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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text



ou Advocate |







7 . .
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, MAY 38, 1952 & PRICE: FIVE CENTS
OO I. senininmninenspitcnigiepoahieiennasniamenieein

Ike Says: Do Not Cut foreign Aid Programme
U.S. Friends Wou ld| MEN AGAINST THE SEA AFTER FLATTOP.DESTROYER CRASH
Be Discouraged ©

ASHINGTON, May 12. j
GENERAL EISENHOWER said on Monday, further cuts |
in the sixty-nine hundred million dollar Foreign Aid
Programme would be profoundly discouraging to America’s
friends and encouraging to its potential foes. General Bisen-
hower cabled this answer to a question by Chairman Rich- |
ard Russell of the Senate Armed Services Committee who
asked the General if the sum “is adequate to the job. of
building the defences of the free woi\d against aggression.” |
The European commander's reply was received late on Mon-
day by Harry Byrd, Acting Chairman, and released by the
Committee staff.

General Eisenhower said $1,000 ————————
million already trimmed from

the programme by the Senat U S Di E ,
Foreign Relations Pama s| oe e ence





Carib Commission
Hold 14th Meeting

POINTE-A-P:( TRE, Guadeloupe, May 7
THE Fourteenth Meeting of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, under the Chairmanship of Baron Edmond de Beau-
verger, French Co-Chairmen, was formally opened here
Monday by Mr. G. Villeger. Pretect of Guadeloupe
Appraisix







ne progress which
le in Guadeloupe, the

Opposition os. “oss es

accomplishment in the

a . 4 ields of agriowlture, put Mé Health
4 nd communication o mentioned
Fail To Bloek (i s2¢° fete

wnstruction of the

9 e Raizet airpert with its commodiou: |
Malan Ss Bill modern air terminal buildings, the
establishment of an Agricultural
search Centre, the imminent in-



























CAPETOWN, May |! ugturatic f a censtruction Of a
. shy ’ *00-bed nitoriun ox pans t
would have “a substantial impact’ | 7 re eo s High Court oe 7 eee rdamaaliiet
in Burope and create “a series of P. 2 | o arliament i WAS Pussed ee nlennine te ee Weal
difficult problems.” Greater reduc- rogrammes j through the committee stage by (OWN Planning practices, modern i-
ot Stace | : a pris ; sation of the Baie Moha@akt Power
tion, he said, “would add an even e ae he House of Assembly Mencay Station, additional schodie
more difficult type of complica- ‘6A Failure’ \ Attempt by Opposition I 194 ,
tion to problems here.” - r | }. G. Strauss to block the B In concluding remarks. the
Eisenhower said he was unable (were beaten in thirteen div s Prefect said, “There is mo doubt
to say how directly damaging these NEW YORK, May i2, | Each clause was attacked hat the study of these econom
cuts would be to the security of the} Johm Foster Dulles said Monday | Voting for the Pi is 78 §° and social problems by a qualified
United States. but reductions of night the nation’s defence and in each division wxaanisation like ‘the Caribbean
more than $1,000 million | would foreign aid rogrami ure 3 Strauss said we completely | ommission, wiltt the a sistance of
have . prototes eee = al failure and that continuing the | wash our hands of this mes ure. inion: ee ad where cx-
couraging oa a S hand petite present methods of defence would | He was cheered when he « es: ie eae Soka E pope 0 Ae
couraring these potentially host drive the free world bankrupt. the Bill a “fraud on the can: iit an exchange views and offer co:
to us. . “ ve \ ‘ : i ‘i crete solutions, must hasten tt
Amend t The former Republicin State D { tion, A sordid strategem to cireuwm adil Scarieeheahtes A tl a mahelinen
The Generals we sn ally {Darton Ae@viser s id that the vent entrenched clauses —t P pans Cones, ine on fe ig
ne Gener rep was rekeas- “ 2 4”? 1 the Cé an & f cer-
. ony defence at a bearable cost SS ; i beats
od as the Committee sped for | would ws consetivation of taikit | ‘a ain “~p onty hae many v eful
i 3 men ; ps peaghe z " izgestions will come as a result of
Windus” ae smee Willian power to hit any aggressor where | | Japon To Enter our good Work:
Knowland to limit jet plane |!” hurts if he should commit isp 24 Wi ld T le Featuring the opening remarks
shipments to America’s allies}Se!f to open armed aggre non} ort rade of the Co_Chairmen of the tou
until United States forces are }]@nywhere,” bao member nations France, the
fully supplied. ' i wittere a0 | Competition Netherlands, the United Kingdon
Eisenhower said his personal| Dulles also charged the Admin- A MOTOR WHALEBOAT, manned by crew members of the “Wasp”, )—— | and the United States—was_ thx

view is that any cut of much more [istration with trying to frighten heads toward the carrier with survivors of the destroyer “Hobson” | By EARNEST HOBERECHT /.! emphasis placed on measures, pro-
than $1,000 ~=— million “would, Americans with “what are repre- St | ( shortly after the two vessels had collided at sea. Picture @, to r.) are: W 1 Ca d TOKYO, May 12 posed and taken, to improve eco-
in the long run be uneconomic, if |sented to be a series of cri ee oes ollsoaked Russell L. Archer, Poin: Pleasant, N.J.; Charles T. Painter, ene n na a } Free Independent Japan is, nomic and social conditions in the
we are to carry on to a reasonable jand called for “year in and year Phoebus, Va.; John R. Webber, New Point, Pa.; Lt. Kenneth C. Bonine, }ready to begin her trade with Caribbean territories associated
level of collective security, that on|out” defence effort with a bal- B. k T Co Jacksonville, Fla.; Samuel L. Hnitman, Flint, Mich.; Lt. Stewart A. T d T L 7 | south-east Asia and in many, with these nations,
which our own safety demands.” anced budget and lower taxes ac Oo urt King*biiry, Wilmette, Til.; and rescued men Harry K. Manning, Charles ra e oo Ow places she not only will be com- 4 De

His reply to Russell followed —wU.P. ton, 8.C.; and You D. White, Blkland, M.O, J peting against local producers but Communications
much the same line of his cable . \

WASHINGTON, May 12 —----- —— GEORGETOWN, May. uso manufacturers of England | os a ay a
last week to Chairman Tom Con- The Federal Government ind the United States, Japan's the urgent need for improved

and ' ° ‘Lam going to be blunt, I sup transnortae) ; ’
i 0 : ’ Seat sportation and communica-
nally of the Senate Foreign Rela-| (Cg 5 {steel industry marshalled an arr: M t B li V d | port the view that it would have| :conomic future is “reasonably ] °° i 4
tions Committee who asked eet nal Zone Talks of .famous skterheys today a e eor e e e O jbeen much better if Ottawa hac | oright” according to the belief of Pees oe doane tae
hower’s opinion of further cuts in Near Breakdown argue one of the great constitu- told the Government of the West] United States economic experts . y

the programme. Eisenhower told ,

} . . George ,
lly the $1,000 milli educ tional questions of the United oe om. ee One tha.) who helped Japan back to her Chatman tod Me Wa an
Connally the $1, million r c i : : States history before the s Sane S re amoun Mtrade they wert | (eet iday, United States C bs

an weit een a Sa row Anglo Rayptian, tale aes mt ut Wes tinh ew Tani cin ave a en n e e doing with Cafada could no One reason for the new position ay, United States Ce een

ously felt” and a greater cut) ee ay § over Tel rronting the high trit Vas ‘In the course of k x
Suez Canal Zone and Sudan are nme wee gh | bunal vas ‘ seryice any longer. TI feel certais 3 ; . e course Of My WK. as

. " : ‘ » leg . 9 s Mhth umount of United States aid} ¢ , > Pe
for a military buildup of Les near breakdown Cairo newspapers|Whether Truman had the legal SEATTLEWASH, May 12. that if Her Majesty's Govern. {Suse Gib. cae: Goaeenbion Coppptrolie = fot Devel name and
Europe. —UP. d d 2 L ; . ment were inclined, and were able 1 eh brousttt, sieine no “7
Abwom said it now is “clear that) ie, 0" April 8 to prevent a) checking hundreds of eye-witness weports said to-day that |to release $190,000 or °§200.000,| era oxceadoa $2,000,000,000 | (ace to face with. tah bapacacaaiibes
+ wi re e rit-}* oe * = ‘ WR AVOUT ot , te . . i

Will Sell bP ae a Ber Barn Myc 3 the fiery object whict explode ‘forve over been faced with what is forth. | Wue™ the day of oceupation-onc ter shipping ‘arrangements be-

Mexico ers Implicit in the case was the} Seattle and surrounding Puget Sound country early on norte esenande win meus : syn Be.
; 4, }broader question which the United] Sunday probably was a meteor, Gonsalves, Governing Director | *UPPOFUNE e@ , ~ oont | nore frequent and more regular
joe uid’ tise’ Raomeaek aan States courts have sidestepped,|———_______.—- They continued questioning}of Megsrs, M. Gensalves Lid. rial activity, some 45 per cent/and reliable means of transporting
ssstiiecc Say n> ant So i ste e Waaraee ae that is how much power does the witnesses from Olympia 50 miles Prater ul Gnadaies tat fon fapanese living standard was] them. It is my conviction that it
oases bg eat nr ood with Britain unless Britain within|@USt’y lawyers urged the court to miles north, however, and start-|Robert A Clarke, General Mana-; ¢losely comparable” to that pre-]such services could be established

jon. an i



























warrant their carrying on the|\) the trade race ig the large On this point Sir Gear said
might endanger the present plans
reported to-day. Independent E1{‘i#ht to seize the nation’s steel U.S. AIR FORCE investigators and astronomers after vhich according to United States
7. pute, coming.” So said Mr. Albert E,| /@P8" was already enjoying self-| tween the various islands, and for
: : a a. rewar levels ile the ngers ;
i i when members of the Georgetown | @POve prewar levels, w passengers and produce between
fully realizes the futility of talks President have in emergency. In- Farnum For south of here to Bellingham 80

V ae ts ve Tani ie > 34 the sear f str: materi-}ger of Canadis National Ste 2 | vailing in prewar years, the production and interchange of
i supply the United States’/the next for eure egrets tc rar cp ahi vag Reg Finland Fund = thay nal might hoes Com Ships and President of the General Ridgway said in his’ a sober _of primary products
f demands New Universal | paper|Premier Hilaly’s full demands. seizure was illegal because the from the meteor or object which|Canadian Shipping Federation | eport at the end of eee oe Pan ee ath ae + sneha

said today. “Quoting Talks for the settlement have|President can invoke no powers an es es flashed acrgss the sky Sundayjand discussed the financial set-| ‘hat “Japanese economy has been | marked degree, great benefits

| Mexican al industry wili| been going on for months. Aljexcept those clearly granted to,

backs which led up to the| converted from a_ condition of|to the standard of living of the
sell greater amounts of metaljformula is believed to have been|him by Congress,

morning, ’ M ? | ; , a ,
announcement of the withdrawai| virtual complete inactivity and | people concerned, I cannot help

Windows attled



expenses of ace cyclist Ken





. Farnum to the 1 e |} y >» “Lady Boats” 4” this| chaos to a thriving integral mem-|feeling that this applies to com-
to the United States because] found for the withdrawal of Brit- —U.P. games in sckiuin — | Airline pilots and ground ob- i hady Bost ae F tsa » of free aaa economy.” merce not only between the Brit-
price demands made by Chile}ish troops from the Canal Zone | July? ervers said it exploded with a Capt. Clarke however, emphat-| While all this is good news for ish islands, but also between those
“have not been accepted by the}but Britain has refused to recog- | | Donations are accepted | {blinding flare and burst into],..)), “disagreed”. . . Even when |the Japanese, there are many | /slands and neighbouring terri-

nize Egypt’s claims for full '| at Barelay’s Bank, the flaming streamers. A rumbling tories,
!

there was free trade, he said.| other people who view Japan's

American market”. “| @Or f ; : i tne ad Be . «ap w,
niversal said Mexican officials|ereignty in the Sudan. £25,000 More For Royal Bank of Canada, the ||Concussion that followed rattled}. Company was losing money economic position as a potential Mr, Canaday stated that: “if we



















: naaes : 7 . are to look forward to increased
have sent.notes asking for cop- CP) | || Office of the Advocate. indows and shock doors. What Mr. Gonsalves said was no!) menace, fearing there first might)". ° ml hi ;
per contracts from American ; Cocoa Industr A | You can help the fuad || Col. T. Allan Bennett, com-|ij. yeason for the Company \._ economic aggression and then trade in the coat increased cul-
industry. The amount to be sold * ! and win $25.00 by entering |;â„¢@nding the office of the 25th} withdrawing the ships. The vee- fapariese military aggression. ee and souiel enchonee, ate must
has fot been fixed. Most of Soviets Turn Baek | (From Our Own Correspondent |] the competition appearing ||A4it Defence Division at MeChord] oj; were getting to the end of |’ : UP. a a ° a use oi Sttscenmnmn>
Mexican copper. luction last GRENADA, May 12. | on page 3 |Air Force base near Tacoma, and }+},. rope, and they were losing a ee Hl a ; ee . mi ~ ite A
year was. sold the United Adi d P lic "4 | Gilea) hedioatanen dette "Sok tas Goal , . $2,880.00 ||Dr. J. Hugh Pruett, University of |;noney and not enough effort was gee ant, sold nee be cnet
States market, e 0. e | Colonies has approved a free grant Amt > Oregon Astronomer and Pacifle|}eing made by the West Indie ° ° ‘ 1 a] ALCS ction hoped to place data

. —UP. lof £25,000 erica, C.D. & WwW. funds KR Hunte 1 $ 10020 Regional Director of the Ameri- nd. British Gasiaisn to contribute ritain n srae before the Commission as a basis
: BERLIN, May 12. te pote nie mes c lean Meteor Societ agreed itl+..1- ae a ata. cea | e . for considering this question.
> e { aad . , to cover part of the cost for the Co. Ltd. 20.00 can Meteor Society, gree their share of the losses. Three ans ; or
Russians Arrest British and United States mili-| continuation of the already oper- Evelyn e & |probably was a meteor. Bennett} years ago they were told at a' Break Discussions o eek repent, neemaced § or
’ tary police attempting to patrol) ative cocoa scheme over the period Co. Ltd. 5.00 |saia none of the radar installa~|Conferenca held in Barbados 12 Aaenay whins with $12,000 to be
GC 2 b Trawler the 110 mile highway from Berlin July last to December 1954, The XZY 1.50 tions in the Pacific north westjthat the West Indies should i LONDON, May . estate tact yy. Pasaris Ric “will
rims "y to the West were turned back by}remainder being derived from a The Barbados ‘ e | picked up the object on theirjjncrease their subsidy but The financial tales: bohepen gi ee. e the ae
armed Russian guards to-day for|cent per pound cess levied on all Ss ereens and he doubted the ob-|nothing had been done, He had) Britain and Israel were bro ~ of scholars ; ’ at, aie
5 Regiment Sports ted, {of holarships in 1953 at the
GRIMSBY North East Eng. the eighth consecutive time. cocoa exported from the colony. Club 10.00 |\Ject could have been an aircraft jalways emphasised this when he off to-day, authorities tomer .d| Metropolitan Vocational School, in
‘ May 12. A United States military spokes-! ; r : 2 or guided missle,—C.P. | visited these parts. Sources said the British rejecte San Juan, far dtisens of the Bile
Russian vessels to-day arrested|man said “there was no other de-| Since the scheme started in 1946, Total $804.86 -_ Hon, W. J. Raatgever pointed an Israel request for financial ish, Bronch, and Netherlands Ter-
q the Grimsby trawler Walafell and] velopment” in the situation which| srants totalling £65,700 have been , . é pout that the Canadian Govern-; help to pay for oil purchases for viteites ’ : ‘
it was last seen steaming eastwards} began when the Soviets halted|Teceived from C. D. & W. sources | W onian Killed In jment knew from the inception | tlaifa Refinery. Britain was said “This type of project”, he said
with an escort of two Russian patrols last Thursday to finance this project up to June i : ithey were going to lose ee to have given as the sr her of making the facilities ad ané
; sa iP last. The cocoa industry improve- . = jand it sdemed peculiar to him) own tight financial situation . i\ itize
ae ee wr The daily United States sasisindy fiat scheme Navolvea tie ualection. Ej 2 Ti a | Ainti-F retich Riots pt the ‘Regional Beonomle The walks began on March 21 nelgiesik soa taretiories, T” Galitonn
mae coin been Frankfurt arrived on|t@Sting and propagation of high mpi e eam Tunis, May 12, Committee was waiting | OM) following a series of informal dism] i very essence of the Objac-
~ ° schedule and reported no trouble aa agin: TE galley ee: | Arab shopkeepers in the native ot ap aig eta ee tl, ete? ussions which page i} oe tives of the Caribbean Commis-
$ sales eee rh ion to bo arge a smart ¥ § 0 ‘ o 1e Company, é *y SHOU!) bey 1951 on possible $5, ' sic . witte whic T
Soimoza In Hospital while crossing the Soviet Zone. planters and work is centred in Leave For |quartey of the capital closed shops withdraw the boats Govern to tinh ‘diate “8 Israel which never hein ao CS te a _t
Military patrols starting at Helm-|* agricultural stations with jto-day in protest of the French j,ents of British Guiana and the | 7" rialized. —U.P : sin, lenittine tometer tha
é d of the highway|.: “ i - ; , a @ | ; A » iste | Woe a soto F oh} iterialized.—U.P. vill follow in knitting together thx
BOSTON, May 12. |{stedt at the end of the highw: iprovision also for conducting t . jrule as bomb throwing terrorists Wost Indies were very mu common interests of the peoples of
President Anastasio Somoza of] are still getting through the Soviet |) anurial and cultural experiments | it wua jcaused victims, Shopkeepers pulled concerned in the matter, They katy eniaes :
' Nicaragua underwent an operation|Control Point to-day military) 4. selected material. | - jdown shutters in response to did not know what action the SPORTRAIT 1
i in the New England Baptist Hos- “fe 23 ee id that trate] 7 has} Accompanied by the their Man-|Neodestour (New tneeprneente) @ On Page 5 ; Self-Help
pital to-day. The operation was erman customs sai a | he continuation grant now has Party order to “mourn” to-day’:





performed by Doctor Frank Lahey,|on the twin lane Autobahn was! approved aims to supply sufficient ager Mr. J. E. T. Brancker M.C.P

; | . LE > tes vith Capt u. |seventy-first anniversary of the
head of clinic, The nature of the|normal but very light and no) rooted cuttings to plant 300 acres the Empire team with Capt. O 1881 Treaty of Bardo, establishing

The recent assignment to the
Commission of two aided-self-







- s ft ssterday evenir 2 © help-housing technicians, he char-
surgery owas not disclosed.|jtrucks were reported backlogged) per annum or 150,000 plants, the petite < ponaens ; erat, {the French Protectorate, Rain Restricts acterized as “one of the most sigut-
Somoza’s condition was reported by the Russians at either me target set eo next year. The PF@S i on thelr two weeks tour as the| At La Goulette a suburb of E li h C S k t ficant programmes undertaken by
as satisfactory. —U.P. —U.P. ent rate is 200 acres per year. . ; . ican Calphens unis one woman was killed and icke the Commission in recent months.’
Tee I a cele ilacatnrgpa pine ete ~~ guests of the Antigua Cricket As , ; nm 8 4Vuc re a “y
hi atoll —— eatin. gua her two children ee pone 4 BS U He « tee re en - Shag
me - bas 7 ed when Nationalist errorists LEICESTER, May 12 are available te uny lo ‘ ae ache
r nO) Relatives and friends of the 16|\exploded a bomb in the house of ‘ i aheititheh 65 mis ment upon request to the Secre-
. r Rain restricted play to 6 4 G } A wait ta eat
players saw them off at the Bag-|a French policeman —U.P, stan’ Murine >whien tadian criél ar ¥ reneral, anc wen on te sa
gage Warehouse and the boy te ab add 4 80. runs: fo! ‘es : say are here e bases S ree
yked fit and fine. There are five ‘ . 1) ten ‘kets to carry th Per ee eae ae Se eee
: fi two wi ) y the ace €
pkescolonial cricket mayer a Cattle Disease total to l 8 for four On the e On page 6
Captain O. M. Robinson, Conrad . ,

lond day of their match a

nie 3a € . ePeiz ‘ ‘ s a .
ach ac Barker) G-DePelas aay Continwes Spread oon ao bel , 1 | Riots ( ‘ reet
ir eaturda A1cestet i Lt In an interview with the Ad- LONDON, ay 12. thad scored 161 The matct ’ ES aie an « y -

vocate shortly before ieaving,| Nine further outbreaks of i



: 5 . Tit
Capt. Robinson said that the team|#%4 mouth disease were confirm-} jn their County Cricket fix! c il pone German Pact

was well balanced and although ed in Britain during the weekend































ee o > t the Oval, Surrey beat Glouces “Our supporters club |
woul ute’ . the nistry yriculture an Sees” 4 ar eae : , they got the idea from ;
the boys haven't had much time; cad ie oe Rae ‘they included| fershire by 135 rut pares : bated aimeriod” i BONN, Germany, May 12
to do net practice, he thinks that} "OV" ¥ Fishlock 72, Lambert fo 3 West Germany’s impendit
thes 1d not be badly handi. | °me.0n Isle Mull off the west coast) ong avin dies Sh6 Eri Bede: | ee = s y i pe " ig
alae seen ee . ‘!of Scotland where they were 72 eiuhdthas Seu London Express Serdce peace contract brought. a bloody
pped for the first game cattle and 700 othe to be] 8 lor See te eee week-end battle to industrial Esse
. a. cur for @ sO Six for 30 oh 7" WP and reports today that East Ger
The i 4 tay at Slaughterad. ‘ . a Maki 4 i
as ae ae Tohr eat il This brought total outbreaks up econdly | 180 Truce Still many) Coynmunist rulers are get
Seen p : users AN a to 274 and the total number of : DB Ti k i 1 ting ready for a drastic step-u
{ ; 4 ut ineluc ung animals slaughtered up to 3,368 “Red Dear” Goes PaARCt(OCKeR bes: as ar aneet ae West and
cricke yiba ume —U.P. . . ignter, Russian-Eost German tie
tenni a PANMUNIJOM, May 12
The tear Oo. MR ¢ “Daana sags n ts launched one of the One young Communist © w
1B. A FRI CA ’ G K 1 | n eae ISSiOli re nda bar killed in the riot in Which polit
I I c \ > | ou sropagandaes are ¥ A ,
I‘ Hi nte, H. Barke H. King, § Subs vel ees | a H of + ter aarkh old or orn gunfire broke up the clash betweet
un H, } g, LONDON 1 : 4 ‘The lanté-Red: i 30,000 C munis
Rudde G. Spoone R. N ilic ne re <7 70 7 rf ri ce negotiations Monday The} @nta-Reds and 3f ) Communit
| A. Symmonds, lL. Bynoe, W. D CONNECTICUT, May, 12, | The “I Deen. ae | ef United Nations negotiator] led youths demonstrating against
I C. Harper. C. DePe nd Ker f two submarines for) Doctor Hewlett Johr in the Reds that they! plans to rearm West Germany f
| he apel “ the Peruvian navy were laid here j or b t ja $ tice | Western defence
es jto-da it special ceremonies led| journey behind the Ir for Scores of demonstrators we
| Peru navy minister Rear; His first stop was P \dmit said! injured and several were arrest
| Admiral R. A. Saldias guest | he es to Mo nied ost ¢ here in the capital
A Lucky Dream »f hor r. The submarine hich Pat ‘ tk | Meanwhile Chancellor Konr;
- ll be named Tfburon and Lobo! Aft hat he flic i ( inist invective.”' Adenauer met with rebelliot
TURIN. M > ll be built Electric Corpora-| fc nist \ Gener um Il, chief Red dele-]| leaders from his government coal
Sti vatieeis Giani. aait Ad. Cor ander Francis T 16 J Johnson vate held the floor for most of the| tion forces. Their opposition to the
4 \ J ee i ‘| ‘ 4 , ¥ \ | t i > minute . Joy p S Peace Pact threatens its ehances of
a:- of s: unte, 19,700,000 lir »}O'Leary chaplain of the naval ! th 5 inu mee Joy proposed Peace Pac ‘ !
pe ag Be Ba lg morris, De Peis Pras dpeeconie,’ Rake Alleyne Rudder, 3 ET seats | National Lottery by betting |b se blessed them, The submarines | “peace indefinite recess but the Reds) ratification by the West German
ae. cena foe er - See | 2 700 lire on thre unt that lars spected to be delivered in} His wife accompanied sted on meeting again Tuesday.| Parliament Z
, M.C.P. (Manager). . we mece numer 1OR4 z , " - —U.P AF
S on: Bynoe, Holder, Drayton, Taylor, King, Amory, Norville, Harper j came to her ir iream, —U.P. |1954



i
i i





PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| LT CL tL Lettie eaten

Carib (Calling WOME

TUESDAY, MAY 153, 1952




















i
R. W. F. AUER, Manager of * —,;
Ly ses teeeadcs Gut 08 i-S DY Acting Bank Manager SRODAY. the’ Malbdpttttan boticewoman |
Company, ieft last night by the i Royal Bank of Canada,|® taken.for granted. But this has not always 4 rs
any ee = left for St. Kitts last night by the| been so. When the first women police ap- Ee
He eae acconpanicd by Me, FASHION SPOTTER = Lady Nelson where he wii be|peared in the London streets in 1919, with Ven
Auer. .They expect to fly from IN THE WEST END peer for a een He| their unimaginative uniforms and impossible c ert BACKA
+ Bermuda’ to the U.S.A. where . gone to re ~~ e Manager| boots, they were an embarrassing target of
they will spend about three of the Bank Mr. Bertie Watson, ridicul Passersby stony © stare and 5
rein who is gcing on long leave. giggle e. assersby stopped ¢ are anc rh
a ‘ ‘ * iggle. es
Executive Architect Puisne Judge Leaves At first, too, their male colleagues resented their
Mc“ YUKLUN HUSH, sxecutive R, JUSTICE COOLS-LAR-| presence in the force. They had to patrol in pairs, by JT 1S OFTEN SURPRISING peta ‘cod discomfort are the
Architect of the Windward TIGUE, Puisne Judge: of|their hours of duty being limited to the afternoon how quickly backache, stiff, t results. ’
isiands, lett tor St. Lucia on the Windward and Leeward Is-| and evening, and the men had strict orders to keep Montgomery aching muscles or joints I joan’s Backache Kidney Pills
Sunaay by B.W.LA. after paying conde, Psa yesterday morning by them always in sight, and to rush immediately to » theumatic es ee * ‘ meee Ses by helping
Ta a r .W.LA., for Antigua to preside|their assistance should it become necessary common urinary troub! a jeanse ,_kidney
m Re Oe ed over the Court of Criminal Ses-| Nor had the women police any powers of arrest. HYDE, to impurities in the blood can | and so stimulating their action.
Uff to Antigua sions. He spent a few days here| Their main task was to help in curbing prostitu- be overcome. You can rely upon this well
: ; pel y. g k MP d
M* RICHAKD ‘TAYLOR, on his way from St. Vincent and|tion in the West End. Yet reluctance was shown Ss » active kidneys safe- | known diuretic an ne
Representative of Messrs. was staying at the Hastings|in putting them into the witness-box in magis- your health by straining | antiseptic. Man oa
Cc. B. Rice and Co., Ltd, lett Hotel. trate’s courts to supply the corroborative evidence “Wililian Wyles, purities and harmful wastes | grateful ee ee ea chanaile
yesterday morning by B.W.LA. necessary in soliciting charges. For a long time 27 years in the out of the system. a eee Oe ; oe taking
on a visit to Antigua and St. On Pleasure Tour ss male police saremvered, <2 ie sank other into the on et es pepe tee dee pa : = a See f
Kitts. AAR. AND MRS. HENRY e women. Bins oa ee
For the U.S.A. MS snipe of New York|o¢ the Rorce began 0 make its Way. and by the “ime mans ais Ask your OANEG >
R. SEYMOUR WILLIAMS were arrivals on urday bY) mid-twenties its members were rendering a real e Lenten. * Dealer for
M Secretary of Messrs.. H. F. B.W.LA. from St. Lucia for} service to the community. cotce, Backache Kidney Pills ' 5l-

Wildey and Cea., Ltd, of St. Kitts
left fof Puerto Rico intransit for
the U.S.A, yesterday morning by

B.W.1LA. ° atter paying a_ short
visit here,

Also leaving for Puerto Rico
intransit for the U.S.A, yester-
day morning by B.W.1LA., was
Mr. Carlton Hill of Holborn,
Fontabelle.

The Wandering
Wainwrights
R, AND MRS, 'T. B. WAIN-
WRIGHT familiarly known

as the “Wandering Wainwrights”

who were holidaying here for
the past six weeks staying at
Bush Hill, returned to Canada



last night by the Lady Nelson.
Spent Two Weeks

R. AND MRS. E. S. SCRIP-

TURE Jnr. of the U.S.A,

left for Boston last night by the

HE sort of hat that flotters is
Mrs. Robert Hanks’s choice, She
lives in Ascot, dress-designs in
London—” but | always wanted to be

Lady Nelson after spending o hat designer.” She was on her
about two weeks staying at Para- yay to Junch in a trim grey suit with
ee Seeing by the Lady white lilies of the valley in her lapel,

Nelson last night was Rev. A. Ey white necklace and white gloves.

Simmons of St. John’s Rectory London Express Service.
who has gone to St. Kitts on a
visit, A Son Is Born
After 24 Menths ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
ETURNING from _ Trinidad and Mrs. Cleveland St,

over the week end by Hill of Hall's Road on the birth
B.W.1.A was Miss Elaine Camp- of another son on Friday morn-
bell of ““Camlyn”, Hart’s Gap, ing. Mother and babe are doing
who was away for two and a half well,
months..She went over to attend

the Carnival and afterwards Radio Sales Representative
stayed “over with friends for a Here
holiday.

ALTER C. BAYNHAM,

Radio Sales Representative
for Mullard Overseas Ltd., who
arrived here on Thursday from
British Guiana, left yesterday for
Trinidad to continue his exten-
sive tour of Central and South
America and the West Indies, for

Old Ccombermerian
R: CARLTON ISHMAEL, an
old Combermerian now
working. in Trinidad, returned
home on Saturday by B.W,1A.,
on a Wsit to his mother with
whom he is staying at St. Mat-

thias Gap. 7 his company. Mr. Baynham left
rirst In ‘lhree Years London on April 28 and will be

; K.- AND MKS. TEKENCE away for three months,
REECE were arrivals on He came here to discuss with

their exclusive agents, Messrs
Lashley’s Ltd., the future expan-
sion Of their sales of Mullard
Radio Receivers, valves, cycle

‘Vhursday by T.C.A., from Cana-
da for a holiday which they are
spendi with Mr, Reece’s par-

ene oe ee lighting sets and also household
Mr. Reece who has been in "4 industrial lamps.

Arising from Mr. Baynham’s

Canada for three years working visit, Messrs. Lashley's Ltd., will

with the Canadian National be offering special buying terms
Telegraph Company is paying for both cash and hire purchase
his first visit back home. He ex- cales of Mullard Receivers for a
pects to be here for a month jimited period only.

while his wife will be staying on Speaking of Barbados generally,
for two months. Their little he said that he was very much
daughter Peggy who has been jmpressed with everything he saw

here since December, will be re- here and hopes to return at some
turning te Canada with her future date.

about a week’s
staying at the Marine Hotel.

holiday and are

They are on a pleasure tour of

‘the Caribbean and this is their| throughout the force,
seventh stop since they left the|sphere of duties as well as their

U.S.A. From here, they will be
going on to Antigua.

Mr. Shuffle is employed with
the U.S. Government in the
Postal Transportation Depart-
ment.

Off Tv Canada

. HUGH LIVERPOOL,

Engineer of the Central
Foundry, was a_ passenger to
Canada by the T.C.A, plane
yesterday.

Mr. Liverpool, who is on a
long vacation, hopes to enter a
‘technical School to further his
studies in engineering,

On Vacation
I EAVING by the Lady Nelson
- yesterday evening for St,
Lucia on a two weeks vacation
was Mr, Colin Manning of Bay
Street.

mother-in-law.
mother.

Airfield Control
a Leader Hender-

son, Manager of Seawell
Airport, will give to members
and friends of the Barbados
Light Aeroplane Club, a lecture
on “Airfield Control; Ground to
Air Signals and Circuit Proce-
dure” at Y.MLP.C. tonight. The
lecture begins at 8 o'clock.

This lecture was formerly iixed
for Thursday night, These lec-
tures were started many weeks
ago. In some instances friends of
members, who attended were
given particulars aS to the en-
‘trance fee for flying members

which is $10 with an annual
subscription of $25 and _ for
non-flying members an annual

subscription of $10.

For Short Visit
EV. RICHARD D. CANNING
of St. Mary’s Rectory, An-
guilla, arrived here over the
week-end by B.W.1.A., for a short
visit and is staying with Rev. H.
Layne of 8th Ave., Belleville.

Breught Son to School
R, ASCOT MICHAEL, mer-
chant of Antigua, returned
home last night by the Lady
Nelson after spending about a
week here, staying at the Hotel
Royal. He had brought back
his son Patrick who is a student
at the Lodge School.

How To Press Your Suit

Begin pressing the right front There is never a crease down
of the jacket and then do the left the sleeves of a properly pressed

front. Press over a damp cloth, jacket, There are scveral ways
upward toward the waist, but do to avoid a crease even if you
rrot_ touch the waist. s don’t own a sleeve board.

You work in two sections to One is to use any narrow

avoid upsetting the balance of fit board laid on top of your iron-
at the so from the

: waistline, L ing table or board. Hold the
waist up is another operation. iron so that you are not touching
Move the part you have one edge of the sleeves, The

pressed away from you, so that other falls over the edge of the
it lies»or hangs flat and isn’t board and doesn’t receive any
creased again, of the iron’s weight.

When you lift the pressing Or, easier still, place the
cloth steam will be rising. This sldsve near the edge of the iron-
is your Opportunity to give the ing board so that the seam edge
professional touch to the press- escapes the iron,
ing. It’s a step by step job, turning

Take a flat-backed brush and the sleeve gradually each time
knock it down hard on the part so that the whole area is pressed.
you have just pressed, Hold it The shoulders come next. They
there for a second then lift and are pressed curved around the
hit smartly again. corner of the table or end of the

2 ‘. , ironing board. Better still, you

Keep on at chis until not a can use that little ironing pad.
wisp of steam is visible. This is If the skirt of your suit has
what tailors call “knocking the “seated” you can restore it by
steam in”. If you haven't a flat- -
backed brush, any smooth, solid
flat piece of wood will do,

Don’t attempt to press the
bust flat. For this pare use a
pressing pad under the bust of
the jacket, You can easily make
one of these pads yourself out
of a 9-ins. square bag of sturdy
material tightly padded. It will
be useful to you in many ways.

Now the revers, Open these
out flat and press from the under-
side. Knoek the steam in specially
hard here because well-pressed
revers make all the difference to
the finish. of your suit. Don’t
fold the reverg back and press



Â¥

The others gaze at the

them on the front, but simply * i ttle
roll them back into position, Wea : my that’s jolly brainy

The next use for your pressing oF you, It's a topping notion,"
pad is for the collar. Press it declares Rupert. "1 suppose
well from underneath, turn it Samta Claus can manage chat
back to its final position and lay tree.” Of course he can." s.vs
it on the pad for a seconmi press- Willie, “If he can get down
ing. chimneys he can climb Rly look,
eendllaeneimmennetmentedll ETE,



) tupert and the

shrinking the material before
pressing.

Place the skirt on the table
with the seatdd part in the cen-
tre and lay the damp cloth
gently over it.

Now you glide the iron over
the cloth in small circles, but
holding the whole weight of the

iron in your hand,

The object is to use moisturé
and heat to shrink the seat back
into its original shape. Lift the
damp cloth and have a look at
the skirt from time to tima
When every trace of the seating
has completely disappeared you
ean press in the ordinary way.

If there are any pleats in your
skirt, lay these back carefully in
their original position before you
start pressing.

Tack them before pressing
if you are not sure that they
will hold their straight line
under the iron.

Toy Scout—23

gehen f
Dat a




even | can do it, and I'm nor very

strong.” So the pais decide to
carry out the idea and they burry
to their homes. Rupert meets

Mrs. Bear at the entrance to the
village. “* Please, Mummy, can |
hang up one of your stockings
again this year? he calls. And
please, may | have it tomorrow >”



GLOVERS MEN SHOES

EXCELLENT QUALITY

While in St. Lucia’ Mr.
Manning will be staying with his

Their clothing and equipment wert designed on

more rational lines, their work
gradually came to be appreciated
and their

powers were extended, so that
they eventually became an inval-
usable link between all classes of
female offenders, real and poten-
tial, and the various welfare or-
ganisations charged with the
after-care of women and children.

Acid Bath

Their services were also used to
advantage in the Criminal Inves-
tigation Department at Scotland
Yard.

For, instance, it was a woman
member of this branch who be-
gan the inquiries into the disap-
pearance of Mrs. Durand Deacon
in 1949 from the Kensington hotel
where she lived.

This woman detective interview-
ed John George Haigh, who was
staying in the same hotel, and was
immediately struck by his plausi-
bility and shiftiness. Her prompt
action and subsequent report to
her superiors resulted in the arrest

and conviction o* a notorious mur-
derer, who had made away with
at least half a dozen victims by
the “acid bath” process.

The details of this and other
achievements of the metropolitan
women police are told in an in-
teresting book published to-day.

The author, Miss Lilian Wyles,
was one of the original members
of the force in 1919, and of her

30 years’ service she spent 27 with
the CID.
The ‘Green Tail’

Miss Wyles describes many of
the cases in which she _ partici-
pated, including the celebrated
Thompson-Bywaters murder, and
the so-called “Case of the Horse
with the Green Tail’, an assault
committed at the Horse Guards’
by a number of guardsmen on a
14-year-old girl in 1938.

Perhaps the most interesting
case in which Miss Wyles was
professionally concerned—it cer-
tainly received the widest public-
ity at the time — was that of Miss
Irene Savage in 1928, since it led



Teddy Was Just Terrified

—An Elephant Was Loose in the Playroom—

By MAX TRELL

THE children were carrying an
armful of books ami they dropped
several of them. Before they had
time to pick them up Mother called
out that dinner was ready. So out
they ran, leaving the books on the
floor.

It was only after the house was |

dark and everyone was asleep that
Teddy the Stuffed Bear, who slept
in a corner of the playroom, sud-
denly cried out in alarm: “I just saw
an elephant! There’s an elephant
loose!”

Everyone looked at Teddy.

“An elephant?” said Hanid. “In
this playroom, Teddy?”

“He was just here a minute ago. I
felt him,” said Teddy. “He ran under

the sofa!”
Rag Doll

Knarf and General Tin and Mary-
Jane, the rag doll, all looked under
the sofa. Not that they expected to
find an elephant there. But they
looked anyway.

There was no elephant.

“You've been dreaming,” said
General Tin. “But why do yeu have
to dream about elephants? Dream
about something else, please.”

“J—I’m sure I saw him,” mur-
mured Teddy. Then, seeing that no
elephant could be found, he shut his
eyes again. A few moments later he
was shouting again: “I just saw a
lion! There’s a lion here!”

At this everyone in the playroom
jumped up again.

“A lion, Teddy? Where did you
see him?” Hanid asked.

“He was in my corner, right next
to me. Then he dashed across the
room. He’s hiding under the carpet!”

But when General Tin pulled the
edge of the carpet back, there was
nothing under it but the floor.
“Dreaming again” he said to Teddy

“But—but I'm sure I saw a lion.’

“Stop dreaming. Just sleep and
don’t dream.”

Teddy couldn’t promise not to
dream. So he made up his mind to
stay awake. Meanwhile it wasn’t
long before everyone else was fast
asleep—all except Knarf and Han.
id, who decided to stay awake, too

The next moment all three of
them were shouting.

“A zebra! I just saw a Zebra!”
shouted Knarf.

“T saw a giraffe!” shouted Hanid

Teddy was shouting loudest of

B,B.C. RADIO

TUESDAY, MAY 15
p.m 19.7






4.00—7.15

4pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records
p.m. Sandy MacPherson, 5 p.m
poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m
the Opera, 6 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15
p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round-up and Programme Parade,
7 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Hine
News from Britain,



Com-
Nights at








Next time a Cold has you in
take Alka-Seltzer! “Two-fisted”
zer fights that feverish “ache

vescence makes Alka-Seltzer

tasting, and helps the pain-relieving in-

5 8.15 p.m

| Ika-Seltzer
> the tuo-tered wy

- all-over”
feeling and the nagging Headache that so
often comes with Colds. Sparkling effer-

{
|

|

“There’s an elephant loose,” cried
Teddy.
I



all: “I just saw three monkeys! And

"ve got one of them by the tail!”
Sure enough, Teddy had a
jmonkey by the tail. The monkey
was doing its best to get away. It
pulled and yanked and darted from
side to side.

And then, before the others could
help Teddy hold it, the monkey
broke loose. For an instant it didn’t
seem to know which way to go.
Then all at once a curious thing
happened—a really extraordinary
thing happened!

On the Floor

From inside one of the books on
the floor an elephant, a lion, a
zebra, a giraffe, two monkeys and
a score of other animals all stuck
out their heads. “This way, Monk!
This way!” they all called. The
monkey gave one huge jump and
lisappeared inside the book. The
other animals instantly drew back
their heads and disappeared, to-

Knarf and Hanid and Teddy an
General Tin and everyone else i
the playroom all looked at eac
other. None of them knew what t:
say. It was only Mary-Jane the rz
doll who thought of looking at t}
title of the book on the floor.
|; “No wonder they went there
she said, smiling. “It’s the Natu:
History Book. They all spilled o:
when the book was droppe
Teddy,” she said putting her arn
around him, “you were right t}
whole time. You weren’t dreamin,
at all, you poor dear.”

PROGRAMME

7 10. pm

25.53M.,

#1 32M.



p.m

p.m
al Portrait, 8 p

wer Awhile,



m. Lad
Radio Newsreel

8.30 p.m
Report from Britain, 8.45 p.m. Interlude
8.55 p.m. From the Editorials, 9 p.m.
Books to Read, 9.15 p.m, Ballet, 9.30
p.m. Ray's a Laugh, 10 p.m. The News,




70.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Moray
a Talking, 10.30 p.m Famous
Men



its grip
Alka-Selt-

pleasant -



BLACK & TAN from $10.19 to $10.78
MEN FIELD BOOTS.........._......$11.96



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

gredient work fast and effectively! Rely
on Alka-Seltzer~—especially when a sour
Upset Stomach adds to your misery. It
gives you the relief you want plus the
gastric alkalizer you may need! Not a lax-
ative, you can take Alka-Seltzer anytime!

Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions,
Let it help you too.

Tubes of 12 and 30 tablets. =a i

eae














MILES UARORATORIES, LTD
Patri. leg. OS ae





























to serious charges being brought
against the poljce of employing
“third degree” methods in the in-
terrogation of persons in custody
and also of giving perjured evi-
dence.

Miss Savage, a factory em-
ployee, had gone for a walk with
an ex-M.P., Sir Leo Chiozza
Money, in Hyde Park, when they
had been arrested by two police
constables and charged with an
unpleasant offence. At the subse-
quent police court hearing they
were discharged, while at the
same time it was suggested on
behalf of Sir Leo Money that the
two police constables had given
false evidence. r

The Commissioner of Police in-
structed Chief Insvector Alfred
Collins to make a full inquiry into
the alleged perjury, and it was
as to the examination of Miss
Savage by the Chief Inspector and
his assistant, Detective-sergeant
Clarke, which led to the “third
degree” accusation. Miss Wyles
accompanied Irene Savage to Scot-
iXad Yard, but was not present
when she was questioned.

Mistakes
The matter was raised in Par-
liament and a_ judicial inquiry

ordered. At thjs investigation the
police were completely exonerated
of the charges against them, al-
though the Chief Inspector was
shown to be over-zealous, Indeed
he realised that, in deliberately
excluding a woman police officer
from the questioning of Miss Sav-
age, he had made a foolish mis-
take. - ?

If similar circumstances were
ito arise to-day, it is safe to
that a woman member of the force
would invariably be present. The
women police have indeed justi-
fied their existence.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
* A WOMAN AT SCOTLAND
YARD, by Lilian Wyles. Faber,
18s. —L.E.S.

BAD SKIN ?

Banish painful skin blemishes fast
with Dr, Chase’s Ointment.

The soothing, medicated ingre-
dients in Dr, Chase's Ointment
provide antiseptic protection
against infection, allay pain and
suffering. It relieves such condi-
tions as eczema, boils, pimples,
blackheads, cold sores.

Try Dr. Chase’s Ointment. . «
get the large-size tin—six times
as much! 0-9





CALETY

The Garden—St, James
To-day & To-morrow 8 3 p m
WHITE TOWER (Color)
GLEN FORD & VALLI &
MIRACLE OF THE BELLS
Fred MacMURRAY



Thurs. (only) 8.30 p.m.

% “SECRET FURY"

Claudette COLBERT &

“ARIZONA RANGER”
Tim HOLT

oF





WATCHES

GOLD, STEEL or

CHROMIUM
Models for ladies or gents

FULLY GUARANTEED !
15 & 17 Jewels

A wonderful new range on
show at outstanding prices



Today at your jewellers ...

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.. and at
MARINE GARDENS
SHOPPING CENTRE



COLONY
CLUB

The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence

on SATURDAY, JUNE ‘7th.

DINNER JACKETS
or

LOUNGE SUITS
Dinner & Dancing $4.00

YOUR COOK'S
DAY OFF??

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

Phone 0107


























—_—

SF,

PLAZA THEATRE



BRIDGET" OISTIN.

““BARBAREES ||_

BRIDGETOWN {DIAL 6198) Se ee
ran ee? Hcld over tole & Tomorrow
Today & Tomorrow Last 2 Shows) To-day 445 & 830 p.m.
(By Request) 4.45 & 830 PM P wcelgh mck oo
WOMEN — 445 pm.l/ HERE COMES COUNTER SPY
MEN — 83 pm Willard Parker &
40M & DAD || THE GROOM BULLDOG

Bing Crosby, Jane

Segregated Audience
Wyman, Alexis Smith

Age Limit 12 Years and
over!

DRUMMOND
STRIKES BACK
Ron Randell



Wed & Thurs,
4.30 & 8.30 pm,

DARK CITY
Chariton HESTON &

“COPPER CANYON”
Color) Ray MILLAND
OE





ooo
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.
Triple Attraction —

“MEN of the
TIMBERLAND”

Richard ARLEN &
“SIX GUN MUSIC”
Tex WILLIAMS &
Les Brown & his Band
of RENOWN

SAT Special 130 pm.

Triple Attraction —

“MEN of the TIMBER-
LAND”

Richard ARLEN &
Thurs. Special 1 30 p.m “SIX GUN MUSIC”

Tim HOLT Double ! Tex WILLIAMS

“Rio Grande Patrol” & || « “LES BROWN &
“Arizona Ranger’! BAND”
















SSS
R

OODAL THEATRES
MPIRE ROXY

Last 2 Shows To-day 445 & 8.30 To-day Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8,15

“THE FAMILY SECRET” Ricardo Montalban, Syd Charisse
Starring: ! :













John DEREK—Lee J. COBB 5 aan
MARK OF THE RENEGADE
To-mo:\ow Thur 4.90 & 8.30 EXTRA
5, ee OS i | Boys In Brown” ®-Reel Short: SWEET SERENADE
esl a with Tex Beneke & His Ore
“ ”
a “The Lest Wed & Thors. 4 30 & 8.15
akin ae Moment” Brian DONLEVY—Yvonne DeCARLO

in
“SONG OF SCHEHERAZADE”
and
“DANGER WOMAN”

ROYAL

‘Last 2 Shdws To-day 4.30 & 8.15

INDIAN TERRITORY

and
Warner BAXTER in







OLYMPIC

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Bud ABBOTT—Lou COSTELLO,
in
“HERE COMES THE COEDS”
and
“CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN’
(Not Suitable for Children)






















Thur, 4.30 & 8.15
“Capt. Boycott”



Opening Friday
“Junghke Head-

















oh eee CRIME DOCTOR'S GAMBLE
Maleeobant? { insane ees Wed & Thurs. 4.30 & 8 15
with Turpin
F. McMurray 2nd bight JACK ARMSTRONG

999 AND THE HUNT IS ON ...

AT. THE

PLAZA

{UR RANK prese

iS

BLUE

Me mul lms ola
M-U-R-D-E-R!

MICHAEL BALCON
PRODUCTION,

BRIDGETOWN
(DIAL. 2310)

PROBYN
SQUARE

AN EAGIE TION FILMS RELEASE

7

15TH 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Also FRIDAY (3 shows) 2.30; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing

a senna

THURSDAY

Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
The Musical Short - - -

“SALUTE TO DUKE ELLINGLON”

Extra Special:





HELD OVER!
To-day ».00 & 3.30 p> -umn.

The Centroversial Film

DAVID AND
BATHSHEBA

GREGORY PECK

Was DAVID Right in



— SUSAN HAYWARD

asking for Mercy for
BATHSHEBA’S Sim?

ZS SEE THE TALK OF THE TOWN <9

GLOBE

eh







{





TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952



Antigua Will Ship Sugar
In Bulk Starting May 17

(From Our Own Correspondent)

A HARRISON boat is

May to load the first bulk shipment of sugar which will
be approximately 3,825 tons. .

erected at the Point Wharf
Representatives of Messrs. Geo.
Bennett Brysons’, Trade Union
Officials, Stevedores and Lighter-
men were shown by Mr. rge
T. Warren, Chemist of the Anti-
gua Sugar Facto: how sugar
would be taken in bags by light-
ers from the wharf and on arri-
val at the ship they would be
the

hoisted to the mouth of

hatch where they would be
ripped open and thé sugar
dumped into the hold. A wire

net at the mouth of the hatch
would protect bags of sugar or
Seen from falling into the

Bags when packed on the
lighters would be placed with the
ends to be ripped open in the
same direction with the side
marking “ASF” facing upwards.
When proficient the workers will
have acquired a swift action and
they would be able to dump 380
tons per hatch, a greater amount
than by bags.

Rain Delayed
Cane Reaping

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

i -: JOHN’S.

Since the Easter holidays there
has been a gradaul marked slow-
ing down in the reaping of this
island’s largest sugar crop. It
was clearly understood at the
beginning of the crop that reap-
ing would have to be consistent
if it is expected that no canes
are to be left standing this year.
During the first three months
progress has been satisfactory but
in the last four weeks the factory
has received a quarter less cane
than in the preceding four
weeks. Each week since Easter
the factory has lost hours out of
cane. To date a hundred and
ten hours have been lost.

This week owing to weather
conditions the mills have been
idle for an even greater period.
In six days the factory area
received 64” rainfall and all of
the dams have _ overflowed.
Grinding continued again from
this morning and by Saturday
18,000 tons of sugar will have
been manufactured, the equiva-
lent of last year’s whole crop
but only half of what has been
estimated for this year. With
speedy continuous reaping from
a on it-is still ae that

crop may run into em-
ot yet

ber. The people have

grasped the fact that it is
impossible for the factory to
continue grinding indefinitely.

Antigua’s opportunity of recovery
is at hand and unless workers
in the industry are prepared to
press on harder than ever in the
face of approaching hot weather
there may yet be a of much
needed revenue to island
caused by acres of cane remain-
ing unreaped.

Fangio Tio Drive
BRM In France

BOURNEVILLE, May 9.
Clarifying the + am
races of the BRM, official of
the British Racing Motors said

Penbion Gon’ ereaie Aapeniion Geaee
Fangio, the cri ive
er and’ world will make
his first appearance in the British
car in the Albi Grand Prix in
France’@n June 1.

iow * aot geet the BRM
wou - appear-
ance of the season in this race and
as announced tly the
car would be driven at Albi
Fangio’s fellow countryman
an Gonzalez. It was erroneously
reported that Fangio would drive
a BRM in the Swiss Grand Prix
at Berne on May 18.—U.P.

WI

win $25.00 for only one

RULES
1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win

the prize.

2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the





$25.00

le Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
nee Stare shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Helsinki next July. Enter now and try your skill.

ST. JOHN’S.
expected at Antigua on 17th

demonstration hatch was
last Monday.

5 Progress
Report On
B. Honduras

Cultivation

Last year was considered, com-
paratively speaking, a successful
one in the production of crops.
More land was then cultivated
than ever before. The yield of

the President to dia

and sonar.





“HIS MINISTERS AT —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SOTOVENTO



LUXURIOUS YACHT—Even at sea the President of Mexico Sonor
Miguel Aleman, keeps in touch with his Ministers. This yacht, the
Sotovento, has acquired a most modern radio-telephone, which enables

u points ashore. The system includes Western
Electric Marine Radio-Telephone equipment, telegraph facilities radar
The yacht is more than 200 feet long, and air conditioned.













PAGE THREE
yoosesscossesossssoosssy; J9..0? a ‘ ?
e 3 J oJ £ 4 oft
‘ 3 J Cas rrousin BLOOD IMPURITIE omage
¥ ‘ 7
s SEA AND AIR § Plan Will C , :
. i S Many ailments are caused by poor blood which
¢ : A + an 1 ost may affect the whole system. Skin eruptions PIMPLES
x ¥ 2 and irritation, simple rheumatism and painful BOS
& Er % £2 250 000 joints are nature’s signal that you need Clarke’s 40 O7wER
< TRAFF I( % 9 Blood aaa. This famous, medicine beios SHIN

j x ee y : to cleanse blood stream of impurities

$ % rourteen thousand Jamaican Keep you fit and fie from these and similar See@um
© POSES $9660%- families are expected to benefit Pp’ *

ARRIVALS By BWHA
ON SUNDAY

From Grenada:

G. Geltlineau, E. Gellineau, 1

H. Vaughan. T. Vaughan. Cc Copp

N Marshall, T. Garle, K Frost, ¢

Bourne, C. Gideree

From Trinidad:

©. Griffith, B. Griffith, P

W. Johnson. E. Johnson, FE

wher, K. Carr, R. Skinner, R. C
Cheekes, A. Checkes,

For Trinidad;
! Me



N Goddard. T Lea, J. Paviluk
DEPARTURES By BWIA
ON SUNDAY

Haydon R
MeConne’, C
N. Hoklan
Chase

Hayden, E
A. Maile, J. Merry
© ng. V
K Macveagh, \
Oakman, E. Osbor
Smith, W Le
ester. J. Rose, L. Gittens, C
ARRIVALS By ROWOA
ON SATURDAY



curne, D



under the hurricane housing re-
habilitation programme which
starts next week with the distribu-
tion of application forms, Con-
struction of the houses under the
programme, however, will not
Start until October, at which time
the prefabrication plant now be-
ing constructed in Kingston's west- |
end will be in full production.

he programme is being under-
taken at a cost of £2,250,000 ster-
ling, part of which is grant and
part loan from the United
Kingdom Government. Target is
the construction of 7,000 housing
units in the rural areas, 3,000 in
the urban areas affected by the
storm, while 4,000 loans averag-
ing £100 sterling will be made
to families in the lower and middle
income groups to repair storm-

* CLARKE’S xx. 3%
Blood Mixture “7















THEY ARE

Smart







corn for instance allowed a fair From Trinidad: ey damaged houses, 5 oe
amount to be exported. Red Kid- HE 7, ee eee The programme is only expec tee
ney Beans, too, gave a satisfactory / dl l Ss bell, C, English; A to reach about half ue ne pe or - New
yield and a reasonable margin of ©" Bethencourt, |B, Bethene whose houses were devrored o
profit to producers. i. bet = tide F ae R. Onk P. Cart damaged by the hurricane 01 ug-
Sugar Factor Part of a _ President's job is_more remote parts of Mexico. oo “hes ecaialaaa ust last.
y having his Ministers of State at The equipment supplied incor- H. Seel. K. M. Thompson, G In the meantime the Emergency P
The Corozal Sugar Factory was his fingertips, and this is true porates not only selective ringing Raymend M Roc, D, 11. Housing Programme which put retty
unable to secure sufficient labour even while he is at sea. to any one of the other stations, "*''Ys! xoeis over 47,000-families sf, a cost
for the cutting of cane and there~ | Miguel Aleman, President of or group ringing to all of them ‘‘,.y ““enera Canning, Christopher 2 £550,000 immediately after sre f
by ensuring continuous operation, the Mexican republic, is no ex- simultaneously for telephone %*\h- or See get bland mt
This may be due to the fact that ception. The president’s luxuri- "conferences, but privacy equip- Pr2m,Vencmmela: _ eae deans material ba ri Semian under ihe
the manufacture of sugar was ous yacht, the Sotevento has ac- ment as well, which cannot peeffer. Ronald’ Pleffer, (infant), Bath. Germenent housing schemes. The Formal O i
taking place at the same time as quired a most modern radio- de-coded by’ an unauthorised Kahn, Monica Kahn, Porena Kah, Mar’ Bermanent Hous y lod to last over 9 comes
when agriculturalists were felling telephone system which enables person. ffurley peearene < rd = belt yours ;
their land preparatory to plant~ His Excellency to dial points From St. Lucia 7 ss # period of two a —
ing. Another point one must ashore. The beautiful Sotevente is ive udp ee ANE FIRE AT $3 60 - $8 50 af
bear in mind is that small holders The system includes Western ever two hundred teet long and,“ pnepaRTURES By PWIA c r " .
of land depend largely on their Electric Marine Radio-Telephone in addition to having every ON SATURDAY ST. JAMES
own produce for sustenance. -equipment, Telegraph facilities, Known electronic facility and f°" Croats Kerr. Wahib Hachoui Three and a half acres of first AT
The Cost of Living Radar, and Sonar. The Mexican being air conditioned, is an ex- ,, Haynes, Abrahab Hachoui, Habib crop ripe canes, four and a half of
; Ministry of communication has cellent base from which to swim. yjakoul, Julia Morr second crop and two and a half ©,
Se ee eee Sanen Wee installed, under the direction of The President's home ft Puer= For Venezuela acres of tr a were burnt when a he Modern Dress Shoppe
risen during the last three months the Westrex personnel equipment to Marquez (near Acapulco) is , Pile Manic Morzaret Monje cummen - fire oceurred at Lascelles Planta-
from 265 to 271. Bread and rice, t complete a programme linking located on the side of the three Monje, Richard Monje. Marie ‘Martine? fen St. James, at.about 1,60, p.m > ‘
two main. items of food here, gj) of the provinces of Mexico thousand foot mountain which is Otto ‘Lartinez, Wallace Adams, Bilite nn Hunias, we eahen and trash | Bron d Str: et.
were ineluded. through the use of the so-called between his home and Mexico Adams, Carolyn Adame Melda Adar 2 dies of P. G Seale of
Airplane Service L.E. single Sideband Radio-Tele- City. ARRIVALS By B WLA Goodland, Christ Church. \ ———$
British Honduras has been Phone equipment. The above photograph and ON FRIDAY Saths hen eaprarsi—aananet Seer : This system enables the Presi- story were supplied by Orest J. From Antigua:
without an internal Airplane Ser- gant, by means of a simple tele- Forest, B.W.I. Manager of the , John Laver, Gladys Watson, Eligabetl
viee for many years. A new Com- pions dial, to ring his summer Westrex Company, Caribbean, $9‘) Gio'h\S). Searels
pany, however, was recently fome in Puerto Marquez, his located in Port of Spain. Westrex |... Robert Turner. Rverad Smith
ues. as te ae home in Mexico City, or a trailer Corporation is the export division DEPARTURES By BWA
, * truck which follows him to the of the Western Electric Company. . “aT
R. H. Eyles, O.B.E., J.P. as vice aed Rak teat atlne For Trinidad: ‘
ident, "TF. TBrasitn, A. Marehock, V,, Dunit
es Jamaica Bauxite Goes ee ee oe
The imports into the colony for ee ;

the month of March, 1952, valued
$894,300. The main items came
from the United Kingdom the
United States of America, and



(From Our Own Correspondent) 12TH MAY, 1952

other re eee countries. KINGSTON, JCA... nea hEW, YORK aw gran
Pie duwikte for Merch’ 1963 SHIPMENTS of Jamaican bauxite on a commercial, .. Sight or Demand |

were valued at $1,100,000. It is Scale will start going to the United States by the end of} ,»., cabie- Avs op
rare when the exports of this this month as Jamaica’s new mining industry gets under-| 70 5/10 Curreney a
colony exceeds its imports. way. Reynolds Jamaica Mines, Ltd., a subsidiary of Rey-| gos, Sliver 0

The main item s (were nolds Aluminium interests, have now completed the con-|,, ..,, crea ARS cere ta a0
re Grape Fruit, struction programme of their plant and pier faeilities| -'.. Demand Drafts 12. |

Technical School which _ ae in progress on the island’s north coast over] 24 §)j9, Cable : ; .

a riod 0 wo years. 73% Currency 3/10)

a eae ee Le v These preliminary shipments] ;/,;; eee one Mw

‘especially taught to twenty-one
students in Evening Classes, and
the course will extend over a
number of years.

Antigua Team
Can’t Practise

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN'S.
Heavy rainfall this week
resulted in the Antigua Recrea-
tion Grounds being under water.
On two consecutive days, Mon-
day and Tuesday there was
more than twe inches of rainfall
each day. These are the grounds
on which the matches against
the Empire team will be played

commncing May 15th.

Forest fires continue to be a
very serious problem particularly
during the dry season. On the
other hand, not infrequently fires
are started. in the Pine Ridges
by huntermen who are seeking
wild game.

Broadcast

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved of a new
Radio Station at Belize for which No practice has been possible
a Chief Engineer will be appointed on any of the pitches in Antigua.
from the United Kingdom. He The third practice match prior to
wil] be seconded to the Colony the selection of an island team
for approximately two years. is scheduled for Saturday 10th.

Development A Colts team has been selected

to play in the first match against
The Development Commissioner, That
Mr. A. G. T. Chaplin, recently we tae Barbados team. Tha

. ‘ . Gore will Captain the
returned to the Colony after a jsjand side appears to be a cer-

brief visit to London where he tainty. It is also felt that W
discussed development plans and Brathwaite a sound batsman,
the means of financing the re~ aged twenty-one, is a_ strong

ective schemes,
oe initial grant of £800,000
($3,200,000 BH.) was approved
from the C.D. & W. ds as well
as an additional £100,000 ($400,000
B.H.) for the constructional costs
of a_ long water
pier at Commerce Bight, Stann
Creek. This last item will be pro-
vided when it is decided to con-
stru

eandidate for the island team.

CLOTHING SENT

FOR POOR CHILDREN
Mr, John Beckles, M.B.E., has
recently received a quantity of
elothing from the U.S.A. This
elothing will be distributed to poor
ehildren at the Children’s Good-
will League on May 29.





Editor will win the prize.

o

printed below.

4 p.m.

2 2 a»

Advocate of May 18,

42—Babyionian god

66— h
eaary vin 44—Gentle blow

67—Necessary elements.



HORIZONTAL 45—Severe.

1—Who was the father of Elia- 70—Seulptured slab. 47—Calm.

saph? 71—Location. 49—Plant juice.
5—Elevate r VERTICAL 51—Who was hanged on the gal-
10— What is the fourth book of the 1—Whip jows he had ereeted for Mor-

New Testament? 2—Extent. decai?
14—Prophetic scene of the great 3—Give forth. §2—-Perch

battle at the end of the world 4 Country road.

ik: §—Note in the scale.

16—Oil; comb, form. 6—Annex.
17—Fish net. 7—March date.

18— Lairs.
19—Titles of address.
20— Loathers.

22—One of the places where the
Lord prophesied grant pain

23— Residence,

24— imitate.

26—-Great operatic tenor.
*28—One of David's sons

33—The turmeric.

34— Depart. 27—Primary color.
36—Tropical rodents. 28—Upper garment of Jewish
{ 37—Propagate. pries
f 39—Jewel 29—"Church of the ——
40—Used scraping tool. i
41—Who was filled with the Holy 39-— Frosted.
Ghost? 31—Mournful.
42—Ruin 22—Russian independent union.
43— Peculiar 35-— Portents.
44— Hazarder 38— Weird.
45—Days in the week 39— Donated.
46-- Prefix: two. 41—In what story form did Jesus
47—Patrivtic society ‘abbr speak?
48--Languid. Peer eet. te vd
50—By what Hyer did Ezekiel see el TT G
visions of ? Yj)
gg eee es MN TAS. ig Read anes be Yi),
§4—Blast

55—Masculine nickname.
57—Who washed his hands

bility in the
Jesus?
62—Crippled
63—Fertile earth
65—Tint.



in
token that he had no responsi-
eonviction of










8—Pertaining to sound.

Sart

10—What is the sixth book of the
Old Testament?

11—Medlies.

12—One in Asia turned away from

iu

13—-Olfactory or;

15—Twenty of
shekel

eres place.

25—Live coa

Sid bl Eel

ese are worth a



ee EEE
aaa

Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon

Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed.

All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.

The competition will be closed on Thursday, May 15th at

All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.

The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday

dled
Pe tL

Pe tel | Zh

YY. | *§ Oe) Pl | |

to

oh Rh eA

ptt ta
L

eee
PT Tyr Prt
ee

PEP Per
PTC Pee

Pye
PETIT Tae

ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND
Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office

To U.S. For Processing

will enable Reynolds
plants in the United States to]
test out fully the processing
methods of Jamaican ore in bulk
quantities as there are many diff-
erent features to this grade of
bauxite compared to the bauxite
at present being processed im the
USA.

In the meantime the
Bauxite Company operating in the
southern section of the island
announced this week that they
were scheduled to commence
operations around the end of the
year, when their installation
facilities are expected to be com-
pleted.

Work on Jamaicn Bauxites,
Ltd, project, a subsidiary of a
Canadian firm, is alse progress- |
ing satisfactorily in the central |

processing | ©



section of the island, }

CA EXPORTS CEMENT |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
Jamaica has started exporting
cement to other territories in the

Caribbean out of the production | -

of the factory established here}
by the Caribbean Cement Com-
peny, Ltd., which started opera- |
tions in March this year.

A cargo of 1,000 tons left the
island this week for Haiti. Pre-|
vious shipments were made to

« ;
Kaiser |





British Honduras and to Cuba.

34—Wild plum.
56— Foundation.
68—Timothy's

59— Wi

grandmothe

ngs
60—Anglo-Indian weight. i

61—Formerly.
64— Honey
68—Symbo! for neon.





Hal



WS



S










1

a |

RATES OF EXCHANGE |
\

|



BECAUSE UPON THE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS~ LIFE ITSELF. /

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
mm IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS

MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE

CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS,

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE
FAILING IN THEIR, IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS
WASTES FROM THE BLOOD-
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS
TO PREVENT SICKNESS.

EVEN INSURANCE COM=

PANIES WONT INSURE A

PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
ARE NOT RIGHT —

1/4 f THE DOCT wT

81d Le

If you don’t feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,
rheumatism, sleeplessness, leg pains,
dizzy spells, “nerves” all are indi-
cations of faulty kidney action. If you
have any of these symptoms then take
Dodd's Kidney Pills today
Dodd’s Kidney Pills are the

ven kidney remedy, used
ben of thousands. Ask for
Dodd’s Kidney Pills and
don’t let them sell you
anything else.

Large Bottle

WANTED

OLD GOLD
AND SILVER
JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The highest
market prices paid

very

at your Jewellers . . .

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD ST
Phone ; 4644






MAJOR CITIES OF U.S.A. iN ONE DAY

} YOU can be in New York, Chicago,
Washington, Miami, Detroit, Cleve-
land, in just one day. B.W.LA. will
plan your journey, make your reser-
vations, and issue tickets right
through to your destination,

= sts

NO MATTER where your destinatic..
your journey should always begin
with B.WI.A. Always see B.W.LA. is





| first. i"
| oy
ae «
SS BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS IS
= i, Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown Ce
—= 'Phone : 4585 feo











with a choice of three

oe



engines «= using
Gasolene, WVaporising
Ol and NOW DIESEL i
=
| |
This wonderful machine is now also
available with FULL-TRACKS
You'll be truly amazed to see this small- {
| looking unit performing jobs, both in the
| field and on the road, that are beyond wheel |
} Tractors of twice its Horsepower. |
|
This Tractor is indeed the friend of both the |
small and large Plantation owners alike and '
the price is well within your reach, |
| We shall be pleased to arrange a |
demonstration at your request
ROBERT THOM LIMITED
“ 1
COURTESY GARAGE



j

DIAL 4616 |
| |

{

—S







PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sg ADVOCATE

t.=-=



May 13, 1952

———— et ee



Tuesday,



WAGE POLICY

UNTIL registration of workers becomes
compulsory the actual state of unemploy-
ment in Barbados will never be known.
The official attitude to unemployment is
very difficult to interpret but so far as
considered -opinion can be assessed the
dominant belief in official circles is that
classification and registration of workers
will avail little since so much work is
casual.

This attitude is reflected in the chapter
on manpower in the recent LL.O. publica-
tion Labour Policies in the West Indies.

“Most labour in Barbados” according to
this publication” is casual: employment
opportunities are insufficient to allow the
majority of workers to work full time;
operations in the sugar industry—the
foundation of the island’s economic life
and the main source of employment—in-
volve with the present organisation of the
industry, serious seasonal unemployment
which in this highly populated territory
cannot be as frequently offset by work on
small-holdings as elsewhere.”

A statement like this cannot be checked
because there is no compulsory registra-
tion of workers. But undoubtedly it re-
flects the pessimistic attitude prevalent in
official circles with regard to employment
statistics. It takes no account of the com-

plaints made by small peasant holders that
great difficulty is experienced in getting
their crops reaped: it takes no account of
the fact that workers left work on sugar
plantations last year to do temporary work
in the United States: nor of the fact that
work as agricultural labourers has been
refused locally on several occasions.

The employment position in Barbados is
far from simple but the application of the
word “casual” makes it an over-simplifica-
tion as a description. Even if lack of sta-
tistical information makes accurate analy-
sis of employment impossible, some light
is shed on the employment position in
view of the wage policy of the local gov-
ernment. The success of the Barbados
Workers’ Union is primarily attributable
to the wage-raising negotiations which
have been carried on under its auspices at
regular intervals during the past decade.
Although the government officially seems
to know little about the permanence of
tenure of employment the Union finds
‘lack of such information no obstacle in
securing wage increases for workers who
are in employment.

As a result despite the pessimism of
official pronouncements as to the insecur-
ity of tenure of employment, Barbados
today presents a picture of unparalleled
prosperity and of spending by those who
are employed, whether such employment
be temporary, seasonal or otherwise.

In the special terminology which must
be used to describe the unknown employ-
ment conditions which exist locally, the
island might be said to be enjoying a
pericd of what looks suspiciously like full
employment.

How long will this prosperity endure?

Mr. Bell in a lecture on British Trade
Unions last week is reported as saying that
with full employment real inflation be-
comes a threat as the increased claim on
the available quantities of goods and ser-
vices which rises in wages represent can-
not be met by further expansion of
employment. Increases can only be met
by increased production or by reducing
profit margins. In Barbados profit margins
have been reduced to the extent where
real hardship is being experienced by
those in the distributive trades: and nor-
mal employment has reached saturation
point,

Is the time not then ripe for re-exam-
ination of the recommendation of the West
Indian Royal Commission 1938—39 which
said “that the Governments of the larger
colonies should examine carefully the pos-
sibility of establishing some arrangement
for unemployment insurance in the case
of those undertakings which are organised
on a system of regular employment?”

Wage rates are being raised compul-
sorily by government. Only recently the
wages of the lowest paid workers in res-
taurants were increased to a level only
slightly below that of cadets in the gov-
ernment service. In many industries and
trading houses wages are paid to workers
which compare favourably with those
paid to similar workers in large countries.

At a period of full employment, con-
tinued subsidisation and continuous in-
creases in wages, inflation is a very real
threat. The records of the Barbados Gov-
ernment Savings Bank prove that despite
an increase in turn-over actual savings are
less today than some years ago,

A blanket of secrecy lies over the
friendly societies but there is little reason
to suppose that contributions paid ‘into
these associations represent real savings.

Only a policy of unemployment insur-
ance for those in regular employment is
likely to diminish the threat of inflation.
And the benefits to be derived from unem-
ployment insurance will attract more
workers into permanent employment.
There will thus be less casual labour and
the possibility of compulsory registration
of workers. At present the real conditions
of true unemployment are unknown.

The inflation threat is thereby doubly
dangerous, e

a

iE
EL

LONDON

Crises are nothing new to the
200-year old Lancashire cotton
industry. They have been met
and overcome often enough in
the past. But though most peo-
ple in Lancashire still insist that
the situation confronting them
to-day is a serious recession, and
not a slump, the fact is that the
industry has reached a turning
point in its history.

It is four years since the in-
dustry last experienced a crisis
in its affairs, But its problem
then was one arising out of con-
ditions of unprecedented pros-
perity. World demand for cotton
textiles was expanding much
faster than Lancashire could in-
crease its production, Ready
markets existed for every yard
of cloth that could be produced.
Conditions everywhere were in
favour of the seller, and prices
soared, But in spite of this,
Lancashire was preducing to
nothing like its full capacity.
The limiting factor was the size
of the industry’s labour force.

During the war the cotton in-
dustry had been concentrated in-
to two-thirds of its pre-war
size. Export markets diappear-
ed, and production for the home
market was severely restricted.
Thousands of cotton operatives
left the industry to join the
Forces; others sought higher pay
in war factories.

When the war ended, Lan-
cashire was faced with the tasks
of rehabilitating the factories
which had been closed down
through “concentration” and re-
building its depleted labour
force, For nearly six years the
world had. been deprived of tex-
‘tiles, and consumers’ stocks had
fallen to nil. Conditions were
ripe for a sellers’ market.

But Lancashire was not only
looking for quick and easy pro-
fits. It had a patriotic duty, too,
and this was not neglected, The
nation needed to rebuild its re-
serves of roreign currency, and
to do that it depended heavily
on its larzest exporting indus-
try.

In 1948, the year of the “ex-
port crisis’, Lancashire re-
doubled its efforts to expand
production. Publicity campaigns,
called “Cotton Weeks”, were
held in towns throughout Lan-
eashire. Local patriotism was
aroused by such stirring slogans
as “The Nation’s Bread Hangs
by a Lancashire Thread”.

These campaigns were de-
signed. chiefly to attract labour
to the industry, and succeeded
beyond the most optimistic hope,
Thousands of workers joined the
industry, and production fairly
leapt ahead. So did cotton ex-
ports. Between 1948 and 1949
exports of cotton yarn increased
by about 36 per cent, and ex-
ports of cloth by nearly 18 per



OUR READERS SAY;

Birth Control
To The Editor, The, Advocate—

SIR,—The problem of birth
control has been for the past
weeks indissoluble. Here I have

fully grappled my facts which will
frustrate the slightest idea of its
usage in married life. To the
unmarried, I say nothing, since
everyone knows that illicit inter-
course is a mortal sin,

In the ritual of the Church,
marriage is said to be ordained
for a remedy against sin, Married
life therefore demands that certain
correlative principles must be ful-
filled, since marriage is an integral
part of the natural order in which
man finds the fullest and most
satisfactory development of his
nature, If is not an artificial regu-
lation of human life, but a natural
necessity. This means that its
fundamental purpose is to produce
and raise children, and not for the
purpose of self-gratification at the
expense of a birth control system
which impedes progressive pro-
creation,

Christianity, the only ideal,
opens a way out of this intolerable
labyrinth, The use of birth control
is intrinsically immoral, un-
christian, and above all it is a
very near approach to atheism,
since grace and truth go together
sufficient knowledge of the Divine
Will is needed, if its proper ful-
filment is to be achieved, The
purpose of God in regard to human
life, is a part of the christian
scheme, and it affords just as much
light as may enable men to walk
warily.

Again the purpose of marriage
is to procreate to its fullest and
nothing should be done to retard
its progressive nature. If marriage,
which has been ordained by God
with a view to its procreation, is
to be artificially controlled by man
then I firmly maintain that it
would be void and sinful hence,

I would term it ‘adulterous
marriage,” if there is any such
name.

Marriage is an entire conjunc-
tion of two lives, to be lived as
one, solius cum sola, for the pur-
pose of achieving the end proposed
by the will of God and NOT man
How ‘dare we to limit this procrea-
tive end by such a*debasing thing
as birth control?

If married life is to be governed
by birth control its sacrament
would be violated, itidem, if it be
entered upon with a mutual
agreement to frustrate any of the
true purposes of marriage (that is
to say, not to procreate or to have
no community of life) such restric-
tive conditions would render the
natural contract void, Thus, there
would be no real marriage, There-
upon I would term,this “fornica-
tion.” To quote from St. Augustine
“the christian man is to contract
marriage only as it is allowed by
the Will of God and to live in this
Holy Estate as becomes one wha
has learnt its deeper meaning. He
must bear in mind the purpose of
the union and must do hothing to
counteract that purpose by inter-
ference with the course of nature.”

Finally, I maintain that birth
control is potential murder, and
if we are to have a healthy, moral-

By RONALD BOXALL

cent. The seliers’
reached its zenith.

How®ver, by 1950, the first
signs cf a general world reces-
sion pecame noticeable. The
cotton industry set itself to face
a graduai aecline in demand.
But then something totally un-
‘expected happened. War bioke
out in Korea, Almost at once, a
jittery world set out on a hectic
buying spree. The recession had
been postponed—but only to re-
turn later with even greater
severity.

Meanwhile, Lancashire was
enjoying itself. Workers, with
more money in their pockets
than ever before, came to re-
gard their new prosperity as a
permanent part of their lives,

Cotton operatives could now
afford new clothes, new furni-
ture, new everything. Television
aerials began to appear on the

market had

roofs of smoke-blackened cot-
tages in a score of “cotton
towns”. Cinemas and_ public

houses shared in this prosperity,
and for the first time working-
class families could afford to
take a holiday.

Lancashire had come a long
way since the war and even far-
ther since the inter-war slumps.
But a steep precipice awaited
the unwary. When the cotton
industry fell, it had all the far-
‘ther to fall for its rapid ascent,

Its dizzy descent has left
Lancashire hurt and bewildered,
The industry’s 350,000 opera-
tives have only just begun. to
grasp the true significance of
the present situation. The ques-
tion one hears most often is:
“What happened?” To some,
however, the answer is only too
clear,

What did, in fact, happen can
be described quite simply, In
1948, Lancashire’s exports of
cotton yarn amounted to 60 mil-
lion Ibs. and earned £16% mil-
lion. Its exports cf cotton cloth
in the same year amounted to
over 765 million yards, valued at
nearly £86 million. But in 1951,
65 million Ibs. of yard exports
earned near-y £32 million, and
cloth exports, amounting’ to 858
million yards, brought in no less
than £132 million.

Cotton prices started to rise
‘steeply after the outbreak of
war in Korea, The peak was
reached in April of last year,
after which prices entered a
gradual decline. But Lancashire
was cushioned from the effects
of this comparatively mild re-
cession by the length of its order
books, Mills had anything be-
tween six months’ to a year’s
backlog of orders to fill.

By last December most of
these had been completed, and
then something happened which
the world had not seen for more
than six years. Suddenly, for
reasons which nobody has yet

minded, christian community,
birth control must be eradicated
completely,
FRANK G, HAREWOOD,
Massiah Street,
10thh May, 1952.

David And Bathsheba
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I gave attention to the
comments of “A. R.” and “Faith”
upon my expression of surprise
and regret that a Cinema picture
had been produced on this Bible
Story of sin and shame, and I think
it is desirable in the interest of
full and correct understanding
of the matter to go a little further
with it.

I was glad to know that the
two correspondents agreeq with
my main proposition—as also did
a good many other readers, I am
confident—but there are two
points which they missed.

“Don't be too hard on David,”
they said in effect, “see Psalm 51;
he repented very deeply.”

But it is pretty certain, in spite
of traditional beliefs, that David
was not the author of Psalm 51.

The Revd. W. E. Addis, formerly”

Professor in O, T. subjects at
Oxford University said not very
definitely, asking for one thing
how David could have pleaded
“against Thee, Thee only, have I
sinned?” He could not so quickly
and fully have forgotten his shock-
ing theft of the lawful wife of his
gallant, loyal, soldier Uriah, and
the subsequent treacherous mur-
der of him — even allowing for
the vastly different ethical stand-
ards of that period compared with
ours, e ‘

We have to be very cautious, by
the way, about following the
ascriptions of authorship or other
netes furnished by the compilers
of the Hebrew Hymn Book, For
example, after Psalm 72 it is
stated that David’s “prayers were
thereupon ended,” but that very
Psalm is ascribed to Solomon!

Anyway, Nathan the prophet un-
derstood the situation very clearly,

and David responded hotly to the,

parable of the “one little ewe
lamb,” and declared that the
greedy rich man deserved death,
and at least should be made to
restore the lamb fourfold.”

2. But further, the repentance
of David was by no means as pro-
found and as abject as Psalm 51
would seem to indicate, “The
other half of the story” (A.R. &
Faith) is recerded in II, Samuel
12, 15—24, and that gives a very
different view of his state of mind.
I would not call it a “broken and
contrite spirit.”

Yours truly,
F.

May 9, 1952.

Three Methods

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I read with great interest
M.M.S.’s letter in today’s paper.
With the exception of Religion, T
agree with every word he says
but I think that the rest of his
letter. will send up quite a large
balloon. He has stated facts, which

in this case are unpleasant things World where there may be a bring a “college-like atmosphere” into the

which most of your correspondents
refuse to face. There are thfee
methods of Birth Control. (1)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LANCASHIRE OVER.
THE PRECIPICE |

attempted to analyse, consumers
all over the world went on a}
buyer’s strike. They refused to
pay the high prices demanded
for textiles, amd sat back com-
placently to wait for them to
fall, fortified im this attitude by
the stocks they had built up
during the post-Korean buying
spree.

This situation, moreover, soil
incided with the development of |
a serious balance of payments
crisis within the Sterling Area.
Some of Lancashire’s best Com-
monwealth customers found
themselves embarrassed by a|
shortage of foreign exchange.
The final blow came when Aus-
tralia announced that it would
restrict its imports of consumer
goods, including British textiles,
to less than one-third of their
1950-51 level.

But though this temporary
loss of valuable export markets
presents a major problem for
Lancashire, the basic trouble is
still a lack of consumer demand
at home. Before the war, 80
per cent, of Lancashire’s pro-
duction of cotton goods was ex-
ported, and only 20 per cent. was
consumed at home, Three-quar-
ters of Lancashire's output is
now sold on the home market;
only a quarter goes overseas.

If the problem was entirely
one of a contraction in export
markets, one. would therefore
expect to see Lancashire still
selling three-quarters of its out-
put, But the fact is that new
orders are practically non-exis-
tent. Even on the . present re-
stricted basis, a good deal of
current output goes to swell the
large stocks already held at
every level of production.

Lancashire sees its main pro-
blem quite clearly. It is to clear
this congestion in the “pipeline”.

come to harm. {
Indicted by the jury on 53 separate



Many members of the indus-
_try believe that if stocks can

once be induced to flow again
—if, in other words, the buyers’
strike can be broken — their
worries will be at an end.

But there are others who re-
gard the present crisis as a
clear indication that Lancashire
has seen the last of its recent
prosperity for many years to
come, The industry, they say,
must reorganise itself along
more efficient lines, and be pre-
pared to fight every inch of the
road to survival.

Most ominous of all, however,
is the view I heard expressed by
some of the industry’s leaders.
It is that the present cotton re+
cession may be the forerunner of
a wider and more serious trade
depression that will affect the
whole country. The growing
suspicion that the slump may
spread, is expressed with grim
humour, in the slight twist. that
has been given to the industtfy’s
1948 slogan, It now reads “Lan-
cashire’s Dread is to have no
Bread”,

aniline a i ST

Self Control, i.e.,.continence with
all the nervous troubles to which
it gives rise. (2) Contra-concep-
‘tives used as they are in a highly
civilised country like England or
the U.S.A. they are effective, But
in a population like that of the
W.I., where they are most needed,
they will fail completely, due to
prejudice and ignorance or even
laziness. (3) Sterilisation, say
after two or three children have
been born. This is a simple and
safe operation carried out on
either sex—-balloon No. 2 and in
my opinion this ‘method will be
regularly practised in the years
to come. ~
Something must be done. T can-
not believe that manna _ from
heaven will descend to feed Bar-
bados when it has a population of
400,000. In my opinion it must be
realised that.Methods 1 and 2 will
fail—and we shall ultimately be
forced to Method 3. The facts

must be faced,
MEDICUS.

11,5.52,
Suggestion
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have read witii interest
Mr. L, B. Clarke's letter on Crime
Wave. In it he talks about the
savage attacks made on people
in ceriain districts at night I
also read the explanation given
by the Commissioner of Police
as concerning the rumour about
such attacks,

Now, I would like to make a
suggestion to either curb or oblit-
erata this menace to the public—
that is that. Vigilant police car
patrols should be carried out in
these areas where these assassins

Pad

re fosrap,
Birth I And
Other Things

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I had read sa- much
about Birth Control in your col-
umns recently, that I am wonder-
ing Sir, if the topie could ‘not be
changed now from birth control.
to that of unemployment, anc
the unsuitable conditions of. life.
deaame wns is lorge. and rich

01 © support.a bigger popu-
lation which exists at preset
but I would say that through the
greed and sélfishhess of mankind,
that’s why all these controls,
which include birth .. control,
price control, self control and
other controls have to be prac-
tised. i

I do agree that \the people
sheuld be educa or,as I, may
say given an idea of what man is
subjected to, but to take birth
control or any ol as such a
serious matter as to come into. en
tanglement with nature or as I
may put it God's plans, I don’t
think I can subscribe to that
view.

I should like to make it clear
too, that I am not in opposition
to those who have given their
views on the subject mentioned,






but I am asking all those jus: to} had their pick of 30 vocations, all useful in

look away from Barbados as a)
spot, and just think of the entive|

chance for one. and all. |
Yours

}camp routine and cut the age limit from 19
L. B. CLARKE, |to 18 in cases where parents consented.

SPRING CLEAN-UP IN
TA TAWN
CHINATOWN
From R, M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.
IN New York a Federal grand jury acts
to try to stop the extortioh racket by which
millions of dollars have been wrung from
the pockets of Chinese living in America,

under the threat—open or implied—that
their families in Red China will otherwise

charges are 50-year-old Eugene Moy and 40-
year-old Albert Wong, respectively the
president and former managing editor of the
Communist paper, The China Daily News,
published in Mott-street, the heart of New
York's Chinatown.

The two men are charged with violation
of the Foreign Assets Control Regulations,
under the Trading with the Enemy Act.

The defendants are sdid by attorney
Myles Lane to have set up credits for three
Communist-controlled banks—two in Hong-
kong and one on the mainland.

The prosecution told the grand jury that
the newspaper published advertisements for
these banks tosinduce Chinese in America to
send money to the homeland. And the news-
paper, said the attorney, is distributed
“throughout the U.S. and Canada.”

Bob Hope goes from strength to strength
on TV. The other night he called on Fred
MacMurray for an, open-air show in San
Francisco, and the two of them convulsed an
enormous audience as they rushed through
a series Of comments on topical events.

Sample (the Air Force pilots stay-down
business): Hope and MacMurray appear as
fishermen and, says Hope, “Any luck?” Fred:
“Terrible, I was trying for flying fish and I
didn’t catch a single one.”

Hope: “Haven’t you heard—they’re stag-
ing a stay-down strike.”

Sample (on the prison mutinies): Hope, in
convict’s stripes, is asked by fellow inmate
MacMurray how long he’s in for. “Oh, 875
years,” says Hope casually.

“Ts that so?” rejoins MacMurray, “and
what are you planning to do when you get
out?” 4

“Oh,” says Hope, “go to a town where
I’m not known and start all over again.”

Union men and big business representa-
tives are for once in the heartiest agreement.

In New York they meet to join in denounc-
ing proposed new city taxes which would :
(1) ‘put another penny on cigarettes; (2) es-
tablish an annual “use tax” of £1 15s. to £:
lls. on cars; and (3) bring in a 25 per cent
tax on State liquor licence fees. General in-
dignation.

Headlines. “Fifty years apart, bride, razor
king honeymoon.”

For 37 long years D. W. Griffiths’ silent
film classic, “The Birth of a Nation,” about
the American Civil War, has been showing
all over the world.

Now Boston has acted. Yes—the film has
been banned there by the ever watchful, it
slightly lethargic, watch committee.

Talking of that film title, a newspaper
to-day captions a front-page photo, showing
the Rising Sun flag raised over the Japanese
Embassy in Washington yesterday: “Rebirth
of a Nation.”

The human touch. An Indian named Sit-
ting Bull, of Rapid City, South Dakota, call-
ed on Vice-President Alben Barkley in his
Congress office the other day.

“Always wanted to meet him,” said Bark-
ley, who has to preside over all the meetings
of the Senate “because I figure I out-sit Sit-
ting Bull.”

The Lady Is Unvilling

From FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK.

Four months ago, America’s manpowei
director, Mrs. Anna Rosenbdrg, the live
wire who “loves screwy hats,” came back
from Korea with an urgent message from
Generals Ridgway and Van Fleet.

“Send us 72,000 Service women,”
pleaded, “As soon as possible.”

How has Mrs. Rosenberg succeeded? To
date she has persuaded just 8532 to volun-
teer—for all three Services.
Pr PUZZLING

Disastrous, says Washington—and puz-
zling.

There have been rich inducements to the
American girl to do her share. No more bar-
rack life for her; cubicle-type quarters have
taken its place. In most of the women’:
camps dormitories have been abandoned
Girls now live two to a room in cosily fur-
nished flatlets, with central heating and re-
frigerators. cies

They are allowed—even encouraged—tc
pick up the needle in their off-duty hour:
and run up some cheerful curtains and
matching bedspreads.

.The Army even hired milliner Hattie Car-
negie to design a snappy new uniform for
the Wacs—and then told the girls it was all
right to dress in civvies if they liked for
their off-duty hours.

To crown it all, they gave Wacs the same
pay as men in all three Services, starting at
£26 15s. 8d. a month for a private.

Intensive educational courses were
arranged. Girls straight from high school





they

Wee

later civilian life. The Army did its best to

ir



TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952 ~



PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each

Made in U.S. A.
e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



LIQUINURE

A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure

CS. PITCHER & Co.

Ph. 4472

———C———









WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUARLE FOOD?
in

STERNE’'S DEEP FREEZE

PRICE

$425.00



=
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —
Da COSTA & CO., LID. Efiec.

ee ”—O
‘
'

Dept.







aes




WIM TRUNKS

. in Wool and Lastex

others to

maces from including
Satin Elastic 2-way

stretch.
ha

“DACOSTA & C0. LTD.



FOODS

These are These are Easy

: to Prepare
Nutritious aaa
split Peas eas Grape Nuts
Whole Peas Quaker Oats
Thick Salt Fish Scotch Oatmeal
Super Rice in_ Pkgs. Pablum :
Spaghetti & Cheese Farex
eee ene as | These are Juicy
Apple. Juice in Bottles | Meats

: e mee Corned Tongues

These are Fine Dressed Tripe
and € Cuts Milk Fed Turkeys

Ti Milk Fed Ducks
aera hay Milk Fed Chickens
Lunch Tongues Fillet Steaks ‘

ed Beef .

Corner Siation This is a Real
Lunchon Beef
Minced Beef Loaf. Special
Roast Beef 12 oz. size f Produce of Australia
Rost Beef 32 oz, size Butter Cup
Cold Storage Hams Malted Milk
Veal Leaf 14 of. Site ......--

48
"i

} PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY

ee



TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952



RECOVERY SUIT
ADJOURNED

THE Court of Common Pleas Recovery Suit which

Violet S. Reid of Endeavour,

St. James has brought against

Vivian Connell of Black Rock, claiming $1,021.78 as money
due from the sale of household items on May 1948 and
other money she had received from some parties for her
while she was in Canada, began this morning before the
Acting Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Tay-

lor.

_ After four witnesses for the complainant had given
evidence, the case was adjourned until to-day.

Reid is represented by Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., instructed by Mr. D.
Lee Sargeant, Solicitor. Mr. J. S. B.
Dear instructed by Hutchinson &
Banfield are appearing for Connell.

Reid is claiming t after she
and her husband were living in
Canada and had returned to Bar-
bados in 1948, her husband fell ill
and Connell was called in as a
nurse to attend to him. He died
shortly after and she later decided
to return to Canada. The question
‘then arose as to the disposal of the
furniture and Connell said that she
intended running a guest house and
would take over the furniture.
Besides the money for this furni-
ture—$919, there was money Con-
nell received for rent from Reid’s
tenant after Reid had returned and
besides money from people who
owed Reid.

Repairs, Taxes

Connell denies buying the furni-
ture from Reid and claims that she
kept some furniture for her and
that Reid owed her for the rent of
the room in which the furniture
was kept, repairs and taxes on
Reid’s property and commission for
collecting the rent,

She admits having received

money from some people who
owed Reid, but holds that when
the amount she collected was de-
ducted from what Reid owed her,
Reid would still owe her $62.62.
_ In answer to that defence, Reid
is denying that there had been any
agreement between Connell and
herself as to commission and that
Connell was keeping any furniture
for her.

Giving evidence yesterday Vio-
let Reid said that after her husband
died, Connell remained in the
house with her. She then told how
she had sold her the furniture and
asked her to collect rent for her.
She added that she had asked Con-
nell how much she would wish
for collecting the rent and receiv-
ing the money from people who
owed her and Connell had replied
that the collecting of the money
was no more than what one friend
could do for nother.

She produced a receipt she re-
ceived from Connell for $75 which
her husband had left her in a
legacy.

Unsatisfactory Reports

She said that she returned from
Canada in 1950 after she was not
getting satisfactory reports of her
money, She had left a bank hook
with Connell so that she could
bank money for her and when she
visited Connell on her return, Con-
nell gave her the book and told
her that she had neither put on nor
drawn off money.

She asked Connell about the
money for the household items she
had taken over from her and Con-
nell replied that she would give
her them back. Connell, however,
gave her only some of the items
and she asked her about the others
and she said at that time that she
would pay her for them,

Cross-examined, she repeated
that she had offered to pay Con-
nell, but Connell had sjid that it
‘was no more than one friend could
do for another.

She said that although the house-
hold items were more or less sold,
she accepted those that were given
‘to her on her, return because her
solicitor told her that as she had
not been paid for them and they
were hers, there would be no harm
in toking them back. She said she
had asked Connell for the money

first. for the furniture were some- ed

what damaged.
List Made

She conceded that she had made
up the list of théyhousehold items
which she claimed she had sold
Connell form her memory.

The cross-examination brought
jout that there was an item on the
list which she admitted she hod
given to Connell and the cost of
this was deducted from the total.

She said she had sold some of her
household items to a few others
hut not any that were on the list.
The prices stated on the list were
prices she estimated. .

Rehecea Searles. a friend of Reid
who used to live in Canada while
Reid lived there, said that when
the Reids came thev brousht 2@
onantity of household furniture.
When Violet Reid’s hushand died
fand che was thinking of returning

=_—_—















to Canada, she (Searles) asked her
to sell her some of the furniture,
but she toldvher that she had ar-
ranged to sell them to Connell
already.

There was only one item which
she was allowed; that was an ice
box which Connell said was too
small for her purposes.

She said that when Reid told
her in Connell’s presence that Con-
nell had arranged to buy the
household items, Connell turned to
her and told her that perhaps she
was wondering from where she
would get the money to pay Reid,
but as soon as Reid was ready, she
would take her to her (Searles’)
solicitors and pay her,

She said that she had paid Reid
$20 and there was a balance of $12
and that that $12 she had given
Connell, according to Reid's in-
structions, about three months
later when Reid was in Canada.

Statement Corroborated

She then told how she had vis-
ited Connell’s home when Reid
had returned to Canada and the
house was well arranged with
Reid’s furniture. She then corro-
borated Reid’s statement concern-
ing Reid’s going to Connell and
only receiving some of the furni-
ture when she returned from Can-
ada in 1950.

Cross-examined, she said she
knew Reid’s furniture because
when they were both in Canada,
Reid lived near her and she visited
her and besides she had similar
furniture while she was living in
Canada. Then, too, the furniture
was not the usual type of Barba-
dian furniture.

Kaleb Ishmael, an ex-policeman
and now an auctioneer, said that
he had become acauainted with the
Reids in his capacity as auctioneer
and had sold them a house in
Bank. Hall. :

He said that he went to see Reid
when she was going to sell her
house before returning to Canada
and Reid introduced him to Con-
nell as an auctioneer, On hearing
that he was an auctioneer, Connell
suggested to Reid that she should
value the furniture then and he
did so, though at the time he was
honing to be able to buy some. He
added. that after he had valued
them, Connell turned to Reid and
said: “You see it is much the same
as mine?” z

When he asked Reid to sell him
some, she told him that Connell
had already arranged to’ take
everything. ,

Ishmael said that when Reid
asain returned from Canada in
1950 she asked him to go with her
to Connell one day. He then corro-
borated Reid’s evidence of her get-
ting some of the items ane asking
; out the remainder,
ee too. that he had taken
the furniture from many rooms of
the house, and not from one par-
Heular one. thoueh most of if was
in one which did fot seem to be
used, f :

When the case continues today.
Livineston Forde. a schonl tearner
who had heen asked hv the narties
of the snit to heln reckon the enst

of some items wrill oive evidence.
, ————_$————— ee

Ovelist Injured
In Collision

John Alleyne of Four Hill, St.
Peter, was taken to the General
Hospital on Saturday night in an
unconscious condition and detain-

” Alleyne was riding a bicycle
along Heywoods Road, St. Peter,
at about 10.00 p.m. on Saturday
when he became involved in an
accident with motor car M.1657,
owned by Athelston Smith, of
Queen Street, St. Michael, ani
driven by Seibert Codrington of
Martins Bay, St. John.

The bicycle was
damaged.

£3 For Profiteering

Hazene Clarke of Oistins, Christ
Church, was yesterday convicted
and fined £3 by Mr. C. W. Rudder,
Police Magistrate of District “B,”
when she was found guilty of
selling dolphin at 32 cents per
pound on May 3, when the sched-
uled price is 30 cents ner pound.

extensively



In

oo



GENTS’ PRIME CUT
WILLOW CALF BROGUES

GENTS’ SUEDE BROGUES

House Dispute
Suit Adjourned

The Court of Error suit between
Iris Taylor, defendant-appellant
and her husband Foster Taylor,
plantiff-respondent, over the-own-
ership of a chattel house was yes~
terday adjourned until the 29th
May by His Lordship the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore.

This matter was one of two mat-
ters in the High Courts—the other
was a Common Pleas case—and
the adjournment was granted on
the application of Mr. E. W. Bar-
row, who appeared for the defend-
ant-appellant, and who explained
that his Solicitor was also engaged
in the Court of Common Pleas the
same day.

In asking for the sdjournment
Counsel also pointed out that it
was quite unavoidable, because
he was not aware that there was
a Common Pleas Action, and in
addition to that, he had not seen

the Judge’s reasons far his
decision until shortly before the
matter was called yesterday
morning.

The defendant appealed to the
Court of Error against the weight
of the evidence, and on the grounds
that the Trial Judge misdirected
himself on the law relating to anti-
natural rights of the parties, and
that section 31 of the Married
Women’s Act of 1895 does not
apply.

Mr. E. W. Barrow is representing
the defendant-appellant, instruc-
ted by. Mr, D. L. Sargeant. Mr.
D. H. L. Ward. instructed by
Messrs Haynes & Griffith, appeared
on behalf of the respondent.
Radio Stolen

A radio valued $90, a Swiss
folding watch valued $12 and
two white towels valued $4 were
stolen from “Victor Cot”, River
Road, St. Michael, home of Jchn
DeSilva, when the house was
broken and entered between 11.09
p.m. on Saturday and yesterday.
The Police are making investiga-
tions,

Mr. Vere Bannister of Pine
Hill, St. Michael, reported that
the servant's room attached to
his home was broken and entered
between 9.00 p.m. on Saturday
and 2.30 am. on Sunday. A
quantity of sarticles valued $44,
the property of Ethel Hollinsed
of the same address, was stolen.

A suitcase which was among
the missing articles, was found

at the back of the house yes-
terday.



Samuel Best of Johnson’s
Stables & Garage, Coleridge
Street, City, reported to the

Police that seven gallons of gas-
olene were stolen from motor
car M—~+104 while the car was
parked in the same_ garage
between 5.00 p.m. on Thursday
and 7.45 a.m. on Friday.



More Cycles Stolen

Recently the number of bicy-
cle thefts has _ increased. A
Policeman told the Advocate yes-
terday that cycle owners should
be more careful. He said that
eycle owners should co-operate
with the Police by fitting locks
on to their cycles.

He said that many cycle own-
ers park their cycles in unsafe
places without thinking. After
the cycles are stolen the owners
complain,

Two cycles were stolen last
week. Nigel Smith of Station
Hill, St. Michael reported that

his bicycle valued $70 was stolen
from Alleyne & Arthur’s Store,
High Street, sometime between
mid-day and 4.45 p.m. on Satur-
clay.

A bicycle valued $40, the
property of Clarence Green of
Delamere Land, St. Michael, was
stolen from Mahon’s Alley, City,
between 2.15 and 4.30 p.m, on

Friday.
Orrie Butcher of MHindsbury
Road, St. Michael, reported that

his bicycle generator was stolen
while the cycle was parked at
Liverpool Alley, City, between
6.30 and 11.00 a.m. on Sunday,



50/- for Bodily Harm

In the Assistant Court of Ap-
peal yesterday Their Honours Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell fined Edward Moore of
Conchs Alley, City, 50s, to be paid
in 14 days or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
Jabour, for inflicting bodily harm
on Adolphus Scott. The offence
was committed on January 26,

In the Lower Court His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” fined Moore
25s. to be paid in one month or
one month's imprisonment with
hard labour.

———

JOHN WHITE
FOCTWEAR

FULLY. GUARANTEED.



@ $12.52 pair



Brown, Navy and Black
@ $11.85 pair



GENTS’ WILLOW OXFORDS
From $8.32 to $12.52 pair



GENTS’ BOX CALF
OXFORDS

From $8.32 to $12.52

OHN WHITE

means made just right



See Them on Display and Buy Early from





| . HARRISON'S





tl
|
|

BROAD ST.

a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Larceny Case WiL-Caiiada

Dismissed Trade TooLow

Their Honours Mr, J. w. B.
Chenery and Mr, A. J. H. Hans-
chell in the Assistant

. o
J’ca’s Prospects
Inipress Bank |
‘Frém Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca
Mission from the Inter-|

Bank of Reconstruction |
representations and Development which has beer

: from page 1 The
were going to take but they were natonal
Court of Seing to make

Appeal yesterday dismissed on its © avoid loss of trade with the surveying the island’s industrial |
merits a case brought by the Po- Dominion, and agricultural potentialities
lice against Winston Walrond Capt. Clarke said the situation left Jamaica this week. Before|

alias “‘Dauber” charging him with Mad been brewing for some time they left members of the Mission |

the lar “ and pointed out the great loss said that they had been}
the cog ae oo that was being suffered by the impressed with the * island’ |
Sire ae Peewee ee rus _C.N.S. ne explained that they development prospects.

1 ru . were still going to continue th
__By doing this Their Honours re*“freight service in the regular Speaking for the whole Mis
versed the decision of His Wor- way, and that the freighters sion, Mr. John CC, deWilde

ship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Po- would h i Ch 1; “We have bee
i ees * . ave accommodation for airman, said; e have CT,
pa Magistrate of District “A”, 12 passengers and 60 deckers, impressed with the development |
10 sentenced Walrond to four The cost of building new ships Possibilities of Jamaica, particu: |
months’ imprisonment with hard was also refarred to; emphasis arly in agriculture and tourism |
labour for the offence. Walrond being laid on the phenomenal and, to some extent in manufac-
appealed against Mr. Griffith's cost of construction at the mo- turing, especially in conjunction |
decision, ment. He stated that the rates With agriculture. National in-
Mr. E. W, Barrow appeared in paid by passengers were not Come can more than keep pace
both courts on behalf of Walrond. Commensurate with the operating With the growth of population,”
The case for the prosecution was ©0sts of the ships, The deficit on > » OTT, -
that on February 16 Walrona ‘he two ‘Lady Boats’ last year He “added: ‘Undoubtedly _out-
walked into Bookers Drug Store “85 more than the total deficit mde poencial - reecaitoes pours _
in Broad Street and seeing -a of the Company. That had been found to carry out a determined
glrss case open, pushed bis hand SMS on for a number of years. Jong-term. programme, concen
into it and took out a bottle of yM-.J. A. Adamson of Bookers ceniieive caumekaar ius see
perfume, George Bradshaw, a Manufacturing Company asked if Agr Fe ant aie ae nent
cle:k of Bookers saw when he ‘he colonies were to increase na tone a ea “The yon
. ioeir subsi athe ey Ss é aica, an-
took the bottle of perfume out of would Ms ae nee power of Jamaica can be con
the case and ran after him as he ¢ adie = ' re verted into a real asset, if con-
escaped. ae lan Government changing structively and efficiently applied
its mind. Capt. Clarke said he In the - last analysis, Jamaici

Eventually the Police brought ¢ "
an album of photographs to Brad- ue ee eee for the Canadian will be ,, What Jamaicans choose

shaw in the drug storé and look- Members in general expressea '* to be.
ing at the photographs Bradshaw the view that Capt. Clarke The Mission has returned to
pointed out a photograph of Wal-,should take with him to the Washington, where the Bank has |
rond and said that he was the Company the feelings of the its headquarters.
man who took the bottle from the People in these parts. about . the
case. pending withdrawals, Capt.
Clarke said he found similar
reactions in Bermuda, ‘both from
a pees oe the Government. AS
Walrond was eventually arrest- ¢ had put forward those reac- di

ed and charged with larceny. Ivan tions to the President of the Adjourned

Hurley told the court that he saw aeae ee The inquest into the circum
the defendant running down the van ais pane staat eto stances eunounain th ; death of
Broad Street. Cross-examined py *° Canadian Government. The Suances CHE laboUsik. Clecraa Hew:
Mr. Barrow, Bradshaw said that whole matter was in the hands SN a ee ee





Arrested

Labourer’s liquest |

of the Canadian Government. ton of Thyme Bottom, Christ
he grabbed the hand of the de= “tt was pointed out to Capt, Church, was adjourned sine die
fendant when he saw that he Clarke ‘that the peoples of the by His Worship Mr. E. A McLeod,
(Walrond) had the bottle of per- Garibbean are under severe hard- Coroner of D'itrict “A”, yester-

fume in his hand, ship in view of having to pur- day.
Addressing the court, Mr, Bar- chase their goods from. sterling L
row said that the prosecution had areas. It was hoped that Great Newton was admitted to the
not established to the satisfaction Britain’s economic position was General Hospital on the night o
of the court that the de endant getting better, and that, in May 1 suffering from stab wounds
stole the bottle of perfume or that another two years, things would but died early the next day.
the bottle of peifume was stolen, right themselves, They would be
The prosecution had relied on im a very strong position then.
three witnesses in the cas» — the the sugar industry could be

The court was informed yester-
day that Eunice Newton has beer



sas ‘“ . rere > >, ice rj
man Bradshaw who had never bes S!abilized and with the expan- ae on fey haben,” Geer
fore seen the defendant in his life Sen of the rice, balata, bauxite Vow ton . : '
and two other people who hap- and other industries they felt
pened to be in Broad Street stands that trade with Canada in the
next two years would be

ing. There were discrepancies, The
way in which Bradshaw had given
evidence showed that he was try= 4 iniy more from the Dominion,
ing to reconstruct the case, It was greatly appreciated that
Before reversing the decision, cargo services would be supplied
Their Honours said that the evi- put the ‘Lady Boats’ linked the
dence of the men Griffith and people with Canada and the S H,. Nurse—who dismissed with-
Hurley were not consistent with West Indies, They brought in out prejudice a case brought by
that given by Bradshaw. They tourists trade. As a result of this Hilda Mayers against Odessa
were not impressed by the wit- trade the people of the West Blackett of Endeavour, St. John
nesses of the prosecution and the Indies and Canada got to know for using threats to her on Mare!
fact that Bradshaw walked briskly each other better, They were not 29—was reversed by Their Hon-
after the man that he said was against the C.N.S, increasing ours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr
running showed that he was not their rates, but a. little more A. J. H. Hanschell in the Assistant
satisfied about who the man was warning to give them a chance Court of Appeal yesterday
or what had happened. to discuss the matter would come ; ae
with better grace. Their Honours placed Blackett
In summing up. the discussions, nN a personal bond for a period of
P.M. Exam. Held On Infant the President of the Chamber three months. Mr. J. E. 'T. Branck
; Lieut. Col. E. J. Haywood, M.B.E., ev appeared in the case on behalf
A post mortem examination was €:D:, said the Georgetown of, Mayers, Mayers told the court

increased to worthwhile propor-
tions, and they would be able

On Personal Bond
For Using Threats

The decision of His Worship Mr





performed by Dr. E. B. Carter on Chamber would get in touch that Blackett said that she was
the body of the four-month-old with the other. Chambers of going to kill her whenever she
child which was burnt to death Commerce in the area and saw her,

when a fire completely destroyed exchange views with them. The





at peer a sy wai Gedrgstown Chamber = would %9999999%949%46444764064 é
a assiah reet, . John, then send a telegram followed b: . “ory S “ings > *
The child ‘was Thompson's a letter to the Canadian Gos $ Every Ship brings New %
grandson. An inquiry is fixed for ernment asking that they keep % Merchandise to x
a later date, the door open. x %
% PY )

; $ Bruce Weatherhead %

° * 4

St. Michael Vestry Discuss Draft |* Ltd x

*

ns . %

“e ® 9 ° 1 6 : %

Lease For “Alice”? Playing Field |} sew avnvars x
ying % Film Packs Xx 520—

: : % ¥ 122 - 6 £135 ¥,
The Vestry of St. Michael yes- prove, giving priority to parishion-| 8 = cane cet sae wt %
terday discussed with their ers, &. enti aa. %
Solicitor certain amendments to New Clause % Post Card Size g
the draft lease for the Princess Qn the clause dealing with the! 127 Vv 130 — V 616 %
Alice Playing Field, accepting the Seawall, it was pointed out that} y 620 —xx 120 xs
amendments except for the pro- jt was a new clause, and that Gov- | % DUREX HOUSEWEAR x
viso inserted at the end of a clause er 7 ; ar. | rod ie %
50 " ernment, after objecting to cer-| % GLOVES x
dealing with the responsibility for tain stipulations in the clause.| % MAGIC HOODOO ANT &
ey te rei hares added an improviso which relieved % TAPE $

Ss proviso, ibili “1 ¥ > .

On the last occasion when the — Tia at Renee Tre as 4 MALTEVOL IN 12 0Z, &

mg amage done due to any collapse! ¢ BOTTLES +

matter was discussed by the Ves- 6¢ the seawall : 30TTLES x
try, Mr. D. Pile of the firm of ; ' g MACHADO ( IGARS FROM %
Carrington and Sealy, Solicitors, Mes Vestry in turn objected to} JAMAICA x
was instructed to put certain the proviso, and the Clerk was , Tropicals Gentlemen %
amendments before the Queen's instructed to write Government 8 Fleurs de Machado—Gems s
Solicitor, and arising out of that asking that that particular point ws Londres — 1891 %
the Queen's Solicitor suggested ne co % Panetelas — J.T.C. z
other amendments. e Vestry of St. Michael yes-| %& .
During yesterday's discussion terday accepted the resignation of | s$ BRUCE $
on those amendments, Mr. Pile Mr. McD Symmonds and Mr. J.|) % J R |
pointed out that it was impossi- K. C. Grannum from the Hurri-| ¢& %
ble under the Playing Fields Act cane Relief Committee, % WEATHERHEAD |
for the Vestry to restrict the use The vacancies are to be filled) % %
of the Playing Field to parishion- at a future meeting of the Vestry. st > |
ers only, but they could draw up Mr, A. R. Toppin was yesterday | % of %
regulations wt'ch the Queen’s granted six months’ leave from | 4 imi é st
Solicitor said the Executive Com- his duties as a Vestryman with S
‘,

mittee would be prepared to ap- effect from the Ist June,

»
(GLO LOLA

a a ee

|
|
|
}
}
|
}
|
|





TN OUR LINEN DEPT.

LINEN SHEETING

90 ins. wide ...... $7.49 yard |
72 ins. wide ...... $5.91 yard |
LINEN SHEETS
90 x 108 ..,..... @ $24.20 each

@ $18.82 each



H.S. LINEN PILLOW CASES

18 x 28... . @ $3.77 each |
Be MM fis vaenses @ $2.24 each
H.S. LINEN AMERICAN
BAG TOP
Ba Me 1G hie kb a @ $3.31 each



LACE TABLE CLOTHS

a
ZA 60 x 60 $10.90 each
Ciphb 54 x 54 ........ @ $ 4.90 each

66 x 86... $13.26 each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

(a

10, 11,12 & 13 — BROAD STREET

(O(,S=













PAGE FIVE

a

DRINK & ENJOY















COOLING &
REFRESHING

26e. TIN :

“GILT EDGE”
Tool Sets

Consisting
Oi—

Scoop — Fork — Shovel
BCCFE

To Help Grow
a Garden

Like This!
“GILT EDGE”

6-Piece Sets Only

$11.88

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

PPL LEAL LLCO

UATE OR Uc

THE ONLY
KIND OF DRUGS
WE USE











—



Naturally there are grades of quality in pharma-
ceuticals as in everything elise. And it should go
without saying that only the very best—the top
quality in every respect—are used by us in com-
pounding prescriptions. Hence you are always
certain of the precise results per dosage your doc-
tor wants and expects.

e
FOR THE BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES








Originally This Week















KARDOMAH TEA—per '4-tb +38 35
O.K. COFFEE—per 4-1» ; -70 64
CANADIAN SARDINES—per tin 20 18
CANADIAN SARDINES—per doz. 2.40 1.90
CRAWFORD’S CREAM CRACKERS

—per tin 1.64 1,20
NEW ZEALAND CHEE per 5-16 tin.. $4.10
SWIFT’S CHEESE—per 12-o0z tin 13
SUN PAT CASHEW NU TS—per tin 1.03
SWEET CORN CREAM STYLE—per tin 40
| CH CELERY HEARTS—per tin 55
DUTCH CUT CELERY—+per tin..... anbnansce wgue Al
TATE & LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP—2-16 57)j........... 1-15 29

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.









PAGE. SIX’



CLASSIFIED ADS. |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

~~

PUBLIC NOTICES |









































































TELEPHONE 2508 ees ue SHARES in the Central Foundry @ trom page 1
"Messis. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
y > ‘ " om » CA & CO., | cost good houses which are ter-
CONGRATULATIONS FOR SALE 17, High Street, “ | mite-proof and hurricane-proof.
aad cacti s as 13.5,52—6n an briny A Senne of nites

CONGRATULATION to Mi. ana Mrs yr SS e ar ere people of these

Eleveland St, Hil of alts Hood ‘on th AUTOMOTIVE NOTICE communities will be trained in

sth of another son on Friday morning. | ———————————- ———— | Tende i ike | rendtivel usi con tion

Mother andâ„¢babe are doing well BEDFORD 12 cwt. DELIVE peoen ae oe | ee eae [ee ae a ee eods,

Oa 13.5.52—in. |New, for immediate delivery. Dial 4616. | Roebuck St. ae tee tt help Pp building
iii —_e| pourtesy Garage 10,5.52—00 | heart asstd. } na ack. Ser fees materials from local resources,
ther inforniation apply the Secretary |Such as coral, gypsum, and earth.”
THANKS BEDFORD TRUCK— 206” wheelbas®| Knights Ltd. 33 Broad St Proposed projects of the Com~-
complete with Cab and Platform New, ~~ 41.5,59—3n. | missi by Mr. C
for immediate delivery—Courtesy Gar- aeere missiog mentioned by - Canaday
age. Dial 4616. 10.5,52—6n included acquisition of the services

RLOYD—We beg through this medium NOTICE of an Agricultural Economist on
to return thanks to all those kind} Can—Fosd Prefect late 1950 model. PARISH OF ST PHILIP loan from the Food and “4
friends who sent wreaths, letters of] General condition good, Mileage under| From the 12th to the 3ist May (both
condolence, or in any Way expressed] i4 goo. Apply: Withnall, Fontabele,|days inclusive). The Office of the Paro- tural Organization of the United
ena, | soma ry. ie ee ame be | Phone 3409. , 'g.8.52-ti.n-{chial Treasurer will be opened on | Nations, and the holding of a trade
TERVERIERS CAUSE: Ee Saturdays only from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m. conference “

our beloved mother Vernese Lloyd | CaAR—Vauxhall 12, 1947, nearest offer P. S. W. SCOTT, ——., and “where

The Liqyd's Family. $1,200. Appiy Miss Daphne Rochester, Parochial Treasurer, , s id government offi-

13.5.53—1". lie, Avenue, Kensington Land, West- St. Philip cials could sit down together
———— as * 4 a a a

bury Road 13.5.52—3n 19 5.52—3n. |around a table and discuss their

eee le ad

areas roblems”’.

IN MEMORIAM CARS—1@47 Vauxhall 14-6 Saloon in Pp ,

¢ excellent cohdition. Price $1,500.00. NOTICE An encouraging development
——— __. fexcellent | cen Saloon, one owner and! APPLICATIONS for one or more| mentioned by Sir George Seel was
CALLENDER—In loving memory of our clmost like new ldeal for taxi servic 2, vacant St. Michael's Vestry Expibitions “the striking new constitutional
dear mother, Elizabeth Callender, who} Cole & Co., Ltd. _ 10.3.8 “ Harrison College will be Teceived| advances” being made in several

}igs called to rest on the 19th MA | “CAR—Vauxhall 18 h.p. Saloon 1961, in oy ee Cer ae ne gyctey up, to 1?) British West Indian territories—
As for me 1 wil! behold thy face’ reeiiy first eiass condition. Newly Spray- | 1952. Jamaica, British Guiana and Brit-
In righteousness; I shall be satisfied. | painted Dial 4616 Courtesy Garage. | Candidates must be the sons of|/ish Honduras and the islands of
When & awake i w a 13.5.52—tn p parpeeianéss ~ nig baa cireurnstances | the Lesser Antilles. Another was

Bve’ t be remembere e aj ——— — | OT must no be less than 9 nor more
landers. family, and ‘Syivie Hall, step CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late/than 15 years of age on the 30th June, the ion sponsored Con-
daughter. New York Papers please copy.} 1951 model. Telephone 4821. D. V.| i982, to be proved by a Baptismal | ference on Industria] Development.
13.5.52—in. | Seott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.52—t.f.n., Cortiaosie Which ims strompely the | On this point, he said, “I wish to
NE aentpeeeeecee— petttinn enc
HDWARD-—in loving memory of our dear} DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new Forms of application canbe contained refer to one of the Commission’s
mother Helen Howard, who died on|piatform and good tyres, Courtésy| from the Vestry Clerk's Office. recent activities which has been an
May 12th 1949 jarage Dial 4616 i EB. C. REDMAN, unqualified success. I mean the
We miss you now our hearts are sad)| MORRIS OXFORD 1962, — an Clerk, St. es ant Conference on Industrial Develo)
Ag time goes by we miss you mo new, mileage under 3,00 a 0.5.52--in.

Your loving smiles your weet face Courtegy Garage 13.5.52—6n. ment os ae wae is Reset
ane Se semerbered | i Prowl £ MG. C nm pertect HE : oT tank Ganaerence. was laid be
Ever to be remembere rer lovin CAR—(1) a: Soupe i 0! wwe

children Miriam, Edna Lootto, Loleta.| order, Apply Newcastle Plantation, St. PU ic SALES fore a recent of the Brit-

Pearl, Mrs. Gwen Trotman, Clyde | Jon ne ish West Indies Regional Econo-

Alleyne (grandchildren) e alee li

13,5. 52—1n CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect conilis RB
tion; mileage 2,370 Telephone EAL i

WASON—In loving momory of our 23.4.52—t.f.m. ESTATE Italian Racer

Dear sister Carol, who departed th — — paietinins tte book A DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-

iife May 12th 1949 MASSEY-HARRIS TRACTORS— book} ie close baarded and shing! yor,

Today brings back sad memoric c quirements of these Popular Trat- Pp raed & shingled root, h
Today Waved one God called toliors Now. (Wheel and half-Track), Dial covering a Ten 340 ft. x 60 tt.. two-spans n ras
suffer no more 6. Courtesy Garage eppreximataty. ano00 as + season ree
" ph 5.52—5) 5 Be € umbe:
uae Waring Creer Beast, (orether®) 10.5.52-8n apply. to W. A. Yearwood, Hanson ENGLAND, May 9.
. Toni, Ralph, EB ; 5), ae tay : ‘ ; ;
Francis & Fadna, (sisters), Frederick &} ‘TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin ‘Trucs. Plantation, St. George. or a Italian racing driver Giacommo
Bugene, (nephews). Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Lid, White vrs : Caprara ‘crashed his car and was
es Park Road, THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME injured while practising for Sat-



LOST..& FOUND








» (1) B.T.C. Race Tick
Series N-3929, around Bridgetown
Finder please return to Advocate
Advt. Dept 13,5.52—1n. | ;









24.4.52-t 10.1 an gxtremely well built, modern three|urday’s international race meet.

bedroom (or two bedrooms and den)|Driving his own Alfa Romeo in















ELECTRICAL BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con] reparation for the juctior
scene: nn ahaa io omb ° fee’ ving-
FRIGIDAIRE-Decp Freeze, in perfect| room and gallery, fully cupboarded touring car race, Caprara struck
ndition, Capacity 4 cubie ft. Ideal for] Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceilingsan earth bank at Woodcomte
wo people. Phone 95—247 if interested oe een pee aoa ert near the pits. His car wing wes
i 2 ‘ac’ jely a u arae v mu ;
ee eT ae te tor’ sapmeuies, /Nnnenen ane Onerere was Sameer
FRIDGE—Westinghouse Fridge 3% c.f.| Garage with breezewdy to house and apparently by his steering whee*.|
xeellent condition. Ring Mr. Hughes} detached seif-contained maid's quarters Caprara staggered out of his
4412, after 5 p.m, 2064 The Property is coolly and deMghtfully ear and was given first aid treat-






























13.5.52—5n situated within easy re sh of main road

ment while lying on the grass
















































| Be = « TH
|




me

mic Committee, which has com-
mended it for study by the British
territorial governments. Already
most seriou. consideration is be-
ing given to the possibilities of
adopting the recommendations in
individual territories, and to the
Jmodifications and differences of
approach which may in some cases
be necessary.”

Attention was given by Dr. H.
Riemens, Netherlands Co-Chair-
ea to a fundamental considera-
jon involved in the effort to im-
prove economic and social condi-
‘tions in the area. “In a region
like this,” he said, “propress is im-
possible without the honest, sin-
cere and unbiased collaboration of
all the peoples in it. Such col-
laboration is perhaps even more
important than collaboration be-
tween territorial governments, no
matter how effective”.

The four Co-Chairmen joined in
welcoming the new ecretary
General, . E. F. H. de Vriendt,
and in expressing appreciation to
the Deputy Secretary General, Mr.
Clovis Beauregard, for his work
as Acting Secretary General prior
to the installation of Mr. de
Vriendt. '

Thirteen Commissioners and
seven Advisers attended the meet-
ing.



o
9
©

Odex makes sop
mild and seatle for





Caribbean Commission ®*y !«ft Behind

BOSTON, Monday.

One man came to visit a patient
identified as Mary Carr in the City
Hospital's maternity wing on Sun-
day which was Mother's Day. A
few minutes later nurses entered
the room and found that the
couple had slipped away leaving
the woman's six-day old ‘baby
behind. _



In Touch With Barbados
, Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now e
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

3.8. Canadian Challenger, s.s. Alcoa
Pointer, s.s. Baron Ransay, s.s. Melanie,
s.s. Herdsman, s.s. Pathfinder, s.s
Easedale, s.s. General Artigas, §.s
Mormacoul, s.s. Gulfwell, s.s. Armar,
8.5. Olive Bank, s.s. Washington, s.5
Hjdlefjord, s.s, Valiente, s.s. Francesco
Morosini, s.s. Puerto Rico, s.s. Mor-
mackite, s.s. Paparoa, s.s. Rio Delaplata,

s.s. Argentina, s,s, Rio Araza, s.s. Fort
Townshend, s.s. Brazil, s.s. Campero,
8.8. Bianca, s.s. Ragnhild Brovig, s.s

Amakura, s.s. Manistee, s.s. Casablanca,
ss. Aleoa Runner, s.s. Challenger, s.s.
Washington, s.s. Mercator, s.s. Stanvac,
8.8. Brisbano, s.s. Cleveland, s.s. Nico-
laou Maria, s.s. General Artigas, §.s.
Oberon, s.s. Donald H. Holland, s.5
Southern Districts, s.s. Aase Marsk, s.s
Francisco A. Hart, s.s. Blue Master, s.°

Aurjga, s.s. Callabee, s.s. Stockholt,
s.s. Janna, s.s. Grelrosa, s.s. Latea.
9.43 p.m



ODEX
E FAMILY SOAP

Gets skin really clean
Banishes perspiration odor
Leaves body sweet and dainty

cleansing lather that is
face, hands and daily

baths. Odex is ideal for family use.





SHIPPING

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE ‘LIMITED.
(M.A.N Z LINE)





NOTICES

SOS,

The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for























, . iT ____—_____—_—_—— | at Worthing. Ph. &: STEWART. S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
OR REN Cc * j by Plan- 23 52-4n.|verge. Later he was taken t0|.aji from Port Pirie May Sist, Devonport Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ONE COOLERATOR at Ruby an : : : Nevis and St. Kitts. Safling
- >) 5 .52—2: icinmnesiicisoeitasiiestnsadiacnisirvisiantt — th tal in an ambulance. Cap-|/ime 5th, Melbourne June 14th, Sydney
tation, St. Philip. eee on-| ros Jie 24th, Brisbane July 5th, arrivi ee ee
—_ : SHARES—.. limited number 0 OR-|+ora was travelling at 70 M.P.H.}? S * ke me July ,@ ing at The M.V. “CARIBBER’ will
BUNGALOW—Modern furnished Bunga- IVESTOCK DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS |) 4: of. crash His front | &4™bados ‘about August 6th accept Cargo and Passengers for
low on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, L SHIPPING & TRADING CO, LTD. at a me 7 In addition to 1
2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold | ——————_— £2. per share. Free of stamp duty. wheel ploughed into 5 Pe hap araibcapace lor chilled yi Hovis sha ote sities Bafling
water. All modern conveniences. Dial| BROOD MARE or RIDING HORSE ; CARRINGTON & SE earth embankment an is Ma-'] deen ch . : :
2472. 6.5, £2—*.f.0. | sound a waesd = “Martack® 13 chine skidded. violently and came Taaek ee ghrough BUN of oo rtf Ot ACIQUE DEL
——— ———_— - -—- Schooled or polo, well ma..ere Epa ft : a on 1rough s of! * o>
FARAWAY--St. Philip coast, 3_ bed- | 380.00 can be seen Balantyne plantation Graeme Hall Terrace |to a standstill almost on the |) ding for transhipment at Trinidad to | CARIBBER” will _sccapt Cargo
rooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plant. | Christ Church. 27.4.52—t..n- | Modern furnished house. All services other side of the tracs. oC Guiana, Leeward and Windward Grenada and Aruba, Passengers
mtermill supply. Double Car Port. two John M. Biladon & Co. Phone - sha only for St Vincent Date of
servant rooms. From May ‘Ist. Phone MARE: One Bay Mare suitable for lantati Building 11,5.52—1n r ‘ Rupe ls avert . :
4470 10.4.52—t.f.n | riding or driving “Can be seen at Aysh- Brann io or lettin DENIS PLAYS Ssoct ER Sere eae rena ae } sailing to be notfsd.
a ‘ : ’ ; seaul FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD., B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
——_—$—$—$— > ford Plant. H. Hutson Inniss. LAND — Beautifully situated, Graem RINEIDAD. ASSOCIATION (INC
MODERN STORE AND OFFICES—One 10.5.682—2n] yall Terrace, with water, gas and 7 be f the r 4 a Co ‘aig Tel at
modern Store and two Ofices at Bo a electricity. Two lots 22,000 f¢ at seey Dennis Compton, ri i oe ta conta. 6 oO tip ‘onsignee, le.
ie. ub Swan Bireet ae 8 5.52-6n MECHANICAL presen + ——$—— peptic bent wt eee e hie, many BARBADOS, BWI
nn eh bed. SPION KO? — MAXWELL COAST
NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed- | «The above property will be offered capabilities when he kept pee a
1s Fully furnished, lighting Plant.|“TSiGh a-apeca Bievele with| for sale at 2 p.m. on Friday, 16th May, his: side in a charity footba °
fermill supply, Double Garage, three| _ RALEIGH — s-speed Bievole, iit ligsa, at the office of the undersigned: |match at the Crystal Palace
servant rooms, For May and from Oc_| ° ppiy Viewing Sunday, May 1ith to Thurs le
tober lst Phone 4476 -}| Carage, Roebuck Street. 27.4,52-—-t.f.n day, May 15th, "4.30 “- 6 p.m, Vacant ground last month. The game was
10,4.62—t.f.n.|"“\ipe, STRAKES: Reduce Tractor possession July ist, For further particu-|}in aid of the Sir Philip Game g
PO er nag on Gy Fas | Wheel-spin considerably. In. stock | for lars app Li: CATFORD & CO Boys’ Club, and opposing Denis’s ne.
KRIen Available 26th heer Phone Massey-Harris Mod, 744 for or “High Street. Ee team was one captained by that
Ho ° 10 §.82-—9n Tractors ee Reyne OE : 11.5.52—5n.| preat Arsenal and Scotland inside} ——— ee —-—
UNIS fp ne _ age, Dig 18 = forward of the 30's, Alex James. NEW YORK SERVICE
SMALL COTTAGE—St. Lawrence Gap cece y : yolds:
On sea, Fulhy furnished 2 bedrooms MISCELLANEOUS Denis played in cone een A STEAMER ‘ails 18th April—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1972.
Electricity and water, safe seabathing - AUCTION possible knocks on ‘A STEAMER sails 9th May—arrives Barbados 20th Maw, 1’ 82.
Immediate _ possession, Apply: Holly- which was headline news in the mee pe Spar neers) arse
wood, St. Lawrence Gap, a Je Sil -.___—- | sporting when it was NEW ORLEANS SERVICE '

13,5.52—1n

TRINITY COTTAGE—fully furnished,

e drooms, complete with — tele-
pane ae refrigerator, situated at
jeks , St, James, Phone 2950.
- 27.4.52—t.f.n.
ee
“WINTERTON” -- River Road, Very
large-house—on ‘2 acre of land. Dini
3898. —. 18.5.52—3n



ANN@UNCEMENTS

DRESSMAKING undertaken, satisfac-
tion guaranteed, work promptly done
Mrs. Mendes. Denroy, St, Lawrence
Hours 1 to 6 p.m. daily or by _appo.ot-
ment. © 10,5.52—in.
















MADAM HELENE |
BEAUTY SALON

———$

AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT—Mas-
sey Harris and other equipment includ-
ing Grass Rakes, Grass Loaders, Fertil
iver Distributors, Bagasse

Types Implements. Courtesy Garage,

Dial 4616.

temas ecto nh hsianiecinonreliitnttnessiptenseneste

BED SHEETS—AlIi qualities and sizes.
Selling out veny fast. Cheapest in town
Thani Brothers. 11.5.62-—2n



‘CAUSTIC FENCILS—Safe and efficient
1/3 each. Knight's

for
Ltd

running warts,
11.5.52—3n



“ENNDS CHLOROPHYL TABLETS—To

eliminate bad breath and body odours.
Knight's Ltd, 11,5,52—3n
———$——$$——

FISHING BOAT—At Consett's
St. John, known as the “Sea

day. Mrs. Gertrude

Village, St. John. 13,5.52—1n

aac eee ee
Garden Hose
and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria

GARDEN HOSE; 4"











Spreadgs, ! &, any Dy 8e icles for
| aise: \puitabie, fox, applying Filter-Press } ‘ ‘ompany to offer both these veh
Mud, Ashes and Pen Manure, and other) GaRaGE on

10.5.52—in

Bay,
Fox"
slightly damaged, can be inspected any
Brathwaite, Welch

CARS—Vauxhall Velox 1944 Modei and
Citroen 1947 Model, damaged in accidents
We are instructed by the Insurance

sole by AUCTION at the COURTESY
Friday 16th of May at
2 30 p.m. Auctioneers: John M, Bladon



















& Co 13.6,52-—4n
ener resent mansne

By instructions received from the
Director of Department of Highwars &
Transport I will set up for Sale by public
auction at their Yard on Tuesday the

13th beginning at 2 p.m. the following
items— (96) Shovels, (109 Buckets,
144) Sheeting Forks, (28) Agricultural
Forks, (239) Steel Brooms, (25) Pick
axes, (480) Bass Brooma, (37) Wheel
Barrows, (2%) Small Rakes, (19) Paint

Brushes and several other items
D’ARCY A, SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A"
10,5 ,52—3n

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received I will
the house called “Ormondville”,



situate










sell at |other lands of tHe defendant, on land:

damaged two years ago.
A STEAMER sailed 10th April —arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.

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

OEE

“_LE.S.

——————

OFFICIAL NOTICE
BARBADOS.



CANADIAN SERVICE






IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL SOUTHBOUND
ee SAWANIR Name of Ship Sails from patie
rhados
Qualified Kadielemectes cum testamento| & e hye A addon Montreal April oe May absn
s.s. “ é t ay
annex of the estate of Gordon Springet.] os wpigTa” atontrent May aah June 9th
LaecorN eect BUSHELL $.S. “EVROS” Montreal June 13th June 23rd
Defendant NORTHBOUND Due Barbados
IN pursuance of an Order in this Court $.s. “EVROS” Sar Sah dae WiC Job “MA ane

in the above action made on the 8th day
of April, 1952, I give notice to all persons
having any estate, right or interest in or
any lien or ineumbrance affecting

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Prospect in the parish of Saint
James in this Island containing by ad-
measurement three roods two perche
or thereabouts abutting and bounding or

St. Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited passenger aceommodation.

Ra

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

of Mrs. G, Weeks, on lands of Mar)
































































































Street 1.8.82—t.f.n | :
i 8 a Wednesday next 14th] Elizabeth Richards and on the Pubiic
Shampoo—Press Curls—Finger {{{| —— BOL laa ctatal + at Bush Hall on alle “eh oat
Wave—Marcel Apex Poro or i Gibson V Class Speedboat—bailt ena beginning at 12:90 pm. 8° aliestion | Gt Road or however else the same may abu
Madam Walker Systems, 47 Swan oo household furniture includir Mahog: | and bound—
eee imported 1848, Length 18 ¢t. Beam § ft. | Cipinets, Dining roory Chairs, Rush bot-|to bring before me an account of their
\\}] 9 ins. Draught 12 feet. Seating capacity , ~ernet, Ot st Drawers
(1) six to seven people, Steel hull materials Nah Cn cet tna ae S vi Sand said claims with their witnesses, docu
——— a . “ a “ 1 te | Mahog edstead, Mirror, ares A ts and v hers, to be examined b)
and Sonatruetion comply im . - V8) other items of interest. Terms Cash ae on aty ‘Daas, oe Friday betwee
and Board of Trade requirement. D'ARCY A. SCOTT, the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock 4
BE Seed. ten knots, Price 80000 | 9 50g on UCOnee the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk 0 CANADIAN SERVICE
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821, unt cag eek Bohr lg ag UE the Assistant Court of Appeal at th a me ei een So ane 7a
ingoents ataabest’ ch. the ane See Ee Sota Taek Mk i Seger tat bags bidca ns From Montreal and Halifax
PULA HAWAEZAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN— OFFICI AL §S ALE elaims may Be ranked according to th: eae ates
Absolutely new in the market. gata eee Foray rhe ty ti ae ts touies y Montreal ‘Halifax Da agetawn,
, : . otherwise su persons w recludec J a!
84100 GAS COOKERS rae Thani Broers na §2—2n. | BARBADOS . from ‘the beneft of the sald Decree, anc | s.8. “SUNDIAL” ae
~ A few of these have not yet 20-1 IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL}, deprived of all claim on or againsi| ; ORIONE” |. an B Bey 25 May
been booked. i HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali (Equitable Jurisdiction) the said property. ‘ “SUNPRINCE™ * . May : ey 2 Sune
“iigher of next shipment will be description. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck ty hae Cintas pe ave ieee ek they] 4 “A VESSEL” +a er. Street. Dial 3299. 10.5.52—t.f.n at must atten ie sa Sourt on Wednes- | ——
Why not cail at your Gas S? A a ——--- Qualified Administratrix cum testamento | cay, the 18th day of June, 1952, at 10 UN denise tone,
Srooms, Bay, Stre et TO DAY "and MOSDA CIGARETTE ne eat annex ef the os of oe Springer, pclenk 5. it when their said claims will F So a KINGDOM SERVICE
“secure one of these cookers large or small cigarettes, o skil i ecease ‘ be ranked. rom ul Wales, Liverpool and Glas
: needed, save money by buying one at LINCGLN PRIESTLY BUSHELL Given under my hand this 8th day of Ow
Knight's Ltd. 4/6 tach, » =e : Detendant gas int April, 1952. maT South E
11.5.52—3n TCE is hereby given that by virtue F. G. TALMA, ‘xpected Arrtva\
— — « ebiedl a fer of the Assistant Court of Clerk of the Assi t Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown
OOS - of an Ore Ag lerk o e Assistant Co’ u
EGOS 7 CSGSOO, | “XOSQUITO NETS—Ready made and| Appeal dated the 8th day of April, 1962 : at Abe “l a :
{S|} superior quality double $7.51, medium, | there will be set up for sale to the highest 10.4.52—-3n aay aati ROGENAES' 28 April 2May 6 May 20 May
\ | $¢.99. Limited quantity. Thani Brothers] bidder at the Office of the Clerk of the es hee “ tog 19 May 28 May 14 June
; FRESH ‘ 2n.} Assistant Court:of Appeal at the Coupt : .9June 15 June 24 June 10 July
” ~ aepeenpeeresinaian - - = House, Bridgetown, between the hours of
¥ RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM] 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the afterr ’
s | Records. Three for Twe Dollars, your}‘on Friday, the 20th day of June, 1 .
: Bee ettns & OO str (nt Gateaie plane oes pareel.of land GENTLEMEN! UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
e (
x 94 situate at Prospect in the parish of S: e
Sf | Faines in this Island containing by ad From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
7 x SPORT SHIRTS—Dozens of qualitics,; measurement three roods two perche Slik e
a M|euitable for all taste and pockets,/ or thereabouts abutting and bounding on
é Bease ¢, per py Expected Arrival
: sq children and grown ups, Exclusive] other lands of the defendant, on lands e Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgeto
es 9 . ¢ | designs and materials, Thani Brothers f My G. Weeks, on lands of Mary ; ‘ Bart oe ee,
CARROTS.... 24¢. per Ib \ 11.$,52—2n. | Hliznbeth Richards ‘and on the Public Bntepduekie Just 4h t bados
: \ i! Road or hiowever else the same may abut Introducing just the righ m.v. “BRUNO” .12May 15 May 22 Ma ag
¥ BEETS 24c, per Ib ») |, Subveribe now to the Daily Telegraph) and bound thing for this awful weather. rt 3 y. 29 May une
eee ngland’s leading Daily Newspaper now a if not then sold the said propert
% > | criving in Barbedes by Air only a tew| will be sot up for. sale on every. suc- : Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
% “At No. 11, Swan Street } | 275 after publication in London. Con-| ceeding nn the same hours It's Super De-Luxe— —
y s ‘ act’ wen Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Lid until the for a sum not le {
e, OOO Leeal Representative, Tel. 2118 j than £12
over, » -
17,4.52—t.f.n.j lated tt Sth @ of April, 1952 C °
Or gig nner me Fly TCA to BRITAIN via CANADA
VAT—One (1) 5,000 gallon Oak Vat — La. x of the Assistant Court
& poly D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd., Whi * of Appe and take advantage of ‘
wk Road 1.5 828—t.f.1 10.4. 52—3:
i S on
ORIENTAL GO-DAY EXCURSION FARES TO CANADA. >
56” wide $3.98 a yd. and new low x
PALACE ; ; fe gre TOURIST FARES, CANADA TO BRITAIN
r ou nee 4 yas. r
Sy cae —all the way 4-engine@ “‘North ‘
HEADQUARTERS FOR GOVERNMENT NOTICE full suit) Skyliners with roomy, tvo-abrtnat no
SOUVENIKS ; out, trans-Atlantic
is meala:
FROM INDIA, CHINA & Glens sides aes
EYL ‘ - a
CEYLON Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- | ® Bridgetown to London Return
T q A Nl rs ae ger _ 14 a will be published ih the Official Gazette of It’s sleek as Satin
Sanday tite Aas daha. ew tenes ee
46 : It's. Smart-Looking! BS ere SSS
Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dla 646° —_ =





TO-DAN'S NEWS FL.

What The Boys Have
Been Waiting For
Has Arrived:—



2.

as follows:—

ARTICLE 7



| Meat—Fresh & Frozen:
Veal:—
(a) Cutlets (without bone)
(b) All other cuts
Butter-Concentrate

AMERICAN CAP |
PISTOLS AND CAPS 2
%

Closing Out Sale of ¥
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS $
eg)

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and ~
HARDWARE x







Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Meat—Fresh & Frozen Veal” and “Butter Concentrate”

are

Price





Wholesale Retail Price
(not more than) {| (not more than) |
_ 66c. per Ib. |
_ 60c. per Ib, |
$46.16 per case of |
48 x 12 oz. tins, /$1.02 per 12-02.
$59.52 per case of
12 x 5 I tins. {$1.07 per tb. |



For complete information see your Agent:
& ©oO LTD.
PHONE 4518

GARDNTER 4 STEIN

Just a few pieces available Lower Broad Street.

in WHITE & FAWN shades



Rush to Get Your Suit Now ,
at

THAN BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hnry, & Swan Sts.

IVELY PATTERNS OF
CONGOLEUM
FLOOR COVERINGS

Just opened at —
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
2S GOECSSSS SS SS OSOVGOOS BH BHONOGOOOIOOOOOSHOGSOOHG OGD.



To

PEGA









TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952

Costs less to buy...less to run...

it’s the world’s most

economical convertible



Big car features. Small car costs. The Morris
Minor Convertible is the world’s best and most economica!
light car. 27 horse power engine. Four forward speeds. Petre!
consumption 35-40 miles per gallon. Easier to park. Easier to
garage. Easier to steer through traffic. No other low-cos:
convertible offers you so much for so little.






BIG CAR
FEATURES

* Seating for four
within wheelbase.

* Independent Front
Wheel Suspension.

* New Mono-Con-
struction.
* Lockheed Hydraulic
Brakes.

* Over 7 cubic feet of
luggage space.
















FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

Just received ......

GLADIOLUS and DAHLIA
“BULBS °

SOLUTION TABLETS......
For Plants......
Each Tablet maaes 2 Gallons of Solution ........-
These wonderful Tablets bring out the best results from
garden. om

Obtainable at:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET. and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

your

Aluminum Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30”, 36”

Galvanised Sheets — 6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’
* Nails — all sizes

Red Cement
White Cement
Hard-bottomed Kitchen Chairs — $7.35 each

gap GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW!
e

PLANTATIONS LIMITED



OFFERING A FEW
MORE USEFUL

ITEMS



@SANDING DISC GRITS 186, 24, 36,
@ MASKING TAPE

@ RUBBING COMPOUND
@SPONGE RUBBER
@LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL

@PISTON SEAL :

@KASENIT CASE HARDENING :
@RAWL PLUG DUROFIX

@COPPER TUBING %”, 35” %”, +"

@®TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck)

@ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS

@ ENGINEER HAMMERS

@ HACKSAW BLADES

50

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY ST.

DIAL 4269







TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
Perec aencnar a tne tthe teases sanasinenetrenrtnemnetencamerti tame i Hata gmt or dannetrti tenn seein amen —f tt te tr cement nt et LL TA AACE EN ERR |



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON iil eeesieeminianeinneeninne oteneiennaneieedaanameendeammemmenmmninmmmammnmmmennennninienmameemmenenmiaamamaiiammentalie tea aaaeiammammeamentaadaaaaadnemamiaeaaaadainenieda Peccoeccosocooogeanery

% FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
YOUK DISTINGUISHED
GUESTS AND YOURSELF














There is Nothing Better on
the Market than

Ss &S§S
Rum
Blended and Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

°
Headquarters for Best Rum.









don't you guess 9 Tle
Use LISTERINE J

eso roaee it’s the best /



666° A
LOPS SS SPSS SSS SOS



5%









4 * *
PMaav Have 70 KEEP % Holiday Entertainment
GREEK TOME.SIR RY Severe, AEE %
BUT AS SIR JOSELYN x
iS A DIRECTOR OF 1%
THIS LINE, | THOUGHT 1% Ln = ;
VOU SHOULD KNOW % — Vs t] ;
4 S ih i} *
1e .
+
% 5
% < 7
s,
>
.
%,
% MIXED VEGETABLES in
x tins
§
| % SLICED HAM
%
@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded x LAMB TONGUES in tins
of more than 14 carefully selected in- $ CORNED MUTTON in tins
gredients, precisely balanced to give x
you maximum polishing and cleansing % ROAST BEEF in tins
qualities without danger tothe enamel. x
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your x VEAL LOAF in tins
THAT WAS FUN, DEAR mouth feeling fresher, cleaner, sweeter. bf ‘
LET'S DO IT EVERY >= Try it today! % LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
NG ‘
I $ And Our Popular
5
Â¥% FIVE STAR RUM
‘4
% °



: INCE & CO.
S LTD.

} 8 & 9, ROEBOCK sr.

*
OOS 9RSO 6699999099908







PRPALLL ALESIS PFS PSD

















iitite :
FLASH GORDON IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
GREENE HOS PK
ait Teumis: Tie AeaSauetzeD ConTiCh, ROOM, PLAN ; SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
LOOK, FLASH, Z CAN OPEN : 89 2 wee MAKES HIS WAY INTO THE INNER SHELL OF THE :





THOSE HATCHES... AND ‘ aN . SHIP! AHEAD... THE HEAT AND RADIATION FROM
LOF'RIENO COULD EASILY a i. THE LEAKING ATOMIC PILE HAVE TURNED THE









HANDLE MY JOB IF... WELL, } ; ENGINE ROOM INTO A FURNACE OF DEATH: SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

WE CAN'T AFFORD TO ; = — Speightstown and Swan Street
LOSE OUR CAPTAINIT Pan Usually Now Usually Now

Tins BERRI TOMATO JUICE .. 33 30 Tins JACOBS CREAM
I'VE GOT TO GET CRACKERS va ve 1.82 1.50
THROUGH TO THOSE Tins IMP VIENNA .
! ; y. ae at HATCHES, OR THIS F.F. SAUSAGES fi 93 84 Tins HAMS (2-lb.) a 6 3.50
RISKS ARE MY . . ROCKET WILL GO }
JOB! OPEN, THE : = = = Abia F UIKE A TORCH: Tins ANCHOR POW. MILK 2) 2.35 2.15 Tins FRYS COCOA (4) iss lull AG
AIRLOCK ! “ a 4 ‘ ry we Nec ee ee 2 4



0 asd sal Blecees tte SBT
sa

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

ZE TAX! METER MoRE ! TAKE US TO THE THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

EES STILL HOTEL CHAMPLAIN... WE
RUNNING / HAVE TO SEE A MAN
ABOUT A WEDDING /

JOHNNY HAZARD



PARDON, M'SIEU, T AM
inet actinpeascoia ZE TAX! DRIVER WHO
JOHNNY HAS EXPLAINED MATTERS TO THE POLICE... INFORMED ZE POLICE OF
YOUR SITUATION /





«SQ DR, ANTON ENDED AH, M'SIEU
UP GETTING THE MEDICINE HAZARD, ZE WHEEL '
HE PREPARED FOR Us / HAS ZE WAY OF









Whe AS he
RRO,

‘i “i i ~

Phaidon Edition:

Freneh



@ " @
mpressionists
WHEW! THIS IS TOLIGH THERE! DOESN'T THAT : i) (x Hare O
WORK ! MAGGIE 1S LOOK BETTER ?/I THINK f THERES SOMETHING THIS ~ BL
GETTING RID OF ALOT THAT ANYTHING THAT'S THAT'S USELESS AND 1] 5
OF JUNK AROUND THE USELESS AND TAKES IS TAKING LIP SPACE /
UP A LOT OF SPACE

. , - aa ° x be ee 1
SHOULD Be THROWN arr | Pam pom ts Fifty Pictures in Full Colour

OuTY

HEN MONET first turned to painting pictures

bathed in light and air, his academic opponents
quickly realized that here was a beginning of a revolu-
tion in art —- a doctrine proclaimed, not in abstract
theories, but in vivacious and fascinating paintings
The ‘Impressionist’ movement, initiated and perfected
by Monet and his friends, substituted ‘plein-air’ paint-
ing for the traditional studio production; a new, vigor-
ously heightened naturalism strove to fix on canvas
the fleeting phenomena of the moment.

It was in this spirit, so Parisian in its essence, that



TM SORRY TO TROUBLE YOU, MISS, \ Monet, Pissarro and Sisley painted their landscapes,
pepe Py Bd a YOU DON'T figure groups and portraits; Renoir his colour symphon-
Wan am Fo Pe CRIME = UP. ies no matter whether he chose to represent a bunch of

roses or a female nude; Degas his sophisticated excerpts
from modern life, and Cezanne his severe compositions,
in which impressionism was little more than the start-
ing-point of monumental style.

The Impressionists conceived nature, not as a struc-
ture of lines and surfaces in connection with local
colours, but as a purely chromatic phenomenon the most
delicate modulations of which had to be reproduced if
the artist wished to do justice to his subject. From this
it follows that monochrome reproductions cannot bring
out the essential features of such works, which, despite
all the difficulties involve’ must be reproduced in col-
our if the illustrations are to convey the spirit and
beauty of the originals.

The fifty coloured plates in the present volume
show the chief works of the seven pioneers of modern
AFEW OF THE BOYS GOT HOLD painting.

DISGRACEFUL (fj =mmm OF THESE BOTTLES, O GHOST ¢
SCENE? SPEAK UP WHO WALKS! IT'S DEMON LIQUIDS

P THAT STARTED IT!

ON SALE AT - - -
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY











PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952







.F.F.A. Defeat Spartan 3—WNil





—-







| BOYS’



i
Park Team THE Gameote - se Agee “Tattersall SUITS |

CONCLUSIONS, Ga ioe
SMLUSIONS, GOVE, Su ae Takes 8 For 28

©. 2 ©QONT GATE AND TwisteD
Se of) LONDON, May 12. |

Completely
Outplayed

B.F.F.A. compietely outplayed ?}
Spartan to score a convincins
three-nil victory in their Semi-

Final match of the Knock-O: ih
Competition at Kensington yester- a
iF



o wis wi

day The Friendly Associatio
forwards pressed the game fror

nie

the start and their halves and full «#3 HAHA “ MUI Tl
backs were always well positioned f | . : q i | \
to intercept their opponents’ for- A VAT ee CH OM ||
ward movements. Hi eg I Tr {i I

Ralph Harris of Malvern Club
scored two goals for B.F.F.A. He
played at inside left and the Spar-
tan full back found him continu-





WER ANKLES ~~ = f in white & assorted
ql oe : ‘ Loapmiinists Roy Tattersall ee: \ 1
it 6 ; te ents batting strength in Co) urs
Vi | € co English. County Cricket Saturday ||| -
x taking eight first innings wickets}]|) e
for 28 runs. It was the England { with MADERIA
star's best ever performance.
Kent’s first innings total was a EMBRCIDERY
meagre 115 Lancashire making 103 e
for three before the end of the
first day’s play.
Among batsmen Cambridge Uni- SUN SUITS
versity’s Peter May and Haroid
Gimblett of Somerset shone, May
hit 171 against Yorkshire and BIBS. and
Gimblett garnered 169 off Worces-
——-—- tershire bowlers. BABY PILLOW
CASES



First day close of play scores

Outlook For This Season’s Npldaeincdiiee 161, India 68 for |

ally troublesome, The other goal i ‘ . 1 ;

was sent in by Carlton Yearwoo ama Ca ac
of Rangers, who played at right @ ; 9 e e

wing arwood sent acro r

woe oe Qul Of Leach And

an important part in

266, Middlesex

W { P i B ° two; Glamorgan

< >» h 76 for four; Derby, 233 Essex 47 Mm

aler Polo Bright oot =~ \
i







for four; Warwickshire 137,

96 for six; Kent 115, Lancashire

By CALVIN ALLEYNE 103 for three; Surrey 151, and 52

BACK of the minds of all Water Polo players this for two, Gloucestershire 91; Sor-







CAVE














ered dificultes whenever they 3 2a season which began yesierday evening with Convent | ost 320 fos nine diterest soi
fempted to bore through this 7 er! mann our versus Queen’s College an 4 Starfish versus Goldfish, wiil omptonshire 245 for three vs Not- SHEPHERD
Haydes especial , { lef be the visit later in the yoar of the Trinidad teams and | tinghamshire; Camgridge Univer-
full, displayed much sense of then the proposed swimmiig sports at Venezuela, So with] sity 375 for six declared, Yorkshit
ag ig Reprint aa yal: Sat By P. A. V. this and there now being two divisions for men, there i 27 for none, . CP) & CO., LTD.
B.FFA. or me 3 : } cee fa least played a greater part towards The outlook is bright and tt what 10-13 BROAD ST,
] 3 7 ere firs ringing « ; 90h =z nhc " - . ; ] Ss > ; z a3
py REA were neo ai bringing Johnny Leach and Richard Bergmann to the West vivahry which has been but '© > her wil be only tour women'sI Hf PICKWICK. CRICKEL
quick corners but no scorir e- r . a or Jamaica. The Trini- up over recent years is expecte 1 teams this season. Queen's Collere ,
eo dad and Tobago Amateur Table Tennis Association, which to reach a new height. Attendance whose captain is Phylis_ Fitz- \ —— —
A few minutes later the Spartan was making every effort to launch the tour, were informed W®5 fitly good last season and th» patrick, Convent—Annette Fletcl- ( LUB



7 . cence Association is looking forward t
1 and B.G. Associations that they were un- attracting even larger numbers «

“ei y financial assistance.
ant that the Barbados

cf The i ont Harrison College who won the Goldfish rere » ve Members are hereby noti-
yng shot vali went . , oldfish were the runners up
poole a long shot atta li wentf rable Te \ssociation and the Water Polo Cunlast year have ldatkwoattheir: ‘kteemalde are vot playing a tenth fied that the Oval will be } ¥
- ’ a a d Association were left to best swimmers and skilful play this season. This is the first season open for practice as from {
First Goal 3oulder the whole burden. Berg- ° . er the two Manning brothe for Queen’s College. Monday, 19th May
‘ mann and Leach who were in- tar 1s efeat Billy and Frank who will be turr = J, P| PETERKIN,
Five minute later B.F.F A.}« « ! these lines consent ing out for Snappers. Snappers i Elite Cup Hon. Secretary.
opered their account Yearwood, 7d t« it the two island y e . normally a strong team and wi : 12.5.52—2n. {
their right winger, received a pass,” 3x0 1S ] ie this reinforcement, they will tat At the end of the season, Sep- i
while in the goal area, He set Accordit to new arrangement * a lot of beating tember or Sar “ eee =)
tled the ball and shot well out of ‘heir visit would now have been a ; teams are expecte o b here. = 7
the reaches of Atkins, the Spartan, for a week instead of two. Half * HE Water Polo season open- “A” and “B” Teams At make for = =) = . j ALL WHO
custodian. ff the time would be spent in ed yesterday at the Aquatic ns : ais be the E.te Cup whic arbados TAN Y
Spartan renewed their efforts in Trinidad and the othe: ‘halt in Club with twe ladies matcher. Hairison College, Se peers, on a a nt ae oe eceabens Ny ANDERERS oe SUFFER FROM
@ é 3 e sir 2c Rarhs > St oa eft co Panta, ’ ro 8 s 4 i s, Swor a Ss.
Sua care Sanaa Seas “ates eee ng ewes vena : Fish, Bonitas ana Whipporays You ae dure the Trinidadians Practice Nets will be open
5 awe ‘ goals oO in a very as ane » SMIE” dite ton ck: ahanen A acl bees . ae : : $4 a . y May 19th, *
corners. No scoring resulted Bergmann and Leach, in their well played game in which the a so sone pee ae rhe a = ot eS Ba : wo ee ; RHE TIS
; : Chandler sisters’ com- Voor when there eT coe Re ne ates mn ~ eee aeinges 5 5 5 ; UMA M
in a neers ms oe oe Association, wrote: We appre- bination was too much for oo agg Hy ate Paar tenena bados can again defeat them. A. O'N. SKINNER,
ie h the ball ~ AT Malt time neko the difficulties outlined in their opponent and Queen’s Col- and the other three teams were Our Ladies’ team won the Hony. Secretary, SIMPLY. TAKE
coe ak OTA Nase Goerias your letter and in the cireum- lege and the Ursuline Convent Flying Fish, Barracudas and Crushy Cup from the Trinidad 13.5.52—2n.
we s FFA. : ee agree to come for one played a less thrilling game to Police, but the Flying Fish and ladies’ last year and the visitors
nd veek at an

forwards went into the attack b the Jar er, Starfish—Freida
Ainsley Gittens, their centre for- sic te

ward, received a long pass and lr}



Carmichacl —
and Goldfish—Peggy Pitcher. Last NOTICE TO MEMBERS

spectators year Starfish won the Cup anc





. ; ae
little doubt that the season will have its fill of excitement. ae







Griffith, Spartan right winger, sent letter to the Trinidad and Tobago Starfish wo







: all in fee of £480. We ; re iene

F.F.A. rwards were first to » , we a two all draw.
2 + 6. Jorees on resumption. request, however, that if our visit Mary Knight of
ne of their forwards took a shot |§ 4 financial success, you pay our plays well and is a fairly strong Now carry “B”
which went wide of the goa’. internal air travel also, ie. Trini- swimmer scored the only goal for
Spartan forwards ran through but dad to Barbados, hex
Ainsley Gittens missed a golden “Wo
opportunity to open for his team 5

>

Barracudas have gone over with will be coming with a retrieving |) pee oO73e
roldfis v Bonitas and Whipporays which spirit. :

Goldfish who pp y Phe local Association had been

hoping that the swimming sports
The captains of the men’s “A” g¢ Venezuela would have come off
teams are, George McClean — spout August or September, but at
3nappers, Charles Evelyn—Har- this time, the Venezuelans will be

teams

BRAITHWAITE'S

RHEUMATIC REMEDY

You'll Find Relief with the First Bottle.

St. David's Church
Annual Bazaar

At THE NEW PAVILION
SARGEANT'S VIF LAGE
- on -
SATURDAY, 17TH MAY
To be opened by

team and if she had more

note that you are keen help, might have scored again,

a . 4 This goal was scored only about ris wate - ‘ . ss
Pear ie ~ to have us during the last few c y about rison College, Albert Weatherhead , land, so the date will neces
He was only a few yards away ~ ‘ all ‘ ‘a’ aie Soha : re at Finland, s

ftiin the on Mae Weed’ wide, days of July and the beginning three minutes after the start of --Sword Fish, Albert Hunte— gatily be changed.

Harris. BFF.A. inside left, in- of August. According to our itin- Psey» ~ iy Whipporays and Morris Foster—
creased the lead for his team. He\erary at present we would have _ Starfish have four ‘
beat goalie Atkins with a good to visit you about the second week Jean Chandler, who for the first





Chandlers, Bonitas. ‘
I hear that Dick Reece will



SSSR TONES & BYHOE LTD AGENTS

match of the season is swimming
shot. fast and was able to play with the
ERither month, July or August, Goldfish players, scored two of
would have suited Trinidad but their three goals, both in the sec-
the Barbados Association, because ond half. Phyllis Chandler scored
of the lack of a suitable building the first #oal for Starfish, a few
tc stage the matches, could not
have Leach and Bergmann here
until the last few days in July
and the beginning of August.

Spartan were unfortunate not to
open their account when shots
from Ainsley Gittens and Grant
struck goalie Pinder and rebound-

into play.
i jew minutes later Harris shot

his second goal and the third for
his team, It was another good shot
which completely beat Atkins.
When Referee Hoyos blew off
the score was still B.F.F.A. three,
Spartan nil.
The teams are as follows:
B.F.F.A.: Pinder, Haydes,
Farde, Norville, Phillips, Year-
wood, Thorne, McCollin, Harris,
Linton.
Spartan:
Bowen, * , “i
nes, Ishmael, Ciact,
Havaitens, S. Griffith.
Referee: Mr. Ben Hoyos.



Atkins, Morrison,
Gittens, Cadogan,
urant,



Sports Window

H.C.O.B. will meet Carl-
ton in a_ First
Basket Ball match at the
YMP.C. tonight and
Y.M.P.C.-Pickwick.

There are two Water
Polo Division “B” matches
this evening at the Aquatic
Club.





WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:

nil
Total rainfall for month to

im July.”

be playing for his old team—

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Sword Fish, while Rex Eck-
stein who represented Trinidad

last year has joined the Boni- Court of Common pleas

Division :

‘ enthusiastie about the tour,

The only local building which
was found suitable to stage the
natches was the Combermere
School Hall and owing to school
examinations this Hall would not
be available until the last week
in July.

Mr. Christie Smith, in a letter
to Mr, Teasley C. Taitt, General
Secretary of the Trinidad Asso-
ciation, stated that there was no
other place which gave such ac-
commodation to merit the tour a
success as Combermere Hall,

There is still a possibility of
‘Leach and Bergmann v
island, After the Trinidad Asso-
ciativn sends its reply, Leach and
Bergmann might find it possible
to change their itinerary so that
they could visit the West Indies
in August. Such a change would

e welcomed by the Barbados
fable Tennis Association which is




Local Games

Of the local tennis, 40 Scouts
took part in the Boys’ Scouts As-
ociation Championship. L. Griffith
beat K, Holford last week to be-

will be a little spice in sitting
back and seeing what will be

minutes after Goldfish had scored.

Attempt Intercepted
The swut way Jean swam but would send it directly to the
down ‘or ‘he ball at the goalkeeper.
beginning and secured vn, For Queen’s College, Anne
ana then the way her team Raison and Gill Reed each scored
giris positioned themselves was one. Annette Fletcher who played
a irst indication that Gold- a good game scored both for the
nsh would be having to put up a Convent.
nght. But then, three minutes af-
ter the beginning, Mary Knight in
the back line managed to irter-





e
cept an attempt at their nets and!} K in | ouch
took the bail right down in Star-|

with LONDON

N?® link with the home country is so truly complete as
a London newspaper, and no newspaper fulfils
this function so adequately as the Evening Standard.

iish’s nets and without being pur-|
sued at all, was able to score the;
first goal from about six yards
from the nets. At this early stage
of the game, Goldfish were pley-

was to take some long shots at
their nets and three of these in
quick succession from Jean
Chandler just missed the mark.

After a series of persistent at-
tacks from Starfish, Phyllis Chand-
ler was able to score when she
received a quick pass from Jean
to whom Mary Knight would no
give asecond to get arouna.
Phyllis managed to bounce in the
bail when she was being tackled

The game went on fairly ev
until half time,

On the resumption, Starfish

it is the most influential
journal. It mirrors the life

the activities of the people



10 a.m.
tas’ Club. So as each team has c
had its own reshuffling, there | Court < Original Jurisdic:

British Council Films at St.
Joseph 5 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Cane Vale
Plantation Yard, Christ
Church, 7.30 p.m.

Squadron Leader Hender-
son Lectures at YÂ¥.M.P.C.
8.00 p.m.



and representative London

of the Capital and keeps you
in touch with the movements and ideas which are daily
stirring in the City and West End of London. It accents

who are being talked about

—in Parliament, in the Stock Exchange, in the Theatre,

Mrs. ROBERT CHALLENOR
At 3 p.m.

Police Band in Attendance
By the kind permission of
Col, Michelin.
MANY ATTRACTIONS
ENTRANCE:
CHILDREN — 6d.
ADULTS — I1/-

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



For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, etc.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers ...

Y. De LIMA

$.$$55566660666656508

-

Prese



nting

THE NEW

CORDUROY
‘SHOE




The latest and
most modern in

in the Sports world, in the Law Courts, in every sphere
of life in the Capital.

chiefly by outswimming their op-

ponents, were noticeably having

the edge over them. It was in

this half, too, that the game was

c rig vay. Very fast. The last two goals came

RT ap, Reveg uae ee from two well placed shots by
. zs i Jean Chandler,

date: .26 in come Champion,
Highest Temperature: 89.0 In the Division I inter-Club,
°F Pelican is in the lead, Last week
Pelican defeated Fox nine—nil,
°F. Everton I
Wind Velocity 7 miles per | 4... (ni
hour.

; 4 points in mine games, Everton
ue ont ime). PONE hag in nine. Y.M.C.A,, 54 in. nine, Q.C. vy, Convent

* Barna 53 in nine, Y.W.C.A, 40 in The other match, Queen’
‘ J TO-DAY ; = 7 College versus Convent, was slow-
Sunrise : 5.40 a.m, or, the girls being evidently not
mean Lop practised and strong swimmers us
oon: » May 9. Adelphi is still heading Division either the Starfist * the Goldfish!
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. I eithe e Starfish or the Goldfist

High Tide; 6.01 a.m.,




& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

suitable for Dress and
Rubber Soled SHOES
Sports Wear.

A real Bata Scoop!

" Available in
BLACK + BROWN + WINE

ALL SIZES
PRICED AT ONLY $23.33 PAIR.

Lowest Temperature: 73.5 Features such as the famous Londoner’s Diary and

“In London Last Night” keep you right-up-to-date and

provide you with fascinating reading. There are also

short stories and articles by well-known writers which
supplement the comprehensive news service.



50

If not saved but seeking
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK

Which Makes
GD’S WAY OF

SALVATION
S. Roberts, Gospel

bi ing up and attacking well and tne

iting the most the Starfish players could do

10 d Abbey Marines eight points
Sey SEAS You will enjoy the Evening Standard—and you can

f now have it mailed te you in the form of a convenient

Weekly Edition which contains six days’ issues neatly

SPPOSSSCS

83 points in 10 games, Bay Strect pall and even ata fairly close







|
|






















































7.84 Il. The points so far are: Adelphi players. When in possession ef th
pm. oys Club oints i Ss di Sothna atheie bound in a coloured cover. The cost is only 1s. a week,
Low Tide: 1.53 p.m. i by MO BL eye es Fay ee ee eat Me ea ee plus postage (three months’ subscription surface mail Renemser!’ SHI@ES cost less at
points in LO games. themselves and send in a good try, |} 15s. 6d.). Send your order direct to the publishers— Ny PLAIN”
eee ae ar Meee — 7 Ih Evening Standard, 47, Shoe Lane, London, E.C.4, i .
y . . . ¢
They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo ieee Ni% Book & ‘Tract Service, 30
senate regen = \ |% Oemtral Ave., Bangor, N.L — =—
¥ YA _WE WANT A er: ® SPIE Mesrresee stot sts 4
7, PACE WeTN Cransuaw SEILER -
a TALE MILE OF eS are ee
A HALE-MILE OR HE. WANTED ~ A D {
AND SO DID 4 { AIR ?
STONES THROW, Petes BUILDING or REP. ING
THE REAL. PROVIDES THAT ‘TRIPLE GOODNESS H
ESTATE mts We can supply
tes BEST IN) NUTRITION Mi PIV CH PAINE in the fottowing sizes
. ; H y
because it’s Vitamin enriched! 1x3 3x3 4x4
: x ; : x4 4x6
a x 3x6 4x8
AIN'T YOU GOT THE | (
CAR OUT YET! C'MON! | + } ; > ; ; . co
LeT’s Go! STEP ON IT! : ‘ .
I CAN JUST MAKE BESTIN TEXTUPE (Pe | italia ce wh 3 x12
ToS \ 4° T X 4 : = i NG SF
Soene cor a oot : soaks a alco / 2x 4,2x 8, 1x8 siding
LITTLE NEST--- << rx | evenly soft and fine. ' | STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS |
FIVE MINUTES x a ae | TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS |
WALK TO THE ; 4 = , 4” WALLBOARD SHEETS \
* TRAIN ==> = ~ 5 ee OS } oy | cciesialiahaianinsns
Fe ka, Pe _ ao el |! BEST IN FLAVOUR })|| Phone 4267. Lumber Dept.
CRANGHAW ASN r ) EALeSP /f ZZzN L—— (OV el é . | | | 1%} j
WALKED IT YET \C— 7A AA ee ae N | gt Aen degen ys \
a AA a ) eco “ Ne flavour recipe can give it! { | WILKINSON & HAYNES C0., LTD.
fee Ring FEMURS SYNDICATE te WON) Se SSS aes aA
j ‘ \





Full Text



ou Advocate |







7 . .
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, MAY 38, 1952 & PRICE: FIVE CENTS
OO I. senininmninenspitcnigiepoahieiennasniamenieein

Ike Says: Do Not Cut foreign Aid Programme
U.S. Friends Wou ld| MEN AGAINST THE SEA AFTER FLATTOP.DESTROYER CRASH
Be Discouraged ©

ASHINGTON, May 12. j
GENERAL EISENHOWER said on Monday, further cuts |
in the sixty-nine hundred million dollar Foreign Aid
Programme would be profoundly discouraging to America’s
friends and encouraging to its potential foes. General Bisen-
hower cabled this answer to a question by Chairman Rich- |
ard Russell of the Senate Armed Services Committee who
asked the General if the sum “is adequate to the job. of
building the defences of the free woi\d against aggression.” |
The European commander's reply was received late on Mon-
day by Harry Byrd, Acting Chairman, and released by the
Committee staff.

General Eisenhower said $1,000 ————————
million already trimmed from

the programme by the Senat U S Di E ,
Foreign Relations Pama s| oe e ence





Carib Commission
Hold 14th Meeting

POINTE-A-P:( TRE, Guadeloupe, May 7
THE Fourteenth Meeting of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, under the Chairmanship of Baron Edmond de Beau-
verger, French Co-Chairmen, was formally opened here
Monday by Mr. G. Villeger. Pretect of Guadeloupe
Appraisix







ne progress which
le in Guadeloupe, the

Opposition os. “oss es

accomplishment in the

a . 4 ields of agriowlture, put Mé Health
4 nd communication o mentioned
Fail To Bloek (i s2¢° fete

wnstruction of the

9 e Raizet airpert with its commodiou: |
Malan Ss Bill modern air terminal buildings, the
establishment of an Agricultural
search Centre, the imminent in-



























CAPETOWN, May |! ugturatic f a censtruction Of a
. shy ’ *00-bed nitoriun ox pans t
would have “a substantial impact’ | 7 re eo s High Court oe 7 eee rdamaaliiet
in Burope and create “a series of P. 2 | o arliament i WAS Pussed ee nlennine te ee Weal
difficult problems.” Greater reduc- rogrammes j through the committee stage by (OWN Planning practices, modern i-
ot Stace | : a pris ; sation of the Baie Moha@akt Power
tion, he said, “would add an even e ae he House of Assembly Mencay Station, additional schodie
more difficult type of complica- ‘6A Failure’ \ Attempt by Opposition I 194 ,
tion to problems here.” - r | }. G. Strauss to block the B In concluding remarks. the
Eisenhower said he was unable (were beaten in thirteen div s Prefect said, “There is mo doubt
to say how directly damaging these NEW YORK, May i2, | Each clause was attacked hat the study of these econom
cuts would be to the security of the} Johm Foster Dulles said Monday | Voting for the Pi is 78 §° and social problems by a qualified
United States. but reductions of night the nation’s defence and in each division wxaanisation like ‘the Caribbean
more than $1,000 million | would foreign aid rogrami ure 3 Strauss said we completely | ommission, wiltt the a sistance of
have . prototes eee = al failure and that continuing the | wash our hands of this mes ure. inion: ee ad where cx-
couraging oa a S hand petite present methods of defence would | He was cheered when he « es: ie eae Soka E pope 0 Ae
couraring these potentially host drive the free world bankrupt. the Bill a “fraud on the can: iit an exchange views and offer co:
to us. . “ ve \ ‘ : i ‘i crete solutions, must hasten tt
Amend t The former Republicin State D { tion, A sordid strategem to cireuwm adil Scarieeheahtes A tl a mahelinen
The Generals we sn ally {Darton Ae@viser s id that the vent entrenched clauses —t P pans Cones, ine on fe ig
ne Gener rep was rekeas- “ 2 4”? 1 the Cé an & f cer-
. ony defence at a bearable cost SS ; i beats
od as the Committee sped for | would ws consetivation of taikit | ‘a ain “~p onty hae many v eful
i 3 men ; ps peaghe z " izgestions will come as a result of
Windus” ae smee Willian power to hit any aggressor where | | Japon To Enter our good Work:
Knowland to limit jet plane |!” hurts if he should commit isp 24 Wi ld T le Featuring the opening remarks
shipments to America’s allies}Se!f to open armed aggre non} ort rade of the Co_Chairmen of the tou
until United States forces are }]@nywhere,” bao member nations France, the
fully supplied. ' i wittere a0 | Competition Netherlands, the United Kingdon
Eisenhower said his personal| Dulles also charged the Admin- A MOTOR WHALEBOAT, manned by crew members of the “Wasp”, )—— | and the United States—was_ thx

view is that any cut of much more [istration with trying to frighten heads toward the carrier with survivors of the destroyer “Hobson” | By EARNEST HOBERECHT /.! emphasis placed on measures, pro-
than $1,000 ~=— million “would, Americans with “what are repre- St | ( shortly after the two vessels had collided at sea. Picture @, to r.) are: W 1 Ca d TOKYO, May 12 posed and taken, to improve eco-
in the long run be uneconomic, if |sented to be a series of cri ee oes ollsoaked Russell L. Archer, Poin: Pleasant, N.J.; Charles T. Painter, ene n na a } Free Independent Japan is, nomic and social conditions in the
we are to carry on to a reasonable jand called for “year in and year Phoebus, Va.; John R. Webber, New Point, Pa.; Lt. Kenneth C. Bonine, }ready to begin her trade with Caribbean territories associated
level of collective security, that on|out” defence effort with a bal- B. k T Co Jacksonville, Fla.; Samuel L. Hnitman, Flint, Mich.; Lt. Stewart A. T d T L 7 | south-east Asia and in many, with these nations,
which our own safety demands.” anced budget and lower taxes ac Oo urt King*biiry, Wilmette, Til.; and rescued men Harry K. Manning, Charles ra e oo Ow places she not only will be com- 4 De

His reply to Russell followed —wU.P. ton, 8.C.; and You D. White, Blkland, M.O, J peting against local producers but Communications
much the same line of his cable . \

WASHINGTON, May 12 —----- —— GEORGETOWN, May. uso manufacturers of England | os a ay a
last week to Chairman Tom Con- The Federal Government ind the United States, Japan's the urgent need for improved

and ' ° ‘Lam going to be blunt, I sup transnortae) ; ’
i 0 : ’ Seat sportation and communica-
nally of the Senate Foreign Rela-| (Cg 5 {steel industry marshalled an arr: M t B li V d | port the view that it would have| :conomic future is “reasonably ] °° i 4
tions Committee who asked eet nal Zone Talks of .famous skterheys today a e eor e e e O jbeen much better if Ottawa hac | oright” according to the belief of Pees oe doane tae
hower’s opinion of further cuts in Near Breakdown argue one of the great constitu- told the Government of the West] United States economic experts . y

the programme. Eisenhower told ,

} . . George ,
lly the $1,000 milli educ tional questions of the United oe om. ee One tha.) who helped Japan back to her Chatman tod Me Wa an
Connally the $1, million r c i : : States history before the s Sane S re amoun Mtrade they wert | (eet iday, United States C bs

an weit een a Sa row Anglo Rayptian, tale aes mt ut Wes tinh ew Tani cin ave a en n e e doing with Cafada could no One reason for the new position ay, United States Ce een

ously felt” and a greater cut) ee ay § over Tel rronting the high trit Vas ‘In the course of k x
Suez Canal Zone and Sudan are nme wee gh | bunal vas ‘ seryice any longer. TI feel certais 3 ; . e course Of My WK. as

. " : ‘ » leg . 9 s Mhth umount of United States aid} ¢ , > Pe
for a military buildup of Les near breakdown Cairo newspapers|Whether Truman had the legal SEATTLEWASH, May 12. that if Her Majesty's Govern. {Suse Gib. cae: Goaeenbion Coppptrolie = fot Devel name and
Europe. —UP. d d 2 L ; . ment were inclined, and were able 1 eh brousttt, sieine no “7
Abwom said it now is “clear that) ie, 0" April 8 to prevent a) checking hundreds of eye-witness weports said to-day that |to release $190,000 or °§200.000,| era oxceadoa $2,000,000,000 | (ace to face with. tah bapacacaaiibes
+ wi re e rit-}* oe * = ‘ WR AVOUT ot , te . . i

Will Sell bP ae a Ber Barn Myc 3 the fiery object whict explode ‘forve over been faced with what is forth. | Wue™ the day of oceupation-onc ter shipping ‘arrangements be-

Mexico ers Implicit in the case was the} Seattle and surrounding Puget Sound country early on norte esenande win meus : syn Be.
; 4, }broader question which the United] Sunday probably was a meteor, Gonsalves, Governing Director | *UPPOFUNE e@ , ~ oont | nore frequent and more regular
joe uid’ tise’ Raomeaek aan States courts have sidestepped,|———_______.—- They continued questioning}of Megsrs, M. Gensalves Lid. rial activity, some 45 per cent/and reliable means of transporting
ssstiiecc Say n> ant So i ste e Waaraee ae that is how much power does the witnesses from Olympia 50 miles Prater ul Gnadaies tat fon fapanese living standard was] them. It is my conviction that it
oases bg eat nr ood with Britain unless Britain within|@USt’y lawyers urged the court to miles north, however, and start-|Robert A Clarke, General Mana-; ¢losely comparable” to that pre-]such services could be established

jon. an i



























warrant their carrying on the|\) the trade race ig the large On this point Sir Gear said
might endanger the present plans
reported to-day. Independent E1{‘i#ht to seize the nation’s steel U.S. AIR FORCE investigators and astronomers after vhich according to United States
7. pute, coming.” So said Mr. Albert E,| /@P8" was already enjoying self-| tween the various islands, and for
: : a a. rewar levels ile the ngers ;
i i when members of the Georgetown | @POve prewar levels, w passengers and produce between
fully realizes the futility of talks President have in emergency. In- Farnum For south of here to Bellingham 80

V ae ts ve Tani ie > 34 the sear f str: materi-}ger of Canadis National Ste 2 | vailing in prewar years, the production and interchange of
i supply the United States’/the next for eure egrets tc rar cp ahi vag Reg Finland Fund = thay nal might hoes Com Ships and President of the General Ridgway said in his’ a sober _of primary products
f demands New Universal | paper|Premier Hilaly’s full demands. seizure was illegal because the from the meteor or object which|Canadian Shipping Federation | eport at the end of eee oe Pan ee ath ae + sneha

said today. “Quoting Talks for the settlement have|President can invoke no powers an es es flashed acrgss the sky Sundayjand discussed the financial set-| ‘hat “Japanese economy has been | marked degree, great benefits

| Mexican al industry wili| been going on for months. Aljexcept those clearly granted to,

backs which led up to the| converted from a_ condition of|to the standard of living of the
sell greater amounts of metaljformula is believed to have been|him by Congress,

morning, ’ M ? | ; , a ,
announcement of the withdrawai| virtual complete inactivity and | people concerned, I cannot help

Windows attled



expenses of ace cyclist Ken





. Farnum to the 1 e |} y >» “Lady Boats” 4” this| chaos to a thriving integral mem-|feeling that this applies to com-
to the United States because] found for the withdrawal of Brit- —U.P. games in sckiuin — | Airline pilots and ground ob- i hady Bost ae F tsa » of free aaa economy.” merce not only between the Brit-
price demands made by Chile}ish troops from the Canal Zone | July? ervers said it exploded with a Capt. Clarke however, emphat-| While all this is good news for ish islands, but also between those
“have not been accepted by the}but Britain has refused to recog- | | Donations are accepted | {blinding flare and burst into],..)), “disagreed”. . . Even when |the Japanese, there are many | /slands and neighbouring terri-

nize Egypt’s claims for full '| at Barelay’s Bank, the flaming streamers. A rumbling tories,
!

there was free trade, he said.| other people who view Japan's

American market”. “| @Or f ; : i tne ad Be . «ap w,
niversal said Mexican officials|ereignty in the Sudan. £25,000 More For Royal Bank of Canada, the ||Concussion that followed rattled}. Company was losing money economic position as a potential Mr, Canaday stated that: “if we



















: naaes : 7 . are to look forward to increased
have sent.notes asking for cop- CP) | || Office of the Advocate. indows and shock doors. What Mr. Gonsalves said was no!) menace, fearing there first might)". ° ml hi ;
per contracts from American ; Cocoa Industr A | You can help the fuad || Col. T. Allan Bennett, com-|ij. yeason for the Company \._ economic aggression and then trade in the coat increased cul-
industry. The amount to be sold * ! and win $25.00 by entering |;â„¢@nding the office of the 25th} withdrawing the ships. The vee- fapariese military aggression. ee and souiel enchonee, ate must
has fot been fixed. Most of Soviets Turn Baek | (From Our Own Correspondent |] the competition appearing ||A4it Defence Division at MeChord] oj; were getting to the end of |’ : UP. a a ° a use oi Sttscenmnmn>
Mexican copper. luction last GRENADA, May 12. | on page 3 |Air Force base near Tacoma, and }+},. rope, and they were losing a ee Hl a ; ee . mi ~ ite A
year was. sold the United Adi d P lic "4 | Gilea) hedioatanen dette "Sok tas Goal , . $2,880.00 ||Dr. J. Hugh Pruett, University of |;noney and not enough effort was gee ant, sold nee be cnet
States market, e 0. e | Colonies has approved a free grant Amt > Oregon Astronomer and Pacifle|}eing made by the West Indie ° ° ‘ 1 a] ALCS ction hoped to place data

. —UP. lof £25,000 erica, C.D. & WwW. funds KR Hunte 1 $ 10020 Regional Director of the Ameri- nd. British Gasiaisn to contribute ritain n srae before the Commission as a basis
: BERLIN, May 12. te pote nie mes c lean Meteor Societ agreed itl+..1- ae a ata. cea | e . for considering this question.
> e { aad . , to cover part of the cost for the Co. Ltd. 20.00 can Meteor Society, gree their share of the losses. Three ans ; or
Russians Arrest British and United States mili-| continuation of the already oper- Evelyn e & |probably was a meteor. Bennett} years ago they were told at a' Break Discussions o eek repent, neemaced § or
’ tary police attempting to patrol) ative cocoa scheme over the period Co. Ltd. 5.00 |saia none of the radar installa~|Conferenca held in Barbados 12 Aaenay whins with $12,000 to be
GC 2 b Trawler the 110 mile highway from Berlin July last to December 1954, The XZY 1.50 tions in the Pacific north westjthat the West Indies should i LONDON, May . estate tact yy. Pasaris Ric “will
rims "y to the West were turned back by}remainder being derived from a The Barbados ‘ e | picked up the object on theirjjncrease their subsidy but The financial tales: bohepen gi ee. e the ae
armed Russian guards to-day for|cent per pound cess levied on all Ss ereens and he doubted the ob-|nothing had been done, He had) Britain and Israel were bro ~ of scholars ; ’ at, aie
5 Regiment Sports ted, {of holarships in 1953 at the
GRIMSBY North East Eng. the eighth consecutive time. cocoa exported from the colony. Club 10.00 |\Ject could have been an aircraft jalways emphasised this when he off to-day, authorities tomer .d| Metropolitan Vocational School, in
‘ May 12. A United States military spokes-! ; r : 2 or guided missle,—C.P. | visited these parts. Sources said the British rejecte San Juan, far dtisens of the Bile
Russian vessels to-day arrested|man said “there was no other de-| Since the scheme started in 1946, Total $804.86 -_ Hon, W. J. Raatgever pointed an Israel request for financial ish, Bronch, and Netherlands Ter-
q the Grimsby trawler Walafell and] velopment” in the situation which| srants totalling £65,700 have been , . é pout that the Canadian Govern-; help to pay for oil purchases for viteites ’ : ‘
it was last seen steaming eastwards} began when the Soviets halted|Teceived from C. D. & W. sources | W onian Killed In jment knew from the inception | tlaifa Refinery. Britain was said “This type of project”, he said
with an escort of two Russian patrols last Thursday to finance this project up to June i : ithey were going to lose ee to have given as the sr her of making the facilities ad ané
; sa iP last. The cocoa industry improve- . = jand it sdemed peculiar to him) own tight financial situation . i\ itize
ae ee wr The daily United States sasisindy fiat scheme Navolvea tie ualection. Ej 2 Ti a | Ainti-F retich Riots pt the ‘Regional Beonomle The walks began on March 21 nelgiesik soa taretiories, T” Galitonn
mae coin been Frankfurt arrived on|t@Sting and propagation of high mpi e eam Tunis, May 12, Committee was waiting | OM) following a series of informal dism] i very essence of the Objac-
~ ° schedule and reported no trouble aa agin: TE galley ee: | Arab shopkeepers in the native ot ap aig eta ee tl, ete? ussions which page i} oe tives of the Caribbean Commis-
$ sales eee rh ion to bo arge a smart ¥ § 0 ‘ o 1e Company, é *y SHOU!) bey 1951 on possible $5, ' sic . witte whic T
Soimoza In Hospital while crossing the Soviet Zone. planters and work is centred in Leave For |quartey of the capital closed shops withdraw the boats Govern to tinh ‘diate “8 Israel which never hein ao CS te a _t
Military patrols starting at Helm-|* agricultural stations with jto-day in protest of the French j,ents of British Guiana and the | 7" rialized. —U.P : sin, lenittine tometer tha
é d of the highway|.: “ i - ; , a @ | ; A » iste | Woe a soto F oh} iterialized.—U.P. vill follow in knitting together thx
BOSTON, May 12. |{stedt at the end of the highw: iprovision also for conducting t . jrule as bomb throwing terrorists Wost Indies were very mu common interests of the peoples of
President Anastasio Somoza of] are still getting through the Soviet |) anurial and cultural experiments | it wua jcaused victims, Shopkeepers pulled concerned in the matter, They katy eniaes :
' Nicaragua underwent an operation|Control Point to-day military) 4. selected material. | - jdown shutters in response to did not know what action the SPORTRAIT 1
i in the New England Baptist Hos- “fe 23 ee id that trate] 7 has} Accompanied by the their Man-|Neodestour (New tneeprneente) @ On Page 5 ; Self-Help
pital to-day. The operation was erman customs sai a | he continuation grant now has Party order to “mourn” to-day’:





performed by Doctor Frank Lahey,|on the twin lane Autobahn was! approved aims to supply sufficient ager Mr. J. E. T. Brancker M.C.P

; | . LE > tes vith Capt u. |seventy-first anniversary of the
head of clinic, The nature of the|normal but very light and no) rooted cuttings to plant 300 acres the Empire team with Capt. O 1881 Treaty of Bardo, establishing

The recent assignment to the
Commission of two aided-self-







- s ft ssterday evenir 2 © help-housing technicians, he char-
surgery owas not disclosed.|jtrucks were reported backlogged) per annum or 150,000 plants, the petite < ponaens ; erat, {the French Protectorate, Rain Restricts acterized as “one of the most sigut-
Somoza’s condition was reported by the Russians at either me target set eo next year. The PF@S i on thelr two weeks tour as the| At La Goulette a suburb of E li h C S k t ficant programmes undertaken by
as satisfactory. —U.P. —U.P. ent rate is 200 acres per year. . ; . ican Calphens unis one woman was killed and icke the Commission in recent months.’
Tee I a cele ilacatnrgpa pine ete ~~ guests of the Antigua Cricket As , ; nm 8 4Vuc re a “y
hi atoll —— eatin. gua her two children ee pone 4 BS U He « tee re en - Shag
me - bas 7 ed when Nationalist errorists LEICESTER, May 12 are available te uny lo ‘ ae ache
r nO) Relatives and friends of the 16|\exploded a bomb in the house of ‘ i aheititheh 65 mis ment upon request to the Secre-
. r Rain restricted play to 6 4 G } A wait ta eat
players saw them off at the Bag-|a French policeman —U.P, stan’ Murine >whien tadian criél ar ¥ reneral, anc wen on te sa
gage Warehouse and the boy te ab add 4 80. runs: fo! ‘es : say are here e bases S ree
yked fit and fine. There are five ‘ . 1) ten ‘kets to carry th Per ee eae ae Se eee
: fi two wi ) y the ace €
pkescolonial cricket mayer a Cattle Disease total to l 8 for four On the e On page 6
Captain O. M. Robinson, Conrad . ,

lond day of their match a

nie 3a € . ePeiz ‘ ‘ s a .
ach ac Barker) G-DePelas aay Continwes Spread oon ao bel , 1 | Riots ( ‘ reet
ir eaturda A1cestet i Lt In an interview with the Ad- LONDON, ay 12. thad scored 161 The matct ’ ES aie an « y -

vocate shortly before ieaving,| Nine further outbreaks of i



: 5 . Tit
Capt. Robinson said that the team|#%4 mouth disease were confirm-} jn their County Cricket fix! c il pone German Pact

was well balanced and although ed in Britain during the weekend































ee o > t the Oval, Surrey beat Glouces “Our supporters club |
woul ute’ . the nistry yriculture an Sees” 4 ar eae : , they got the idea from ;
the boys haven't had much time; cad ie oe Rae ‘they included| fershire by 135 rut pares : bated aimeriod” i BONN, Germany, May 12
to do net practice, he thinks that} "OV" ¥ Fishlock 72, Lambert fo 3 West Germany’s impendit
thes 1d not be badly handi. | °me.0n Isle Mull off the west coast) ong avin dies Sh6 Eri Bede: | ee = s y i pe " ig
alae seen ee . ‘!of Scotland where they were 72 eiuhdthas Seu London Express Serdce peace contract brought. a bloody
pped for the first game cattle and 700 othe to be] 8 lor See te eee week-end battle to industrial Esse
. a. cur for @ sO Six for 30 oh 7" WP and reports today that East Ger
The i 4 tay at Slaughterad. ‘ . a Maki 4 i
as ae ae Tohr eat il This brought total outbreaks up econdly | 180 Truce Still many) Coynmunist rulers are get
Seen p : users AN a to 274 and the total number of : DB Ti k i 1 ting ready for a drastic step-u
{ ; 4 ut ineluc ung animals slaughtered up to 3,368 “Red Dear” Goes PaARCt(OCKeR bes: as ar aneet ae West and
cricke yiba ume —U.P. . . ignter, Russian-Eost German tie
tenni a PANMUNIJOM, May 12
The tear Oo. MR ¢ “Daana sags n ts launched one of the One young Communist © w
1B. A FRI CA ’ G K 1 | n eae ISSiOli re nda bar killed in the riot in Which polit
I I c \ > | ou sropagandaes are ¥ A ,
I‘ Hi nte, H. Barke H. King, § Subs vel ees | a H of + ter aarkh old or orn gunfire broke up the clash betweet
un H, } g, LONDON 1 : 4 ‘The lanté-Red: i 30,000 C munis
Rudde G. Spoone R. N ilic ne re <7 70 7 rf ri ce negotiations Monday The} @nta-Reds and 3f ) Communit
| A. Symmonds, lL. Bynoe, W. D CONNECTICUT, May, 12, | The “I Deen. ae | ef United Nations negotiator] led youths demonstrating against
I C. Harper. C. DePe nd Ker f two submarines for) Doctor Hewlett Johr in the Reds that they! plans to rearm West Germany f
| he apel “ the Peruvian navy were laid here j or b t ja $ tice | Western defence
es jto-da it special ceremonies led| journey behind the Ir for Scores of demonstrators we
| Peru navy minister Rear; His first stop was P \dmit said! injured and several were arrest
| Admiral R. A. Saldias guest | he es to Mo nied ost ¢ here in the capital
A Lucky Dream »f hor r. The submarine hich Pat ‘ tk | Meanwhile Chancellor Konr;
- ll be named Tfburon and Lobo! Aft hat he flic i ( inist invective.”' Adenauer met with rebelliot
TURIN. M > ll be built Electric Corpora-| fc nist \ Gener um Il, chief Red dele-]| leaders from his government coal
Sti vatieeis Giani. aait Ad. Cor ander Francis T 16 J Johnson vate held the floor for most of the| tion forces. Their opposition to the
4 \ J ee i ‘| ‘ 4 , ¥ \ | t i > minute . Joy p S Peace Pact threatens its ehances of
a:- of s: unte, 19,700,000 lir »}O'Leary chaplain of the naval ! th 5 inu mee Joy proposed Peace Pac ‘ !
pe ag Be Ba lg morris, De Peis Pras dpeeconie,’ Rake Alleyne Rudder, 3 ET seats | National Lottery by betting |b se blessed them, The submarines | “peace indefinite recess but the Reds) ratification by the West German
ae. cena foe er - See | 2 700 lire on thre unt that lars spected to be delivered in} His wife accompanied sted on meeting again Tuesday.| Parliament Z
, M.C.P. (Manager). . we mece numer 1OR4 z , " - —U.P AF
S on: Bynoe, Holder, Drayton, Taylor, King, Amory, Norville, Harper j came to her ir iream, —U.P. |1954



i
i i


PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| LT CL tL Lettie eaten

Carib (Calling WOME

TUESDAY, MAY 153, 1952




















i
R. W. F. AUER, Manager of * —,;
Ly ses teeeadcs Gut 08 i-S DY Acting Bank Manager SRODAY. the’ Malbdpttttan boticewoman |
Company, ieft last night by the i Royal Bank of Canada,|® taken.for granted. But this has not always 4 rs
any ee = left for St. Kitts last night by the| been so. When the first women police ap- Ee
He eae acconpanicd by Me, FASHION SPOTTER = Lady Nelson where he wii be|peared in the London streets in 1919, with Ven
Auer. .They expect to fly from IN THE WEST END peer for a een He| their unimaginative uniforms and impossible c ert BACKA
+ Bermuda’ to the U.S.A. where . gone to re ~~ e Manager| boots, they were an embarrassing target of
they will spend about three of the Bank Mr. Bertie Watson, ridicul Passersby stony © stare and 5
rein who is gcing on long leave. giggle e. assersby stopped ¢ are anc rh
a ‘ ‘ * iggle. es
Executive Architect Puisne Judge Leaves At first, too, their male colleagues resented their
Mc“ YUKLUN HUSH, sxecutive R, JUSTICE COOLS-LAR-| presence in the force. They had to patrol in pairs, by JT 1S OFTEN SURPRISING peta ‘cod discomfort are the
Architect of the Windward TIGUE, Puisne Judge: of|their hours of duty being limited to the afternoon how quickly backache, stiff, t results. ’
isiands, lett tor St. Lucia on the Windward and Leeward Is-| and evening, and the men had strict orders to keep Montgomery aching muscles or joints I joan’s Backache Kidney Pills
Sunaay by B.W.LA. after paying conde, Psa yesterday morning by them always in sight, and to rush immediately to » theumatic es ee * ‘ meee Ses by helping
Ta a r .W.LA., for Antigua to preside|their assistance should it become necessary common urinary troub! a jeanse ,_kidney
m Re Oe ed over the Court of Criminal Ses-| Nor had the women police any powers of arrest. HYDE, to impurities in the blood can | and so stimulating their action.
Uff to Antigua sions. He spent a few days here| Their main task was to help in curbing prostitu- be overcome. You can rely upon this well
: ; pel y. g k MP d
M* RICHAKD ‘TAYLOR, on his way from St. Vincent and|tion in the West End. Yet reluctance was shown Ss » active kidneys safe- | known diuretic an ne
Representative of Messrs. was staying at the Hastings|in putting them into the witness-box in magis- your health by straining | antiseptic. Man oa
Cc. B. Rice and Co., Ltd, lett Hotel. trate’s courts to supply the corroborative evidence “Wililian Wyles, purities and harmful wastes | grateful ee ee ea chanaile
yesterday morning by B.W.LA. necessary in soliciting charges. For a long time 27 years in the out of the system. a eee Oe ; oe taking
on a visit to Antigua and St. On Pleasure Tour ss male police saremvered, <2 ie sank other into the on et es pepe tee dee pa : = a See f
Kitts. AAR. AND MRS. HENRY e women. Bins oa ee
For the U.S.A. MS snipe of New York|o¢ the Rorce began 0 make its Way. and by the “ime mans ais Ask your OANEG >
R. SEYMOUR WILLIAMS were arrivals on urday bY) mid-twenties its members were rendering a real e Lenten. * Dealer for
M Secretary of Messrs.. H. F. B.W.LA. from St. Lucia for} service to the community. cotce, Backache Kidney Pills ' 5l-

Wildey and Cea., Ltd, of St. Kitts
left fof Puerto Rico intransit for
the U.S.A, yesterday morning by

B.W.1LA. ° atter paying a_ short
visit here,

Also leaving for Puerto Rico
intransit for the U.S.A, yester-
day morning by B.W.1LA., was
Mr. Carlton Hill of Holborn,
Fontabelle.

The Wandering
Wainwrights
R, AND MRS, 'T. B. WAIN-
WRIGHT familiarly known

as the “Wandering Wainwrights”

who were holidaying here for
the past six weeks staying at
Bush Hill, returned to Canada



last night by the Lady Nelson.
Spent Two Weeks

R. AND MRS. E. S. SCRIP-

TURE Jnr. of the U.S.A,

left for Boston last night by the

HE sort of hat that flotters is
Mrs. Robert Hanks’s choice, She
lives in Ascot, dress-designs in
London—” but | always wanted to be

Lady Nelson after spending o hat designer.” She was on her
about two weeks staying at Para- yay to Junch in a trim grey suit with
ee Seeing by the Lady white lilies of the valley in her lapel,

Nelson last night was Rev. A. Ey white necklace and white gloves.

Simmons of St. John’s Rectory London Express Service.
who has gone to St. Kitts on a
visit, A Son Is Born
After 24 Menths ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
ETURNING from _ Trinidad and Mrs. Cleveland St,

over the week end by Hill of Hall's Road on the birth
B.W.1.A was Miss Elaine Camp- of another son on Friday morn-
bell of ““Camlyn”, Hart’s Gap, ing. Mother and babe are doing
who was away for two and a half well,
months..She went over to attend

the Carnival and afterwards Radio Sales Representative
stayed “over with friends for a Here
holiday.

ALTER C. BAYNHAM,

Radio Sales Representative
for Mullard Overseas Ltd., who
arrived here on Thursday from
British Guiana, left yesterday for
Trinidad to continue his exten-
sive tour of Central and South
America and the West Indies, for

Old Ccombermerian
R: CARLTON ISHMAEL, an
old Combermerian now
working. in Trinidad, returned
home on Saturday by B.W,1A.,
on a Wsit to his mother with
whom he is staying at St. Mat-

thias Gap. 7 his company. Mr. Baynham left
rirst In ‘lhree Years London on April 28 and will be

; K.- AND MKS. TEKENCE away for three months,
REECE were arrivals on He came here to discuss with

their exclusive agents, Messrs
Lashley’s Ltd., the future expan-
sion Of their sales of Mullard
Radio Receivers, valves, cycle

‘Vhursday by T.C.A., from Cana-
da for a holiday which they are
spendi with Mr, Reece’s par-

ene oe ee lighting sets and also household
Mr. Reece who has been in "4 industrial lamps.

Arising from Mr. Baynham’s

Canada for three years working visit, Messrs. Lashley's Ltd., will

with the Canadian National be offering special buying terms
Telegraph Company is paying for both cash and hire purchase
his first visit back home. He ex- cales of Mullard Receivers for a
pects to be here for a month jimited period only.

while his wife will be staying on Speaking of Barbados generally,
for two months. Their little he said that he was very much
daughter Peggy who has been jmpressed with everything he saw

here since December, will be re- here and hopes to return at some
turning te Canada with her future date.

about a week’s
staying at the Marine Hotel.

holiday and are

They are on a pleasure tour of

‘the Caribbean and this is their| throughout the force,
seventh stop since they left the|sphere of duties as well as their

U.S.A. From here, they will be
going on to Antigua.

Mr. Shuffle is employed with
the U.S. Government in the
Postal Transportation Depart-
ment.

Off Tv Canada

. HUGH LIVERPOOL,

Engineer of the Central
Foundry, was a_ passenger to
Canada by the T.C.A, plane
yesterday.

Mr. Liverpool, who is on a
long vacation, hopes to enter a
‘technical School to further his
studies in engineering,

On Vacation
I EAVING by the Lady Nelson
- yesterday evening for St,
Lucia on a two weeks vacation
was Mr, Colin Manning of Bay
Street.

mother-in-law.
mother.

Airfield Control
a Leader Hender-

son, Manager of Seawell
Airport, will give to members
and friends of the Barbados
Light Aeroplane Club, a lecture
on “Airfield Control; Ground to
Air Signals and Circuit Proce-
dure” at Y.MLP.C. tonight. The
lecture begins at 8 o'clock.

This lecture was formerly iixed
for Thursday night, These lec-
tures were started many weeks
ago. In some instances friends of
members, who attended were
given particulars aS to the en-
‘trance fee for flying members

which is $10 with an annual
subscription of $25 and _ for
non-flying members an annual

subscription of $10.

For Short Visit
EV. RICHARD D. CANNING
of St. Mary’s Rectory, An-
guilla, arrived here over the
week-end by B.W.1.A., for a short
visit and is staying with Rev. H.
Layne of 8th Ave., Belleville.

Breught Son to School
R, ASCOT MICHAEL, mer-
chant of Antigua, returned
home last night by the Lady
Nelson after spending about a
week here, staying at the Hotel
Royal. He had brought back
his son Patrick who is a student
at the Lodge School.

How To Press Your Suit

Begin pressing the right front There is never a crease down
of the jacket and then do the left the sleeves of a properly pressed

front. Press over a damp cloth, jacket, There are scveral ways
upward toward the waist, but do to avoid a crease even if you
rrot_ touch the waist. s don’t own a sleeve board.

You work in two sections to One is to use any narrow

avoid upsetting the balance of fit board laid on top of your iron-
at the so from the

: waistline, L ing table or board. Hold the
waist up is another operation. iron so that you are not touching
Move the part you have one edge of the sleeves, The

pressed away from you, so that other falls over the edge of the
it lies»or hangs flat and isn’t board and doesn’t receive any
creased again, of the iron’s weight.

When you lift the pressing Or, easier still, place the
cloth steam will be rising. This sldsve near the edge of the iron-
is your Opportunity to give the ing board so that the seam edge
professional touch to the press- escapes the iron,
ing. It’s a step by step job, turning

Take a flat-backed brush and the sleeve gradually each time
knock it down hard on the part so that the whole area is pressed.
you have just pressed, Hold it The shoulders come next. They
there for a second then lift and are pressed curved around the
hit smartly again. corner of the table or end of the

2 ‘. , ironing board. Better still, you

Keep on at chis until not a can use that little ironing pad.
wisp of steam is visible. This is If the skirt of your suit has
what tailors call “knocking the “seated” you can restore it by
steam in”. If you haven't a flat- -
backed brush, any smooth, solid
flat piece of wood will do,

Don’t attempt to press the
bust flat. For this pare use a
pressing pad under the bust of
the jacket, You can easily make
one of these pads yourself out
of a 9-ins. square bag of sturdy
material tightly padded. It will
be useful to you in many ways.

Now the revers, Open these
out flat and press from the under-
side. Knoek the steam in specially
hard here because well-pressed
revers make all the difference to
the finish. of your suit. Don’t
fold the reverg back and press



Â¥

The others gaze at the

them on the front, but simply * i ttle
roll them back into position, Wea : my that’s jolly brainy

The next use for your pressing oF you, It's a topping notion,"
pad is for the collar. Press it declares Rupert. "1 suppose
well from underneath, turn it Samta Claus can manage chat
back to its final position and lay tree.” Of course he can." s.vs
it on the pad for a seconmi press- Willie, “If he can get down
ing. chimneys he can climb Rly look,
eendllaeneimmennetmentedll ETE,



) tupert and the

shrinking the material before
pressing.

Place the skirt on the table
with the seatdd part in the cen-
tre and lay the damp cloth
gently over it.

Now you glide the iron over
the cloth in small circles, but
holding the whole weight of the

iron in your hand,

The object is to use moisturé
and heat to shrink the seat back
into its original shape. Lift the
damp cloth and have a look at
the skirt from time to tima
When every trace of the seating
has completely disappeared you
ean press in the ordinary way.

If there are any pleats in your
skirt, lay these back carefully in
their original position before you
start pressing.

Tack them before pressing
if you are not sure that they
will hold their straight line
under the iron.

Toy Scout—23

gehen f
Dat a




even | can do it, and I'm nor very

strong.” So the pais decide to
carry out the idea and they burry
to their homes. Rupert meets

Mrs. Bear at the entrance to the
village. “* Please, Mummy, can |
hang up one of your stockings
again this year? he calls. And
please, may | have it tomorrow >”



GLOVERS MEN SHOES

EXCELLENT QUALITY

While in St. Lucia’ Mr.
Manning will be staying with his

Their clothing and equipment wert designed on

more rational lines, their work
gradually came to be appreciated
and their

powers were extended, so that
they eventually became an inval-
usable link between all classes of
female offenders, real and poten-
tial, and the various welfare or-
ganisations charged with the
after-care of women and children.

Acid Bath

Their services were also used to
advantage in the Criminal Inves-
tigation Department at Scotland
Yard.

For, instance, it was a woman
member of this branch who be-
gan the inquiries into the disap-
pearance of Mrs. Durand Deacon
in 1949 from the Kensington hotel
where she lived.

This woman detective interview-
ed John George Haigh, who was
staying in the same hotel, and was
immediately struck by his plausi-
bility and shiftiness. Her prompt
action and subsequent report to
her superiors resulted in the arrest

and conviction o* a notorious mur-
derer, who had made away with
at least half a dozen victims by
the “acid bath” process.

The details of this and other
achievements of the metropolitan
women police are told in an in-
teresting book published to-day.

The author, Miss Lilian Wyles,
was one of the original members
of the force in 1919, and of her

30 years’ service she spent 27 with
the CID.
The ‘Green Tail’

Miss Wyles describes many of
the cases in which she _ partici-
pated, including the celebrated
Thompson-Bywaters murder, and
the so-called “Case of the Horse
with the Green Tail’, an assault
committed at the Horse Guards’
by a number of guardsmen on a
14-year-old girl in 1938.

Perhaps the most interesting
case in which Miss Wyles was
professionally concerned—it cer-
tainly received the widest public-
ity at the time — was that of Miss
Irene Savage in 1928, since it led



Teddy Was Just Terrified

—An Elephant Was Loose in the Playroom—

By MAX TRELL

THE children were carrying an
armful of books ami they dropped
several of them. Before they had
time to pick them up Mother called
out that dinner was ready. So out
they ran, leaving the books on the
floor.

It was only after the house was |

dark and everyone was asleep that
Teddy the Stuffed Bear, who slept
in a corner of the playroom, sud-
denly cried out in alarm: “I just saw
an elephant! There’s an elephant
loose!”

Everyone looked at Teddy.

“An elephant?” said Hanid. “In
this playroom, Teddy?”

“He was just here a minute ago. I
felt him,” said Teddy. “He ran under

the sofa!”
Rag Doll

Knarf and General Tin and Mary-
Jane, the rag doll, all looked under
the sofa. Not that they expected to
find an elephant there. But they
looked anyway.

There was no elephant.

“You've been dreaming,” said
General Tin. “But why do yeu have
to dream about elephants? Dream
about something else, please.”

“J—I’m sure I saw him,” mur-
mured Teddy. Then, seeing that no
elephant could be found, he shut his
eyes again. A few moments later he
was shouting again: “I just saw a
lion! There’s a lion here!”

At this everyone in the playroom
jumped up again.

“A lion, Teddy? Where did you
see him?” Hanid asked.

“He was in my corner, right next
to me. Then he dashed across the
room. He’s hiding under the carpet!”

But when General Tin pulled the
edge of the carpet back, there was
nothing under it but the floor.
“Dreaming again” he said to Teddy

“But—but I'm sure I saw a lion.’

“Stop dreaming. Just sleep and
don’t dream.”

Teddy couldn’t promise not to
dream. So he made up his mind to
stay awake. Meanwhile it wasn’t
long before everyone else was fast
asleep—all except Knarf and Han.
id, who decided to stay awake, too

The next moment all three of
them were shouting.

“A zebra! I just saw a Zebra!”
shouted Knarf.

“T saw a giraffe!” shouted Hanid

Teddy was shouting loudest of

B,B.C. RADIO

TUESDAY, MAY 15
p.m 19.7






4.00—7.15

4pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records
p.m. Sandy MacPherson, 5 p.m
poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m
the Opera, 6 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15
p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round-up and Programme Parade,
7 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Hine
News from Britain,



Com-
Nights at








Next time a Cold has you in
take Alka-Seltzer! “Two-fisted”
zer fights that feverish “ache

vescence makes Alka-Seltzer

tasting, and helps the pain-relieving in-

5 8.15 p.m

| Ika-Seltzer
> the tuo-tered wy

- all-over”
feeling and the nagging Headache that so
often comes with Colds. Sparkling effer-

{
|

|

“There’s an elephant loose,” cried
Teddy.
I



all: “I just saw three monkeys! And

"ve got one of them by the tail!”
Sure enough, Teddy had a
jmonkey by the tail. The monkey
was doing its best to get away. It
pulled and yanked and darted from
side to side.

And then, before the others could
help Teddy hold it, the monkey
broke loose. For an instant it didn’t
seem to know which way to go.
Then all at once a curious thing
happened—a really extraordinary
thing happened!

On the Floor

From inside one of the books on
the floor an elephant, a lion, a
zebra, a giraffe, two monkeys and
a score of other animals all stuck
out their heads. “This way, Monk!
This way!” they all called. The
monkey gave one huge jump and
lisappeared inside the book. The
other animals instantly drew back
their heads and disappeared, to-

Knarf and Hanid and Teddy an
General Tin and everyone else i
the playroom all looked at eac
other. None of them knew what t:
say. It was only Mary-Jane the rz
doll who thought of looking at t}
title of the book on the floor.
|; “No wonder they went there
she said, smiling. “It’s the Natu:
History Book. They all spilled o:
when the book was droppe
Teddy,” she said putting her arn
around him, “you were right t}
whole time. You weren’t dreamin,
at all, you poor dear.”

PROGRAMME

7 10. pm

25.53M.,

#1 32M.



p.m

p.m
al Portrait, 8 p

wer Awhile,



m. Lad
Radio Newsreel

8.30 p.m
Report from Britain, 8.45 p.m. Interlude
8.55 p.m. From the Editorials, 9 p.m.
Books to Read, 9.15 p.m, Ballet, 9.30
p.m. Ray's a Laugh, 10 p.m. The News,




70.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Moray
a Talking, 10.30 p.m Famous
Men



its grip
Alka-Selt-

pleasant -



BLACK & TAN from $10.19 to $10.78
MEN FIELD BOOTS.........._......$11.96



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

gredient work fast and effectively! Rely
on Alka-Seltzer~—especially when a sour
Upset Stomach adds to your misery. It
gives you the relief you want plus the
gastric alkalizer you may need! Not a lax-
ative, you can take Alka-Seltzer anytime!

Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions,
Let it help you too.

Tubes of 12 and 30 tablets. =a i

eae














MILES UARORATORIES, LTD
Patri. leg. OS ae





























to serious charges being brought
against the poljce of employing
“third degree” methods in the in-
terrogation of persons in custody
and also of giving perjured evi-
dence.

Miss Savage, a factory em-
ployee, had gone for a walk with
an ex-M.P., Sir Leo Chiozza
Money, in Hyde Park, when they
had been arrested by two police
constables and charged with an
unpleasant offence. At the subse-
quent police court hearing they
were discharged, while at the
same time it was suggested on
behalf of Sir Leo Money that the
two police constables had given
false evidence. r

The Commissioner of Police in-
structed Chief Insvector Alfred
Collins to make a full inquiry into
the alleged perjury, and it was
as to the examination of Miss
Savage by the Chief Inspector and
his assistant, Detective-sergeant
Clarke, which led to the “third
degree” accusation. Miss Wyles
accompanied Irene Savage to Scot-
iXad Yard, but was not present
when she was questioned.

Mistakes
The matter was raised in Par-
liament and a_ judicial inquiry

ordered. At thjs investigation the
police were completely exonerated
of the charges against them, al-
though the Chief Inspector was
shown to be over-zealous, Indeed
he realised that, in deliberately
excluding a woman police officer
from the questioning of Miss Sav-
age, he had made a foolish mis-
take. - ?

If similar circumstances were
ito arise to-day, it is safe to
that a woman member of the force
would invariably be present. The
women police have indeed justi-
fied their existence.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
* A WOMAN AT SCOTLAND
YARD, by Lilian Wyles. Faber,
18s. —L.E.S.

BAD SKIN ?

Banish painful skin blemishes fast
with Dr, Chase’s Ointment.

The soothing, medicated ingre-
dients in Dr, Chase's Ointment
provide antiseptic protection
against infection, allay pain and
suffering. It relieves such condi-
tions as eczema, boils, pimples,
blackheads, cold sores.

Try Dr. Chase’s Ointment. . «
get the large-size tin—six times
as much! 0-9





CALETY

The Garden—St, James
To-day & To-morrow 8 3 p m
WHITE TOWER (Color)
GLEN FORD & VALLI &
MIRACLE OF THE BELLS
Fred MacMURRAY



Thurs. (only) 8.30 p.m.

% “SECRET FURY"

Claudette COLBERT &

“ARIZONA RANGER”
Tim HOLT

oF





WATCHES

GOLD, STEEL or

CHROMIUM
Models for ladies or gents

FULLY GUARANTEED !
15 & 17 Jewels

A wonderful new range on
show at outstanding prices



Today at your jewellers ...

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.. and at
MARINE GARDENS
SHOPPING CENTRE



COLONY
CLUB

The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence

on SATURDAY, JUNE ‘7th.

DINNER JACKETS
or

LOUNGE SUITS
Dinner & Dancing $4.00

YOUR COOK'S
DAY OFF??

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

Phone 0107


























—_—

SF,

PLAZA THEATRE



BRIDGET" OISTIN.

““BARBAREES ||_

BRIDGETOWN {DIAL 6198) Se ee
ran ee? Hcld over tole & Tomorrow
Today & Tomorrow Last 2 Shows) To-day 445 & 830 p.m.
(By Request) 4.45 & 830 PM P wcelgh mck oo
WOMEN — 445 pm.l/ HERE COMES COUNTER SPY
MEN — 83 pm Willard Parker &
40M & DAD || THE GROOM BULLDOG

Bing Crosby, Jane

Segregated Audience
Wyman, Alexis Smith

Age Limit 12 Years and
over!

DRUMMOND
STRIKES BACK
Ron Randell



Wed & Thurs,
4.30 & 8.30 pm,

DARK CITY
Chariton HESTON &

“COPPER CANYON”
Color) Ray MILLAND
OE





ooo
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.
Triple Attraction —

“MEN of the
TIMBERLAND”

Richard ARLEN &
“SIX GUN MUSIC”
Tex WILLIAMS &
Les Brown & his Band
of RENOWN

SAT Special 130 pm.

Triple Attraction —

“MEN of the TIMBER-
LAND”

Richard ARLEN &
Thurs. Special 1 30 p.m “SIX GUN MUSIC”

Tim HOLT Double ! Tex WILLIAMS

“Rio Grande Patrol” & || « “LES BROWN &
“Arizona Ranger’! BAND”
















SSS
R

OODAL THEATRES
MPIRE ROXY

Last 2 Shows To-day 445 & 8.30 To-day Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8,15

“THE FAMILY SECRET” Ricardo Montalban, Syd Charisse
Starring: ! :













John DEREK—Lee J. COBB 5 aan
MARK OF THE RENEGADE
To-mo:\ow Thur 4.90 & 8.30 EXTRA
5, ee OS i | Boys In Brown” ®-Reel Short: SWEET SERENADE
esl a with Tex Beneke & His Ore
“ ”
a “The Lest Wed & Thors. 4 30 & 8.15
akin ae Moment” Brian DONLEVY—Yvonne DeCARLO

in
“SONG OF SCHEHERAZADE”
and
“DANGER WOMAN”

ROYAL

‘Last 2 Shdws To-day 4.30 & 8.15

INDIAN TERRITORY

and
Warner BAXTER in







OLYMPIC

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Bud ABBOTT—Lou COSTELLO,
in
“HERE COMES THE COEDS”
and
“CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN’
(Not Suitable for Children)






















Thur, 4.30 & 8.15
“Capt. Boycott”



Opening Friday
“Junghke Head-

















oh eee CRIME DOCTOR'S GAMBLE
Maleeobant? { insane ees Wed & Thurs. 4.30 & 8 15
with Turpin
F. McMurray 2nd bight JACK ARMSTRONG

999 AND THE HUNT IS ON ...

AT. THE

PLAZA

{UR RANK prese

iS

BLUE

Me mul lms ola
M-U-R-D-E-R!

MICHAEL BALCON
PRODUCTION,

BRIDGETOWN
(DIAL. 2310)

PROBYN
SQUARE

AN EAGIE TION FILMS RELEASE

7

15TH 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Also FRIDAY (3 shows) 2.30; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing

a senna

THURSDAY

Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
The Musical Short - - -

“SALUTE TO DUKE ELLINGLON”

Extra Special:





HELD OVER!
To-day ».00 & 3.30 p> -umn.

The Centroversial Film

DAVID AND
BATHSHEBA

GREGORY PECK

Was DAVID Right in



— SUSAN HAYWARD

asking for Mercy for
BATHSHEBA’S Sim?

ZS SEE THE TALK OF THE TOWN <9

GLOBE

eh







{


TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952



Antigua Will Ship Sugar
In Bulk Starting May 17

(From Our Own Correspondent)

A HARRISON boat is

May to load the first bulk shipment of sugar which will
be approximately 3,825 tons. .

erected at the Point Wharf
Representatives of Messrs. Geo.
Bennett Brysons’, Trade Union
Officials, Stevedores and Lighter-
men were shown by Mr. rge
T. Warren, Chemist of the Anti-
gua Sugar Facto: how sugar
would be taken in bags by light-
ers from the wharf and on arri-
val at the ship they would be
the

hoisted to the mouth of

hatch where they would be
ripped open and thé sugar
dumped into the hold. A wire

net at the mouth of the hatch
would protect bags of sugar or
Seen from falling into the

Bags when packed on the
lighters would be placed with the
ends to be ripped open in the
same direction with the side
marking “ASF” facing upwards.
When proficient the workers will
have acquired a swift action and
they would be able to dump 380
tons per hatch, a greater amount
than by bags.

Rain Delayed
Cane Reaping

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

i -: JOHN’S.

Since the Easter holidays there
has been a gradaul marked slow-
ing down in the reaping of this
island’s largest sugar crop. It
was clearly understood at the
beginning of the crop that reap-
ing would have to be consistent
if it is expected that no canes
are to be left standing this year.
During the first three months
progress has been satisfactory but
in the last four weeks the factory
has received a quarter less cane
than in the preceding four
weeks. Each week since Easter
the factory has lost hours out of
cane. To date a hundred and
ten hours have been lost.

This week owing to weather
conditions the mills have been
idle for an even greater period.
In six days the factory area
received 64” rainfall and all of
the dams have _ overflowed.
Grinding continued again from
this morning and by Saturday
18,000 tons of sugar will have
been manufactured, the equiva-
lent of last year’s whole crop
but only half of what has been
estimated for this year. With
speedy continuous reaping from
a on it-is still ae that

crop may run into em-
ot yet

ber. The people have

grasped the fact that it is
impossible for the factory to
continue grinding indefinitely.

Antigua’s opportunity of recovery
is at hand and unless workers
in the industry are prepared to
press on harder than ever in the
face of approaching hot weather
there may yet be a of much
needed revenue to island
caused by acres of cane remain-
ing unreaped.

Fangio Tio Drive
BRM In France

BOURNEVILLE, May 9.
Clarifying the + am
races of the BRM, official of
the British Racing Motors said

Penbion Gon’ ereaie Aapeniion Geaee
Fangio, the cri ive
er and’ world will make
his first appearance in the British
car in the Albi Grand Prix in
France’@n June 1.

iow * aot geet the BRM
wou - appear-
ance of the season in this race and
as announced tly the
car would be driven at Albi
Fangio’s fellow countryman
an Gonzalez. It was erroneously
reported that Fangio would drive
a BRM in the Swiss Grand Prix
at Berne on May 18.—U.P.

WI

win $25.00 for only one

RULES
1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win

the prize.

2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the





$25.00

le Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
nee Stare shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Helsinki next July. Enter now and try your skill.

ST. JOHN’S.
expected at Antigua on 17th

demonstration hatch was
last Monday.

5 Progress
Report On
B. Honduras

Cultivation

Last year was considered, com-
paratively speaking, a successful
one in the production of crops.
More land was then cultivated
than ever before. The yield of

the President to dia

and sonar.





“HIS MINISTERS AT —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SOTOVENTO



LUXURIOUS YACHT—Even at sea the President of Mexico Sonor
Miguel Aleman, keeps in touch with his Ministers. This yacht, the
Sotovento, has acquired a most modern radio-telephone, which enables

u points ashore. The system includes Western
Electric Marine Radio-Telephone equipment, telegraph facilities radar
The yacht is more than 200 feet long, and air conditioned.













PAGE THREE
yoosesscossesossssoosssy; J9..0? a ‘ ?
e 3 J oJ £ 4 oft
‘ 3 J Cas rrousin BLOOD IMPURITIE omage
¥ ‘ 7
s SEA AND AIR § Plan Will C , :
. i S Many ailments are caused by poor blood which
¢ : A + an 1 ost may affect the whole system. Skin eruptions PIMPLES
x ¥ 2 and irritation, simple rheumatism and painful BOS
& Er % £2 250 000 joints are nature’s signal that you need Clarke’s 40 O7wER
< TRAFF I( % 9 Blood aaa. This famous, medicine beios SHIN

j x ee y : to cleanse blood stream of impurities

$ % rourteen thousand Jamaican Keep you fit and fie from these and similar See@um
© POSES $9660%- families are expected to benefit Pp’ *

ARRIVALS By BWHA
ON SUNDAY

From Grenada:

G. Geltlineau, E. Gellineau, 1

H. Vaughan. T. Vaughan. Cc Copp

N Marshall, T. Garle, K Frost, ¢

Bourne, C. Gideree

From Trinidad:

©. Griffith, B. Griffith, P

W. Johnson. E. Johnson, FE

wher, K. Carr, R. Skinner, R. C
Cheekes, A. Checkes,

For Trinidad;
! Me



N Goddard. T Lea, J. Paviluk
DEPARTURES By BWIA
ON SUNDAY

Haydon R
MeConne’, C
N. Hoklan
Chase

Hayden, E
A. Maile, J. Merry
© ng. V
K Macveagh, \
Oakman, E. Osbor
Smith, W Le
ester. J. Rose, L. Gittens, C
ARRIVALS By ROWOA
ON SATURDAY



curne, D



under the hurricane housing re-
habilitation programme which
starts next week with the distribu-
tion of application forms, Con-
struction of the houses under the
programme, however, will not
Start until October, at which time
the prefabrication plant now be-
ing constructed in Kingston's west- |
end will be in full production.

he programme is being under-
taken at a cost of £2,250,000 ster-
ling, part of which is grant and
part loan from the United
Kingdom Government. Target is
the construction of 7,000 housing
units in the rural areas, 3,000 in
the urban areas affected by the
storm, while 4,000 loans averag-
ing £100 sterling will be made
to families in the lower and middle
income groups to repair storm-

* CLARKE’S xx. 3%
Blood Mixture “7















THEY ARE

Smart







corn for instance allowed a fair From Trinidad: ey damaged houses, 5 oe
amount to be exported. Red Kid- HE 7, ee eee The programme is only expec tee
ney Beans, too, gave a satisfactory / dl l Ss bell, C, English; A to reach about half ue ne pe or - New
yield and a reasonable margin of ©" Bethencourt, |B, Bethene whose houses were devrored o
profit to producers. i. bet = tide F ae R. Onk P. Cart damaged by the hurricane 01 ug-
Sugar Factor Part of a _ President's job is_more remote parts of Mexico. oo “hes ecaialaaa ust last.
y having his Ministers of State at The equipment supplied incor- H. Seel. K. M. Thompson, G In the meantime the Emergency P
The Corozal Sugar Factory was his fingertips, and this is true porates not only selective ringing Raymend M Roc, D, 11. Housing Programme which put retty
unable to secure sufficient labour even while he is at sea. to any one of the other stations, "*''Ys! xoeis over 47,000-families sf, a cost
for the cutting of cane and there~ | Miguel Aleman, President of or group ringing to all of them ‘‘,.y ““enera Canning, Christopher 2 £550,000 immediately after sre f
by ensuring continuous operation, the Mexican republic, is no ex- simultaneously for telephone %*\h- or See get bland mt
This may be due to the fact that ception. The president’s luxuri- "conferences, but privacy equip- Pr2m,Vencmmela: _ eae deans material ba ri Semian under ihe
the manufacture of sugar was ous yacht, the Sotevento has ac- ment as well, which cannot peeffer. Ronald’ Pleffer, (infant), Bath. Germenent housing schemes. The Formal O i
taking place at the same time as quired a most modern radio- de-coded by’ an unauthorised Kahn, Monica Kahn, Porena Kah, Mar’ Bermanent Hous y lod to last over 9 comes
when agriculturalists were felling telephone system which enables person. ffurley peearene < rd = belt yours ;
their land preparatory to plant~ His Excellency to dial points From St. Lucia 7 ss # period of two a —
ing. Another point one must ashore. The beautiful Sotevente is ive udp ee ANE FIRE AT $3 60 - $8 50 af
bear in mind is that small holders The system includes Western ever two hundred teet long and,“ pnepaRTURES By PWIA c r " .
of land depend largely on their Electric Marine Radio-Telephone in addition to having every ON SATURDAY ST. JAMES
own produce for sustenance. -equipment, Telegraph facilities, Known electronic facility and f°" Croats Kerr. Wahib Hachoui Three and a half acres of first AT
The Cost of Living Radar, and Sonar. The Mexican being air conditioned, is an ex- ,, Haynes, Abrahab Hachoui, Habib crop ripe canes, four and a half of
; Ministry of communication has cellent base from which to swim. yjakoul, Julia Morr second crop and two and a half ©,
Se ee eee Sanen Wee installed, under the direction of The President's home ft Puer= For Venezuela acres of tr a were burnt when a he Modern Dress Shoppe
risen during the last three months the Westrex personnel equipment to Marquez (near Acapulco) is , Pile Manic Morzaret Monje cummen - fire oceurred at Lascelles Planta-
from 265 to 271. Bread and rice, t complete a programme linking located on the side of the three Monje, Richard Monje. Marie ‘Martine? fen St. James, at.about 1,60, p.m > ‘
two main. items of food here, gj) of the provinces of Mexico thousand foot mountain which is Otto ‘Lartinez, Wallace Adams, Bilite nn Hunias, we eahen and trash | Bron d Str: et.
were ineluded. through the use of the so-called between his home and Mexico Adams, Carolyn Adame Melda Adar 2 dies of P. G Seale of
Airplane Service L.E. single Sideband Radio-Tele- City. ARRIVALS By B WLA Goodland, Christ Church. \ ———$
British Honduras has been Phone equipment. The above photograph and ON FRIDAY Saths hen eaprarsi—aananet Seer : This system enables the Presi- story were supplied by Orest J. From Antigua:
without an internal Airplane Ser- gant, by means of a simple tele- Forest, B.W.I. Manager of the , John Laver, Gladys Watson, Eligabetl
viee for many years. A new Com- pions dial, to ring his summer Westrex Company, Caribbean, $9‘) Gio'h\S). Searels
pany, however, was recently fome in Puerto Marquez, his located in Port of Spain. Westrex |... Robert Turner. Rverad Smith
ues. as te ae home in Mexico City, or a trailer Corporation is the export division DEPARTURES By BWA
, * truck which follows him to the of the Western Electric Company. . “aT
R. H. Eyles, O.B.E., J.P. as vice aed Rak teat atlne For Trinidad: ‘
ident, "TF. TBrasitn, A. Marehock, V,, Dunit
es Jamaica Bauxite Goes ee ee oe
The imports into the colony for ee ;

the month of March, 1952, valued
$894,300. The main items came
from the United Kingdom the
United States of America, and



(From Our Own Correspondent) 12TH MAY, 1952

other re eee countries. KINGSTON, JCA... nea hEW, YORK aw gran
Pie duwikte for Merch’ 1963 SHIPMENTS of Jamaican bauxite on a commercial, .. Sight or Demand |

were valued at $1,100,000. It is Scale will start going to the United States by the end of} ,»., cabie- Avs op
rare when the exports of this this month as Jamaica’s new mining industry gets under-| 70 5/10 Curreney a
colony exceeds its imports. way. Reynolds Jamaica Mines, Ltd., a subsidiary of Rey-| gos, Sliver 0

The main item s (were nolds Aluminium interests, have now completed the con-|,, ..,, crea ARS cere ta a0
re Grape Fruit, struction programme of their plant and pier faeilities| -'.. Demand Drafts 12. |

Technical School which _ ae in progress on the island’s north coast over] 24 §)j9, Cable : ; .

a riod 0 wo years. 73% Currency 3/10)

a eae ee Le v These preliminary shipments] ;/,;; eee one Mw

‘especially taught to twenty-one
students in Evening Classes, and
the course will extend over a
number of years.

Antigua Team
Can’t Practise

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN'S.
Heavy rainfall this week
resulted in the Antigua Recrea-
tion Grounds being under water.
On two consecutive days, Mon-
day and Tuesday there was
more than twe inches of rainfall
each day. These are the grounds
on which the matches against
the Empire team will be played

commncing May 15th.

Forest fires continue to be a
very serious problem particularly
during the dry season. On the
other hand, not infrequently fires
are started. in the Pine Ridges
by huntermen who are seeking
wild game.

Broadcast

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved of a new
Radio Station at Belize for which No practice has been possible
a Chief Engineer will be appointed on any of the pitches in Antigua.
from the United Kingdom. He The third practice match prior to
wil] be seconded to the Colony the selection of an island team
for approximately two years. is scheduled for Saturday 10th.

Development A Colts team has been selected

to play in the first match against
The Development Commissioner, That
Mr. A. G. T. Chaplin, recently we tae Barbados team. Tha

. ‘ . Gore will Captain the
returned to the Colony after a jsjand side appears to be a cer-

brief visit to London where he tainty. It is also felt that W
discussed development plans and Brathwaite a sound batsman,
the means of financing the re~ aged twenty-one, is a_ strong

ective schemes,
oe initial grant of £800,000
($3,200,000 BH.) was approved
from the C.D. & W. ds as well
as an additional £100,000 ($400,000
B.H.) for the constructional costs
of a_ long water
pier at Commerce Bight, Stann
Creek. This last item will be pro-
vided when it is decided to con-
stru

eandidate for the island team.

CLOTHING SENT

FOR POOR CHILDREN
Mr, John Beckles, M.B.E., has
recently received a quantity of
elothing from the U.S.A. This
elothing will be distributed to poor
ehildren at the Children’s Good-
will League on May 29.





Editor will win the prize.

o

printed below.

4 p.m.

2 2 a»

Advocate of May 18,

42—Babyionian god

66— h
eaary vin 44—Gentle blow

67—Necessary elements.



HORIZONTAL 45—Severe.

1—Who was the father of Elia- 70—Seulptured slab. 47—Calm.

saph? 71—Location. 49—Plant juice.
5—Elevate r VERTICAL 51—Who was hanged on the gal-
10— What is the fourth book of the 1—Whip jows he had ereeted for Mor-

New Testament? 2—Extent. decai?
14—Prophetic scene of the great 3—Give forth. §2—-Perch

battle at the end of the world 4 Country road.

ik: §—Note in the scale.

16—Oil; comb, form. 6—Annex.
17—Fish net. 7—March date.

18— Lairs.
19—Titles of address.
20— Loathers.

22—One of the places where the
Lord prophesied grant pain

23— Residence,

24— imitate.

26—-Great operatic tenor.
*28—One of David's sons

33—The turmeric.

34— Depart. 27—Primary color.
36—Tropical rodents. 28—Upper garment of Jewish
{ 37—Propagate. pries
f 39—Jewel 29—"Church of the ——
40—Used scraping tool. i
41—Who was filled with the Holy 39-— Frosted.
Ghost? 31—Mournful.
42—Ruin 22—Russian independent union.
43— Peculiar 35-— Portents.
44— Hazarder 38— Weird.
45—Days in the week 39— Donated.
46-- Prefix: two. 41—In what story form did Jesus
47—Patrivtic society ‘abbr speak?
48--Languid. Peer eet. te vd
50—By what Hyer did Ezekiel see el TT G
visions of ? Yj)
gg eee es MN TAS. ig Read anes be Yi),
§4—Blast

55—Masculine nickname.
57—Who washed his hands

bility in the
Jesus?
62—Crippled
63—Fertile earth
65—Tint.



in
token that he had no responsi-
eonviction of










8—Pertaining to sound.

Sart

10—What is the sixth book of the
Old Testament?

11—Medlies.

12—One in Asia turned away from

iu

13—-Olfactory or;

15—Twenty of
shekel

eres place.

25—Live coa

Sid bl Eel

ese are worth a



ee EEE
aaa

Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon

Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed.

All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.

The competition will be closed on Thursday, May 15th at

All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.

The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday

dled
Pe tL

Pe tel | Zh

YY. | *§ Oe) Pl | |

to

oh Rh eA

ptt ta
L

eee
PT Tyr Prt
ee

PEP Per
PTC Pee

Pye
PETIT Tae

ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND
Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office

To U.S. For Processing

will enable Reynolds
plants in the United States to]
test out fully the processing
methods of Jamaican ore in bulk
quantities as there are many diff-
erent features to this grade of
bauxite compared to the bauxite
at present being processed im the
USA.

In the meantime the
Bauxite Company operating in the
southern section of the island
announced this week that they
were scheduled to commence
operations around the end of the
year, when their installation
facilities are expected to be com-
pleted.

Work on Jamaicn Bauxites,
Ltd, project, a subsidiary of a
Canadian firm, is alse progress- |
ing satisfactorily in the central |

processing | ©



section of the island, }

CA EXPORTS CEMENT |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
Jamaica has started exporting
cement to other territories in the

Caribbean out of the production | -

of the factory established here}
by the Caribbean Cement Com-
peny, Ltd., which started opera- |
tions in March this year.

A cargo of 1,000 tons left the
island this week for Haiti. Pre-|
vious shipments were made to

« ;
Kaiser |





British Honduras and to Cuba.

34—Wild plum.
56— Foundation.
68—Timothy's

59— Wi

grandmothe

ngs
60—Anglo-Indian weight. i

61—Formerly.
64— Honey
68—Symbo! for neon.





Hal



WS



S










1

a |

RATES OF EXCHANGE |
\

|



BECAUSE UPON THE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS~ LIFE ITSELF. /

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
mm IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS

MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE

CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS,

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE
FAILING IN THEIR, IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS
WASTES FROM THE BLOOD-
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS
TO PREVENT SICKNESS.

EVEN INSURANCE COM=

PANIES WONT INSURE A

PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
ARE NOT RIGHT —

1/4 f THE DOCT wT

81d Le

If you don’t feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,
rheumatism, sleeplessness, leg pains,
dizzy spells, “nerves” all are indi-
cations of faulty kidney action. If you
have any of these symptoms then take
Dodd's Kidney Pills today
Dodd’s Kidney Pills are the

ven kidney remedy, used
ben of thousands. Ask for
Dodd’s Kidney Pills and
don’t let them sell you
anything else.

Large Bottle

WANTED

OLD GOLD
AND SILVER
JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The highest
market prices paid

very

at your Jewellers . . .

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD ST
Phone ; 4644






MAJOR CITIES OF U.S.A. iN ONE DAY

} YOU can be in New York, Chicago,
Washington, Miami, Detroit, Cleve-
land, in just one day. B.W.LA. will
plan your journey, make your reser-
vations, and issue tickets right
through to your destination,

= sts

NO MATTER where your destinatic..
your journey should always begin
with B.WI.A. Always see B.W.LA. is





| first. i"
| oy
ae «
SS BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS IS
= i, Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown Ce
—= 'Phone : 4585 feo











with a choice of three

oe



engines «= using
Gasolene, WVaporising
Ol and NOW DIESEL i
=
| |
This wonderful machine is now also
available with FULL-TRACKS
You'll be truly amazed to see this small- {
| looking unit performing jobs, both in the
| field and on the road, that are beyond wheel |
} Tractors of twice its Horsepower. |
|
This Tractor is indeed the friend of both the |
small and large Plantation owners alike and '
the price is well within your reach, |
| We shall be pleased to arrange a |
demonstration at your request
ROBERT THOM LIMITED
“ 1
COURTESY GARAGE



j

DIAL 4616 |
| |

{

—S




PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sg ADVOCATE

t.=-=



May 13, 1952

———— et ee



Tuesday,



WAGE POLICY

UNTIL registration of workers becomes
compulsory the actual state of unemploy-
ment in Barbados will never be known.
The official attitude to unemployment is
very difficult to interpret but so far as
considered -opinion can be assessed the
dominant belief in official circles is that
classification and registration of workers
will avail little since so much work is
casual.

This attitude is reflected in the chapter
on manpower in the recent LL.O. publica-
tion Labour Policies in the West Indies.

“Most labour in Barbados” according to
this publication” is casual: employment
opportunities are insufficient to allow the
majority of workers to work full time;
operations in the sugar industry—the
foundation of the island’s economic life
and the main source of employment—in-
volve with the present organisation of the
industry, serious seasonal unemployment
which in this highly populated territory
cannot be as frequently offset by work on
small-holdings as elsewhere.”

A statement like this cannot be checked
because there is no compulsory registra-
tion of workers. But undoubtedly it re-
flects the pessimistic attitude prevalent in
official circles with regard to employment
statistics. It takes no account of the com-

plaints made by small peasant holders that
great difficulty is experienced in getting
their crops reaped: it takes no account of
the fact that workers left work on sugar
plantations last year to do temporary work
in the United States: nor of the fact that
work as agricultural labourers has been
refused locally on several occasions.

The employment position in Barbados is
far from simple but the application of the
word “casual” makes it an over-simplifica-
tion as a description. Even if lack of sta-
tistical information makes accurate analy-
sis of employment impossible, some light
is shed on the employment position in
view of the wage policy of the local gov-
ernment. The success of the Barbados
Workers’ Union is primarily attributable
to the wage-raising negotiations which
have been carried on under its auspices at
regular intervals during the past decade.
Although the government officially seems
to know little about the permanence of
tenure of employment the Union finds
‘lack of such information no obstacle in
securing wage increases for workers who
are in employment.

As a result despite the pessimism of
official pronouncements as to the insecur-
ity of tenure of employment, Barbados
today presents a picture of unparalleled
prosperity and of spending by those who
are employed, whether such employment
be temporary, seasonal or otherwise.

In the special terminology which must
be used to describe the unknown employ-
ment conditions which exist locally, the
island might be said to be enjoying a
pericd of what looks suspiciously like full
employment.

How long will this prosperity endure?

Mr. Bell in a lecture on British Trade
Unions last week is reported as saying that
with full employment real inflation be-
comes a threat as the increased claim on
the available quantities of goods and ser-
vices which rises in wages represent can-
not be met by further expansion of
employment. Increases can only be met
by increased production or by reducing
profit margins. In Barbados profit margins
have been reduced to the extent where
real hardship is being experienced by
those in the distributive trades: and nor-
mal employment has reached saturation
point,

Is the time not then ripe for re-exam-
ination of the recommendation of the West
Indian Royal Commission 1938—39 which
said “that the Governments of the larger
colonies should examine carefully the pos-
sibility of establishing some arrangement
for unemployment insurance in the case
of those undertakings which are organised
on a system of regular employment?”

Wage rates are being raised compul-
sorily by government. Only recently the
wages of the lowest paid workers in res-
taurants were increased to a level only
slightly below that of cadets in the gov-
ernment service. In many industries and
trading houses wages are paid to workers
which compare favourably with those
paid to similar workers in large countries.

At a period of full employment, con-
tinued subsidisation and continuous in-
creases in wages, inflation is a very real
threat. The records of the Barbados Gov-
ernment Savings Bank prove that despite
an increase in turn-over actual savings are
less today than some years ago,

A blanket of secrecy lies over the
friendly societies but there is little reason
to suppose that contributions paid ‘into
these associations represent real savings.

Only a policy of unemployment insur-
ance for those in regular employment is
likely to diminish the threat of inflation.
And the benefits to be derived from unem-
ployment insurance will attract more
workers into permanent employment.
There will thus be less casual labour and
the possibility of compulsory registration
of workers. At present the real conditions
of true unemployment are unknown.

The inflation threat is thereby doubly
dangerous, e

a

iE
EL

LONDON

Crises are nothing new to the
200-year old Lancashire cotton
industry. They have been met
and overcome often enough in
the past. But though most peo-
ple in Lancashire still insist that
the situation confronting them
to-day is a serious recession, and
not a slump, the fact is that the
industry has reached a turning
point in its history.

It is four years since the in-
dustry last experienced a crisis
in its affairs, But its problem
then was one arising out of con-
ditions of unprecedented pros-
perity. World demand for cotton
textiles was expanding much
faster than Lancashire could in-
crease its production, Ready
markets existed for every yard
of cloth that could be produced.
Conditions everywhere were in
favour of the seller, and prices
soared, But in spite of this,
Lancashire was preducing to
nothing like its full capacity.
The limiting factor was the size
of the industry’s labour force.

During the war the cotton in-
dustry had been concentrated in-
to two-thirds of its pre-war
size. Export markets diappear-
ed, and production for the home
market was severely restricted.
Thousands of cotton operatives
left the industry to join the
Forces; others sought higher pay
in war factories.

When the war ended, Lan-
cashire was faced with the tasks
of rehabilitating the factories
which had been closed down
through “concentration” and re-
building its depleted labour
force, For nearly six years the
world had. been deprived of tex-
‘tiles, and consumers’ stocks had
fallen to nil. Conditions were
ripe for a sellers’ market.

But Lancashire was not only
looking for quick and easy pro-
fits. It had a patriotic duty, too,
and this was not neglected, The
nation needed to rebuild its re-
serves of roreign currency, and
to do that it depended heavily
on its larzest exporting indus-
try.

In 1948, the year of the “ex-
port crisis’, Lancashire re-
doubled its efforts to expand
production. Publicity campaigns,
called “Cotton Weeks”, were
held in towns throughout Lan-
eashire. Local patriotism was
aroused by such stirring slogans
as “The Nation’s Bread Hangs
by a Lancashire Thread”.

These campaigns were de-
signed. chiefly to attract labour
to the industry, and succeeded
beyond the most optimistic hope,
Thousands of workers joined the
industry, and production fairly
leapt ahead. So did cotton ex-
ports. Between 1948 and 1949
exports of cotton yarn increased
by about 36 per cent, and ex-
ports of cloth by nearly 18 per



OUR READERS SAY;

Birth Control
To The Editor, The, Advocate—

SIR,—The problem of birth
control has been for the past
weeks indissoluble. Here I have

fully grappled my facts which will
frustrate the slightest idea of its
usage in married life. To the
unmarried, I say nothing, since
everyone knows that illicit inter-
course is a mortal sin,

In the ritual of the Church,
marriage is said to be ordained
for a remedy against sin, Married
life therefore demands that certain
correlative principles must be ful-
filled, since marriage is an integral
part of the natural order in which
man finds the fullest and most
satisfactory development of his
nature, If is not an artificial regu-
lation of human life, but a natural
necessity. This means that its
fundamental purpose is to produce
and raise children, and not for the
purpose of self-gratification at the
expense of a birth control system
which impedes progressive pro-
creation,

Christianity, the only ideal,
opens a way out of this intolerable
labyrinth, The use of birth control
is intrinsically immoral, un-
christian, and above all it is a
very near approach to atheism,
since grace and truth go together
sufficient knowledge of the Divine
Will is needed, if its proper ful-
filment is to be achieved, The
purpose of God in regard to human
life, is a part of the christian
scheme, and it affords just as much
light as may enable men to walk
warily.

Again the purpose of marriage
is to procreate to its fullest and
nothing should be done to retard
its progressive nature. If marriage,
which has been ordained by God
with a view to its procreation, is
to be artificially controlled by man
then I firmly maintain that it
would be void and sinful hence,

I would term it ‘adulterous
marriage,” if there is any such
name.

Marriage is an entire conjunc-
tion of two lives, to be lived as
one, solius cum sola, for the pur-
pose of achieving the end proposed
by the will of God and NOT man
How ‘dare we to limit this procrea-
tive end by such a*debasing thing
as birth control?

If married life is to be governed
by birth control its sacrament
would be violated, itidem, if it be
entered upon with a mutual
agreement to frustrate any of the
true purposes of marriage (that is
to say, not to procreate or to have
no community of life) such restric-
tive conditions would render the
natural contract void, Thus, there
would be no real marriage, There-
upon I would term,this “fornica-
tion.” To quote from St. Augustine
“the christian man is to contract
marriage only as it is allowed by
the Will of God and to live in this
Holy Estate as becomes one wha
has learnt its deeper meaning. He
must bear in mind the purpose of
the union and must do hothing to
counteract that purpose by inter-
ference with the course of nature.”

Finally, I maintain that birth
control is potential murder, and
if we are to have a healthy, moral-

By RONALD BOXALL

cent. The seliers’
reached its zenith.

How®ver, by 1950, the first
signs cf a general world reces-
sion pecame noticeable. The
cotton industry set itself to face
a graduai aecline in demand.
But then something totally un-
‘expected happened. War bioke
out in Korea, Almost at once, a
jittery world set out on a hectic
buying spree. The recession had
been postponed—but only to re-
turn later with even greater
severity.

Meanwhile, Lancashire was
enjoying itself. Workers, with
more money in their pockets
than ever before, came to re-
gard their new prosperity as a
permanent part of their lives,

Cotton operatives could now
afford new clothes, new furni-
ture, new everything. Television
aerials began to appear on the

market had

roofs of smoke-blackened cot-
tages in a score of “cotton
towns”. Cinemas and_ public

houses shared in this prosperity,
and for the first time working-
class families could afford to
take a holiday.

Lancashire had come a long
way since the war and even far-
ther since the inter-war slumps.
But a steep precipice awaited
the unwary. When the cotton
industry fell, it had all the far-
‘ther to fall for its rapid ascent,

Its dizzy descent has left
Lancashire hurt and bewildered,
The industry’s 350,000 opera-
tives have only just begun. to
grasp the true significance of
the present situation. The ques-
tion one hears most often is:
“What happened?” To some,
however, the answer is only too
clear,

What did, in fact, happen can
be described quite simply, In
1948, Lancashire’s exports of
cotton yarn amounted to 60 mil-
lion Ibs. and earned £16% mil-
lion. Its exports cf cotton cloth
in the same year amounted to
over 765 million yards, valued at
nearly £86 million. But in 1951,
65 million Ibs. of yard exports
earned near-y £32 million, and
cloth exports, amounting’ to 858
million yards, brought in no less
than £132 million.

Cotton prices started to rise
‘steeply after the outbreak of
war in Korea, The peak was
reached in April of last year,
after which prices entered a
gradual decline. But Lancashire
was cushioned from the effects
of this comparatively mild re-
cession by the length of its order
books, Mills had anything be-
tween six months’ to a year’s
backlog of orders to fill.

By last December most of
these had been completed, and
then something happened which
the world had not seen for more
than six years. Suddenly, for
reasons which nobody has yet

minded, christian community,
birth control must be eradicated
completely,
FRANK G, HAREWOOD,
Massiah Street,
10thh May, 1952.

David And Bathsheba
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I gave attention to the
comments of “A. R.” and “Faith”
upon my expression of surprise
and regret that a Cinema picture
had been produced on this Bible
Story of sin and shame, and I think
it is desirable in the interest of
full and correct understanding
of the matter to go a little further
with it.

I was glad to know that the
two correspondents agreeq with
my main proposition—as also did
a good many other readers, I am
confident—but there are two
points which they missed.

“Don't be too hard on David,”
they said in effect, “see Psalm 51;
he repented very deeply.”

But it is pretty certain, in spite
of traditional beliefs, that David
was not the author of Psalm 51.

The Revd. W. E. Addis, formerly”

Professor in O, T. subjects at
Oxford University said not very
definitely, asking for one thing
how David could have pleaded
“against Thee, Thee only, have I
sinned?” He could not so quickly
and fully have forgotten his shock-
ing theft of the lawful wife of his
gallant, loyal, soldier Uriah, and
the subsequent treacherous mur-
der of him — even allowing for
the vastly different ethical stand-
ards of that period compared with
ours, e ‘

We have to be very cautious, by
the way, about following the
ascriptions of authorship or other
netes furnished by the compilers
of the Hebrew Hymn Book, For
example, after Psalm 72 it is
stated that David’s “prayers were
thereupon ended,” but that very
Psalm is ascribed to Solomon!

Anyway, Nathan the prophet un-
derstood the situation very clearly,

and David responded hotly to the,

parable of the “one little ewe
lamb,” and declared that the
greedy rich man deserved death,
and at least should be made to
restore the lamb fourfold.”

2. But further, the repentance
of David was by no means as pro-
found and as abject as Psalm 51
would seem to indicate, “The
other half of the story” (A.R. &
Faith) is recerded in II, Samuel
12, 15—24, and that gives a very
different view of his state of mind.
I would not call it a “broken and
contrite spirit.”

Yours truly,
F.

May 9, 1952.

Three Methods

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I read with great interest
M.M.S.’s letter in today’s paper.
With the exception of Religion, T
agree with every word he says
but I think that the rest of his
letter. will send up quite a large
balloon. He has stated facts, which

in this case are unpleasant things World where there may be a bring a “college-like atmosphere” into the

which most of your correspondents
refuse to face. There are thfee
methods of Birth Control. (1)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LANCASHIRE OVER.
THE PRECIPICE |

attempted to analyse, consumers
all over the world went on a}
buyer’s strike. They refused to
pay the high prices demanded
for textiles, amd sat back com-
placently to wait for them to
fall, fortified im this attitude by
the stocks they had built up
during the post-Korean buying
spree.

This situation, moreover, soil
incided with the development of |
a serious balance of payments
crisis within the Sterling Area.
Some of Lancashire’s best Com-
monwealth customers found
themselves embarrassed by a|
shortage of foreign exchange.
The final blow came when Aus-
tralia announced that it would
restrict its imports of consumer
goods, including British textiles,
to less than one-third of their
1950-51 level.

But though this temporary
loss of valuable export markets
presents a major problem for
Lancashire, the basic trouble is
still a lack of consumer demand
at home. Before the war, 80
per cent, of Lancashire’s pro-
duction of cotton goods was ex-
ported, and only 20 per cent. was
consumed at home, Three-quar-
ters of Lancashire's output is
now sold on the home market;
only a quarter goes overseas.

If the problem was entirely
one of a contraction in export
markets, one. would therefore
expect to see Lancashire still
selling three-quarters of its out-
put, But the fact is that new
orders are practically non-exis-
tent. Even on the . present re-
stricted basis, a good deal of
current output goes to swell the
large stocks already held at
every level of production.

Lancashire sees its main pro-
blem quite clearly. It is to clear
this congestion in the “pipeline”.

come to harm. {
Indicted by the jury on 53 separate



Many members of the indus-
_try believe that if stocks can

once be induced to flow again
—if, in other words, the buyers’
strike can be broken — their
worries will be at an end.

But there are others who re-
gard the present crisis as a
clear indication that Lancashire
has seen the last of its recent
prosperity for many years to
come, The industry, they say,
must reorganise itself along
more efficient lines, and be pre-
pared to fight every inch of the
road to survival.

Most ominous of all, however,
is the view I heard expressed by
some of the industry’s leaders.
It is that the present cotton re+
cession may be the forerunner of
a wider and more serious trade
depression that will affect the
whole country. The growing
suspicion that the slump may
spread, is expressed with grim
humour, in the slight twist. that
has been given to the industtfy’s
1948 slogan, It now reads “Lan-
cashire’s Dread is to have no
Bread”,

aniline a i ST

Self Control, i.e.,.continence with
all the nervous troubles to which
it gives rise. (2) Contra-concep-
‘tives used as they are in a highly
civilised country like England or
the U.S.A. they are effective, But
in a population like that of the
W.I., where they are most needed,
they will fail completely, due to
prejudice and ignorance or even
laziness. (3) Sterilisation, say
after two or three children have
been born. This is a simple and
safe operation carried out on
either sex—-balloon No. 2 and in
my opinion this ‘method will be
regularly practised in the years
to come. ~
Something must be done. T can-
not believe that manna _ from
heaven will descend to feed Bar-
bados when it has a population of
400,000. In my opinion it must be
realised that.Methods 1 and 2 will
fail—and we shall ultimately be
forced to Method 3. The facts

must be faced,
MEDICUS.

11,5.52,
Suggestion
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have read witii interest
Mr. L, B. Clarke's letter on Crime
Wave. In it he talks about the
savage attacks made on people
in ceriain districts at night I
also read the explanation given
by the Commissioner of Police
as concerning the rumour about
such attacks,

Now, I would like to make a
suggestion to either curb or oblit-
erata this menace to the public—
that is that. Vigilant police car
patrols should be carried out in
these areas where these assassins

Pad

re fosrap,
Birth I And
Other Things

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I had read sa- much
about Birth Control in your col-
umns recently, that I am wonder-
ing Sir, if the topie could ‘not be
changed now from birth control.
to that of unemployment, anc
the unsuitable conditions of. life.
deaame wns is lorge. and rich

01 © support.a bigger popu-
lation which exists at preset
but I would say that through the
greed and sélfishhess of mankind,
that’s why all these controls,
which include birth .. control,
price control, self control and
other controls have to be prac-
tised. i

I do agree that \the people
sheuld be educa or,as I, may
say given an idea of what man is
subjected to, but to take birth
control or any ol as such a
serious matter as to come into. en
tanglement with nature or as I
may put it God's plans, I don’t
think I can subscribe to that
view.

I should like to make it clear
too, that I am not in opposition
to those who have given their
views on the subject mentioned,






but I am asking all those jus: to} had their pick of 30 vocations, all useful in

look away from Barbados as a)
spot, and just think of the entive|

chance for one. and all. |
Yours

}camp routine and cut the age limit from 19
L. B. CLARKE, |to 18 in cases where parents consented.

SPRING CLEAN-UP IN
TA TAWN
CHINATOWN
From R, M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.
IN New York a Federal grand jury acts
to try to stop the extortioh racket by which
millions of dollars have been wrung from
the pockets of Chinese living in America,

under the threat—open or implied—that
their families in Red China will otherwise

charges are 50-year-old Eugene Moy and 40-
year-old Albert Wong, respectively the
president and former managing editor of the
Communist paper, The China Daily News,
published in Mott-street, the heart of New
York's Chinatown.

The two men are charged with violation
of the Foreign Assets Control Regulations,
under the Trading with the Enemy Act.

The defendants are sdid by attorney
Myles Lane to have set up credits for three
Communist-controlled banks—two in Hong-
kong and one on the mainland.

The prosecution told the grand jury that
the newspaper published advertisements for
these banks tosinduce Chinese in America to
send money to the homeland. And the news-
paper, said the attorney, is distributed
“throughout the U.S. and Canada.”

Bob Hope goes from strength to strength
on TV. The other night he called on Fred
MacMurray for an, open-air show in San
Francisco, and the two of them convulsed an
enormous audience as they rushed through
a series Of comments on topical events.

Sample (the Air Force pilots stay-down
business): Hope and MacMurray appear as
fishermen and, says Hope, “Any luck?” Fred:
“Terrible, I was trying for flying fish and I
didn’t catch a single one.”

Hope: “Haven’t you heard—they’re stag-
ing a stay-down strike.”

Sample (on the prison mutinies): Hope, in
convict’s stripes, is asked by fellow inmate
MacMurray how long he’s in for. “Oh, 875
years,” says Hope casually.

“Ts that so?” rejoins MacMurray, “and
what are you planning to do when you get
out?” 4

“Oh,” says Hope, “go to a town where
I’m not known and start all over again.”

Union men and big business representa-
tives are for once in the heartiest agreement.

In New York they meet to join in denounc-
ing proposed new city taxes which would :
(1) ‘put another penny on cigarettes; (2) es-
tablish an annual “use tax” of £1 15s. to £:
lls. on cars; and (3) bring in a 25 per cent
tax on State liquor licence fees. General in-
dignation.

Headlines. “Fifty years apart, bride, razor
king honeymoon.”

For 37 long years D. W. Griffiths’ silent
film classic, “The Birth of a Nation,” about
the American Civil War, has been showing
all over the world.

Now Boston has acted. Yes—the film has
been banned there by the ever watchful, it
slightly lethargic, watch committee.

Talking of that film title, a newspaper
to-day captions a front-page photo, showing
the Rising Sun flag raised over the Japanese
Embassy in Washington yesterday: “Rebirth
of a Nation.”

The human touch. An Indian named Sit-
ting Bull, of Rapid City, South Dakota, call-
ed on Vice-President Alben Barkley in his
Congress office the other day.

“Always wanted to meet him,” said Bark-
ley, who has to preside over all the meetings
of the Senate “because I figure I out-sit Sit-
ting Bull.”

The Lady Is Unvilling

From FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK.

Four months ago, America’s manpowei
director, Mrs. Anna Rosenbdrg, the live
wire who “loves screwy hats,” came back
from Korea with an urgent message from
Generals Ridgway and Van Fleet.

“Send us 72,000 Service women,”
pleaded, “As soon as possible.”

How has Mrs. Rosenberg succeeded? To
date she has persuaded just 8532 to volun-
teer—for all three Services.
Pr PUZZLING

Disastrous, says Washington—and puz-
zling.

There have been rich inducements to the
American girl to do her share. No more bar-
rack life for her; cubicle-type quarters have
taken its place. In most of the women’:
camps dormitories have been abandoned
Girls now live two to a room in cosily fur-
nished flatlets, with central heating and re-
frigerators. cies

They are allowed—even encouraged—tc
pick up the needle in their off-duty hour:
and run up some cheerful curtains and
matching bedspreads.

.The Army even hired milliner Hattie Car-
negie to design a snappy new uniform for
the Wacs—and then told the girls it was all
right to dress in civvies if they liked for
their off-duty hours.

To crown it all, they gave Wacs the same
pay as men in all three Services, starting at
£26 15s. 8d. a month for a private.

Intensive educational courses were
arranged. Girls straight from high school





they

Wee

later civilian life. The Army did its best to

ir



TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952 ~



PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each

Made in U.S. A.
e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



LIQUINURE

A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure

CS. PITCHER & Co.

Ph. 4472

———C———









WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUARLE FOOD?
in

STERNE’'S DEEP FREEZE

PRICE

$425.00



=
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —
Da COSTA & CO., LID. Efiec.

ee ”—O
‘
'

Dept.







aes




WIM TRUNKS

. in Wool and Lastex

others to

maces from including
Satin Elastic 2-way

stretch.
ha

“DACOSTA & C0. LTD.



FOODS

These are These are Easy

: to Prepare
Nutritious aaa
split Peas eas Grape Nuts
Whole Peas Quaker Oats
Thick Salt Fish Scotch Oatmeal
Super Rice in_ Pkgs. Pablum :
Spaghetti & Cheese Farex
eee ene as | These are Juicy
Apple. Juice in Bottles | Meats

: e mee Corned Tongues

These are Fine Dressed Tripe
and € Cuts Milk Fed Turkeys

Ti Milk Fed Ducks
aera hay Milk Fed Chickens
Lunch Tongues Fillet Steaks ‘

ed Beef .

Corner Siation This is a Real
Lunchon Beef
Minced Beef Loaf. Special
Roast Beef 12 oz. size f Produce of Australia
Rost Beef 32 oz, size Butter Cup
Cold Storage Hams Malted Milk
Veal Leaf 14 of. Site ......--

48
"i

} PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY

ee
TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952



RECOVERY SUIT
ADJOURNED

THE Court of Common Pleas Recovery Suit which

Violet S. Reid of Endeavour,

St. James has brought against

Vivian Connell of Black Rock, claiming $1,021.78 as money
due from the sale of household items on May 1948 and
other money she had received from some parties for her
while she was in Canada, began this morning before the
Acting Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Tay-

lor.

_ After four witnesses for the complainant had given
evidence, the case was adjourned until to-day.

Reid is represented by Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., instructed by Mr. D.
Lee Sargeant, Solicitor. Mr. J. S. B.
Dear instructed by Hutchinson &
Banfield are appearing for Connell.

Reid is claiming t after she
and her husband were living in
Canada and had returned to Bar-
bados in 1948, her husband fell ill
and Connell was called in as a
nurse to attend to him. He died
shortly after and she later decided
to return to Canada. The question
‘then arose as to the disposal of the
furniture and Connell said that she
intended running a guest house and
would take over the furniture.
Besides the money for this furni-
ture—$919, there was money Con-
nell received for rent from Reid’s
tenant after Reid had returned and
besides money from people who
owed Reid.

Repairs, Taxes

Connell denies buying the furni-
ture from Reid and claims that she
kept some furniture for her and
that Reid owed her for the rent of
the room in which the furniture
was kept, repairs and taxes on
Reid’s property and commission for
collecting the rent,

She admits having received

money from some people who
owed Reid, but holds that when
the amount she collected was de-
ducted from what Reid owed her,
Reid would still owe her $62.62.
_ In answer to that defence, Reid
is denying that there had been any
agreement between Connell and
herself as to commission and that
Connell was keeping any furniture
for her.

Giving evidence yesterday Vio-
let Reid said that after her husband
died, Connell remained in the
house with her. She then told how
she had sold her the furniture and
asked her to collect rent for her.
She added that she had asked Con-
nell how much she would wish
for collecting the rent and receiv-
ing the money from people who
owed her and Connell had replied
that the collecting of the money
was no more than what one friend
could do for nother.

She produced a receipt she re-
ceived from Connell for $75 which
her husband had left her in a
legacy.

Unsatisfactory Reports

She said that she returned from
Canada in 1950 after she was not
getting satisfactory reports of her
money, She had left a bank hook
with Connell so that she could
bank money for her and when she
visited Connell on her return, Con-
nell gave her the book and told
her that she had neither put on nor
drawn off money.

She asked Connell about the
money for the household items she
had taken over from her and Con-
nell replied that she would give
her them back. Connell, however,
gave her only some of the items
and she asked her about the others
and she said at that time that she
would pay her for them,

Cross-examined, she repeated
that she had offered to pay Con-
nell, but Connell had sjid that it
‘was no more than one friend could
do for another.

She said that although the house-
hold items were more or less sold,
she accepted those that were given
‘to her on her, return because her
solicitor told her that as she had
not been paid for them and they
were hers, there would be no harm
in toking them back. She said she
had asked Connell for the money

first. for the furniture were some- ed

what damaged.
List Made

She conceded that she had made
up the list of théyhousehold items
which she claimed she had sold
Connell form her memory.

The cross-examination brought
jout that there was an item on the
list which she admitted she hod
given to Connell and the cost of
this was deducted from the total.

She said she had sold some of her
household items to a few others
hut not any that were on the list.
The prices stated on the list were
prices she estimated. .

Rehecea Searles. a friend of Reid
who used to live in Canada while
Reid lived there, said that when
the Reids came thev brousht 2@
onantity of household furniture.
When Violet Reid’s hushand died
fand che was thinking of returning

=_—_—















to Canada, she (Searles) asked her
to sell her some of the furniture,
but she toldvher that she had ar-
ranged to sell them to Connell
already.

There was only one item which
she was allowed; that was an ice
box which Connell said was too
small for her purposes.

She said that when Reid told
her in Connell’s presence that Con-
nell had arranged to buy the
household items, Connell turned to
her and told her that perhaps she
was wondering from where she
would get the money to pay Reid,
but as soon as Reid was ready, she
would take her to her (Searles’)
solicitors and pay her,

She said that she had paid Reid
$20 and there was a balance of $12
and that that $12 she had given
Connell, according to Reid's in-
structions, about three months
later when Reid was in Canada.

Statement Corroborated

She then told how she had vis-
ited Connell’s home when Reid
had returned to Canada and the
house was well arranged with
Reid’s furniture. She then corro-
borated Reid’s statement concern-
ing Reid’s going to Connell and
only receiving some of the furni-
ture when she returned from Can-
ada in 1950.

Cross-examined, she said she
knew Reid’s furniture because
when they were both in Canada,
Reid lived near her and she visited
her and besides she had similar
furniture while she was living in
Canada. Then, too, the furniture
was not the usual type of Barba-
dian furniture.

Kaleb Ishmael, an ex-policeman
and now an auctioneer, said that
he had become acauainted with the
Reids in his capacity as auctioneer
and had sold them a house in
Bank. Hall. :

He said that he went to see Reid
when she was going to sell her
house before returning to Canada
and Reid introduced him to Con-
nell as an auctioneer, On hearing
that he was an auctioneer, Connell
suggested to Reid that she should
value the furniture then and he
did so, though at the time he was
honing to be able to buy some. He
added. that after he had valued
them, Connell turned to Reid and
said: “You see it is much the same
as mine?” z

When he asked Reid to sell him
some, she told him that Connell
had already arranged to’ take
everything. ,

Ishmael said that when Reid
asain returned from Canada in
1950 she asked him to go with her
to Connell one day. He then corro-
borated Reid’s evidence of her get-
ting some of the items ane asking
; out the remainder,
ee too. that he had taken
the furniture from many rooms of
the house, and not from one par-
Heular one. thoueh most of if was
in one which did fot seem to be
used, f :

When the case continues today.
Livineston Forde. a schonl tearner
who had heen asked hv the narties
of the snit to heln reckon the enst

of some items wrill oive evidence.
, ————_$————— ee

Ovelist Injured
In Collision

John Alleyne of Four Hill, St.
Peter, was taken to the General
Hospital on Saturday night in an
unconscious condition and detain-

” Alleyne was riding a bicycle
along Heywoods Road, St. Peter,
at about 10.00 p.m. on Saturday
when he became involved in an
accident with motor car M.1657,
owned by Athelston Smith, of
Queen Street, St. Michael, ani
driven by Seibert Codrington of
Martins Bay, St. John.

The bicycle was
damaged.

£3 For Profiteering

Hazene Clarke of Oistins, Christ
Church, was yesterday convicted
and fined £3 by Mr. C. W. Rudder,
Police Magistrate of District “B,”
when she was found guilty of
selling dolphin at 32 cents per
pound on May 3, when the sched-
uled price is 30 cents ner pound.

extensively



In

oo



GENTS’ PRIME CUT
WILLOW CALF BROGUES

GENTS’ SUEDE BROGUES

House Dispute
Suit Adjourned

The Court of Error suit between
Iris Taylor, defendant-appellant
and her husband Foster Taylor,
plantiff-respondent, over the-own-
ership of a chattel house was yes~
terday adjourned until the 29th
May by His Lordship the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore.

This matter was one of two mat-
ters in the High Courts—the other
was a Common Pleas case—and
the adjournment was granted on
the application of Mr. E. W. Bar-
row, who appeared for the defend-
ant-appellant, and who explained
that his Solicitor was also engaged
in the Court of Common Pleas the
same day.

In asking for the sdjournment
Counsel also pointed out that it
was quite unavoidable, because
he was not aware that there was
a Common Pleas Action, and in
addition to that, he had not seen

the Judge’s reasons far his
decision until shortly before the
matter was called yesterday
morning.

The defendant appealed to the
Court of Error against the weight
of the evidence, and on the grounds
that the Trial Judge misdirected
himself on the law relating to anti-
natural rights of the parties, and
that section 31 of the Married
Women’s Act of 1895 does not
apply.

Mr. E. W. Barrow is representing
the defendant-appellant, instruc-
ted by. Mr, D. L. Sargeant. Mr.
D. H. L. Ward. instructed by
Messrs Haynes & Griffith, appeared
on behalf of the respondent.
Radio Stolen

A radio valued $90, a Swiss
folding watch valued $12 and
two white towels valued $4 were
stolen from “Victor Cot”, River
Road, St. Michael, home of Jchn
DeSilva, when the house was
broken and entered between 11.09
p.m. on Saturday and yesterday.
The Police are making investiga-
tions,

Mr. Vere Bannister of Pine
Hill, St. Michael, reported that
the servant's room attached to
his home was broken and entered
between 9.00 p.m. on Saturday
and 2.30 am. on Sunday. A
quantity of sarticles valued $44,
the property of Ethel Hollinsed
of the same address, was stolen.

A suitcase which was among
the missing articles, was found

at the back of the house yes-
terday.



Samuel Best of Johnson’s
Stables & Garage, Coleridge
Street, City, reported to the

Police that seven gallons of gas-
olene were stolen from motor
car M—~+104 while the car was
parked in the same_ garage
between 5.00 p.m. on Thursday
and 7.45 a.m. on Friday.



More Cycles Stolen

Recently the number of bicy-
cle thefts has _ increased. A
Policeman told the Advocate yes-
terday that cycle owners should
be more careful. He said that
eycle owners should co-operate
with the Police by fitting locks
on to their cycles.

He said that many cycle own-
ers park their cycles in unsafe
places without thinking. After
the cycles are stolen the owners
complain,

Two cycles were stolen last
week. Nigel Smith of Station
Hill, St. Michael reported that

his bicycle valued $70 was stolen
from Alleyne & Arthur’s Store,
High Street, sometime between
mid-day and 4.45 p.m. on Satur-
clay.

A bicycle valued $40, the
property of Clarence Green of
Delamere Land, St. Michael, was
stolen from Mahon’s Alley, City,
between 2.15 and 4.30 p.m, on

Friday.
Orrie Butcher of MHindsbury
Road, St. Michael, reported that

his bicycle generator was stolen
while the cycle was parked at
Liverpool Alley, City, between
6.30 and 11.00 a.m. on Sunday,



50/- for Bodily Harm

In the Assistant Court of Ap-
peal yesterday Their Honours Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell fined Edward Moore of
Conchs Alley, City, 50s, to be paid
in 14 days or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
Jabour, for inflicting bodily harm
on Adolphus Scott. The offence
was committed on January 26,

In the Lower Court His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” fined Moore
25s. to be paid in one month or
one month's imprisonment with
hard labour.

———

JOHN WHITE
FOCTWEAR

FULLY. GUARANTEED.



@ $12.52 pair



Brown, Navy and Black
@ $11.85 pair



GENTS’ WILLOW OXFORDS
From $8.32 to $12.52 pair



GENTS’ BOX CALF
OXFORDS

From $8.32 to $12.52

OHN WHITE

means made just right



See Them on Display and Buy Early from





| . HARRISON'S





tl
|
|

BROAD ST.

a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Larceny Case WiL-Caiiada

Dismissed Trade TooLow

Their Honours Mr, J. w. B.
Chenery and Mr, A. J. H. Hans-
chell in the Assistant

. o
J’ca’s Prospects
Inipress Bank |
‘Frém Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca
Mission from the Inter-|

Bank of Reconstruction |
representations and Development which has beer

: from page 1 The
were going to take but they were natonal
Court of Seing to make

Appeal yesterday dismissed on its © avoid loss of trade with the surveying the island’s industrial |
merits a case brought by the Po- Dominion, and agricultural potentialities
lice against Winston Walrond Capt. Clarke said the situation left Jamaica this week. Before|

alias “‘Dauber” charging him with Mad been brewing for some time they left members of the Mission |

the lar “ and pointed out the great loss said that they had been}
the cog ae oo that was being suffered by the impressed with the * island’ |
Sire ae Peewee ee rus _C.N.S. ne explained that they development prospects.

1 ru . were still going to continue th
__By doing this Their Honours re*“freight service in the regular Speaking for the whole Mis
versed the decision of His Wor- way, and that the freighters sion, Mr. John CC, deWilde

ship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Po- would h i Ch 1; “We have bee
i ees * . ave accommodation for airman, said; e have CT,
pa Magistrate of District “A”, 12 passengers and 60 deckers, impressed with the development |
10 sentenced Walrond to four The cost of building new ships Possibilities of Jamaica, particu: |
months’ imprisonment with hard was also refarred to; emphasis arly in agriculture and tourism |
labour for the offence. Walrond being laid on the phenomenal and, to some extent in manufac-
appealed against Mr. Griffith's cost of construction at the mo- turing, especially in conjunction |
decision, ment. He stated that the rates With agriculture. National in-
Mr. E. W, Barrow appeared in paid by passengers were not Come can more than keep pace
both courts on behalf of Walrond. Commensurate with the operating With the growth of population,”
The case for the prosecution was ©0sts of the ships, The deficit on > » OTT, -
that on February 16 Walrona ‘he two ‘Lady Boats’ last year He “added: ‘Undoubtedly _out-
walked into Bookers Drug Store “85 more than the total deficit mde poencial - reecaitoes pours _
in Broad Street and seeing -a of the Company. That had been found to carry out a determined
glrss case open, pushed bis hand SMS on for a number of years. Jong-term. programme, concen
into it and took out a bottle of yM-.J. A. Adamson of Bookers ceniieive caumekaar ius see
perfume, George Bradshaw, a Manufacturing Company asked if Agr Fe ant aie ae nent
cle:k of Bookers saw when he ‘he colonies were to increase na tone a ea “The yon
. ioeir subsi athe ey Ss é aica, an-
took the bottle of perfume out of would Ms ae nee power of Jamaica can be con
the case and ran after him as he ¢ adie = ' re verted into a real asset, if con-
escaped. ae lan Government changing structively and efficiently applied
its mind. Capt. Clarke said he In the - last analysis, Jamaici

Eventually the Police brought ¢ "
an album of photographs to Brad- ue ee eee for the Canadian will be ,, What Jamaicans choose

shaw in the drug storé and look- Members in general expressea '* to be.
ing at the photographs Bradshaw the view that Capt. Clarke The Mission has returned to
pointed out a photograph of Wal-,should take with him to the Washington, where the Bank has |
rond and said that he was the Company the feelings of the its headquarters.
man who took the bottle from the People in these parts. about . the
case. pending withdrawals, Capt.
Clarke said he found similar
reactions in Bermuda, ‘both from
a pees oe the Government. AS
Walrond was eventually arrest- ¢ had put forward those reac- di

ed and charged with larceny. Ivan tions to the President of the Adjourned

Hurley told the court that he saw aeae ee The inquest into the circum
the defendant running down the van ais pane staat eto stances eunounain th ; death of
Broad Street. Cross-examined py *° Canadian Government. The Suances CHE laboUsik. Clecraa Hew:
Mr. Barrow, Bradshaw said that whole matter was in the hands SN a ee ee





Arrested

Labourer’s liquest |

of the Canadian Government. ton of Thyme Bottom, Christ
he grabbed the hand of the de= “tt was pointed out to Capt, Church, was adjourned sine die
fendant when he saw that he Clarke ‘that the peoples of the by His Worship Mr. E. A McLeod,
(Walrond) had the bottle of per- Garibbean are under severe hard- Coroner of D'itrict “A”, yester-

fume in his hand, ship in view of having to pur- day.
Addressing the court, Mr, Bar- chase their goods from. sterling L
row said that the prosecution had areas. It was hoped that Great Newton was admitted to the
not established to the satisfaction Britain’s economic position was General Hospital on the night o
of the court that the de endant getting better, and that, in May 1 suffering from stab wounds
stole the bottle of perfume or that another two years, things would but died early the next day.
the bottle of peifume was stolen, right themselves, They would be
The prosecution had relied on im a very strong position then.
three witnesses in the cas» — the the sugar industry could be

The court was informed yester-
day that Eunice Newton has beer



sas ‘“ . rere > >, ice rj
man Bradshaw who had never bes S!abilized and with the expan- ae on fey haben,” Geer
fore seen the defendant in his life Sen of the rice, balata, bauxite Vow ton . : '
and two other people who hap- and other industries they felt
pened to be in Broad Street stands that trade with Canada in the
next two years would be

ing. There were discrepancies, The
way in which Bradshaw had given
evidence showed that he was try= 4 iniy more from the Dominion,
ing to reconstruct the case, It was greatly appreciated that
Before reversing the decision, cargo services would be supplied
Their Honours said that the evi- put the ‘Lady Boats’ linked the
dence of the men Griffith and people with Canada and the S H,. Nurse—who dismissed with-
Hurley were not consistent with West Indies, They brought in out prejudice a case brought by
that given by Bradshaw. They tourists trade. As a result of this Hilda Mayers against Odessa
were not impressed by the wit- trade the people of the West Blackett of Endeavour, St. John
nesses of the prosecution and the Indies and Canada got to know for using threats to her on Mare!
fact that Bradshaw walked briskly each other better, They were not 29—was reversed by Their Hon-
after the man that he said was against the C.N.S, increasing ours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr
running showed that he was not their rates, but a. little more A. J. H. Hanschell in the Assistant
satisfied about who the man was warning to give them a chance Court of Appeal yesterday
or what had happened. to discuss the matter would come ; ae
with better grace. Their Honours placed Blackett
In summing up. the discussions, nN a personal bond for a period of
P.M. Exam. Held On Infant the President of the Chamber three months. Mr. J. E. 'T. Branck
; Lieut. Col. E. J. Haywood, M.B.E., ev appeared in the case on behalf
A post mortem examination was €:D:, said the Georgetown of, Mayers, Mayers told the court

increased to worthwhile propor-
tions, and they would be able

On Personal Bond
For Using Threats

The decision of His Worship Mr





performed by Dr. E. B. Carter on Chamber would get in touch that Blackett said that she was
the body of the four-month-old with the other. Chambers of going to kill her whenever she
child which was burnt to death Commerce in the area and saw her,

when a fire completely destroyed exchange views with them. The





at peer a sy wai Gedrgstown Chamber = would %9999999%949%46444764064 é
a assiah reet, . John, then send a telegram followed b: . “ory S “ings > *
The child ‘was Thompson's a letter to the Canadian Gos $ Every Ship brings New %
grandson. An inquiry is fixed for ernment asking that they keep % Merchandise to x
a later date, the door open. x %
% PY )

; $ Bruce Weatherhead %

° * 4

St. Michael Vestry Discuss Draft |* Ltd x

*

ns . %

“e ® 9 ° 1 6 : %

Lease For “Alice”? Playing Field |} sew avnvars x
ying % Film Packs Xx 520—

: : % ¥ 122 - 6 £135 ¥,
The Vestry of St. Michael yes- prove, giving priority to parishion-| 8 = cane cet sae wt %
terday discussed with their ers, &. enti aa. %
Solicitor certain amendments to New Clause % Post Card Size g
the draft lease for the Princess Qn the clause dealing with the! 127 Vv 130 — V 616 %
Alice Playing Field, accepting the Seawall, it was pointed out that} y 620 —xx 120 xs
amendments except for the pro- jt was a new clause, and that Gov- | % DUREX HOUSEWEAR x
viso inserted at the end of a clause er 7 ; ar. | rod ie %
50 " ernment, after objecting to cer-| % GLOVES x
dealing with the responsibility for tain stipulations in the clause.| % MAGIC HOODOO ANT &
ey te rei hares added an improviso which relieved % TAPE $

Ss proviso, ibili “1 ¥ > .

On the last occasion when the — Tia at Renee Tre as 4 MALTEVOL IN 12 0Z, &

mg amage done due to any collapse! ¢ BOTTLES +

matter was discussed by the Ves- 6¢ the seawall : 30TTLES x
try, Mr. D. Pile of the firm of ; ' g MACHADO ( IGARS FROM %
Carrington and Sealy, Solicitors, Mes Vestry in turn objected to} JAMAICA x
was instructed to put certain the proviso, and the Clerk was , Tropicals Gentlemen %
amendments before the Queen's instructed to write Government 8 Fleurs de Machado—Gems s
Solicitor, and arising out of that asking that that particular point ws Londres — 1891 %
the Queen's Solicitor suggested ne co % Panetelas — J.T.C. z
other amendments. e Vestry of St. Michael yes-| %& .
During yesterday's discussion terday accepted the resignation of | s$ BRUCE $
on those amendments, Mr. Pile Mr. McD Symmonds and Mr. J.|) % J R |
pointed out that it was impossi- K. C. Grannum from the Hurri-| ¢& %
ble under the Playing Fields Act cane Relief Committee, % WEATHERHEAD |
for the Vestry to restrict the use The vacancies are to be filled) % %
of the Playing Field to parishion- at a future meeting of the Vestry. st > |
ers only, but they could draw up Mr, A. R. Toppin was yesterday | % of %
regulations wt'ch the Queen’s granted six months’ leave from | 4 imi é st
Solicitor said the Executive Com- his duties as a Vestryman with S
‘,

mittee would be prepared to ap- effect from the Ist June,

»
(GLO LOLA

a a ee

|
|
|
}
}
|
}
|
|





TN OUR LINEN DEPT.

LINEN SHEETING

90 ins. wide ...... $7.49 yard |
72 ins. wide ...... $5.91 yard |
LINEN SHEETS
90 x 108 ..,..... @ $24.20 each

@ $18.82 each



H.S. LINEN PILLOW CASES

18 x 28... . @ $3.77 each |
Be MM fis vaenses @ $2.24 each
H.S. LINEN AMERICAN
BAG TOP
Ba Me 1G hie kb a @ $3.31 each



LACE TABLE CLOTHS

a
ZA 60 x 60 $10.90 each
Ciphb 54 x 54 ........ @ $ 4.90 each

66 x 86... $13.26 each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

(a

10, 11,12 & 13 — BROAD STREET

(O(,S=













PAGE FIVE

a

DRINK & ENJOY















COOLING &
REFRESHING

26e. TIN :

“GILT EDGE”
Tool Sets

Consisting
Oi—

Scoop — Fork — Shovel
BCCFE

To Help Grow
a Garden

Like This!
“GILT EDGE”

6-Piece Sets Only

$11.88

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

PPL LEAL LLCO

UATE OR Uc

THE ONLY
KIND OF DRUGS
WE USE











—



Naturally there are grades of quality in pharma-
ceuticals as in everything elise. And it should go
without saying that only the very best—the top
quality in every respect—are used by us in com-
pounding prescriptions. Hence you are always
certain of the precise results per dosage your doc-
tor wants and expects.

e
FOR THE BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES








Originally This Week















KARDOMAH TEA—per '4-tb +38 35
O.K. COFFEE—per 4-1» ; -70 64
CANADIAN SARDINES—per tin 20 18
CANADIAN SARDINES—per doz. 2.40 1.90
CRAWFORD’S CREAM CRACKERS

—per tin 1.64 1,20
NEW ZEALAND CHEE per 5-16 tin.. $4.10
SWIFT’S CHEESE—per 12-o0z tin 13
SUN PAT CASHEW NU TS—per tin 1.03
SWEET CORN CREAM STYLE—per tin 40
| CH CELERY HEARTS—per tin 55
DUTCH CUT CELERY—+per tin..... anbnansce wgue Al
TATE & LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP—2-16 57)j........... 1-15 29

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.






PAGE. SIX’



CLASSIFIED ADS. |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

~~

PUBLIC NOTICES |









































































TELEPHONE 2508 ees ue SHARES in the Central Foundry @ trom page 1
"Messis. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
y > ‘ " om » CA & CO., | cost good houses which are ter-
CONGRATULATIONS FOR SALE 17, High Street, “ | mite-proof and hurricane-proof.
aad cacti s as 13.5,52—6n an briny A Senne of nites

CONGRATULATION to Mi. ana Mrs yr SS e ar ere people of these

Eleveland St, Hil of alts Hood ‘on th AUTOMOTIVE NOTICE communities will be trained in

sth of another son on Friday morning. | ———————————- ———— | Tende i ike | rendtivel usi con tion

Mother andâ„¢babe are doing well BEDFORD 12 cwt. DELIVE peoen ae oe | ee eae [ee ae a ee eods,

Oa 13.5.52—in. |New, for immediate delivery. Dial 4616. | Roebuck St. ae tee tt help Pp building
iii —_e| pourtesy Garage 10,5.52—00 | heart asstd. } na ack. Ser fees materials from local resources,
ther inforniation apply the Secretary |Such as coral, gypsum, and earth.”
THANKS BEDFORD TRUCK— 206” wheelbas®| Knights Ltd. 33 Broad St Proposed projects of the Com~-
complete with Cab and Platform New, ~~ 41.5,59—3n. | missi by Mr. C
for immediate delivery—Courtesy Gar- aeere missiog mentioned by - Canaday
age. Dial 4616. 10.5,52—6n included acquisition of the services

RLOYD—We beg through this medium NOTICE of an Agricultural Economist on
to return thanks to all those kind} Can—Fosd Prefect late 1950 model. PARISH OF ST PHILIP loan from the Food and “4
friends who sent wreaths, letters of] General condition good, Mileage under| From the 12th to the 3ist May (both
condolence, or in any Way expressed] i4 goo. Apply: Withnall, Fontabele,|days inclusive). The Office of the Paro- tural Organization of the United
ena, | soma ry. ie ee ame be | Phone 3409. , 'g.8.52-ti.n-{chial Treasurer will be opened on | Nations, and the holding of a trade
TERVERIERS CAUSE: Ee Saturdays only from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m. conference “

our beloved mother Vernese Lloyd | CaAR—Vauxhall 12, 1947, nearest offer P. S. W. SCOTT, ——., and “where

The Liqyd's Family. $1,200. Appiy Miss Daphne Rochester, Parochial Treasurer, , s id government offi-

13.5.53—1". lie, Avenue, Kensington Land, West- St. Philip cials could sit down together
———— as * 4 a a a

bury Road 13.5.52—3n 19 5.52—3n. |around a table and discuss their

eee le ad

areas roblems”’.

IN MEMORIAM CARS—1@47 Vauxhall 14-6 Saloon in Pp ,

¢ excellent cohdition. Price $1,500.00. NOTICE An encouraging development
——— __. fexcellent | cen Saloon, one owner and! APPLICATIONS for one or more| mentioned by Sir George Seel was
CALLENDER—In loving memory of our clmost like new ldeal for taxi servic 2, vacant St. Michael's Vestry Expibitions “the striking new constitutional
dear mother, Elizabeth Callender, who} Cole & Co., Ltd. _ 10.3.8 “ Harrison College will be Teceived| advances” being made in several

}igs called to rest on the 19th MA | “CAR—Vauxhall 18 h.p. Saloon 1961, in oy ee Cer ae ne gyctey up, to 1?) British West Indian territories—
As for me 1 wil! behold thy face’ reeiiy first eiass condition. Newly Spray- | 1952. Jamaica, British Guiana and Brit-
In righteousness; I shall be satisfied. | painted Dial 4616 Courtesy Garage. | Candidates must be the sons of|/ish Honduras and the islands of
When & awake i w a 13.5.52—tn p parpeeianéss ~ nig baa cireurnstances | the Lesser Antilles. Another was

Bve’ t be remembere e aj ——— — | OT must no be less than 9 nor more
landers. family, and ‘Syivie Hall, step CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late/than 15 years of age on the 30th June, the ion sponsored Con-
daughter. New York Papers please copy.} 1951 model. Telephone 4821. D. V.| i982, to be proved by a Baptismal | ference on Industria] Development.
13.5.52—in. | Seott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.52—t.f.n., Cortiaosie Which ims strompely the | On this point, he said, “I wish to
NE aentpeeeeecee— petttinn enc
HDWARD-—in loving memory of our dear} DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new Forms of application canbe contained refer to one of the Commission’s
mother Helen Howard, who died on|piatform and good tyres, Courtésy| from the Vestry Clerk's Office. recent activities which has been an
May 12th 1949 jarage Dial 4616 i EB. C. REDMAN, unqualified success. I mean the
We miss you now our hearts are sad)| MORRIS OXFORD 1962, — an Clerk, St. es ant Conference on Industrial Develo)
Ag time goes by we miss you mo new, mileage under 3,00 a 0.5.52--in.

Your loving smiles your weet face Courtegy Garage 13.5.52—6n. ment os ae wae is Reset
ane Se semerbered | i Prowl £ MG. C nm pertect HE : oT tank Ganaerence. was laid be
Ever to be remembere rer lovin CAR—(1) a: Soupe i 0! wwe

children Miriam, Edna Lootto, Loleta.| order, Apply Newcastle Plantation, St. PU ic SALES fore a recent of the Brit-

Pearl, Mrs. Gwen Trotman, Clyde | Jon ne ish West Indies Regional Econo-

Alleyne (grandchildren) e alee li

13,5. 52—1n CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect conilis RB
tion; mileage 2,370 Telephone EAL i

WASON—In loving momory of our 23.4.52—t.f.m. ESTATE Italian Racer

Dear sister Carol, who departed th — — paietinins tte book A DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-

iife May 12th 1949 MASSEY-HARRIS TRACTORS— book} ie close baarded and shing! yor,

Today brings back sad memoric c quirements of these Popular Trat- Pp raed & shingled root, h
Today Waved one God called toliors Now. (Wheel and half-Track), Dial covering a Ten 340 ft. x 60 tt.. two-spans n ras
suffer no more 6. Courtesy Garage eppreximataty. ano00 as + season ree
" ph 5.52—5) 5 Be € umbe:
uae Waring Creer Beast, (orether®) 10.5.52-8n apply. to W. A. Yearwood, Hanson ENGLAND, May 9.
. Toni, Ralph, EB ; 5), ae tay : ‘ ; ;
Francis & Fadna, (sisters), Frederick &} ‘TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin ‘Trucs. Plantation, St. George. or a Italian racing driver Giacommo
Bugene, (nephews). Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Lid, White vrs : Caprara ‘crashed his car and was
es Park Road, THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME injured while practising for Sat-



LOST..& FOUND








» (1) B.T.C. Race Tick
Series N-3929, around Bridgetown
Finder please return to Advocate
Advt. Dept 13,5.52—1n. | ;









24.4.52-t 10.1 an gxtremely well built, modern three|urday’s international race meet.

bedroom (or two bedrooms and den)|Driving his own Alfa Romeo in















ELECTRICAL BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con] reparation for the juctior
scene: nn ahaa io omb ° fee’ ving-
FRIGIDAIRE-Decp Freeze, in perfect| room and gallery, fully cupboarded touring car race, Caprara struck
ndition, Capacity 4 cubie ft. Ideal for] Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceilingsan earth bank at Woodcomte
wo people. Phone 95—247 if interested oe een pee aoa ert near the pits. His car wing wes
i 2 ‘ac’ jely a u arae v mu ;
ee eT ae te tor’ sapmeuies, /Nnnenen ane Onerere was Sameer
FRIDGE—Westinghouse Fridge 3% c.f.| Garage with breezewdy to house and apparently by his steering whee*.|
xeellent condition. Ring Mr. Hughes} detached seif-contained maid's quarters Caprara staggered out of his
4412, after 5 p.m, 2064 The Property is coolly and deMghtfully ear and was given first aid treat-






























13.5.52—5n situated within easy re sh of main road

ment while lying on the grass
















































| Be = « TH
|




me

mic Committee, which has com-
mended it for study by the British
territorial governments. Already
most seriou. consideration is be-
ing given to the possibilities of
adopting the recommendations in
individual territories, and to the
Jmodifications and differences of
approach which may in some cases
be necessary.”

Attention was given by Dr. H.
Riemens, Netherlands Co-Chair-
ea to a fundamental considera-
jon involved in the effort to im-
prove economic and social condi-
‘tions in the area. “In a region
like this,” he said, “propress is im-
possible without the honest, sin-
cere and unbiased collaboration of
all the peoples in it. Such col-
laboration is perhaps even more
important than collaboration be-
tween territorial governments, no
matter how effective”.

The four Co-Chairmen joined in
welcoming the new ecretary
General, . E. F. H. de Vriendt,
and in expressing appreciation to
the Deputy Secretary General, Mr.
Clovis Beauregard, for his work
as Acting Secretary General prior
to the installation of Mr. de
Vriendt. '

Thirteen Commissioners and
seven Advisers attended the meet-
ing.



o
9
©

Odex makes sop
mild and seatle for





Caribbean Commission ®*y !«ft Behind

BOSTON, Monday.

One man came to visit a patient
identified as Mary Carr in the City
Hospital's maternity wing on Sun-
day which was Mother's Day. A
few minutes later nurses entered
the room and found that the
couple had slipped away leaving
the woman's six-day old ‘baby
behind. _



In Touch With Barbados
, Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now e
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

3.8. Canadian Challenger, s.s. Alcoa
Pointer, s.s. Baron Ransay, s.s. Melanie,
s.s. Herdsman, s.s. Pathfinder, s.s
Easedale, s.s. General Artigas, §.s
Mormacoul, s.s. Gulfwell, s.s. Armar,
8.5. Olive Bank, s.s. Washington, s.5
Hjdlefjord, s.s, Valiente, s.s. Francesco
Morosini, s.s. Puerto Rico, s.s. Mor-
mackite, s.s. Paparoa, s.s. Rio Delaplata,

s.s. Argentina, s,s, Rio Araza, s.s. Fort
Townshend, s.s. Brazil, s.s. Campero,
8.8. Bianca, s.s. Ragnhild Brovig, s.s

Amakura, s.s. Manistee, s.s. Casablanca,
ss. Aleoa Runner, s.s. Challenger, s.s.
Washington, s.s. Mercator, s.s. Stanvac,
8.8. Brisbano, s.s. Cleveland, s.s. Nico-
laou Maria, s.s. General Artigas, §.s.
Oberon, s.s. Donald H. Holland, s.5
Southern Districts, s.s. Aase Marsk, s.s
Francisco A. Hart, s.s. Blue Master, s.°

Aurjga, s.s. Callabee, s.s. Stockholt,
s.s. Janna, s.s. Grelrosa, s.s. Latea.
9.43 p.m



ODEX
E FAMILY SOAP

Gets skin really clean
Banishes perspiration odor
Leaves body sweet and dainty

cleansing lather that is
face, hands and daily

baths. Odex is ideal for family use.





SHIPPING

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE ‘LIMITED.
(M.A.N Z LINE)





NOTICES

SOS,

The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for























, . iT ____—_____—_—_—— | at Worthing. Ph. &: STEWART. S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
OR REN Cc * j by Plan- 23 52-4n.|verge. Later he was taken t0|.aji from Port Pirie May Sist, Devonport Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ONE COOLERATOR at Ruby an : : : Nevis and St. Kitts. Safling
- >) 5 .52—2: icinmnesiicisoeitasiiestnsadiacnisirvisiantt — th tal in an ambulance. Cap-|/ime 5th, Melbourne June 14th, Sydney
tation, St. Philip. eee on-| ros Jie 24th, Brisbane July 5th, arrivi ee ee
—_ : SHARES—.. limited number 0 OR-|+ora was travelling at 70 M.P.H.}? S * ke me July ,@ ing at The M.V. “CARIBBER’ will
BUNGALOW—Modern furnished Bunga- IVESTOCK DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS |) 4: of. crash His front | &4™bados ‘about August 6th accept Cargo and Passengers for
low on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, L SHIPPING & TRADING CO, LTD. at a me 7 In addition to 1
2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold | ——————_— £2. per share. Free of stamp duty. wheel ploughed into 5 Pe hap araibcapace lor chilled yi Hovis sha ote sities Bafling
water. All modern conveniences. Dial| BROOD MARE or RIDING HORSE ; CARRINGTON & SE earth embankment an is Ma-'] deen ch . : :
2472. 6.5, £2—*.f.0. | sound a waesd = “Martack® 13 chine skidded. violently and came Taaek ee ghrough BUN of oo rtf Ot ACIQUE DEL
——— ———_— - -—- Schooled or polo, well ma..ere Epa ft : a on 1rough s of! * o>
FARAWAY--St. Philip coast, 3_ bed- | 380.00 can be seen Balantyne plantation Graeme Hall Terrace |to a standstill almost on the |) ding for transhipment at Trinidad to | CARIBBER” will _sccapt Cargo
rooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plant. | Christ Church. 27.4.52—t..n- | Modern furnished house. All services other side of the tracs. oC Guiana, Leeward and Windward Grenada and Aruba, Passengers
mtermill supply. Double Car Port. two John M. Biladon & Co. Phone - sha only for St Vincent Date of
servant rooms. From May ‘Ist. Phone MARE: One Bay Mare suitable for lantati Building 11,5.52—1n r ‘ Rupe ls avert . :
4470 10.4.52—t.f.n | riding or driving “Can be seen at Aysh- Brann io or lettin DENIS PLAYS Ssoct ER Sere eae rena ae } sailing to be notfsd.
a ‘ : ’ ; seaul FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD., B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
——_—$—$—$— > ford Plant. H. Hutson Inniss. LAND — Beautifully situated, Graem RINEIDAD. ASSOCIATION (INC
MODERN STORE AND OFFICES—One 10.5.682—2n] yall Terrace, with water, gas and 7 be f the r 4 a Co ‘aig Tel at
modern Store and two Ofices at Bo a electricity. Two lots 22,000 f¢ at seey Dennis Compton, ri i oe ta conta. 6 oO tip ‘onsignee, le.
ie. ub Swan Bireet ae 8 5.52-6n MECHANICAL presen + ——$—— peptic bent wt eee e hie, many BARBADOS, BWI
nn eh bed. SPION KO? — MAXWELL COAST
NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed- | «The above property will be offered capabilities when he kept pee a
1s Fully furnished, lighting Plant.|“TSiGh a-apeca Bievele with| for sale at 2 p.m. on Friday, 16th May, his: side in a charity footba °
fermill supply, Double Garage, three| _ RALEIGH — s-speed Bievole, iit ligsa, at the office of the undersigned: |match at the Crystal Palace
servant rooms, For May and from Oc_| ° ppiy Viewing Sunday, May 1ith to Thurs le
tober lst Phone 4476 -}| Carage, Roebuck Street. 27.4,52-—-t.f.n day, May 15th, "4.30 “- 6 p.m, Vacant ground last month. The game was
10,4.62—t.f.n.|"“\ipe, STRAKES: Reduce Tractor possession July ist, For further particu-|}in aid of the Sir Philip Game g
PO er nag on Gy Fas | Wheel-spin considerably. In. stock | for lars app Li: CATFORD & CO Boys’ Club, and opposing Denis’s ne.
KRIen Available 26th heer Phone Massey-Harris Mod, 744 for or “High Street. Ee team was one captained by that
Ho ° 10 §.82-—9n Tractors ee Reyne OE : 11.5.52—5n.| preat Arsenal and Scotland inside} ——— ee —-—
UNIS fp ne _ age, Dig 18 = forward of the 30's, Alex James. NEW YORK SERVICE
SMALL COTTAGE—St. Lawrence Gap cece y : yolds:
On sea, Fulhy furnished 2 bedrooms MISCELLANEOUS Denis played in cone een A STEAMER ‘ails 18th April—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1972.
Electricity and water, safe seabathing - AUCTION possible knocks on ‘A STEAMER sails 9th May—arrives Barbados 20th Maw, 1’ 82.
Immediate _ possession, Apply: Holly- which was headline news in the mee pe Spar neers) arse
wood, St. Lawrence Gap, a Je Sil -.___—- | sporting when it was NEW ORLEANS SERVICE '

13,5.52—1n

TRINITY COTTAGE—fully furnished,

e drooms, complete with — tele-
pane ae refrigerator, situated at
jeks , St, James, Phone 2950.
- 27.4.52—t.f.n.
ee
“WINTERTON” -- River Road, Very
large-house—on ‘2 acre of land. Dini
3898. —. 18.5.52—3n



ANN@UNCEMENTS

DRESSMAKING undertaken, satisfac-
tion guaranteed, work promptly done
Mrs. Mendes. Denroy, St, Lawrence
Hours 1 to 6 p.m. daily or by _appo.ot-
ment. © 10,5.52—in.
















MADAM HELENE |
BEAUTY SALON

———$

AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT—Mas-
sey Harris and other equipment includ-
ing Grass Rakes, Grass Loaders, Fertil
iver Distributors, Bagasse

Types Implements. Courtesy Garage,

Dial 4616.

temas ecto nh hsianiecinonreliitnttnessiptenseneste

BED SHEETS—AlIi qualities and sizes.
Selling out veny fast. Cheapest in town
Thani Brothers. 11.5.62-—2n



‘CAUSTIC FENCILS—Safe and efficient
1/3 each. Knight's

for
Ltd

running warts,
11.5.52—3n



“ENNDS CHLOROPHYL TABLETS—To

eliminate bad breath and body odours.
Knight's Ltd, 11,5,52—3n
———$——$$——

FISHING BOAT—At Consett's
St. John, known as the “Sea

day. Mrs. Gertrude

Village, St. John. 13,5.52—1n

aac eee ee
Garden Hose
and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria

GARDEN HOSE; 4"











Spreadgs, ! &, any Dy 8e icles for
| aise: \puitabie, fox, applying Filter-Press } ‘ ‘ompany to offer both these veh
Mud, Ashes and Pen Manure, and other) GaRaGE on

10.5.52—in

Bay,
Fox"
slightly damaged, can be inspected any
Brathwaite, Welch

CARS—Vauxhall Velox 1944 Modei and
Citroen 1947 Model, damaged in accidents
We are instructed by the Insurance

sole by AUCTION at the COURTESY
Friday 16th of May at
2 30 p.m. Auctioneers: John M, Bladon



















& Co 13.6,52-—4n
ener resent mansne

By instructions received from the
Director of Department of Highwars &
Transport I will set up for Sale by public
auction at their Yard on Tuesday the

13th beginning at 2 p.m. the following
items— (96) Shovels, (109 Buckets,
144) Sheeting Forks, (28) Agricultural
Forks, (239) Steel Brooms, (25) Pick
axes, (480) Bass Brooma, (37) Wheel
Barrows, (2%) Small Rakes, (19) Paint

Brushes and several other items
D’ARCY A, SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A"
10,5 ,52—3n

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received I will
the house called “Ormondville”,



situate










sell at |other lands of tHe defendant, on land:

damaged two years ago.
A STEAMER sailed 10th April —arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.

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

OEE

“_LE.S.

——————

OFFICIAL NOTICE
BARBADOS.



CANADIAN SERVICE






IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL SOUTHBOUND
ee SAWANIR Name of Ship Sails from patie
rhados
Qualified Kadielemectes cum testamento| & e hye A addon Montreal April oe May absn
s.s. “ é t ay
annex of the estate of Gordon Springet.] os wpigTa” atontrent May aah June 9th
LaecorN eect BUSHELL $.S. “EVROS” Montreal June 13th June 23rd
Defendant NORTHBOUND Due Barbados
IN pursuance of an Order in this Court $.s. “EVROS” Sar Sah dae WiC Job “MA ane

in the above action made on the 8th day
of April, 1952, I give notice to all persons
having any estate, right or interest in or
any lien or ineumbrance affecting

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Prospect in the parish of Saint
James in this Island containing by ad-
measurement three roods two perche
or thereabouts abutting and bounding or

St. Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited passenger aceommodation.

Ra

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

of Mrs. G, Weeks, on lands of Mar)
































































































Street 1.8.82—t.f.n | :
i 8 a Wednesday next 14th] Elizabeth Richards and on the Pubiic
Shampoo—Press Curls—Finger {{{| —— BOL laa ctatal + at Bush Hall on alle “eh oat
Wave—Marcel Apex Poro or i Gibson V Class Speedboat—bailt ena beginning at 12:90 pm. 8° aliestion | Gt Road or however else the same may abu
Madam Walker Systems, 47 Swan oo household furniture includir Mahog: | and bound—
eee imported 1848, Length 18 ¢t. Beam § ft. | Cipinets, Dining roory Chairs, Rush bot-|to bring before me an account of their
\\}] 9 ins. Draught 12 feet. Seating capacity , ~ernet, Ot st Drawers
(1) six to seven people, Steel hull materials Nah Cn cet tna ae S vi Sand said claims with their witnesses, docu
——— a . “ a “ 1 te | Mahog edstead, Mirror, ares A ts and v hers, to be examined b)
and Sonatruetion comply im . - V8) other items of interest. Terms Cash ae on aty ‘Daas, oe Friday betwee
and Board of Trade requirement. D'ARCY A. SCOTT, the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock 4
BE Seed. ten knots, Price 80000 | 9 50g on UCOnee the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk 0 CANADIAN SERVICE
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821, unt cag eek Bohr lg ag UE the Assistant Court of Appeal at th a me ei een So ane 7a
ingoents ataabest’ ch. the ane See Ee Sota Taek Mk i Seger tat bags bidca ns From Montreal and Halifax
PULA HAWAEZAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN— OFFICI AL §S ALE elaims may Be ranked according to th: eae ates
Absolutely new in the market. gata eee Foray rhe ty ti ae ts touies y Montreal ‘Halifax Da agetawn,
, : . otherwise su persons w recludec J a!
84100 GAS COOKERS rae Thani Broers na §2—2n. | BARBADOS . from ‘the beneft of the sald Decree, anc | s.8. “SUNDIAL” ae
~ A few of these have not yet 20-1 IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL}, deprived of all claim on or againsi| ; ORIONE” |. an B Bey 25 May
been booked. i HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali (Equitable Jurisdiction) the said property. ‘ “SUNPRINCE™ * . May : ey 2 Sune
“iigher of next shipment will be description. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck ty hae Cintas pe ave ieee ek they] 4 “A VESSEL” +a er. Street. Dial 3299. 10.5.52—t.f.n at must atten ie sa Sourt on Wednes- | ——
Why not cail at your Gas S? A a ——--- Qualified Administratrix cum testamento | cay, the 18th day of June, 1952, at 10 UN denise tone,
Srooms, Bay, Stre et TO DAY "and MOSDA CIGARETTE ne eat annex ef the os of oe Springer, pclenk 5. it when their said claims will F So a KINGDOM SERVICE
“secure one of these cookers large or small cigarettes, o skil i ecease ‘ be ranked. rom ul Wales, Liverpool and Glas
: needed, save money by buying one at LINCGLN PRIESTLY BUSHELL Given under my hand this 8th day of Ow
Knight's Ltd. 4/6 tach, » =e : Detendant gas int April, 1952. maT South E
11.5.52—3n TCE is hereby given that by virtue F. G. TALMA, ‘xpected Arrtva\
— — « ebiedl a fer of the Assistant Court of Clerk of the Assi t Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown
OOS - of an Ore Ag lerk o e Assistant Co’ u
EGOS 7 CSGSOO, | “XOSQUITO NETS—Ready made and| Appeal dated the 8th day of April, 1962 : at Abe “l a :
{S|} superior quality double $7.51, medium, | there will be set up for sale to the highest 10.4.52—-3n aay aati ROGENAES' 28 April 2May 6 May 20 May
\ | $¢.99. Limited quantity. Thani Brothers] bidder at the Office of the Clerk of the es hee “ tog 19 May 28 May 14 June
; FRESH ‘ 2n.} Assistant Court:of Appeal at the Coupt : .9June 15 June 24 June 10 July
” ~ aepeenpeeresinaian - - = House, Bridgetown, between the hours of
¥ RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM] 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the afterr ’
s | Records. Three for Twe Dollars, your}‘on Friday, the 20th day of June, 1 .
: Bee ettns & OO str (nt Gateaie plane oes pareel.of land GENTLEMEN! UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
e (
x 94 situate at Prospect in the parish of S: e
Sf | Faines in this Island containing by ad From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
7 x SPORT SHIRTS—Dozens of qualitics,; measurement three roods two perche Slik e
a M|euitable for all taste and pockets,/ or thereabouts abutting and bounding on
é Bease ¢, per py Expected Arrival
: sq children and grown ups, Exclusive] other lands of the defendant, on lands e Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgeto
es 9 . ¢ | designs and materials, Thani Brothers f My G. Weeks, on lands of Mary ; ‘ Bart oe ee,
CARROTS.... 24¢. per Ib \ 11.$,52—2n. | Hliznbeth Richards ‘and on the Public Bntepduekie Just 4h t bados
: \ i! Road or hiowever else the same may abut Introducing just the righ m.v. “BRUNO” .12May 15 May 22 Ma ag
¥ BEETS 24c, per Ib ») |, Subveribe now to the Daily Telegraph) and bound thing for this awful weather. rt 3 y. 29 May une
eee ngland’s leading Daily Newspaper now a if not then sold the said propert
% > | criving in Barbedes by Air only a tew| will be sot up for. sale on every. suc- : Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
% “At No. 11, Swan Street } | 275 after publication in London. Con-| ceeding nn the same hours It's Super De-Luxe— —
y s ‘ act’ wen Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Lid until the for a sum not le {
e, OOO Leeal Representative, Tel. 2118 j than £12
over, » -
17,4.52—t.f.n.j lated tt Sth @ of April, 1952 C °
Or gig nner me Fly TCA to BRITAIN via CANADA
VAT—One (1) 5,000 gallon Oak Vat — La. x of the Assistant Court
& poly D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd., Whi * of Appe and take advantage of ‘
wk Road 1.5 828—t.f.1 10.4. 52—3:
i S on
ORIENTAL GO-DAY EXCURSION FARES TO CANADA. >
56” wide $3.98 a yd. and new low x
PALACE ; ; fe gre TOURIST FARES, CANADA TO BRITAIN
r ou nee 4 yas. r
Sy cae —all the way 4-engine@ “‘North ‘
HEADQUARTERS FOR GOVERNMENT NOTICE full suit) Skyliners with roomy, tvo-abrtnat no
SOUVENIKS ; out, trans-Atlantic
is meala:
FROM INDIA, CHINA & Glens sides aes
EYL ‘ - a
CEYLON Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- | ® Bridgetown to London Return
T q A Nl rs ae ger _ 14 a will be published ih the Official Gazette of It’s sleek as Satin
Sanday tite Aas daha. ew tenes ee
46 : It's. Smart-Looking! BS ere SSS
Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dla 646° —_ =





TO-DAN'S NEWS FL.

What The Boys Have
Been Waiting For
Has Arrived:—



2.

as follows:—

ARTICLE 7



| Meat—Fresh & Frozen:
Veal:—
(a) Cutlets (without bone)
(b) All other cuts
Butter-Concentrate

AMERICAN CAP |
PISTOLS AND CAPS 2
%

Closing Out Sale of ¥
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS $
eg)

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and ~
HARDWARE x







Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Meat—Fresh & Frozen Veal” and “Butter Concentrate”

are

Price





Wholesale Retail Price
(not more than) {| (not more than) |
_ 66c. per Ib. |
_ 60c. per Ib, |
$46.16 per case of |
48 x 12 oz. tins, /$1.02 per 12-02.
$59.52 per case of
12 x 5 I tins. {$1.07 per tb. |



For complete information see your Agent:
& ©oO LTD.
PHONE 4518

GARDNTER 4 STEIN

Just a few pieces available Lower Broad Street.

in WHITE & FAWN shades



Rush to Get Your Suit Now ,
at

THAN BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hnry, & Swan Sts.

IVELY PATTERNS OF
CONGOLEUM
FLOOR COVERINGS

Just opened at —
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
2S GOECSSSS SS SS OSOVGOOS BH BHONOGOOOIOOOOOSHOGSOOHG OGD.



To

PEGA









TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952

Costs less to buy...less to run...

it’s the world’s most

economical convertible



Big car features. Small car costs. The Morris
Minor Convertible is the world’s best and most economica!
light car. 27 horse power engine. Four forward speeds. Petre!
consumption 35-40 miles per gallon. Easier to park. Easier to
garage. Easier to steer through traffic. No other low-cos:
convertible offers you so much for so little.






BIG CAR
FEATURES

* Seating for four
within wheelbase.

* Independent Front
Wheel Suspension.

* New Mono-Con-
struction.
* Lockheed Hydraulic
Brakes.

* Over 7 cubic feet of
luggage space.
















FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

Just received ......

GLADIOLUS and DAHLIA
“BULBS °

SOLUTION TABLETS......
For Plants......
Each Tablet maaes 2 Gallons of Solution ........-
These wonderful Tablets bring out the best results from
garden. om

Obtainable at:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET. and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

your

Aluminum Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30”, 36”

Galvanised Sheets — 6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’
* Nails — all sizes

Red Cement
White Cement
Hard-bottomed Kitchen Chairs — $7.35 each

gap GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW!
e

PLANTATIONS LIMITED



OFFERING A FEW
MORE USEFUL

ITEMS



@SANDING DISC GRITS 186, 24, 36,
@ MASKING TAPE

@ RUBBING COMPOUND
@SPONGE RUBBER
@LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL

@PISTON SEAL :

@KASENIT CASE HARDENING :
@RAWL PLUG DUROFIX

@COPPER TUBING %”, 35” %”, +"

@®TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck)

@ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS

@ ENGINEER HAMMERS

@ HACKSAW BLADES

50

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY ST.

DIAL 4269




TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
Perec aencnar a tne tthe teases sanasinenetrenrtnemnetencamerti tame i Hata gmt or dannetrti tenn seein amen —f tt te tr cement nt et LL TA AACE EN ERR |



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON iil eeesieeminianeinneeninne oteneiennaneieedaanameendeammemmenmmninmmmammnmmmennennninienmameemmenenmiaamamaiiammentalie tea aaaeiammammeamentaadaaaaadnemamiaeaaaadainenieda Peccoeccosocooogeanery

% FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
YOUK DISTINGUISHED
GUESTS AND YOURSELF














There is Nothing Better on
the Market than

Ss &S§S
Rum
Blended and Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

°
Headquarters for Best Rum.









don't you guess 9 Tle
Use LISTERINE J

eso roaee it’s the best /



666° A
LOPS SS SPSS SSS SOS



5%









4 * *
PMaav Have 70 KEEP % Holiday Entertainment
GREEK TOME.SIR RY Severe, AEE %
BUT AS SIR JOSELYN x
iS A DIRECTOR OF 1%
THIS LINE, | THOUGHT 1% Ln = ;
VOU SHOULD KNOW % — Vs t] ;
4 S ih i} *
1e .
+
% 5
% < 7
s,
>
.
%,
% MIXED VEGETABLES in
x tins
§
| % SLICED HAM
%
@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded x LAMB TONGUES in tins
of more than 14 carefully selected in- $ CORNED MUTTON in tins
gredients, precisely balanced to give x
you maximum polishing and cleansing % ROAST BEEF in tins
qualities without danger tothe enamel. x
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your x VEAL LOAF in tins
THAT WAS FUN, DEAR mouth feeling fresher, cleaner, sweeter. bf ‘
LET'S DO IT EVERY >= Try it today! % LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
NG ‘
I $ And Our Popular
5
Â¥% FIVE STAR RUM
‘4
% °



: INCE & CO.
S LTD.

} 8 & 9, ROEBOCK sr.

*
OOS 9RSO 6699999099908







PRPALLL ALESIS PFS PSD

















iitite :
FLASH GORDON IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
GREENE HOS PK
ait Teumis: Tie AeaSauetzeD ConTiCh, ROOM, PLAN ; SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
LOOK, FLASH, Z CAN OPEN : 89 2 wee MAKES HIS WAY INTO THE INNER SHELL OF THE :





THOSE HATCHES... AND ‘ aN . SHIP! AHEAD... THE HEAT AND RADIATION FROM
LOF'RIENO COULD EASILY a i. THE LEAKING ATOMIC PILE HAVE TURNED THE









HANDLE MY JOB IF... WELL, } ; ENGINE ROOM INTO A FURNACE OF DEATH: SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

WE CAN'T AFFORD TO ; = — Speightstown and Swan Street
LOSE OUR CAPTAINIT Pan Usually Now Usually Now

Tins BERRI TOMATO JUICE .. 33 30 Tins JACOBS CREAM
I'VE GOT TO GET CRACKERS va ve 1.82 1.50
THROUGH TO THOSE Tins IMP VIENNA .
! ; y. ae at HATCHES, OR THIS F.F. SAUSAGES fi 93 84 Tins HAMS (2-lb.) a 6 3.50
RISKS ARE MY . . ROCKET WILL GO }
JOB! OPEN, THE : = = = Abia F UIKE A TORCH: Tins ANCHOR POW. MILK 2) 2.35 2.15 Tins FRYS COCOA (4) iss lull AG
AIRLOCK ! “ a 4 ‘ ry we Nec ee ee 2 4



0 asd sal Blecees tte SBT
sa

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

ZE TAX! METER MoRE ! TAKE US TO THE THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

EES STILL HOTEL CHAMPLAIN... WE
RUNNING / HAVE TO SEE A MAN
ABOUT A WEDDING /

JOHNNY HAZARD



PARDON, M'SIEU, T AM
inet actinpeascoia ZE TAX! DRIVER WHO
JOHNNY HAS EXPLAINED MATTERS TO THE POLICE... INFORMED ZE POLICE OF
YOUR SITUATION /





«SQ DR, ANTON ENDED AH, M'SIEU
UP GETTING THE MEDICINE HAZARD, ZE WHEEL '
HE PREPARED FOR Us / HAS ZE WAY OF









Whe AS he
RRO,

‘i “i i ~

Phaidon Edition:

Freneh



@ " @
mpressionists
WHEW! THIS IS TOLIGH THERE! DOESN'T THAT : i) (x Hare O
WORK ! MAGGIE 1S LOOK BETTER ?/I THINK f THERES SOMETHING THIS ~ BL
GETTING RID OF ALOT THAT ANYTHING THAT'S THAT'S USELESS AND 1] 5
OF JUNK AROUND THE USELESS AND TAKES IS TAKING LIP SPACE /
UP A LOT OF SPACE

. , - aa ° x be ee 1
SHOULD Be THROWN arr | Pam pom ts Fifty Pictures in Full Colour

OuTY

HEN MONET first turned to painting pictures

bathed in light and air, his academic opponents
quickly realized that here was a beginning of a revolu-
tion in art —- a doctrine proclaimed, not in abstract
theories, but in vivacious and fascinating paintings
The ‘Impressionist’ movement, initiated and perfected
by Monet and his friends, substituted ‘plein-air’ paint-
ing for the traditional studio production; a new, vigor-
ously heightened naturalism strove to fix on canvas
the fleeting phenomena of the moment.

It was in this spirit, so Parisian in its essence, that



TM SORRY TO TROUBLE YOU, MISS, \ Monet, Pissarro and Sisley painted their landscapes,
pepe Py Bd a YOU DON'T figure groups and portraits; Renoir his colour symphon-
Wan am Fo Pe CRIME = UP. ies no matter whether he chose to represent a bunch of

roses or a female nude; Degas his sophisticated excerpts
from modern life, and Cezanne his severe compositions,
in which impressionism was little more than the start-
ing-point of monumental style.

The Impressionists conceived nature, not as a struc-
ture of lines and surfaces in connection with local
colours, but as a purely chromatic phenomenon the most
delicate modulations of which had to be reproduced if
the artist wished to do justice to his subject. From this
it follows that monochrome reproductions cannot bring
out the essential features of such works, which, despite
all the difficulties involve’ must be reproduced in col-
our if the illustrations are to convey the spirit and
beauty of the originals.

The fifty coloured plates in the present volume
show the chief works of the seven pioneers of modern
AFEW OF THE BOYS GOT HOLD painting.

DISGRACEFUL (fj =mmm OF THESE BOTTLES, O GHOST ¢
SCENE? SPEAK UP WHO WALKS! IT'S DEMON LIQUIDS

P THAT STARTED IT!

ON SALE AT - - -
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY








PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1952







.F.F.A. Defeat Spartan 3—WNil





—-







| BOYS’



i
Park Team THE Gameote - se Agee “Tattersall SUITS |

CONCLUSIONS, Ga ioe
SMLUSIONS, GOVE, Su ae Takes 8 For 28

©. 2 ©QONT GATE AND TwisteD
Se of) LONDON, May 12. |

Completely
Outplayed

B.F.F.A. compietely outplayed ?}
Spartan to score a convincins
three-nil victory in their Semi-

Final match of the Knock-O: ih
Competition at Kensington yester- a
iF



o wis wi

day The Friendly Associatio
forwards pressed the game fror

nie

the start and their halves and full «#3 HAHA “ MUI Tl
backs were always well positioned f | . : q i | \
to intercept their opponents’ for- A VAT ee CH OM ||
ward movements. Hi eg I Tr {i I

Ralph Harris of Malvern Club
scored two goals for B.F.F.A. He
played at inside left and the Spar-
tan full back found him continu-





WER ANKLES ~~ = f in white & assorted
ql oe : ‘ Loapmiinists Roy Tattersall ee: \ 1
it 6 ; te ents batting strength in Co) urs
Vi | € co English. County Cricket Saturday ||| -
x taking eight first innings wickets}]|) e
for 28 runs. It was the England { with MADERIA
star's best ever performance.
Kent’s first innings total was a EMBRCIDERY
meagre 115 Lancashire making 103 e
for three before the end of the
first day’s play.
Among batsmen Cambridge Uni- SUN SUITS
versity’s Peter May and Haroid
Gimblett of Somerset shone, May
hit 171 against Yorkshire and BIBS. and
Gimblett garnered 169 off Worces-
——-—- tershire bowlers. BABY PILLOW
CASES



First day close of play scores

Outlook For This Season’s Npldaeincdiiee 161, India 68 for |

ally troublesome, The other goal i ‘ . 1 ;

was sent in by Carlton Yearwoo ama Ca ac
of Rangers, who played at right @ ; 9 e e

wing arwood sent acro r

woe oe Qul Of Leach And

an important part in

266, Middlesex

W { P i B ° two; Glamorgan

< >» h 76 for four; Derby, 233 Essex 47 Mm

aler Polo Bright oot =~ \
i







for four; Warwickshire 137,

96 for six; Kent 115, Lancashire

By CALVIN ALLEYNE 103 for three; Surrey 151, and 52

BACK of the minds of all Water Polo players this for two, Gloucestershire 91; Sor-







CAVE














ered dificultes whenever they 3 2a season which began yesierday evening with Convent | ost 320 fos nine diterest soi
fempted to bore through this 7 er! mann our versus Queen’s College an 4 Starfish versus Goldfish, wiil omptonshire 245 for three vs Not- SHEPHERD
Haydes especial , { lef be the visit later in the yoar of the Trinidad teams and | tinghamshire; Camgridge Univer-
full, displayed much sense of then the proposed swimmiig sports at Venezuela, So with] sity 375 for six declared, Yorkshit
ag ig Reprint aa yal: Sat By P. A. V. this and there now being two divisions for men, there i 27 for none, . CP) & CO., LTD.
B.FFA. or me 3 : } cee fa least played a greater part towards The outlook is bright and tt what 10-13 BROAD ST,
] 3 7 ere firs ringing « ; 90h =z nhc " - . ; ] Ss > ; z a3
py REA were neo ai bringing Johnny Leach and Richard Bergmann to the West vivahry which has been but '© > her wil be only tour women'sI Hf PICKWICK. CRICKEL
quick corners but no scorir e- r . a or Jamaica. The Trini- up over recent years is expecte 1 teams this season. Queen's Collere ,
eo dad and Tobago Amateur Table Tennis Association, which to reach a new height. Attendance whose captain is Phylis_ Fitz- \ —— —
A few minutes later the Spartan was making every effort to launch the tour, were informed W®5 fitly good last season and th» patrick, Convent—Annette Fletcl- ( LUB



7 . cence Association is looking forward t
1 and B.G. Associations that they were un- attracting even larger numbers «

“ei y financial assistance.
ant that the Barbados

cf The i ont Harrison College who won the Goldfish rere » ve Members are hereby noti-
yng shot vali went . , oldfish were the runners up
poole a long shot atta li wentf rable Te \ssociation and the Water Polo Cunlast year have ldatkwoattheir: ‘kteemalde are vot playing a tenth fied that the Oval will be } ¥
- ’ a a d Association were left to best swimmers and skilful play this season. This is the first season open for practice as from {
First Goal 3oulder the whole burden. Berg- ° . er the two Manning brothe for Queen’s College. Monday, 19th May
‘ mann and Leach who were in- tar 1s efeat Billy and Frank who will be turr = J, P| PETERKIN,
Five minute later B.F.F A.}« « ! these lines consent ing out for Snappers. Snappers i Elite Cup Hon. Secretary.
opered their account Yearwood, 7d t« it the two island y e . normally a strong team and wi : 12.5.52—2n. {
their right winger, received a pass,” 3x0 1S ] ie this reinforcement, they will tat At the end of the season, Sep- i
while in the goal area, He set Accordit to new arrangement * a lot of beating tember or Sar “ eee =)
tled the ball and shot well out of ‘heir visit would now have been a ; teams are expecte o b here. = 7
the reaches of Atkins, the Spartan, for a week instead of two. Half * HE Water Polo season open- “A” and “B” Teams At make for = =) = . j ALL WHO
custodian. ff the time would be spent in ed yesterday at the Aquatic ns : ais be the E.te Cup whic arbados TAN Y
Spartan renewed their efforts in Trinidad and the othe: ‘halt in Club with twe ladies matcher. Hairison College, Se peers, on a a nt ae oe eceabens Ny ANDERERS oe SUFFER FROM
@ é 3 e sir 2c Rarhs > St oa eft co Panta, ’ ro 8 s 4 i s, Swor a Ss.
Sua care Sanaa Seas “ates eee ng ewes vena : Fish, Bonitas ana Whipporays You ae dure the Trinidadians Practice Nets will be open
5 awe ‘ goals oO in a very as ane » SMIE” dite ton ck: ahanen A acl bees . ae : : $4 a . y May 19th, *
corners. No scoring resulted Bergmann and Leach, in their well played game in which the a so sone pee ae rhe a = ot eS Ba : wo ee ; RHE TIS
; : Chandler sisters’ com- Voor when there eT coe Re ne ates mn ~ eee aeinges 5 5 5 ; UMA M
in a neers ms oe oe Association, wrote: We appre- bination was too much for oo agg Hy ate Paar tenena bados can again defeat them. A. O'N. SKINNER,
ie h the ball ~ AT Malt time neko the difficulties outlined in their opponent and Queen’s Col- and the other three teams were Our Ladies’ team won the Hony. Secretary, SIMPLY. TAKE
coe ak OTA Nase Goerias your letter and in the cireum- lege and the Ursuline Convent Flying Fish, Barracudas and Crushy Cup from the Trinidad 13.5.52—2n.
we s FFA. : ee agree to come for one played a less thrilling game to Police, but the Flying Fish and ladies’ last year and the visitors
nd veek at an

forwards went into the attack b the Jar er, Starfish—Freida
Ainsley Gittens, their centre for- sic te

ward, received a long pass and lr}



Carmichacl —
and Goldfish—Peggy Pitcher. Last NOTICE TO MEMBERS

spectators year Starfish won the Cup anc





. ; ae
little doubt that the season will have its fill of excitement. ae







Griffith, Spartan right winger, sent letter to the Trinidad and Tobago Starfish wo







: all in fee of £480. We ; re iene

F.F.A. rwards were first to » , we a two all draw.
2 + 6. Jorees on resumption. request, however, that if our visit Mary Knight of
ne of their forwards took a shot |§ 4 financial success, you pay our plays well and is a fairly strong Now carry “B”
which went wide of the goa’. internal air travel also, ie. Trini- swimmer scored the only goal for
Spartan forwards ran through but dad to Barbados, hex
Ainsley Gittens missed a golden “Wo
opportunity to open for his team 5

>

Barracudas have gone over with will be coming with a retrieving |) pee oO73e
roldfis v Bonitas and Whipporays which spirit. :

Goldfish who pp y Phe local Association had been

hoping that the swimming sports
The captains of the men’s “A” g¢ Venezuela would have come off
teams are, George McClean — spout August or September, but at
3nappers, Charles Evelyn—Har- this time, the Venezuelans will be

teams

BRAITHWAITE'S

RHEUMATIC REMEDY

You'll Find Relief with the First Bottle.

St. David's Church
Annual Bazaar

At THE NEW PAVILION
SARGEANT'S VIF LAGE
- on -
SATURDAY, 17TH MAY
To be opened by

team and if she had more

note that you are keen help, might have scored again,

a . 4 This goal was scored only about ris wate - ‘ . ss
Pear ie ~ to have us during the last few c y about rison College, Albert Weatherhead , land, so the date will neces
He was only a few yards away ~ ‘ all ‘ ‘a’ aie Soha : re at Finland, s

ftiin the on Mae Weed’ wide, days of July and the beginning three minutes after the start of --Sword Fish, Albert Hunte— gatily be changed.

Harris. BFF.A. inside left, in- of August. According to our itin- Psey» ~ iy Whipporays and Morris Foster—
creased the lead for his team. He\erary at present we would have _ Starfish have four ‘
beat goalie Atkins with a good to visit you about the second week Jean Chandler, who for the first





Chandlers, Bonitas. ‘
I hear that Dick Reece will



SSSR TONES & BYHOE LTD AGENTS

match of the season is swimming
shot. fast and was able to play with the
ERither month, July or August, Goldfish players, scored two of
would have suited Trinidad but their three goals, both in the sec-
the Barbados Association, because ond half. Phyllis Chandler scored
of the lack of a suitable building the first #oal for Starfish, a few
tc stage the matches, could not
have Leach and Bergmann here
until the last few days in July
and the beginning of August.

Spartan were unfortunate not to
open their account when shots
from Ainsley Gittens and Grant
struck goalie Pinder and rebound-

into play.
i jew minutes later Harris shot

his second goal and the third for
his team, It was another good shot
which completely beat Atkins.
When Referee Hoyos blew off
the score was still B.F.F.A. three,
Spartan nil.
The teams are as follows:
B.F.F.A.: Pinder, Haydes,
Farde, Norville, Phillips, Year-
wood, Thorne, McCollin, Harris,
Linton.
Spartan:
Bowen, * , “i
nes, Ishmael, Ciact,
Havaitens, S. Griffith.
Referee: Mr. Ben Hoyos.



Atkins, Morrison,
Gittens, Cadogan,
urant,



Sports Window

H.C.O.B. will meet Carl-
ton in a_ First
Basket Ball match at the
YMP.C. tonight and
Y.M.P.C.-Pickwick.

There are two Water
Polo Division “B” matches
this evening at the Aquatic
Club.





WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:

nil
Total rainfall for month to

im July.”

be playing for his old team—

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Sword Fish, while Rex Eck-
stein who represented Trinidad

last year has joined the Boni- Court of Common pleas

Division :

‘ enthusiastie about the tour,

The only local building which
was found suitable to stage the
natches was the Combermere
School Hall and owing to school
examinations this Hall would not
be available until the last week
in July.

Mr. Christie Smith, in a letter
to Mr, Teasley C. Taitt, General
Secretary of the Trinidad Asso-
ciation, stated that there was no
other place which gave such ac-
commodation to merit the tour a
success as Combermere Hall,

There is still a possibility of
‘Leach and Bergmann v
island, After the Trinidad Asso-
ciativn sends its reply, Leach and
Bergmann might find it possible
to change their itinerary so that
they could visit the West Indies
in August. Such a change would

e welcomed by the Barbados
fable Tennis Association which is




Local Games

Of the local tennis, 40 Scouts
took part in the Boys’ Scouts As-
ociation Championship. L. Griffith
beat K, Holford last week to be-

will be a little spice in sitting
back and seeing what will be

minutes after Goldfish had scored.

Attempt Intercepted
The swut way Jean swam but would send it directly to the
down ‘or ‘he ball at the goalkeeper.
beginning and secured vn, For Queen’s College, Anne
ana then the way her team Raison and Gill Reed each scored
giris positioned themselves was one. Annette Fletcher who played
a irst indication that Gold- a good game scored both for the
nsh would be having to put up a Convent.
nght. But then, three minutes af-
ter the beginning, Mary Knight in
the back line managed to irter-





e
cept an attempt at their nets and!} K in | ouch
took the bail right down in Star-|

with LONDON

N?® link with the home country is so truly complete as
a London newspaper, and no newspaper fulfils
this function so adequately as the Evening Standard.

iish’s nets and without being pur-|
sued at all, was able to score the;
first goal from about six yards
from the nets. At this early stage
of the game, Goldfish were pley-

was to take some long shots at
their nets and three of these in
quick succession from Jean
Chandler just missed the mark.

After a series of persistent at-
tacks from Starfish, Phyllis Chand-
ler was able to score when she
received a quick pass from Jean
to whom Mary Knight would no
give asecond to get arouna.
Phyllis managed to bounce in the
bail when she was being tackled

The game went on fairly ev
until half time,

On the resumption, Starfish

it is the most influential
journal. It mirrors the life

the activities of the people



10 a.m.
tas’ Club. So as each team has c
had its own reshuffling, there | Court < Original Jurisdic:

British Council Films at St.
Joseph 5 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Cane Vale
Plantation Yard, Christ
Church, 7.30 p.m.

Squadron Leader Hender-
son Lectures at YÂ¥.M.P.C.
8.00 p.m.



and representative London

of the Capital and keeps you
in touch with the movements and ideas which are daily
stirring in the City and West End of London. It accents

who are being talked about

—in Parliament, in the Stock Exchange, in the Theatre,

Mrs. ROBERT CHALLENOR
At 3 p.m.

Police Band in Attendance
By the kind permission of
Col, Michelin.
MANY ATTRACTIONS
ENTRANCE:
CHILDREN — 6d.
ADULTS — I1/-

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



For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, etc.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers ...

Y. De LIMA

$.$$55566660666656508

-

Prese



nting

THE NEW

CORDUROY
‘SHOE




The latest and
most modern in

in the Sports world, in the Law Courts, in every sphere
of life in the Capital.

chiefly by outswimming their op-

ponents, were noticeably having

the edge over them. It was in

this half, too, that the game was

c rig vay. Very fast. The last two goals came

RT ap, Reveg uae ee from two well placed shots by
. zs i Jean Chandler,

date: .26 in come Champion,
Highest Temperature: 89.0 In the Division I inter-Club,
°F Pelican is in the lead, Last week
Pelican defeated Fox nine—nil,
°F. Everton I
Wind Velocity 7 miles per | 4... (ni
hour.

; 4 points in mine games, Everton
ue ont ime). PONE hag in nine. Y.M.C.A,, 54 in. nine, Q.C. vy, Convent

* Barna 53 in nine, Y.W.C.A, 40 in The other match, Queen’
‘ J TO-DAY ; = 7 College versus Convent, was slow-
Sunrise : 5.40 a.m, or, the girls being evidently not
mean Lop practised and strong swimmers us
oon: » May 9. Adelphi is still heading Division either the Starfist * the Goldfish!
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. I eithe e Starfish or the Goldfist

High Tide; 6.01 a.m.,




& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

suitable for Dress and
Rubber Soled SHOES
Sports Wear.

A real Bata Scoop!

" Available in
BLACK + BROWN + WINE

ALL SIZES
PRICED AT ONLY $23.33 PAIR.

Lowest Temperature: 73.5 Features such as the famous Londoner’s Diary and

“In London Last Night” keep you right-up-to-date and

provide you with fascinating reading. There are also

short stories and articles by well-known writers which
supplement the comprehensive news service.



50

If not saved but seeking
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK

Which Makes
GD’S WAY OF

SALVATION
S. Roberts, Gospel

bi ing up and attacking well and tne

iting the most the Starfish players could do

10 d Abbey Marines eight points
Sey SEAS You will enjoy the Evening Standard—and you can

f now have it mailed te you in the form of a convenient

Weekly Edition which contains six days’ issues neatly

SPPOSSSCS

83 points in 10 games, Bay Strect pall and even ata fairly close







|
|






















































7.84 Il. The points so far are: Adelphi players. When in possession ef th
pm. oys Club oints i Ss di Sothna atheie bound in a coloured cover. The cost is only 1s. a week,
Low Tide: 1.53 p.m. i by MO BL eye es Fay ee ee eat Me ea ee plus postage (three months’ subscription surface mail Renemser!’ SHI@ES cost less at
points in LO games. themselves and send in a good try, |} 15s. 6d.). Send your order direct to the publishers— Ny PLAIN”
eee ae ar Meee — 7 Ih Evening Standard, 47, Shoe Lane, London, E.C.4, i .
y . . . ¢
They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo ieee Ni% Book & ‘Tract Service, 30
senate regen = \ |% Oemtral Ave., Bangor, N.L — =—
¥ YA _WE WANT A er: ® SPIE Mesrresee stot sts 4
7, PACE WeTN Cransuaw SEILER -
a TALE MILE OF eS are ee
A HALE-MILE OR HE. WANTED ~ A D {
AND SO DID 4 { AIR ?
STONES THROW, Petes BUILDING or REP. ING
THE REAL. PROVIDES THAT ‘TRIPLE GOODNESS H
ESTATE mts We can supply
tes BEST IN) NUTRITION Mi PIV CH PAINE in the fottowing sizes
. ; H y
because it’s Vitamin enriched! 1x3 3x3 4x4
: x ; : x4 4x6
a x 3x6 4x8
AIN'T YOU GOT THE | (
CAR OUT YET! C'MON! | + } ; > ; ; . co
LeT’s Go! STEP ON IT! : ‘ .
I CAN JUST MAKE BESTIN TEXTUPE (Pe | italia ce wh 3 x12
ToS \ 4° T X 4 : = i NG SF
Soene cor a oot : soaks a alco / 2x 4,2x 8, 1x8 siding
LITTLE NEST--- << rx | evenly soft and fine. ' | STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS |
FIVE MINUTES x a ae | TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS |
WALK TO THE ; 4 = , 4” WALLBOARD SHEETS \
* TRAIN ==> = ~ 5 ee OS } oy | cciesialiahaianinsns
Fe ka, Pe _ ao el |! BEST IN FLAVOUR })|| Phone 4267. Lumber Dept.
CRANGHAW ASN r ) EALeSP /f ZZzN L—— (OV el é . | | | 1%} j
WALKED IT YET \C— 7A AA ee ae N | gt Aen degen ys \
a AA a ) eco “ Ne flavour recipe can give it! { | WILKINSON & HAYNES C0., LTD.
fee Ring FEMURS SYNDICATE te WON) Se SSS aes aA
j ‘ \






PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIKSDAY. MAY 13. 1952 Cahib Calling D M. W. y MJER, Ma .11 oil .rf; Ia*l mgnt by the l-.*} Nessea for Bvnmid.i oo his t U.S.A. (or a holiday. Hi* w.t accompamt-d by Mrs. Alter. They UN Bermuda lo the L'S.A. where %  il spend about three l-SPY FASHION SPOTTER IN TH£ WtST £ND -Tl XI Executive Architect riUSWI <-'31V. MxUtlVII ArcgtHect or mc wmuwaiu by M. Lull I, .* i A alter P-.MH* u anon natl to me isiana. Off to Antigua M R. R1CUAJUJ iAYLOK, aaantatm or Me-srs. I and Co.. Lid., lell morntnfl by B.W.I.A. ,; lo Antigua and St. For the U.S.A. M |{. SEYMOUK WILLIAMS ryd Menn. H. F. Wildej, ;,ml CO, 1-Ul. o Bt Kills Puerto Rieo intransit for Ihe U.S.A. yesterday morning by U.W.I.A. alter paying a short visit here. Also leaving for Puerto ltlco intransit lor the U.S.A., yesterday morning by B.W.I.A., was Mr. Carlton Hill of Holborn. Fontahelle. Ihe Wanderine; WainwrighU M i; AND MRS i li. WAINW\ [ON r ramJ larly known i rig Wiiinwrignl'" who vic holidaytng bar* ft* I i six weeks slaying at Bush Hill. leturned to Canada last nignt by the Lady Nelson, Spent Two Weeks D R. AND MKS. E. S. SCRIPTURE Jnr. of the L.S.A. loft for Boston last night by the Lady Nelwon after spending .-iboul two weeks slaying at Paradise Beach. Also leaving by the Lady Nftassj bast night was Rev. A. E. Simmons of St. John's Rectory ,'one to St. Kilts on a visit Aft.r 2. Mc-nthg R ETURNING from Trinidad o*eer the week end By i w IA iln CampB", Hart's Gap. who was away for two and a half m ntha. Bha .vent over lo attend the Carnival and Over with friends for a holiday. Old Ccmbermerian M R. CARLTON 1SMMAEL, an old Comijc-rmenan now v, ikiiia in Trinidad, returned B Saturday by B.W.I.A.. ii a v^sit to his mother with he 1" slaying at St. Matildas Gap. rirst In Ihree Years M lt. AftD Mltti, TfcKfeNCE EtEtECl were arrivals on J mrsday by T.C.A., lrcm Cana. holiday which ihey are . v. ili Mi. Ueece's par• "KTmwUfm." Navy CurCID WOMEN MAKE GOOD TO-DAY. the Metropolitan 111 Till* 1M A K is taken for granted. But this has MM always I IV |L ||nll been so. When the first WOTO % % %  %  % %  peared in tlie London streets in 191!*. with ^-. their unimaginative uniforms am impo^ibh^\ pa| % %  f% I ^J r boots, they were an embai ''II III I %  K I IVI %  ridicule. Passersby stepped f. ^pT I %# 111 Iwl %  KiRgle. At first loo. their male colleague, presence in the force. They had In p trol In pairs. Iheir hours of duty being limite I and evening, and Ihe men had strict ordl them always in sight, and to rush their assistance should it becon..Nor had the women police any pov, r* of arrest. Their main task was to help in curbing prostitution in the West End. Yet n*Iu<-Ui In putting Ihem into the witness-b> irate's courts lo supply the eorrobnr U necessary In soliciting charges. Foi a long time male police preferred to put can box for this purpose rather than the Slowly, bul surely, however, the ntl of ihe force began to make its wraj nnd by the mid-twenties its members were MBdl service to the community. Their clothing and equipment wen designed on more rational lines, their work gradually came to be appreciated aa,i conviction >' .i netosioua murto serious charges being brought throughout the force, and their f r J r who had rnado away with against the police^ of employing "HfT Ncbirs talU a taserT THt ten o' al (set flsHcM •% kin feeerl HassVl <** Sfct Inu >* Aieal. *>ei. *••* • %  Uorfo* 'eel I wari •am*** lo be 0 taf rfi>ff>' %  $*• %  *• o lOI %  at le lunch %  o Inm flfrt ll * %  Mis MM oi "" -*"" '"' '"•*' •hrt* saaissMa •** %  •• •'•• Acting Bank Manager \|R DtJtEK DAVIES of the AY*. Royal Bank of Canada, left for St. Kitts last night by the Lady Me bew where he wi.i b* stationed for three months. Ha has gon* to relieve the Manager of the Bank Mr. Bertie Watson. who is going on long leave. Puisne* Judge Leaves M R. JUSTICE COOLS-LABTIGUE. Puisne Judge of the Windward and Leeward Islands, left yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.. for Antigua to preside over the Court of Criminal Sesaions. He spent a few days here on his way from St. Vincent and was staying at the Hastings Hole). On Pleasure ToAir M R. AND MRS. HENRY SHUFFLE of New York were arrivals on Saturday by B.W.IA., from St. Lucia for about a week's holiday and arc staying at the Marine Hotel. They are on a pleasure tour of the Caribbean and this Is their — seventh stop since ibey left theltphere of duties as well as their "' l*** 1 balf a dozen victims by third degree' methods In the U.SA. From here, they will be 1 powers were extended, so that !' %  ''" acid bath'' process. terrogaiion of persons In custody KOina on to Antigua Uhey eventually became an invalThe details of this and olher and also of .ving perjured eviMr Chnffle U P^rm1f>vrf w!thlublc link between all claaae* of luevemenls of Ihe metropolitan dence. Itio t!S Ln3 n the '""•I" offenders, real and paten*osnen | \n an InMiss Savage, a factory emtnc U.S. Government in the various welfaru or-gtl'-resting book published to-day. ployev, had gone for a walk with Transportation Departl ^^ n ht !"!" "[•;• £J T 1". &. MlsS Lilian Wylei % 'ex-M.P Sir Leo Chi, after-care of women and children *" one of the original members Money, in Hyde Park, when they of the force in 1919. and of her had been arrested by two poll Acid Balh Pant 27 with constables and charged with M 1 HUGH LIVLRPOOL The|r ^v,^ werc alao used to the C1D unpleasant offence At the subac' %  ' advanUge in the Criminal InvesThe 'Green Tail' ( ,,ent P Uce co y rt t e r,n *. *^! tigation Department at Scotland Miss Wylas describes many of Yard. the aagoa U •fhlon she particiFor instance, it was a """' member of this branch who beThompson-lit ,%.m-.* gan Ihe inquiries into the disapthe so-called "Case of the Horse penrance of Mrs. Durand Deacon v ith the Green Tail", an assault TT IS OFTEN SURPRISING x how quickly backache, stiff. achiog muscles or joints, lumbago, rheumatic pains anil common urinary Doubles due to impurities In the blood can be msreome. Sooog, active kidneys ssfeE srd your health by straining purities and harmful wastes of Ihe system. When kidney action is inadequate and full to Idler the blood properly, pain sod discomfort an das frequent results. Doso's Rackachc Kidntv Pills bring happy relief by helping to cleanse the kidney Hirers and so stimulating thcu acnon. You can rely upon this well known diuretic and arinary andsepQC Many thousands *aT grateful men and women hare testified to the good health they have regained by taking J>oan s piUa. DOANC III 21* tlPLAZA THEATRES Off To Canada HUGH LIVERPOOL. Engineer of ihe Central Foundry, was a passenger to Canada by the T.C.A. plane yesterday. Mr. Liverpool, who Is long vacation, hopes lo enter a technical School to further his studies in engineering. On Vacation I EAVING by the Lady Nelson yesterday evening for St. Lucia on a two weeks vacation waa Mr. Colin Manning of Bay Street. While in St. Lucia Mr. Manning will be staying with his mother-in-law. mother. Airfield Control JQUADRON Leader Hendersors. Manager %  u III-' (Tho tM in i in i i ... %  in working with the Canadian National lafa Company is paying visit back home. He expects to be here for a month Bfhua iii^ i!e will be staying on Baantht, Their little daughter Paggy who has been IX-rembcr, will b,returning to Can-da with her A Son It Born C ONGRATULATIONS to M and Mrs. Cleveland St fcJ sont Managrr of Sea well Hill of Hall's Road on Ihe birth Airport, will give to members of another son on Friday mornand friends of the Barbados liiK. Mother and babe are doing Light Aeroplane Club, a lecture well. on "Airfield Control; Ground to .. .. n n Air Signals and Circuil PToceKadio Sales Representative jure" at Y.HP.C. tonight. Th< Here lecture begins at 8 o'clock. This lecture was formerly ilxed W ALTER C. B A Y N H A M, for Thursday night. These lee Radio Sales Representative lures were started many weektor Mullard Overseas Ltd.. who ago. In' some instances friends of arrived here on Thursday fr> m members, who attended werc Ilutish Guiana, left yesterday for given particulars as to the enTrinidad to continue his extentrance fee for flying members sive tour of Central nnd South which is $10 with an annual America and the West Indies, for subscription of *25 and for his company. Mr. Buynham left non-flying members an a.inual D April 28 and will be subscription of $10. away for three months. _., He came here to discuss with For Short Visit iheir exclusive agents. Messrs gj EV. RICHARD D. CANNING Laahley's Ltd., the future r-xpnngV D f St. Mary's Rectory. AnSaOB • I their sales of Mullard utlU| arrived here, over tho Radio Receivers, valves, cyclo ^^ek^nd b y B W LA lor a ahort lighting sets and also household V|flt[ and ,„ 8ta ying with Rev H and MKh.strial lamp*. • ^ nc of 8th Avc t Belleville. Arising from Mr. Ilaynham s visit. Messrs. Uishieys Ltd.. will Brought Son to School ?* 0 SL in '^'l ^ Uy n t! !" 1 H*R ASCOT MICHAEL, mercies of Mul ard ReceTveK ,r ?o^ M oS "' An "" a r Ur 1Cd Speakmgo, Barbados generally. N**m after spending -bout ho inJd that he was very much week here, staying at^the Hotel impressed with everything he saw Royal. He had brought back here and hopes lo return at svme his son Patrick who is a student future date. at the Lodge School. How To Press Your prasatng the right front of Ihe Jacket and then do Ihe left Prase over a damp cloth. toward tin* waist, hut do the waist. % You frork In two sections to %  votd upaatUng tho balance of fit u\ \luwaistline, so from the walal up is %  notfaar oparatton, Mov.the iwrt you have tway from you. so that 11 liesor hangs flat and Isn't %  When you lift the pressing team win be ruang. This is your Opportunity to give Ue professional touch to the pressing. Tiike a flat-backed brush and knock il down hard on the port you (rive just pressed. Hold it T j ascend lh>n lift ami hit smartly again. M at ins until not a Ul visible. This is what tailors call "knocking the steam in". If you haven't a flati rush, any smo-.' Hat piece of araod will do. lo press the bust flat. For this part use a pressing pad under tcte bust of Ihe jacket. You can easily make i.no of these pads yournelf out i.f n B-lns. square bag of sturdy lightly padded. II will l lo you in many ways. Now the revem. Open Iheae riv.t'i the utidei ek ihistenm in specially hard here because well-pressed Ska all the dirTeieiue to of your suit. Dont fold 'hiravara l>ack and press iharn on the hront, but simply i back into position. next use for your pressing the eollar. Press it lesnantn, turn it baok io its final position -uid lay .. %  -r>i pi.--.sing. material before There is never a crease down shrinking the the sleeves of a properly pressed pressing. lackct. There ate s.veral ways Place the skirt on the table to avoid a crease even if you *" the seatud port in the cendMiit I.WI. a ateavt lioard. •*• and lay Ihe damp cloth One is to use any narrow gently over It. board laid on top of your iron. Now you glide the iron over ing table or board. Hold Ihe " cloth in small circles, but iron so that you am not touching holding Ihe whole weight of the one edge of the sleeves. The iron in your hand. other fulls over the edge of ihe board nnd doesn't receive any of tfje Iron's weight. Or, easier still, place 3^ES S STffs.-WS?'J? so that the whole area is prcased. lf #\ vn %  "* any pleats in your The shoulders come noxt They **>"• lay,those back carefully in are pressed curved around the lncir original position before you corner of the table or end of the art Pressing. ironing board. Better still, you Tack them before pressing can UN that little ironing pad. If you are not sure that they If the skirt of your suit has will hoht their straight line you can restore it by under the iron. The object Is to use moisture and heat to shrink the seat bock tnc into its original shape. Lift the damp cloth and have a look at • % %  iti-.! Kupert and the Toy Scout—23 ft|^m 4 L:> were discharged, while at the same time it was suggested on the cases in which aha partici, ir.."i c," i-_ u !" ,i, at .hi. a woman Inj UM ..lcb.aUd b,half ?/ Slr '1? KI Ld Jiven who beThompaon-Bywatara murder, and S* **$> constables had given .also evidence. The Commissioner of Police inThiswomindrttdiivinlml !" :. ,|9M. Ih ', i ,SSi, ,l\ ed John Gr r Halgh, who ml Porh.p. Ihe mo.1 lnr*stin S„'?J h |f„ .r/rC, T„,o^lor nd %  Uyl"! in Ihe %  holel, and w , in which Mln Wylc. w.„ **"* ft,'!?.' t nSUtSE5mm5 immedlatclv nruck bv his plausiorofloi .., —It cerK* t ***" t ?7 L BW Ai %u blUly and shUliness. Her pr I, wulvsl publicClarke, ""'h 'J <" the third action and subsequent report to %  u the Ume was that S Miss %  >'"" ".S'ltiTii.v^flo^ol! her superior, resulted in the a„e„ ,..,„ %  Sav.,.,,„ .92. s.„ce .. !ed ^r^^ST^HS ^t^l when she was questioned. Mistakes The matter waa raised In Parliament and a Judicial Inquiry ordered. At this investigation the police were completely exonerated of the charges against them, although Ihe Chief Inspector was shown to be over-nealous. Indeed he realised that, in deliberately excluding a woman police officer from the questioning of Miss Savage, he had made a foolish mistake. If similar circumstances were to arise to-day. it is safe to thai a woman member of the force would invariably be present. The women police have indeed Justified their existence. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED A WOMAN AT SCOTLAND YARD, by Lilian Wrlea. Faber, IBs. — L.E.S. Teddy Was Just Terrified — An Elephant Was Loose in the Playroo By MAX TUU THE children were esOnfBsl at, armful of books aad they dropped several of them. Before Ibey had time to pick them up Mgther called out that dinner was ready. So out they ran. leaving the books on the floor. It was only after the house was dark and everyone was asleep that Teddy the Stuffed Bear, who slept in a corner of the playroom, suddenly cried out in alarm: "I just saw an elephant! Thvn-'s an elephant loose*" Everyone looked st Teddy. "An elephant!" said Hanid. "In thl playroom, Teddy?" "He was just here a minute ago. 1 felt him," said Teddy. "He ran under the sofa!*" Ih-T.-. nn elephant li Rag Doll Teddy. Knarf and General Tin and alary„ „. . Jane. Vhm ra 4oll. all Inokad *m*er W": "1 i'l •* three monkeys! And ths sofa. Not that they pi %  "' ""'in by ihe tail!" find an elephant thcie. Kit tba] Ban aoeagh, Teddy had a looked anyway. (monkey l.y ihe tail. The monkey There was no elephant. Lng itbeat to get away. It "You've been dreaming." said pulled and yanked and darted from General Tin. "But why do you have uda lo side. to dream about elephants? lh-ram Ami then, before the ithers could about something else, please." ; help Teddy hold it. the BscadMl "' — I'm sure I him," I FIT an mtant it didn't mureu Teddy. Then, seeing tiia' nn 'em to know which way lo go. elephant could be found, he nhut his Then all at onre a curious thing eyes again. A few moments later he happened %  a really extraordinary was shouting again: "I just saw a thing happened! Hon! There's a lion here;* 1 Q B ^ j-| wt At this everyone in the playroom ,, , Jumped up again. Fro m in Wp * ? %  ?"* > -A lion. Teddy? Where did you ,hl floor an elephant, a lion, a see him?" Hanid asked. bra H V !" ?*'' W0 n,, nkevt %  nd "H. was in my comer, right nest %  ^/V. *".£!! mi Kt to me. Then he dashed across Ihe lh !" heads. "This way. M room. He', hiding under the carpet!" But when General Tin pulled the edge of the carpet back, there wgi nothing under it but I "Dreaming again" he said to Teddy -But—but I'm sure I wiw a H "Stop dre don't dream. Teddy couldn't promise n-' I *a of Ihem knew what tdream. So he made up his mind to **>*• '* **" ol,| y Mary-Jane tba N sUy awake. Meanwhile il wasn't oO" *n thought of looking at tl long before everyone el-e %  *< fiv nssa of ihe hook on the floor, asleep^—all except Knarf and Han. | "No wonder they went lhet id. who decided to stay awake, too .he said, smiline. "It's the W t The next moment all three of History Book. They all H them were shoaling. when ihe book was dropp< "A xebra! I just saw a Zebra!" Teddy." she said putting her am shoutec* Knarf. Iaround him. "you were right tl "I saw a giraffe!" shouted Hai.'nl whole time. You weren't dreamii Teddy was shouting loudest of at all, you poor dear." This waj!" ihey all called. Th monkey gave one huge jump and disappeared inside the book. Th* other animals instantly drew buck 'their heads and disappeared, to' Knarf and Hanid and Teddy ai ning. Just sleep and General Tin and everyone else i ; the playroom all looked at eo< B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME TIUSAT. MAY IS. m; ; is—)• a* %  %  i ; IMS pi r.IVnjl IHiHr.lt p • 15 p 111 Rafli.i S*. It-txwl Irom Bnum B 0 m TUP N* 4 10 p n1 .lr*. 4 IS p TI. N HeronU, 4 Bandy sfaePtteraon. S p m Cm ot in* WeoK. Mlu m NlftlU .. ope.*, s p m uaasi sffsaassss, s u B->k. u, IUM. MS M Meet ihe CommonwraiUi. • 45 ,. Uiuaw, I" p Sport* Hound-up *nd J1ormnie Prnl. in .. I. %  in i N 1 II* Pin II M %  '-.! TVIklRg. 10 BAD SKIN ? BanUh painful skin blemishes fast w.th Dr. Ch d -:'Oinimenl. The -... %  ilium, medieati"d ingre%  • i rir. in Dr. Chase's Ointment pi-mult antiseptic protection against infection, allay pain and •uffvring. It relieve* Mich conditionas eexemn. boHa. pimples, Ids, cold utres. Try Dr. Chest's Ointment . get ihr large-si/e tin—ix i.m' ..s BMckl 0-9 tilll. The Garden—gt Jasoea Tl gai a Tn-marraa S SB p Bt ••um in"i (QsM GI.EN FORD ft VALI.l a 'III: •! i I OF I ill Id I I rud MacMVRRAY '.',W,V-MVAV>W/tM*t, Nw! Im BsrnaiR a Intrrl lalW S V — %  %  %  I %  -. h • Ne P n Moo m. rmoi SHI I i.i,i I ih pali decide in jr ow ih d.j *nd ihey hurty lo then Iionirt. Kupen mri. Mr. Bf.r 4, in ,mrjn to the vill.es Pl*4f. Mummy, can I on. oi K„ IOl hi n -. -r ? •' hVesll. An r I kir H wnnrm, %  •h. GLOVERS 3MEJM SHOES lv\ M.I.KVT QI'ALITV BLACK & TAN from $10.19 to $10.78 MEN FIELD BOOTS $11.96 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 Alka-Seltzer Nest time a Cold has you in its grip take Alka-Seltrer! -TWfiated" Alka Seltrer fights that feverish "ache-all-over" feeling mnd the nagging Headadie thai so often comes with CoMS, Sparkling effervescence makes Alka-Sellser pieasanttasting. and helps Ihe pain-relieving ingredient work fast and effectivc 1>' Kil*. on Alka-Seltrer especially when a sour Upset Stomach adds to your rmseiy [\ ,-r %  • fem Ihe relief you want plus the gastric alkalirer you may need! Nut a laxative, you can take Alka-Seltier anytime? Flaws Ui Siitm Alias gfllbus. .jNa-— lit it hlla III tH .'V^ ->,-/ %  -• %  J WATCHES GOLD. STEEL or CHROMIUM Modela /or Udiea or gents FULLY GUARANTEED IS A 11 Jewels A wonderful new range on show at outstanding prloea .-...-_ i THURSDAY 1.VTH 4.45 and R..1U p.m. Also FRIDAY (3 shows) 2.30: 4.45 ind 30 p.m. and continulnr Dally 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. Kxtra SperUI: Tlie Musical Short "SALUTE TO DUKE ELLlN'OfON" Today at your Jewellers . | Y. De LIMA 4 IO., LTD. 20 BROAD ST.. and at M MUM GARDENS SIIOPriN'G CENTRE Alka-Seltzer %  ~aa COLONY CLUB The weekly Club DInner Dancee Will return me nie on SATURDAY. JUNE 71a. DINNER JACKETS a* LOUNGE SUITS Dinner & Dancing $4.00 YOUR COOK'S DAY OFF?? Why not phone for a table and have lunch or dinner any day III i ii cm ! lo-slar 5.00 t> 8.10 p.ssa. Hat4 %  >(•<*%  %  .> %  I % % % % %  DAVID AND IE 1 I II S III It 1 GREGORY PECK — SUSAN HAYWARD n .* DAVID llil.t in A%B4iM for taercsfor Hi III Ml I Iti S Sfsaf I3=" SEE THE TALK OF THE TOWN -* %  GLOBE t



PAGE 1

TfESDAY. MAY 13. 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FTVT. RECOVERY SUIT ADJOURNED THE Court of Common Pleas Recovery Suit whic.i Violet S Kcul of Endeavour. St. James has brought against Vivian Cunnell of Black Rock, claiming $1,021.78 as money due from the sale of household items on May 1948 and other money she had received from some parties for her while she was in Canada, began this morning before the Acting Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor. After four witnesses for the complainant had given evidence, the case was adjourned until to-day. RM i* represented by Mr. W. W. to Canada, she (Searles) asked her Heece. Q.C.. instructed by Mr. D. to sell her some of the furniture. LM sargcant. Solicitor. Mr. J. S. B. but she told her that she had 1TDear instructed by Hutchinson & ranged to sell them to Conncll Eanileld are appearing for Conncll. alreadv. Reid is claiming that after sho There was only one item which and her husbnnd were living in she was allowed; that was an ice Canada and had returned to B..rbox which Connell said was too bados In 1948, her husband fell ill small for her purposes. and Connell was called in as r. She said that when Reid told nurse to attend lo him. He died her in ConnelPs presence that Conshortly after and she later decided ncll hid arranged lo buy the to return to Canada. The question household items. Conncll turned to thru arose as to the disposal cf the her and told her that perhaps shcfumiture and Connell said that nhe was wondering from where she intended running a Kuest house and would get the money to pay Keid. would take over the furniture, hut as soon ns Rfid was ready, she Resides the money for this furniwould take her to her (SearleV) ture—$91V. there was money Consolicitors and pay her. ncll received for rent from Reld's She said that she h >d paid Reid tenant after Reid hid relumed and t20 and there was a balance of $12 besides money from people who and that that $12 she had given owed Reid. Connell. according to Reld's in„ structions. about three months Repairs. Taxes l.ter when Held was In Onada. Connell denies buying the furnlStatement Corroborated lure from Reid and claims that she Sn . ,)„.„ l0 i d now she had yttfi. P ^" P furniture Tor her and | ted Connell's home when Reid Oat Reid owed her for the rent of hart returned to Canada and the the room in which the furn.ture houw was WP „ BrrBn ged with *£T*zr jy ^ an l* 1 !" on Raid's furniture She then corroII \f fJ y an commlMlon for bornted Hold's statement concernlollecting the rent ,„„ Rrid .„ goint ,„ connell and having received only receiving some of the furnlj*0 ture when she returned from CanBoUM Pispulo J'< ;'s Proftpecti Impresfl Bonk She money admits sorrcepeople ..„„ owed Reid. but holds that when ,-,(n 1950 I.Mirr l,h t'? ,, ^!? dw,,d 'Cross-examined, she aid she dMd from what Rc.d owed her. kncw Reid's (KWI because Reid would still owe her $62 62 „.,,,.., tni v WO re both in Canada. ,. £J" 1 x ? I" 31 defence. Rel d become acouatnted with the house WhJer She then told how R( ids in hU capacI y „ auctioneer had sold her the furniture and nni1 nad mM them a house in lh nskenother. She nrodured a reeeip' she suggested to Reid that she should value tl>e furniture then and he did so. though at the time h> her husband had left her legaev. Unsatisfactory Reports She said lh.it she returned from Canada in 1990 after she was not getting satisfactory reports of hei Connelly fnr $75 which honing lo he able to buv some. He added tint after he had valued %  iell turned to field and said: "You see it is much the same us mine"" When he asked Reid to sell him some, she told him that Connell had already arranged lo take monev. she had left a pink book PV ervthimr. with Conncll so that she could ihn,..l Mid ihM when Reid bank money for her and when she „„u. returned from Canada in viiited Connell on her return. Conjqs.0 „he askod hlBfl t" '-" i,n h ''" nell gave her the l>ook and told (o (*nnnell one dav He'hen rorroher that she had neither put on nor *w, ra ,ed Reid' and asking KM asfcad COancJ] about the Crn nell about the remainder, money (or the household items ahe m*,, ^j^,^ (no i n it he hart taken had taken over from her and Con(h rurnhur e from manv rooms of ncll replied that ah" would give hn holl ,^ nnd no from one narher them back. Connell, however. )r „,„ r „.,„ .ho..h mos' of it was gave her only some of the Hems ftnp wn ( c h did not seem to he and she asked her about the others H nnd he said at that time that she When lh mn timid P a y her tm thcm T taMMtAn TWHe %  > -eho^i fCross-fxnmined. she repeated ,, K „ nad h. n *Ve.l that fchc h^id offered lo pav Conncll. bul Conncll had 5.Id that 11 was no more than one friend could do for /mother. S*ie saTd that although the household items were more or less sold, she accepted those that were given to her on her return because her solicitor told ner thit as she had not been paid /or them and they John AHeyne or Four 11111. a*were hers, there would be no harm Peter, was taken to t"C <>' in t klnsMhetn hack. She said she Hospital on Saturday night in m had asked Connell for the money unconscious condition and detail first, for ihe furniture wensomeed. what damped. Alleyne was riding List Made ivie-i that she had r,r .ho ..H .0 he.n r^v..n thjen Ovclist Injured In Collision extensively bicycle plong Heywoods Road. St. Peter, at about 10.00 pjn. on Saturday up Ihe list of the household Items when he ^ !" J^i^u'HrtV which she claimed she had sold accident with motor car M.163. Cn-nell form hep memo.v owned ^Athelslon Smith, .f The eross-exam(nation hrouelit Queen Street, St. Michael, ami ouMhatTherc was' Hen,iTffii ^ 5 Se.ben Codrington ot list which she admitted she h-d Martins Bay. St. lohn %  iven lo Connell and the cost of The bicycle th was deducted from the total, damaged. She said she hml sold some of her household items to a few others J'*> I. rt r PrfifitiM'l*ill< r hut not anv thai were on the list. ** r r % %  "" r,ll f? The nrices slated on the list were — -em-M prices she estimated. „ Hazene Clarke of Olstins. R ChrW P n-hec-a RMflas. a friend of Reid Church, was 7frda9 ***££ who used to live in Canarii while and fined £3 by Mr. C W. Rudder Peid l'ed 'here. .-Id that when Police Magistrate of Oistric I! the Reids cinwIhev hroiiht ft when she was found guilty of nmqHtv Of hmiseholH furniture, telling dolphin at 32 cent* per When Violet Reld's hn*nd died pound on May 3. when the schedB „d • % -•• thfnkln.T of retumlne uled price is 30 The Court of Error suit between Iris Taylor, defendant-appellant Mild her huxbund Foster TavUir. plant iff-respondent, over the %  ownership of a chattel house was yesterday adjourned until the 29th H Lordship the Chief Judge Sir Allan Collymore. This matter was one of two matter* in the High Courts—the ottkH was a Common Pleas case—and the adjournment was ctanted on Ihe application of Mr. E. W. Barrow, who appeared for the defendant-appellaut. and who explained that his Solicitor was also engaged in the Court of Common Pleas the gam M.,V In asking for the .tdlournment Counsel also pointed out that it was quite unavoidable, because he wa* not aware that Ihere was a Common Pleas Action, and In addition to that, he had not seen the Judge's reasons far hia decision until shortlv before the matter was called yesterday morning. The defendant appo.il' Court of Error ugainst the weighi uf the evidence, and on the grounds that the trial Judge misdirected himself on the law relating to antlnitural right* of the parties, and lhal sevtion 31 of the Married Women's Act of 1BS does not apply. Mr E W Barrow is representing tinJifi-nd. tut-appellant, instructed by Mr. r>. L Sargeant. Mr. D. H L. Ward. Instructed by Messrs Havnes & Orifflth. appeared on behalf of the respondent. Radio Stolen A radio valued $90. a Swiss folding watch valued $12 and two white towels valued $4 were stolen from "Victor Cot" River Road. St. Michael, eiome of Jchn IVSilva. when the house was broken and ontcrcd between 11.03 p.m. on Saturday and yesicnlav. The Police are making investigati.ms Mr. Veio Bannister of Pine Hill. St. Michael, reported that •he servant's room Attached to his home was brukan and entered between 9.00 p.m. on Saturday and 2.30 a.m. on Sunday. A quantity of .artidea valued $s4 the property of Ethel Hollinsed of the same address, was Stolen. A suitcase which wag among the missing articles, was found at the back of the house yesterday. Samuel Best of Johnson's ritabl* i & Garage. Coleridge Street, City, reported to the Police that seven gallons of gasolene were stolen from motor Cg* M—104 while the car was E jrked In the same garage ptween 5.00 p.m. on Thursday i'Jid 7.45 a.m. on Friday. More Cycles Stolen Recently the number of bicycle Ibafftl h a s increased. A Policeman told the itdt-ocafe yesterday that .v.lr OWHata should !%  nun,careful He said that cycle owners should co-operate with the Police by fitting lockn on to their cycles. Ho said that many cycle owners pork Ihetr cycles in unsafe places without thinking. After Ihe cycles are stolen the owners complain. Two cycles were stolen last week. Nigel Smith of Station Hill. St. Miuiiiel reported that his bicycle valued $70 was stolen from Alleyue ft Arthur's Store, High Street, aometune between mid-day and 4 45 p.m. on SaturA l.icyel,. valued $40, the property of Clarence Green of i %  I-.: %  !. si. Mi.hael. wa* stolen from Mahon's Alley. City, between 2.15 and 4.30 p.m. on Friday. Orrle Butcher af Hindsbury Road, St. Michael, reportcri thai his bicycle generator was stolen while the cycle was parked at Liverpool Alley. City. batWWII 6.30 and 11.00 a.m. on Sunday. Larceny Case W.I.-Canada Dism issed Trade Too LOH CheneX "W Mr J W B • fr r sge ;iSv „ H A -' H '• %  * *"* *' n to uk buI U*J wre iuton-l Bank ""pressed wtlh Utf Slo;/on rehruarv 18 ^^ CNS H ^'P^lned that tliev deAelopmeni prospecU. y&t&T Th lr ,0 ,r U W r *'"^"ier^ce 8 J 'g?%Z S^ak.ng for lb shm^r O 2^.H r H .f W ^" *J and lhu * f^lghSr. on. Mi. John C. deW.lde iSf afti . eV A tlB '^T wouW Bm accommodation for Chamuar. atld "W net Magistrate of District "A" 12 passencer* and 60 deckers impressed with the devclopmen WHO sentenced Walmnd to four The cost of building new ships pwibililies of Jamaica, paiticunumtna inu>ris,>nment with hard was also referred to emphasis lirl > F ln agriculture aud lab.M;r for the offcvice Walrond being laid on the phenomenal and to some extent In manufacappealed against Mr Grlfflth's coal of construction at the moluring, espeeully in OOOjunctkM decwion. ment. He Mated thst the rates Wl, agn.-ulture NUIIOHHI in"'• EW. Barrow appeared In J"" 1 by psssetigers were not come can more than keep peer both courts on behalf of Walrond. >"mmensurate with the operating w,, h the growth of uopulatioo." Hie case for the prosecution was ''**** "f the ships. The deficit -— •hat on February 16 Walrond walked into Bookeis Drug Store in Broad Street and seeing a gl-ai casj o|H*n. imshed his hand Into it and t<->k out g bollle ol G nya Urudshaw. a ilck id Bookers tl Wttm he took tin little of perfume out of 'he He added: "Undoubtedly mt two Ijtdy" Boats' last year was man than the total den, urce , n,u h \ t the Cumpanv That had been foUnd to c8ir> out del lnln ''" Kinng on for a number of vears lon < ,rm Mr J. A Atlamaon of Bookers Manufjcturing Company .oJied if trated roduetlve but thiMthe efforts of Jamaica programme. MM of tl %  • •I i %  iwer uf Jamaica can la 1 u n. ba." in t nMaa sstr sulwidies whether thai -tl jlbum of photograph* to BradUiwmmnit. Shaw In the drug .tore and look* Momtiora tn lenonil ex|>mwe.l ui( at the photoiimph. Bradshau the v..that l\.|,t t'l„i ,„„ hi „ returned t' iwlnted out a photomaph ot Wal. ahould take with him to the Waahlnjrtor,. where the Hank I... lond and laid that he wa. th* Company tho reelmo ot tho „, headouartcr.. man who took the bottle from the people ln these partr about the caie pending withdrawal.. Capt. — Clarke said he found similar , \rrest..,l read, !" In Ftormuda. both fron. I .UIMII! Tt I I li11IH -I the people and tho Gwemment. Walrond was eventually arreitH hl, d put forward thoae recod and charfad with larceny. Ivan !l" n '" "". p "*n' ' the Hurley told Ihe court that he law '?J' ,, J;V .. ,nd " p H* te, h,d ,,. the defendant ruroune dovm ""doubtedly paued them on to Thr inque,t Into he etrcum Eload Street CrrlitexVmlned hv lhe Canadian Government Tho taneaa surrounding the d. %  .,U S"l.„ !" R„U, Z" "T-M ,ha, %  ""I' m " ••' the hands H-ycar-old labourer Ssqi N.u ?\Sr',lir, ,K Jl! "' '"' Canadian Government ton of Thyme Bottom. ChH he grabbrsl th hand '"">'•II w„< pointed out to Capt Church, wa, ad|oun,cl sine ill mdut when he saw that ho C1 rk0 h „, ,„, „,„„,„ ,^ hl I,y His Worship Mr E A McLrod. tWllrond) had the bottle of petCaril.l. an arc under severe hardCoroner of II Uriel "A" fume in hi* hand. ,hlp ln v le w „f having to purday. Addressing the court. Mr. Barchase tholr goods fm n sterling low said that the prosecution had areas It waa hoped that Great not established to the sat.sfactlon Britain's economic poaltlon was f the court that the de endant getting bclfcr. and that, in stole tho b ittle of perfume or that another two years, things would tiie bottle of pv. fume was stolen, right themselves. They would be The prosecution had relied on *n a very strong position then. Adjourned mm & ENJOY COOLING & REFRESHING Me, TI.\ Newton waa admitted i<> tn. General Hospital <"i the n!*jht . May i surf"in,,: from ftab woiinil but died ivul> tha Baal day. -w,v,VgV,v,wr,v.',v'/i'.v,wAv,.---.-,-.-,'.'.v/.v/j' Tle court .i.. lhatKu SS infui med three witnea"es"Vn "the caV"— the' U the "sugar Tn3ustrf" could "be 9*£$ jg" 1 }?* "ftB? '. man Bradshaw who had never be%  bihml antl with Ihe ex|uin£SC? / i. kSS W 'A £ fore seen the defendant in his life %  *£" <* the rice h-lsiCSi' nd two other people who hapnurdar Newton. On Personal Bond For Using Threats The dci: inn of Hli Worship Mr s H. Nuis.who dUmlaaad with-' I iitejiidicv ,i case brought t %  i against I I %  iv. mi. St Jut for using threats to he expan %  f the rice, balala. bauxito %  .J* 1 olhor 1 P d "' they felt pened to be in Hruad Slreet stand. lh *J ^^ *"* Canada In the ing. There were discrepancies. Tho ."*** *J*'** yp r would *• way in which Bradshaw had sdvtti .V !" ^* i wrthwhlie propurevidence showed that he was try• ivtL^-'.T'V"'. S? 3KS&lffiSS5aTW Their Honours said tha the evibu , ho .r^y „„,. lnh ^,' „„. dence of tho men Grifnlli and people with Canada and the Hurley were not consistent with w „i ,,. d |es. They brought In „„ that given by Brac^haw Tly tourists trade. A. a result of this Hilda were not impressed by the wtllm the people of Ihe Wi-t Hlackclt „f' fi S??5 ol o. ho .t ro w,l ?'.*£S S dl ' nd Canada gol to know I PMt t hai Bradshaw walked briskl) ,.,„,, ,„„., ,.,„,., T ,„ „,„,,.„„, .,„ ... .. •tier the man that he said wa. .gainst the C.N.S. -.„ ., • „ V ,,,„',' ',,, tiinnii^ shewed that he wa. not ,heir rato.. hut a little more A .1 II 11,,,", i II ill, %  A .atianed about who the man was warning to give then, a chance Corn I f Appe I e" ,-, ,.v or what had happened. to dlscuu the matter would ,,ne Pl ^ '' with better g, iica I'l" „ Honour, placed Blgeketl P U Fvrtm U*IA Hrt In'^nl I" summing lip Ihe discussions, Oil a J„l-,.,,., I I„,T„I tn, ., ,., M. txam. Held On Infant „,,. i > rn i dcnt „ ( „„. ghgabo, Ihroomonihs. M, j Ueut. Col. E. J. Haywuod, M.B.E.. nr appeared In the cote on behal. A.poet merum culmination wa. r.D.. said the Gooigelowii ot M..>.r. M r. told the ,.„„! perlormed by Dr. E. B. Carter on chamber would get In touch thai Blaoketl ...1.1 thai I'"' 1--I.V "I Uic foiii-iiioiitn-old wlUl tlw oUier Cliamlwrs .. k"H'a lo kill l„-i who,,, child which was burnt to death Commerce In the area ami -.tiv lm when a fire completely destroyed exchange views wllh them. TIMthe house of Alhrrtha Thompson Gi^irgetown Chamber would *.'*'''".'.'.-,-.',-,',',-,',',',','.',',','. a. Maulah Street. St. John. then send a telegram followed The child was Thompson's a letter to the Canadian G %  randaon. An inquiry Is fixed for emment asking that they ktep "GILT EDGE iool Sets i later date. the door open. SI. Michavl Vestry Discuss Draft Lease For ''Alice" Playing Field The Veslry of St. Michael yesprove, giving priority to parishlontrrday dlscuaaed with their era. Solicitor certain amendments to New Clause ': %  ; < %  ;•<> '• %  I '"' ''" EH 1 " • | "''""•' %  dealing with Ihe A "" .'" 'I, 1 '"""• %  Seawall. ,1 wa. pointed out that .nendmenu cxcopl for the proI. wu „ new ctauee. and lhat (lov2 5 %  "'V "" vl £12*** •'' %  %  %  %  al m-ting to „-i dealing wdlh die responsibility I„ r u ,„ .„ |wtoUoIU) ',„ h ", ,lause, all. They will ask Gov, ddcd a „ lllipmv ,„ which relieve.! Kvoiy Ship bring. New Mil. 1 .• %  I ;. Brute Weatherhead Ltd. Of— £ -.__Rake — llw llandfork SriMip — Fork — Sttvel BCCJF To Help Cirow ii tinrden V#* Like This! A I' ^* % %  •r?a.\ .'%  (ill.T KlrGK" S i'lcce Sets Only pound. 50'for Bodily Harm In the Assistant Court of Appaa] xafltatday Their Honours Mr. J W. B Cnenery and Mr. A. J. H. Hatuichi'l. fined Edward Moore of Conchj Alley, City. 50s lo b paid in 14 days or in default two months' imprisonment with hard labour for inflicting bodily harm on Adolphu* Scott The offence was committed on January 20. In the Lower Court His Worship Mr. E. A. McLcod. Police Mngtsli.'luf U.-lTi.f "A" ilne.1 Mie 29t. to be paid In one month or one month's imprisonment with hard labour. them of the responsibility for damage done due to the i ernment to reconsider this pr On the last occasion when the matter wa* diacusscd by the Vesof t.y. Mr. D. Pile of the firm of 0, _"* ""*•" Carrinjlon and Sealy, Solicitors, !" e Vestry In turn objected to was Instructed to put certain ""' P |OV '*o. and lhe Clerk VrM nmcndmenU before the Queen'* ">"tnieted u. write (.oveiniiini Solicitor, and arising out of that "king ih.it that particular point lie Queen's Solicitor suggested reconsidered. ',ther Jinendmanls. The Vestry of St. Michael yesDuring yesterdsy's discussim terday accepted the resignation ol on those amendments, Mr. Pil Mr. McD Symmunds and Mr. J pointed out that it was impossiK. C. Grannum from Ihe Horrible under the Playing Fields A< 1 tane Relief Committee. (Of the Vestry to roatrict the UBt The vucancles are lo be lilit-l of the Pla/lng Field to parishlonat a future meeting of the Vestry an only, hut they could draw up Mr. A. H Toppin was yesterday legulatiufis rl Film Parks XX 521— Na V-U'2 V lit) K 135 KODAK FILMS from U.S.A Post Oinrd ^"<* v 127 v IJO — v eie v no -XX 120 DUHKX R0U8BW1AR CH.OVl'-S MAGIC 1UMHMM) ANT TAPE MALTEVOL IN 12 ()/, HOTTLES MACHAIXi < KiAIIS FKOM JAMAICA i'lnpi' ..I %  ';. ntlemen Fleur* de Much.ido Gems L'-ii'ii'-' — mill 1',, ,-. !., .1 T< BRUCE \vi..\ini:i!iii.\ii limilril $11.88 l H.IHH.MOS 100-01* COTTON WACTOMV LTO. JOHN WHITE FOOTWEAR FULLY GUARANTEED CENTS' I'KIMK CUT WILLOW CALF HROdL'ES ,i SI2...2 pair GENTS' SL'EDE BROGUES In Brown. Navy and Black a II 1.8.1 pair GENTS' WILLOW OXFORDS Fro m S8.32 lo 812.52 pair GENTS' BOX CALF OXFORDS From $8.32 lo $12.32 JOHN WHITE means made just right *•• afatosa on Wiv/i/n./ and Huu Enrlu from HARRISON'S -">. # OHM IX OIH I.IXE.X in IT. LINEN sill.I 1 IM. 90 ins. v. ol.. 72 iru. wide -V 111 yard J5.9I yard I IMS SHEETS 1M > u K*M aach x 1"W $ *18.82 aach U.S. LINEN I'll I 11VI CASKS 18 28 a 83.77 pad. 18 x 28 r,l 2.2I pad. U.S. LINEN AMERICAN BAG TOP 21 x 33 II 83.31 pad. LACE TABLE C LOTUS *0 x M $111.90 pach M x 51 i 8 4.911 aadl M. i i i $13.2$ pndi CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 — BROAD STREET QUMIW M& %  III U.M.V hIMI III lllll I.S WE USB .Hv ihere are grades of ..unlity In pharmain srarythinsj slat And it should go Without saying thai tiuly the very lust—Ihe top quality in avgi .: % %  used by us in compoundl kona, Hence you are always cartaln ol Ebt praa LM results per dosage your docn v. .nits a&d i gpi • %  • FUR THL IIIS1 I-KISIKIPIHIN SLR VH E KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ^H&upL h tSDOM \n ii I nag ',-lh O.K. run I ,„r I lb I WUHAN SARIHM.N— per tin ( \t\|i|\v XARDINFS—per das. t RAWFORD t HI IM 4 K\4 KF.RS —per tin Or.finally ThU Week .3g .35 14.10 '.ii .7J . tin 1.0S .40 1)1 r< M t Un M .41 TATE A: 1. i lU'P—2- 57^ 1-Ib .M CXTKADE FINE RUM


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EAPEJR4SA_5K5WVH INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:41:30Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02882
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

TUESDAY, MAY 1], 1K1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Antigua Will Ship Sugar In Bulk Starting May 17 (From Our Own Correspondent) ST. JOHN'S. A HARRISON boat is etpected at Antigua on 17th May to load the Brut bulk shipment of sugar which will be approximately 3.825 ton*. A demonstration hatch was erected at the Point Wharf lut Monday. Representatives of Messrs. Goo. ^^—— Progress Report On B. Honduras SOTOVEXTO Bennett Br> sons'. Trade Union Officials. Stevedores and Lightrrnien were shown by Mr. George T. Warren. Chemist of the Antigua Sugar Factory how sugar would be taken in bags by lighten from the wharf and on arrival at the ship they would be hoisted to the mouth of the hatch where they would be ripped open and the sugar dumped into the hold. A wire oet at the mouth of thai hatch paratively speaking, would protect bags of i the workers from falling hold •*•,+*",:•*;. %  .'. %  ,;', SFA AND AIR TRAFFIC rum. <. Bags when packed lighters would be plac-d ends to be ripped open nnic direction with the side marking "A S F" facing upwards. When proficient the workers will have acquired a swift action and thty would be able to dump 960 tons per hatch, a greater amount than by bags. Cultivation Last year was considered, cornsuccessful % %  r or one in the production of crops, nto the More land was then cultivated than ever before. The yield of LUXURIOUS MlH II-* I Alt'UK Sotovents. tin tinPtMaSaag Electrw Marl i at %  %  the President of Mexico St nor %  in tench with his Ministers. This yacht, the •d .1 most modern radio-telephone, winch enable* l point, ashore. Th aysUia Inclnde* Western ) T<I i-tnii Nt •>. m M i \ ON BUI r TIH.I4.S (( 1 \ v Cheat i..... i> K V B %  >n 4)* corn or ln l *n<* allowed a fair nth the amount to be exported. Red Kldh ney Bean*, too. gave a satisfactory yield and a reasonable margin of profit to producers. Sugar Factory The Cores*! Sugar Factory* was unable to secure sufficient labour for the cutting of cane and there"jaSES MINISTERS AT HIS FINGERTIPS" Rain Delayed Cane Reaping (From Ou> Oan CotiH-nndml' ST. JOHN'S %  Easier holidays there Part of a President's Job la more remote parts of Mcxj.ti having his Ministers of State at The equipment MppUad incorhis fingertips, and this is true poratcs not only selective tinicmg even while he is at Bag, to any one or the other stations, Miguel Aleman. President of or group ringing to all of them %  urlng continuous operation, the Mexican republic, is no exiiiiullaneously for telephone This may be due to the fact that ception. The president's lugurl"conferences, but privacy equipufacture of sugar was ous yacht the Aoleveala has cment as well, which cannot Be vlmi-i U* . it i I -a* r.i.Maa V Ijrf.I I •It I the taking place at the same time as quired a most modern ridlode-coded when agriculturalists were felling telephone system which enables person their land preparatory to plant* His Excellency to dial points mg. Another point one must ii Heaavearta M bear in mind is that small holder* The system Includes Western OVet two hiindici rasa" kM of land depend largely on their Electric Merino Fadlo-Telephone "> addition to having e\ i y own produce for sustenance. equipment. Telegraph facilities, known %  MOtronlc fimliiy and The Coft of l-i\ insRadar, and Sonar The Mexican being air conditioned, is an ex__, , .. , Ministry of communication has cello, d base from which to .swim. .._.Thecost of Uvlng; index hag &&& under the direction of The President's homo %< Poarn;i. batn %  tradaul marked slow"sen during the last three months .£,, Westrex personnel equipment to Marquer. (near Acapulcn) Is ng down In the reaping of this from 265 to 27l. Bread and rice. to comp irte a programme Unking located on the side of the three largest sugar crop. _lt two main a _>terns or rood here, aU > ot u, e provinces of Mexico thousand foot mountain which Is through the use of the so-called between his home and Mexico L.E single Sideband Radio-Telephone equipment. The above photograph and This system ennhlrs the Presi-tnry were supplied by Orest J. dent. In means of a simple teleForest, H.W.I. Manager of the phone dial, to ring bis summer Westrex Company, Caribbean. .... v.*...-*. C Mt.. I", Bi Meet Ronald 'UifadK. gHlili iS.l'BOriseC. K"hn. VoMcm K*hn. Eersna K %  III r.ati mtnv i \ Oi*u>)t' %  .Tea's Housing Plan Will Cos. E2a250,000 KINGSTON J*( Fouileen thousand J %  hurricane hOU habtlitatlon programme which Mm ts next week Srtth the distrlbui struction of the houses ig programme, however, will not start until October, at Wblcb U Ite the prefabrii.ition pUnt no* being) constructed m Kingston's westend will he In full produ The programme is being underI U2.25O.0OO sterling, part nf which is grant and %  regtgfe %  %  ibOul half of i' troyed oi bs the hurrleant' <-f Au.;ust last. In the inewHlme the Ei I MM which put *,.IMI t.iiinhes at a c.< niitl iiim.vdtiiW'ly aflet lh i-.il! conUnua with EZ0 material giant-. la persons not coniing in foi Mltentiun under UK peRnanent housing IOMG la'grainme is expected to last over n pcihxl n f two and a half year* LANE FIRE AT ST. JAMES BLOOD IMPURITIES \ofl tn r'cauu Mao* sulmcoii uc iasaad by ptor hlood *lu. >, Wlkt WIK mat affect the whole -vtaem Skin %  *XiM and irritation, ample rhciamati-un and r**-nf-l awBU otnu are nature's signal ihst ittu need C.tirtc'* asateasga Blood Mixture. Thi* faasous raadnne hslp* HUH sa i>anac the Mood Mrram nf imrmnnct and ojmmtm keep yea B* sod fir i from these and unular '" %  iWmmif loinpuii i. Be xu** to aak 1 ni ma c Blood Mixt ure JsiS CLARKE'S LADIES HATS %  nanlil%  if traah bgtf f 4 ret of nn i i hal %  laauKfi Jaiii.Mca Bauxite (itMs To L'eSe For Processing items of clearly understood at the were included. lieginnmg of the crop that reapAirnlani* Set vicing would have to be consistent __, /Ur P;" n Service If it Is expected that no canes British Honduras has been are to be left standing this y*r without an internal Airplane SerDuring the Hi>i Uiree months * for many years. A new Cornprogress has been satisfactory but Pa n y hoover. _was !*"">; fc>rnV In Puerto "Marquei. his located in Port "of Spain We -tie* in the last four weeks the factory fornwd. with Mr. John U Frielierg hoffW n MMico cy, w a ini \ tT Corporation is the export division has received a quarter less cane as President and the Hon. Mr. k u n|cn fo i low(1 mm to the of the Western Electric Company, than in tho preceding four R H. Kyles. OB.I, JP as vice wgaha. Bach week 5ince Easter President. the factory has lost hours out of Imports ^h~.Tf K^ e h^. h u-f ml "^ T m P s '"to ">e colony for ten bOtm have been lost ^ m n n Qf March „„_ ^ ued This week owing to weather MM.300. The main Items camo conditions tho mllla have been from the United Kingdom theidle for an even greater period United State* of America, and In MX day! the factory area tpther Commonwealth countries. rnccivcd i>." rainfall and all of Exports ^'•^•"r ££ss !" sxr .iSs? n bam rnanufartund. Ihc oqulvs"^ <-ccls II. import. Iml i>f Ia..I Wi whole crop ..V" 1 ma 1 _.,' .' e „ m J"T but onlv h.,l( o( what ha, b~i M.hejpny Chicle. Grape Fruit. %  Mmatad for this year. WHh !" P 1 "' Lumber speedy eontinuous reaping from Technical school now on It is still obvious that The Belize Technical School isie crop may run into Septemhas started. Science it being ber. The people haye not yet especially lauiht to twenty-one %  rasped the ract that It is s, u dents In EvenlnR Classes, and [mpoSSlbia for The (actory to ^ MurK wU1 „ trru m „ a continue Binding indefinitely. nllmbor of y „„. Antigua s opportunity of recovery Flwut Monje, II*'...rJ \( n|r. Marie Mli %  i i I \r.ti\ i. n, n w I A II1AV I r *>IIIMI %  1 I smlUi "M-M:III.| Itt ISM MOAV r Trit.M.a %  ..%  \ u < %  WoU>. o inih> i .i it aim 1 of F i; s. tie M %  reh 15hc ^Modern ZDress Shoppc Bh : I 'ui -I. HMIS or EXCHANGE il i. >MI Our Own Correspondent) KINGSTON. J'CA SHIPMENTS nf Jamaican bauxite on a commercial scale will st;irt fDtaU to the United States l>y tfM md >>r this month as Jainaica's new nimiin; industry nets underway. Reynolds Jamaica Mines. Ltd.. a subsidiary of Reynolds Aluminium inleri'sts. h;ivo now completed the construction programme of their plant and pier facilities which has been in proRress on the island's north coast over a period of two years. %  %  %  %  %  The>e pr'Iiniin.n y shipmeiili will enable Reynol'l*: processing plants In the United Stairs lo test out fully the processing methods of Jamnicnn ore in bulk <|iiantltie^ r.s there are many different features to this grade of itc compared to the turn Antigua Team Can 7 Practise Heavy at hand" and unless workers in tho industry are prepared to Forest fires continue to be a press •"* .'^" %  f 18 ? lhcre , J~\A ormp morp than two Inches of rainfall a D M .J.„ *h day These are the grounds Droaocaai on whlch tne ma tches against The Secretary of State for tho the Empire team will bo played Colonies has approved of a new comm Ticing May 151h No in "^,. 1 C !" S^;i V v" "SS. M w^' "•' %  > Company opera,.,,,. UtM %  than srcllon 'I Ihe' Island announced this week that they i* %  i %  • %  scheduled to commence operations around the end nf the year, when their bufcaUatton Radio Station at Belize for which No practice has been poBHible ^J)^ rc ^^^' l '" "• a Chief Engineer will be appointed on any of the pitches In Antigua. n from the United Kingdom. Ho The third practice match prior to will be seconded to the Colony the selection of an Island team for approximately two years. Is scheduled for Saturday 10th. Development A Colts Mam has been selected imi MAY, ISSB %  BW VI.HR Si gut r Uvrnand I \\ \HA rhrqti" on Oonkri ra % %  ,t i„ .o "/DOCTORS J/rst/ pleted. Work on Jamaic., Bauxites, I.td project %  Mibvidiary of a BOUBNEVILLEi. May g ror'^pprox'imaterV W^Mrir te~ scheduled for Saturday roth". Canadian firm, is al ,.. fn ,n the forthcotnirik ,OT mpp %  ^ v .i ODm nt A Colta team has been selected ing satisfactorily In the central races of the BRM, an oefldal of ivetopinssu ^^^ ^ ^ (hp flna mB rh againal section of the island, the British Racing Motors said Ttie Development CommisaKmcr. [ne vigjun,, Barbados team. That here to-day that Juan Manuel Mr. A. C T. Chaplin, recently L E Q,,^ WU1 captain the Fangio. the crack Argentine drivreturned to the Colony after a (llUind ^ dP appears to be a cerer and world champion will make brief visit to London where he lalntv u ij a \„ tett that W his first appearance in the British discussed development plan, and Brathwaite n sound batsman, car in the Albi Grand Prix In the means of financing the rea(( xl twenty-one, Is a strong France ati June 1. spective schemes. candidate for the island team. The official said that the BRM An initial grant of C80O.0OB would be making 1 drst appear($3,200,000 B.H.)i was approve CLOTHING SENT .ince 'f the season In this race and from the CD. A w. mndu a.s wcu cri ~ orr.D run ncru aTanaounccd^tty th. s^ooS M an additional £100,000 £40OJHW FOR POOR CHILDREN rnr would be driven at Albl by BID for the constructional costs Mr. John Bicklos. MRU. has Fansio's fellow countryman Foilof a lung-proposed deep water recently received a minnlity of lions in March thi* vear. an SonsaJai II was erroneously pier at Commerce Bight, Stum clothing from the U SA Thi* A carg of 1.000 tons left Qurpiiortcd that Fangio would drive Creek. This last item will be pr<> clothing will be dlntrihuted to poor island this week ror Haiti. Prei BRM in the Swiss Grand Prix vided when it IS decided to eonChildren at the Children'-. GoodVIOUl shipments were made to it Berne on May U.—U.P. struct the pier. will league on May 20. British Honduras and to Cuba. -.ISMfM.TH J'C\ EXPORTS CSBSVVI KINGSTON, J'ca Jamaica has irtarlcd txportln] DSfneOl in other torntorlcs in i %  < Carihlieini out of Ilii. r of the factory established here by the Caribbean fement Cont" Ltd.. which started opernWIN $25.00 Here Is a simple Cross Word pusst* which ra help you u. win S25.00 for only one shflllag. At the same time you will be dolns your bit to help send Barbados' sole Olympic hope to ili-.nKi next 'nlEnter new and try year skill. RULES 1 The first correct solution epened by the Editor will win the prise. I In the event of there being no correct solution the onr containing the least errors which la opened first by the Rdltor will -in the prise. Entrance fee of one shilling (!/-) moat be enclosed with each solution along with name and addresn on the roupon printed below. An* entry which h not accompanied bv the entrance fee will be Immediately destroyed. All entrants for IhU competition agree to uhldc by the decision of the Editor of the Bar bade* Advocate. The competition "III he closed on Tbnrsday. May 15th at |. in All eavelope. mud be clearly marked CROSS WORD PI'ZZLI-: COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the RarbadM Advocate. 34 Broad Street. Thr name <>i the winner will be published In the Sunday Advocate of May II. J IVfOC tiS3 H MAKING A DtAGMOSi I'.T FIRST fNJOUt THt IcOMOHIOha'tMt KIDNEYS 1 M KlDMFyS SBt I Dbl/OFBlMUVlr. ACiDSANDPOtSOSKJut | W*$IIS IBOMiHf BUXO| r.%  N IVI AHI (OveHtUSC lOPOlVlr.! SlCKNtSS. [VtH IMSjRANCf COMPANIES >V0*T INSU0E A PIRSOH WHOSE BID-NEyi j ADI NOT RVGMT — THEDOCTORi ARE RIGHT! HORIZONTAL 1-Wno wa the father of BlaUpUT ^Elevate 10What is Uic fourth booh of the New Testament? baltl I the end ot tho world 16—Oil: comb, form 17Fish net tt Lairs 10-TtlGB of address. 20— Loalhers 2?—One of the placewhere the Lord prophesied irtait pain 23Ke-idence. 24I-nilate. 1 I ,t operatic Irnar IS—One of Davids sons S3—The turmeric 34IX-part 3flTmoical rodent*. 17 —Prouaga'e 39Jewel 40Used sc.pii.f loot 41-Who Riled will: the Boly (,n t' I 41Peculiar it Mai %  i the % %  sga UtIC KaClCI* 'lllbl 48—Languid. 50— Bv what nvei :id g'cKMi •• Of God' 53-Audilory organ MBtoat 5',-Ma.culine mrKnamr 37-Who waheo hihands In tnki-n thsl he hod no responsl(a. i > In lt;c CunvWtton of JesttsT KJ-Crlpoled .is. 65-Tmi. 05— A son ot Judan 07—Naccssary elemenU. as—Serf. 70— Sculbtured slab. 71—Location 1 MtTH VJ. l-Whip 2—ExUol 3—Oiva forth. 4—Country road. 0—Note In the scale. 6—Annex 7-March dsle I— Pertaining to sound. Old TeUment" 11—Medlles 12—One in Ana turned away from Paul -Olfact 15—Twenty i bakeJ 21 —Watering place. 25— Live coal .'7-Primary color 28—Upper garment ot Je priest ;;>Church of the 30FrustCO. 11-stoarssnL ?2-RusBtan ladeeendent onio 35 Portents. H Weird 39-Donated 41 —In what ftorv for-n did speak* fci fc ei n rt-Cain 49—I'lam juice SI — Who was lianiced lows ha had creeled tot BHHBJIT .12— Perch tpa •Ei •I—Wild olum. TAFound atiun W-TIm o t h ys SO— Anglo -1 nd i an SI—Formerly 54— Honei m~S*"-hol t-t ne I..' --II I-...I. I R^hirhr. l--^4-hr.. I an I if. (t arril uti( ,\ rrf t.„nru. k| |M. II >MJ donl *W anliirt lirfd Uli dwaanulnm. • %  ay ipsrll. .•MM ..I hukr !"*>-? rti* II T— %  >•" %  in. (i th*M ni"rt"" '• %  " % %  •>* lludd K.4*a PJI. I.-U. I.-i.i %  ., i',ir E .rn l.dr.t itmtJt. Uf4 M^afHS. AdiKAL 44*1 -l — hlgheM| market prices paid at your Jeweller. . Y. II. II>IA A <>.. I/I II. 20 BROAD ST fhoar : UU I tOO I in Ni'W York. I Wssshington, Miami, Detroit Clsva land ,n Jusl ona day. H.w.l.A. will plan your |0Urtsay, Bsikai you, reaer\„,„„iN. in„l issn,. tlOMti riKhl ,hr,,„Kh lo your declination. NO MATTER whs i WU1 di-stmatlt.. yon, j,,uii,v should alWsV) will, B.WI A Alwavs •! %  H.W.I.A. nrst IIKITISII WEST INIIIAN UBWAYS Lower Br,iH Street, llriiliielOHn Plsone : 4585 -flwWORLD'S MOST COPIED IKALIOK a ill, „ him < %  nf ihrvv ••s/i'fi.v — unin/i l.ii %  .,.!,.i, ,.. | npariniufi on #,/ .voir mi si i This .,,,,.,I, %  I,,l tnnrhinc is now also "Vidlable with FULL-TRACKS You'll ba truly .,„,.,,, ,1 to see this sinallImikiin; unit p,rforniii, K jobs, both in the Held and on the road, that are beyond wheel Tractors of twice its Horsepower. This Tr,.rl„r is Indeed Ihe friend of both the mall ^iixii larga rlnnliilion owners slike and the price is well within your reach. IIV %  .hull /• /.i..#s.-/ i„ ,,,i,iui,, a tlfmmtslrnlinn ill i,nur n-i/iifsl IIOIII'IIT TIIOM I l>ll 11 II COIJIITESY GAItAGE DIAL 41





PAGE 1

PACK SIV BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MAS 13, H CLASSIFIED ADS. """ XWT1 MI Behind TELEPHONE 150a (OM.KATILATIONS AfH.ATHi\ i .. birin %  i MlM • %  %  * %  Are (1 THANKS trci .'• -i o Uxir vmp*in> lo all DM %  "•O %  -nairi.. lettr— t>r too *o*th • i Varan* IJoyd HSSS-J IN MKMOKIAM CAII IM't >l MM) i ; i i-der. >> 7 1 In le-l Ml tM IX M HI. A• I i MII untold ihy %  %  Oil MALE Al'TOMOriVK I OB I -age 1UJ.1..RL. THL'CK SOS" %  H.aol b aaa aiO|it.U Wtttl tab -i.d Pl-Uoii'i >r, in imn.es) iie aolliiiil Court—1 0*f . IMoJ ml. IU 1 U lAH Vounhod II I**" .I.Mt Apply HI" Dapnn* id AvMUf. aWnBlnalan I—J ury MDM H SI.J0O00 CXTTTLt. CATTORD CO.. ia s i NOTICE Tender, air invited for l__ (rom the Wr.n to our pri wl i M 1M tkmbuck St. of Ti plovro nt Gmoiv tit-art BOatd. lei *th Bftd Bl. FT |UXIror intarnUlton apply tho tmrlirf Knlghta LM AJ Bn-d M U >•*% %  NOTICK Mir>M %  >. -t i From the I3U. to the JIM May 'boW -HI b opened ai —Iwdo r nnl> from Sam to II %  m I' l W SUOTT. Parethlai Trea.grer. NOT UK Bullion. oili be %*isd %  in 12 Bid ar "( May. punM Dxl 4*1* %  ni M bo rernembi red by %  * r "* MBata*'* f.iuiii' %  •" %  avion •"***** WHIWT How York Poprr. phwaoenpv %  •WARD . mother He.-., Howard. b0 die Mav llih .BOS **** nJ- '*" r'<* oui hoaru %  >' Aa time *• by wo mta. ou rim MoiLe. your eel i (Ul i rs. CAK-Ono (II Auatm A 40 lar. | model Tohrphooo *"' '*. .tl a. Co. Ltd. a..SS-l*., %  Net W irttldicn Mlnaan, **aa IjO-tW, P*ul. Un Qwtn Trotmon. ACoyno iC Ti d cMl arwi' Kf MlM hrnHvr*. .ul*-' : %  rtatwli MM. """> I r\i(ii'. LOST & FOUND LOST ion BENT 1 toilet* %  *aVr A 4 | .. .,..| .. imknrra O*' I laliorm and iood lor a>i •w.*cni SI MMhu IOM-JD ,1 H.mw! Co... by lh* Clrxk o( Saloon 1*61. I'l unoi, am fudaj I IMC Candloabra mull be the Mr* Of partaMofMii In i* % %  % %  and nuM nirt r* Iwa lhan • nor MOTO ma* it rtait of a#* *n in* aoth Juno. JtM. lo W ptovad by a BapUontal pany Uia %  WiUealiof. FOniu ol application (rom ttir Vnir. (.Irrk'n Ork* r. C RXbMAN, Clk. St Htrharr* Vortr Coutui irdi Apvl> S.rc*i •flAATOILV boo pulot Troi r Nd lW"O0l -'-a half'Torl' l IXKCTRICAL p P1-OI-. liPJJtl — C-porit) I >ubl ft ll I%  I'hmi*-*: K Mi*r*ill WtU Indian terrllorica— w". %  *• !" an vmum. . m Jim-ica. British Guiana and Brtl%  "''" "P**** 1 "* •pproclation to •~". Ti Hondurw and the ..tend, of ^^^^Trt^S'^ ^"rk ^" %  ihlessor AntlUes. Another wu C 'JI.S £r!S^ ^i ^rS %  "*• " %  fprence on Industiia) Development. .Jr. thi!i point, he said. "I wUh to Vr i?|JJj % %  Bbaasjapfl :J %  iHiim SAUKS REAL ESTATE A DOUOLAB riP PI'BI.l mto door bunrcUd and co*or1n( •* 1** '* %  • .'• (ort rath conUinln* SO opproxlnwfiy M : A V St OroiKi and pTlnoi:o0 Mjot. hM tpona l-i ..i ii a H naiM-.K -Wf..imhouw r-ridg* i • nditwn IUi Mr IfuKhOn MU, oflor S p.m M Till ATIKI HM MOXI An ->i n inodom %  %  III M.lli •( atanr mil r.r>rlf .l>yrl,.a ( MM ...... . to telling l.irdrn with Irult i voflPtaUM. Garac* %  "" bre*rc/> to detorh-d Mlt^onUrmd -n-.d gjart* tbr m portl >• .-lly • %  -• %  .bMally Itaal'it allhla %  -> iril % %  iiuln rnad A WarthlBi. I'll • • • ITCWA1 LIVESTOCK Waurm.l %  arvani MODBIN FmjiiF ANII timcca—or* ..< and i*o OOk** HI No ~ Ali^.t. NO I" I VI NI.WHAVBM Ctano Coart. M l ronrr. Putt) lumiahod. HOblrnt PW Wtmlll aupply. Omibla UarafO. ihi aarvaut room* Po* May !" l I" !" '. — '"""""" ...—. SHAHHS I.. "-I iumbt o* Olt1MNAHV Sf I Tl> CAMUW BO0T 4 • lrm PI. l uaMt, which hM com* n n "• to vU %  P-'""' M •nod %  -%  whu-1. . m'""" I" Mudy b the Brili.h Kl.rlin.Uona In the area "In a reflon .O.U. uut !Con?Ka^noiata£*. S2S %  *• : %  '"• %  • h ' d •:!---.•' promotion tonlerence *^iirh*r eiaK could sit down tofcthrr uboSSi^. ha around a table and diieusa their ""nation problema" An oncouiaftini develupmem mentioned by Sir GeorgtSeel was 'the striking new const.tuttonfll advances" being made possible without the honest, -era and unbiased collaboration of Such colas even mor<> Important than collaboration be^V'oS^mJh < Tf W w.-u*iio£ r ? Coaot suiion CttaSaffaa a %  i Ml Ktrrdanuui, %  a PaViAJ %  km. a.B Oonnal Ail C.lf-.l I EtM ID 'MM. ../<*' (< rva ... %  "*' f trnltorlal governments, no attar how cftecifve". The four Co-Chairmen Joined in -I wi*lromine the new Secretary General. Mr. E. F H. dc Vriendt, the installation of Mr. dlrftord. > . Vl Puorto rUco, • a Mmapaiua. a.a Rk. O-Uplai a %  fUo Araia. a • Port Pj ML %  QB1 i" %  • KaauKiid BTOVIB. %  > MI-ISM, a a. C iao raiMt i. Alcoa Hunnor. • %  d uU m art, • > it pan i. a Ntr. OanonU Artlfaa. d ubrn*. a a DonaM 11 Hollond. Bouatiiom DlatrMta. i ..„,. lia.li Torroco nvhod honor. Jnbn M Blmlnfl S. Co I'lantatlona lluiklini, MECHANICAL %  MAI %  COTTAOr __. Full (."--Ml I U.i Ila(ii.iU ami %  Ml M-Btontrni.K Imn-di>l> poaaalon Ain wood. HI L*w.two Cap II 'i .Ull.H. STltAKIll.'l ii Moi mfi in | H HS I C*M %  Mil' %  %  B" Dll MISCELIANEOUS LAND — Braullltill> Miui.tad. GfMtiW ioWw' 1 T-.. To*" Mfito'l^* '.l?1.. ,y I'honr KMT -riot no MAXWSIO. COAST Tlw abova properly -.i" '* %  ,n ~ lot aalo 01 3 P.mon .rlday. IIH May, Itll at th* office Oi "if unil'i-tonrd ViaWml fiitulay, May Mth to THurad.v May 5£ m P'" Vaconl pMaMton JuU U. T*>* **" Ian aaau r pain. II 5 13 :.n. AICTION TIINITV riiTTAIlK r-i.lly f.iii.l-n. <1 Ultra bodiooiii:.. ... i %  %  !% % % %  -l'h ti"pbonr arvd .-(., %  ., %  .,. jiiu-Ud a l>-r.l-S. Bo*-, Bl. Jar.. Ph"J AIIHItU rt Di.rrlbulora, HB(nOM BpfOBdo/.. ,.,w rviltablo (or npplylna rilter-nv-1 Mud A*ht-i and Pen Manuro. arid I.i" ImploaoonU Mid ANNOIXILML*'* nnr^tMAKlNQ undrr-al—n M ttilao lion %  piarantcnl. "i proraptlr d"'i AKKIVMt POPULAR HIB n* oeanii A f>^••* ebOM h.vo not -rt bron Itookril Plicro ul ivi •' %  .; rr'iil ;ll he Ugtto. Whj in.i room.\V ond %  mirn 00M ol mr-iroekSTO FRESH I VEGETABLES ! CABBAOI 30c. p.T II, ^ CAKROTS 2Jf. per B j S lllll. 21c. per II. S AI Sn. II. Swan Si reel V----.-.-.--'.'.'.-.--'--.'.'.','.-.'--.'.'.ORIENTAL PALACE HEAIxy ARTIPS FOH stii f/imvi PROM DfOIA, HiN \ Cr.Vl ON THANTS TODAYS SEWS iVhAi mi K... M. J..ni Wailinc for Has Ainv.ii:\MI I'll \\ ( viI'l--I i ANi) lo*S Modal and %  in panv to oAYi Imih (II.-Hnhlclao for .(.. i A I AIIA'on Prklnv lh nf May %  < %  pm A.. ohn M. BU<.oi. ^av_p n M. |S ^ ^^^ to one of the Commission's recent activities which has been an unqualified success. 1 meen the, Conference on Industrial Development which was held in Puerto Rico last February. The Report ..f that Conference was laid before a recent meeting of the Brli lih West Indi es Regiona l EconoItaKan Racer Hurt In Crash KM-LAND. May 9. Italian racing driver Giacommo Captara crsahed his car and was imured while practising lor Sa.urday'a International race meet. Driving his own Alfa Romoo u. j ,,repnrnlion for the productior t %  Hiring enr races Caprara atxvcK in earth bank at Woodcomte iear the pits. His car wing wrs ,m-shed and Caprara was injured npparently by his eenng wh l Caprara staggered out of hu %  nd was given first l*l ireaiment while lying on the gnu* verge. Later he was taken t<. hospital In an iimbulance. Caprara was travelling at 70 M P.M at lime of crash. His frt.nl WtaMl |,lughed inU. a proteetinK earth embankment and his marhlne skidded violently .nd cuin* j. standstill almost, on the liter aide of the tram DENIS PLAYS SOCCER DennU Cotnpton, one of the greatest all-round sportsmen ever %  veiled another of his man> inabilities when he kept goal for his Side In a charily football match at the Crystal Palace ground last month. The game was In aid of the Sir Philip Game Hoys' Club, and opposing Den Li team was one rapialned by that ,,\ ,.-n:il -md S 'land HMOS forward of Iho 30's. Al-nt Jarne-. liens played In .-oal to avoid any i.rRSible knocka on his left which was headline news In %  • porting world whan it Thirteen Commissioners and %  even Advisers attended the meetinx Big car features. Small car emit The Mom. Minor ConvcrtiM. n the **>rld's best and mosi eannic-.' Iifhlcar. 27 horse power engine four forward peed* Petrol consumption JMO miles per gallon. Eaiier M ptefc. Fower 10 garage. Eanier to steer through traftlc. No other low-cofr coovertibk; offers you to much for so littkt SHIPPING NOTICES WO.NTKr.Al AloTKAtlA, NI 1 /i ti.tMi i ivi i iwitrn IM A N Z IINti s H "tuavcntrvR I. Irom Pnrt Ptrlr Mav Mrlhrnmr Jd I*ie HUi. ftriabano July 1th. arriving c 'laaloa about Aiiluat S4i addrnor t., rrn-ral Phono 2385 Lin Sailing oul tSHRJ MB Mi a n ..II atiiatmea and Mao* faat fhrat^al In lown it asan CAUSTIC? 1T.NC11-S fallMi v.arU. 1.3 ooeh Kntaht a II S M J" KNrtne qilLOBOPllYb TABLBTS To liminau bad braoth and body odour. Kuishti Lid 11 8 BOAT—At Cnnwoll'a B> It John, known ni the "Sra F> llaSMJy .!. % %  agog, [Jr i, r re ajs w ai lay Mra Gertrude nrathwa.ta. • John. Ul" \T C-laaa apreadbnol-built ond HU lnth IS it Itoini 1 It ught II (>t Ho ., ,., pis itMi urUoit romply MW l B"*B1 Pooored wl|h Pord Walemvitor 10 I' H P Speed Ian fciiola PtH e 8S00 Apply BEoiNALn rnxNcii. oari, 11 a S3 : 1 I.AUA1AN DaniON PltlNT R11JN li.icli.lelv now in the markot BultBtile ror aklrU and .hlrU Only It.St i | ..nl Brother. 11 S 3 Imtrurlkina %  .. %  %  %  %  Tranapnrt 1 will aai up f< IKI at thtir Yard beginning at 1 p.li Clo-iiif (Hit Salt .1 ALL ENAMEL I'AIMs JOHNSON'S 8TATIOM r.i and BAB l> WAS E FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Sole Diitributora Phone 4504 In.I i %  i\ .1 GLADIOLUS and DAHLIA BULBS" Aho The new ......... A.B.C. 10 HORMONE VITAMIN SOLUTION TABLETS For PlanU. . Each Tablet maae. 2 Uallon. of Solution Thrae wondrrtul I .1.1.ibrim oul lie beat reMilla fratn yaur garden Obtainable all— BOOKER'S (B'doi) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy) BUILDING NEEDS Hh€KJVTLY mini i:it Aluminum Guttering — 18", 24", 30", 38" Galvanised Sheets — b\ T. '. V, W „ Nails — all sizes Red Cement White Cement Hard-bottomed Kitchen Chairs — $7.33 each HOTGET YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW : PLANTATIONS LIMITED ",-. *,'.',-, *.*,*, '.*,*.'/// %  *, OFFERING A FEW MORE USEFUL ITEMS SANDING DISC CR!TS in, 24. 36. 50 MASKING TAPE RUBBING COMPOUND SPONGE RUBBER LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL PISTON SEAL KASENIT CASE HARDENING RAW I. PLUG DUROFIX COPPER TUBING V, A" V.", A* TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck) ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS FER HAMMERS HACKSAW BLADES ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY ST. DIAL 4269



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 189S V, ,V 13. laSi PRICE: FIVE CENTS Ike Says: Do Not Cut Foreign Aid Programme U.S*Friends ^Vould *"•* Muwmi TH>: M£% ATW FLATTOP yawi s f o vcn a HASH Be Discouraged WASHINGTON Ma* 12. QFAEBAL KISFNHOWI K said on Monday, further cut* %  in ihe sixty-nine hundred million dollar Foreign AM rroRramme would he profoundly diwourauim; to Ameria V* friend* and encouraging to Ita potential foes. < -.ir. I Kiseti. Iiower cabled this answer to a question by < hair man Billiard Kussrll of Ihe Senate Armed Services ( nmmittee who' asked the (General if the %  how directly damaiung anSjag nrt* would be to the securn. ol thf United States, hut reduction* of more than (1.000 million weaiM liave :i profnuiid effect "In dt,. our friend and m -nI those pn'ent alh bi Qi to IM." Amend menl The Oaeierar* reply wa releo od a* the Committee railed for testlmonv on the amendTnenl bv Repuhlican Senator William Knowland to limit jet plane •hipmenti to America's allies until United Stales forces are fidly supplied. Eisenhower .said his personal view is that any cul of much more than 11.000 million "wouki in the long run be uneconomic, if we are to carry on to a reasonable lerttl of collective security, that on which our own safety demands." His reply to Rnatcll followed much the same line of his cable lail week to Chairman Tom Connallr of the Senate Foreign Reinlions Committee who asked Eisenhower's opinion of further cuts in the progrunme. Eisenhower told Connally the $1,000 million reduction "would be heavily and seriously felt" and a greater cut might endanger the present plans for a military buildup of Western Europe _^_____ ~~ V *' Mexico Will Sell More Metal To U.S. MEXICO. May 12. Mexico will step up copper production tn an effort to help supplythe United Stales* demands New Universal paper said today. Quoting Informed sources the paper said trie Mexican metal industry win •ell greater amounts of metal to the United Stales because price demands made by Chile "have not been accepted by the American market". Universal said Mexican official* have sent notes asking for copper contracts from American industry. The amount to be sold has not been fixed. Moat of the Mexican copper production last year was sold In the United Stales market. -ur. Hussions Arrest Grimsby Trawler GRIMSBY North East Eng. May 12. Russian vessels to-day arrested the Grimsby trawler Walafell and it was last seen steaming eastwards with an escort of two Russian ships It was learned here to-day. — y.T. U.S. Defence Programmes "A Failure" NEW VOI K, V John Porter D ranee and n Imluic nrt thai continuing thai present methods of def< a drive th.(re* Tl < : • %  Ac'vieer r id nil y defrnr,. "at I would be "organ, power tn hit nnv !• hurts (f l>e should commit himself to open HT anywhere Dulles al*o churned the Admintiation with trying to wghten Americans with "what Denied to be a series i and called for 'year in defence eftori with a balanced budget and lower taxes. —U.P. Canal Zone Talks Near Breakdown CAIRO, May 12 Anglo-Egyptian talks over the lues Canal Zone and Sudan me ear breakdown Cain new*papei, reported to-day. Independent 1.1 Ahram sold it now is clear tl Egypt will reject the latent British proposals to settle the dispute. The Wafdlst newspaper AI After! said the Egyptian Government Is in a state of despair % % %  (' lly realizes the futihtv of talks th Britain unless Britain wit hi I the next few hours agr<-i ftemier Hilaly's full itemst H(Talks for the settlement have been gotnc on for months. A formula is believed to have tjeen found for the withdrawal of Bni Uh troops from the Canal Zom but Britain has refused te niie Egypt's claims for full sovereignty in the Sudan. Carib Commission Hold 14th Meeting POIHTB-A-* THE KouiLf-mli Midi >i* t.. imdt'i the Chairniaiiftli French C.i-Ch.in ill. Mondaj bj Mi <; . Opposilioi: I ail To Block Yialans Bill IKK G laaietouM Man 7 ig i>1 ihi* Caribbean Commiac ip of Barun Edmund do Beauit. wa furmallv opened henPrelect of (JuadeloujM -Ing %  i v Al'KTOWN \1.,. Ilr Daniel M.tlanHlfb < l' 11 lament Hill i through baa cOaantfrl^ he Mouse of Asgsjnbl i I G Btrauai to bs i Each Sirau— said m wash oui hsnd' of c %  • lie was eheei< i the Rtlt ,i fraud an %  I %  %  i vent entrenrhrW i •wii-e* ^' 1 %  iruc'ion a/.. Steel Goes Back To Court WASHINGTON. M.>. U The Federal Goveniinleel Industry iiunvh.illed .in arraj •f .fnmoi.' ttoi I %  (i i ia irgue one -I ;),. lonal questions of the Umletl States history bafora thai Li I Tin ill. ftontli* thahigh tail hether Trum.in had tha safl right t, koizv ih. naaaon's atai Ills on April B to prevent st.ik... Implicit In the case was the broader question which the United States courts have sidestepped, that is how much power does the President have in emergency, industry lawyers urged lh uphold federal district Judj %  h A Ptaa who ruled April 29 that %  agRara araa illeg.il bat Invoke no powers except those clearb granted to him by Congress. — I'.P. A MOTUh WIIALilBuAT, tuswiod l-> crew mcmtisrh ol the "W-p'. hssats toward the cnitlei wltli nwivaca ol lh daarUorsr "lletMon* -hortly otter lir two vefuasas bad reUiUvd at f. Picture | to r.) arc oilsoakeil Ru-fell L Aivlisi, rota PIMMUI NJ : OhaxlpT. Pslnur. Phoelm ra.i John R Wehl>et Ks Peaat, Pa.; Lt KanncUi 0. Bonlna, Jsrh-wvilliFla.; Uamu.l I, Hrtn.n. Pliiit, Micb Lt Stewart A Kiag-Wiry Wilsasttr. Ill slid r< coed uirii Harry K M*tuiing. Charles ion. B.C.. *iLd Von D Wlute. BUUaJid. MO. Meteor Believed To Have Fallen In U.S. SEA'ITLEVVASH, May 12 U S A1K KOKCE IIIVC .tiKiators and Mtronomers aft checking huudroda ul eye-witnes* raooru aaid to-day that the fiery object whlci.' •"icplofled vf\ftt -^rolent forre over Seattle and surrounding J'uKet Sound counlrv eHrly on Sunday prubably was a meteor. The) xmtiiiued questioning iviiiiesses from Olympia 50 miles -outh of here tn Belllngham 8(i north, howevei. and sun ri the search for strange maleri,ls the> said might have com* fioin Ihe meteor or object which Hashed across the sky Sundny Sontoza In Hospital BOSTON. May 12 ('resident Anastasio Somoza o Nicaragua underwent an operation tr. the New England Baptist Hospital to-day. The operation was j)crformed by Doctor Frank I-ihey. head of clinic. The nature of the %  mgnry was no! disclosed _-— Sumou'i condition was reported by ihe Russians at either end. ;is satisfactory. —U.F. —CJ* Soviets Turn Buek Allied Police BERUN, May 12. British and United States mil taiy police attempting to paj the 110 mile highway from Berlin to the West were turned back bv armed Russian guards to-day f.r the eighth consecutive time. A United States military spokesman said "there was no other devclopment'' In the situation which began when the Soviets halted patrols last Thursday. *;2:>. More For Corott IndikHtrv ORENAIM. May 12 The Secretary of Mate lor lh Colonies has approved a free granl of £23.1*30 from C. D. A W. fund* w cover parl of uvo coal tor tin conUnuauan of tha alraHb ofskrutlve coeoii %  oBfJna '>vn the period July last in Mcambei "54. Tht remainder being aaVtved from .. cent per pound cess lc\'iesini' tha VIVIH 7nt* tributlon to both %  are sUll getting through the Soviet, ^ anurial „ nd cullur(l| CTpwimPnlf Farntfm I'or Finland fund Have you yel contributed !• the fund lo defray the expense* of see cyclist Ken l .muni! to the Olympic game* in llrbdnkl n<-*| July? llllll.lti.ill, .,,,. .„ r|,|..| nt Barclay's Baah. the Royal Bank of Cauuda, the office of the Advocate. You can help the luo.l anal win 125.00 by enterin the rMnpellllon appearing on page II Goal Ami. prer. Aek. K K. Iluiiii A Co. Mat. Kvalva Roarh A Co. Ltd. X/V The Barbados Regiment Sport* cfab S'-'.HMO.IMI 7a\s !o.ao Total I" '"i • %  ril HI, on selected material. Control Point to-day militu police reported. German customs said that trafnci The continuation grant now has on the twin lane Autobahn was H pp, UV ed aims l u supply sufneient normal but very light and no pooled cuttings to plant 300 -c*c> trucks were reported backl>4g>l per annum or 150.tK)0 plants, the target set for next year. The present rate Is 200 acres per year. i >arii(i I>:A>I i OK ,%.\rn.iA Empire Team Leave For Antigua %  -ger Mr. 4*. M. T. Bl ipt O M.l Robinson left ye-derd.. ICM I Hi on their two w %  i The tram wili !%  Btajini at .1 i %  ( I Ki'g. S %  W Itt-av Windows .tallied allots and ground ol>'!.• i .said it exploded with .• [blinding flare and burst into llaming streamers. A rumbling eoncuaslon that followed rattled mdows and shock doors. Col. T. Allan Bennett, commanding the ofllce of the 25th ,Alr Defence Division at McChoru An Force base near Taeoms, and H>r J Hugh Hruett. Unlversny of Oregon Astronomer and Pailfle Regional l)i ntm ol tlu> Amen[oan Motooi s-iety, agreed H I prubably was a meteor. Bennett .lid none of the radar installation* in the I'acuii north we*' 'picked up the object on theli creens ami he doubled tht ohact QOOld have been an airriaf* oi guided mlssle.—CJ. W oinun Killed In Viiti-FrriU'ii Hiots Tunis. May 12 pkat pan In tha n iti •' %  %  |I apltal i 1'i^cd shopi Ito-day in protoal of tba Vrane) -null thiowlng lerrorist,caused viclnn.BhopgssMsnri puUt l [down shutters in response to iN'eodostuur (New ludii>endeiic< Ion moum" to-da> -i -cvcoly-IIrM anniversary of the i.i it. .t> of Barrio, ostablishlo, inFrench ProtiAl La Goulette a suburb of srODatn srH kille.1 and • lilldren seriously woundNaUonalist fiwlala lb in tbo I" 1 1 i %  '• I i-.li.c-man—II.F. W.I.—Canada Trade Too Lou GKOHGKTOWN. Ma)'. I '.it gnlng lu be Ulunl I Lap poi: thi' view that it would hnv< hottei if Ottawa hai •-inn." %  %  •!' %  W. -' ni arrltlsh Guiana tha "i i nt of tmilithi th Caraadn nnilri no warrant then carrying on the Mivi-i ..i... Iimgrr T fe.1 i cil.it* that if H.r Malawty Govemnent wonlixluwid, and were ahu to roU-.iusr.o.uoti oi tioo.ooo Canadian, we wuiaVl ami kav> -i with li.it Is foathlomiiig S.. l( | ||r. Albarl K Governing Dtnctca i.f Mef>i>. M. liayuMlve* J.td. Whan nii'mu.'i.of thi' Georgetown Cliamlni nl et ( ip Oil A Clink.-, Gi-net I Man; of Canadian Nation,| %  team. sluiiand President of thr Canadian Shipping Federation llsniawil the flnanelal **•'.backs which led up lu 'IH %  IIIOIIIH I'fnsail of ttie withdrawal f the Tjidy H-wU." Iiilei Hali RSJ %  %  'i niplialally "disagrerd' aTvan • tit ICI-' wa* free trade, hiiki "the Company wo> losing inoru>>W\ I M 0a glv< lad was no 1 the reason for the Company withdrawing the -hip* The veesara getting to the en.t ot Hi.lop.anil '.i iiii.inn .lid not enough eltort WM* being made by the We* Indie. aiiri HII'I-IL Guiana t<. i ontrlbaiU 1 f •!•< > • '! years ago they were told at • I'onferenin held In Burbnd.n. it,..i the West Indies rtiotufl Inaraa %  'IH-UubM.i> >-w iinUiiiitf had licen dHie lie I •" always imphasised this when hi visited thesis part* Ifcst W J. Raa'.-vci potatad nul that !l' Canadian OOVOnV merit knew from the Inception (Dual '" I""* /fifi'ti To tinir.r Wttrld Trade OompefUton H I ftftNl Bl IIOltlKM III i TOKYO. May 12 Free Indi-peiiileiit .1 a p a ii Lv M licgln bei ii.Mti wflk %  •outh-vMBt Asia •nul ui many U i. ill be %  in petlni against local producers nut .ui ictun 11 of England %  Unltod Btatt Japan** •COOOanK future is lewsunauly • l>elief or 'ruled States ecimoinic OnpOrti • ho hi-lpcd Jnpan back to hn leel. MII fni the i.cvv position tha lr i %  %  Hie large %  r l'iuU-,1 stales aid luring Uuallied oooipati n olding to Dint' i" iti-xcotnU-d W.uOO.ouo.non when the day of oreupuilnn eni ed i ii ilraasl) • njoylng selfaipPvuiniR economy with mdusrial activity, some 45 IX-I OOkn iimie pre wit i h-n-lv while the living standard was i liwely comparable" lu thai prevailing in prewar years. General Uiilgw.iv suid m his .port at the end of .ccupjatiun ..' Jap.ii.i -.i i ii has hi-.-n %  .nv.-ii.-.i rrom a eoaadltlon ol irlrtua] COmplntg uua'.lvily and ihuos to a thriving Integral member of free wot Id economy" •Ami.all thii bl gnns] news foi the Japanese, thenare many ,tr. i PMpl* who view Japan's conoiiiic position as a potential tlOnaOO, fearing there first might v economic uggresslon and then I military aggression. ..ii.l 1 i !onunlttae was wall % %  Information troin t J i.I'n-sldent tnpony, that U103 houl withdraw th. t-*trjovernmenai ol Mtash Oosssna an I i Wi-rt Indies were ver> mini i ota-em.-d in the malb rM not know what at' S On Page I I MEMBERS of UM asakg Spooncr. Robinson (C* %  t, M.C.P (Msnsgsr). B^aststng mvaes. a* Tases sraasfe left yesterday for Anugua:Bunding left to right Hoote. it ). Mem-. DePeisa A. trmmondt. %  arfcar, Alleynr. Rudder J K T Brsnck BMeer Drsytep. Tsyler. sting. Assery. KorrUU. Harper 1 Lueky Drwam TURIN Ma. 12. BAgnota Margrs today won 1B.7O0.000 i : National Lottery bj 2.700 lire on three nun csme to her In a drearr.. —I'.P. lautfIt Di^eaHe UontiiiUies Spread I OffTJOft I Nun further outbreaks of foot and mouth disease were conflrmVli i. durtnt tha fool t-.iMini 11 -. if Agrii ulture .ini'hi inclnd'ii %  tr %  H i ra Utay asani n %  <, I • laugh!' I > This brought %  total number 11 Hl.oightered up to 3.3fi< -I'.P Sub* Get Keels ( ONNKCTICUT. May. 12. %  gMllg li-d UnJ '''i Rear H ill ixnj and !--'•' i f i • %  i uaplaifi '.f • base blessed them. The submarines on. expe^tci to If del' IBM. Rain Restricts Engliah Cricket liWCestTlff Rain restricted plaa to Dl I II Ins which fndi %  ... %  oi.ii m IM fo tow i 1 ..i that) %  %  i %  tMi had scored 161 The n tomorrow. in tl.elr Com,, Cl I th. auUioilliet. ivpoiled ;-urces said the Brail sh K)aetaf ,.n Israel request lor linuiieial tielp to p> lor oil purchases for II.,,fa It.In., i. Hi'l UH •'--"IU t.i have given as Ihe reason her ..II light BSkMseJal situatfii Thr 'lk' baaawi .a. starch II %  ol iiitormal dasi H*cember 10&1 on lawsible *5.000.00IJ ,, |o l.rt.l whirl) IO' .iterlallred—U.P. i of %  %  %  <> •eaaarkth.%  B %  %  ,•.„. ,, .,,.., %  ., • e-'hmral • iftlnn.il "feitcii ran eih.inge ranrs ai lot ny usful i-ui good work %  %  i I %  %  %  •in i o Cl urn m ai iho Bbtn nssntbai n. ruoi Irenes thi Netherlands, the United Kingston •IIHI the United States—was the e'nphasb ptaeod on naaassaroo, proposed and taken, to katpi i %  %  Ciribbean terriiorie* .isaneiated 1th these nations. Tern niu meat ions. rhe uigcnl need for improved tr.u importation and i-oiniminici. tlom facllllie-. In the Coribheun ;tren was stressed Imth by Sir Ceorge Seel. United Kill Chainnan and Mr Wm day. United Slate* C( On Ihi I.I || %  Sn I %  •oni| trolli fo, ih-v* lopment and Welfar.m the Rnlish West Indir* I am brought, iilmo*t ai pv i tare to fawn wtth the \*mm& In* Wter shipping arrnn#>ment* *V tuerii ihe vanou> islands, and '. inure frequent and num and reliable mesiu of traiwportliv passengers and produci ihern It i ni> ccsnvteUon lhat if nan larvlaai could be esiiihlimi.i the production and interchange of a num tier of primary prodOcI could be stimulated to g v.-r\ marked degree, with great benefit* ' %  iidard nl living of the people ennecmed. I cannot help feeling that this -pplies to commerce not only between the British islands, but also between those isl.ind* and nelghhouring territories %  Mr. Canaday state.1 that. "It We are to look forward to increased Irade in the area, increased cultural and social exchange, we must facilitab' the use of telecommunications bv Hit|. gaon."' fit hold thai the United States Section hoped to plaee data M-forithe Commission a* a ban i considering this question. Mr Caiiadiiy announced a gram of *P6,72i) by Ihe Mutual Se-urit. An in | which, v.ltfi II2.0OO to b.' Irihuted I> Puerto Rii from 3(1 to 7$ tin On "Peuee" Mi^ioii o koni %  l %  Kuo Mo Jo Johnson said at the %  %  accompanied hml -U.P. Truce Stilt Deadlocked I'ANMUN" iM .1 %  i Honda) The r'.egntiator Reds ihat thr-y %  %  I %  11 • I net Joy said ... %  i 'ommuiiist %  %  ling Joy proposal .n indefinite recess but the Reds insisted on meeting sgaln Tuesd.iv V P of scholarship in lk*3 Mi IropoUtan Va. ational S.1I.-.I IT, Uxeos of the Britand Netherlandft Juan i i Praia %  •Thitype of project ho Mid, nl making tht raciUtlej of one K-tgJlliiiUl Ukg t. tl i ... i tin eery, essenci -f tini.bje.• a i can l omnua, ..;. i srldejB ilaona -'f the ara-n .in roUow in lualtUi ommon in* I %  SeUHelp l| %  Ui the i in Baaji I Riote Greel Cennan Pacl Mirid broufhl a bloooy % %  %  %  %  arts t drastli W %  < %  < %  (-•. %  killerl in th'rlol in Whl< gunfire broke up I .. % % %  K. i led youth % %  ,'.-. % % % %  ; %  injured and %  everal were pttal, K. i. Adenauer met with lc.id<-rs trom hM fOVerJMrfl Uon forcei Peace Pact threatens ilehance W ratification by ti Parliament.



PAGE 1

I'll.I I i.l R BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MAY 11. 1*.2 BARBADOS &l A1A 0Tt . 1 — Tui-.ua>. May 13, 1M WAfS 1'OI.HV UNTIL registration of workers becomes compulsory the actual state of unemployment m Barbados will never be known. The official altitude to unemployment is very difficult to Interpret but so far as considered opinion can be assessed the dominant belief in official circles is that classification and registration of workers will avail little since so much work is casual. This altitude is reflected in the chapter on manpower in the recent I.L.O. publication Labour Policies in the West Indie*. "Most labour in Barbados" according to this publication" is casual: employment opportunities are insufficient to allow the majority of workers to work full time; operations in the sugar industry—the foundation of the island's economic life and the main source of employment—involve with the present organisation of the industry, serious seasonal unemployment which in this highly populated territory cannot be as frequently offset by work on small-holdings as elsewhere.' A statement like this cannot be checked because there is no compulsory registration of workers. But undoubtedly it reflects the pessimistic attitude prevalent in official circles with regard to employment statistics. It takes no accoun* of the complaints made by small peasant holders that great difficulty la experienced in getting their crops reaped: it takes no account of the fact that workers left work on sugar plantations last year to do temporary work in the United States: nor of the fact that work as agricultural labourers has been refused locally on several occasions. The employment position in Barbados is far from simple but the application of the woi-d "casual" makes it an over-simplification as a description. Even if lack of statistical information makes accurate analysis of employment impossible, some light ii shed on the employment position in view of the wage policy of the local government. The success of the Barbados Workers' Union is primarily attributable to the wage-raising negotiations which have been carried on under its auspices at regular intervals during the past decade. Although the government officially seems to know little about the permanence of tenure of employment the Union finds lack of such information no obstacle in securing wage increases for workers who are in employment. As a result despite the pessimism of official pronouncements as to the insecurity of tenure of employment. Barbados today presents a picture of unparalleled prosperity and of spending by those who are employed, whether such employment be temporary, seasonal or otherwise. In the special terminology which must be used to describe the unknown employment conditions which exist locally, the island might be said to be enjoying a period of what looks suspiciously like full employment. How long will this prosperity endure? Mr. Bell in a lecture on British Trade Unions last week is reported as saying that with full employment real inflation becomes a threat as the increased claim on the available quantities of goods and services which rises in wages represent cannot be met by further expansion of employment. Increases can only be met by increased production or by reducing profit margins. In Barbados profit margins have been reduced to the extent where real hardship is being experienced by those in the distributive trades: and normal employment has reached saturation point. Is the time not then ripe for re-examination of the recommendation of the West Indian Roval Commission 1938—39 which said "that the Governments of the larger colonies should examine carefully the possibility of establishing some arrangement for unemployment insurance in the case of those undertakings which are organised on a system of regular employment?" Wage rates are, being raised compulsorily by government. Only recently the wages of the lowest paid workers in restaurants were increased to a level only slightly below that of cadets in the government service. In many industries as*. trading houses wages are paid to workers which compare favourably with those paid to similar workers in large countries. At a period of full employment i >nliiiuvd %  ubndiMtloQ and continuous increases in wages, inflation is a verv real threat. The records of the Barbados Government Savings Bank prove that despiU* an Increase in turn-over actual savings are less today than some years ago. A blanket of secrecy lies over the friendly societies but there is little reason to suppose that contributions paid into these associations represent real savings. Only a policy Of unemployment insurance for those in regular employment is likely to diminish the threat of inflation. And the benefits to be derived from unemployment insurance will attract more workers into permanent employment. There will thus be less casual labour and the possibility of compulaory registration of workers. At present the real conditions of true unemployment are unknown. The inflation threat i.^ thereby doubly dangerous. • I VN4 AMIIItl OVER THE PRECIPICE LONDON Crimes arc nothing new |o the 200-ycar old Lancashire cotton industry. Thc>have been met and ov*i i.i.ush in Hut though most people .n Lancashire still insist that lhMtu..t.on confronting their, to-day is a serious recession, and not a slump, the 'act is that the Industry hai reached a turning point in its history Ii Is four years since the industry la.il experienced a crisis in its affairs But its problem then was one arising out of conditions of unprecedented prosperity. World demand for cotton textile* was expanding much faster than Lancashire could Increase Its production. Ready markets existed for every yard of cloth that could be produced. Conditions eveiyw here were in favour of the seller, and price* soared. But in spite <>( inis. I-anrashirv was producing to nothing like its full capacity. The limiting factor was the size of the indu*try's labour force. During the war the cotton Industry hod been concentrated Into two-thirds of Its pre-war ktt* Kxport markets diaptxared, and production for the home market was severely restricted. Thousands of cotton operatives Wf the Industry to loin the I .thcrs sought higher pay in w.ir factories. When HM #* ended, Lan, mi fated with the tasks of rehabilitating the which had been closed down through "concentration" and rebuilding its depleted labour Umil kTOr nearly six yean the world had been deprived of textile and consumers' stocks had fallen to nil. Conditions were ripe for a sellers' market. But L-jncashire was not only looking for quick and easy profits. It had a patriotic duty, too, and this was not neglected. The nation needed to rebuild Its reserves of foreign currency, and to do that it depended heavily on its largest exporting industry. In .JH8. the ye .r of the "export crisis", Lancashire redoubled its effort* to •naad production. Publicity campaigns, Cotton Weeks", were held in towns throughout Lancashire. Local patnoUsm was aroused by such stirring slogans as "The Nation's Bread Hangs by a Lancashire Thread". The 1950, the lint signs cl a general world recession became noticeable. The cotton industry set itaelf to face a gradual uevlimin demand. Bui then something totally unexpected uappend. War bioKe out in Korea. Almost at once, a jiltery world set out on a hectic buying spree. The recessMon had been postpomd—but only to return later with even greater severity. Meanwhile. Lancashire was enjoying itself. Workers, with more money in their pockets than ever before, came to regard their new prosperity as a permanent part of their lives. Cotton operatives could now afford new clothes, new furniture, new everything. Television aerials began to appear on the roofs of smoke-blackened cottages in a score of "cotton towns". Cinemas and public houses shared in this prosperity. SPRING (LEAN-IP IN CHINATOWN From R. M. MacCOLL WASHINGTON. IN New York a Federal urand jury acts to try to stop the extortiuh racket by which millions of dollars have been wrunR from the pockets of Chinese living in An,' third 1950-51 level. But though this temporary loss of valuable export markets present* a major problem for attempted to analyse, consumers all over the world went on a buyer's strike. They refused tu pay thr H*,I puces demanded tor textiles, and sat bock comti£7£Jij?%?lJ2S^ '"< 'hrea.-^pen or Implied-tha. j the .locks they had buili IIVJ their familie in Red China will otherwise, dunn, the ...l-Korean bu""l' to ,,„„,. Thu situation, moreover, co-| Indicted by the jury on 53 separate mcided with the development of • 50-year-old Eugene Moy and 40a serious balance of payments %  *"& *e ow jsxwa h J crisis within the sterling Area. I year-old Albert Wong, respectively the Some of Lancashire's beat Comore8 ident and former managing editor of the monwealtn customers found]*" _, ~. %  ,,.., W .,.. D themselve, embarrassed by a Communist paper, The China Daily News, shortage of foreign exchange I published in Mott-street. the heart of New The linal blow oame when Aua-U. .. — traiia announce.1 that n wou.d York s Chinatown. restrict its imports of oonaumar The two men are charged with violation fo^'^'Wiro 1 StB %  t he F rel n A^ 1 C T"J Reeu a ons under the Trading with the Enemy Act. The defendants arc said by attorney Myles Lane to have set up credits for three Lancashire, the basic trouble is j Communist-controlled banks—two in Hongper cent of Lancashire's pro-1 The prosecution told the grand jury that nd for the first time workingduction of cotton goods was extn€ newspaper published advertisements for lass families could afford lo ported, and only 20 per cent, was' *T *\ „„ L,„ M „ ,„ 4. OP .^ a t^ lake %  hoUdty. consumed at home. Three-quar-1 these banks to.indu.ee Chinese in America to Lancashire hs>d come a long tcrs of Lancashire's output is send money to the homeland. And the newsway since the war and even farnow ^ a ^ e / h ^ h ^ m r ^ rkM; ] paper, said the attorney. If the problem was entirely "throughout the U.S. and Canada." one of a contrition in export; g^ Hope goes from strength to strength markets, on* would therefore _.. _r .... „ expect to see Lancashire still j on TV. The other night he called on Fred Selling three-quarters of its out-! MacMurrav for an open-air show in San put. But the fict is that na— orders are practically non-cxitent. Even on the present ieenormous audience as they rushed through elSSJXS, goe.'rsw'e'n'.hc' • %  "• < comments on topical evenly large stocks .-..ready held atl Sample (the Air Force pilots stay-down every level of production. business); Hope and MacMurray appear as Lancashire sec* its mam blem quite clearly. It is to this congestion in the "pipeline". "Terrible, 1 was trying for flying tish and I t^ievTth", if s&iri'n dWn-t catch a single one/' once be induced to flow again Hope: "Haven't you heard—they re stag—If, In other words, the buyers' j ing a stay-down strike." strike can be broken — their Z, , .. ,, worries will be at an end. Sample (on the prison mutinies): nope, m But there are others who re-1 convict's stripes, is asked by fellow inmate cC indic.^r.t.rli'nc.Slre, MacMurray how l00| he's In for. "Oh, 875 has seen the last of its recent years," says Hope casually. "Is that so?" rejoins MacMurray, "and what are you planning to do when you ge: out?" where ther since the inter-war slumps. But a steep precipice awaited the unwary. When the cotton Industry fell, it had all the farther to fall for its rapid ascent. Its dizzy descent has left Lancashire hurt and bewildered. The industry's 350.000 operatives have only Just begun tc grasp the true significance ol the present situation. The question one hears most often is Wh;it happened?" To some. however, the answer is only too dear. What did, in fact, happen can bo tie-cubed quite simply. In 1946. Lancashire's exports of cotton yarn amounted to 00 million lbs. and earned Ii IB 1 million. Us tx ports of cotton cloth In the same year amounted to over 765 million yards, valued at nearly £80 million. But In 1951. 65 million lbs. of yard exports crncd ne.ir > £32 million, and cloth exports, amounting to 858 million yards, brought In no less than £132 million. Cotton prices started to rise •steeply ifter the outbreak of war In Korea. The peak was reached In April of last >ear, after which prices entered a gradual decline. But Lancashire was cushioned from the effects of this -comparatively mild recession by the length of its trder books. Mills had anything between six months' to a vear't backlog of orders to fill. By last December most of these had been completed, and then something happened which the world had not seen for more than six years. Suddenly, for which nobody has yet distributed prosperity fcr many years to come. The industry, they say. must reorganise itself along more efficient Urits, and be prepared to light every inch of the road to survival. Most ominous of all. however, is the view I heard expressed by some of the industry's leaders. It Is that the present cotton recession may be the forerunner of a wider and more serious trade depression that will affect the whole country. The growing suspicion that the slump may spread, is expressed with grim humour, in the slight twist that has been given to the industry's 1948 slogan. It now reads "Lancashire's Dread is to have no Bread". Olll HEADERS SAY; Birth Control minded, Christian community. Self Control, i.e.. continence with To The Editor, The Advocate— birth control must be eradicated all the nervous troubles to which SI H,—The problem of birth 'omplelely control has been for the past FRANK C. HAREWOOD, weeks indUsolublc. Here I have Masslah Street, fully tfiappled my facts which will I 0 *-"! May. 1952. frustrate the .slightest Idea of Its Oh," says Hope, "go to a town I'm not known and start all over again." Union men and big business representatives are for once in the heartiest agreement. In New York they meet to join in denouncing proposed new city taxes which would : (1) put another penny on cigarettes; (2) establish an annual "use tax" of £1 15s. to £.1 11s. on cars; and (3) bring in a 25 per cent tax on State liquor licence fees. General indignation. Headlines. "Fifty years apart, bride, razoi king honeymoon." For 37 long years D. W. Griffiths silent film classic, "The Birth of a Nation," about the American Civil War. has been showing all over the world. Now Boston has acted. Yes—the tilm has been banned there by the ever watchful It gives rise. (2) Contra-conccptlves used as they are in a highly civilised country like England or the U.S.A. they are effective. But slightly lethargic, watch committee. W.l'.^^u^a^rS'nc'cdS'.i Talking of that film title, a newspape. they will fail completely, due to'to-day captions a front-page photo, showing Salr $ 'ster.Kio'n. "!£ j the R isin S Sun flag raised over the Japanese OnW Anil Bath*hrb purpose of sclf-gtatirication at the • DoiVt be loo hard on David." must be faced, expense of a birth control system trey said in effect, "see Pialm 51; MEDICI'S which impede* progressive protie repented very deeply." 11.5.52. But it is pretty certain, ln spite The human touch. An Indian named Suiting Bull, of Rapid City, South Dakota, called on Vice-President Albcn Barkley in hi.* I f ro ^( Congress office the other day. "Always wanted to meet him," said BarkChristianity, opens a way out labyrinth. The is iiitrinsic.ill BhrisUan, and abov Suxgrttfon the only Ideal, of traditional beliefs, that David T „ . r ri ,,„, Tk ,,.,„,„.., it of this intolerable was not the author of Psalm 51. SIR -I hive read 11 ^^,1 use of birth control The Hevd. W. fc Addla, formerly M r L D ^AeTktSr in Crime y '^ft ,r: ?'*"':."' T W* Wave In it ho"AlaTabout ne The Lady Is Unwilling From FRKDKKICK COOK NEW YORK. Four months ago. America's manpowe. director. Mrs. Anna Rosenberg, the live wire who "loves screwy hats," came back from Korea with an urgent message from ---— — -. %  -—. — %  , in II he talks about the an a is u oxford University said not very savage attacks made on nonolc V S "f" 'SS^SSH ,, ?222S ;! cm,Uc, v ask,n tor on ,h,n *' 3R-S *£3M aT nfSr since grace and truth go together h0 w David could have pleaded also read the explanation given sumcient knowledge of the Divine -against Thee. Thee only, have t by the Commissioner of .Police Will Is needed if lu proper fulsinned-*" He could not so quickly as concerning the rumour about Alment is to be achieved The and fuUy hilVe forgotten his shocksuch attacks. Cenerals Ridywav and Van Fleet purpose of God ln regard to human ing theft of the lawful wife of his Now, I would like to make a ^e"" 1 "* Kiagway ana van fleet. life, is a port of the Christian gl uiant, loyal, soldier Uriah and suggestion to either curb or oblit-1 "Send us 72,000 Service women stluinc, and it allords just as much t he subsequent treacherous 'muxerate, thismenace to the public— light as may enable men to walk der of htm — even allowing for ,hat ,s ,nat Vigilant police car warily. the vastly different ethical standPf 1 !" 1 should be carried out in rds of that period compared with "^ arra 1 whcn ,hw asansstjni rooni. ^^ With thank* tW space, | ptSGUSTKD. they Again the purpose of marriage ito procreate to its fullest and nothing sjhmild !*• BOM .ive nature. If marriage, ours. We have "to be very oauttous, by the way. about following the which ha* been ordained by God "f 1 ^, 0 authorship or other With .. view to its procreation. Is "J'f^.'V, !" „ i ; ,1 ,V. : L.! € Lf ompU lO b* aitiilcuiliv controlled DT man of the Hebrew Hymn Book. then I fti inly maintain that it "nple. af.er psalrFor Unful hence, ,aUd that David;* "prayers < It Birth Cuftrol Ami Olhvr Thing* Invoid and _.. 1 would term it "adulterous thereupon ended. %  but that very marriage." If there Is any -ich • ,Blm u. ascribed to Solomon! Mm t. Anyway. Nathan the prophet unM laga is tlon of two 1'.. DM toUul cum sola, for the purparable of the "one little pose of achieving the end proposed '-imb.' and declared that the To the Edlto pleaded. "As soon as possible." How has Mrs. Rosenberg succeeded? To date she has persuaded just 8532 to volunteer—for all three Services. PUZZLING Disastrous, says Washington—and puz zling. There have been rich inducements to tin *h*' I • m not in oppoci' : Holy Estate as becomes one wht. W|lh lhfl PXcep tion of Religion. I to those who have given theli bus Ie,nut its deeper mennlng. He ,,ree with every word he says views on the subject mentionel,, must l\ir in mind the purpose of but I think that the rest of his but I am asking all those Jus. toihad their pick of. 30 vocations, all useful u the imon and must do newtU to hitter will send up quite a largo lk away from Barbados as a i, ler civilian life The Armv did its bt-st ti id that iHirpose by interbaUoon H c has sUted facts, which spot and lUSt think of the enve! aiet aV ^J !" '. 1 !" f~L!!!2ml 7 .i I Mth the course tf nature. m this case are unpleasant thing* w oMd where there may be i brin^ a college-like atmosphere into the Finally. I maintain that b'rth which most_o; your.correspondents chance for one and all. camp routine and cut the age limit from 19 Hal murder, and refuse to face. There are three Yours, %  lo have a healthy, moralmethods of Birth ControL (1) U B. CLARKE, to 18 in cases where parents consented. They are allowed—even encouraged—ti up matching bedspreads. The Army even hired milliner Hattie Car-| negic to design a snappy new uniform foi the Wacs—and then told the girls it was all I right to dress in civvies if they liked for their off-duty hours. To crown it all, they gave Wacs the same pay as men in all three Services, starting at | £26 15s 8d. a month for a private. Intensive educational courses wer arranged. Girls straight from high school PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF 18.-. each Mailin I'. S. -I. • ADVOCATE .STATIONERY LIQUINURE A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure C. S. PITCHER & Co. Ph. 4472 WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? In STKH.Mv'S Kill' IIIII/.I: l'liin: 942.T.0O — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — |l.,IIISItt(..llll. lie-.. "tit SHORTS & TRUNKS SWIM TRUNKS in Wool and Lastex Many others to Ii..,,-.from including Satin Elastic 2-way stretch. DACOSTA k CO., LTD. I \ ailrilious ;pllt Peaa •VlwU iv rhh \ SaJI FUh I Mn-i Rlcr Ui Plmsj SpajiheiU A ttwe^ i Goud. Chea j Krafl Ch*ie ( \pplr Jak-*" In Rottlrs {(.rape Jalce In BotUra {Three are Fine iis i olll < ills ; 11.mis In Tina *>x Tern in-. I.uiiih Tonaues ^Corned Href } Cornert Mutton [ Lunch, on 1 >• % %  i I Min.rd Br*r laf. Roast B-f II os. alse Ho.l IWf St oi sise | < old H'oraae Hams VcsU IXU* Time are Ka*T io I'repare Wretablx <,uiNata t|ii.tk.T OaU Scute h Oatmeal t'abtum Fars*x llirsr are Jaiiry Meal% C'erned Tanauea Drfftfccsl Tttpr Kidneys c.ivp-. Liver Milk Fed Tvrkeys Milk Fed Ducka Milk Fed C'hkkens Fillet Slenka Hi is is a Heal S'|eeial Produce of Australia Ruttcr Cap MjUtrd Milk 14 *e Star * PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY



PAGE 1

TUESDAY. MAY 13, UK BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVENHENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES 0O •... Ft) -i BM BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS i BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS /.. .'. -. " -• ... YOBK i MACC3E IS OiTTHfl WlD O* A LO~ I OFJ -.*n I MOUSE." "'HBWS.'DOSfiN'r THAT ^X^KT-6H*i TH*JHT THAT ANVT|4(3 THAT'S LIWLWaf AMD TAE$ UP A LOT OF CPWCE CMCUU7 BE TMWgv^M OUT* Lady-make sure... dontyou guess ^ 1 "U ^ UseLISTERINE ...its the best/ WN^ 'v-, -*,'-, -,',', -, -, -, -, -. v>W-VrOBl Al.f, YOIR FRIENDS voi h imilMW MB (.TESTS ANII VOI K>ll.l There iNothing Hrtirr on u.. Market than s & s Rum Blmdrd *itd Holllrd by RUB & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Iloiiday Enlrrtainmcnt • Imrniif Tooih Pane n Otll|M undiJ -. I I.I %  rrJicnu. ftmwtaitf ruli Mid %  "* MmliiH ll ni-.,li.hH. fc j i.l.ln •lull it ) %  i aiihoul danger 1 (hen MllH iKMinr 1 %  %  f. 1'ltlC ii 1 ...ji)iltrln-4ti..lii..l. Tr,i.oJi,' l.-J In | SLUED HAM > IAMB TONGfES In I Jot ; CORNED MITTON In Una ROAST BEEF in tin* VEAL LOAF In linn Ll'NUIEON BEEF in tin* And Our I'opulir FIVE STAR RCM &f INCE & CO. LTD. I I. lOEHCCK ST. llhl IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL off. jrs lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday lo Wednesday < snly SPECIAL Oil I.IIS arr now ... iil.il.1. •( ,,,,, |(, ,( % %  < h.s I ... .50 . D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II K O I O A A A H i; I. II O ( I II I I s KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTCM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES % % %  'mm of. .."<:ERJt. %  I'liuidon I tlilion : Frc nrli I in press ion imtm Fill* li< reproduced 1/ the artist wished to do justice to nil subject From tin-. it follows that nooochrofiM reproductions cannot bring out the essential fr.it ore ofaUCb work*, which, despite all the difm ultics Involvi'' rntist be reproduced in colour if the illustrations are to convey the spirit and beauty of the originals. The fifty coloured plates in the present volume show the chief works of tin ers of modern painting. O.N SALE AT \lVO< All SI VIIOMISY



PAGE 1

f AGE KK.IIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MAY 11. 1M2 B.F.F.A. Defeat Spartan 3 Park Team Completely Outplayed B.F.F.A romplptrl> ouiplayeo Spartan to st-cn P vi.iorv in their SaraiFinal mnlch nf the Knock-Oi •JompcUUon at KcnMnjt day, Tin Fii-'iittlv Associali.> forward* pTMHd the came from Ihc marl ami th'. %  araH mm. Ralph Harnof M.ilvern Club scored two goal! foe B I I inn full back found hi"' %  %  %  beauUful %  Thr SMTl %  ,1 %  %  suuthi Il> aofi\ B 11 tack. Ti | %  I ward, receive! I 1 | took a %  I I.P< OM*r If GOUHO* AC l" hfr AMBOLS §1 Jamaica, B.C. Back Out Oi Leach And Bergmann Tour By P. A. v. •< is nt least played a greater part towards U w ii Mid Richard Bargmuui u the W* %  1 British Qulana or Junuika The Trini%  >k' A". iteuiTsUi TeonJ 1 AjaocUtiorj which % %  Mtawdaw ry effort to.liunch.th. tour, were informed Outlook For This Season's Water Palo Bright lt\ c AlA 1 H rVLUKTrfC .1 ol all Water Polo players tinevening with Convent 1; I St.ii tish versus Goldfish, will be the visit lute, in tiki U ol th 'I'nnidad teams and then tin' pro| portl si Venezuela. So with nd there now being two divisions for men. there .. little doubt 1 will have its till of excitement. Thr BUt t what. which haa been l>uilt u > mly four wnmei. Colle B.G. that thej were ui (ih[iili>iul mict'iiniii FirM . %  %  %  lot O. >• it 1 1 PI DStrll k. (' V %  !lr Field leh—Freida Cirmlrhw 1 Pitcher, Last l -, won the Cup %  h were the 1 • %  I playing a w %  %  for Qneen\ C faBBBS Klile Cup I'MK W.iiri I el .yesterday at ihc A Hrl Out. with two ladie* matrhsr Btaraah %  "A and "B" Trams ad .i ihc anaon s-. lumber 01 October, ihc Trmid.xl %  •... led. to be hen At stake tor th< fourth time wil M UM t •;< %  Cup which Barbad" won first and then tenacious! B\FJ A eorwood, Lb. while in U Ho m tied the ball and abut w 11 out 1 1 the Spartan ... -1. -n.iTi. Spartan renewed their effort.in .•01 attempt to o,-< They wenawarded two quick No scorinn mull nd l-eaih. ID thru wHl w-layf-d game Griffith. Spartan right wii dad and rotoago StarAah Cfcai In a bcanlif.il shot from the v A an, arnte We aaprelunation was too much t>* division there" were eight team, but I-lm.ul. invidel.fi, iurt f ....... ,, ...,,.,. ( and the other tin. • %  Our Ladica' learn lette, and in the circuml,.gc and tinUrsulin.Convent Flying Fi^h, Barracudas and Cruahy Cup fror* U' ladles' last year and the viaiH Tha ti-DtvLriao A toatoj nrr w Itairtion Colteire. *.apper5. Swot J held "n the other two occaati Kiii Boolti no wTUpporai You ma] bia %  • ta Wltfoawl The "If teanu are donitas, Wlu ( wlli „,,[> bo dftag in ihc law d|t.h i.e. Laat when ihcii' mil. -ih..t 1 agnir ball. At halt ttm> %  : %  ol 1 ow % %  %  am, Truud d nil to coma AM one niuyexi a In ihrlluni ami bo Pauoe, but UM Plyutl PU t48n. W. rvquest, honartvar, that if our vlait la n financial ucce. you pay our %  Trini%  of AimuM I rould have ii, vialt von about tha too H .(lllvB.F.F.A. forwards wero Brtt to get off the mark on p One of thru foi %  which wcnl wide of the goa' Spartan RMrWardl rSO UinMltfl '' '"*' '" rt, '>' 1oi Ainsley GtUSU miaacd a grtdari Wr from Ihc n bul Mck, Harris. V.y t A i r.-1 %  • I<' g creaied tha. i' id tat i u leam, Hr beat aoalic A'kn.with KOI Sol Suiuijii W,T. iinforuinaii imi to open their account when ahot Irom Ainalaj GIlUn struck apala Hi H hit lecond ol -"M u um.! .1 hi!" team. It was another "t sh( which eomi !• % %  Whtn Hrfcicc Hoyos blew ofT theieore w nil I'.FK.A. three. Spartan nil. Thi' l< %  :,,, ,. I',,., II,V.I.-. Forde. Noi-Mlle. 1'h 1I1 wood. Thome HoColliD. H ,n i Untan. ... „ Spartan V Howcn. .' 0 Oilt. II ,. A Olttens. S. OrtrWh Re'erccMr. &" all dram Mary KnlRht o( .mil is .. swimmer scored the %  .401 %  limit with a retrievinK Barracudas hnvc oiie Goldllsh who Bonltaa and Whlpporays wkkh ~... „oL h „V',h„. K£K onlyjoi.l t.r ,,,,,,,..„ ,,r ihc men. A' .YVeiemclB would have come o he h:rl mon uuns arr ,;,,,,., McClcm Jbout Auguid nr September, but al you are keen 2 !" "ml ." hl havc aeored attain. Snappera. Churl., Evelyn-Hnr, h ,. „ me theVenezuelani will t. [ ew This K „al wu scored n .....n Colleac, Albert Weatherhead at finLind. so th*-date wtu necesind tha iK-iiinini; ""**'' """"''s aROI lb. I..., .,( .-Sword Fish. Albert Hunte— ^rilv be chanced. According I KL- •n>lRPory ">" "^' r " Taltersall Takes 8 Tor 28 LONDON. May 12 Ijuncahhuc's Roy Tattersall shattered Kenl %  iNitting strength in Engliah County Crirkct Salurda> taking eight ftrst Innings wlckeU for 28 ru^ It was the Engl; .-i .xtar'a beat ever performance Kent's flrat innings total wa •neagre 115 Ijincashire making 103 for three before the end of the Unl day's |1. i'. Among batsmen Cambridge Unfttaj and Baroul -hone. May hit 171 laainst ferti I C'omblett garnered 169 off Worcc*terahlre bowler. Plrrt day dose of play sores were: Leicestershire 1SI. India 6S ftwo; Glamorgan 2. ;i lor foui I' %  i 103 for three Bui • 1*1 uM 11 Olo •**"> i.„ HUM -1.. Ian 9 ,, 2 <>r Uurai %  Urrt\eiaily373 foi ix declared, Vorkshii 27 for 1 four Clundlaii Bonita lean Chandler, who for the ftr-l match of the waiin Is swimming fast .in<' was ahlr ti> play with the i. urOidaBl players, s.-ored iw,, of iiuiii have ndtad Wnidad but then throa aoala. both In the aac%  itoundthe Harbados Associnlion. baoauM Ofld half. I'hvllis Chandler scoeed Ol UM lack nl ,i sulUlUa buA Mtn g the first Son\ for Btnrr,h, .i few could have N'a< Ii and l iei mi.niii hen until UM last few day* in .Ti.h nd bt 'x-Klnnln*; of AuuuMTa only local hmUlltu. which was found suitable to stage the wai the '.ii and owIruj I Hall Fter do dflah hi AtlcmaH Intercepted Ytw IWUI \s iy j.an r-wair but would sen lowrt to* Mic bail al Uie uwlkrc-|>er. iK'ginru)u| and ^vciuud a. For Quccn'i ino man the wa, her bennere a ,lla powUooed thernaelve wa 11131 liiUiialion tlial OulUh would iw baving to put up %• I hear thai DM Reeee will be |.i.i. in., for ii. old learn— Sword FUh. while K.v Eckstein who represented Trinidad laat year hart Joined the Bonltaa' Club. So as each teim hm had Ha wn rcahuSSlni, there will tie a miltplee In auiu. baeh and seelni what will be !K i r • %  ft. Anne lean. Raison and Gill Re I a. Annette Ftiu:'..i who played good game icoren botl 1 WHAT'S ON TODAY < ..niiii.il pies* si Jurtadk• out! Court of Origin thai IB aJBt. Itrltbih Council Fllnw at M. Joseph 5 p.m. Mobile Cinema. Cane Vale Plantation Yard. Christ Church. 7.30 p.m. squadron Leader llendrrMin Leeturei al Y.M-P.C g.00 p.m. irrlson. Ciidognn. v urant. n July. Hoy. Sport* Window H,COH. will meet Carlton in %  First Division Basket Hull mutch al the Y.M.P.C. tonight and Y.M.PC.-Pickwit W There ate tWO Watci Polo Division 'IV matches this evening at the. Aquai Club. ,".,'. k iigm. um men, three mlnutaa ter (he beginning, Mary Knight in the bach "no mingajati to u tciImlUl, In a ifU.i ,!, .„| attcmi't at men nets any -oral look the bad right down in StarOf Hie Trtnidad Aseonah's nets and witnout ucnig puiciaUon. st.i ted that there was no sued at all. was able lo scare the othe place, 'inch gave such acn rs t goal from about six yard' lion 10 inert! the lour a rrom ihe nels. Al thia early stag* CooUMmaara Hall. ,f too paao. Goidiish wan | Then of ,„g up and atUcking well and tne i Ba pnann visiting the mos i m e SturAsh players could do %  Trinidad AscowU tQ u tce some long shots at % %  r net and ttaroa of ihesc in Bergmann rolght umi it po*Mhi< (|U i t k succaailoa from JaaO ( ...UKIUT JUM mussed the in .ik lbj could i the Waal [ladles Arasr a * %  <** peralatcnt atnn would taeksfmii.Slarnih.PhylluiChai.dW01 inMM ;,ble to scoro when rbe Lnll Association which t |eaived a quick pa IfOBI J< %  %  lour. WEATHER REPORT \ I -II HlltV Rainfall from Codrlnaton : all Total t III-I ill for monlh la dale: 2C In lb. lo--i Temperature I g.0 F. Loweat Trmperslure : 73.5 'F. Hind Velo.lt> 7 mil'i>" hour Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.0U (3 p.m.) 29.017. TO-DAY Sunrise : 5.40 a.m. Sunset: S.IS p.m. Moon: Fall. May 8. I i tiim 7.00 !• % % %  I).h Tide: ti 01 a.m.. 7 14 P. I honi Mary Knight would give a second to get aaoUM Phyllis managed to bounce in if D aha was bvmti lackl i The giinu" went mi hi until half time. OD ihe taaufiypttori %  hu-fly by outswinunlng their •!' ponanta, wire Dotteawbb havi-i the edge over them, it wai i i tin>. that tha aama a very fast. The laat two goals cam well ptocod shots h indlar. Q.C. v. ronvenl Ttie other mat. College vei-iis OOUVOUt antly iioi piaiii-'ii ami rtnoaj iwlnunSfi Adci|ini i lilt h.nif. i ..i the Qoldfl %  \ %  i-iisai-ssion f 111 K3 points In 10 games. Bay Street ha \\ ., nrt evPll a t a fairly oto a ;i i itm U game.rilstanee from the netv. theae gtrU < iul> * seemed a bll IIHI Urad t- aattla .tt) gamea. Ihemselvea and send in a good try. Local Came* Of Ihe local t. ook part tn UM B a ci K Hotter!) ia*i wash t' I %  omc iliamploo. : UvtekMl I inter-Club, tn IhS kaad L desfealed Fox nine—n I. eight—one and Ev. i, II. nine—nil. lVlicno i ruin name:. Rverton 1 YAIC A. M in nin< Ins, v \vc A. 40 In i,' point Keep in Touch with LONDON N TO link with Hie home country in so truly complete s I.niiilon nenspalicr. anil no newspniHT fulfils this fiim-linn so adequotely as the KvcnirtB Standard, it is Ihe must influential and representative Ixindon Journal. It mirrors the life ol the Capital and keeps you in loui-h with the movements and ideas which are dally %  tlrrtU in the fily ;ind West Knd of London. It accents the iirti.ilhs of lite people who are being talked about —in Parliament, in Ihe Stock exchange, in the Theatre, in the Sports world, in the Law Courts, in every sphere of life in Ihe Capital. Features such is tha tumults Londoner's Diary and "In London Lust Night" keep you rhjht-up-to-date and pro. ill.vou with (.iscinnliiuj reading. There are also shorl -lories .mil .uli.les by well-known writers which sn|iuli-m<.|>! Ihe rniniiiehensive news service. Vou willeni..\ the Lvenine Standard—and you can mm have ii mailed Uj sou hi the form of a convenient Weekl) rdllion which contains six days' issues neatly hi.mid in ii coloured cover. The cost is only Is. a week. plus |iosluue (three months' subscription surface mail ir.-l.ll. Send sour order direct to the publishers— Bvaulnf Standard, 17, Shoe Lane, London E.C.4. i n :1MM. St. H,i\i(Minirdi % Annual Bazaar | M THE NEW PAVILION § SARGEANTH VU LAOt 3 SATURDAY. 1TTH MAY X Tn be opened by v %  i i'.i i; i i II M i i SMI: \ Al 3 p.m. > l-i.li. %  Band In AUrndan-cr 0 Bv the kind permission of X Col. Michelln. 0 MANY ATTRACTIONS | ENTRANCE: ( MM Hi: IN — fid. \ ADt'LTS — I/* I'dvIIIon on 'Bus Route from \ Tow n and olhrr sections of tf Christ Church. (Route It). *, GIFTS For Weddings. Annlvermarlen BirthdJi*. t hrlfienines, etc. DIAMOND RINGS GOLD A SILVER JEWELLERY Se* >our JewcUera . Y.DeLlMA 4% CO.. LTD. 20 BROAD ST. n.I al MARINE GARDENS It not veo but .eellm |. Salvatlan. plraae wrtte foi Ii I nil HOOK Which Make. Ii C)DS WAY OF SAXVATION ?LAIN" 8. Roberta. Goaaaf | V RsMfc A Tract Sees Ice. SO Central Ave. Banter. NX .) & R BREAD PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESS M'I.RHION icherl PS. TN-vr ,-. ytAR A60 / CRArJSrMW HAS WajJJCO IT YET ltESTlNTEXTL'.'"; BEST IN FLVVOUR nly our special i alanced* flavour recipe 1 .-it' %  B ALL WHO SUFFER FROM RHEUMATISM SIMPLY TAKE 5 BRAITHWAITE S RHEUMATIC REMEDY You'll Find Relief with ihe First Bottle. ~rroi.fi a aiwot LIB— aet fp r ess n ting THE NEW CORDUROY SHOE The latest and m o s I modern in suitable for Dresa and Rubber Soled SHOES Sports Wear. A real Bata Scoop! Available in BLACK + BROWN + WINE ALL SIZES PRICED AT ONLY S3.3.7 PAIR. e....jari *IIOl* cos! feu at ill II.IH Vf. or #•-#• .XIHI.XHV We can Mi|ipl> #ff'sf'if MZVST ." /ne/W#.W-,.to 1x3 3x3 4x4 1x4 3x4 4 x I x S 3x1 til 2x4 3 x 1 •.in t x % 3 xlll 4 xlt 2x8 3 \12 DOIT.LAS FIR 2 X 4. 2 x R. I x 8 .iilinc ST.WIIARD HARDBOARD SMI I.1-. TKMPERLII HARDBUARU SHEETS i" WALLBUARD SHEETS PLYWOOD Lumber Dept. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. i