S experiment to
    help the meat ration—reindeer
    breeding — is going to succeed,

    because Swedish reindeer expert
    Mr. Mikel Utsi was injured in the
    eye by an antler while the first
    herd from Lapland were on their
    way over by ship. According to
    an old Lapland proverb if a herds-
    man is injured by an antler the
    herd will flourish on their new

    pastures.

    The herd — three bulls and
    ‘five cows — are at present in
    quarantine in Edinburgh Zoo.

    Next month they leave for
    Rothiemurchus, Invernessshire,

    where 300 acres have been ringed
    with a 6ft. fence.



    Steady Now—Your Past

    HITLER banned it in Germany
    in 1935. Shinwell banned it here
    in 1947, during a fuel crisis.

    It: The Isis, Oxford's famous
    undergraduate weekly which cele-
    brates its diamond jubilee this
    week with @ double-size (80-
    page), issue, and a cocktail party
    to past and present contributors,

    Many famous literary figures
    were connected with the blue-
    covered Isis when they were at
    Oxford,

    It would take a deep purse now
    to buy articles by Evelyn Waugh,
    Compton Mackenzie, L. A. G.
    Strong, Emlyn Williams: By Sir
    Alan Herbert, Sylvia Townsend
    Warner, Dilys Powell, or Osbert
    Lancaster. The Isis published them
    all—tree.

    Other literary figures joined
    the revival Cherwell, which con-

    stantly lampooned the Isis. Among

    them: C. Day Lewis, Auden

    Spender, Rex Warner.

    hy did they not write for
    A: Tsis instead? “Probably be-
    cause we were not asked to,”
    admits Rex Warner in this jubilee
    number, 4
    The Isis was the brainchild of
    one Montague Horatio Mostyn
    Turtle Piggott. Born: April 27,
    1892.. He edited it for two years
    (time now allowed in the editorial
    chair is only one term).

    Interviewers

    PIGGOTT started the regular
    feature of an “Idoi” in‘which some
    local personality is interviewed.
    One of the earliest thus subjected
    was the Rev. William Spooner,
    then a fellow of New College,
    whose name has given a new word
    to our language. P

    Spooner’s interviewer wrote:

    “No one who heard him will
    ever forget the affecting way in
    which, on his last Speech Day, he
    recited the opening lines of ‘The
    Burial of Sir John Moore:

    ‘Not a drum was heard, not @
    funeral note,
    As his horse on
    we curried’ ”
    The beliefs some Idols expressed
    in their days of Oxford bags com-
    pare oddly with the views they
    now propagate with vigour.
    Michael Foot, for instance, per
    ialist’ M.P. for Devonport,
    a not always of the Left. His

    the ramparts



    Wooden shelters are being built
    So that the reindeer, which were
    among 6ft. deep snow a few weeks
    ago, will not suffer from the sun.

    Soon after Scotland may have
    its first native reindeer. Two of
    the cows may be calving next
    month,

    When the animals arrive on the
    reserve only two of them will be
    allowed out at first, so that their
    eating habits in a_ strange land
    may be observed.

    At the zoo they are eating moss
    brought in crates from Sweden.

    Bells For The Leader

    The herd will be kept together

    by the bells worn by the bull



    (By JAMES LEASOR)

    interviewer wrote: “He describes
    himself as an uncompromising
    Radical.

    “He dislikes the jingoism which
    he attributes to the Tories as much
    as he hates the attack on indivi-
    dual liberty which he believes to
    be inherent in Socialism, but he
    never sneers as the views of his
    opponents,”

    Now what would Randciph
    Churchill say to that, I wonder... .
    In 1912 another Idol was said

    to have “two vices—he is a
    Unionist, Free Trader and an
    oceasional journalist.”

    Seemingly, the occasional

    journalism triumphed over the
    Unionist Free Trading, for Robert
    Barrington-Ward became editor of
    The Times,

    Wanted

    HOW dated some of the jubilee
    contributions seem! Evelyn Waugh
    has an article reprinted from an
    Isis published in 1924. In it he
    writes: “What we want is an-
    other war...when there is a war
    tthe fighting people at least have
    moments of really intense enjoy-
    ment and really intense misery—
    both things which ome wants ai
    our age....”

    And what happens to
    after their term of office?

    editors

    For the most part, nothing very
    sensational. Many drift into
    comfortable obscurity as doctors,

    lawyers, curates, business men,
    and the like. A few continue
    along the writing road: Lionel
    Hale, Tom Hopkinson, Charles
    Graves, Peter Fleming among
    them.

    H. C, Bailey, 1899’s editor, was
    a journalist, for many years, also

    wrote the “Mr. Fortune’ detec-
    tive stories.

    Desmond Coke (1902) wrote
    the classic Sandford of Merton;
    and R. Knox, editor in 1907, is
    now better known as the Rt.
    Revetend Monsignor Ronald
    Knox.

    Arnold Lunn beeame a ski-er
    of international reputation. Ron-
    ald Knox writes in the jubilee
    number: “The editor’s salary (if
    I remember right) was £10 a
    term. And it was the price of
    slavery....It sticks in my head
    that I handed over to Arnold
    Lunn—I rather disliked Arnold
    in those days, and I suppose I

    leader and one of the cows. Bells
    are issued at the rate of one to
    every 500 reindeer,

    For the first three years Scot-
    land’s reindeer will be in the
    hands. of 30-year-old Nicolaus
    Labba, who has been herding
    reindeer since he was a child,
    First Mr. Labba must learn to
    speak English. At present he
    speaks Cnly his native Lapp.

    In October Mr. Utsi hopes that
    woodland reindeer will be
    brought to Scotland to compare
    them with the present mountain
    breed.

    By interbreeding the stock best
    suited to the Scottish Highlands
    will be found.

    A cross between the reindeer
    and Scctland’s ownaered deer may
    be tried.

    But it will be 10 years before
    these strangers help the meat
    raticn.

    —L.E.S.

    Is Showing
    thought it would serve him
    right,

    Theatre men

    MANY editors in the ‘twenties
    sought jobs in the theatre.

    Sir Gyles Isham toured Canada,
    America, and South Africa in
    Shakespeare plays; Anthony Gish-
    ford (1929) is now a director of
    the English Opera Group; and
    John Fernald (1927) is Peter
    Ustinov’s producer of “The Love
    of Four Colonels.”

    Exceptions to the
    rule were Harold Heathcote-
    Williams, now a QC.; and
    explorer Sir George Binney, who
    organised three Arctic expedi.
    tions and took part in two of
    them.

    Lionel Hale was editor in 1930,
    and still edited the magazine for
    a further two terms after she
    joined the local Playhouse as an
    actor. Joseph Grimond (1934)
    is now .Liberal M.P. for Orkney
    and Shetland; and Tangye Lean

    theatrical

    (1932) controls the B.B.C, Eu-
    ropean services,

    Odd man out is Noel Lindsay
    (19383) who, it is said, now

    punches cattle in the Argentine
    for a living.

    Afterwards...

    OF the post-war editors, three
    are dons at Oxford and elsewhere,
    five are journalists, three have
    published books, one is a lawyer,
    one is in advertising, one with a
    shoe.making firm, and one man-
    ages a theatre-club.

    Does being an Isis editor help a
    young man to get a job after-
    wards?

    No, says Beverley Nichols, He
    once asked Bernard Falk, then
    editing the Sunday Dispatch, for
    a job, and listed the Isis as pre-
    vious experience.

    Said Falk dourly: “You may
    live down being president of the
    Union, my boy, but it'll take

    much longer to live down being
    editor of the Isis.”

    For all that, quite a number of
    us have.—L.E.S.

    Birth Control
    At Press Club

    Birth Control will be discussed
    at the Barbados Press Club this
    evening at 4.30. Five members of
    the Club will discuss the subject
    from the following view points:
    Religion; Youth; Family; Women
    and the Comunity.





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    BARBADOS. ADVOCATE





    LOG SIGHTED

    _ The Harbour Master was
    informed yesterday by cable
    that a partially submerged
    log about three feet in di-
    ameter and apparently 30
    feet long — dangerous to
    navigation, was sighted on
    May 5, in a position latitude
    10.27° north, longitude 56.05°
    west. '
    Ships are asked to be on
    the look out for the log.

    ——



    ——

    Leg. Co. Approve
    Rates Of Pay For
    P.S.C. Members

    THE Legislative Council yester-
    day approved that the rates of
    remuneration paid to the chairman
    and members of the Publie Service
    Commission should be:—
    Chairman — $20.00 per meeting

    with a maximum of $80.00 in
    any one month.

    Members — $10.00 per meeting
    with a maximum of $40 in
    any one month.

    In moving that the Counce:
    concur in the resolution, the
    Hon.. the Colonial Secretary re-
    minded members that towards the
    end of the last session the Public
    Service Commission Act was pass+
    ed and he expressed the. belief
    that they no doubt had read in
    the Press that appointments had
    heen made to that commission.
    Even more important was the fact
    that the Commission had already
    started its work.

    He was extremely glad to say
    that Sir John Saint had allowed
    himself to become the first chair-
    man of the Public Service Com-
    mission, and he was quite sure
    that no better Chairman could be
    found.

    The other three members of the
    Commission were — the Assistant
    Colonial Secretary in charge of
    the establishment branch of the
    service, Mr, J. W. B. Chenery.
    Judge of the Assistant Court of

    Appeal and Mr. Douglas Smith, vi

    Resident Tutor of the University
    College of the West Indiés.

    Serving officers in the Public
    Service would not receive any re-
    miuneration above their normal
    salaries.

    Debate At
    e

    Indian Ground

    The Indian Ground Old
    Scholars’ Association will oppose
    a “debate” against the United
    Brothenhood Association of St.
    James on Tuesday night May 13
    at Indian Ground Girls School.

    The subject is “Co.Education is
    desirable in Barbados”, Amongst
    the judges are Miss H, Kellman.
    Headmistress of the Alexandra
    School and Mr. Cameron Tudor,
    Speakers for the opposition are
    Messrs. L. Spencer and G, Mar-
    shall. This is the first debate for
    the Indian Ground Old Scholars
    Association,

    Last Thursday night Mr.
    Weekes, Social Welfare Officer,
    and Mr. F, Downes of Buxton
    Boys’ School attended a meeting

    of the Indian Ground Old Schol-
    ars Association and gave. talks.





    Annual Meeting
    Of Bible Society

    The Annual Meeting of the
    British and Foreign Bible Society
    takes place at the Empire Thea-
    tre on Friday; May 9, at 5 p.m.
    The District Secretary Rev. James

    Innes will be speaker. Dean
    Hazlewood will preside. Repre-
    sentatives from the Anglican,

    Methodist, Moravian and Salva-
    tion Army will take part. A cor-
    dial invitation is extended to ail
    sections of the community to at-

    tend and support qa deserving
    society.

    WATCHES STOLEN

    Maghn Karnani, Manager of
    the “Hollywood Store”, Swan
    Street, City, reported to the
    Police that three gents’ watches
    and money to the amount of
    $27.68 were stolen from the store
    on May 4_ between 4 p.m.
    and 5 p.m, The missing articles
    are the property of Thani Bros

    Ralph Edwards of Boscobelle,
    St. Peter, also reported to the
    Police that his house was broken
    and entered on May 4 and arti-
    cles valued at $35 stolen.

    FIRE
    _ Shortly after 10 am, on May
    5, fire at Springfield Plantation,
    St, Joseph, destroyed four acres
    of third crop ripe canes, the pro.
    perty of Joes River Estate’ Ltd
    The canes are insured,









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    De Grasse Sails On | —
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    DE GRASSE, third largest ship of the French Line, of |

    knots, arrived yesterday in Carlisle Bay, on her first regu-

    PAGE FIVE



    DRINK

    'TON’S
    19,665 gross tonnage, 571 feet long, 72 feet wide, speed of 16 CLAY
    |

    lar yy ge to the West Indies.
    De G

    rasse brought 20 passengers to the island yester- |
    day morning. She left the island at 4 p.m. ‘yesterday for |
    Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Kingston, Jamai-

    ca and will be returning to

    will make her return trip to

    Captain Francois Prigent, former
    Captain of the “Gascogne”’, a vet-
    eran of the navigation in the West
    Indies, is in command of the ship.

    From now on, “De Grasse” and
    “Colombie” will maintain a three-
    weekly service between the West
    Indies and Europe.

    Completely rebuilt after the
    War, “De Grasse” is practically
    2 new ship. Several improve-
    ments have been made on board
    to increase the ventilation in
    the public rooms and cabins.
    Practically all first class cabins
    have private shower or bath and
    toilet. The Main Lounge.
    Smoking-Room, Library, Cafe-
    Terrace, Bar. Gymnasium, are
    located on the promenade deck.
    Children have their private din-
    ing-room and a beautiful play-
    room on the Bort Deck. “De
    Grasse” has more covered and
    open promenade deck space than
    most of the ships of the North
    Atlantic Lines. The service on
    board will be equal to the best
    on the North Atlantic ships of
    the French Line.

    N.Y. Service Reduced

    With ““Colombie” and “De
    Grasse”, the French Line will be
    able to carry in 1952, 8,600 passen-
    gers from the West indies to Eng-
    land and France, but in order to
    resume her three-weekly regular
    passenger service between the
    West Indies and Europe, the
    French Line had to reduce tem-
    porarily her New York line ser-

    ce.

    In addition to this improvement
    of her passenger service between
    the West Indies and England,
    when her new passenger motorship
    “Guyane” will be commissioned
    this summer, the French Line will
    resume her intercolonial passen-
    ger service between Martinique,
    St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
    Trinidad, Demerara, Surinam and
    French Guiana.

    With the two passenger services,
    the French Line maintains several
    freight services between Europe
    and the West Indies. These ser-
    vices include two fruit lines from
    Martinique and Guadeloupe to
    France.—These two lines have
    earried in 1951, 150.000 tons of
    bananas from the French West
    Indies to France—also a bi-month-
    ly freight service between the
    French West Indies and France:
    in 1951, 220,000 tons of general
    cargo have been carried by this
    service, The French Line, besides
    these freight services, has a
    monthly freight service between
    Hamburg, Antwerp, French Ports,
    Porto Rico, Santo-Domingo, Haiti,
    Jamaica anda monthly freight
    service between Hamburg, Ant-
    werp, French Ports. Trinidad,
    Venezuela and Colombian ports.

    Fleet of 92

    The French Line, owner of the
    luxury passenger ships ‘Liberte’,
    “Ile De France”, “De Grasse’,
    “Colombie”, “Flandre”, “Antilles’’,
    has a total fleet of 92 ships for a
    gross tonnage of 602,000 tons.

    Her services include;

    — Passenger and freight linés
    from Europe to the East Coast
    of U.S.A, and Canada

    — Freight Line to the Gulf ports

    -—— Freight Line to the South and
    North Pacific and Central
    America

    — Passenger and freight lines to
    to the West Indies |

    — Passenger and freight lines to
    Morocco, Corsica and Mediter-
    ranean ports,

    The cruise programme of the
    French Line for the winter 1952-
    1953, foresees several cruises from
    New York and New Orleans to the
    West Indies by the s.s. “Flandre”
    and “Antilles”.





    RATES OF EXCHANGE

    NEW YORK

    71 9/10 % Cheques on

    Bankers 70 3/10%
    oer Sight or Demand

    Drafts 70 1/10%
    71 9/10% Cable
    70 4/10% Currency 66 B/10%
    eS ckale + Coupons 68 1/10%
    50% Silver ws
    CANADA

    15 3/10% Cheques on

    Bankers 78 6/10%

    Demand Drafts 13.45%"

    s-scseess. Sight Drafts 73 3/10%
    15 3/10% Cable ,
    73 8/10% Currency 72 1/10%

    Coupons

    71 4/10%
    Silver peer

    pose” us us

    Barbados on May 19 and then
    England.

    Labourer Renianided
    On Larceny Charge

    Frank Drakes, a labourer
    Cave Hill, St. Michael, was re-
    manded .without bail by His
    Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod, Polic
    Magistrate of District “A”, until
    today when he appeared before
    him yesterday charged by the
    Police with larceny as a bailee of
    $10 from Clairmonte Eastmond,

    The charge states that the
    offence was committed on Apri
    12. Eastmond told the court
    that on April 12 he saw the de-
    fendant and after talking with
    him for some time, the defend-
    ant said that he could get a pair
    of shoes for him for $10. He gayi
    the defendant $10 and after wait
    ing for some time, the defendant
    did not return to him. He then
    reported the matter to the Police,



    o



    40'. For Overloading

    Darlington Mapp, a bus conduc-

    tor of Superlative, St. George,
    was yesterday ordered to pay a
    fine of 40/— in one month or one
    month’s imprisonment by His
    Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod
    Police Magistrate of District “A”
    who found him guilty of over
    loading the bus G-81 on Neils
    Road on February 22,

    The case was brought by Cpl
    Cyrus attached to the Traffic

    Branch at Central Station who
    said that he counted 44 passen
    gers in the 'bus which is licenced
    to. carry only 31.

    Mapp had five’ previous con-
    victions for overloading.

    OBITUARY

    Rev. N. A. F. Bourne

    There passed away in Torontc
    Canada, on April 18, at the age of
    89, The Rev. N. A. F. Bourne, B.A
    Rev, Bourne was born in Barba-
    dos in 1862 and went to Canada
    at the age of 19,

    He graduated from MeGill
    University with the degree of B.A.,
    and entered the ministry of the
    Church of England.

    After serving in the Province of
    Quebec, he subsequently worked

    in the Province of Ontario where

    he retired in 1927,

    After retirement he took
    active interest in the Churel
    affairs, filling in many times as
    relief minister. He preached hi
    last sermon a few days before h

    died, The funeral service was cor- |
    ducted by the Bishop of Toronto

    assisted by other clergymen

    Rev. Bourne leaves a widow
    and seven children and many
    grandchildren, He was the brothe;
    in-law of R. L. Seale of Roebuck
    Street.



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    PAGE SIX

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

    Joint Action On C.N.S. Service Urged

    W.L. Govts. Should Seek !-:





    SSSSOOSS OF SSS SSS G9 GSY a
    y
    >
    ~

    SEA AND AiR
    TRAFFIC

    PCS

    While You Sleep

    if you suffer sharp, stabbing pains.



    if joints are swollen, it shows your
    blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
    ney action Other symptoms of Kid-
    new Disorders are Burning, Itching

    West Indian Legislature had so
    far seen it fit to discuss the mat-
    ter and when they considered
    that Capt. Clarke, General Man-

    factory solution of the problem.
    Barbadian Seamen
    He said that they depended on
    C.N.S. for a reasonable amount

    Bill To Increase $SS6690. Passages, “Getting up Night,” Back-

    aches, Lumbagt, Leg Pains, Nervous-

    | cand Rheumatism
    |







    ¢ Colds,
    e e * ager of C.N.S., was expected in : a : e isle ness, Dissiness, Tice under Byes.
    rv ager of C.N-S., was expected 0 of the colony's tourist trade. It ? | lee ee a PONY of Bastay Keres etc, Of
    I u 10 e 1¢ t le k , that the woe cutimated tpat the annua a aries i Sch. Marea Henrietta, M.V. Moneka nary medicines can't help much—you
    ought to let him know thal value of this trade which the ves- | Sch. Gardenia, Cacique Del Caribe, Sch. | must Kill the germs ruining —
    , . elected representative of the peo- sels prought to the island was | Mandalay 30 tons, Capt K. Michell Cystex ends cee” Get Cyetex. trom
    f ‘THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY last night passed »e 'n Barbados were deeply cOM- around $200,000. Another import- lhe oe consti any Chemist on Guarantee to put
    i Add baer: im t id cerned about the matter, aud ant fact was that more Barbadians Km lo ees Post n Gim take ou, Fight or money, back. Act Now:
    ‘ : an “with einer & sok ‘Wee - consider Boned for a satisfactory solution than a a eg —_ p y $8. LADY JOY. from #%. Lucia under be completely well in one meek
    i i i iti dia ‘ . members of the crews of the y Capt. m Parsons. .
    einiate sha the Menem of British Sein gave a resume of the running of nated thot te oy By So the | SEAWELL ee Cystex protects
    ‘ \. Bladder “ou,
    | with a view to further consultation with the $279?" Nelier“hom the begin. 100 odd Barbadian members of the A BILL introduced by Mr. C. Talma under Private) pss at re
    ; : : ; the West Indies from the begin- (ows was approximately $400,000, | Members Business to authorise certain Vestries to increase ARRIVALS—By B W 1A.
    Canadian National Steamships Ltd., in an effort to ning. He pointed oF nS the B.W.I. currency, every year. Sal- salaries payable to clerks of Boards of Guardians of the | Prgm_Grensaa— See art.
    obtain a continuation of the service to the West inonopoly on Caribbean trade and Shonthly to $280. $140 Canadian “respective parishes was yesterday criticised by members Minors. paces, A iketew.
    Indies. they paid tele way. As s satis He felt that every possible step | of the House as being a discriminating Bill and as one which B. Maingot, M. Bayne, B. Bayne. C
    The Address which was tabled by Mr. W. A. Crawford, Ce TN. colainued SS were ee - hur joe 8 in any case should not be proceeded with in view of the | Bares. (oe. Fee we cask. Di lved Fi D
    and amended by Mr. J. E. 'T. Brancker, was agreed to by make’a profit. ‘ Tata he *Sithenit to provide them proposed change in the Vestry system. ey % ar. P aren See 1580 ve : rst a
    a 14-2 division. ar sae Gt to sey, See with suitable | vmployment at sath This Bill was eventually postponed for further con-| &° Prose D. Shiimoton, Bt Shrimpton ac EF Otekiale polane
    Members in favour of the Address were : Mr. L. E. the fac a e operatin - parable salaries in the island. sideration. \ your system, sap your energy, ruin
    i . . ~ penses included $700,000 repre- He said that from the point of For Antigua— our weaken your 2
    Smith, Mr, T. O. Bryan, Mrs. E. E. Bourne, Mr. A. E. Ss. Ponting the balance of the recon- yiew of the C.N.S. themselves, ‘Mr. Allder (I) said that the Mr. A. ES. Lewis (L) said we abate Helen Francis, F. Benjamin, in ninutes MENDACO the pre- :
    Lewis, Mr. F. E. Miller, Mr. C. E. Talma, Mr. E. St. A. version and overhaul costs of the one would imagine that they would Bill savoured of discrimination. he retained the right to judge the| Fer Puerto Rico— lates through the blood, ay curb-
    Holder, Dr. H. G. Cummnis, Mr. M. BE. Cox, Mr, L. A. two “Lady” vessels on their re- reconsider carrying on the service He said that the introducer of the matter on its merits. If he hac Grover Luce, Betty FairBank, Margaret | (0% Sing mucus

    Williams, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr. W. A. Crawford, Mr.

    turn from war service, the oper-

    on certain conditions. Bill should have investigated the

    felt the wi certain members

    | Ridabock, Patricia Holding, Henry Branch

    s Elaine Banfleld, Mr. Seiward Bovell,| §!¥!ng free, eas i
    J.C. Mottley and Mr. O. T. Alld ating profit was $829,277. In 1948, It was likely that if the West In- parochial matters and seen seemed to against it, he would | Dr "allen Gardiner, Many Gardiner, Rob- fol steer. Yast take pleasant, taste
    Those th . r. oe ae os pos Vad tended to it Was $644,105. ‘ dian Governments agreed to in- whether justice was being done to have instigated a counter petition | ert Gardiner, = Nancy Dyer. Monica | jess MENDACO tablets at 73
    wr wired a st were Mr. F. L. disclosed that - ey tom ended to ‘There had been, Mr. Crawford crease the subsidy or if the West poorer employees. so that Honourable members Tha Bionaacioe et Becher Taw. | eer oe ro Se ie :
    The t_and Mr. R. G. Mapp. _ remove the Lady Nelson and the conceded, a decrease in profits in Indian Governments took steps to There were some nurses at alms- would know what was the will of | rence Egglesfield. : though you may have suffered for
    The —— as amended reads: Lady Rodney from the West In- subsequent years. Last year, he guarantee that a certain amount of houses who were working seven the rate of the parishes. For Guadeloupe— years, MENDAGO la 80 satu
    : P ouse of Assembly is dian run. ; understood—he had not seen the trade was conducted yearly in and eight years and only got $18 Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (L) Amke'h el, alk, Sewers S. that It is g ey teed to ve you ff fe,
    sheen oe over the fact Hon. Raatgever, one of themem- palance sheet although he had C.N.S. bottoms, all things being g month although they had to said that it was to be presumed ae ne completely stop your Asthma in $ days
    that the Canadian National (West bers of the R.E.C., had cabled the trjeq {o get a copy—there had equal, then the services of these work long hours. that the various Vestrymen Who! fy Touch With Barbados | %mcn’’, SRST oe tet
    Indies) Steamships Limited, has Chairman asking that a meeting Of peen a deficit ships might be retained. + supporied it were thinking in Ehemist, The gu protects you.
    A ecided to Withdraw the Lady ihe R.E.C. be summoned to deal “Sometime last year the R.E.C. © suggested to Government Mr, J. C. Mottley (C) observ- Coastal Station

    elson and the Lady Rodney from
    the West Indian run as from the

    with the matter. took up the matter after receiv-

    Must Know The Facts

    that certain discussions should be ed that the clerk and Parochial

    terms of the humblest employees |
    and if they thought it necessary,



    : : i Treasurer were one and the same Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
    ‘ 7 R, ing certain information from carried out with C.N.S. in order : © he would support it. cere 5 s J

    Aven of the current year, Before they could proceed to C.N.S. that it was likely that the to find out under what conditions person and spe ee Niobe Mr. R. Mapp (L) and Mr. F. | Ota ta baie dios eteoas thet

    allegedly without full consultation qeal with all the matters under- passenger service might be with- they would agree to continue the Surers were eady getting han Miller (L) also said they would| Barbados Coast Station:— BL

    with the Governments of thé ‘ined by C.N.S., members would drawn — the two passenger service. some salaries. There were others not support it | S.S. P.&T. Pathfinder, Ionian Leader,
    ; British West Indies and British jave io bé aware ef everything boats having been in service for Mr. Crawford pointed out that who should be considered and he . ; | Meretmso- machers Sue, Lord Gigdstone,
    : Guiana which subsidise the that was taking place, Mr. Walcott over 20 years, it would have been while the actual amount of the thought the matter should be sent Nothing New puscie, Wlmen Charboure, Seales, is
    ; service. said, He pointed out that members found necessary to replace them, subsidy had remained unchanged to a Select Committee. Panama, 8. Paula, Tachira, Carrabulle,

    The Hoyse desires to draw to

    i



    the attention of Your Excellency
    the importance of these two
    passenger vessels to the economy
    of the country; the annual valu<
    of the tourist. trade which they

    ; aici ; Valiant, Tanke Rodos, J , Sa-Mana,
    bring to the island is estimated wiole between the British West vicinity fT sis wore OO A obtained and every possible effort was no reason for —t 4 ground. waserd. Bb Anwend Settmsmone.
    at over $200,000 and the wages Indian Colonies and Canada. amount of money was placed made to ensure that the service change then. He moved that the “He said that if Honourable! Vire, Uruguay, Alcoa Partner, Thyra,
    received over 400,000 British West He stressed that the matter was annually from the ante of the be resumed under conditions no Second reading of the Bill be Members who spoke in opposition | Alcoa Cavalier. .
    Indian dollars. : y less advantageous to the West In- postponed until six months hence. of the Bill had given him the as-

    The House accordingly suggests
    that Government should consider
    joint action with other British
    West Indian Governments and
    the Government of British Guiana
    with a view to further consulta-
    tion with the Canadian National
    (W.I.) Steamships Ltd. in an

    could not discuss the matter intel- Mr, Crawford said that it wos
    ligently without being acquainted ynderstood that two vessels were
    with the facts. insufficient adequately to carry

    He said that the address not 9n the service and three were

    only pertained to tourist trade gaiq to be necessary. Construc-
    but was a matter of trade on :

    not one which they could dispose company to what was known as
    of that evening and challenged , vessel Replacement Fund. This
    why member to say that he could now stood at over $4 million. In
    discuss such a matter off-hand. other words, around $8 million

    He said that there was a lot would be needed in order to
    that he would like to say on the jyild only two new ships. The
    matter but members should bé whole C.N.S. W.1. fleet consisted

    given the opportunity of going ; ce
    further into the question of what oained, ships, Mr. Crawford ex

    om the beginning the cost to the Mr. M. E. Cox (L) also. criti~
    itrand Sovenaeake had increased cised the Bill as one which dis-
    since funds had to be paid at the criminated and added that in any
    fluctuating exchange rate. Mini- case the Maude Bill was before
    mum C.N.S. demands for con- the House and was expected to
    tinuance of the service should be be implemented next year so there

    dian colonies than had existed be-~
    fore, Mr. eee concluded, , Vestries Unfit
    Deep Concern

    Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said that Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
    he would like the public to know that the Senior Member for St.
    how deeply concerned honourable Michael had anticipated his inten-
    members were with regard to the tion. He said he sympathised to
    withdrawal of the ships. The some extent with the position in






    Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said

    that he would at no time agree to | Peer
    increasing salaries of persons Who | Rangitoto,
    The | Hurworth, Helicon,
    to do that | Challenger, Drina, Sugar Refiner, Trader,
    General Artigas, K. Bittencourt, Thorunn,

    were already well d,
    present Bill did not see!

    and they were breaking no new

    surance that they knew that the! »
    subordinate staff did not get an
    increase then he would have been
    willing to have the Bill postponed.
    None of the members who had
    spoken were members of the Ves-
    try.






    Crofter, Wellpark, William H
    asse, Regent Caribow, Rakaia, Kern
    Alcoa Pegasus,
    Coracero,
    Canadian

    lis, Ocean Monarch,



    O16.U.S Pat.orr.

    Fort Townshend,
    Bonaire,











    effort on of C.N.S. implied. honourable senior member for St. Which the Senior Member for Miss E, E. Bourne (L) said People who ®
    the bE I eu ; en caren No Inf ‘ Philip had quoted certain figures Christ Church found himself, He that she too could not vote for Ss 8 | B 8] R | brought rellef suffer oro x
    Mr. Brancker moved seconded His humbie submission was that o Information which he had every reason to be- Said that by the introduction of the Bill. The same son who Bie ek etl). hp fevers bana <
    by Mr. Williams that paragraph © matter of such importance >REC ‘ vere fret lieve were correct. ~~ the Bill, the Vestries concerned (St, was. supposed to be Vestry Clerk 1 if 2 #
    iy ms tha’ das er = The R.E.C., when they were first r \ ; Church, did the jobs of hial Trea- reading how this woman
    2 of the. original address should be placed on the Order io1q about the likely cessation of _ He said that there were many George, St. Philip, Christ Fhurch, e jobs of Faroc ee ended her troubles :—
    deleted and the following be sub- Paper of the House so as_to allow uae Me nse’y cessation ©° Barbadian employees on those St. John, St. Joseph, St. Thomas surer, Clerk of the Board of . “y subject to terrible “
    & : the service, asked C.N.S. for cer , ad trated Guardians and clerk of other was ject
    stituted in its place, members to delve into some of the tain figures as regards to cargo ships some of whom used to work and St. James) had demonstra s headaches. While they lasted, I
    The House- desires to draw to /1istory of the C.N.S-West Indian jifteq northbound and southbound With him in various capacitiessand their unfitness to control a Mae yn titer Wawasan fx seemed to lose my sight and all 7
    the attention of Your Excellency ‘¢rvice. during the years 1936—38 and !t seemed that the withdrawal of Government much Oe. ae H Gc a ‘i ny ane ea hak power in My Bangs oni was foc Wi
    the importance of those passen- He regarded the Address a8 @ jog¢ "59 Fon aatvever, in a those ships which employed 2 also referred to the large salaries H. G. Cummins (L) move a 0 lie do or hours at a time.
    vital trade matter and could not : on. Raatgevey, in a adi the Parochial Treasurers get, nor the Bill be postponed in order that My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
    ger vessels-to the economy of the tly Tecent statement declared that this large number of Barbadians, ates atifioation at this tokmbexe could be allowed to go Salts for years, suggested my
    territories ‘affected: to the overall be dealt with intelligently joe ation had not been fur- Would not only mean putting them e200 SRY eee Bill pated’ tnho th ‘e th rat trying them. I did so, and I've
    worth of dhese ‘wo whips Yo the Siradrh Jus tabling an adQFem she The’ posion yas, thal ju af werk, but would couse the MEG, LSC {OS Matfer “such Tip motion war based by = 14 Seeiaae Vere ee ete
    (even a met hg tourist There was a lot of informa- the teeta ale uae my Ah gn authority that matter. to 3 majority. I feel quite cared. MW. : ‘3
    trade, which is estimated to yield tion he had which members did 4),.+ the difference of opinion was there are many tourists who come gy, yg, Smith (L) said that | Those voting for were: Messrs. b Headaches mo mete sewers '
    over $200,000 annually); to the not have and there was a lot ji to the fact that the R.E.C. to our shores annually by the 16 matter should be looked at Miller, Mapp, Lewis, Talma, and to the uusaspecred AicuM oe
    benefits these ships have con- e a — ye rer apparently wanted the figures as lady boats who will not come bYgievom the angle of the job and Holder, Brancker, Williams, Cum- in the system of stagna
    ferred as carriers of passengers ee thi aah now Ol. they applied to all cargo while plane” he said. “If these ship Mig who held the job. If there mins, Cox, Crawford, J. C. Mot- waste material, which poisons
    who are so inadequately served He felt that this information (Fo i niy furnished those as ap- ave withdrawn, I know that manyâ„¢\y4. any question, it should be tley, Vaughan, Allder and Mrs. the blood. Remove the nous
    otherwise to the inhabitants of Should be made known to them. [104° 45 the line obviously, the of them will find jit dificult to) that one man should not hold the E. EB. Bourne. accumulations — prevent them
    this colony for whom employ- , He said that it was not to say BUT. heauired by the R.E.C, come here especially the oldet|two jobs, but not that the man — Voting against were: Messrs.| evaé burn com> won't have te Werer any mipre,
    ment worth over $400,000 B.W.I. that they were behind hand be. vovid have to be supplied by the People who come not for a few | should be underpaid for a particu- L. E- E, D, Mottley, and that is And that is just how Kruschen us
    yearly is being afforded mem- couse no other Chamber had yet’ (agian Government at Ottawa, Weeks, but for the season. These \jar job, F. C. Goddard. oO ee Bete ngs § and lasting relief i
    bers of the crews of these boats. discussed the matter, His _con= "Since the C.N.S. had decided to Old people preferred to travel by Comfort—Promotes Heal y cleansing the system thor- tif
    was accepted by Mr. tention was thal sich a Mi mem. Withdraw the ships without furth- the lady boats regardless of the 7 oughly of all harmful, pain-giving ns
    Crawford. é tion with the Govern- cost and it wi a w to the Gia... . Fis
    Initiating the debate, Mr. W. A. Pets aad at a jar here rete ee A aaa Raatgever tourist industry if they are de- oW " For leather ait your nearest chemis® or
    Crawford (C) said that it ate Steers it Titelligently Sposa to Vad cabled the R.E.C. Chairman, Bled that privilege’. °e tores for Kruschen. oe
    immediate » y. ins
    — epeevens Of are At this stage a division was foo ap en aomeet pagent’ — Mr. Goddard said that there of every colour— 3
    r taken and it was decided by a a o eer & Pp * were many other aspects of the f i
    Iie said that the €.N.S, were 13—2 majority that the matter the matter. matter. It was often said that It cleans, preserves—and how it a
    sorving the island for a number of would be discussed. Those voting Mr. Crawford said that the the merchants in the West Indies p : ; "te
    years and now the Company was for the discussion were: Messrs. pC, was only a Committee ap- did not support the Canadian polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s. it
    considering removing the Lady Smith, Lewis, Mapp, Miller, Talma, Vointed by the West Indian Gov- National Steamships, but it was 7 ie 7
    Itodney and Lady Nelson from the Cox, Williams, Brancker, Craw- ¢:nments to deal with economical his experience that it was the Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
    West Indian run, As far as he ford, J. C. Mottley Allder, God- jatters but there was no reason Other way. It was often said that \ : \
    knew no attempt was made by dard and Mrs. Bourne, Mr. Wal- why an Elected Chamber should the Canadian shi did not sup- the difference it makes to yout shoes!
    any of the West Indian Govern- cott and Mr. Holder voted against. j.6¢ discuss the matter at that stage port their own ships.
    ments to have further consultation Mr, Crawford said that he ap- ij, order to allow both the R.E.C. The majority of merchants or
    with C.N.S, since the announce- preciated the disadvantage mem- 244 C.N.S. to get some idea as importers in the West Indies 9
    ment. He asked that leave be bers might be at, not having all to popular opinion in the colony. were very conscious of the ser-
    granted to debate the Address, —_ information pertaining to the mat. ““‘herefore while Hon, ‘Raat- vice the Canadian ships were
    . F. i, Walcott (L) objected ter before dealing with it. He cover was waiting on the Chair- rendering to these shores and SHOE CREAM Flakes coming to you crisper,
    to leave being granted. He said said that after a certain amount yian of the R.E.C. and while were only too willing to co- fresher! Your bargain in
    that matters of such vital impor- of discussion the debate could be they also hoped for something operate. He therefore sup- : Kellogg’s
    tance, such as the present address, postponed, if desired. beneficial from the R.E.C., it was. ported the address wholeheaft- tuum vnreuaccnc esc Flakes.
    could not be debated from a sen- General Manager Arriving | their duty, at the earliest possible edly.
    timental point of view. He said that Mr, Walcott had) stage, to take any steps which If more light could be thrown MOTHER KNOWS 4 BEST!
    The matter arose after C.N.S. raised the poif that no other might assist in obtaining a satis- @ On Page 7
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    |) WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952
    Envoy to Argentina

    Po

    "No Storage Charge
    or Goods In Bonds

    THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution
    “sanctioning the Trade Act Regulation which among other
    _ things allows that no storage charges shall be levied by
    G Spam on goods stored in a privately owned approved
    bond.
    " This is the second time this matter came before the



    THE Legistative Council met at
    2 pu yesterday, the Hon. J. D.
    Cha: © presiding.



    The clerk made an excuse for
    the absence of Hou, Mrs, Muriel

    ell.
    The Hon. the Colonial Seerctary
    laid the following documents:
    The Trade Act (Storage in Ap-
    Proved Bond) Regulations, 1952.
    Quarterly return of transaction:
    in Rum to the Sist of March, 1952.



    c Report of the Registrar of
    louse and objection then was that no firm should be singled Talat te
    t for such treatment. Report of the Registrar of

    Bill yesterday was intro. authority at frequent intervals, Friendly Societies for the half

    year ended Sist December, 1949.
    Report of the Auditor General
    on the Audit of the Accounts of
    the Colony for the year 149—)0,
    The Hon. G, B. Evelyn present-
    ed a petition from the Vestry of
    St. Philip praying for permission
    to enter negotiations aimed at
    erecting an Isolation Hospital.
    The Hon. G. B. Evelyn present-
    ed another petition from the Ves-
    try of the parish of St. Philip
    Praying for permission to lay
    rates to assist in the education
    at the Lodge School of the son
    of @ parishioner in straitened
    circumstanees and also to raise a
    further sum for scholarships of

    ited by Mr. M. E. Cox who re- for under the regulations, any
    hded the House that a Bill firm which had been given the

    h would. have allowed the privilege would be required to
    i -American Tobacco Co. to take out a bond with some
    t a warehouse without pay- guaranteed company for the pay-
    g rent to the Government was ment of any loss that might be

    ed in October 1951. At that incurred, And for that reason, he
    me members expressed un- said, he was glad.

    ingness to pass the Bill with.
    it the assurance that the Gov-
    ent would collect rent from

    he Company.
    The Assurance was given the
    fouse at the time, that their



    Albert F. Nufer

    A CAREER DIPLOMAT, Albert F.
    Nufer, 58, of New York, has been

    Willoughby Gonies



    a BARBADOS



    ADVOCATE

    In The Legislature Yesterday
    COUNCIL

    $3,400 at the disposal of the Gov-
    ernor-in-Executive Committee to
    supplement the Estimates 1952-53,
    Part 1, Current, as shown in the
    Suppicmentary Estimates 1952-55,
    No. 3, Sieh Sonye the Schedule
    to the Resolution.
    Resolution to approve the rates

    remuneration paid te the
    Chairman and members of the
    Fublic Service Commission.

    Resolution to approve the Order
    entitled “The Civil Establishment
    (General) (Amendment) No. %
    Order, 195%," made by the Gov-
    ernor-in-Executive Committee on
    the twenty-seventh day of March,
    1952, under the provisions of sec-
    tion 3 of the Civil Establishment
    Act, 1949.

    Bill intituled an Act to amend
    the Diplomatic Privileses Act,
    IT.

    The Council passed the follow-
    ing bills;—

    Bill intitaled an Act te amend
    ae Diplomatic Privileges Act,
    1947,

    Bill intituled an Act to confer
    upon the Censular Officer's of for-
    eisn states with which consular
    conventions are con do by Her
    Majesty certain p relating
    te the administration of the
    estates and property of deceased













    jews w be expressed in

    nominated by President Truman the children of parishioners of Persons; to restrict the powers of













    he Executive Committee and @ From Page 1 to be the new U. S. Ambassador to ee ee : Evelyn presented a Fines pecanaar te eSoee' tae saatal:
    ght be adhered to. But it was The it ord.. Combermere”.- to 26 Argentina. Nufer will succeed third petition on behalf of the ar offices of such states to amend
    e felt that the “Government e 18 : years old. asking for permission to purchase to confer immunities and privil-
    id not ask for rent from priv- The “Lord Willoughby” was Buenos Aires post abou\ two land for the purpose of erecting exes on consular officers and em-
    ds. built ially.“ enby a months ago to become Ambassa- thereon a communal bath. Ployees of foreign states and
    specially “to tow fresh water dor to Italy. (International) The Council concurred in the for purpo connected with the
    Losing Revenue? barges from port to vessels lying i A ET eas Tra following resolutions: — matters said,
    - at open anchorage in Carlisle ‘ Resolution to place the sum of The Council adjourned sine die.
    ‘Mr. O. T. Alider (1) ques- Bay” and designed “to prevent e ° HOUSE ”
    ned whether Government would 4@â„¢Mage due to swell when lying oint ction
    F : alongside vessels at anchor.”















    losing a source of revenue

    has a beam of 15 feet, is 8 ft 2 ins,
    deep, draws forward 4 ft. 2 ins.
    - 2 ins. of
    cruising speed is
    given at 8% knots, but she exceed-
    ed that on her trial run. She is
    smaller than both the “Lord Com-
    bermere” (80 feet long by 20 feet
    wide) and the “Ida” (76 feet long

    concern Government at all,
    a license had to be bought
    he did not see why such
    Bond owners should not be’
    n to pay.
    Mr. A. E. S, Lewis (L) said
    would compliment the Gov.
    ie Sent" fent ties el
    O ren’ rom ese i
    ers. If the Government had by 46 fect wide).
    ficient confidence in the bond “The “Lord Willoughby” is ex-
    J ers to allow them to have pected to be more economic on fuel
    p dee nae » ia ee eo than both the other tugs. The
    E c mn » reason, she urns diesel while
    "business would be facilitated, es- the “Lord Combermere” is an oil
    ppectelly with a view to encourag- burner and the “Ida” a_ coal
    . ind Oppaattion burner. She too has the saven:
    age 0 eing “button-star
    Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said that while steam has to be got up on
    on the last occasion the Bill was the other two craft before their
    ee obj








    ection was that one engines turn over,

    rm should not have been singled She is equipped with 2 Ruston
    out for such treatment, and for and Hornsby six cylinder high
    that reason he was glad to see the compression single acting diesel to
    Resolution introduced then which deliver 204 B.H.P. She can carry
    extended to all businesses a enough fuel to enable her to run
    similar privilege. at full speed for 48 hours without
    He said that during the war nee a oa alld abt
    _ years exporters of rum were e and salvage p §
    a ig to give them along with a searchlight which
    greater accommodation in bonded can throw its beam 300 yards
    “warehouses to facilitate the hand. @way "Sauer wren ae
    ; and a

    ia ey te permited comet gn te
    os oe eee mee a bigger crew to man her than
    ee ee CUR eG > ee the “Ida” because her water barge
    de ee Sao at the tes Oe eae will be carrying her own sailors.

    er of the petroleum warehouses
    nd then the market were made

    d. MAIL NOTICES

    MAILS for St. John, N.B., Halifax,
    No Loss Or Danger N.S. and Montreal by the MV. CAN.
    CHALLENGER will be closed at the Gen-

    Therefore the Resolution sought eral Post Office as under:

    er -—
    te do what should have been cone _ Parcel and Registered Mails at 2 p.m.
    then. In the new Resolution, it is Qrdinany, Mail at 2.90 p.m. on the 8th
    d “MA . Lueia, Bi Fa
    “erect their bonds outside of the Grenada and Aruba by the M.V.
    ty limits where land was cheaper IQUE DEL CARTBE will be closed at the
    ‘and fire hazards, which was al- — parcel Mail at (12 noon. Registered
    nger wou, Mail at 2 p.m. inary ‘ail a le
    9 da Sor the city, ould p.m. on 7th May 1952.
    lessened. MAILS for London by the S.S. Sf¥-
    e added that no danger or loss ATOR will be closed at the General
    evenue could come to the Gov- Post Office as under: :
    isi il at 10 a.m. Reistered Mail
    ent if careful supervision and re ats, Seaiaed Mail at 2.30 p.m
    ‘k were made by the Customs 6n the 7th May 1952

























    KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always
    pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup-
    plies the important food essentials needed for
    babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
    readily digested—another important feature.

    Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
    ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

    1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

    bhips to these parts and in later

    When the CoMtrol and Marketing Board
    the Resolution became law. She is 59 ft. 9 ins. long between Dr. Cummins laid tker fehane fancy molasecs produced. during

    said that though a private in- the perpendiculars and has an rge ing:— the crop year 1951-08 fixed by

    vidual’s buying of a radio did overall length of 60 ft. 6Gins. She Quarterly return of transac- the Governor-in-Execujive Com-

    tions im run to 3ist March, 1962.

    Report of the Auditor General
    for the year 149—50 .

    Report of the Registrar of
    Friendly Societies for the half
    year ended June 30th, 1949.

    Report of the Registrar of
    Friendly Societ4s for the half year
    ended Bist December 1M)

    ‘the following notices
    given:—

    Bill intituled an Act to amend
    the Stamp Act, 1916.

    Resolution to place the sum of
    $120 at the disposal of the Gov-
    rernor-in-Executive Committe to
    supplement the Estimates. 1952-
    53, Part I, Current, as shown in
    the Supplementary Estimates
    1952-58, No. 5, which form the
    Schedule te this Resolution

    The House passed a Resolution
    to sanction the Regulations en-
    titled “The Trade Act’ (Storage
    ti oppenved Bond) Regulations,
    M52;

    A Resolution to appreve rates
    Payable to producer and rate of
    tax payable to the Fancy Molasses

    mittee on the advice of the Fancy
    Molasses Control and Marketing
    Board in accordance with Regu-
    Jations 6 and @ of the Barbados
    Fancy Molasses Production and
    Export Regulations, 1938

    further

    @ From Page 6

    on it by the honourable junior
    member for St. Peter, he would
    be only too glad to know as this
    matter was a very vital one to
    the West Indies.

    Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) said that
    he too would like to support the
    Address because he felt that the
    discontinuation of the Canadian
    National Steamship service would
    be a tragic blow to the economic
    welfare of these islands.

    It seemed to him that Barbados
    was destined to furnish leadership
    to the other West Indian islands,
    hence he did not see that they
    were going out of their element if
    they attempted to discuss the mat-
    ter that afternoon.

    As the honourable junior mem-
    ber for Christ Church had said and
    rightly so, there were many visi-
    ors who came down Here annually
    and did not like to travel by plane,

    He said that anything they could
    add to the discussion was timely
    and absolutely necessary and he
    hoped that their utterances would
    stir the Government to action .to
    cee that the steamship company
    continue to function and serve, not
    enly this island, but the other
    islands in the West Indies.

    Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that
    much had been said with regard
    to this matter. When he first
    heard that the Canadian National
    Steamship Company was going to
    withdraw its ships from the West
    Indies, he was grieved about it.
    He did not know whether it was
    impracticable for the company to
    carry on the service any longer
    or whether the subsidy was too
    small.

    The C.N.S. used to operate three

    The House postponed
    consideration of the Second read-
    ing of a Bill to authorise the
    Vestrie# of the parishes) of St.
    George, St. Philip, Christ Church,
    St John, St Joseph, St. Thomas
    and St. James to tnorgase the
    salaries payable to the respective
    Clerks of Boards of Guardians of
    those parishes.

    were

    The House passed an Address
    suggesting to Government to con-
    fider joint «action with other
    British West Indian Governments
    and the Government of British
    Guiana with a view to further
    consultation with the Canadjan
    National (W.I.) Steamships Ltd,
    in an effort to obtain a continu-
    ation of the service

    The House adjourned to Tuesday

    May 20, at 3 p.m.



    Syrup Factories
    Closing: Vaughn
    Blames Coopers

    FOLLOWING the introduction of a Resolution to ap-
    prove rates payable to the producer and rate of tax payable
    to the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing Board on

    Vv. B. Vaughn (1) told the House that the people of his
    constituency were saying that 60 or 70 coopers were being
    maintained in Bridgetown at the expense of hundreds of
    years the number was reduced to Workers at syrup factories which have recently been closed
    two. He beleived that it would down,

    be a very sad state of affairs as | These syrup factory workers
    far as the colonies were con- have been put out of work be-
    cerned if these ships were re- i. is cesoteing expensive to
    moved. ship by puncheons and importers

    He had heard certain figures are taking less, it was said.
    being quoted that night with .
    regard to those ships but he did a Teetiee of pees oe it
    not think they were in q position wand aid that if ‘eee aude
    to quote figures, Any ane buy molasses by bulk more cheap-
    quoted: that nies would only ly than by puncheons from Bar-
    “He however hoped that they P&dos, sales here must drop and
    Re eow eves pe Y some factories close down.

    would have more ships coming to Mr. Vaughn argued that the
    the West Indies and better ships, proater number of en vomit. te
    and it was very refreshing to kept in work

    learn that something was being

    done about the matter.



    Comet Jet
    Completes
    Record Trip

    LONDON, May 6.
    Britain’s jet airliner Comet ar-
    rived back here toseday from South
    Africa ending the 13,448-mile
    round trip that broke all records
    for passenger flights.

    as too slow” British air-

    The Resolution approving the
    rates was eventually passed.

    Mr. O. T. Allder (I) first
    brought up the matter of syrup
    factories being closed down. He line officials commented.
    added that he had heard that it On’the plane which lopped a
    was an ee to squeeze out third off the normal flying time for
    pt head of iivasiowk and tear some small molasses proprietors. the London ~ Johannesburg and

    method of feeding and manage- Mr. V. B. Vaughn said that the oe Se ie ee
    ment. The field arrangement must people of St. John were saying Airways which owns the Comet
    be planned and laid out in the that the factories ay o She LOmMet:

    were being “*,
    no i q ‘We have wasted time both
    manner required by the Depart- closed down because it was being ways" hawatd, “Dhere ia alll some

    ment of Agriculture to facilitate seen to that 60 or 70 coopers were 3 ie
    cultivation by tractor drawn im- kept in work. In other words, the ‘!ack in the rope we can take up”.
    plement. Union in order to maintain a few Overall time for the journey

    5. Tenants will be encouraged coopers in Bridgetown were con- each way was about 23 and a

    to co-operate whenever economic tent to let thousands of country half hours,
    or social advantage can be derived workers suffer.

    therefrom in such matters as (a)
    the purchase of supplies, (b) the



    Leg. Council

    . @ From Page 1
    and area of each crop and number

    This would be
    to about 21 hours inside a year
    marketing of crops and produce Supply Exceeds Demand Sir Miles said, Earlier when the
    (c) the use of irrigation equip- Mr. L. A, Williams (L) a mem- plane touched down at. Entebbe,
    ment if water is made available ber of the Fancy Molasses Board Uganda, BOAC Chairman an-
    for irrigation, (d) the hiring and said that at present more syrup nounced that because of the suc-
    use of mechanical equipment for was being produced than dhey cess of this first passenger jet
    cultivation and (e) in any other were getting a demand for and pervice he would speed plans for
    useful manner. that was the root of the whole q 6-hour jetliner flight between
    6. The land is to be leased at question. He said they were en- New York and London.
    the rate of $20 per acre per anm- deavouring to get a better balance ;
    num for a period of five years, of supply and demand. Present Stratocruiser services
    renewable for further periods of Mr, F. L. Walcott (L) said that over the Atlantic take between
    five years on terms and conditions jt had been proved that the labour 12 and a half and eighteen hours.
    to be mutually agreed. ; cost in puncheons was not as ex- ‘The Comet’s average speed on
    7. The lease may be terminated pensive as labour cost in other the return flight was 400 MPH
    by Government on three months things, Of course the honourable against 418 on the outward jour-
    notice if the tenant . member for St, John did not pre- ney BOAC officials said. Time
    (a) fails to pay rent petsiys ithe tend to represent organised work~ from the take off to landing total-
    months of the date on which ers and he could make the indict- jeq 1§ hours 56 minutes for the
    Sgro dt: saad Iding â„¢ent he had made. return flight compared with 16
    (b) fails to cultivate the holding “He said that the year a lot of hours 35 minutes for the outward

    cut gradually



    2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

    3. KLIM quality is always uniform

    4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

    5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
    KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

    7. KLIM is safe in the speclally-packed tin

    8. KLIM is produced under strictest control






    water,

    add eS KLM, vB

    and you have pure, safe mile

    KEE










    cote MALIK

    FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVEB



    jn a_manner satisfactory tO .viu5 was being sold to Canada journey, —U.P,



    the Department of Agricul- there would be no closing down
    ture; . of factories. He said too, that
    (c) fails to reside continuously on there. was nothing, as far es the Re c
    the holding. Resolution was concerned, to Sfpzke At U. C.W.I:
    nig oat with the price 7 k
    7 $ as it was .
    U.S. Arid Ganadiant ecg \ Students Coo.
    oi $ Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said it
    Montreal, May 6. was unfortunate that the small (From Our Own Correspondent)
    The American dollar closed on factories which produced should KINGSTON, Jaca., May. 6
    Monday at a discount of 1 15/16 be closed down and he could well | Women students of the Univer-
    per cent. in terms of Canadian realise what the members would sity College had to prepare a meal
    funds and was unchanged from feel as it would be a matter for the student body at the ee
    Friday’s close, that is, it took $ .98 touching the workers of their eral kitchen and domestic = 4
    1/16 Canadian to buy $1 Ameri- constituency, He could well real- dome by undergraduates them-
    can. The pound sterling was $2.75 ise, oon ae, ey oe want R selva eg nee a she ae
    5 . expression opinion from the non-academic staff of .C.W.1.
    a nee a cable Wate Uovertment, but it was all a mat- went on ot 3 eer’ cites
    The Canadian dollar went down ter of supply and demand. DE i eae Pere een
    1/32 of a cent at premium of 1 é e os me to - eee — Be pall hang bakd eons
    i j liom were t ig to stave o e e , “pe
    oe SS ee anen shipment as long as possible. ‘workers eae Fem, io
    exchange dealings ©n Monday. "
    The pound sterling went down
    1/16 of a cent at $2.80 5/8.

    versity
    Barbados was not the — dispute.
    a a ee Wort Indies “whid Over 200 employees launderers,
    made fancy molasses and it had waitresses, telephone operators,
    recently been discovered that the chauffeurs, carpenters, gardeners,
    cost of shipping molasses by pun- ©00S, chambermaids, electricians,
    cheons had increased its price by stopped work protesting against
    43 cents per gallon. Nobody was inadequate and anomalous in-
    criticising Government. creases in the recent wage scale,
    d which cost the University College
    |the movement of cattle through- In other countries the majority an extra $20,000 a year. This is
    {out the whole of England and was kept supplied and as time the second strike of workers at
    | Wales as a grave epidemic of went on that would become in- the UCWI in the last two_years.
    foot and mouth disease spread evitable here. Bulk shipment in- The first took place last Febru-
    |still further afield.—U.P. evitably had to come, ary over a similar dispute,
    '

    CATTLE DISEASE

    SPREADS IN U.K.
    LONDON, May 6.
    | Government to-night banne

    fancy molasses produced during the crop year 1951-52, Mr. %



    GOVERNOR [wis Monoz Marin, of

    Puerto Rico, is shown in Wash!»

    ton after he had been taken ashore

    from the S.S, Inez by the L

    S

    Coast Guard and landed at An-

    napolis, Md. It was reported to

    be

    a move to forestall an assassina-

    tion attempt to be made at Ba

    Iti-

    more where his ship was sched-

    uled to dock.





    W. Germany, U.K.

    Best European

    Buyers
    MEXICO CITY, May

    (International)

    6,

    Mexico’s Economy Ministry said

    that Britain

    and Western Ger-

    many have become the best Euro-

    pean customers for

    Mexico's

    metals. It said Britain with pur-
    chases totalling 42,936 tons last

    year was the leading buyer of
    dustrial metals while
    bought 290 tons of
    metals,

    However the United States
    mained Mexico’s number
    world customer accounting
    401,098 tons for industrial use
    6,307 tons of precious metals.

    in-

    Germany
    precious

    re-
    one

    for
    and

    Other leading European mar-
    kets for Mexican metal are Bel-

    gium, France,

    Norway and
    Netherlands.

    the

    The Ministry said that metal-

    urgical and mineral exports

    last

    year amounted to almost 2,000-

    000,000 pesos.
    In Latin America,

    Argentina

    with purchases of 11,238 tons and
    Brazil with 11,824 were Mexico’s

    best industrial markets.—U.P.

    Maxim Confident
    Of Beating Sugar

    Ray Robinson

    NEW YORK, May 6.

    Confident Joey Maxim

    day as he signed the

    called
    t “a silly piece of paper’ Tues-
    contract

    ‘with Sugar Ray Robinson for a

    return title

    bout in case Robin-

    son wins Joey’s light heavyweight

    crown at the Yankee Stadium
    June 23,

    “This is one contract I will ne
    need to use” declared Max

    on

    ver
    im,

    “Robinson may give me a good
    fight for about six rounds but after
    that he will be a goner because

    of my weight
    stamina,”—U.P,

    Soviets Have No
    Right In Japan

    JAPS SAY

    advantage, ¢

    and

    TOKYO, May 6.

    The Japanese Foreign

    Office

    said that Russian representatives

    have no legitimate business
    J

    in

    apan and it “presumes” they will

    &o back to Moscow goon,

    Foreign Office spokesman Akira

    Miyazaki added “but for the ti

    me

    being we are not taking any steps

    to force them to leave.”

    Russia refused to sign the San

    Francisco Peace Treaty and s
    is technically at war with Jap
    The staff of Soviet Major A,
    Kislenko, a former member of
    now defunct Allied Council

    till
    an,

    P;
    the
    for

    Japan has kept within the Soviet

    Embassy building since Japan

    gained independence last Monday,

    —U.P.

    Russia’s

    A-Bomb
    Strength Is Great

    WASHINGTON, May 6.

    Democratic representative Hen.

    ry M. Jackson,
    Joint

    member of

    Congressional

    Committee

    on atomic energy said that Rus-

    sia has enough atom

    bombs to

    cripple most of the United States

    industrial centres.

    Jackson said that last October
    he had warned that Russia could
    launch an atomic attack on 20 or

    30 American cities
    threat is far greater.
    Union now has
    bombs and

    “Today

    enough
    international

    carriers to deliver them to c

    ple most if
    major industrial areas,”

    The Soviet
    atom

    air
    rip-

    not all America’s

    —U-P.

    Road Paved For





    Oil Settlement

    DENVER, Colorado, May

    6.

    The Federal Government paved

    the way for eventual appeal

    by

    Truman to 90,000 oil workers to
    call off the crippling six-day-old

    walk out.
    The

    Wage Stabilization Board

    moved back into the dispute as

    the gasoline shortage
    inroads on air

    The exact course
    WS.B. was not

    made

    of action
    immedia

    new
    transportation.

    by
    teiy

    learned. However it was felt that
    the Board might refer the case to
    Truman with a report that settle-

    ment efforts appeared futiie
    long as the strike continued.
    The way would then be c

    s0

    lear

    for the Chief Executive to appeal

    for resumption

    the strike-bound industry on

    of production in

    the

    grounds that the walkout threat-

    ened National Defence.-—U.P.



    {







    PAGE SEVEN




    The beauty
    of Ferguson cottons...

    exquisite designs blossom across




    a ts
    ff scersuckers, cambrics, voiles,

    and haircords eee stay une hanged through

    sparkling colours

    wash after wash . . . these are the lovely crisp Ferguson

    beautifully into clothes

    cottons that make up so / { |

    for your children (/

    and yourself.




    Obtainable from all leading stores

    #THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabries—
    pec *
    satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.

    Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge,







    PRS SCO LOOUY

    OUR AIM
    REVERENCE and SENTIMENT
    in

    MORTUARY SERVICE.





    It is not the policy of HINDS & CO, LIMITED, FUNERAL
    DIRECTORS of TWEEDSIDE ROAD, SAINT MICHAEL, to
    advertise our SERVICE in words, but actions,

    However, although our efficient service is widely known,
    we have an obligation to the public to bring to their atten-
    tion any and all outstanding developments that our service
    has made available. Many have proven without any ques-
    tion of a doubt that we can offer the best in—

    (1) FUNERAL SERVICE
    (2) SCIENTIFIC EMBALMING

    Thousands have proven the first fact to their entire satisfaction
    since 1931; there are some who are not aware of our second
    and most recent technical service.

    OUR AIM is to meet the two essential needs of REVER-

    ENCE and SENTIMENT for the departed, by affording those
    who mourn, the mental satisfaction from the last view of
    their departed loved ones,

    We who serve these two VITAL NEEDS of civilised society,

    will in course of time, inevitably, gain goodwill and patronage
    from every class in the community,

    The slip-shod methods of UNDERTAKING have long
    plagued the public and we are in duty bound to advise
    them not to accept the unsatisfactory method of having
    their departed loved ones sealed in a’ metal container and
    permitting such crude service to be called “EMBALMING”,
    “New occasions teach new duties
    Time makes ancient good uncouth
    They must upward still, and onward,
    Who would keep abreast of Truth”,

    —Lowell,

    FUNERAL DIRECTORS,
    Tweedside Road, St. Michael, Barbados, B.W.L,
    Dial 3975 & 3979,

    HINDS & CO, LIMITED.

    PERCY HINDS, '
    Graduate Embalmer, '
    McAllister School,

    305 East, 47 Street, N.Y.



    PLCS







    the |
    tihe



    WM. FOGARTY cao» LTD.

    New Arrivals in our...

    NURSERY DEPT.

    BABY’S CHRISTENING DRESSES,
    @ ...... $4.70 each.

    BABY’S MATINEE COATS (Silk) Ps
    @ ...... $4.17 each: ©

    BABY’S RUBBER PANTS
    In Pink, Blue and White
    @..... 87c. per pair





    IN OUR
    SHOE DEPT.

    LADIES AND GENTS GOLF SHOES
    WITH SPIKES.

    GENTS MOCCASINS—Crepe Soles.
    Brown and White and
    Brown and Beige
    @ $10.73 per pair.

    BOYS’ and GIRLS’ SCHOOL SHOES—
    Brown and Black—

    @ $5.03, $5.30 and $5.72 per pair.





    > —< 2






















    Lee eters eetaehaas

    Aae +

    eset


    PAGE EIGHT



    CLASSIFIED ADS. .

    TELEPHONE 2508







    THANKS
    ASHBY- We the undersigned through
    this medium beg to thank all those who
    attended the funeral, sent wreaths
    cards, Jetters of sympathy, or in anyway
    rendered assistance in our recent be-
    Treavement occasioned by the passing

    of our dear Mother Anna Ashby.
    fhe Coleman Family, Hugh P, Ashby
    7.6.52—in

    _ PERSONAL

    The pub are hereby “warned against
    giving credit to my wife,
    DOROTHY HUNTE (nee Lovell) as I do
    not hold myself responsible for her or
    argyone else contracting any debt or debts
    in my pares unless by a written order





    signed
    JOS qf NATHANIEL HUNTE,
    Weilchman_ Hall,
    St. Thomas,
    7.5.52-—2n
    The public are hereby warned against

    giving credit to ny wife, LILLIAN
    EUGENE WHITE (nee Nowell) as Ido
    not hold myself responsible for her or
    anyone else contracting any debt or
    debts in my name unless by a written
    order signed hy me
    GBORGE WHITP,
    St, Elizabeth Village,
    St. ane
    71,$.62—2n

    rer nee
    "the public are hereby warned against
    giving credit to my wife, ROSLIN
    LAMONT EDWARDS (nee Bovell) as 1
    de not hold mayself responsible for her
    or anyone else contracting any debt or
    debts fn my name unless by a written
    order signed by
    RALPH ST

    Boscobeile, ost. Peter.
    7.5.52-—2n
    a ————
    The public are hereby warned against
    giving credit to any person or persons
    vhomsoever as I do not hold myself

    written order signed by me.
    ERROL BABB, (Tailor),
    Grape Hall Village.
    St. Lacy
    6.5.52—2n
    ~The li hereby warned agains\
    pul ic are
    giving credit to my wife VASHTI
    ineé HUNTE) as I do not hold meyselt
    le for her or arryone else cgn-
    tracting any debt or debts in my name
    unless by a written order signed by me
    CLEOPHAS IFILL
    Sarjeants Village,
    Christ Church
    6.5, 53—2n

    ST. MICHAEL'S
    DIAMOND

    The Scholarship
    Fund Raffle

    for the above are
    row available again

    SINGER MACHINE (0.





    St. David’ Church
    Annual Bazaar

    At THE NEW PAVILION
    SARGEANT’S VILLAGE
    -on -
    SATURDAY, 17TH MAY
    To be opened by
    Mrs. ROBERT CHALLENOR
    At 3 p.m.

    Police Band in Attendance
    By the kind permission of
    Cel. Michelin.
    MANY ATTRACTIONS






















    ENTRANCE:
    CHILDREN — 64.
    ADULTS — ly

    Pavilion on ’Bus Route from
    Town and other sections of
    Christ Church. (Route 16).

    ORIENTAL
    PALACE

    HEADQUARTERS FOR
    SOUVENIKS
    FROM INDIA, CHINA &
    CEYLON

    THANI'S

    Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

    The Loyal Brothers
    of the Star

    Proudly Presents
    1952 ARBADOS
    CARNIVAL.

    At esr“ PARK
    THURSDAY. 5th and

    STEEL B

    ADVERTISING BANDS
    D. HISTORICAL BANDS

    order to raise the standard
    Carnival in this island the
    Committee would
    ite the co-o; tion
    clubs and \d-
    as original as

    ae entrance fee will be

    Bookings for Booths and
    Sins exatact Me. C C, Morris,

    Sobers Lan
    *Closi: date for above will
    be closed on 3rd June, 1952.
    MORE PARTICULARS
    LATER

    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

    me.
    . AUBRON McCONRICK
    EDW |

    responsible for anyone contracting any
    debt or debts in my name unless by 4 Cc

    % terminals ete,
    Ex













    FOR RENT
    HOUSES









    oP ene cme samme Rh NE



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE
    WANTED

    ere

    GOVERNMENT NOTICES |













    . "| AN ABARARIOE or Wait of powe HELP HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET
    ror same :Ae Smeg Me eee | — ae aah eae ie ap, Tie following programme of Day sit Miveiane Clatets Wilt sien
    nan batch, Prospect, St. James Cosmetic Department. Coline jta.ap} cassie eres 4.5.52—2n. | Broad Street. 6.5.82—3n-| Friday, ist August, 1952,
    AUTOMOTIVF BONGAEOW te
    ee int — | cumin ~ Navy Gardens. fully} An Assistant WORKS 2
    AT BARGAIN PRICE fund All conveniences Phone «461, Capable of supervising a Monday— 10.00 a.m.—12 Noon Cake and Pastry Making.
    CAR: A 10 h.p Motor Car in god —— 5.52-2n. er, ny empaaence in Sugar : Simple Cutting and Sewing.
    ecn 4 ly te wis @ 5
    soeee tation Wowick Street. Dial ioe et Fitts Village, on sea, St. |Auust have knowledge. of ‘ean teats 2.00 p.m+~-4.00 p.m... Sweets and Preserves.
    o 7.5.52 nm Dressing Room, ...
    so | Garten Servants room. Dial Yc id experience in the direction of Iaboty | Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing.
    CAR—One 1948 Fluid Drive | Dodge 2.5. 926m eeeited wits ap Heaton By sit May 4.30 p.m.—6.00 p.m. Assorted Dishes.
    clea seems se tee AND HOUSE~Fully id other conditions, app tor Bs ef Smocking.
    CAR — Standard 8 ‘Convertible. Phone ae! Pheer’ a ag z= some kaa er The Barbados Fc ts: -|Tuesday— 4.30 p.m.—6.00 pm. .. Cake and Pastry Making
    Ree eae “|for next Winter, 2.3.52—t.£.n. | Bridgetown, Barbados. ets Elementary Pattern Drafting.
    a 5 man 17 miles — i
    car 1981 Hall an x 000 les Pettect FARAWAT—K. ieBe cot, ¢ pea} Aa Anmeatt YORMMAN c of Wednesday—4 . 30 p.m—6.00 p.m. .. Caribbean Cookery. ;
    Advocate Co., Ltd 7.5.53—3n. | atentaett gape ees Bae Jie aes ns ot Meni Simple Dressmaking.
    CAR-—Hiliman 1951 model. Mileage | ¢¢tyant rooms. From Ist. Jin making sketches and reading bine | [0Ursday—4.30 p.m.6.00 p.m. Eleméntary Cake Icing
    6,500, In absoluteky perfect condition. , 10.4.62—t.2.n | Prints.









    3 S. Nicholis| ~ Copies of revent testimonials must
    at;> Sag 3 pees, ie LEETON-on-Sea, Maxwell, Christ| Submitted with application by dst fist’ Nay Friday — 4.30 pm—6.00p.m... Butlering.
    30.4.52-t.f.n. | Chureh. Rtg furnished ‘ech Villable for Tet ote elaine iy ot tee ee Advanced Handicrafts.
    tsi ineenonteeennatinencacassasdincasenentastcinseditintente rom Septem cond! ‘ ne 3 |
    CAR One 1861 Hillman Car in perfect |2400 oF deme, ae ager, The Borbagos rouinary iota, Brida: Registration for alt classes will take place at the Housecraft Centre, |
    condition. Done 4,000 miles. Phone J. HW. | aaeeere 4 od, Boe St, ad -| Bay Street, between 10.00 aum. and 12 noon, and between 2.00 p.m.
    fitage $142 or after hours 5105 DERN FURNISHED
    7 §.82-—-5n. (Silver and Linen, Good Sea = be and 5.00 pm. on Wednesday, 14th and Thursday, 15th May, 1982.
    . we coe ie oF tethay ee rene Ape Abe Fees a all classes sabes be paid in adouie yo the tons at the }
    CAR—il M.G Cc p m perfect 0. 6 Cora ands, erthh é SSes s z ¥
    order. Apply Neweastle "Plantation, St. 23,2.52—t. f'n, LOST & FOUND time of registering.
    John, ®.4.52—1.f.n












    “CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect condi-
    tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2949.
    23.4.52—t.f.n.

    CAR—Austin A-70 HERETFORD, per-
    {ect condition, only done 3,000 miles
    Call at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd
    Vhone 4435.





    CARS—One (1) Standard Vanguard
    199, and one (1) Hillman Minx 1950,
    both in excellent condition. No reason-

    able offer refused. Phone oF" Che!
    bs he a nt) A Pde ol (1950) Ltd cata

    aes CYCLES: (1) B.S.A.
    B.S.A. 2%. Condition both perfect.

    ontact Carlton Holder; Upper Govt Hill.
    — ee
    TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.
    Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
    Park Road.



    ~ UTILICON—One (1) Bedford Utilicon
    12 hp. Offers received; can be seen
    at The Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd.
    4 p.m, 4552-80.

    “VAN- Fordson Van_in perfect order.

    8 a.m.-



    19,000 miles. Royal Store No, 12 High
    Street. Dial 4359 7.5.52—3n
    ELECTRICAL
    “GARRARD 3-SPEED AUTOMATIC
    “HANGERS—Just received a_ limited
    quantity, Call early, P. C. S. Maffei
    & Co., Ltd 5.5.52—tn
    FRIDGE—Westinghouse Fridge 3'2 “FRIDGE— Westinghouse Fridge 3'% c.f.
    Excellent condition, Ring ore Hughes
    4412, after 5S p.ro. 2064. .5,52-—4n.,

    in exeellent condition. ‘Phone 3944,



    NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed-



    rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant,

    Watermill supply, Double Garage, three
    servant rooms, For — and from
    tober ist Phone 4476

    4.5.52—an | July

    10.4.52-—t.f.m,
    PLYMOUTH, Crane Coast—June and
    Phone 2053. 4.5.52—-t.f,n.



    COTT.

    three bedrooms, “complete” with tale

    4.5.52-—2n | Street.

    244.824 t n.| Sener Sd, De

    refrigerator, situated sent
    Bay, St, James, Phone
    aceite,





    “MOTOR CYCLES: () BSA. 9% (1) “) Mice St 3 bedrooms. Mosern "can

    veniences. Apply: D'Arcy Scott, Middle

    Telephone No. 9045
    4.5.52—2n
    Cattle Wash, Bathsheba,
    of ome, October, Nov-
    sige the: io ses. wes.



    WINDSLOW,
    For the months





    Ring 3502.



    PUHLIC SALES
    REAL ESTATE

    LAND AND HOUSES. 2 pieces of Land
    measuring 2,200 and 1,900 ft at Tweedside
    Road near General Electvie Building.

    Two (2) newly built piteh pine houses





    to be removed. Two (2) Houses at Chad-
    derton Road, capes Village sizé
    14 x 10 each with shed and kitchen and
    all out offices,

    other smali houses.

    31,000, 1949 model, I can also sell you

    7.5.52—4n, |house and furniture. By Auction. Apply

    ONE MOTOR-G
    TROL SWITCHBOARD all in_ excellent
    condition. .Price $600.00 or offers.

    ; eae of:



    1 Motor Generator set consisting of | holme,”

    a 200 Volt 3 phase, 50 eycle motor | land “attached containing 9,715

    coupled to a shunt wound generator] feet. The house contins Drawing
    having an output of 25 amps at 57/ Dining Rooms, 3 i, Se

    volts with a D.C. voltage range of| usual offices,

    ce | JOS. St. Hill, Tweedside Auction Mart
    “ONE MOTOR-GENERATOR and CON- or Dial 4887.

    6.5.52—2n,

    At our Office, No. 17 High Street, on
    friday the 16th May at 2 p.m. “Wyn-
    8th Avenue, Belleville, with

    and
    Kitchen and |
    on application to

    Inspection
    50/68 Volts a ey shunt control. Mount-| Mrs. Gibbons at the house on Tuesdays

    ing on combination

    Hiotors ee ee consisting sé a

    a a sarcate starter and aa” este pele
    nary re, fuse-switch.

    Spares

    1 Set of stator coils es

    1 armature for generator complee
    with shaft

    1 set of ball bearings for motor

    1 set of ball bearings for generator

    1 complete set Es brushes.

    Power Board
    with self supporting framework con-
    taining senerator field regulator,
    voltmeter, ammeter, 4 pole change
    over switch, usual distribution fuses,

    in operation at St.

    Lawrence Telephone Exchange, by

    appointment. Telephone 3553.
    4.5,.52—3n.




























    LIVESTOCK

    PUPPIES—Golden Cocker Spaniel Pup-
    pies. International championship show
    judge offers pedigree puppies bred nere
    ex-English prize winning stock. $10.0(
    each Dr, Acton, Kingstown, St. Vincent.

    4.5.52—3r,











    Black Rock, St, Michael
    7.5.53—2n.

    MISCELLANEOUS

    SDs
    ANTIQUES — ot every description
    Glass, China, old Jewe! Silver
    Watercolours. alent

    graphs etc., at Gorringes
    adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
    3.2.52—t.t.n

    quality English Galvanized
    Sheets in 26 gauge—éft. at $4.80, sft



    Company, Trafalgar

    &
    Phone 2696.

    son Streets.

    Selling out very fast. enone in town,

    4.5.52-+.f.n
    nnn eeneentiemerenition nes fieremenemetoninepeeialh
    BUTTER—Cooking Butter 25 Ib, tins,

    CHILD'S CRADLE—Complete
    mattress, good as new. Apply: Mr. Field,
    Da Costa's' Furniture Dept.

    Oatflakes_ in tins. W.
    ; 489, 35 Roebuck Street

    M. Ford. Dial

    6.5.52—2n



    CHEESE—Cheese in 5 lb. tins, 12 oz
    tins Wholesale and Retail Ww. M
    Ford, 35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489.
    6.5,52—2r,
    ——
    CLOTHES WRINGERS—For the home
    leundry, convenient and easy to operate
    clothes wringers. Only $27.37, K. R
    Hunte & Co., Ltd. Lower Broad Street
    ew 5136, 6.5.52—3n.



    FLOWERED SEERSUCK DR—It is hear
    again in lovely designs omly $1.06 yard
    at Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street
    —In



    Garden Hose
    Co.,
    1.5.52—t.f.n



    GARDEN HOSE:
    and Fittings, City Ga
    Street



    cure for constipation, Rheumatism,
    digestion, Kidne:

    in-

    and Bladder ,Diseases
    ond Sluggish Liver. Price 2/- box
    KNIGHT'S LTD 7.5, 53—En.

    HAWAIAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN-
    Absolutely new in the market Suitable
    for skirts and shirts Only $1.20 per

    4.5.52—t.f.n

    LADIES WARM CLOTHING, (used)
    including coats, skirts, suits ete. Suitable
    for travelling Appointment by phone
    9112 Mrs. Noel Roach, Speightstown

    5.52-—3n











    MOSQUITO NETS: Ready made and
    Superior Quality Double $7.51, Medium,
    $6.99. Limited Quantity, Thani Brothers.

    4.5.52—t.f.n

    OIL—The world’s finest motor oil
    Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service
    Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best
    VEED “Found wherever fine cars
    travel”, 17.2.62—t.f.n.

    — $$
    PBEK FREANS’ CHEESLETS—We have
    Peek Freans' Cheeslets in stock, original



    price now reduced to $1. 12. low
    is yo chance to get a_ bargain
    KNIGHT'S LTD 7.5.52—3n



    RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM

    Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
    choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
    9.4. 52—t.f.n
    SHUTTERS Four ets of jalousie
    shutters in, two sections, for 3 ft
    by § ft. windows

    Telephone 5176
    7.5.52



    Ir

    BED SHEETS—-All qualities and sizes | petition at my Office, Middle

    Victoria

    HERBS—Make-u-well Herbs is Nature's

    Te

    and Fridays between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m
    COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
    Solicitors.



    AUCTION

    By instructions received from Mr.
    Joseph Howard, Carter's Village, St. John.
    A Board and Shingled House, Shedroof
    attached, will be sold at Public Auction

    and cabinet complete | on Thursday, 15th May.

    H. V. G
    Government Auctioneer,
    Dist.

    UNDER THE DIAMOND
    HAMMER

    known as the Crane Club, and at the
    house called “Crane View" both in
    Philip. a sale takes place next Wed-
    nesday 7th beginning at 11.30 a.m. and
    continuing on Thursday 8th at the same
    time, The furniture includes a collec-
    tion of sitting, folding, arm, easy, three
    cornered, deck, and rush chairs, ‘morris
    chairs with spring filled cushions, glass

    coal, s' s, Ice Cream freezers, kitchen
    utensils, (9) bedrooms all furnished with
    me & single bedsteads, es &
    filled mattresses, Ward: » Cup~
    toe dressing tables and chest
    drawers, (1) Fan Mill and (3) iron tanks,
    (2) adios (Phillips & Pye),
    other items too numerous

    to mention.

    Early books, 1, Maps, Auto- Inspection from Monday 5th, from 9 a.m.
    Antique Shop to 4 p.m.

    D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
    Auctioneer.
    Middle Street.
    2.5.52—3n



    at 5.46, 8ft. at $6.34, Enquire Auto Tyre} UNDER THE DIAMOND

    HAMMER

    I will set up for Sale by pukgeic com-
    on
    Thursday 15th instant at 2 p.m. that
    desirable small property known
    ‘Crane View",

    Philip,

    Crane Coast, consists of spacious ver-

    with | andah on two sides, drawing and din-
    ing rooms, 3 bedrooms and spare room
    lavatory ia bath, kitchen, garage and



    ARCY A, SCOTT,
    Real Estate Agent & Auctionear
    Dial 2645.

    ——_——

    FOR SALE
    MISCELLANEOUS

    Of Stove, in excellent

    Telephone 5176.

    condition
    7.



    arriving in Barbados
    be ss after publication
    Local Representative, Tel. 3118.



    sultable for all taste and pockets,

    and grown ups.
    materials Thani Brothers

    4.5.52—t.f.n

    TOOTH PASTE—Sterilla Tooth Past

    cleans and_ refreshes

    6 .

    TINNED MEATS —
    Corn Beef with cereal,
    Corned Beef and Tins Brisket
    W, M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Sixget,





    Luncheon



    at_the W.3. Rum
    Offers in writing will be received by
    A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Lid.

    required to dig up and Hae eee
    May 15th 195%,

    Se (1) 6,000 gallon Oak
    apply D, V. Scott & Co., Ltd.,
    Park Road 1.5 52—t Te

    Another Shipment of the

    POPULAR

    S490 GAS COOKERS

    A few of these have not
    been booked.

    Prices of next shipment will be
    higher.

    yet

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

    and many

    as
    situate at the Crane, St.
    This property which occupies

    5 Ib. tins and 1 lb. tins, Whol & most beautiful position, near the
    retail, W. M, Ford, 35 Soto hiner Crane Hotel, and which is continually
    Dial a9 6.5.522n | fanned by refreshiny breezes from thy

    5.52—3: sun with an acre of land.
    a. | For inspection call at house below for
    CEREALS — Corn Flakes, Shredded | key, or apply to—
    Wheat, Cream of Wheat, All Bran and

    »



    17.4.52-—t.f.n.

    SPORT SHIRTS: Dozens of Qualities,
    children
    Exclusive designs and |

    e



    THREE (3) GRAPE TREES to be secn
    Sa: Sea |







    Oc_| “POCKET NOTE BOOK — Containing

    Race Tickets, Cane Tickets, aiso envelope
    with Receipts and Bills for C. D. Jordan.
    Reward offered on returning same to
    Advocate Advertising Dept.

    of the above named

    I was, without my previous knowledge
    or consent,
    a Director for the

    subsequent occasion to seek election,
    am not prepared to
    im occasion.

    22 x 14 and 22 x 10 at White Hall Road |

    Thad persons nominated, having notified his
    $3.00 per quarter. pig alae 4 intention not to accept nowntnation nor
    with house and shed in good condition at | *? for election—it

    Tweedside Road also notified that the Ballot wilt, “4oe now}
    RAD#O—One (1) Mullard 5-Tube Radio| One (1) Prefect Ford Car, mileage done | te place

    Beckwith Place,

    Soa) Mr. L

    }nominated to serve as a Director at the
    Annual General Meeting of the above
    mentioned Sotiety held on 25th April,

    his intention to accept nomination nor

    somo ne Pection o6 bY es it is

    iereby declared ie - hen

    25.4.52--8n | Directors, pony, Hon,
    M.L.C., a

    R. M

    ensuing year.

    Handicrafts.
    15/- for each course in Cake & Pastry Making, Cake Icing, Assorted

    LOST





    2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who
    attend 75% of their classes.
    7.5.592—2n.





    DEPARTMENT OF HARBOUR AND SHIPPING MASTER —
    VACANCY FOR GRADE “A” MECHANIC —
    UNESTABLISHED STAFF

    PUBLIC NOTICES

    BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
    ASSURANCE SOCIETY
    to notify the



    This is

    ees the Unestablished Staff of the Harbour and Shipping Master’s Depart-
    Meeting held on the 29th pril 1952, / ment.

    The post is pensionable with salary as fixed’ under Grade VI of the
    Key Scale at the rate of $18.00 x 60 —22.80 per week. In addition a
    s 1| non-pensionable cost of living allowance is payable in accordance with

    so om this! approved rates. Point of entry into scale will be determined on the
    Under the _ cireumstances, I have|basis of experience and qualifications. Working uniform will be

    notified the Society to withdraw my
    name from those of the candidates provided,

    and seconded ay
    current year.

    While it is my intention on
























    d. ‘
    ee LINDSAY E. FR. GILL. Appointment will be on probation for two years and will be made
    Bridgetown 4.5.5a—gn, |¢™Ployment in the Public Service. |
    = ae Candidates should be under 40 years of age and should be prac-
    THE BARBAD: MUTU,
    ASSURANCE SOCIETY tising motor mechanics with experience in marine motor mechanics

    Cancellation of Balot
    With reference to the Ballot advertised
    take place at the Society's Office,
    Beckwith Place,

    subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically fit for
    work.

    The successful candidate will be required to carry out mainten-
    ance and repair work to Government Harbour Craft under the Control
    of the Engineer in Charge of Government Craft.

    Applications supported by testimonials should be submitted on

    forms obtainable from the Secretariat to the Colonial Secretary not.
    later than the 15th May, 1952.

    election of three
    . R. Gill, one of the

    stand

    =.

    Cc. K. BROWNE,
    Secretary.

    Bridgetown. 2.5.52—2n,



    4.5,52—3n.

    THE BARBADOS MUTUAL Fe
    ASSURANCE SOCIETY
    Election of Directdys
    . E. R. Gill, one of the péragns

    1952, having given notice that it is not

    G.
    w.
    re-elected




    | ings ap

    Closing Out Sale of
    ALL ENAMEL PAINTS

    Cave are



    G. B. EVELYN,
    Chairman, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
    Beckwith Place, and
    Bridgetown.
    4.5,52—3n. HARDWARE
    7
    NOTICE... [pCCocoorceceecosesorourowIs

    Candidates
    By instructions received I will sell by/in straitened circumstances having a
    Pimar ,.tulcrion the entire lot of house-| settlement in St. George,

    ture at the Crane House.}pe rated there and must not be more
    St. |tifieate and a

    top tables, round & square pine dining 4.5.52—4n,
    MECHANICAL tables,’ side and other tables, several bar
    RA: & barrel stools, bamboo seats with YOKER ST VES
    ae LEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with | cushions, turtle shell lamp shades, sever-
    oan Apply Marshall = Ae al Bony, beer, sherry, wine, As trom the 14th to the sist May both Short Burn
    ven and chamoesry, pisses, stvertl cup.| imelusive the Parochial ‘Treasurer's 2B Model <0.
    POULTR boards, sideboards, knives & forks, table, | Mice, St. James will be opened ‘on . urner Model @ $56.14
    POULTRY — one ern. Hampshire cemart de teaspoons, ‘several. pieces oi Seturdage blair 3% x PARI! fon ‘ — = © = 3
    Cock, won 2nd prize at last exhibition, Tae lecseaitin tens Gen Parochial Treanuier, St Jamee. Also
    a ne Ist prize pulle m “ - : -
    hens, “Apply: Ele. Denny, ‘Bitdwe ‘he, | S04Ps fia. and bread plates,” (3) wood & oom WHITE PORYELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

    \

    EL LL
    STOVE—-One Valor Perfection 3-burner | of June, 1952, after which date we shal

    Subseribe now to the Datly Telegraph | cisims only of which we shall then have
    England's leading Daily Newspaper now | had
    Air only a few

    London. Con-
    Jan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. | have had notice

    Beef, |
    Carned Mutton, |
    Beef |
    Dial,
    5.52—gn. |
    |

    up to May 8th 1952. Purchaser will be |

    by |
    a

    Applications for a vacant
    Fund Exhibition tenable at
    or 2nd grade school in the island
    received by me up to 17th May.
    must be sons of parents

    Ist
    be

    IRON BEDSTEADS wit SPRINGS”

    Recently received, do not wait until the last moment
    BUY NOW

    CENTRAL EMPORIUM

    Corner Broad & Tudor Streets



    or liable ta

    than 13 years of ‘ae A baptismal cer-
    from the Head-
    master of the Sart which app) int
    attends must accompany applicat’:
    Forms of application must be obts.;
    from me.

    D. H. A. J .
    Clerk, Vestry Joumaon,




















    REMOVAL NOTICE

    SMITH’S SHIPPING SERVICE

    With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
    , complete with waste and overflow

    asle thelr Caen a to kindly ae that thats Established T. HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated
    faeing the Publie Library. 0 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926



    NOTICE
    I hereby inform the General Public

    ‘hat on the 28th day of March, 1952,
    curing my __ sickness eriod only #
    suthorised Mr. J. C. itson tq collect
    oll bills and undertake all transactions
    on_my behalf.

    This Notice serves to cancel all
    authority from April 30th 1952. All
    bills must now be paid to me at my
    Office between 6 a.m, to 8 am., 12 ng
    to 2p.m., 6 p.m. to 8 p-m. ‘Telephone

    J. N. T. CHATLANT,
    (Hindu) Christian Proprietor,
    General Merchant Office and Residence,
    Corner, Passage & eer a
    a4 ~an

    NUTICE

    is hereby given that all persons having
    any debt or claim upon or affecting the
    estate of ARTHUR LLOYD MARSHALL
    late of Pine Road, Belleville, im the
    parish of Saint Michael and Island of
    Barbados, Retired Master Mariner, who
    died there on the 3st day of July, 1951,
    are hereby required to send particulars
    of their claims, duly attested, to the
    undersigned, in care of Messrs. Year-
    yond & Boyce, of No, 14 pons ener
    town, on or before the 30th

    -

    We take much pleasure in announcing that we fave been
    (aisorpersted mn’ tints Wore) wi i omikatee. salal of
    1 ) with an of
    £2,500,000 with branches in Bangkok, Cairo, cpalink of
    Tokyo Ranneees Nairobi and Karachi, and agencies in the
    United Kingdom, France, Germany, Holland, British Guiana,

    joumeten. Trinidad, Dutch Guiana among other places.
    prob-










    We are in a position to advise you on insurance
    lems, covering, FIRE, (against property, furniture, stock with

    all risks
    proceed to distribute the assets of the yi CARS AND OTHER VEHICLES,

    said estate among the parties entitled
    thereto, having regard to the debts and

    MARINE,

    including THIRD PARTY RISKS.
    Al Claims Promptly settled.

    HAYNES and GRIFFITH

    High Street

    notice, and that we shall not be
    liable for assets so distributed to any per-
    son of whose debt or claim we shall not
    at the time of such

    | distribution. Phone 4173.
    And all persons indebted to the said

    estate are requested to settle their | <*FFSR9GSGOS SSS SSS FSF 9 FF 99999

    accounts without $6999$9999SSS$99S5S5S95S5SSS5SSSS5S

    delay.
    Dated the 2ist day of April, 1952.

    | LIONEL O’DONALD MARSHALL
    } OLGA KA’ MARSHALL

    ' ALFRED DeCO BOYCE.

    Qualified Executors, Estate of

    AR’ MARSHALL,
    23.4.52,—3n.


























    Removal Notice

    MR, ag — (OTT
    wishes to ‘orm Cus-
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    from KNIGHT'S Building,
    Broad Street, to more com-
    modious at 48,
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    He is carrying on
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    Telephone No. 4563 is un-
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    CECIL JEMMOTT
    Tudor St.





    JOHN M. BLADON & CO. :

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    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952

    SHIPPING NOTICES





    qompoceooeTete 7207099"

    The MV. CACIQUE DEL

    STEAMSHIP co. CARIBE vill — Coree gnd g
    AILIN: Passengers for St aacia, Gren-
    M. s."feRA. aa aupore ada and Aruba Passengers only
    s.s. 16th May 1962 for St. Vincent. Sailing Today

    vis. Rea. thn Wednesday Tun. inst

    M.S. 30th 1952 The M.V. CARIBBEF wi! accept
    M.S. Of ‘AD, 20th May 1992 Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
    SAILING TO EUROPE ipica, An’ Montserrat, Nevis
    SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
    OREIGAL tea, ae Ime MY. MONEKA will accept

    ; Ca ad eke RIEO AND Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
    SH GUIANA inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
    hy s. erator ith May 1952 and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 16th

    inst.





    SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ce ASSOCIATION (INC)
    M.S. HERA 2nd June 1952 Censignee Tele. 4047
    S$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
    : Agents
    ee” ee
    OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
    Due
    Vessel From Leaves Barbados
    S.S. “TRADER” .. Glasgow and '
    Liverpool. 23rd Apr. 6th May
    S.S. “CROFTER” - oo 24th April 7th May
    By se and
    Liverpool 3rd May 17th May
    . .Liverpool. 7th May 20th May





    HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

    For Closes in Barbados
    .. London 5th May
    . Liverpool 10th May

    For further Information apply to. . .
    DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

    Canadian National Steamships









    SOUTHBOUND Sails Saile Sails Arrives Sails

    Montreal | Halifax Boston B’dos B’dos

    CANADIAN CRUISER 2 May - ll May 13 May

    2 12 May _ 21 May 23 May

    22 May "”% May 2 June 3 June

    i, ee ss care z nied 2 June

    + +e une une une June

    CANADIAN CRUISER , 2 June 2Juy 3 July

    {aor ae. 3 July =- 12 July 13 July

    “- - 14 July 16 July 2 July 26 July

    NORTHBOUND amives Satis —_ si Tone Arrives, netre:

    Bdos | 2 6 Halifax ntreal

    gt gmat: ie FE Fe Te Te
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    CANADIAN a oe ae mn Eee ener

    CONSTRUCTOR 3 June 8 June —_ 16 June 18 June = M@ June

    LADY RODMMY . $15 June 17 June 27 June - 2% Jung 1 July

    . 23 June 2 June _ 6 July 8 July) 11 July

    aac . @ July 8 July 18 July — | 29 July a Jule

    SDN CRUMMEM . 14 July 19 July = 2% July; @ July 1 Aug.

    CON % July @® July _ 6 Aug) 8 Aug, 10 Avg.

    _SoNsTRUSToR 7 Aug. 9 Aug 19 Aug. — | Mang, & Avg.





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    Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
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    6th May, 1952
    “COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... .... 2Iist May, 1952
    *““DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1952 .... 16th June, 1952





    *Not calling at Guadeloupe
    SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE















    From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
    *“DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... .... 29th May, 1952
    “COLOMBIE” .... Ist June, 1952... ... 13th June, 1952
    *“DE GRASSE” .... 29th June, 1952... .. 9th July. 1952

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    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
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    x its pages all the essentia! acceptance of a course of action, or a wilful initiation

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    =

    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1959

    —cte
    GPOSOOF FPS PP SOOO OO CO"

    PAGE TEN

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    oJ



    ?



    AQUATIC CLUBS

    Cham- | $

    ‘ye _ ‘ ———$———— GILES HITS 124 ge eae
    Farnum For The Indian Cricket Team ?%? ** '00T™!+ WEATHER REPORT || ensia cigs Notistarstice § THE BARBADOS
    | opening ba onday scor u <
    |



































    use of them. Empire had the edge
    and their forwards were always

    at testing the strength of the Ever-
    ton defence.

    Tr ; pa Py : oung
    e e * THE Indian team on tour of E 2 B t YESTERDAY Or he siket ay He was % X
    “il an un fe ae : England open the second fixture ~mpure ea - c ee, Tnaaly Hismissed for 124. % (Local & Visiting Members >
    ‘ ae of their tour today against Surrey . . Rainf: from Codrington: Nottinghamshire piled up a first % Only) »
    2 bss at the Oval. Everton: Carlton rc Rainfall for month to || innings total of 309-against Kent's | % %
    By LOUIS LYNCH ing stock of the entire West Indian sie ad cig | Total saa |) potEsnings stand. of 201. Kent % By courtesy of The British \
    Barbadians have gained a community. he personnel of the team is as P. Rover. Draw date: .19 in. ‘lreplied Monday with 206 for % Council there will be S
    i vtion for careful spending The types of non-givers, al- seneee - , : 89.5 ae '| three at’ Taunton on the following % Soece) eye ke! of %
    x h kh evoked ribald »com- ¢} h th are infinite variations { “ a : * . . . day, : } selecte MS, »
    i in other Caribbean islands. of the canoe sane teak be V. S. Hazare (Capt.) H. R. EMPIRE defeated pearton ine | Rawreas. Segapestane: On Saturday Yorkshire stood at|% chiefly Documentary, in the \
    An of us who has lived in divided like ali Gaul, into three Adhikari (Vice-Captain), D. G. nil in their Second Division fooe=| | 71.5 °F. 237 for four declared against Som- Ballroom, on %
    Trinic will bear witness to the broad categories. First, th ate Phadkar, P. R. Umrigar, P. Sen, pall match at Queen’s Park Tat | Wind Velocity 7 miles per erset’s 91°for six... Len Hutton 3g ‘ Adeniees %
    i assment felt whe a Bar- (pont Carag ee. oan aiee tater C. D. Gopinath, P. Roy, N. Chowd- terday afternoon. The Empire gas") ) hour. || troubled the Somerset attack with | % THIS EVENING ¥
    ; is subldstelc dp tho tain — ve gogo give later hury, G. S. Ramchand, H. G. Gae- ‘scorers were left winger R. Nor- | Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.988 || come superb cover drives but went | % at 8.30 1 o'clock x
    honoured “fatigue” and “pecong” baw s oe A ie, it go ne ¥ moat = oe ville and centre forward. Harper. | | (3. p.m.) 29.946 out en 52 trying — ee % Members are cordially %
    which are his daily lot, The = can ' Nn ’, T. Sarwate, R. V. Divecha, V. L. a , : || pace ause of the time ¢ a. | vited. x
    usual formula is something like 2° net ‘subscribe: Whom do you Manjrekar, Ghulam Ahmed and At half Une mre ad ered TODAY |? Other matches cuttailed by rain 8 in °
    this ne humecrist i crowded @xpect to swell it, contributors D. K. Gaekwad one goal but in this half both teams | Monday stood at MCC 115 for (No Admission Charge) ¥
    this: one humeri nac . a . ; ; . . were presented with many oppor- \jon Monday ; ;. TS .
    room, strophe-wise, will enquire from Carriacou or Timbuctoo? Were .preqenrec y Sunrise: 5.40.a.m. three vs Surrey, Cambridge Uni- ‘
    na musical chant: Farnum must be in London by The other First Class matches tunities but they never made full Sunset: 6.15 p.m. 1 ity 168. for’ four. vs. Sussex, | 75.52--11 .’

    the Bajans call the 26th. of June and his passages
    : Re-

    who

    r what opening today are as follows: —

    “45

    ae oe May 2 Oxford University 52 for seven vs. 36565600000 SS9S9S006-,.,.

    High Tide: 1.51 a.m., 2.22

    must be bought long before.

    i i .— (CP)
    a member, “He gives twice | Gloucestershire bs

    os

    Middlesex vs
    Lord’s.

    Brutus he pauses —
    nd promply to the aécom- gives quickly.”





    . : z
    f much laughter there Secondly there are the arm- Warwickshire vs Hampshire at yore ; i oy p.m, | =

    the anti-strophic reply chair strategists cf the clubs and Birmingham. ; acl the emeytiee it ee Low Tide: 8.29 a.m., 8.33

    vether part of the room: — easy-chair athletes of the open- Cambridge University vs Essex Empire who was doing most o p.m.

    at Cambridge. the pressing and very soon Har- |
    : ; on . .o per finding himself well placed
    eee University vs Yorkshire and alone on the ball kicked the

    second -goal to put Empire well



    , so vter divide in three.” gir forums who hold their daily
    On and on it goes humiliating im- post-mortems on every sporting
    i improvisation. fixture in the colony and many





    ee




    La



    Whe her this. Barbadian tend- oytside it, yet never dig i Cc, T. SARWATE ir ri

    ney | tink yefore s i ve a ttn Shale a mi ee oreeat rnillineâ„¢ pockets to ee a a concentrated more on defence as WHAT S ON TODA |
    te a lezaty: from’: those =“aettlers “3biRS. to help, pend A. young Yy F th ll P bl the second goal was scored, Courta- et Apeenl 06-1000

    : ; me n th test athletic - - .

    ¥ ( erriyiae ee RS a ee Lt sie ee Shan ater, oe ee our oo a ro ems At Kensington Ove: the Second a.m, haa ee. Me |
    heir homes in e c . ‘ Divisivu t betw i Meeting St, c estry |
    island is debatable. But if any- has ever left these shores, By O. S. COPPIN Roverttand Se eae 4.00 _f r
    ene wonders whether there is a The third type when approached eo 1-1 draw. Both teams tried hard] | Inter School Football at

    grain of truth in the accusation argues g-ibly that Farnum is going
    of Barbadian carefulness”, the to represent Jamaica officially, not Query 1. Suppose the captain



    P J for mastery but again opportun-
    A full-back seeing thst jties were not taken.

    Kensington 5.00 p.m.
    Police Band Concert at



    of Query 6.
















    may resolve his doubts by watch- aaos. ' . oe a player off-side vv
    ing the: daily growth of the fund McDonald Bailey, "nd nittedl, RT NS ene Sey ne ee ree ee a ae Pathe dose so at the The referee of the game in the Providence Chapel Pasture
    to send Farnum to Finland which AUSy, ASE EpEYy OnF referee’s permission to allow a stepp e the forward Park was Mr. K. Walcott while 7.45 p.m. |
    } 1. to resemble closely the f, the world’s finest sprinters ‘spectator to be included in his cosrect time but the ‘ory Mr. W. Hoyos carried the whistl British Council Films at 1) :
    t ‘ - today, will be representing not ; : al still scores. Is this a goal? Mr. W. Hoyos carried the whistle |
    of the seed growing ; i ; - side five minutes from the fina ; in the Pickwick Rovers—Carlton Aquatic Club 8.30 p.m. ;
    tly Trinidad, his native land, but time, has the referee the right Answer No. 6. Yes. my Gaatch ' }
    : ug compare the growth of Great Britain with which he can to allow this? Query 7. Two players kick the match. 4
    this fund in a community, which Claim only the imost tenuous of pall at the same time and the ae: ia
    mays considerable lip-service. to ties? Do they not realise that both Answer No. 1 Yes. If he was ball goes into touch, Whose - iiaed
    ? sport, with the — corres. trinidad and Barbados can warm properly clothed and a register- throw-in is it. . ‘eve j 1
    fund in Trinidad which themselves in the sun of reflected ed player with the League con- Answer No. 7. Neither. The (im ai le aL ff D
    was opened this week and is.glory if these two fine athletes cerned. referee should drop the ball. ie rs
    hopeful of raising thirty-five ure successful? Query No. 8. If a player contin-
    thousand dollars in fifty-nine Every schoolboy, every young Query 2. Is a player allowed to ues to infringe the law, has the
    days, That is the sum the Trini. man, and old for that matter, who shout things like “Right it’s jeferee the right to ask his cap- A
    dad Olympic Committee wi'l has ever tested his ski, strength mine,” as he and an opponent tain to influence him to obey new
    need to send the -proposed ten- or speed against another in friend- 89 for a bal? the laws? ‘

    man team to Finland while we,
    who aim at a comparatively
    lowly .three-thousand dollars to

    send one man have not yet raised

    Answer No. 8. The referee has
    powers to deal with this player
    himself. There is no necessity

    Answer No. 2. No. The referee
    should award an indirect free
    kick for ungentlemanly conduct.

    ly rivaiary has by the very action
    subseribed to the principle of
    competitive athletics. He ouyht

    70 eo

    glider you can make






    tn ire ; therefore to carry this to its logi- Query 3. If a full-back in the for appealing to the captain. Mai aad al
    ae. St re oe after cal conclusions and provide him- penalty area extends his elbow Query No. 9 Can a goal be t

    vereill cecount cf the aims of Self with a vicarious thrill of $0 a8 to hold back an opponent secred direct from a free-kick ;
    the Trinidad Olympic Committee pleasure by assisting to send some should a penalty kick be award- awarded for “off-side?” ‘ ; .
    is to be found in the “Trinidad 9ne to represent him at the venue ed? ‘4 . Answer No. 9. No. . ; SORE HEELS
    Guardian” for Sunday 4th May. Of the most exacting ‘tests of skill Answer No, 3. No. An-indirect Query No. 10. Suppose a captain 3" \
    Their method ot raising this Strength and speed the earth can . free-kick should be awarded. only had ten men, could he be * * j
    money is also explained, Inei- ever see. iu : permitted to play five forwards, :
    dentally Trinidadians are the Do not continued to criticise the eas fy) 8: tion, three half-backs, two full-backs é
    first to admit that they bave no slow growth of the fund. Make heads the ball out, but in doing and do without a goal-keeper. 12 —> ce

    competing cyclist of the calibre a collection in your office or work- Answer No. 10. No. The Laws

    so falls into the net. A forward





    of Ken Farnum, who at the age of place today. Every litfle helps. i of the game state that each side } ' DIAGRAM A shows where the tall and wings come from,

    ighteen was defeating the Olym. i “ \ gets the ball and passes it to a i "2 ; ;

    pic representatives of Trinidad coukae la, your shiing, er comrade who has only the goal- ga o ene a peat- | a Tele WINGS tone n plone pos, sda oe te ie

    — 4 iow omar viz. Gon- ‘Send in your subscription today noo] a yaar of him. Is this en by a shot but before the ball Ho Meee a % the wie of aoe. See te

    salves ¢ wis. ; to one of th 5 ty : ; ~ er the goal-line a e rom a piece of “ein, balsa wi “ins
    Our insular pride, if we have Adviente vt ag te at Answer No. 4,..No. The back is cmaeiniae: onihes oe field and | long by lin. wide (as shown in diagram B). :

    any, is bound up in the success ef
    this fund. Is Trinidad to send a
    contingent of ten, while we in
    Barbados cannot finance even one
    rpresentative? If the fund fails
    to reach its goal, I pity the lot of

    ; il i he net. ! You need two pieces of ballast for the front tip of the body.
    spiritedness, your love of sport still’ in t saves what would have been Cut the: D y,
    ay ; Mein,
    and _vride in your native land, a certain goal, What should be the portion of the body eee =
    Unfortunately a o
    goal cannot be awarded because

    CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LID.
    SOLE DISTRIBUTORS

    Query 5. A forward who is tak-
    ing a penalty-kick feints and
    the goal-keeper dives sideways.
    He then taps the ball into the



    the decision.
    ieces of ballast until you get
    Answer No. 11. evel flight. e .




    SPORTS

    those 3arbadians unfortunate goal at the other end, Is this the ball did not pass over the ,

    enough to be resident in Trini- QUIZ a goal? goal-line, eee eae sabe ¥ She =

    ad, the ball from the eae
    dad Answer No. 5. Yes. have to drop DIAGRAM B shows shape of the gody. —_—









    After all, there are other games
    and tests of skill besides cricket,
    the local religion. The Olympic
    Games were held long before
    Kipling’s “flanneled fools” began
    their sometimes boring antics.

    spot where the spectator han-
    dled it,

    Query 12. Suppose a_ full-back
    seeing that the ball has already
    passed outside the goal-posts
    and over the line and then de-



    English Soccer
    Team Arrives

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

    marked X in diagram B. Glue
    one to each side of the body tip.
    Assemble with glue as in the
    picture below.
    When dry,












    OPINION IS ALWAYS DIViDED REGARDING

    hold level and THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS



    These games indeed date from 1. CRICKET, . ani launch smoothly. If the glider
    liberately fouls an oncoming oui MA
    more than seven hundred years Name aay player who rep- om r he ciimbs, stick a small pin in the ‘
    before the birth of Christ, They resented Barbados, Trinidad In U.S.A. ae See eae mi ee a ane ae en Vieng eek) B UO T
    were at first confined to the or British Guiana in the pre- p condan Ryne

    player.
    Answer No. 12. The referee

    should caution the player ;
    ‘
    ‘
    ‘

    Greeks but afier the Pomans con-
    quered Greece, their lest athletes
    took part in the games, the names
    of Nero and Tiberus appearing in

    war Triangular Cricket
    Tournaments who made
    “spectacles” in any one of.
    the games in these series.

    NEW YORK, May 6.
    The Champion Mancheste1
    United Soccer team arrived here
    on Monday aboard the liner Queez

    TORNADO DANCE
    “THE CRANE HOTEL

    THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
    RESPECT TO THE




    order him off and restart the





    the list of victors. They were 2. FOOTBALL, ; "| game with a geal-kick or “
    held at the first full moon of the can player carry the bal Oe kev See tour) “corner-kick, : Saturday, 31st May at 9 p.m.

    summer solstice, abou e en Oo in his ands over ie oal- . . meee . s ‘}

    June and events were dated from line, TaHEaD Ui cradarhar ond Canada. Police Band, Bar & Refreshments HIGH QUALITY OF

    ADMISSION $1.00

    oo eee eee —————— eee

    We can supply from stockha
    CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS

    their relation in time » these between the. two. goalposts
    Olympiads. and vet score a goal?

    When ihe games were in pro- 3. RACING
    gress all hostilities were stopped What is the minimum
    by proclamations of _ heralds weight that can be imposed
    throughout the country. The con- as Top weight in a Barba-
    testants went through ten months’ dos Turf Club Handicap

    training in the gymnasium at Elis, Race ?
    4. WATER-POLO

    and the judges, who served for a

    single year, were instructed for as Can a goal-keeper stand

    long in their duties. On the fifth on the bottom for the pur-

    day of the games there were pro- pose of defending his goal ?

    cessions, sacrifices and banquets 5. TABLE TENNIS

    to the victors who, each holding What are the measure-
    ments of a Table Tennis bat,

    a palm-branch, were presented to
    the people and while heralds pro- pecording to the Laws of.

    Manchester, the winner of the
    English League Championship this
    season, will open its exhibition
    schedule at Kearrjy, N.J., on May
    9 against the United States’ Atl
    Star Squad. The tour will be
    capped by two international meet-
    ings with another great Eng.ish
    eleven, Tottenham Hotspur, at
    Torento on June 14 and in New
    York next day.

    Sports Window

    Harrison College meet
    Lodge at Kensington this
    afternoon in the finals of the
    Interschool championship.

    The College team have
    been playing constructive
    football and narrowly miss-
    ed defeating Spartan in the
    Knock-Out game Monday.

    The Lodge team trained
    by Graham Wilkes are Third
    Division favourites.

    This game should be ener-
    getic and exciting.

    MAFFEI MADE SUITS

    The Spurs who won the 1960
    and 1951 English League title are
    due in Montreal on May 20 and
    will play a nine-game series in

    THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS
    Supplied in two Sizes . .

    The Whole Door slides and folds to one side.
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    elaimed their names and those of the Game ? Toronto, Saskatoon, Vancouver, ;
    their parents they were crowned a NOTE: All entries for Victoria, Calgary, Winnipeg, Mon-| ————___________. e Saha
    with ‘garlands of wild. olive Sports Quiz” should be treal and Toronto again before] S°OOOOoo" PPOSSSOOSSS CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS 2
    twigs, cut from a sacred tree of addressed “Sports Quiz”, |! coming to New York. Other Ready Mad 3’ 9 wide x 7 9” high
    the groves, Statutes were erected peo’ tg yA and matches for Manchester are sche- ishsagitten ; :
    to rem: io ghem, were accorded $94 ge" noon on Satarany, || cued in, Pmiindetphia, Chiceg|® SHORTS for BOYS gill crrrraLe steeL winpows —
    on public occasions and they were || May 10. ‘The correct |} Nass and Montreal. — 1S gh Seek Various widths and heights with or ;
    Mukti. exe tak deed answers and the name of . : ye without Ventilators.
    usually exempt from paying taxes. iN be blish : .
    At Athens they were boarded at ee, eed da aan te Rig soccer officials rate Man- Orders accepted... .
    the expense of the state for ever ed the Sunday vee chester and Tottenham among the SHORTS FOR BOYS. THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOME X
    afterwards and songs were com- of May ll. most valuable starting line up. i
    posed in their praise as some of Each entry must be || Manchester has a transfer value Material (Ours or Yours) ee ot
    the lyrics of Pindar bear witness sccempanied by A COUPON Seow 600. and Apurs, are tated ices ' Pr. W:
    Fan acs aN ‘ 1] as Set out below. closely behind. : Prices Reasonable. PHONE: i: 4267 r. Wm. Henry
    As every schoolboy knows, Horace ‘i Delivery Prompt s OF Mies . Street
    too in hig Odes recommends the SPORTS QUIZ a x “ale Pe rn fs
    “grace-giving palaestra”’ and ¥ “ee pee bmponaigr “ Press Club Building WILKINSON & HAYNES 00 ; LTD
    exults with the young athlete who WeeGhd =; sce suk. wanes canes Busby eaters w Seine ae % 53 Swan St, Dial 4718. 9 = |
    ae Be the javelin “far beyond Trainer Tomy Curry. Six mem- LELSSSSOOGOSSSSSOSSSSOSS V. —_ eS >
    OMEPPe ate es stewie Pee yA Ie ow ong ote aie ee : RN
    It is to a revival of these games, oon of _ the squad represented , ‘ :
    fs koibh Weowec‘e. debt) to Aibbvens Os Bs Eng and in severe internationals. This shipment—coolly tropical and re-
    Bierre, de Coubertin. that we, i Ttigy are Jak Garey, Captain Siete Snspen-ha avouen sialon
    arbad are s 2 to ¢ SMES vod Cyn toes tee SaaS a mete : ‘ ’ e "
    worthy representative, HE MUST on areas en eaen eat ; newly received Tropical Worsteds and
    go. Now that we have set our [J sstrsettsteeet ehaceeneeees . r Son, : .
    hands to the plough, there can be side left. en soeae, both ~~ _—e"
    no turning back if we are ever |] ‘*> ‘ccc tttt ttt stress i goals when England defeated at prices that are
    again to raise our “diminished aiescnensiniaegninnisiniemeemmnmennen! SeHtiand 2-1 on April:S heads” and avoid being the laugh- ~ ere .. P : ghly competitive

    EB a wBERS PRE POMP

    '
    ec

    _

    —

    &

    one







    W's A_GAG
    ON ACCOUNT
    OF YOU'RE
    / ALWAYS SO
    BUSY JUMPING
    AROUND FROM
    ONE PLACE TO
    THE OTHER.

    f IT'S NO ++»

    IT CANT BE«

    iT iS“A JUMPING

    =| JACK» ER«GEB*
    UH THANKS ITS
    LET'S SEE
    “FROM GINNY

    HAPPY

    BIRTHDAY,
    PINCH -

    BOTTLE

















    ”

    gon



    COPR 1962, KING PRATURES SYNDICATE, tne, WORLD RIGHTS RESERYRO!











    GINNY AND DOC
    vty ARE. GREAT FOR | AND A MILLION
    i
    / $i
    YEAH Vf GIET 3

    \\ APIECE PER
    EACH:::






















    BUCKS’ WORTH OF
    Nese









    some- ¥
    2 nia TIMES
    ANO THEY'LL Y THEY GIVE
    EAT SIX BUCKS’) I.0.U'S
    WORTH OF A INSTEAD

    OF
    PRESENTS!




    COUPLE PUT ON A BIG
    ACT AS THEY PRESENT
    "THEIR BOOBY-PRIZE
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    Wy THANX TO C.S.POSTEN,
    SRISTOL. PL., FAIRLAWN, NJ.










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    PAGE 1

    Legislative Council Approve Scheme To Lease Land At Seawell Plantation 1HK LtgUaUvc Council at their nieelinc yaaterda* concurred in a resolution lor S3.W0 (or the i u parttion of 29 acres o* la making! loans g tenants on Seaw t The Hon. the Call In moving the passing of the raaolulioi I before Covernment had arrive ..i„ lt ,i ( | be divided by the Department ol Agricultui t acre units on the assumption thai a unit of tl afford full-time employment for a man and his family, the. had considered various altei1 i II hid l>ern sugBcsitil • .-.. Lennox-Bbyd Next Minister Of Transport (Bp <;t \ in \, I >yd 47, %  Allans is to be.: .It tin S. s. '.I. i i ).; ... whose re dgnatlon Lfll health WM I tnornini uneeuunl of Mi Lennox.lloyd'.s .tppu.i. mini will lmade >oon. IhC Mn.ister "t rranapon Hi i %  on fere* and he a MI ban fficult bill* when the H portion* o( M-. rented out on a coopei. I ship basis but al with the general man.i,' Jamaica Social Welfare Commits that idea had beet since it require*! ; very high degree of cooper..' insure the %  he i nV I and it wan thought \hnt essential conditions for the lUCCS 1M not oblain. Scheme Approved A scnvme for the utilisation nf .the land nt SoaweU I by lb.Director taf Science and Agneullure and a% %  leo. Fifteen acres of sour grarci 1 "* 1 on which had hitherto been allocated for use !>• Sen well Plantation would be ferred to the control of the of Agriculture, to be used as might be necessary and by hit direction for mulchlm: livestock feeding purposes on the holdinfs. [t was i manure that grass ami 150 was required far i pose. A further $1,250 w quired so that the D r Agriculture could undertake the clearing of roadi b tk preparation of house sites etc. n,: the ares to be leased. The amount of 52.000 was required so that loans could be; made available to tstt cultivation and for purchase of livestock on terms snml.ir to those now in opOTl tlon in the Peasant's Loan Bank which wan not empowered at prescn! to n to occupiers who are not owners of land. The Scheme as approved Is a* follows:— 1. The lind is to be leased for agricultural produ ft, Th* ata is to be dlt idad b|, i 1 1' Dgpartraent cl Agriculture into four-a en* unit* on the Ma sumption thai a unit of t'i i> ids will afford full-time employment for a man and his family. 3. The tenant must %  his holding. 4 A ay a t g nt ol mtxad farming %  practised. The aygl n mnv lrd io the natui? a On Pare 7 Printer* Strike: lieimmd 20% Wae ROME. May 6. A nationwide strike of print*, s Will leave Italy without newspapers all day Wednesday. This will be the second ti". past 15 days that the entire nation I ithout MWVMD) While the last strike of April 22 included both newspapermen and prlntsn tomorrow'* strike %  liniited to printers only. Following the last strike newsman lecelved a promise tti.it tin iv requested 20*S raise would be disrussed by newspaper owners M May 9 and in turn they promised Mot to go on strike until that date But the printers who asked for 2i* per cent, increases only turned down the offer made by owners •if an Immediate four per cent. d are striking tomorrow Some newspapers, howevi i. atlll hope to be able to lure Hume printers to operate tonight MKl lOmorrow so a to appear I Some 7O.(k)0 printers including %  tareotypats, photo %  engr %  pressman will be affected. —ir.p. WUIougl.l Conies To Be Christened \ NEW motor lu| bas come for i %  WUloujhr b east aaad* tti Barto-day. when UM Crofta % % %  The -Ixird Willoughbv" will teir-old tug and water boat "Ida" which has been : unning for 11 years since she wa ied to go out ol %  %  vice before the war but UM OOVernmeot had still to run her bcd bot M. tnothai %  %  : ba got rid of. %  i %  WlUoufhb* to do Is %  '.i iiof water (which i %  and motor vessels In ind out UM Carat not like the "Ida ped with water tanks for supplying ships, so a dumb iti BarM %  with her u> do that work She will be senii.g only as a tug while the water barge will have its own pumping equipment for topi Ivmg ihe ships. ter barge h:ia water capacity of 93 tons and is uln.oM tiegligibl.. even when loaded. It is 61 feet in overall length and carries a beam of 18 %  11 has four water tanks Inlerconnectad ind two motor pumps will handle the delivery of water ka will be gravity illlcs %  : SIDI M Jlli.l II. \l I Makes Bid To Help Aletnan [CO CITY, May 6. General Cjmdldo Afn which of the :hree will uv to upaat Mexii foverai. v. rie Jul; \ '• aez and LomI'.ledano Joined ti %  . i It vohitioni.iy Inslitutioi I %  ciaalu Uat >t i of I'-itic. if %  i the Civil Ser\ ice Talks End 1 th an eni %  John Alexander, n.O.A r Bftlgg by MWIA Fliuht from San Juan tat ni^ht ; .t the Banta Ma I ifked 3 on Mondiiy wit %  1CfU | f honou I and their two i iuldren. I Ocean View irrtor M Hoteii Alexander IC* na heei South Baatem da. Presiding waa J, H '. %  MR. ALAN IXNNOX-BOTD J}<> legates Visit Ruhr OUt! :.: ,. t, A Colombian Economic deleiaitnni ,.t praatri v.uring West Germany on ttw invitation of "Iberjo American Club" made its B industrial Ruhr londay. I i ten 1 nunfii Huette Oberhiui'. I.r. 4 Ti.iv. I A s.T A .) h,.|,i |n Ban week. • American Tourisls are showing i Increasing Interest in the ground". Mr. Aleu "and the Anu'inni Travel Agent* l.-iklng further alleld "ids like !larbados Tonri,i Fares "Inspite of the new low Tourist fares from America I" I traduced this yaw %  %  f ill.* Coronation In any June naotl .ear.which will draw u very Urge an American VtsH to BUXOpe, th< n i., natural attraction for tourists throur.houi I and it t, i %  ., .>.,., oi %  autiui .Canada where the Agents playi %  .n proraot-|Ui U irrfei i tig travel Mr. Alexander stated.! < OrBo North" An F America Inglj pnanot-j WhUeSabrei Ing troll with more riotala and oetroi tor fa %  I %  %  ppln, Barbstent, Dr. L, I I .i i 1 l ry, Hug* D. I i %  i %  %  %  I %  uv Reds Suffer Heavy CasualtiAfl %  Korea %  i i tad %  I "with only > %  i i the Triumvirate 1 if .i lout within threw dati I %  %  : 11' 1. rVMO.OOQ votoa nor Lo laarned willing to retire from ttio campaigni "> %  %  do Ttile%  Illlg III! Aguilar "mn;hi sup down if .' pollttcd incentive. •Up of th. %  ( orlines protect '' %  %  I'.i: i political mai I B.O.A.C.I %  bring in ue.-1 !y 3,000.000 envisages the Carlbbc.., will boco %  [Red harbour of Chin year round vacation playground. P?"" tedCorai I'iiiht from Umdon South Africa her.lds .i new era r B %  'Ac. who i.ow offer tlie fastest flights in thc woriu. VVVIM. UllMiS 1 Othei Fifth Ings. JIIII : %  %  Navy Skyraioert auofgi and Pr-incrfoten toarerl up an'. %  ian north to Songwtn. They IrUirr.rd 400 I %  %  %  highway tM 1 On the ground activity wgl Una to an j Eighth A: !munit aol %  %  light watt ol i ihey killed 4*> or Hi %  irlng the —l.r. LDC-\ T O igwement Apprttwd Reciprocal Cuarai.t-ra In Event Of Attack l-.W.ls. May 6. %  %  %  rili h -.-.ill: %  %  ofull red %  %  k rmany of aupport bj \ \ %  five inemboni ol BDC, rranee, II I | the Benetua — are also NATO p 4BBI In the protoI mambar or NA. • H I I. t 'he two bod %  -' d %  latJ "i On tiInn. .ii %  n inilitaiy atafTs. fo.ee. il| bO I M. inter respuiiHlble if%  %  IbiSi.1.1. -in.nder In Lturope %  ii ie i I of holding i : NATO's military %  iita and %  (From Onr Own rnrre-.ponileiit I I.ONi %  Secretary ol Stab will he asked In th> :' urow about m can Mr. William d represent.... in London winch forbid The ban waa Imp Sir "" Th. \to H V. Morgan, Cirenada-born socialist M 1' i whethII Slraii .. tour of th requoat of stir haa been denied entrance %  i. i racier ted from mailing cot t>. Trini%  %  da and relatives in Tnnkjad. Kg wards lo know also if Lytteltoti Hulwrt Morgiiii u to I Bubert'a -present will last and i it-mated guts i %  I %  II.. I IB delegate. — in | A Hind question by Dr. Motgsn Maryland yesterday. Thia rnn,oak T Mrs. J. Jagan, Ins iteleg.ttr loin I up in HMi. i British Guiana, was he shll trailed Mutu d Smni' H undeslnible I KefauverlVfci> Top Primaries WASHINOTOt %  %  %  i ind Alabama to t %  l.mvei a go*-a %  recapture Uv u %  ., Kefauvei wu Admlntetrob I W AvereO Han %  %  New York, it lakes Ml < in wm nomination BepubUcana > %  >•• Ohio whan Bon tor 1 ..i i i wcr HI Ihe HeI-.-. I l'i..K'n i.i t..u, i [SbM and T.'ft 273. A %  t .. i ,,. .,,|i,.i!,. l l II' Woman On 23-Day Fast LILIAN HENRY am Mil Ion ii M rnplete,! I : %  ; I ettau but %  AM known 1 when naatnbota ol UM MIMIOU ui|m uilsaed her. Sunday. They ho a t ImnallgilQ .iid iliu iufurnuil theni that aba "had aectn vision'' and warned "i the church t<> "watch %  rhal %  that aba baa and ii,... aha I %  neigblnmrs who vlalt' %  in opi D w in dow •dom th t mi i an b her. fbrnttm for Finland Fund HAVE you y.t couUlbuUd i id.Farnum for riolsad rund? DonUoax are accptd at Ui Royal Bank of Oanada. BarcUy'n Bank and th* agiM i>I Uie Burtiwlo^ Advocate. Oosi t g.aao.oo Ami. PIBV. Aek. .. g vm iin Malvarn Nitball Clnh M C II | 00 O. B. Kile. . i 00 Collecuon on Public Building Pavcmont 3 00 Total 5 767.6* 1 in Trinidad aa i %  bdtor. Uioix. Disturbances Dr. Morgan told %  i BrttMta popla thai the m you uppre* 'i the more likclihooM : ] nits snd 11.I. inn Sn ,. Iluben Sti-schan %  %  iiiorBaeEsecuuve Council, bai ersaard an dluation. "Here i* a nun %lio ii free to lake West Ind. .HI %  tudanW i.rfairi t.i the Colonial OttcO tod yet when he I on thenbehalf la deemed in undesirablecjiaract i and niii ad Wh.. i. Trinidad specially prertntlng people from landing. I While 'lUier parts of th e Weal %  i iKoule alone ludaoa ily undoBirable vUitora'.'" %  ' lJ i M %  '! H, t .Id me ho .. brave I uul hi* rlM'Udo In de.iline with I Ihe We.t Indian :.ui has had numerous dad gild British l %  .in! v ill eiie ther.. when he nuostion* I lelti !ii-ihni|irt. Hill Getfl \ Wivulli LOB D — adni Carioa Hogan laid it wraaU memorial In Westminster Abbe, lo s.r Rowland Hill, found.i ..f I ir-J nlKUksiidot a. %  I %  Lod ... pn idenl ol tho Itoynl Imilatelie Soeiety plarel the wreath to mark the oalel raUon It %  Isllc iny —U.r. the Communisls sii]i,.orting the I f O Ife I *l a labour leader enrnnlaini d th.d the I J %  %. |\i>*|g|\ J I u;| I nMHiltl^ .MM Atomic Blast MR. C. A COPP1N moTini I W UUvf Cornel t.ele at the opei" hind Mr. Coy*-'^' e Ml J H v %  •* %  the ospostto tide art the visiting de!*>i-t i Admlnlitrstor from the head of "Boris staoa" Legls OIYII Brvic Asuocisuon MesUng in Orenaga Bleoaaad Hu Honour tfea AdnuniMrator (left). Over a* (ki.oi Iriftnif Lim? \iurs ('vHii|lrlioii %  %  %  i new perimeter built on of the late M r %  1 aerfh-easi •pe-*%  -IP. "gutomsuV muniat agtl JUcal unreal thm, admitted 1 %  i 'i.l. but they elaimed %  llol %  %  i n to Hi '%  %  %  rUtpi med I t rUi party candlLuna ..th wrr. LAS VEGAS. May 8, %  l ists completed f.-l ML.II 1 |„,i awn nuelaar detonaUon Ingado the ly 1951. Itermittlng. scientists I o %  (. %  %  This will bo Ihe (list atomic %  %  Irty 1951 wtMO aeienlWs %  with Bvo pro-dawn lineal to dben** Wedneaday morning's testa but .itions that they %  <


    PAGE 1

    PACK rut it BARBAIIOS ADVOCATE HI ItNKsDAV. MAY BARBADOS AWOGflT %  mm?! W i il Wednesday. Ma\ 7. 1952 riiiiiii i M'OIII SINCE September last year hard currency earnings from Ihe tourist industry have been recorded at the banks of the island monthly. Total American and Canadian dollar earning for the eifiht months ended April 1952 have now exceeded one million dollars (U.S). Actual Canadian and American dollar receipts are $1,087,613. In addition 326,867 Venezuelan bolivars have been earned from UmiitU during the same period. No figures are available to show how much Barbados earns from 'ourism in sterling and West Indian dollars, but comparison between the number of tourists originating from U.S.A., Canada and Venezuela in 1950 and from other countries suggests that more is earned from British and British West Indian visitors to Barbados than from any other source. Of 17.1! 12 passengers disembarking at Barbados in 1950, those originating from the British West Indies were 13,486, from the United Kingdom 213, from Canada 425, the United States 517 and from Venezuela 812. In addition 1.062 disembarked from British Guiana. It is not easy to distinguish returning Barbadians from the number of those disembarking from British Guiana or other British West Indian territories but it seems reasonable to suppose that tourist earnings of Bi itish West Indian dollars and sterling added to the earnings from North American and Venezuelan sources would bring total tourisl earnings in excess of $3,000,000. Expressed in values of local currency the eight months' c irnlngs from Canada. United States and Venezuela approximate!/ equal S2.015.637. Earnings from rum exports In IMO only totalled SI.3H5.846 and total exports from Barbados in 1950. exclusive of sugar and molasses amounted only to $2,043,184. Tourism is an invisible export, in the sense that than is no record kepi of the money earned from tourism in the same way that a record Is kept for the export of biscuits, lard, edible oil. tamarinds, hats, building lime or any other of the Items exported from the Island. But the earnings from hard currency sources which already excecil tin million dollars In an eight month period prove that Barbados depends mainly on sugar, molasses, tourism and rum to pay for its imports. In addition toiirum after sugar ami molasses provides the era teal opportunity for employment. It could provide more but its v;ilue to the island has not yet been sufficiently appreciated. I AH1ISS VIOI I \< I DURING the past fortniuht there has been a sustained outbreak of violence punctuated by acts of lawless interference by men at night. It is only natural that public confidence woukl be shaken and that people will be demanding that something be done to afford them greater protection. The remedy is not to be found in abuse and criticism of the Police. It is rather in the hands of the public themselves. it will be seen that ;i few of these acts of violence have been the result of domestic quarrels which it is impossible for the Police to prevent. This does not excuse the lawlessness against which there is justifiably a public outcry. Acts of violence are indeed too prevalent but it is merely through improved social conditions and better human relationships that this can be remedied. The Courts, loo, in the final analysis can assist by imposing penalties which will be a deterrent to those who would use knives and razors against others. But the acts of hooliganism in which innocent people arc attacked and beaten or robbed can be controlled if people would not expose themselves unnecessarily to danger. That does not mean that people should imprison themselves in their houses and allow a few lawless young men to roam the streets and villages to attack whom they will. There are still people whose legitimate business lakes them out after dark and they have the right to go about unmolested and unharmed. Public co-operation with the Police is an essential factor if this hooliganism is to be nipped in the bud. The action of suspicious characters should be reported to the nearest Police Station and members of the public should not shrinK from going to the assistance of people who are being attacked merely because it "does nol concern" them. MILK MYSTERY THE price of animal feed has recently Increased by twenty tents per 100 lbs. When animal feed was decontrolled and taken on the government's subsidised list on 18 December 1951 the price w.,_ 10.12 per 100 lbs. At once the price rose lo $7.04 per 100 lbs. To eotMpenSata ihe m.l* sell-is the government allowed the price of mUK to rif* to 13 Vi cents per pint for builc purchase and to IS cents per pint in bottles. The price of anlm I feed roae again to 59.80 per UHJ lbs, Tho reas. s for tlm rise are attributed lo Increases in 'he price of imporled ingredient.-:, higher exchange rates and to increases in freight rales. T--da> Ihe price his ;idvanced still higher and stands at tlO.OO per 100 lbs. It would h.'ve been natural to expect that these i;ipld mcrcar.es In animal feed would have some Iry industry. But whit has hapPhe increase in the control price to 13Wi pint bulk and 15 cents per pint in bottles fur milk has led to drops in the demand fir tnilk. These drops in demand have led to milk MM pluses and milk surpluses have led to price cutting below the control price Milk tan now be bought from some bulk for ;.s low SS Ion cents per pint. W: public t<> conclude? Th.it d airiest are being run at a los* creased cost of animal feed would suggest this to be so. ** In th;it case the longer the government dalayi UIUI the formal il Milk Depot .th* Jess likelihood will there be of any dairies left lo proc-.ee the milk. Urgent action is required. Mussolini Sensation When Love Has Fled Holy's Memorial To 'Martyr* Mll-AN ItlMlo Ml SSOI-IM, whose bullrtrlddled bed) swung head down hrrr in Milan sevtai years •so this month, b to be reburted short!* with full ceremon> at PrecUppki. Italy's shrine of (By CHARLKS FOLEY) diehard neo-Faseist of Milan. On the night of the Unit anniversary of their leader's martyrdom" by the Communists. the body wai torn from Its grave. It was snatched by a band headed by Dr. Domialco Leccku. a Milan chartered accountant. For three months the neorasci't moved Mussolini's body from one hiding place to another, with the police hot on their trail. During the chase one leg was lost. At last the police traced Mussolini's body to an abbey near Pa via, IS miles from Milan. A priest had givin it sanctuary. Again Mussolini's body disappeared. This lime the Government whisked it away, hoping to remove it (or ever from the poitica) scene 1 understand that it was hidden tn a monastery, also close to Psvia, but nobody can be sure. Only two Ministers know the secret, apart from six monks who have been sworn to silence. PART 2 Public Opinion Mellows Donna Rachaele. the dictator s widow, expects her son Vlllorio UNDER the threat of a Comto come over from the Argentine murust victory at the polls the for the funeral Mass. Marshal'* anu-Fascist coalition began to Graziani. victor of Abyssinia in I break up. the days when Mussolini defied J De Gasperl. C'hrl'lian Socialist and defeated the League ofi? Premier, began a programme of Nations, has promised to attend.^ concession to Mussolini's outMussolini's daughter CountessM Fdda Ciano, will bring her threeji Romagna country, famous for its, hot-blooded politic!. Its anarchists and — it* commercial i fccumen. Ike Warriar Already, m The tourist shop-. B> i.l \ 1 Kl I v BAXTER "Alts cold and grey without romance. They that have had It have slipped in and out cl Heaven." THOSE pleasant lines were written by J M Barrio in his play "Wb.at Every Woman This spectacular event in history has not yet been publkly announced. But arrangements have been secret? completed. The Government's approval coincides with the coming elections in Southern Italy. It hopes by the gesture to win over the rapidly rising Fascist vole. Already, In I'redappio, the rcene is set. A great sandstone sarcophagus has been built for the entombment. It bears, with Napoleonic simplicity, the legend, • Mussolini. 1883-1W5." At each corner the masons have carved the Fascist symbol, the Roman lictor and a bundle of bound faggots with an axe In the middle. At each end of the sarcophagus is a croat. Triumphant memories of a Fascist generation which worshipped Mussolini as he strutted the world stage will crowd into the chapel with g host of family mournei they are dusting up the posiKnows." The world was younger then, ana cards of MasVlinl's home. o( the ^ w liu j t r t f lne mtf e s^t was not peerIron bedstead he was born U of the Honee of Fascism with inj* into the future .... its now peeling Imperial archi-j Take Hollywood, for example, where UM "SLl* gained i*red.ppioV*P ut <* broken marriages almost equals On the ruins of the local castle the production of fllms. he built towars and battlements, "They that have had it." I knew Walter faked heavily for age. He nude |... ,, , , ,i_ of it a treasure hawae for gifts i Wanger well when he came to London with from admirers all over the world, his beautiful chorus girl wife. Justine Johii"Z>"^"'^^"SH]<* %  *>* t^y **P"-I %  %  !" . w h wa: Duce as a Roman warrior, as an determined to specialise in psychology or Aztec prince, as a Samurai lead-! psychiatry or some such American obsession. WALTER was intelligent, vague, shrewd, and dignified. In fact, he and his wife insisted upon highbrow conversation at their home, which was a bit of a strain on their Triends. Not even a lunatic's imagination could ^ foresee the day when he would put a bullet into a rival or that he would et four months' jail with the sentence deferred so lhat he could take his daughter out to dinner. It was more dramatic than any of his films. NORMALLY there is nothing more boring followers. Today the has almost turned full lawed wheel circle. Ninety per cent of Fascists are back in their old posts, from top sons. Edda is once more a flash-* ing figure in Rome society Mussolini executed her husband. ; the pl.ivboy Foreign Minister, ; to bottom of the Administration. Count Ciano. for treason at the In these last few days war pennons have been awarded the Fascist militia who formMussollni's 100.000-strong time of the Allied invaslc Red Carnations climax to the solemn service, war-pilot friends of Mussolini's other son Bruno, who was killed flying h.s own aircraft, will drop two plane loads of red carnation over the dictator's shrine. Such are the plans: a fitting apotheosis, in Fascist style, for th career of a dictator. But the political paradox is extraordinary At this very moment when llltli i\ mountain eyrie is being dynamited and even his Berlin Chancellery has been razed to avert a resurgence of Nazism, here I find in Italy that Hitler's partner Mussolini ii to be Immortalised In the Berchtcsgaden of the Fascist State. What is the explanation? It falls Into three parts. Together, they produce a startling picture of the change that by Imperceptible degrees has transformed tho scene since Fascism with nil its trapping* was "finally overthrown" at the end of the wnr.' PART 1 They Spat on His Grave THIS is the saga of the body%  nalcnsTl and resurrectionists. A macabre chapter. After Ihe bloodthirsty lynching or Mussolini's body and that of his mistress Cloretta I'ctacci outside u Milan petrol Nation, ihe Government took action. The new Ministers, united only in their feverish hatred of Fascism, feared that Mussolini dead might become us sore a problem as Mussolini living. So they buried hltn secretly in a field outside Milan. A nameless grave without a cro-s. They hoped he would soon be forgotten. No good. A ceaseless procession of women in black came out from Milan. They spat on the grave, cursing Mussolini for causing the deaths of sons, husband", lovers, This was too much for the "privatearmy.". All this has been done quietly. in tho name of national reconciliation, it has been accomptnled b* remarkable mellowing of public opinion Italians these days recall with regret the low prices, the security and "social order" of Ihe past. They remember the glories of Mus ollhl at his zenith, raising Italy to an envied place among the Powers.-boasting of his 8,000.000 bayonets, sending out his armies to win fresh colonies. As for the acknowledged Fascists, the M.S.I. Party with their 300.000 members and an unpredictable voting influenc*. tficv talk in term* of adulation of The Man. PART 3 Revival of the Mystique ENTER Donna Rachaele, Mussolini's widow, a motherly nonentity during his lifetime, but today a formidable petitioner. Fur three years she has been bombarding Premier de Gasperl with appeals for the restitution' of her husband's body. She found -he had Italian law on her aide—also a growing feeling of public shame at the nation's savage repudiation, in defeat, of the leader who had been idolised for more than 20 years. Now de Gasperl has suddenly given way. Donna Rachaele haV been told privately that the body will be restored to the family (or burial. Probably de Gasperl did not reckon with the logical result of his surrender. A funeral In the Predappto* shrine will rehabilitate Fascism, and may wvll revive the whole Mussolini "mystique." For Predappio was Mussolini's birthplace. A village cupped In the mountains of the rough cava charge across a Japanese Silk painting. To Predappio came each year | for Mussolin:' birthday — the] day. July tt. was announced but, never his age once he had,passed i M — processions from all over. Italy. Foreign statesmen wl.. to win favour were photographed ; before the famous four-roomed > cottage in the Via del Duce. %  ven the King and Quean of Italy had to render homage at Predappio. The Pilgrims All then* pilgrims would end their pious Journey at the Mussolini family chapel. Today i than the tedious little half-loves or Hoilyimf 1 1 r V urU8n .! d ,' or .J!!wood. Miss Bergman, Miss Hayworth, and greatest occasion. It is tw re ^_ ia Ih.l Muwlmi-. fum.,.,1 .V will be celebrated. You walk down an avenue of cypresses from the village. And as you enter the chapel you find that tho new pllgnm.ige has already begun. A book besiJe the door contains 1.000 fresh signatures. Sacred to the family dead is the vaulted crypt below. Five tombs are mere. Mussolini's father and mother He side bv Stdt. Brunns tomb Is nearhy. It Is surmounted by a bronze Roman sword and a black banner with ihe skull and crossbones of the Facisti. An archway stands ready to take the dictator's sarcophagus. But it may be placed Instead onj one side, so that a second door: way can be driven through the arch to relieve the press >f| pilgrims. Predappio moves with the times. Alter the fall of Fascism %  U the bronze buns of Mussolini were recast i's heads of Pope Pius and Togliatti. the. Red leader — you could take your choice. Soon the foundries may be busy again melting the remaiadtr back. Already there Is said to be a brisk trade in chips of stone from the new sarcophagus. An I tali in journal is paying. £1.500 for rights to the story and pictures if the funeral. I have, been otTered British Empire. S o u t H AmertCBn, and Japanese rights for £1.000. It must be soon or-a rival newsl-iper will Lie approached. Then there Is the missing leg. A toe-bone is reported to the police to have been sold for several hundred pounds. And what became of Dr. t^eccisl. who snatched Mussolini's body after the first of it-, four burlal-0 He was amnestied from prison and to-dav has been voted on to the town council of Milan by Fascists in recognition of his feat. And. so. back in Predappio. we reach the conclusive episode of Mussolini's career, n UlVafloV death story that history may find dramatic, tragic, grotesque, but never, surety, banal. — %  If Our Header* Smjt Tho Stuff of llitlory To Th* Editor, The Advocate, SIR,—1 am grateful to Mr. I.. B. Clarke for his comments on the series that has just started In the Advocate under tho caption "Our Common Heritage." The assurance he seems to require Is readily given. It would be quito Impossible to write of the modern democratic movement m Barbados without reluting It to the impact of Marcus Garvey and the United Negro Im* jmwineiit Association on I ho Island. The biographical sketch of Dr. Charles Duncan O'Neale will bo the appropriote occasion to Integrate an Important movement in H.ii-I>;iii' % with the larger movement that was launched from Harlem. N.Y.C.. and then spread l:k wUdfln Ihrgughout the West Indus. I am sorry thnt it will not be IKMsthlc, in the aeries I um writing, to do full Justice to ,, ,, %  L ,nd to-, followers. Foi that I will have to refer Mr. Clarke to a larger work of mine which Is ot present in New York In the hope of finding a publisher. The point made by Mr. Clarke is an important one. It would be quite impossible to write of the beginning of the Barbados House of Assembly without referring to the triumph of the English Parliament in lt<> You could not write of the Cavaliers and Roundbeads in this Island without mentioning the Civil War in England. Yr>u could not write of the emancipation crtsis in the West Indies without relating it to the agitation of Wilberforce and Buxton. You could not write of the riots of 187o without saying something iiUiut the policy of the Colonial regard to the rest of the West Indies. You could no Writ*: of the great achievements of the Education Commission of 1875-76. under the chairmanship of Bishop Milchinson, without referring to the movement In England to spread the benefits ot education to all classes of society. And to come to more recent limes—you could not • I man like A. Rawle Parkinson and his work for industrial without showing how profoundly he had been influenced by Booker T. Washington and the principles of Tuskcgec. Finally, to meet Mr. Clarke's point, you could not write of the upsurge Of the common people In Barbados and the Wost Indies without showing how far It was Inspired by the remarkable little man whoso pronouncements from Liberty Hall, Harlem, were to capture the Imagination of the world. Perhaps I may mention here that, when the articles have run their course in this newspaper, it Is proposed, with the permission of the Advseate. to publish them in book form. In that form they will be submitted t the Caribbean Union of Teacher* as %  possible textbook for elementary and. I hope, secondary schools. There is still a lingering Mispulon in certain quarters that it is too pamchlul to teach our children something about their own people. But It seems to n that, If the history of this Island is linked with the important movements In the West Indies and the outside world, this objection should be completely removed. F. A. H0YOS Welches. Ch. Ch. May 2. 1952 .V Connection To thr Editor, The Adeocole— SIR.—I would like to make it clear that the Pioneer Group Is in no way connected with the Barbados Youth Movement. Quite often our children are taken for members of the Barbados Youth Movement since they also wear uniform*, but In fact, there is no connection between the two societies. Yours respectfully. COLVIN LESLIE, Pioneer Group Leader. I.umling Rights To the Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—In your Editorial on Seawell Air Base you truly pointed out that the British Government were refusing permission for the Pan American Planes to land hero and were using Barbados as a bargaining ground. When one remembers that the British Government, when a protest was made, that the British Union Oil the amatory pugilist Mr. Tone leave me very cold indeed, but I must confess to a considerable interest in the marital progress of our distinguished countrywoman who was-unlil recently Mrs. Clark Gable. IN ihe anfe-chomber of the House ot Lords there hanq the portraits ot all the wives ot Henry VIII. In tact the last thing the reigning monarch sees be/ore entering fhe Debating Chamber to open Parliament is these lively but unfortunate ladies, fluf the historical record ot those who have slipped in and out ot Heaven, or in Barrio's words have had it, should not be confined fo wives. What about fhe husbands ? I merely put forward the idea to Mrs. liable in the interest of history. SOME people say that the strain of a boat 'ace such as Oxford versus Cambridge is bad for the heart, but Lord Maugham, former Lord Chancellor and elder brother of Someriet. does not think so. "I rowed No. 7 for Cambridge," he told me, "in 1888 and 1889. It didn't seem to do me much harm—but you never can tell." Lord Maugham is 86 years of atje and looks and sounds exactly the same as when he was in Mr. Neville Chamberlain's Cabinet. WE were lunching at the stately London home of sturdy Sir Fergus Macnaghtcn. who will be 86 next month. He damns the Socialists for being Socialists and denounces the Tories for not destroying them. There could not be a more striking contrast than that ot the soft legal precision of Maugham's vok--: and the boisterous hurricane of our host. We asked Maugham if any others of h'' Cambridge crew had risen to eminence. "Yes, indeed," he replied. "One of then became a mayor." ANOTHER guest at the luncheon was thai good companion and excellent bridge playe the Brazilian Ambassador. He represented his country in Berlin before the war. "The Nazis stirred up a revolution ir Bran'J," he told us. "and an armed crowd m vaded the President's residence. The President, however, had no troops to guard him. so the rebels went away. They expected a fighf, and did not want to be unfair." 1 shall go to Brazil some day. They must be charming people. WHAT a strange, fantastic thing is London at six o'clock of the morning. Driving homo from the Commons at that hour last Thursday it was broad daylight, yet London was like ;. city that had been evacuated at the approach of an invading army. The traffic lights blinked red and green for non-existent motor-cars. The zebra crossings were unprofaned by a footstep. In Regent's Park even the ducks had hidden from view, ment say that Barbados has the ... > .• •, %  i_ ght to msfes smh decisions, 1 u*** 1 and h TrinT a ad f wondrou, sight on a spring morning before have gran:, life begins. THERE was a strange and rather sad little tea party last week in a private room at tho House of CommonsLord Rathcreedan ano my Parliamentary colleague Christopher Hollis had asked half a dozen of us to welcome the members of the Bamangwato Tribt who had come to London to plead the cause of Seretse Khama. One need not be a partisan in so difficult a matter, but it was impossible not to feel sympathy for these black men making their first journey to unknown London to plead for their chief. The High Commissioner had refused to allow them to use tribal funds, so the journey PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF IS*. SO* .ADVOCATE STATIONERY ll,-i Bone China by Wellington of England—in choice of attractive colours. Co., had hern very badly treated, stated that they were not prepared to Interfere with the decision of the Barbados Government, and this In spite of the fact that the Oil rtghis were being handed over to an American 'Company and Britain would be having to pay for Barbados Oil m I'S. Funds. If the British OOTSSQ ,v Yours.' PILOT. 11 hni IThv Crime? Tn Ihe Editor, fhe AdriM-afc. SIR.—t read the letter of Iris Holder in Tuesday's Advocate with Interest and amazement. God's in Hli heaven" she quotes "alft well with UM world." I firmly believe that from His heaven He sees that much is wrong in the world. I employ as a yard boy a child who looks twelve years old but Is almost sixteen. He is one of nine children who live with both parents in a tiny wood house. Themothcr —a-bocial butter-j was financed by private subscription and SLsffS^Jft. 5*??%., r iTn borrowed monev worms • ii the la'id to help sup-. _, %  ,, .. port her faintly. The father iji A Ioast lwo f tne party could speak no also ., yard My. The uWff K.n,;hsh at all, but the chief spokesman, who children are frequently seen had never before been outside his tribal nttk f d J'"" un""*"**** 1 " /""i: area, put the case with a remarkable coma^vrtrK^ %  ^""Msr • •• H H thee tramc lutli? soiitt wlw did] Seretse has don* no crime, he said, nol ask lo be born. Wbat is lo i therefore he is our chief, and no man can become of them? ii Jru Holder ake hjj Ure We hay( ^j hat Ru(h is could%i" I,r £." .he h^e the mother of his children, and that is the written such af l< %  <" end of the matter. We did not like the mar[ riage. but now we accept it." WE asked him what would be the effect if Seretse voluntarily renounced his chieftainship. He looked at us with a strange bewilderment that the European mind could be so obscure. "If Seretse renounced his chieftainship." he said, "it would be disloyalty to the Tribe and dishonour to himself." Outside on the Terrace a cloud obscured the sunshine. Or was it the shadow of Dr. Ph. 4172 C. S. PITCHEK & CO. $iui JJJU CDWA Ttm LID A N O FULL CREAM MILK POWDER BICH IN CttiM-lXCtUtNT FO* CHIlDKfN S ADULTS Aak fcr -*L ID ANO AT YOUR GROCER tlDANO %  UCHAMlO' fOWOlK Among (amous names those of WELCH MARGETSON and RADIAC are unsurpassed in shirts I We have them with Collars attached and detached. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. ier inr sucns i %  /roald She eAtJhlnkint: p The intrHigciaV thinking person j itt.til after marriage! to begin n family is much less. likely to have more children than' he can deeently support and is prepared to 1 ve. Social butterflies I | Tragic unwanted and halt starved liule h.ibkes : ! r>i


    PAGE 1

    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1MZ BABBADOfi ADVOCATE Australia Has Two Antarctic Science Posts MELBOURNE, May 6. Australia maintain* two isolated outposts of scence in the "shru-kmy sixties" as part of her antarctic policy. Tin-*** observation station?, at Heard and Macquarie Islands an rarely heard from by the outside world but throutffc them Australia is slow, ly jreumulaiinK experience she hopes to exploit later. pvraliuii like Commission To Act Upon Vital Recommenda tion I'OKT UF SPAIN. May 1. Recommendations of the utmost iT" %  "'portance to the Caribbean area will be considered next week b> m Ambassador in Washington £'""^_ J£_ I| %  ? 0,I upon which the .-ountry's three major pollUcal Parties agree The outposts were established by former United Nations President Dr. H. V. Evatt when he was Foreign Minister In the Labour Government which crashed in 1949 after u cighl regime Evatt's policy was maintained nrt by Percy C. Spender, Preliminary November. This session will concentrate attention on the subject of Industrialisation. The provisional agenda includes t h e These outpost are preliminary historical background of industo ambitious plans for what Austruilisation, the agricultural bases tralia hopes will be the Ant airfor industrialisation: the role of base on the Antarctic sub-contingovernments inpromoting mdusl TOt 'rJ^wii^fiw HSS bU, ft ed trialisatlon; vocational training '" £ VCt T^ i 9 .!' ,20 '** an ,ner meaiures to increase southwest of Melbourne. Macnroriuctivitv nt ii.hr.i.r quarie Island outpost. 800 miles ^o^^^cr*nce< will Scientific parties on the two ~? nt on ***** .f 1 ? !" 0 0 "' and hc islands arc relieved every 12 P" 1 " V ,e timber trade. The months report of the preparatory commttThe broken mass of volcanic lc for the timber trade conferrock dominated by Big Ben. an *"ce will be passed upon. No ancient glacier-lined volcano Specific date has been fixed for thrusting 11.000 feet Into pcrpeteither of these conferences. ffi_"i g^L' .?SS? *j-*• *X£.. T" It was discovered by Unilcd on ,he %  '" of technical .wStates sea caplaln John Htard In ance projecU. Attrition will bo IBM It 1> only about 2M miles ceowd on tic two alded^eU-hclu soulhoalt of KerjMlen—where a homing experts recently assign-J French expedition is now trying to the Commission by the U.S. to grow potatoes and raise animals. Technical Cooperation Administration, under the Point Four ProHeard islano nas none of Kcrgramme, and an agriculture: guelen temperature cnaracterlseconomist whose services are now tics. Average annual temper"lh0 „ bJwt o( nefo ,| a ,| on wllh u,. ture on he Island I. 'roe" Food and Agriculture Organwa!" i .i ... ihott ir-o i< ni.lv T" e meeting will be opened on TLrSr ao^eTtn? surface* Tuesday morning. May 6.'and will Only vegetation is a coarse type of conclude on Saturday. Mav 10. tussock gras<. moss and lltchenv The Prefect of Guadeloupe. M. U.r. villcgsT, win welcome the Coinmission at the opening session, and will hold a reception in its honour on Monday. May 5. M:\ E. A. Petit de Beauverger. French Co-chairman, will preside. Comlssloners slated to attend For France Mr. E. A. Petit de Beauverger, Mr. D Blanche, Mr, G. Rosa?. Mr. L. Peuillard Fr taw Netherlands Dr. H. Rlemens, Mr L. Qunrles van Ufford snd Mr. W. E. Hewitt, Foe the United Kingdom Sir George Seel, Mr. J. K. Thompson snd Mr. G. H. Adami. Far Use Tlnlted State. Mr. W. M. Canaday, Dr. A. G. C.D.C. Interested In Tomato Growing {From Our Ov,n Cotroppondrnt. KINGSTON. J'ca. Mr. Duncan Anderson, C.B.E., Regional Controller (Caribbean). of the Colonial Development Corporation, left hi" headquarters in Jamaica this week for a two week business visit to the United States. While in the U.S.. Mr. Anderson will discuss plans on tomato production In Andros. Bahamas, in which tlu-C DC. has interest. the ramie industry in British HonMoron, Mr. S. L. Descartes dura? and the sale of Greenhesrt _. ___ ,,, ,. „ . timber from British Guiana. Thre w ' be making their nj-st Mr. Ander-on recently returned appearance as Commissioners: Mr. from a busines trip to Barbados *>' t-u Descartes, Treasurer of and Trinidad. In Barbados he had Puerto Rico. wUl fill the port left talks with Sir George Seel. Compvacant by the resignation of Dr. troller for CD fc W. in the West Rafael Pico. Chairman of the Indies, and the Governor of the Puerto Rico Planning Board. Mr. Colony. Lime Oil Making Boosted In J'ca KINGSTON, J'ca. Lime oil production in Jamaica has increased steadily over the past few years from 5.000 lbs. to W. E. Hewitt of Surinam will appear in place of Mr. C. H. H. Jongbaw in the Netherlands Section. Dr. A. G. Moron. President of Hampton Institute, Hampton. Virginia, was appointed last year to take the place of Judge William H. Hastle In the U.S. Section, but was prevented by 111 health from attending the 12th and ISrh meetings of the Comission. Several members of the staff just over* 30,000 lbs. per annum ,ho Secretariat will assist at thr and greater acreages are being put meeting. The group will be under lime cultivation. headed by Mr. F. F. H. de Vrtende This lnformatiot was given to Secretary General, and Mr. Clovir the general meeting of the West Benuregard. Deputy SeereUn Indies Oil Sale* Company which General. met at the Department of Commerce and Industries this week. There was a full attendance of fe ,i __ j I•, ,, T n ~s .. directors from the other West InLMtly JOj ID %  %  OTl dian territories. Activities of the company during the past year and since its rived in inception 17 years ago were remorning under Captain William viewed and the general policy for Parsons from St. Lucia and the marketing of lime oil discussbrought with it 343 bags of copra cd. New plans were made for or40 drums of cocoanut oil, 10 bag: ganislng, marketing and methods of cocoanuts and ISO packages < %  of production. fresh fruit. IWltH. \ V SHORTS Ea8ter Cheer City Of Kingston l> 130 Year* Old From CAll Own Cor— % %  — % %  H i j KINGSTON. J NEW YORK. I Preliminary arrangements are *ri, of apparel and accesi w ii under wy in connection with bough' roughly 4% morel the 150th anniversary celebration.' t year and about 7% more. <.f the City of Kingston to be helit n ltsg u> aprwe* u Mr. during the latter part of this yei.r Easier i,in,. Store owners. happ> aboui the brisk buying wave. %  gBI ;. III-! Itaaj .i.li: thai large appliance* such a> Aprnluire, leriigerators and sets aoU badly. They expressed cautious optimism after 6 in mths bad uisin An Advisory Commlttre hi Item named to re.-ommend to it City Council the form the celebrations should take On the Comn.it_ tee are the Town Clerk, tlw .ontinued over-all I Deputy Director ot the Institute ol nd think the Easter, Jamaica, the Principal of the Jtlbilr rm_u txsmicT couar WOH saai A. n— lianjfci Mvaasa) Ins "no eooimcm" for newsman la Wsabsngisa sSlar ndhig s_Ht Prsmldant Tmman'a aHxure of ska steal ^Jaa toy was aa 1 Issi conference hi Cleveland, CIO rraaMast Pfn HSitaaSiM buy.p* spree indicative^"of ss>_i' K[^f*n. Technical %hool Mr rt. .K !" J •^iPhiUp Sherlock. Vu-e-Prinnp.il .> the Unfversttv college of the We-i Indies, snd Mrs Gloria Cumper r NEW YORK ) i Mractor D f Extra Mural Studle. .?J\\ %  '." '"i ""' ,ho *' hlm 1 't the Unlversltv t'oileee stand nniught a tlood of iMtignnui lationto a bootblack known *T I hundreds of ru%lomers at one ofbug> downtown squares. "ITte Italian bcrn bootblack, 72 >ears of age, is Mid lo have dnti une 2.280.iH)0 shoes ovai the i century and has made friend' with many a customer In not nir of his anniversary, and m addition to a shower of gifts, 1 (ound nil-i-lf ushered ,„to the ai of his "'Shop' and have his own oldfaahi ned black IxxiU shined by the hand of the President of the S.S. Grace Una, a company whosst emplj>ak and officials have been set veil b> Tom (Of .-ewral generations. TV Influences Vanity NEW YORK. Ii. '-i-n* in nn snnchan' bafotw the television screen has stured man's fashion consclouaness. Ap pearanre and tyle of performer* on QM 't-een has stimulirted the apprerlntion of smart and com fortable indoor clothes, increasin t : the demand for lounging pajamas, smart %  port shirts and soft leisure fabric in general. Increased %  %  ,. Output MILWAUKEE. Impi %  ni methods of wound Coloured Pianist Finds Hope In London LONDON, April 16. From as far back as he can remember, British Gufanese S ianist. Mikev McKenzie. has had two great ambitions—to e a top musician and to walk without crutches. To-day, hMllnn m caul* ma, increase the playing in two London West End clubs, it looks as it Mikey -SS* —' j" "il 1 ".". jf %  ,P ,. i_... ,„,, nrauiB lo a lepurl lo the Amertis on the way to having both ambitions lulmlod. „„ chemu-ai Socirij Heallni of Crippled wilt, li.f.uililc pand)wound. Uirouh .ubsUnces conParty Politics A Z&fifcWtSsSB ZS2" £SS~?*< !" gSS set iss.^^ r ^t -""iSL JSS??< n>s. iti •n, ten, ho was quit, at home ^L^'f' 0 ". 0 ' !" ""£J?Z' m a piano. Aa he rew older he A" !" *'*' 0 " "-P 0 "D P T ^;' loomed lo play the vtolln. ''^.""""i a iit> PORT-OF-SPAIN. Trmidao-s -legislators leame Radio net of permanent assets of benefit to Uu, 1 Communl-n to the local population , well as udd ! cUon m .y nn attraction for visitor!. ported thorltles in haw rlosed Jewish owned shops in Ove sute capitals of Soviet Occupied Ger. many and expelled ownert from their city homes to small country comm unities Jo*erlsh community orrV-lals in <* ."West "I. imperial Coliege T'dad's Anfi-T.B. h-;,.. *1 \f.„4 ,111,1 West "Berlin could "n-V immediauTpresent acting Director of Agrlun !" -5 ITMMH IS \JiO ]y confirm the report. They sold rultur*_ al*. AKrirulturejy Trinidad Howard University. U&.A He was appointed Sugar Agronomist in British Guiana, In 1M9 and afterwards to the post of Sugar Agrono m i't and Plant Breeder I the same Colony. He came to Trlniiad in 1949 as Deputy Director of Agriculture end L (FTCn Ow Own PH TW U M— i PORT-OF-SPAJN, Trinldsd's Health Department besam the second month of Rs two'•'ear antl-tubeiTUlosls campaign Uisl Monday and Dr. A. A. Peat. Director of Medical Services, choae the opportunity to issue a stateii'ent on it. they had no information of antlsemlUc persecution of East Ger msn Jews —u.r. As Director of Agriculture he will draw s salsry of M.ltO a year The natural way to KEEP SLIM SND FIT If yoa want to be anrsctmly %  Inn, with bnghi eve-, radiini completion, sad real Qmn. Nature demmod* that you kern vour %  rsicm cleaaaed ol impuiint t.limcal lean by Joctots cocUlrtn ihai Rile B_m '" xtl % Pnily and effectively !" Hcan% arr kcrpiog niilluu lieahby and youthful in look* ind Hgun i^ntghi Siart raUng them Natural Gentle Aid BILE BEANS Juil J .oupir it Brdfunr The Ideal Refresher [A km drops ot the Genuine '4711' Liu de Cologne, dabbed on forehead and temples or inhaledfrom your handkerchief, will stimulate and revivify immediately. Tha GenulfMr "4711" L'mu aV Colugix 1 comes from Cologne oo Rhine: II Is now asain obtainable in the original quality, made -.cording lo Ihe famous and secret foimula since I7V2. Wo Agreement In Truce Talk* FOLLOWING IIAJNO by federal District Court Judge David A. Pine that President Truman's seizure of the steel Industry wss "Illegal." guards lower the U. S. Gag that had flown over the giant Homestead p—sst af U.S. SUM: Corp. Pittsburgh, since Government took over. He said that the effect of th. {current B.C.G vaccination camPAHMUNJOM. May e polgn on the tuberculosiB picture United Nations and Communist .m the colony would not be ,rac *olagates sd)ourned after a 'illy apparent for at least flee lo %  •** 13-minute meeting without! 1 10 years after its completion, it Riving any indication of progress. I wit hoped, he said, thst the towards, mi "overall'' solution to I vaccination would effect a reduc'he three truce deadlocks. •oVf !" ;.'^h b i;.d'^ h ,ne !" 2,f-V ~" S*l "-i-sssrrgJK. s___: It was proposed, he said, that w "obelous* thst no agreement I after the campaign the use of **as reached today but reported vaccination would be continued, 'he arsl **extaeaporanaoui'' dis-i i-ul the administrative prindptas ciiasion betwee n the chief dele* for effecting aucb a step had not gates since the Communists turned, vet been Anally decided upon, nor down the United Nations "package had Government been approached proposal*. Brigadier General ;on the subject. WiUism Nuekols ssld the to-' Taking of the vaccination. Dr. Dromptu exchange was "brief". • i Put added, was not compulsory NogOtlstors atalemated on ques-' wrth* worldh*iproved the rales of Pond'* l".m. : rudu.ti I'oad'l offrr you a t.m.,-lrte raofe of bt*mtj alda at prkr* to aa* Bssg awm. PkM, tas two famoaa Ci—CWi Fund's Cold Cream for •leaning and Powfa VanlsHlag Oram lor a ian-loa(. protective, non grra<> lou_l.aon. To hour up your taSSSM, ihass/afssKfiaadly aWrlngent Skin 1 l.li"if> Hi lit tossM .li-... %  .l.lrk.i||r luHall ace was aTr |>UIIIIIIII < -it.... a • ho.ee „(.uSi...i, %  ol roi %  -(.... powder, ra.h -hj.lc MfSBtsI alii m riihain r ihe natural rjdl.irt if one I"" 1 — "1" And l.. HM UW linal linisllBUi, rfeoas rne % raaaVi li|li. l ir. ttxrn f t i .il.iun that ju.l nav on. a nl <>n. and on POND'S 37r.-. FOR BIGGER f CROPS TRY THE NEW LIQUID MANURE LIQUINURE m WHAT 18 IT? Liquinurc Is a Liquid I'lar.i Food of enormous concantrntion which contains all the essential plant nutrients, major nnd minor (tiace elemenl). In correct Mrr,|xjrtlon. When diluted with 320 to 2,ft00 volumes ot water, according to type and purpuae. it makes the Ideal liquid manure, greatly relished by all growing plants. FIOW M IT CBCD? Uquinure is only used in great dilution and applied to growing plants, providing them with food and drink al the same time. No wonder they thrive on It. 1 to 8 teaspoonsful (V to 2 tflbleapoonsful) of the fluid are put Into 2 gallons of water In a can, according to directions on the label. VOli .U'.IIMIIIJ.' WHAT DOH IT DOT Llauld Manure made from Liquinure brings the fertility of the baH of soil enclosing the main roots to any desired level. You can make any plant i n any soil grow fast or ss steadily as you like. A novice can obtain first class result* without difficulty, snd In tha hsncui of ihe experienced gsrdmer Liquinure la unauipaased for simplicity and effectiveness. ECONOMY A 16 or. bottle makes 12S Csllonc Liquid a£snure. gsaaj I ion I H t.V MlHI If KARBEXS AT THE CORNER STORE m



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    WHlMsDW MXV 7. I Mi HAIill Mills MiVill \ I I I'M.I MSK HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES *a* *L*m ( %  ^^ %  .'iMii F1 flLa. it* *Ou Ovfs'\0 A W mN J vk BLONDIE •i\\ FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY FlASM. lEVCt OF* OU/CK t SO**t THING'S WRONG SUWPACE T€*AP£?ATUI OF THE SHIP 15 RISING JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK R06BINS | f U\*.!uo>.ir*; 9tiPCT(rfAMGeT';HOiocf tm. 1 "2ri-^ i '"y^ 1 '**:X~&£%  0 !" ^^ -i a£ *aajna^p^ u* •if HILT MM P"" JL* MS BRINGING UP FATHER BY CHIC Y OUNG Vigour Restored, Glands Hade Young In 24 Hours ass %  <-a minr and body, P "IMN MMd, atoMr skin. IMNMIW. %  4 paar aU-p. twiiN an Amkif %  —-.or M. IIINWM .ni-k. mn -y to .nd IM Uoaalaa. T*1 itli-n-trv la In pi*—-it. aa•ink* tablat, form, la afcaolata.v analaaa. dnaa a war with aland Qpar in ai. %  i rum.' %  i aw ytMtfe ai .; %  i-anda It *>orki d1r*< n th* *> % %  I iioura yoa can aaa udbrl ..u.'i^il axiirur vnufi|t*r i • parfcl*. j f*l alha and fall if I % %  ian.] (%  war And thla imulM nw gland art i*W raatorar. aalUd n-TAMS t. i iiarit'n) If haa baan pro*ad nouautda and la no* dlatrinatrd b, .rr.iaia nara undar a fuaranf >* • intact Ion or tnonar back. TI-TAI I itijk. jou raalf^iof Hour a' %  n and ttom 10 10 :a -ararounr %  r* row maaaly ralurn th.T and (tat your TIC'V AMeoataHlUa aavl il.-a -Tabi laanaaW ana* vn. SA< itOOI. i mi MI> ns in i it i'\i\ BUY A BOTTLE TROH KNIUHTH URUO STORB IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'M I AI. Oil IKS nrtnow uvuilublr al our ttruiirhr* I... iKI.I. ttpeighlalow n mid Sniiii Nli.il dually MM Pkn. JACOB'S i Id AM CRACKKKS Tins MACARONI WITH CHEESE .49 UHURIIV NOW Tin* HEINZ SOUP IChickcn .42 .38 Mushroom .42 .:I8 I HISM I Di.ivs PEAS 4* 15 I'kgn SHREDDED WHEAT .48 .45 Tins CONDENSED MILK .33 .31 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE O I O \ 1 A II i; 4. II O < I II I i: I -.---.•.-,-. V//AVW,WWMVMVWAV//* llflM S l\ IOIOIK AMI i I I.IIVAHOV By T. C. MANSFIEI D Tins book deals with ihe complete cullivclion of Ihe Huses from the sei'il in lluwrr. It discusses both the accepted methml of prunini: an.i the newer "lonn pnm* iriK," and contains within its pa^es all the essential information for the HTi eient cultivation of the van.'iiL's it describe*. The colour photographs are the molt acI %  HI. ill-, from the point iii"; and xpecies known lo bo in oulttvitton are wHh. BRITISH .%DVENTI7RE I mm By .1. W. 11 II VI II Trw WOrd ';idvfn.urt*' rniBrnm a mnipany of treat Wtttt, Couraor. len*'l them. But it* moal potent inRrrriicir ,i.: lie piit InUi Oft* wor.l It i. the spirit of the tnkMl inska; for %  riVOntUN implii*;. voluntary r ,p of n rnurw of action, or wilful initiation of it plan, that mud invulvr n*fc." So writes Nlfel Tangyp in his Introduction to thin uoolc nod utorics told by the outhoric amplify and Justify his definition David Mathew has a maRmllccnt s\ihj(H-t in the hUtory of HHITISH SEAMEN and S It. F. Johnston a line a one In the story of BRITISH SOLDIERS; N(el Tangye himarlf writes about BrltainN contribution to the history of man's conquest of the air. Admiral I.oid Mountpvans (Evans of the Broke), who OfttOa on HIiniMI POLAR EXPI-ORF.RS. Maurice Collis on BRITISH MERCHANT ADVENTURES ind t S OB BRITISH MOUNTAINEEIIS %  i-it', nl %  oMCKUfOi lack "f which make dcmandt on the hJho*t qualities of courage, rnterpiiie wild cnduraxicf* %  OX SALE AT ... x%DVOCATE On Kale ai . i ADVOCATE STATIONERY I • \ 1 STATIOIVERV



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    PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MAY 7. 1M1 CLASSIFIED ADS. FOB RENT mC-MONT >MI THANKS II-Wo in llua ir..-i.nr. attended Ikt mubnifi" tlu^sul. .. thank u thane eSpe %  %  %  ...l.lanee in our recent be W.v.n*ii .Ki-Mi^nrd by Ibr paeans, •4 our dear Mother Ann. Aahby ft* Cowman Farrllv. High P A J?^ t I'l IIMIMI Th* ,,-Uan Mtbi fj living credit to my wn_ POIhVTHV HITNTE m* Iflvrlli aa I do not hold ini>rl( iMtomUbU tot her or arrvpne elae contracting any dent atgned tii iBf .'fW*tI NATHANI1 Top pbHr ale h-rrb. •!" B"i %  „|.t M IP %  %  t "IEUGENE WlllTF loop NdH . I| BO* hold mjvlf iHtOnllblr la* ber .•iiyene euw iwiliecUng any tirkU in BB njMBe OnlBM bT order aitmed hy mn <;nuHoe ftiiiir. vt BNraheth Village. i ft • an The p..blir .lie hereby 'i"HiBj saving credit b ms -"•• %  0*J LAMONT OWAROH mee Hovvlli M I 4c nol hold mr—if reeponalblc lor her anyone alee contracting any deb* <•' debt* in my nan* unto !" bv %  *"" ord*t -MM RALPH < Thr public are h.(*y warned ageln.t giving credit to tiny i-eraon or ma t t I do not hold myaeil anyone eonuacUng aery "iii">" "Ann T-.r (ir..pe Hall Villa. T*W public ar* Mroby earned *§*&* %  .via* rrrdlt Imv wM. VAS-T1 II OJ WIIUNT*. ... 1 *o —I %  *-, %  HigdWilbto to. her or arryonc ewe -J* ii*cwr, -ny debt **J !" '"^i"^ "* ""ciiol'lIA* ITIl-I ton w vut.gChriot Chur. %  ion s\n; AUTOMOnVF I IUKI. *IN I'HII I CAR A 10 h p Motor Car IB ' Lewi* •tana -* %  %  '""•%  AM AiMATMurr r nwr or MM • %  in .1! MWWMM Very good MO' -tiaing **> dog* Applv ten Corn* 1 '•* %  Pri>*pw' 41 fin11 4 9 M )h UWOAtOW MM | wrmw •"i.r* fuiiy -m, i-vta vmag*. I>*droom. D*e*ak.g Doom. inn Vtvim n .1 at. %  CAR—Or* IMS CAR l*M mull.AT AND HOUW rutlv f illliBll. i PhSr%oj" w^ InV"""*'* or uat Winter FARAWAY -It Philip HMI, %  roopm PbUy turotekod UgMlng j CAR OfTlrr Wis man 10>l modol Milaagi IJJ" baohitetr ptrfoct rondMMn. I ••* %  Ttlephon* R S MkhoLU) ""7-—,= nnr • ...it-' CAR l M.O Coup.>. p-rtort rd*r Ap|>lv Srwcaillr i'lantaUon. St. CAR Auatin A-1 art n jr aw tt n n only done J.PO0 all al Radttvan A Taylor'n ~ Mj dj .. .. gggMl ii. | (.fan t(^L.aa .f ilPMi U Htandand Vanguard lllllma.. Mi"> IM" Mo reaaoi MOTOB CYCUU -li BSA S (I MSA )H Copdiuon both portoct ii Carttwi lloidrr. Uppor Oovl HUJ. TRUCK Una n. 1-ton Austin Truck Allpty DV gCOTT a, Co. LAd. %  MM Pk Rood. SI. Davit"* CMrrb Annual Bazaar s Al THE SEW PAVILION RAROEANTS VD l \%  i SATTKDAT. ITTH MAV Jj To ,cd bi Mr*. HOHIIU iHMUMii: Al 3 p.m. PO*1PKami In AUriMtenr* By Ihr Rind prrmlMloti of Cul. Michel in. MANT \ I'll: \ i n\ • KprntANCr:: ( 111 I -HI! I \ ADI'LTS — XIPivlllon on 'Boa ItonliInnti Tcma .ma ollirr Mr.Lrrr ,1 r. I TV. .n br *iin opplironon bv lift Mav ganvnaprt %  • %  • %  > r r.>na|itlon. aogrtf Thr lUitMdoa Poundry. t4#rBo> •!. WMto Park Rood, %  Sorhodoi I S -a i i itXHIT I M.. GOVERN MENT NOTICES HOUSECRAFT CENTRE. BAY STREET The foitowioa profptamRpp uf I)J> and Evening Clattn wiU ope>. i at itw* Houiwirafi cmt*. Btry StraC, from Rforvdavy, Urn May tol FridM>. II Augurt, 1052. SHIPPING NOTICES A. Aaalatant PORCMAH r .p.dJl* or aup*rMiMiui <• Machine Shop Ooyaortmonl ApplH-ant raurt have mntlwtf' m makina %  katrtiaa and r-adlng b'.ia The Borbodo* Pouncjr, l.imitl, lie* ai WhllPark Haad. ArliUr I. H.rbadoa I S aVtil 5-R, LOST & FOUND NKWHAVBM Cram Coo*. brdr.-.r... rully lurnlaOM, Ughbng plant. Watermlll oupply. Doublo Oarago. thraa aorrant rooraa. for May and bom Or tofc-r lal pbono MM W IN-1 f o. IA0ST Conn JIII TRIHTTV COTTAOoV-radry -.-f L l ibror hodroomi romplatr w|(h (•>I-OTKI7T MOTR ROOK CoMotnlng P.-.**Tfkou. Cino Tirkrta atoo rnvrlop•v.Ui RrcoMto Mid BM* to* C D J-rdon. "'mm oftOrod on rvtianiing aaniai to Advocate AdvarTriiMt l>ept IT 4.51— t fo L'niJCON CNW H Bedford U'JUcon I h p Ofleit rernvod: can bo aoon i The norbodo* Trlephono Co. Ltd VIJtMOUT -Bungalow. *i Michael I brdnanrna Modem convontmcM Apply D'Arry Soott, Middle Street Trlrphone Ho MS WLcUaLOW, ( >tll fiat. 'or Iho monlha o* June. October. -afc*r and Darrml>.f AppV V. T Ooodlggi Mrog'"p* a Ring Mot I'l III M SXt.tiS VAN—Pordbon Van IOM „ ;,. Hoyai Mnn r*. treat Ola! VM \ II ( IKK Al. Rll j-RPtXI) AUTOMATIC PRRXiRW^^. OaWBRATOR and COMROI. •wrTCHBOARD all in exrollrnl (Million Trice tdOOW or ..flera. < %  „.,, a M 1 Wnior O>noral>ir >rt cun>i*Ung of a m Toll 1 phaae. cycle motor .-..pled (o a •hunt wound generator havina an output of *9 ampa al C7 volte with a DC vollagw range of '-> a Volt, by ahunl •-ontrol. Mounting on combination bedplate. Mvlor-itarnntf panel conotMnr of a floor num. tranMrwork naountrd with a "In delta i tarter and triple-polo Berry Eleelrlo fuae-rwltch sparr* now I Bot of rtator colU 1 armaluro tor gerinalor complex with ihait 1 >el of ball bearlnga for motor I art of ball a oar in g* for grneiilor I rompletr ael of bruahoo Power Board and i hi net complete with totf rupportlng Iramowork con lamina ganotatoc fteld regoUtor. voltmeter, amrortrr. 4 pole rhanar over railtch. uaual dlitrlbutlon fuie tennlnata o*a. Can bo viewed In operation at It Jiwrence TalepAone Fichuai. b] ippulntmrnl Telephone 133> ItW f. K BEAL ESTATE 'AND "* i.nn I'oad IM Two n 1 14 M> PKRJaaM %  ,. am ., .t im it r-i Geneeal rjecli t> nearlv hunt plU-li a a IO at Whll noved Two nM Rood. pin. Id bo •Hh ihrd"" ill Out offlcn Land cmi he irninl >t Or* aor quarter One ill .hop >. x 10 *nn anur and %  hod in good condnnin at Taerilatde Road alao otnor amali HOUMI one I. Pr-frl Pnrd Cmileage dour m IP4P model. I can alto aril vou ne and furniture By Auction Apply St Hill. Tueed...!Auction Mart Dial 4J*r nil lr LIVESTOCK ll'I'llfS—OoMon Cockar flpnniel pi ie* Inteniatlonal rhamplonofctp .ii >— 10 00 a.m.—13 Moon 2 00 pm—4 00 pm 4.30 pJD.—8 00 p.m TuetMlay— 4.30 p,m.— € 00 p.an. Wedne-gJay—4 30 p.m — 00 p.m Thurpday—4 30 p.m—6 00 pm. FtldB— 4 3o a.m.—0.00p.m. Cake and Pastry Making. Simple Culling and Sawing. Swaets and PTaservei. Simpir Dress Cutting A Sewing Assorted Dishes Smock inf. Cake and Pastry Malting Elementary Pattern Drafting Caribbean Cookery Simple Dressmaking. Elementary Cake Icing %  Advanced Dressmakin* Butlerlng. Advanced Handicraft*. :.ke place at the Housecraft Centre rj 12 noon, and between 3.00 p.m Mid Thursday. 15fh Mav. 29t2. -J In adugmrr for the term, at thr KOYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAILING PROM SI ROPI M.B. —Ti* 14th May 1003 % S COTTTCA. 10th May IOM .< • itutA. lain Uiv IPU M.a XKaTOB JPth May ists II 1 ^RARJCSTAD JP •4IUXO to si porr %  \Rfvr. TO miMutu r*AM*arrio --','*-.-,-,-.---,-.-.'--,'----.WK^. VI S STENTOR I Mav 19< 4 S SOiT-jR IRh -• ISOS • MUM. TO TRJNIDID T>e M V CACIwi 1 mi. C i i'V"i aaoaaS ToT> The 4 V CAJURRflZ will aobrpt Doo-AABdUS, Ma-itoorrat. MovW rrldav Tlv and K.tt. •.illlng Prirt nth nut. a-wi acaooaia u> % %  AaSOCIATtON DC' i.ni| Registration for all classe* wil I Bay Street, betwppo 10.00 am n will 5.00 pm on Wednerddv, Mr' Fr*~. fi>r all claSSM BM lime of registering. Vtor each rourae In Si-wii Handlcrafis. 15/for each course In Cake fc Pastry Making. Cake Icing. AMorter' Dishes. Caribbean Cookery. Buik-rmg. Preserves and Sweets Making I 3/will be refunded at the and of the lerm to all students who! I'.ittcrn Drafting, Smnrklrrg and HARRISON LINE OOTtYAftD FBOH THE I Mini his-.noM S S. "CROFTKR" SS MERCHANT' attend 75% of their classes. 7.5.53.—3n. SS. rOUIMBIA STAR" From Glasgow and Liverpool tVmdon. Newport and Liverpool Liverpool. Due flrrr(>rl(li>! 23rd Apr. 0th M/ 2
  • it i i At i ii i AMI BANCS 40 IITV Thai I. to notify the poncyholdcra i rue ..l.ove njr-,ed Soctagy that at Iha Meeting held on In* SMh April IfBl. I v.a. without my ptevmut knowledge >r conamt. prapoard and %  oconded n \ n-nior for the current year WMIe it i. paintention on aome ulnoqutnt Oceanian lo orok electluti 1 im not p ewpacod la do ap oa fhM h.,> Bridgetown 4 19 MtrTI'Al. I.ITR \niBAxi* wK-irrr CaneellalMo af rt.ni Wilh ivferoneo to rhe Ball"! rtvertiard r> take place at Ihe anrtea,, OfR.. %  nrkauli Plane, RrMgotnw^. On ftli toy. IBM. tor the election f three urectoi. ML B R Olll one of the eraopi nominated, having; notdted hiHenrion nol lo accept nomlrabo,. — • .tend for elortton—it otinod thai Ihr Ballol will aoi ip> place C K. BBxtWvr DEPARTMENT OF HARBOI ft AND SHIPPING MASTER — VACANCY FOR GRADE "A" MECHANIC UNEoTABLIMIED STAFF I ROMEWAED FOE THE UNITED fUNODOM %  post of Grade "A" Mechanic en OLD* and Shipping Master's DepartS.S SS. I HI. i-MIMMl.l-li II II II,, 4SSI'BANC( OCIBTT Rlartlen af Ob-rrtdpa M1. E R GUI. one of it.e pOlMl iiomm.Md t.i —rv aa t nteeetor af Vie Annual Oeneral Moating ol thr abnoe n entlonrd Sorter* hek) on MM April. _.r*pt nc land for election on , booka. Map*. Autocipha eir al Oorrlngaa AnUqi adlotnfnf Royal Yacht Club S S BI i r uallty KngUih Oalvanliad In SS giuge gft nt St St. Sfl 5.00. Sfl. at MM. Fnqim. Auto Tyre -npany ; __ Trafalgar A Spry Btroota By mitruetioni received from Mr J..*eh Howard. OrtOT-. Vlllago. Sf Joh'. A Bo Brd and Sh|,,gled Hol ." %  ched. will be aoad al Public Auction nn Thuradarv, 19th May H V ORRENlDOt, Rovrmmpnl Auctlonoor. r>i.M -c T IN Ii' I'.NDFR THE DIAMOND HAMMER By In.trucuon. received I will acU by public auction Ihr entire 'ol of houaehold rumJturo at the Crane Houae. known na Iho Crane Club, and at tho i gasai called %  Crann View" both In at. I'hllip The ulo take, place noil Wednroda, Tth boaiarung at II.S0 a.an. and %  intmulna on Thumday ath at kbo aasaa lime. The furniture luctudo* a collection of anting, foldlna. arm may. ihree inrnared. deck, and ruah chain, morrle rhaira with •prlng filled cuahlona, gla !<* table., round Ar aquare pine dining t.Dlea. aide and other tabiea. aevrral bar A barrel nMh. baarUlat arota wtth cinhloni. turtle nhell lamp thade*. pavor-I pony, boor, ahorrr. wtne. cocktaU ami champ i geia giaae. %  overal dooki. >iau caae-. Clorfi. candle linkcupI'oornn. aldeboarda. knivaa a lorki. table. dipMii at leaapoona. aeveral plecea of n.atllng. Hi Krivinalo, Dorp Prma. •;< Retrlgeratora. Dinner, breakfait. %  "up. t-O. .| bread plotea. Hi wood a coal laJVaa. tea Cream freeien. kltchrn iiienMI*. IOI hedroomi all fumuhed itb I'UbU at •ingte DeOrteada. eprlng. A <|.rlng Ailed niattreaaei. Wardrobe., c.ipt-oorar, il rearing tnblri and cheat ol "i-rn. ill Pan MIII and ill iron tanki. Ii radloa iPhlUipa A Pya>. and many %  ihor item* too numrroua to mention InapecUon from Monday BBS, from 0 a at NOTICE Application, for a vacant Rulhale> Tru*i ru.-t Babibmen trnahle at one n <>r Snd grade acnool In Ihe laland wast he rerel.ed hv me up to ITth Mar Cudldatee muit he apJM of parent. m atrallencd clicumatance* l-aving • oe rated therp and mint not be more man 1] yean of age A baotlamal Cer. lUVate and a Irtter from the Hee'tn.aurr of Ihe oonool which apo" d .fiend, miiat %  ecoanpany appllrjt Porma nf arplH-allon murt be oh'..., from me D H A JOHNSON, clerk. Vpvtry of St. Oeerpr 4.B Sa—4n. NOTICK rABMR OP T. IAMBS mm tho 14th to Ihr .llal Me-/ both >e ihe I'jiochlal Treasurer'! Jamri wtU be npenod t from 10 a 1> noon I'.-. attai WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OR IN PIECES IN SCRAP I-'ORM The very hlfheM market priee* paid al your Jrwrllers • V. I> I IM A A CO., LTD. 20 BROAD ST. Phone | 4bll DARCY vroTT. Auctioneer %  !-r.Si,. REMOVAL NOTICE I BVK I RMrrava -k ihrfr Clkn rWTlce la now loraled at Mngari icirg the Jubtlr Ubnr. Applications are invited for the UiMstahliabed Staff of the HBI ment. The post is pensionable with talasy as fixed undar Grade VI of the Key Scale at the rate of fit 00 x M —22 80 per week. In addition a non-pensionable cost of living all A aaco is payable in accordance with | approved rates. Point of entry into scale will be determined on the • basis of experience -nd qualilk .aions. Working uniform will be provided. Appointrneiu will be on probation for two years and will be made; employment in the Public Service. Candidates ihould be under 40 years of age and should be prac-! ,-A^ABIAN t^iiig motor mechanics with exp-i lence in marinemotor mechanics subject to the selected candidate hcing passed *M medically fit for work. The successful candidate will ba required to carry out maintetie and repair work to Governrorrl Harbour Craft undar the Control of the Engineer in Charge ••( Gnv-rnment Craft. Applications supported by tr d imonials should be submitted on forms obtainable from the Secret.uiat to the Colonial Secretary not later than the 15th May. 1952. 2.5.52—2n. Vfsael SENATOR" GRELROSA" . For London Liverpool Closes In Barbados 5th May 10th May DA COSTA A COLTD.-Af enU CiinadiaD National SteamshipH ANADIAM COStWTRUCTUK ADY BMsaanrr CANADIAN CBALLgNOUt LADT aBSgjBOM CANApSASt (.__. C ANACIAM COH9TR UCTOR IADY : %  aft TO-DAYS PffiWS FLASD What The ro>> Hare Been Waiting For HAS Arrived:— AMERICAN CAP i'1-.TOj.s AND CAPS Closing Out Sale uf ALL ENAMEL PAINTS JOHNSON'S STATIONERY aatd HA K DWARF: SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new mana(ement Dally and longterm rates quoted on eequaat prtrmaiient cueate weleooie. Dinner and Cocktail partlaa arranged. J. H. BUCTItiAND. Proprietor. Jun, • July 14 July IRON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS Recently received, do not wait %  Brttl the last moment BUY NOW cKvrn.ti EMPownnw Corner Broad A Tadar Street* 1 June U Jun, SS June Arrlrre Bnaia B'dea BTga. II May II M_y tl MUy Bfg. i June a Jun, 11 Jun' IB Ju <• a June 34 Ju, — Wakr Jiy II July U Jul, IS July Si July M July 14 Ju: Ira, Arriv. Arrive. 11 June ft Ju, aa Jun* — a July IS Jn IB Jult — TtM rUrthar paruculara. apply t GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Af enU. >VV/^.V//>'/ ) V,V-V.'/-'.V///, UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER I Will aet up for Bale by put—r com I'tltton at rny (MBce. NUdolr Stroot oi, nuB-anai 1Mb lnriant at 1 p.m tha' • ledrablr wnall property known a< Crane View", utuale at Ule Crane. 84 I'tiilip Thl. propert> which ooruptr* a moat beautlrul poattlon. near tbe i -iir Hotel, and which la continual!' fiinned Uirlreahlrfg hreeira from thCrane Coait. ronalrta of apaclou* vrr ..ndah .m Iwn .Ide.. drawing and din ma T"'iii .1 bedroom, and rpare IOOTT lavatoiy and halh. kitchen, garage and pap porch, together with an acre of land Tor mip4trtHm call at nouap b aas or tor key, or apply to— ^ AVAJBTY A. SCOTT. Heal BMata A*wnt at AucBene-r IIM| SS4S 7 9 Sl-t, I OK KALE MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE I hrrebv Inform the Oenernl Public bat on the 2SUt day ..f March. ISM, "ring mv .tckoeei period only i uthorierd Mr. J C Ifutaoai M ronpet II bill, and undertake "11 trinmctlctnt an mv behalf ThW Notice serve, lo cancel aU .i.ihorIPfrom April SMh ISBS. AH "in. must now be paid in ma ..t my Ofnce beiween Sam. to S n m II ngpn |>n B p m US p m TflephSne 4SSa. J rf T. CHATIAN! I Hindu* CnrMtUm Proprietor OfWOtPi Morchant OBke and Reaidr,o. Corner. Paatagr A BUster* Road. 'G'TRANSATLANTIOUE H.IUnn from SOMULTDFIOII to .imwl.loup.. MvUnlqnr, Itark^lo., MUM, L. (iuln. .-nmr.o Jun From pefawaOBi %  DE GRASSE"....lh April, IMS .. -COLOMBIE.... lh Kv, 1B5J "DE ORASSE" .... 4lh June, IBM •Not oiling at Guadeloupe Arrlvea Barbadaa 6th May. 1952 21at Hay, 1953 lrtth June, 1952 SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO KrROPE From BariBdai. Arrived Saa th anaptou "DE GRASSE" .... 10th May, 1962 29th May. 1953 1st June, 1952 .. 29th June, 1952 13th June, 9th July. 1952 1952 •Sailing direct to Southampton -'-'***^Qt>*C+W>**WX>'ss jJU I> M 9tjQ M 8a 9 999% INSURANCE ANNOUNCEMENT NffJTKB HUtllS M-kr-u well Herb. I. Nalu. i •Ha rnnMtpallon. KheumaUam. KaSney ami Htoil.t. .!>.. | id *. Kglah I.ivir l-rlrc Ib, KVTt.HTS l.TT" Tl.U-i MAN DESIGN I'HINT SPUN %  iv new m the market Bult.hl, U and .hlrti Only BI St pri LADIES WARM CI.UT1IINC, IUI eluding coat, iklrti. lurta etc 8ullat)le r travelling Appointment by ph •I 13 Mr* Noel Roach, apelghimm., MusgUlTO NBTS Readv made a. d ipertec Quality DouNe ST.91. Medium. P&PP limited Uuantlty Thnnl RrutiurOILThworld', Baett rnotpr oil eedol. at all leading Garagaa end BarrWe latlor.t YOtrr — Mel, deaem-e, th, be.t """J 1 1 I | n1 wbireeer Bn, can sf. n.a.at— trn %  WTOVF.-One V.ilor PerterlMm S-burner reh-plioiie Sin. T.B.BB—U B tatotr B ia now to the DaSbj Tilagawp Unglimd*. trading n.ltv Newapaper no*' %  rrtrtna in H.rbado, (re Air roily a tew day. after pubUc.tlon In London Coni-.rt aan Oale. c ,. Advocate Co., Ltd local Rnpr,te n tative, Tol 1I10 IT 4 ts--t f a •IJXIHT .t.in. B %  ii growi •nn of gualilie< pocbela. chlldrrn tve ii|"> and i herab) given thai all peraon* ha' iv debt or claim upon or afucung %  Ute of AnTllim l.I*)YT> MARRHAM. II, of Pine Road Belleville. In in*11 >i uf Jteinl Michael and hland oi '.i'4a.. Rained Haiti Mariner win led there on lit, i.i day at July. 1HI. H hrreb^ rcaj.ired tu eoj pailiciiler> their claim.rililv atlWaled. In She iKteratgiird. in com ol Meeu> Yeo.—t Bojee. uf Mo 14 Jamci btreet i.deriuwn on St befoi. So :-"H a> Jun*. IPil afWr which data we h.l iKHTcd lo di. tribute Ihe aaarla t thltd eatata amona The parttei entitled irln. havina regard to the drill, anil % % %  ii i only nl whteh wo aruill thm h.i*e iod notice, and thai we -ball not b, laBle for %  "•! tfl dtttrlbutrd to .inr peraat of whree debt or claim we ihalt not mm had notke al the Itm, of aueb And all pct-.nu indebtpd to Ihe aaUt r.Ute are rrtxueated lo wtll, their %  ccounla wllBnut delay. Dated the Ilt day ol April. IPU LIONEL (VDONALD MARRHAL1 .1LGA KATrTLrKN MARKKA I J. ALTRItn DeCOURCV ROTC* TaVRwD N 'can Beef 'nrned lleef W. M. rord UN* EATS th cereal, and Tin a* Roet. GRAPE TRBES lo be earn %  t ih, w 1 Rum rtednery. H l a ett aaaek >**r. In wrlUnf will be reeelved by A, S Brvdrn A Son. iBarbadoai Ltd in lo May Bth 1SS3 Purcharer will be reaulred to dig up and rmoif Tree, by May 1Mb IBS. VAT-one Pt-y n. v >rk Rood qi i RECORD*Clr.rlng our Hneordf — cholc. Hack of MOM .„ Dollar., your HARNZS J, c o., LTD 0 4 SB-I f n for a n BITS J *I lr ARRIVE!* '"POPULAR BIUB OAB I HUB* 1'A few of ihe.e hav, not y,l b*en beaked. Price, of n,t ihlpmrr.l will be higher Why not call al your Goa Showroom,. Bay SUcet TO-DAY and aeeiiro one of thee* cooker* Removal Nolire MR. CECIL JEMMOTT wishes to inform his CualumerB that he has ratnovad rrorn KNIGHTS BuildingBroad Street, to more cos inodlous premises at Tudor Street, formerly ( tupied by 'YARD'S DRUG STOHE. He i* carrying on hut same businass of REA1 ESTATE Ar COMMISSION AGENT, as well aa dealer and s*Uer of PiaJMM. TeOet Keaukaitea. and all mattvrs alrectintc Household requir et? Telephone Na. 45M ia un.hnnged. CEO IJEMMOTT We lake much sHraiurr In an Honoring; that we have been .ippwenlrd A enits for The New India, Asswraace Co.. Ltd. i Incorporated hi India 1919) ith an autawtisad rapkuU af ta.Ma.aoa with InranrheH in Bangkok. Calm. Swacapwr^ Tokyo. Rangoon Nalretrl and Karachi, and nan it im In the l ntted Klncdom. France, (iermany. Holland. HrlUah Gsdsuae. Janalra. Trrntdad. Dntrh Guiana amona other pLnc*. We are In a aoattlon to advise vou on Insuraarr prgkblema. roverlnr. FTRE. tatninst property, furniture, alack wit. an risks) MARINF. CARS A ND OTHER VMIin.lIncluding; THIRD PARTY RISKS. AN Clalitw Piwmptly nettled. FLOORS SANDED Want to give your floors that .... NEW LOOK We can do it by the . NU-FLOOR METHOD Call... EVELYN Ki iAl II tc CO.. LTD. 3384 or 35S5 6.5.52.—3n. UAY\i:s and Ilia, strr.i f.KIIHTH f'honr 4111. \::tv. w oe tn ; rt*vtaoin s j-s.::v.:-*i i o p oeo."" IIOIIE.S IOII\ >l. Ill AIIO> A Ml. A.E.SF.V.A. HEAI. E.STATI-: §0HKk% rnm/m-lH-n-iv LiMtingn Alwayt Available These are some 0} our Leading Lines offered in Coleridge Street Spun 8? cents per yard. Elite Shlrta. Renown ShlrlK. Reliance Shirts Javtex Shirts ttith the very Isteat 2 In I Pwrhels. Aei-ten Celalar Underwear bath far i..ul,.. and Genta. The Fapaatss George Webb Shore for made both In fltrlr and fit. Nan-, beater John White Sko. with George Webb. which are the only Shoe* romparable Do not forget we have NO Psrftine Problems and heaklc guaranteeUiK oar prlees to be the same is ant other Store we give 5e Diseetanl. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. • Dial Una in Ol.ridir Str^-t Qulltln ar. IHOH an. mm ar LOW.





    PAGE 1

    WEDNESDAY, MAY 7. lSl BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN [No Storage Charge For Goods In Bonds THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution sanctioning the Trade Act Regulation which among other things allows that no storage charges shall be levied by Government on goods stored in a privately owned approved i bond. This is the second time this matter came before the se and objection then was that no firm should be singled for such treatment. Bill yesterday was Intro, authority at frequent Interval* by Mr. M B. Cox who refor under the regulations, ,m> the House that a Bill firm which had been given ll..fuuld have allowed the privilege would be required lo American Tobacco Co. to take out a bond with soro* *-*. war SVSr "** Wguaranteed company for the payrenl lo the Government was men t of any loas that might be At that incurred. And for that reason, he d. he was glad. Envoy to Argentina in October 1951. members expressed lluigu-s-. 10 DSH 'InHill wttfc the assurance that the Govnent would collect rent from Company. Aasurance was given the at the time, that their would be expressed in Executive Committee and be adhered to. Willoughby Conies • FroM Page 1 •and owners should not be called On to pay Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (LI &.NJXlS£.-iff' c-b— %  a*. iw ** for rmlfrom prlvTh e .. Ur<| wlllou hbj .. w „ built specially "io low fresh water Losinc Revenue* "es from port to vessels lying l open anchorage in Carlisle Mr. O. T. Allder II) ques!?" y " d d08i nrd "W prevent Manet! u nether Government woold rtama Se due lo swell when lying loaing a source of revenue I W, !" .;?!"'' "' anchor." t in the Rexlutlon became law lh f h il!i'" %  ? "• ">" between said that lllouidi a urlvutiin. ,hp Perpendiculars and has an ^ %  a buvlm^of i radio did verll leimh of 0 fl. Ins. She &*£"£*£ .^"why^u'eh -JS*g-5..J4 y-< given at 8*4 knots, but she exceeded that on her trial run. She is •wners If the Government had b> 16 '"' ld "• nHVient confidence in the bond The "Lord Willoughby" Is exowners to allow them to have peeled lo be more economic on fuel private bonds, he thougJit that If than both the other tugs. The they were not called upon to pay. reason, she burns dlcsil while busbies, would be facilitated, es, he "Lord Combermcre" Is an oil peclall; with a view to encouragburner and the "Ma" a coal ing Industrialisation. burner. She loo ha. the advanw •^'5*7^? !""_ PP<'"on tag* of being "button-.tnrtcil" Mr. Fred Goddam (E) .aid lhl while .team ha, to be gol up on I on the last occasion Uic Bill was ihe other two craft before their [ introduced, objection was that one engines turn over. Arm should not have been singled She l equipped with a Ruston out for such treatment, and for and Homsby six cylinder high that reason he was glad lo see the compression single acting dlofel to Resolution introduced then which deliver 204 B.H.P. She can carry extended to all businesses a enough fuel to enable her to run I similar privilege. at full speed for 48 hours without He said that during the war refuelling. I years the exporters of rum were A fire and salvage pump set ; asking Government to give them along with a searchlight which greater accommodation In bonded can throw its beam 300 yards ..rehouses to facilitate the hand?> %  %  '<• "tied lo the motor tug Jing of export of rum. then asked %  *• hinged wooden mart will E3 they be permitted to construe, b.M| *< %  *••*}£"J*-, MM Marik. IS**. Mil B*f..Uar far .ha "< %  -"a"* sia. I *• R(|M>tl *r ",. %  .IHIi.l %  a-trt *r iw n.U> Ha.l.i/. fen llvrn nan mi .i' >u> I an AH la .mm, 1. 1|4* • ala.r in, .am a aalcS larrn f private bonds and be supervised by the customs. This was %  nied them at the time and other rfcrangements such as the taking •ver of the petroleum warehouses and then the market were made | tmstead. No Loss Or Danger Therefore the Roaolution sought lido what should have been oune then. In the new Resolution. It Is likely that merchants would erect their bonds outside of the &ty limits where land was cheaper ^£Kl Arc hazards, which was alflfcy a danger Tor the city, would be lessened. He added that no danger or loss ifrevenue could come to lh GovMganer.t if careful supervision and Stark were made by the Customs The "Lord Willoughby" will take a bigger crew* to man her than the "Ida" because her water barge will be carrying her own sailors. MAIL NOTICES V \ll.-. (o< St John, N D llallfi.", N.B., and Montreal by the 1.1 V CAN I IIAIJJ'.MilK will Iw rlnaed al Ihp Oenrial Po.1 OfAr* ai und-I: Parcel and lO-ritt.rrd MMIs al 1 P m Ordinary M-il at I M p m on U. Sth May 1BU MATIA lot St Lucia, St Vlnrant. Oranada and Aruba by Ihe M V OACH,UE I>EL CAHIltr. will br cloaed at lha Genrri.1 Pratl Offlre a* uinjer — Panel Mall at II noon KrcUtrrr-t Mall .il 1 p m Ordinary Mall at 110 p m n Tth Ma' itsa MAILS Kir Umdon bv Ihe 8 H *f'ATOH will ba> clo-ad at Ihe Da-At-fal PiiM OflWat under: IMrcel Mall at 10 %  m Relalerecl M.ll rt l I p m l>nlln..r> Mall at I P fn on the Till M.iv IM3 KUM & recommended fy infant fodif>3 KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—It's always pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup. C l the important food essentials needed for ies to grow strong and healthy. And KI.IM || readily digested—another important feature. Above all, KLIM is dependable. It's not surprising that so many Mothers prefer ill 1. KLIM is pure, safe milk 2. KLIM keeps without r.fria.rotiol 3. KLIM qvalif y It always uniform 4. KLIM Is aic.llest for growinq children 5. KLIM adds nour i ,h mt nf fa c ool e i dishat KLIM II %  ICOMMINDID FOI INFANT FIIDINSI 7. KLIM Is sofa la Hi. spec lol ly-poch.d tin I. KLIM Is produced under strlef tsf eoatrol Albert T NuUi A CABIIB DIPLOMAT. Albert F. Nufer. 56. of New York, has been nominated by President Truman to be the new U. S. Ambassador to Argentina. Nufer will succeed Ellsworth Bunker, who left the Hueno* Vires post abou; Iwo months agj to become Ambassador to Italy. flHterMfio-iall Joint Action Urged t) Fmm Pag* 8 on it by the henourabto junior number for St. Peter, he would IH> only too glad to know as this matter was u very vital one to Ihe West Indies. Mr. J. C. Mottle* (C) siid UUI he too would like to support tho Address because he felt that the aistontinualton ol the Canadian National Steamship service would be a tragic blow to the economic welfare of these island*. It seemed to him that Barbados was destined to furnish leadership to the other West Indian island;!. hence he did not see that they wtre going out of their clement if they attempted todaWUM the matter that afternoon. As the hoMurabla junior member for Christ Church had said and rightly so. there wi're many VISItori who came down Here annually and did not like to travel by plane. He said that anything thej could udd to Ihe discussion was timely and absolutely necessary and he hoptd that then* utterances would Mir the Government to action to i-.-.th.it lInNtc.imshtp companv continue lo function and serve, not enly this island, but the other islands in the West Indies. Mr. F. :. Miller these parts and in later years the number was reduced to two. He beleived that it would down be a very sad state of affairs as These syrup factory workers far as Ihe colonies were connave been put out of work bcomwd il UMN ships were recause it is becoming expensive to moved. hip by puncheont and Import*) l!..... ihe Ma* 1. a*. • Laaleat...! it., tslli..!.. l*t M. Ike %  •. ..( H. M,. Ma.tal '••al, B Ui) ls.ia.aU. IM.U. %  % % %  %  a. *• 1. -.kMk la.m Ih. •(.. %  •!> Tae %  •> Ik. .u.i.1 •r.rrlxi %  %  al.Ha. 1•••"'• '*• ••'• %  Tfce TraSa Arl iani. |at Asar...a Mil %  %  •UU.s. latl. Ihalrma•.. aimhm af Ih. lahlx e... 1 .i.ais.1.. Keaalaliaa la M' KM ' %  Oasn.li iAa.r-aaa.all N. 1 T-aainai-l mil. l Jaaf IM( ii %  i .-1-i.ih J.s •( Mairk aa f eaSaS n.l Um...i IM> 1' tinarr Ike aras I.Ua. •( faa. IbM S at Ikr OH BaUkll.kaa.al aa ihAadll .( tke Atraaai. a| Tka N.a O B. Iln in ml U-a Itlalaat.l.. r.l.ll.t.s Arl > a.Ulla-. Iraaa Ik* Veau-a af mt. • 1. rkihp srawlaa fat pi ,i.„,„ IKf-emacll aaa.ia Ikt lellala MM. a. I.II.II.I,. ( -,d | TW Ha. G B l. f i. n |TIIH| • %  analS-r atiiuaa liaox Ule >••I'.iil .niiial.a aa A'l la .-en. Ha*. !>' •! Ike aa'lak at SI Thai, %  a. n ih. laa.alar 0„t af lai%  laa .Ule. a Ilk -,. h ,..,...!.. aa—-a., rT ... N r | l(r | ,„ Mr. I.Mka, ... ,., .,..!.„!„.. „, •k. tMltM .1 lllMlmii .| Uta aal4 aark %  a n .,.,. .„...„, a.,..,,, u ...!..,! Ih. aasa.ra al lf-a seitoa. aa hah.ll ... U, Ik. M.Mh.al SklaWu An. law 1. ...ii.. ia.iaaall.ea > ptl*ilIan* far Ike *•(•.. ., .„,„,. eiea an raa.alar aflleera a> *e>. Ih ".," """"*' *•"• %  al...rr, al .a.k la..1.. .Ule. .... P. illeis al-...aU HOUSE aaelaaae. praalareS Sarlaf I eal'al %  •! M.ik.Urn ••I.I.U.. -II" Kr|. •a. • al Ik* IU.I...I-alaaua riMlriHs • %  • %  •lallaa. lass ,u ,..i P .,.,. | H rO>*. The l|....r Mm. aa Aaareaa "lir.lln I. I.~l.llilll.r.l la . %  •Isl.r |alal asrllaa .Ul alk*r twin.I. *t>at MUa lla.e.naunl. ana Ihr i.... n .... ..i al Brlllsh fkalaae wiik a .-u i.rth*. ..," — .(.11.... *Hk Ik* ......-;.. Sallan.i IfJ %  M....W,I.. I I,I In AM .n..., la ..l.ial.i a raallnaalia* af tka **r*l* II.. H-a>* S.H-.I...J |„ Ta*.Sa T COVtBNOB I ... M ni V : Puerto Rico, is shuu n in It ton after he had been taken ashore from the S.5. laei by i Coast Guard and landed at Annapolis, Md. It was reported to ba a move lo forestall an assassination attempt to be made at Haitimore where his ship was scheduled lo dock. (Jntcr'taiiOHfll) \\. Germsay, U.K. BOSl I %  i.lr.ii.r.iM UliVlTS MEXICO CITY. May 8, Mexico's Economy Ministry s.i that Britain and Western Qe many have become the best European customers for Mexico': metals. It said Utitain with purchases totalling 42.930 tons Last year was the leading bunt ol iniluitii.il metals while Cermany bought 290 tons of precli liut.il'. However the United States remained Mexico's number one world customer accounting fui 4U1,096 tons for industrial use und 6,307 tons of precious metals. Other leading European markets for Mexican metal are Belgium. France, Norway and the Netherlands. Syrup Factories Closing: Vaughn Blames Coopers lid ih.it metaltil exports lust > almost 2.000FOLI.OW1NG the introduction of a Resolution to approve rates payable to the producer and rate of tax payuble to the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing Board on fancy molasses produced during the crop year 1951-52, Mr. zJLEm** ( l) ,old th t H T e l i£ l lhe P*^ 1 ^ hia * s "-^ -> -* conhtituency were saying that 60 or 70 coopers were bemj: return ifile bout in cu maintained in Bridgetown al the expense of hundreds •' ,, >'' s ,l nl h.-.a s u.ui.t workers al syrup factories which have recently been dose•. I best iiiilusdi.il tii.nket— I'.!'. Maxim Confident Of Heating Sugar Ray Robinson NEW YOML May 6. t'onlldcnt Joey Maxim called It "a silly piece of pap<>i Iii.day as ho signed the contract not think they were in „ position i 1 a m fr of supply and de( „ -,,„-„ i,s,,.r .. .iff.,.n n nwvl und that if Canada could Quote ngures. Any ilgu -let Ihal night would only be i" 1 ;. !" 1 *,**" b 5 U k m ?"' ch !" p* matter of speculation. ly than by puncheons from Barlll.il." I 'I : !'• < lli'l li'"l. 1__ J • He however hoped that they ^^."'"J.' !" mu8 dr K an J culd Dm more ships coming g som e "gg?*" c would have more ships coming the West Indies and better ship: and It was very refreshing to learn that something was being done about the matter. close down. Mr. Vaughn argued thaf the greater number of men should be kept In work. Cornel Jet Completes Record Trip LONDON. May 8. Britain's Jet airliner Cornel mrived back here toaday from Sou'h A': in ending the 13.448-mile round tup that broke all records for passenger flights. %  Thai r MM i..iili.i. I I will iit-vi-i iie.il to use" dc.liit.-d Maxim. "RoblnSOl. m.iV ,;n,. „„. | ga)n*j fight for about six rounds but after iii.i in%  111 in ,i inn. i hai .HI < %  of my weight advantage, mid slamina."—I'.r. Soviet! Iluvr \ If i:-.lil In Ju|mn Jii's ,s'ii too slow" The Resolution approving the rates was eventually passed. w --, ,. Mr. O. T. MM.. |I) flr^t I .f'lT I i II I IH'lI ""ought up the matter of syrup • x -* 1 ^'*** %  _/sj. factories being closed down. Ho line *fllcials commented a. Baasa. v... i added that he had heard that it Oir the plane which lopped i J m . * s_ WM %  sttempt to squeeze out third off the normal ftvinw time for F&"S8££?2r£Z 0 !" — u -^-T-rl--a .h. .a. -"T^^V.T^ Mr. V. ft Vau.„„ said Us* ,„, g*** " -J^ = Airways which owns the Comet. "We have wasted time both TOKYO. May 0. The Japanese Foreign Ofli. said that Russian representative British airhuv ' "•> legitimate buslnesi i Japan and It "presumes" they wi go back to Moscow toon. Foreign Office spokesman Akin Mlyizaki added "but for the time being we an.not taking any sler-s to force them to leave IfD the ty Ud with Japan (111 thod of feeding and management. The Held arrangement must people of St. John were saying be planned and laid out in the that the factories were bein manner required by the Departclosed dnwn because it was being we have wasted time both Russia refused ment of Agriculture to facilitate seen to that 80 or 70 coopers were *"> %  "* • said. "There is still some Francisco Pssws I, cultivation by trjetur drawn imkept in work. In other words, the s,Bck lr the rope we can take up". | a technically at w, piemen!. Union m order to mainUin a few Overall time fr the Journey 5. Tenants will be encouraged coopers in Bridgetown were con'aeh way was about 23 and %  ""* M n ot "\iet siajm A. I to co-operate whenever economic t enl )o [ Ct thousands of country half hours. Kislenk", a former member of thi social advantage can be derived workers suffer. ""* defunct Allied Council This would be cut gradually Japan has kept within the Sov Supplv Kxrreds Demand '" '• l,ouX 2I hours inside a year Embassy building since Jap, Sn Miles said. Earlier when tin' Mr. L. A. Williams (X> a memplane touched down at Entebb •. ber of the fancy Molasses Board Uganda, BOAc Chairman anfor irrigation, (di the hiring and said that at present mere syrup nounced that because of the su* use of mechanical equipment for was being produced than Jhey cess of this first passenger jel cultivation and (e) in any other were getting a demand for and irrvicc he would speed plans for useful manner. that was the root of the whole a s.hour ietllner flight bctwe-i 8. The land is to be leased at question. He said they wera en„„ Y„,k md ln said that ovei the Atlantic lake between live years on terms and conditions lt had t^n proved that the labour 12 ,.nd .. half and eighteen hours to be mutually agreed. cost in puncheons was not as exThe ComaVi average upeed on The lease may be terminated pen lve as | a bour cost in other the return flight was 400 MPM therefrom In such matters i lhe purchase of supplies, (b) the marketing of crops and produce (e) the use of irrigation equipf w.iler Is made available fa %  1 icd indeficndcnce last Monday. —U.P. ECoMfg's X'Bomb SlrrngUi fs Gfeil WABHXMOTOtt. May 6. Dtmoi rntli iiintssii itatln Hi r. M Jjwkson, ni.ihi-i of tho Joint Congressional Committee %  tank einT^y said that ItUSThc b,:iuly i* i .•/ fargusm tottptu.., i * rA-aier-.J. n.^lsMi'i-.'MI J. ''"' f/'i JrYflN.aVTI, f**hria. I"**-/, "•* ap.' II J Ji m / j / / art "W knvlf aitp fV^uwri %  sssHH iha' ttsln up ( / f f J tvaasjl II II '.' i • mi i.i\nin laHli/siYfHM aUUIlJ .* lA." "IJf.Tlj/ HI,'. OVH AIM REVERENCE and SENTIMENT in MORTUARY SERVICE. r.fstlr-&9!f *: U '\ '' HS-S 8 %  '" l -1M1TF.D. FUNERAL l KM U)1(S of TWKEDS1UK ll.Ml). SAINT MICHAEL, to advertise our SERVICE in words, but actions. However, although our enlcient service is widely known, "' %  '" Vl '" %  ob H' %  I' I'ulih. I.i I II ig %  hen a'.'.eii%  "" %  "j and .,11 iiiitsl II ilir.u di w-.,:,, %  .,,.,! ..,., -aa-Hjag i made available M,ui> h.ive jiroven withoul .my questi of a duulit lli.it \ ..tier lhe bfSJ) I (1) FUNERAL SERVICE (2) SCIENTIFIC EMBALMING Thousands have proven the first fact lo their entire sati-faction since isai; there are some who are not aware of our second and most jecent teihnu.il MVVffsj OUR AIM Is to m.H-1 the two essential needs of RBVERKM K M„| SENTIMENT for tl.e d*i i: ,| ,, v -JJrsmlM those who nioiMo. the mental sailsfaction from the last view of their depiiiUil loved ones. w. -/be isrvs ttmm two VITAL NKEOS ..I ,ivii,-e,| society, "'" %  •' "' !l1 "". liu'viiably, gain goodwill and palrouage fi-.ni every 0U in the comiiiunity. The sli|i-vli.-l methods of UNDERTAKING have long plagued the public and we ,.,, %  m duty ln.und to advise them not | ( ,ieerpi the r || living their departed loved ones sealed In %  metal eonlainer and pei nutting such crude rrv.ee> t KMMALMING". "Nan nitles 'lime make* aUaSstnt good uncouth 'l in must upward still, arid onward. Who would keep abreast of Truth". —IfOU?*R. FUNERAL niRECTOIIS. Twccdsldr Road, Si. Michael, Hurbados, H.W I Dial 31175 & 3970. HINDS & CO., LIMITED. I'l'Hi'V HINDS. •; Graduate Embalmer, | McAllister School, J 303 East. 47 Street, N.Y. j npple I /a by Government on three months thing,. 0 cour>r the honourable against 4is notice if the tenant member for St. John did not prenf i*c ,, (a) fails to pay rent within six tend to represent organised work&S^*ea^ilt£U<*U lrtunr month, of the date on which eri and h<1 couId mukr JJ inepaitment of Agriculth w „,, l(i ^^ plnilnB rt( n journey.-U.P. lhe mitward Laura %  %  *'*'• %  """Klau.iii IHSBIIK '-., % %  < %  had warned that Russia could being sold there would be no closing down of factories. He said too, that there was nothing, aa far as the Resolution was concerned, to show dissatisfaction with the price as it was to-day. Mr. K. D. Mottle? (E> said It unfortunate that the small threat Is far greater. The Soviet Union now has enough atom bombs and international V/p.'fw, A 4 ETC W /• i amen, to deliver them to cripCitriKC /It ty.O. rTa*. p| 0 moit if not all America's c*m a **" I major industrial areas.'' Sliulrnts Cook -IT. r Road Paved for Oil Srlttciierill jnder graduates thei of Ihe Junior" KLIM sofa FUST IN r ll'IRINCI THI WOILD 0V| lure: (c) falls to reside continuously on the h olding. U.S.AjulGitnadhuiS Montreal. May 6. was unfortunate that th* small 'From or Own tv.rraaponitt The American dollar closed on factories which produced should KINGSTON. Jaca.. May. D Monday at a dlsc-unt of 1 lS'ie be closed down and he could well Women students of the Unlverper cent in terms of Canadian lealise what the members would sity College had to prepare a meal fund-i ^r,d was unchanged from feel as it would be a matter for the student body at the genFriday's close, that is, it took f .98 touching the workers of their cral kitchen and domestic U 1/16 Canadian to buy II Americonstituency. He could well reald"a by can. The pound sterling was 1275 ise. too. that they would want an aelvM as i 1/4 and unchanged from Friday, expression of opinion from the From New York a cable states: Government, but it was all a mat**'.''__ The Canadian dollar went down terof supply and datwid. 1/12 of a cent at premium of 1 A ^? V "'?^? Q ',"r*J. ^ulk %  %  %  >• *' hel 1 %  >**•" The Wage SUbiliiati..n Board SU&^ndTVZSgSSm ^m7n?rSon. t0 a.Tss?b ff le bUlk WOrJjT. representative* ^ fc moved .zchanv d.allngs en Monday. B, rD do w „ n „ t t |„ on | v Th. pound sterling .ail down r „ unlry ,„ „,,, world niT ,„, ,„| plan in lhe West Indies whlrt over 200 employees Uundescrs made l.ney molasses and II had -.irjuea. l.lephon. oper.tors. "*\ Hcrmrta 11 was lelt thai recently been discovers* that th. ch..ultcurs. i.rpenljis. ord"l.rs. S"'l^ „" !" r!, v '. "J' !" '"f„ criticising Government ^^ ^^ wjiy wir/ In other countries the majority ir extra $20,00 a year. This is for the c kvf El kept supplied and as time the sso workers at for resumption of DrO %  t want on that would become Inthe UCWl in the last two years, the strike-bound industry on the id evitable here. Bulk shipment inTho first took place last Februgrounds that the walk".' evltably had to come. ary over a similar dispute. ened National DmnM -I'.r. cent at |Z.80 5 8. .rado. May G. I %  % %  Q ...nt DflVSK, taff of lhe U.C.W.I. the way for eventual appeal by • Urday. Thti Truman to 90.000 oil workers IJ deadlock up lo call on* the crippling six-day-old wit'"t 1 this afternoon, but conferwalk out. 'oTunTted <*" Were trying to stave off bulk cm %  -re being held ^*nT T 55S worker* representatives and Unlmoved back •Jty authorities lo settle the the gasoline shortage made Inroads on air tram portal Ion The exact course of action by -C.F. CATTLE DISEASE SPREADS IN U.K. LONDON. May . I Government to-night banned the movement of cattle throughnut the whole of England and was Wales as a grave gas] foot and mouth disease spn still further afield.—I'.r. WM. FOCiARfY odd LID. New Arrivals in our... NURSERY DEPT. BABY'S CHRISTENING DRESSES, @ $ 4 70 each. BABY'S MATINEE COATS (Silk) @ $4.17 each. BABY'S RUBBER PANTS In Pink, Blue and White @ 8 7c per pair IN OUR SHOE DEPT. LADIES AND GENTS GOLF SHOES WITH SPIKES GENTS MOCCASINS—Crepe Soles. Brown and White and Brown and Beige @ $ 10.73 per pair BOYS' and GIRLS' SCHOOL SHOES— Brown and Black— @ $5.03, $6.30 and $5.72 per pair.



    PAGE 1

    PAC.R TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE ESDAY, MAV 7. I2 M LACHESNEZDirector General foi thf Caribbean area of tinft with headquarter ID ptartinlqui wss among the passengers who arrived here yesterday morning 1*1 l>e Gram. Hr Ml sater in the afternoon for Jamaica imd will pMriOT on board the ah If over UM f French Lino Agent* in the area. Mr Briggs Collins. Managln.it Director of!Measers. R. M. Jnne> and Co.. Ltd.. also left an th. De Craaee >eaterday to attend the Conference. Hi•>. acrompannv bv Mn. Collkne. Transferred R EV. SETH WHITE President of the Leeward IslandMission of Seventh D.i* Ad ventlsts, ha* just been transferred to Jamaica ;ia Seeretar-Tiea"*urer Df the British Wear Indies Union of Seventh Day Advent isr*. He I. fi v.-sicrdiiy evening by the S.S. De Graaae for Jnmau-.-i where hr will spend a few day* prior tu going on to the USA. on four month*' leave. He was accompanied fan Ml wlffa .ml MM .hildran Father nnd Donald Rev White Hr*t ramr out to tlie Weat lndu ivilf veer,* ago. seven of which he spent ;n Trlnidnd and the remainder in Barbados. On Cruise 'TRAVELLING on the De (.rasar A on the cruie up to Jamalrn ..re Mr J H. C. Edhil|. %  Managlrv Director of Messrs Hanvhell I.ir lm a w d 9f' Ua nnii Mr Mehill. Mr. E C. Hewitt, of Meatrs Alleyne. Arthur, and Co. Ud Mn J. M. Mitchell, wife of the Aaalstiint Mnnater of the Canadian Bank of Commerce. Mr* Daisy Thomas. Mr William L*ara> Shipwright and hit daughter Mr*. George Fergusenn. Dr. and Mrs. K. M. B. Simon. Mis* A. T. Barn well Mia* F Gihson and Mr*. P. Phillip*. SO.A. Minister "'DING MX weeks in BarUi--' Rev. and Mrs Hulpn tombes and their three .hildren who arrived from Martinique >e*lerday momma by the De Grime. Jtiey are staying at Man nm Rev. Combes who has vietled the island quite a number of times is Minister in charge of the worn Of the Seventh Day Advent 1st Churches m Martinique Guadeloupe While here, he will attend the Leeward Island Conference Session to be held at the Government Hill Church from May 21—25. At this Conference. :hrre will be delegates from each of th> islands from Barbados to thel Virgin Island*. In addition, there will be six delegates from Trinidad, a couple from British Guiana and two from the U.S.A Short Visit I N BARBADOS for a short 1 visit is Mr. Sidney Lee. Governing Director of the Atlasi Trading Company Ltd. of Port-ofSpaln. Trinidad. He arrived on Sunday night by B.W..A, from Puerto Rico to join his wife wbc came over from Trinidad for a holiday. They are staying at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Lee attended the Mectin. of (he South Eastern Chapter the American Society of Travel Agents In San Juan. Curates Wife EK-HEMIm i AIIM %  %  tg^^^mi nm an SHELLEY WINTERS MARRIES \! and Pleasure AND MRS JOHN L. rUrrlTHf were among the d i M'-J. jfe Many Write But Only Just A Few Succeed Chirpie Went Out to Dinner —Sal Hit Friends Didn't En OH t Ttble— ll. MAX nil l l S PENDS do> .., THE BRIDEGROOM WAS SINGLE FOR 90 MINUTES... S IIH if T WISThRS, %  *ear-M Hll%..-d star. ai la a ear eathhlac hrr n*U wMU Use JS-year-Ja ItaJlaa aetor Vlttarie Oaaraftu waa irr^otea glvatw friare hia llr-i %  Ife, ** Jearea, Sa e aiea. y —Its day. Thru, use .nii ..• the St. Lawrence Hotel. Ar.-.ther Cable and Wn-1. I amployM arriving fmm England veaterday was Mr. R. Warner who went home for six weeks' holiday. It WHS his first visit home sines he easM out here four years ago. Mr. Warner was accompanied by his Barbadian wire and child Barba: Anne who had seen snow for the first *lmc while in I/mdon Assistant Medical Superintendent -no Mn, W. TerajewK-t ere among Uu paMiengera arriving from Southampton on the French S.S. De Urmaar which arsived here yaatarday morning on her maiden voyage to the Weat Jndu F IVE THOUSAND hopeful soul" are waiting this week for an Rawer to the 5.000 small parcels thty hare posted from small back roo ms a ll over Britain. In 5,0#") covering leflfrs they wrote the '>_c t? io net hlii nilar); "Enclosed please find book I ayrc f hope jjou / , kagaj •* when they were sUrting then| •* toiled like Trojans at their novels SSL in the evening. Could ran do "• this t On a royalty of around Is. 3d. John Brophy d.d wartjdmii ropy, it take* SSO roples sold shop basement, shifting loads or cover your advance. So no paper; H. E. Bate* unwillingly money for vou until that added up figure o hai suceeeded One succeasfUl adventurer aaUvd 5.000 hopeful*, a word on thetiw ^^ a) H#hJa Moray, they s raft across the Pacific to prove chance* of success before they „. (V ^ning her ftrst novel. ,1 Unpnvate theories of his own. waste money on_ stamps. turned." to Holl y wood for From his story of this 4.300hosse foritien, -.-HI be able to publtsfl.'* Flee. thousand hopeful sosile remei a ihesr pubuaherf (atthfuUp. unasked (and mostly unCHIRP1E Sparrow iookwl In through thr window of'he house and saw -everyone sittins: at the table. having breakfast Later that morning when he nui Kn-if and llanid. the shadows, Onrpie SBM you all aittlng around <•"• table reminded me that I was invited todin ner by several of my diflVrent day. diitlnir the w-k. And aot one of them had ih<-i. i table. To tell you In* truth, the* all ate in the meet difT-reni way you can po-iibly think of "t'or Instance time USB ""• dinner with Mr ami MrMils* P. Woodpecker. Thy aafcad me i be ure to come early and to be sure to have my bank e>od ''harp. So 1 came early and I had BTJ aak as %  harp as f could mnke t. Then we Hew nround gnd per Led our dinner out of tee bark -( -' irerant tre.-We had M 'r"" k > a maplp tfae. SJSB saMsthgt tree. anu> journey he has so far earned published in Britain If one in ten tf| „' .MajUwi eisoono Look around £70.000—about C16 a """S&TVL^^lZ'ZZ? %  t"-" 1 .ir Maugham. Greene, mile. X^? .^? H ?Sfi fcl^aB: i>ph"* du MauneTand the shopa, say five a week; thus, this All i ight. look at them. Moat T %  a, m _. ,. ,-\vi IIIUU 1MB man. aum D 1 M I(S. T1IORA JOHNS arr from England y morning by the De Gn her husband who Is i attached to St. Leonard's Church She was accompanied by lh> little daughter Anne Trevelyan. la aa loan u viUartB geta a Dr. TeiajewK'7 has now come > take up an appointment as Assistant Medic il Superintendent of the atantal Hospital. He has spent live years in the United Kingdom Shelley waa mid besWc -nming out to the West married ease Indies, he wax Medical Officer at before — aa Prestwtch Mental Hospital near Now Teat's Manchester. Prior to that, he was Day, IMS, te In the military service with tlv an army easlPBtawi Forces under the Rritlah %  -ar. Maek Command in the Middle Bast and 1941. Italy where he served as a Medical toulant marry H'lccr. aa acler. I > nuldn't cope with hb He saM that this was their Oral r|0 visit to the West Indies and the The* eke met (•aaaaaaa at the had a good voyage out and were ballet In Rome. He showered bar l">king forward to a pleasant sta Hlsh yellow rosea And she <. Barbados. cried: "But he's the Laurence Engineer From St. Kitts Olrvler of Italy." "rVf**ARTHUR OARRICK. a —L.E.S. JV1 engineer of Juibarm Sugar Factory in St. Kitts. arrived here ver the week-end by B.W.I.A. >r a short visit orlnr to leavioK >r the USA. He is staying rith Rev. and Mrs. J. B Winter f "Winner." Fbntabelle. odds ar* roughly 1.000 to one against Not saUsfled? Then let us examine the phenomenon more closely. Your books wlU have at least one other reader apart from ymrrself. He wlU be paid for hi reading, for no publisher can afford to turn down a manuscript out of hand. Cronin's first success, "Hatter's Castle." arrived In the mall like that Richard Llewellyn's "How Green was my Valley" was also a first nttesnpt. he publisher decides to buy, .11 probably offer you £50 in advance of royalties, then a 10 to 12| per cent, royalty rate. If the book veils at 10a. 8d. the division of money In round figures will be like this:— Tea .•rrtir r-hiH**' < wf IK"'" h lists—what hope id list." Somerset about "' ,BU h am OOOS remarked to me -peaking in the flowered and husineea. You never he* never nv anything else No Guarantee suite, "Is the freest man In the world." Of course he is—if he is successful. If he is unsuccessful, then successful '" %  ls equally free to starve. ther jobs gaajto u l Mr laM come early rea.lv i I earlv ami I l.i..ught aaaag a little shovel, So we due "p an %  corn in one Held, ami a chaS U tWl in nnolhcr, ur>: bad I*" koT) ' %  ' l| %  : sen which we dug up out of a h.le in the around on the other saM Df ths hill • Afid (h.thud day. I was in rlted hi rny frieii-l Shirley Kingli,her She .aid t" hi Hit early and la be sure to hrms along mmelliing to swim in. -So I came early and I brought along -ny bathing "int. And then -I'd we eat our dinner? We ate one COUrss n>' diving for a fish in a brook, and another course by diving for a Ash la %  pond. and we got our desiert by diving lor a fiah in a river "Tnefl I was invited to have din* ith Hoalloa Owl He asked me UUS ..nd to come with a flashlight. So I came after dark and I drought l-.iiK flashlight nindr HiUK 1 tlaenini FUDAV ai V •• p.m. and Continuing Dally father found everyone, dnd share *he Intransit M B. R. W. E. WILLIS. n Trinidad. mereial Mar ger of B.W.I.A. .... ititrnnsit frurr /J Puerto Rico on Monday after attending the Conference of the South Eastern Chapter of the American Society of Travel Agent. in San Juan laat week, Louis S. Law. bxecubvc day Secretary of the Caribbean Toun>: to loin Committee with head'juiirtei B.B.C. Radio Programme Curate Trinidad also intransit by B.W.I.A. on Monday from Puerto Rico after attending the ConferV, ll.M-.NM V I — i IS m m 4pm Th. New.. I tell. -wioi *.19 p I..-.I l.lM DnhMli. -ft l> HI Tin Ch**t. Mlpm M-I..1v ft..r. ,. m InUvlud*. nm %  me: II) pin MrlottMill' p m Thlnh on Th is M. a aa u uopi Th' T ( iinr MidI p in Criceat: Clip< H-CllJI the SUtf*. SV MrMtUh Myii."ii %  Tll CROSSWORD THE LANDING te the Main Leunge of the De (inaae which arrived here yesterday on her ftral regular voyage to Uie Wc*t Indies Rupert and the Toy Scout—2Q Hiipcn lv Pods, JI nn ISM .nd auii thouthitulj The Toy Scour MKI eh, nv Pod*, JI n md jlki ihoughiluilr *•> _.J Toy Scour MKI th' **nu Clint ha fir too much work wo-idiy. 1 wish wa • Wa'v^ in lornr iy. won.iri *hrft my piU IUVSIOM." SsBB three afspess if .. -.. OS %  "Hultot' *.ill4|av. been IOOH ng fst mm f lot. DUI w e*n'i fipd .ny." "Oh. bill I hi*, i >i fin. Podgy has I ** encs Rupr'i h'i naar the rojd to Rob.n 1) i %  hat axani (hit Ssnii CIJUI *.1 be eaaung IIM Nutwood liom 1 %  i i T c -. a— |T" V .L ^r N a I <;nad Biaaern "They were all eood all saM hirpie; "but the odd thing nbnut ihmn was that each of IBsHB waa a different kind of dinner. In different kinds of places. And not a single one wan in a dim: on a table, with knives and forU* and spoons and plates and napkins. And that reminds me of aomptt • %  else. Would you Knarf. and you Hanid. care to hare dinner with mo Homeday?" -Oh. ye!" Hanid said pi "Where would we eat. < Ml i Knarf asked, after he said that I niiuid love to come, too. "We'd eat," said OHfhl e, top of the garden wall for etsi I i I com M\ and on a window-till foi i second course. And our deasi-rt wi i have on the Inanch of a nr* fff tree. And be aure." he %  i of a lirefly l come early—ver>' early. Bet R|| nurhl you don't eome early. M %  sure to eat vi ur dinner tirst." i're and And Chiroie flew awav. JF&F im Srffin'TONE' BATON j Wflam Jr % %  P COMES THE GROOM HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. PLAZA BAHBAREES DIAL 5170' "" UaXlacW 1 Th. —aa %  . % %  J Monda, the 19th May, Tuesday iht 70th May, Thutsday the 22nd May Friday the 23rd May. Saturday the 24th May. RAINBOW OF RHYTHM and ROMANCE I tBBcLfV i. Soldiers may be drawn * oc de. (S) i to Uie laaa (* &f :an to. (01 tal oncung la rope. *S of Uie AlppWh>p. (SS _i crier br:tig* n*v>. (• -Qenalna:, (4| 17. Thto pal* one la needed. (M II. MpddtaM. Itaori! I OUHOM X JWEW SHMPMENT WHITK St I ill ill 1(H) TOWELS FROM 5Hr. TO J2.5H WASH CLOTHS 2fc. COTTON BLANKETS—WHITE. PINK. GREEN. BLUE. FAWN xir txa SS X S" U.7" X S" M-M S ;. 8i" M.8I T. R. EVANS 8c WHITFIELDS Whllt Park Ro.d. SI. Mlchul ()tTi11-: 4326 Worklhop : 4MB Merchandise: 4528 „ at 8.30 p.m. (, WHAJ YOU WlU) A Comedy by WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE Seats (tl.00 each) may be booked by letter or by persona/ application to THt BRITISH COUNCIL. WAKEFICLD White Park BOOK NOW! There art not many seals in fftii 'iff'e Thtalr* INLA/A llll IIHIS %  •! 1 *•* % %  I„ ,1,, *s a s sa F M RKO Twhnlcoloc TTiiillfi 'SONS OF THE MUSKETEERS" W 11.1)1 IIIAI1A ra.n "BalS* "rorl ifc.ri. •d—4.1 IN p •! Hu>..i 1 reel "'•1' ri.l.,1. HMMM II>.I,I. Op* in rtt T*cruil SMS M1VTN Vn. 1 I : I.* CXSAI* HciMUiO DMIUI> Din bin •IN Ngvsa asrra DiwUpM Falrbanka. Jr '•'"AAG" lr.dlnt JSr Any. •WOMAN • nut IS* Jt.-tH-ri BYAN TAB7.AN5 riHII." l.t x IIAHKUI "U-1.1 r-t! % %  Colbert S> AiaONA HAM. i I. nm HOLT Klctmrd Martin aioaa raoai rcoaoM — eh a ** GLOBE % ^ PRESENT THE BIBLE'S OREATTST \ EMPIRE i ss a s Loriaa flUnina nm ia.d PBEOANRut tAPraiN noTCorr iin-nin, ni.., mi, M a aas %  rsnt rAnn.T a*rtT • HO\l STAQB TO 'l i'ON HABtr ari.irvr IAJI BOOM" ataiT in g rranhlr LAlrffe Jrromr COURTLANrt Ti iai i MII as a %  is •*!'>< '.lorn raomaa %  aoiJDAT nAVANA" DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 •fcftftpY CO toiretf Dl AW A B'TOWN a~BL/mar./* ( D | AL 2310; • |M-Stag lfcaaa-el-a 4.-.S a. ia a>.M. OLVMPir re>i 1 asa • •-... • a a u Red CAMERON V\oiu D CARLO In KIM' I \HI and M '-I. I 1 1 l.iill i.r-n-'nf SAT urn. it' a SIS M/VBK Or TBnt BltNBOAOB *iarHBanVarar. MONTALAN 1AT IMh MiriNfTT WIMS* S..UIPfBATB TBSAJU'MI ROYAL ni' \it TaaAsinu with Hirrta.-d TAIJJADOr. Ueclllf LUND STAOR TO TrreoK %  Ad .IIM IIM I'llll'l rmidklr 1AINC 1 t-OUHTl-*Nt> I HABIVti OLOaSJ tStOTTBBH — Bflf — f lli.rniM IN SIAVAfSA IO 111. %  ,. L. It* p.—. %  %  C • i nH i... •*• %  %  % UiM HUN B4JI.1 S.SJO ft 8. IS) r .—. "David. 'Slayer of Goliath. Give Us The Adulteress. Bathsheha!" eta^aagaaffaj AVID*HDATHSHEBA Mrika "^TECHNICOIOR SRE60RTPcCK SUSAN lATWAM P-M.M . DUITL I flatlCs %  Sw.,-^ ai HEIttr RIII6 %  ~~IZX Ma^saaaa SOON! PIT: Jtr HOUSE: 4Rr. BAL: Tte. BOX: fl.M KIT.S HALF PRICE MATINEES RESERVATIONS BOXES ONLY



    PAGE 1

    ttrnvFsrvw. MAY 7. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE MR. EDEN MAKES A PARTY POINT LOG SIGHTED TV Harbour Master W** lnf*rmrd >i i ( | i( b. cable Ihst A par 1U11 y ttubmr-r-t-.l '•• h-KJl IhrrIrrl in Ji -nil u r and 4i.(Mii-nti, 30 I'-l l.i'n — Jiium.^ fa navigation, KU i ill.. the i fm-rliii *rrd I Truinan't >rlltU( third ani.hrr.ar> of ih. Mcnlnc Amh.-n.dor at Large 1l war. \ of thr North Atlantic Treaty. Intii.^.idi.r .11 I 1 %  II u 1. thr p.n. i„ rrh>bratr the It's An Old Lapp Proverb And It Spells Success For Scotland's Reindeer Lt'g. Co-. Approve Kates Of Pay For P.S.C. Members THE Legislative Council ynu-i %  > .approved that the rate> 0 f %  vmunorntioi. paid to the chairman and member, of the Ptibhe Servue 1ommianioii shoultl be— Chairman SM.00 per meeting with a maximum of $80.00 in any one month. Member* — flo.00 per merlin* with a maximum of $40 m • ny one month. IB in Mil* that the Couil. ; concur in the resolution tr BOB the OOaflDlBl Secretary r. minded members that towards tt> end of the last session the Publ..-Service Commission Act was passed and he expressed the belief that they no doubt had read in the Press that appointments had leen made to that commissioi Even more import mi was the fact that the Commission had already started its work. He was extremely glad to sav th.it Sir John Saint had allowed himself to become the first chalr%  n tif the public Service ComDe GrasseSails On Caribbean Tour DE GRASSE, third largest ship of the French Line, oj 19.665 grow tonnaRe. f71 feet long, 72 feet wide, speed of 16 knots, arrived yesterday in Carlisle Bay. on her tlrst regular voyage to the West Iiuli.-s De Grasse brought 20 passengers la UM kiUlHJ day morning. She lefl the island at 4 p.m. Vesterday f"t Trinidad, I,a Guaira, Curacao, Cartai;en;i. KmgtUm ca and will be returning to Barbados on May 19 and then will make her return trip to England. Captain Francois Prifcnt. former %  %  Captain of the "Gascogne". a vet_ eran of th< navigaUon in the West L^bOUTer Ht'lIULlUllMt Indies, u In command or the ship. -ASJP'wra-^SlrTiSS <* Uwesjj Charge aeekly service w-lween the West „ Indies anil Euxo|M Frank nr.ikea. a labourer 0 CemplrUI. rrbulll after Ulr C '""' Hl11 v v War, "De Gnaar" It prartlrally !" "ide.l -w.lh.Hil bad) I.. Mi ... nr .hip. Several Impre.i; %  %  • i %  I I I-..H. mi-nu have been nudr on board M.'H.'tiate .< DuUlrl A', until to lncre.se the ventilation la ! *• •PPt'Wi before DK1NK CLAYTONS the public room, and cabins. Jim yesterday charged l-> •.!,. Pr.etleallv all lir*t claas rahln, !" *a art* laiWttJ I have private shosi toilet. The Main Lounie Smoking-Koam. library. TafeTerraee, Bar Gymi.aj.hanv are located on the promenade deea. Children have their private dli>imi-riMitii and a beautiful plat ream on the Bo't lire*, "tie i.i.".' haa mere covered and open promenade deck spare than mSffllK'mSS^SrJS ***** *• m u r *•* %  on the Narih AUantle ships of the rreneh Line. Kiti. • %  ••* '" from Clairpiunti' Eastinond, The chaaraa BUbas lhal u.< offence sfaa conunltto(| 12. Eaftmond told tts that on April 12 he *> % %  tadaal and afbti baUtl him lor j"in\i> tiimthe itofaintant -4tul lh.it he could m ot &hovifor him lot $1 He *,• the (tefendanl $10 and afltl ;iil ing for MAM time the defendan; Me ther N.Y. With Service Keduced %  Colombte" and Or 40'. For Overloading .niision. and he was quite sure GroW. the French Une will bthat no better Chiirman could be "M* * carry In 1M2 8.00 pasaenfound. Ker' from the West Indies to FngThe other three member* of the land and France, but In order to Darllngl ^ ; or of Superlatl\ yt stetil.i> mill* i;.KOLA TONIC line of 40 month's .i to !U^SS?Jfa rommilon were the Assistant resume her three-weekly regular wSSttlo UK every 500 I .-,nd-r Colonial Secretary in charte of wutser-ger seiA-iee between the J '£% !" .\ For the llrst three years Scottn r establishment branch f* *•; West Indies and Europe, the land's reindeer will be in the service. Mr J. W. B. Chenery. French Line had to reduce ternhands of 30-year-old Nicolaua Judge of the Assistant Court of porarily her New York line serLabba. who has been herding Appeal and Mr. Douglas Smith, vice. SCOTLAND'S experiment to Wooden shelters are being built reindeer since he was a child. Resident Tutor of the University In addition to this improvement help the meat ration—reindeer so that the reindeer, which were First Mr Labba must learn to College of the West Indies ot her passenger se/vlce between breeding — is going to succeed, among 6ft. deep snow a few "weeks speak English. At present he Serving officer* in the fhjbllc the west Indies and Englnnd. because Swedish reindeer expert ago. will not suffer from th* sun. speaks < niy his native Lapp. S^rvic* would no' receive anv rewhen her new passenger motorshtp Mr. Mlkel Utsi was injured In the Soon otter Scotland may have In October Mr. Utsi hopes that m>ir.r-.t.on shove their normn 1 "Guvane" will b eye by an antler while the first j ls nni „,tive reindeer. Two of woodland reindeer will be salaries. herd from Lapland were on their tne oe\ Vi may be calving next brought to Scotland to compare way over by ship. According to mtml h them with the present mountain an old Lapland proverb if a herdsbreed. mini is Injured by an antler the When the animals arrive on the RV interbreeding the stock best herd will flourish on their new reserve only two of them will bo suited t<> the Scottish Highlands nonUi n MM 11 sonn .nt bj His r \ Hi i,. aglstrale of District A" who found him guilu "' "vc loading the bus G-81 mi NeilRoad on February 22. The case was brought l>v Qpl Cyrus attached to the TtaniBranch aft Central Station wh i said 1'iat he eountpd 4 passen pastures. The herd — three bulls and live cows — era at present in quarantine in Edinburgh Zoo. Next month they leave for Rothiemurchus, 1 nvcrnessshlrc, where 900 acres have been ringed with a 6ft. fence. ill be tout A cross between the Debate At Intlian Ground to carry only 31. Mapp had five previmu virtions for overloading. ca allowed out at (Int. so that their eating habits in a strange land A cross between the reindeer The Indian Ground Old may be observed. a nd Scotland's owmred deer may Scholars' Association will oppose At the zo they arc eating moss be tried. a "debate"' against the Unitea brought in crates from Sweden. nut it will lie 10 years before nro'henhood Association of St. Bells For The Ix-ader ihese strangers help the meat James on Tuesday night May 13 (t/urt l/M The herd will be kept together rat! n. by the bells worn by the bull —L.E.S. Steady Now—Your Past Is Showing HITI-KR hannnri it In fiermanv (Bv JAMES LEASOR) thouuht it would serve him mer. the %  "rench Une wilt resume her intercolonial passenrer service between Martlniiue. St. Lucia. St. Vincent. Grenada. Trinidad. Demerara. Surinam ami French Guiana. With the two passenger services. the French Une maintains several |> \i > it n freight services between Europe HfV. Wa A. I'. ISoiM'IH' and the West Indies. These services Include two fruit lines from There passed away in T Martinique and Guadeloupe to Canada, OH April IH at ihndoa". Amongst the Judges are Miss H. Kcllman Headmistress of the Alexandra School and Mr. Cameron Tudor. Speakers for the oppoaiUon are Messrs. I. Spencer and 1HH2 and went to C.imiil at (lie ..ntof 19. Me graduated from McGi University with the degree ..r 11 A ml riitiired the iiiiiuh\ r %  %  %  FRESH SUPPLIES I.V SUM K HITLER banned 1935. Shlnwell ban Qernun] iel it here in 1947. during a fuel crisis. shall. This is the nrst debate for thougcit it would serve him the Indian Ground Old Scholars right Association. Theatre men Last Thursday night Mr. MANY editor* in the 'twenties Weekes Social Welfare (.ought Jobs in the theatre and Mr. F Downes of Uuxto. Sir Gvles Isham toured Canada, Boya' School attended a meetlnc America, and South Africa In of the Indian around Old Schol le hates the attack on indivlShakespeare plays; Anthony Gtshars i.*socl atlon and ga ve talks. dual liberty wWch he believes to ford (1929) is now n director of (By JAMES LEAROR) inten-iewer wrote: "He describes uncompromising ... The lsis, Oxford's famous ^ ,r scl undergraduate weekly which celeRa > c 1 ,,. ,. ,, _. _„..... brates its diamond Jubilee this ""v dislikes the Jingoism wh ch week with a double-cue <80he attributes to the Tories as much page> issue, and a cocktail party *5snr iSSS-TSf^^a EfiELPtthrai Oxford. Now wnat would Randolph Exceptions to the U Churchill say to Uiaf. I wonder rule were Harold Heathcoteln 1912 another Idol was said Williams, now a Q.C.; an'i have "two vices—he Is a explorer Sir George Binney. who Free Trader and an organised three Arctic expedi. weaslonal journalist." tions and t.k part in Seemingly. t h e occasional them V." cari-o have been carried hv this rhll _,. h „ f p Iw i ...a Kt -vie.. Th, F, h I .. tmCh A'S. h r -r^,, In'.ho p .., Quebec, he siib*equciiti> saarkti In the Province of Ontario whe t (-./I'voo nrni, ajaTim-imTiiiiiKip. II.II.I ne n^ioT' Jnmalea and a monthly freight service between Hamburg. Antwerp. French Ports Trinidad. Vaneiuela and Colombian ports. these, freiiriit itrvleaB, ha: monthly freight servh-e lM-tween Uatpburg, Antwerp, FiejKtll Ports. Purio Rico. Santo-Domingo. Haiti monthly Annual Meeting 04 Bible Society After retirement he took ai Lictive Interest in the Cliuv.i affairs, tilling In many time* as i relief mini t. i M. %  ..lied In Fleet of t2 In"* senmm a few day|>SfoN I died. The funeral aervii i The French Line, owner of the ducted he th* BJahop as TOCOl luxury passenger ships "Liberle". „„!,!„] (, v othei ,1-i^oien It would take a deep purse now to buy articles by Evelyn Wauvh. Compton Mackenzie. L, A. G. Strong. Emlyn Williams: By Sir "J n '' Alan Herbert. Sylvia Townsend Warner, Dllys Powell, or O-berl Lancaster. The Isi all—free. Lionel Hale i edito published them i 0 """/"^^^ fn^Rober-i •aaT'igtUJ aSHasTZa miatlna" 6f' Haxlewood Unionist Free Ti ling, for **" furtnt-r 1V(1 ,,.,„„ an sections of the community to at(1932) controU the Il.B.C. Eutend and support a deserving Odd man out" is Noel Undsay ,, — ILFSEfJJS pSL 3S1. ','„ SL. "JftlX WATCHES STOLEN UM lighting people nt least Hm Afterwi^rcK ne .""i!>' wood Store", Swan "lit t>e France", -Or Grasse". "Colomblf'. "Flondre". %  MnHIJei ". has a total fleet of 92 ships for a gross tonnage of 002.000 tons. Her services include: — Pa*senger and freight lines from Europe to the East Coast of USA and Canada be speaker. Dean — Freight Una to the Gulf ports II preside. Repre-Freight Line to the South and Itev. Ilourne leavt and seven cliil.lt en gl-jinditiililren. He waIn-lm of H i. Mala Sti'-et %  idnw and in..I,. UM hrothei %  %  POULTRY %  CHOW ..•DAIRY CHOW r B 0M0LENE %  [[DOG CHOW %  .RABBIT %  CHECKERS %  PIGEON %  CHOW B "G0AT CHOW %  II. am JONES & CO. ITD. %  AGENTS. HOW clalod some i>f the lubllo. c..ribu.ion, arcm: Evelyn Wawh "RK> JZ*?*' narrinalon-Ward bee; Other literary figures Joined The Times. the revival Cherwell. which constantly lampooned the lsis. Among fheinC. Day Lewis. Auden Spender. Rex Warner. Whv did llnv not write lor has an arllcl. -oJ^^nor^ S? wS,e. Ub "^L£we"wan;" i ;'.;;gSgi 3l SSB. ,.e, Warner In this lubl.ee ja^^.-M Sfft • JJ ""' ..^^ ^ ot realT, intense enloy# h.wver. one Is In advertising, one with l shoc.mjiking firm, and one manFor the most pan. nothing very ages a theatre-club. Interviewers sensational. Many drift into Does being an lsis editor Vlp a comfortable obscurity as doctors, young man to get a lob afterPIGGOTT started the regular lawvorSi curates, business men. wards? feature of an 'Idol' In which some ^ y^ u ke *, f ew continue No, says Beverlcy Nichols. He local personality is Interviewed. u \„na feie writing road: Lionel once asked Bernard Falk, then One of the earliest thus subjected n 0 | O Tom Hopluhasm, Charles editing the Sunday Dispatch. [Of was the Hev. William Spooner, Craves, Peter Fleming among B Job. god Uatad the lsis as pre then a fellow of New College, them. vlous eanarlt I whose name hns given a new word H. C Bailey. lB99's editor, wo* Said Falk dourly: "You may to oiir language. a journalist for many years, also ]ive down being president of toe SiMKWier's interviewer wrote: wrote the "Mr. Fortune" detecUnion, my boy. but it II lake "No one who heard him will live stories, much lotus* to live down being ever forget the afTccting way in Desmond Coke (1902) _.wrote eduor of the 1 whTch. orhis laat Speech Day he the classic^S-ndford recited 1he owning lines of 'The Mrf FL K>— Burial of Sir John Moore &S PolTce thrt'thi^-^n^ wateK are duna nt Oxford and elsewhere. „„, ^^y to lhc amoun „, North Parifle and Central America — Passenger and freight line, to to the West Indies — Passenger and freight Imt-Ul Morocco. Corsica and Mediterranean ports. The cruise programme of the French Line for the winter 19521BS3. foresees several cruises from New York and New Orleans to the We-t Indies by the s.s. -flaadrr and "Anrtllcs*'. 7.68 were stolen from the store HATES OF BtCMA WaV May 4 between 4 p.m. and 5 p.m. The missing articles NW TOIK e the property of Than! Bros 1l •< l0 • d. u on Kaluh Edwards of BoscobcUe, _,^, -fj""'" !" 70 '* St. Piter, also reported to the ,-ht D D *;A. m m Police that his house was broken n t/M% %  ..(.;iti.i entered on May 4 and am7 4 %  les valued at $38 stolen. .. KIRK Shcrilv after 10 am. on Mav n '"•'" %  ., tire nt Springfield Plantation, St. Joseph, destroyed four acres ] tt third crop ripe canes, the pr... !' 1 '•'• oerty of Joei River Estate Lid The canes are Insured. t/ia* Dstssssf in ifl SUShl Draft. t'.li If GIFTS Far \,. ililin. %  ,. \LI.L ,,..,,,, nirthdays. Chrlslrniiic, elr. DIAMOND KIM.H OOLD Hll.Vtlt MUiinn See our Jewellers . V. De LIMA A CO., LTD. 2o BROAD IT and at MAKINK OAMWNI DIAMENT CONFECTIONERY AT ITS BEST! CONFECTIONERY DIAMENT ACID DROPS GRAPEFRUIT FRUIT LOLLIES BUTTERSCOTCH EGG & MILK BARLEY SUGAR 216 and 4/6 Bol. KNIGHTS LTD. better Reverend h.'ard, not t Knox. ..I-.:i% %  : .'I Merton; 1907, is the Rt. Konald laff all that. unn _i rather dlallked Arnold Keligton; Yeulh; Family; Women wa. not alwiya of the [*ft. HI. i„ tnftw dya. aad I suppoae I and the Coo.Tiunily. Al AIIH IKHKS Th* Popular "KIENZLE" Timekeeper. Nickollod and Coloured Caaa. Plain and Lumlnou. Dial. PRICES FROM S3.I7 TO $4.51 EACH u vi 1.11 no i i:ns gallon capacity. Fltlad with Patent Non-Drip Tap A ncaaity in •vary OHic and Workshop $18.00 EACH WE OFFER A COMPLETE INCLUDING I CYIINDEB NIGHT LATCHES CYLINDET. DEAD LOCIS MORTICE DEAD LOCKS MORTICE SASH LOCKS RANGE OF "UNION" LOCKS HEAVY BRASS PADLOCKS BRASS CUPBOARD & BOX LOCKS BRASS DRAWER 4 WARDROBE LOCKS LOCKSETS COMPLETE %  M I.I.MAY SASH The modem Balance for all Saah Windowa. Suitable lor windows up lo 21 lb each $15.47 PER SET Or 4 AI.HMI I.TIJl.%1. rOIIKS We have limiled .lock, ol Yardler* and other reliable brands. As further supplies are difficult to obtain %  BFNOW IS THE TIME TO BUY I HARRISON'S Hardware Store Tel. 2364 YARDLEY FOR ALL THAT'S LOVELY AND BEAUTIFUL PERFUMES with lhal laMiiiK Fragranrr LIPSTICKS Here's The Range We Offer— Perfumes, Lavender Water, Soap, Lipsticks. Ladies' & Gents' Gift Sts, Creams, Powders. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street