Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
t

ESTABLISHED 1895





U.S., Britain, France Offer To

Hav badtos





WEDNESDAY,



MAY 1



1952

Ss

Act With Russia Over Germany

FREE GERMAN

POLLS PROPOSED _ Richard Hart,
| Hill Brothers

(From

By DONALD GONZALES
WASHINGTON, May 13
The United States, Britain and France offered Tuesday
to co-operate with the Soviet Union in seeking an overall
German peace treaty, provided Moscow lifts its iron cur-
tain in Eastern Germany. that immediately following the
In identical notes delivered to Kremlin by their envoys | EO on See eats 46 Peeoeae ae

. s , . |C.L.C, Secretary by. the Trinidad
Big Three Western powers called for the immediate creation | Government following Red charges

Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J'ca., May 13.
It has been revealed in Jamaica

of an impartial commission to investigate whether free Ger-| in Jamaica, Trinidad’s Govern-
man elections are possibl e ment also informed Ken Hill,
Russia has opposed such a deka: od Mayor of Kingston, and T.U.C,

president, his brother. Frank Hill
and Richard Hart, all named by

mission,

In effect the Western powers
put this price tag on their willing-
ness to dicker for German peace:
Abandonment of Communist

Anti-U.S. Riot

the P.N.P. tribunal as Communist
leaders that they would not be
permitted to enter Trinidad on



any pretext.
The revelation followed a huge
public meeting held Sunday on

secret police tactics, elimination
of rigged elections and the dis-
carding of east German laws pro-

Brews In Italy

LEGHORN, Italy May 13.

viding jail terms for anyone} Communist-led harbour work- an pone er oe rate
opposing Red rule. ers began a 24-hour strike in} >": t en att as r Ree ti
he West's offer was made/protest against the United States} 28495 BP ROCeny | DADE If -

against the background of the

South Caribbean against West In-
Big Three plan to grant western

Army Logistical Comma rt int | 4; :
ve Command port in* | Gians from Jamaica, B.G., Gren-

Stallation here and openly threat-

Germany its independence this/ened repetition of the anti- ada and the decision was taken to
month and plans by North{American May Day riots in Tokv |5¢24 protests to the Governments
Atlantic treaty nations ‘to usé/in which two persons were killed | Concerned and to the Colonial
German manpower for Western|and more than 500 injured | Office on the ground that it mili-
defence, Riot police reinforcements and | #ted against the liberties of West

carabiners were rushed into the Indian peoples and the future

Rougher tactics

| prospects of West Indian federa-

city this morning fro a ar as} 4;
ig m as far tion.

Florence.







Diplomats viewed recent Com- Com ; H. Drayton of B.G. flew to
- : 4 : _ munist Deputy Natale Ja eae tal cvietn ake ‘
ee es St eee obni head of the pore Works F i specially to attend the
blockade of Berlin and rising rt ee ae on rig United The Jamaica government had
propaganda charges against the|>'@tes leased section of the port | been requested to disallow a land-

threateningly asked “do the Ameri-

West as the forerunners of rough-|o3n5 want to see the Leghorn situ-

ing permit to Drayton but took



er tactics by Communists in the] osi0) end as in Tokyo?” the decision that its policy was
fight for Germany. Jackobni said the Communist] liberalism over inter-West Indian

In 1,600 word notes the Big;
Three told Moscow that they are
ready to talk again about German
unity, election of a free all Ger-
man Government and the con-j
clusion of a German peace treaty
after 7 years of East-West bicker-
ing and tension,

The three powers said they are
ready “to begin negotiations with

travel and only in very extreme
cases would not permit other West
Indians to enter the island.

dominated General Confederation |
fof Labour (CGIL) would call out
:port workers throughout Italy
sporadic strikes to-morrow unless
the United States Army agreed to
‘pool” higher wages of its Italia)
port employees with those work-
ing in non-American employ.
Italian riot and federal polic:

in













New Camp Chief
For Koje Island

ri on these| meanwhile, sealed off the United 5
ee ran yeaa tee ie ae clear-|States port section and were SEOUL, May $3.
ly seen, it also is the intention of patrolling the streets in their The United States Eighth Army
the Soviet Government to avoid bright red jeeps. The homes of appointed a new Commander to

ae ast.” “independent” port workers em-|run Koje Island and its 80,000 un«
fruntiass negtiations of the. pt . |ploved by the Americays are also} ruly Communist prisoners of war





’ under guard against possible} who have staged two bloody riots.
Communist reprisals, L
Queen SaysGoodbye Several hours after the strike The new Commander is Brig.
(

began at 8.00 a.m. G.M.T, there}General Saydon L, Boatter (51),

. . were no reports of incidents.! Assistant Commander of Second/jn what coul > s Gov-

To The ‘Black watch’ United States port authorities} Infantry Division who took over] ernment’s reer ane: ae
" said only four of its several|from Brig. General F. Colson.}tle the nationwide oil strike

LONDON, May 13, [hundred Italian port workers Colson was returned to his ber) without invoking the ‘Tart-Hartley

Queen — Elizabeth to-day said failed to show up for work today] manent job as Chief of Staff of! Act. Government officials said

and they had reported sick.
—U.P

the United States first corps in

goodbye to the battalion of the Korea, Thus Koje Island got a

Black Watch Regiment about to



leave for Korda The Queen third Commander in less than a
Mother is Colonel-in-Chiet of the] Mian Dies Fr week.

regiment, After the ceremony at nan tes rom Colson was appointed tempor-
Crail, Scotland, she returned to ° Yee ‘ ary Commander when a group of
London, Bee § Sting Communist prisoners seized Brig.

In London, court sources dis-
counted hints in the press that
Queen Elizabeth the Second was
expecting another child next

be ios , General Francis T. Dodd last

FLORENCE, May, 13. | Wednesday to back demands for

Virgilio Civili, 43, honey and] certain concessions. Dodd, former

bee cultivator w killed by a|Kighth Army Deputy Chief of

Autumn, Reports lost most of their |bee sting while working on a bee!8taff, was reassigned to Eighth

credence when informants re-|hive. Protected by a mask and] Army headquarters. His new as_

ported that the Queen during her|safety screen Civili was moving|signment was not disclosed.

recent visit at Windsor went horse-|two swarms of bees to a new hive —UP.

back riding almost daily. when cone of the insects crawled
To Be Arrested

—U.P. up his sleeves and stung him,
For May Day Riot









One hour later Civili died.
. > ‘ . : A doctor said that the bee had }
2 Reach St. Vincent
In 15-Foot Bost

stung him in an artery.



Barton For J’ca





'Trinidad Bans\ Reds Su ffer Lesses

In All

United States jet pilots shot
munist M_I.G. 1& jets in four air
today, scoring two of their kills .ver.the North Korean

capital of Pyong Yang

|

, |

Three M.I.G’s were shot daw#i by Sabre jets in two |
morning battles, one of which was fought at tree top level. |
In the afternoon fiahts sabre jets probably destroyed two |
M.1.G’s and damaged 2 others |
!

}

|

|

|

pled another M.L.G.

Nehru Resigns:
Is Reinstated

NEW DELHI, May 13

Indian Prime Minister Jawhar-
lal Nehru formally resigned and

was immediately reinstated and

Rajendra Prasad assumed offiee for
his second term as President of the
Communists
Parlia-

Indian Republic
demonstrated
ment building.

as
outside the

Nehru’s resignation was a mere
formality as Rajendra Prasad im-
mediately asked him to form a new
cabinet which was almost identi-
cal with the previous administra-

tion.
Communists,

outside the Parliament

in progress as a protest against the

| tising cost of living,

About 1,000 men

flags but police barricaded the im-
mediate vicinity
violence.

—U.P.



Wage Board Tries
Final Settlenient
WASHINGTON, May 13.

The Federal Wage Stabilisation
Board called officials of 75 oil com-

panies and 22 unions to a confer~
E.S.T.

ence at 11,00 a.m,

there was a good possibility that
Truman would use the last law’s

j 80 days no strike provision if the

board fails to achieve a settlement
of the two-week walkout by 90,000

| oil workers.

i; The board called the meeting
with industry and CIO, AFL and
independent unions because of the
forced cancellation by the United
States Third Airforce in Britain of
all but essential flights.

Flights by British Military Air
Shuttle between England = and
Weisbaden, Germany were cut in

thalf and military courier service

between Britain and the continent

! suspended.—U.P.



| W. Europe Plans

MEXICO CITY, May 13. | Pool Air Strength

FONTAINEBLEAU, May 13.
Five of Western Europe's

Mexican justice of officials is]

‘ By IAN GALE (From Our Own Correspondent) jseeking the arrest of the famed
ST. VINCENT, May 13. KINGSTON, Jamaica. Mexican artist David Alfaro Si-
“Hurricane” the little 15-foot Mr. A. E. V. Barton, C.B.B.,|@iros for inciting the May Day

sailing yacht in which Corkie
Roberts and I sailed from Barba-
dos is now lying at anchor among;
the schooners in Kingstown Har-
bour. We left from Oistin’s on
Sunday at 1 p.m. and dropped
anchor here at noon on Monday.

Riot in which two persons were

Secretary of the West India Com- :
Secretary of the est India killed and Afty injused.

mittee in London, is scheduled to
visit Jamaica in October this year. ; ;
This was stated this week by Mr.| District Attorney Carlos Fran-
John McLagen, O.B.E., who ar_|Co Sodi said no decision has been
rived in the island to take up a|made whether another famous





new appointment as Collector| Mexican artist also will be jailed.
z ,;General of Jamaica. Several eye-witnesses have
At first the sea was very ChOPPY|â„¢ hy. McLagen was previously jnamed Rivera as among partici-

but after we were about 25 miles
out it became calmer and we had a
comfortable run all night. No
rain, a gentle breeze and a bright
moon — it was perfect. “Hurri-
cane”, goosewinded, behaved
beautifully, At dawn we saw. St.
Vincent, our landfall was just
right. The wind dropped however
and when we drew close to the
island we had to fight a hard cur-
rent. We put on-racing mainsail
and managed to force ahead slow-
ly until we reached the harbour.
Today is a day of rest.

Chairman of the B.W.I. Customa! pants.
Union Commission. —U.-P,
HEFORE THE TRIP





May Face Court For
Subversive ‘A‘ction ri

OTTAWA, May 13. \
Government experts are study_}
ing statements of Dr. James Endi-/
cott to see if they can pin a sub- |
versive activities charge on the
Toronto left winger.

The head of the Canadian Peace
Congress received a tongue lash-|
ing in the Commons yesterday for
his charges about the use of germ
warfare in Korea but the question |
of prosecution against him re_!
mained uncertain. Justice Minis-_
ter Garson said there are difficul-
ties about obtaining evidence
a t Dr. Endicott, who has de-,
nied some of the statements at_
tributed to him by Red China
Radio, but the Minister said a de-
partmental committee is expected
to report shortly on the prospects
of a charge. j

George Drew, Progressive Con-|
servative leader, suggested that
Dr. Endicott’s charges of germ
warfare by the U.S. against China
fall within the 1951 amendment
to the criminal code. That amend-,













ment makes it an offence = nd ss
a lz a or ,abroad to) . : a
satay cro: d for fighting “CORKIE” ROBERTS (left) and Ian Gale walk towurds the row boat
Canadian forces whe or not| With rations to be taken out to Hurricane. On their faces are smiles
a@ formal state of war exists —C.P.' of the anticipation of a pleasant trip.
sta xists





airmen discussed plans for weld-
ing their national forces into a



General Lauris A. Norstad, Com- |

mander of United States Airforce
| in Europe and Allied Central
‘Front Air Commander played host

at his headquarters here at the
high level conference
The meeting followed yester-

day’s Paris talks between British

Pleven in which Britain pledged

closer integration of her forces in
the projected European Arm
pectiey her airforce,

—U.P.



Steel Unions

Renew Demands

PHILADELPHIA, May 13.
C.1.0. and United Steelworkers
Union will open its sixth Biedial
Convention today and informed
sources expected the union to level
new blasts at the steel industry
and voice its grim determination



to win the marathon fight for a 26

cents per hour wage increase.
Anti-industry feeling ran high
among some 3,000 delegates who
j Poured into the historic Conven-
tion Hall to hear Philip Murray,
) President of both C.1.O, and the
Steel Union open sessions. The
Convention will continue through
the week.
More
1,100,000

than half
members,

the Union's
employees in

the basic steel plants are direct]; i

involved in the big steel dispute.
| Nearly all the rest hope to win
the same wage hike which the
basic steelmakers may grant
—U.P.

Soviets Block
| Allied Patrols



‘ BERLIN, May 13
Russians stepped up thei a
rassment of the 110-
'
i



highway from Ber
and for the first 1e
United States and Briti
patrols from entering both
? the



road



i Leftwing Social-
ists and Hindu Communas waited

f ’ building
while the inaugural ceremony was

i

and’ women
marched towards the Parliament

building shouting and waving red

against possible

SS



top |

strong allied airforce capable of |
la the huge Soviet air fleet. |

Defence Secretary Lord Alexander |
and French Defence Minister Rene

}of America, for short contract
} approximately three months, The



Fields

SEOUL, May 138

One F84 thunder jet crip

During
pounced
nju and
On the
marine

44

near
two of the
United

the day
en 25 MIG's
shot’ down

ground

m



The fFighth Army reported the

ity Of Panmunjom where the Truce
Talks are being held. Only

thirteen wounded

Brief Battles











oners it will be set in 550 acres of
round

used in its construction, which

j will Start this year,

MIGRATION
TO U,S.A.—1952



The American Recruiter, Mr
S. W. Tyler, arrived in Barbado
on Tuesday morning, 13th May,
1952, for the purpose of select-
ing agricultural workers for em-
|ployment in the United States of
America.

Selections will take ‘place on
Wednesday and Thursday thi
j}week and medical examination
will follow later this month.

It is expected that approxi-

tely 600 men will be engaged

by employers in the United State:
of

men finally selected
during the month of
Resort Airlines.

will leav
June by



Taft, Stassen, In Republican Primary

CHARLESTON, West Virginia, May 1
Republicans flocked to the polls in West Virginia tod

in the primary election in

Ohio is expected to make a clean
holding a substantial lead over General Eisenhower in the

fight for Presidential nomi
State's sixteen delegates,

From Ow Na! orrespondent
KINGSTON, May

The University Collexe
West Indies returned this
noon as BLT.U, called
strike at that



13
of the
after-
off the
institution
lich had forced undergraduut

nine day







fend domestically for them-
el Vionda t eck
The end of the rike foll {
talks whic} officer had
with Labour Adviser in the ar
today but the Union n
gains since UCWI ve
nees that the negotiat
ues would be ile
The Labour Advise ‘
. t he would our
r the issu



n or damaged 9 Com- |
itles over North Korea

sabres

Sina-

States

wiped out a 30-man Com-
munist probing unit near Koranpo,

United States first marine division

on the western front for the first
time. The division recently moved
from eastern front is in the vicin-|

two |
men of the Communist unit which
collided with marines at Koranpo
escaped. Fifteen were killed’ and





and prison labour will be

U.C.W.LSitrike Emds







wi

999 SYST

SAW THE



MEMBERS of the Barbados Police Force leaving the Bridgetown Plaza Theatre yesterday Morning
after seeing a preview of the film “The Blue Lamp.” This film is based on Scotland Yard activities and
the operation of the 999 system

U.N. Accused of Killing
Members of Red Convoy

HISTORY
REPEATS
ITSELF











st two other places near the PANMUNJOM, May 13.
Sine town, marine patrols fought BRIG, GENERAL William P. Nuckols, United Na-
briet sha p battles with the Reds. By PHIL NEWSOM tions spokesman, accused Communist, truce negotiators
A pixty-man Communist unit was NEW YORK, May 13 { of making violent propa randa charges in the hope of
cuf. to pieces, with 15 killed and A drearily familiar story is r¢ 1 ; stice on their own terms. He said Com-
25 wounded, Anather marine patrol|peating itself in Berlin, The next flouting the armistice on their own terms ee 7
Killed three Chinese soldiers and|few days may tell whether it i munist delegates apparently are acting on orders: from
wounded three in the same area.jtq follow the old pattern o1 higher authorities in accusing the United Nations of atro-
The United States navy announced! whether new chapters have been cities against prisoners of war,
three men killed and five injured] yqqed. ; North Korean Lieut, General
ran pee eee Another Berlin blockade seem }Nam Il spent thirty one minutes
mMethe American destroyer, Jameslin the making. Events of four / . v9 |of to-day’s thirty-five minute
C. “Owens, six times on May 7 waar igo and today are so paral Vestries Given |meeting repeating these charges
neay Sonjim on the east coast lel as to be startling, Allied | “3 = i making a “s¢rious protest”

—UP. Courtesy Patrols’ on the 110 More Time To sainst the alleged strafing of the

Sie! ree mile Autobahn linking Berlin] ce Mik soe vere. “ msg

: " vith Allie Jest Germany have y M : {soldier had been killed by a U.N.

indians Draw wan ee hd Rien ike Study Maude Bill jplane in the Truce Convoy on
Y rye On May 18, the Russians will Monday. ;

Game With begin directing their own rail traf- Vestries have been granted an The official Chinese Radio at

° - fle around Berlin presumably to} extension of time for considering Peiping appeared to bear out

Leicestershire prevent Allied interference, Rven| 4nd submitting their memoranda} Nuckols’ charge. The radio said

ithe harassing by a Russian jet} to the Select Committee of the|the Armistice Talks had reached

LONDON, May 13. lof an Allied passenger plane over| House of Assembly which is|a “serious crisis’ with no settle-

The Indian cricket tourists drew|the air corridor to. Frankfurt. is, studying the Local Government|ment possible unless the United
=, ird match today with Lel- \rorstnuseant of tour years ago. | BAM, Nations yield to the Reds demands
cesurshire at Leicester. They;Then as now the Allies and Rus- ton repatriation of prisoners—the
carried their first innings over=/sia were at a climatic point in A recent letter from the Clerk! sole issue blocking the truce.” It
night score of 128 for four to 202 | their bitter cold war over Ger- of the House of Assembly in-{sald the United Nations could save
for nine declared. Thanks to 87 mahy's future, formed the Vestry of St. or Galt hing from collapse only by drop
by their captain Hazare. Today the issue is the Allied a the Select Committee of the] ping the “vicious scheme to res

Leicestershire, starting their agreement with West Germany “stage Pen, Sere, ” eet tale only 70,000 ot 169,000
second innings 41 in arrears giving West Germany Wetise surat 7 . ys ’ mi ALE isoner of ee ee a in-
by noes ten’ dildos "aaae 4}, [autonomy and linking German! June " he , i ‘Unit ad ieauines contend that the

alla Jet KSOr The . ve Ne 8 ) aly
draw inevitable and Le ice tershire four ohn oo epee scree ‘ This will give the various Ve ;=| re maining 8,000 prisoners and -
finished the day 156 for eight. Ghu- |,,, tries another four weeks to study|ternees would forcibly resist re-
lam Ahmed took five wickets for |Then the issue was Allied deter-|¢hoe Bill which makes provisions} patriation and it refused to make
52 in Leicestershire’s second in-|"ination to proceed with €co~} for better Local Government asjany go back against their will
nings. phomuc .and political rehabilitation | pecommended in Sir John Maude’s|Nam IL in protesting at the Truce
Pe Sea ae tate + és ; Report. jeanne against what he called
n Wharcn, Ss oN 1e Sovie il beg dent of It looc a sai a
Convicts Build |member of the Four Power Al- Recently the Vestry of St. John| Ciisd Salas wineats Aree an
A ‘ | : Ni
, i jlied Contro] Authority walked out} invited other Vestries to nor-| n arked truce convoy on Monday
New Prison jon. United States, French andjinate two members to sit on ajoend het dead” one of the con.
“ {British member thus ending] Committee to go through the| voy's personnel.
(From Our Own Corresponde \Four Power Co-operation in the} New Local Government Bill in| A United press despatch from
KINGSTON, Jamaica. |goyvernment of Germany and|the —light of Sir John’s Report.) Munsan stated that the Comrmu-

A new prison is to be built by|Rerlin, That situation exist today | and at more than @ne of those! nist Truce Delegations said an
ther Government at Fort Augusta On April 1, the Russians be-| Vestries members openly con-|aitied plane killed a member of
pt nes > old oe yea {eee a campaign of harassment|fessed that they had phudied | their group, They also accused the
ustoric connections with 4Talof f ex oO l ations ye-| neither the Report nor the Bill,}

Nelson and other English seafar- cad tae: cavities ad the a ; : o. aes
linciie the history of the West lated city and West Germany.

Earmarked for long-term pris- Train were halted and delayed.

—-UP.
Killed In Ambush
} . 99
want 2 | look for



“They're everything


















Army i
goria Calma, wife of the Com-~
munist rebel leader Luis Teruc “But seldom find, except in
was killed in ambush last month du Maurier, I suppose you
when Robert Pomeroy of U.S., i : 7
ex-soldier and Huk leader, was mean, But what exactly do
captured.—U.P, | you look for in a cigarette?”?
J'CA BACKS Y 3MAN |

Pe are ee OUNGMAN “Flavour—which can

ers KINGSTON, May 13, only come from tobacco
i 1e Jamaica Chamber of Com- ward i
Imerce ha upported Govern pint: 48 rather spatial .
ment's recommendation that the Then, of course, perfect

Hon, BR. W. Youngman C.B.E., be smoothness —which means



West Indian Trade Commissioner a
in London: Ac Heaolutlon 40 this a comfortable throat.
effect wa drafted for trans-

mission to incorporated Chambe

of Commerce in the British W
Indies

—S



2
o.
ay

tobert Taft of
Senator Taft still

Well, that’s
seen to by the du Maurier filter

which Senator “Coolness too ?

eC p-



tip. And no bits of loose tobacco

nation is likely to win all the} in the mouth—filter tip again.”



The overall position at present
on 4 . ; ea ae

is, Taft 349 delegates Eisenhower fk

300. The only names on the Re- -

publican popularity ballot in Wes

Virginia are Taft and Harold .

Sta on, fo ! Governoy of o

Minesotta As fi
| Butt General Eisenhower's | backer asked voters to write ’ .
‘Ike’ across the names of Stasser “Yes—all that. D you knon', this

ie jan : UN ia * - * ; * ‘

and, Taf ¢ en thoug F be « du Maurier filter tip is just about

ote cannot be counted legally. | . : .

There was no parallel Democt -| the finest idea for improving a
ti P Virginia | smoke that I've ever come across.”
oda cCnoose
twen ter con-|
entic ty leade



Smoke to your throat’s content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

STRIBUTO WILKI NES CO., LTD.,

“Ur.
THUNDER JETS |
|



GO TO GERMANY
ESBAI N 7e1 y¥M

ADEN M

$1.04 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND
PRIDGETOWN



Fre * a \| SOLE DI







ac tas



PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

ON’BLE H. A, CUKE, M.L.C
H left f Trinidad on Mon-
ight by B.W.LA. on his way
Tamaic to attend meeting
xf the Board of Directors of
B.W.LA.
Mr. Cuke who is Director of
B.W.1LA, will spend two week
holiday in British Guiana before

eturning home.

Hurricane Made It
M* IAN GALE, Acting Editor
of the Barbades Advocate
who sailed out of Carlisle Bay
in the “D” Class yacht, Hurri-
cane on Sunday afternoon, ar-
rived safely in St, Vineent on
Monday afternoon,

Travelling down with Mr, Gale
s erew was Mr. “Corkie” Roberts
clerk of the Attorney General's
office.

Hurricane will not be back in
the island in time for Saturday's
Sleventh Regatta but will mos
likely be here for the Twelfth
Regatta the following Saturday,

Congratulations
f \ONGRATULATIONS

and Mrs, Woodley Anthon
on the birth of a daughter on
Monday. The happy event took
place in Trinidad,

Mr. Woodley Anthony of Mare
sol Beach Plats, St, Lawrence, re
ceived cable news to the effect
Monday.

On Caribbean Tour

URING the islands in

to Mr.

thes




















R. AND MRS. WESLEY

mean e of the U.S.A.

on Sunday by the

Townshend after spending

menths’ holiday. They

ere staying at “Silver Waters”,
Iver Sands,

Caribbean with a view _Mr. Beckles, who is a Barba-
writing a series of articles for his®4ian was pay his first visit
paper is Mr. Harkness, represen-g here since he left 20 years ago,
tative of the Montreal Star, Hemwhile his wife, an American
arrived over the week end b rn was visiting the West In-

B.W.LA. from Trinidad and
staying at Cacrabank Hotel,

Refinery Chemist 5
ASS yesterday by
“ B.W.LA. was Mr, Donald
Allcroft, Refinery Chemist at
T.L.L, Trinidad, He has come over
to join his wife and son, An-
thony who arrived last week for
a three weeks stay, During their
holiday here, they will be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
Warren, (Mrs. Allerott’s parents)
at “Inglenook”, Shot Hall Ave.,
Garrison, Lom

Spent the Winter .
Ma R. ROBINSON, a retired

businessman from Bermuda,”

i

returned home on Monday night*
by the Lady Nelson. He came overs

“M"

here in January to spend the win-
ter months and was staying at
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.

Secretary of Bible Society
EAVING on Monday by,
B.W.LA., for Trinidad wast

Rev. James Innes, F.R.G.S., Secre-';

tary of the British and Foreign
Bible Society for the West Indies
with headquarters in Jamaica,

He arrived here a week ago and
was staying at the Hastings Hotel.
While in Barbados he was th
guest speaker at the Society's An-}
nual Meeting which took place at,
the Empire Theatre on Friday eve-
ning last.

Lecture at ‘“‘Y’’
ISS MARGARET HART, Ad
visory Secretary to the
Y.W.A. in the West Indies. gave
a lecture at the “Y” Headquarters
last night.

Quite a few members turned
out to hear of the Local Y.W.C.A,,
its formation and some of Miss
Harts experiences in this work.
She thas also promised to meet
members on Thursday evening at
7.30 at the Headquarters, Pinfold
Street when she will answer any
questions. e!



YOUR CHILD'S
PARTY

Young children are more in-
terested in ceremony and excite-
ment of a party than food. Keep
the refreshments few and simple,
and in small portions. Ice cream
and cake will do, and of course,

sweets, Sandwiches, soft drinks
etc. are a waste of time.
Since decorations play a big

part, use a gaily coloured table
cloth, twisted streamers of multi-
coloured crepe paper draped
from the chandelier to the corn-
ers of the room and lots of air-
filled balloons tied from the ceil-
ing. Put paper hats, bells, horns

and all inexpensive types of
noiseé-makers on the table,

Too many guests, especially
between the ages of three and
seven years old turn the party

into a riot, so invite about twice |
aS many as there are candles on |
the cake, S j nc e children
between the ages mentioned like |
rollicking group games like hide-
and-seek, musical chairs, ring
around the roses and such, |












ies for the first time.

ay and was looking forward to
eturning in the near future,

After 34 Months
M’

AND MRS. E. NORTON
of Bridgeport, Connecticut,
returned home on Sunday by the
Fort Townshend after spending
three and a half months staying
at Paradise Beach, They said that
they had an enjoyable holiday and
would be returning next winter.
On Holida
PENDING a month's holiday
here ig Miss Zenora Khan, a
stenographer of Trinidad. She
arrived yesterday by B.W.LA.,
and is steying at “Ravenscourt”
‘Foutabelle.
Cn Business
ROY SKINNER was an
avival from Trinidad

weeks on business and is staying
at Cacrabank Hotel

Mr, Skinnev is in charge of the
sInternational Cash Register Com-
pany in Port-of-Spain.

From Antigua

R. J. A. LAVER of the
Betancourt Company in
eorgetown, British Guiana, ar-
‘rived over the week-end by
B.W.1.A. from Antigua. He will
ibe here for a month staying at

ie St. Lawrence Hotel,

Fer A Month

M*

rived here last week by B.W.1LA.

for a month’s holiday and are
Staying at “Leaton-on-Sea”, The

Stream.

Mr. St. Aubyn is in charge of
Stationery and Book Depart-
Messrs. William Fogarty
Port-of-Spain. This is his
She said second visit to the island but the
that she had an enjoyable hol- first time for his wife.

Mr. and Mrs, St. Aubyn have
two small daughters Valorie and
Teresa whom they have left in

the
ments of
Ltd., in

Trinidad.
Attended Preview
VER 300

officers,

Police Force yesterday mornin
attended the Bridgetown Plaza t

see the preview of the film “The

Blue Lamp”.

“The Blue Lamp” is-an Eagle
Lion Films release revealing the

“999 operation”. “The Blue Lamp
was made with the full
operation of Sir
the Metropolitan Police Force,

In order to bring an entire ex

on ample of the “99’ operation the
' y bss Ealing Studios chose the murder
Sunday by B.W.1.A. for about two of a policeman. It is more than fic-

tion, it is authentic in every detai

In the film, there are many points
that will benefit the local cop . A
cop is a cop from London to Bar

bados, and the case used coul
have happened in Broad Street.

Among those present were Co
R,
Police,
Comm
Parris
Bourne,
nell,

issioner; Supts.
and Simmons,
Franklyn, King and Con

Caiergillars Are Foolish

— Tiey Won't Touch Anything They Can't Nibble —

By MAX TRELL

“CATERPILLARS,”
Vuneh te louart
hadow, childion

Mr.
the
turned

said
and Hanid,
with the
“are t
foolimh
even

boul
Uhey things, ‘To make
natter worse,” he added,
‘they dou’t even know they’re fool-
ish,”

Knarf and Hanid asked = Mr.
funch to expluin what he meant |
about caterpillars not being bright |
snd doing foolish things, |

“Well,” answered Mr. Puneh. “1 |
neve had two cnterpitlars for pets |
One was named Archibald and the!
ther was named Clarence, They |
were just about as long as their |
names, and quite fuzzy. 1 used to
feed them fresh green leaves and
a bit of buttermilk. They liked the
leaves but they wouldn't touch the
buttermill.’

“Why not!” asked Knarf. “Why

Hither ate

do

wouldn't they touch the butter-
milk ?”
“Because,” said My. Punch, “cat.

erpillars wen't (ouch anything they

can't nibble. And they never could

manage to nibble buttermilk.”
Not So ooii-h

Hanid said sho duint think that
was so foolish. But Mr l'uneh went
right on.

“One day Archibald and Clarence
went for a walk with me. | mean |
I took them out for a walk, But |
where do you think they walked?” |

“Where?” Ilanid said,

“Archibald walked up to the top
of a cherry tree, and Clarence
walked up to the top of a plum tree.
| was never so tired in my life. In
fact, from that day on I made them:

very bright. |

Caterpillars like leaves.

jit was 4 regular paved roadway
| “Then one fine day” said Mr,
| Punch, “Archibald and Clarence
came up to me; they were both so
sleepy they could hardly keep their
; eyes open. ‘You'd better go and
take a nap, boys,’ I said. ‘I’ll wo fix
your beds.’ They both slept on a
bed of moss which I kept in a shady
corner of my window,” Mr. Punch
explained,

Back of Garden

“But when 1 came back,” Mr.
Punch went on, “I found that Arch.
ibald and Clarence had both gone
off to a tree at the back of the gar.

den. And there they were, high up

on the trunk, busily spinning their
own beds, Before 1 could yet them
down they had crept inside thei



and Mrs. Lionel St. Aubyn,
both Guianese who have
residing in Trinidad for the
and a half years, ar-

Inspectors,
NCO’s and men of the local

co-
Harold Scott,
K.B.E., K,.C.B., Commissioner of

T. Michelin, Commissioner of
Major R. A. Stoute, Deputy

Farmer,
Inspectors

=e








around the rim of the flower-pot!

come weepy
, Caterpillars are very fovli
off. Now, did you ever hear of any-
reading

and irritable, thing as foolish as that ?—to go to

Stories to them. After-

ee ; | heds, closed the top and were fast j=

bean. things so that a fight | go out for a walk by themselves naleep, So | let Reis sleet _ 1m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

oes Not ensue. One afternoon L saw them walking), : oe Ore acta oP. B.B.C. Midland Light

As the little guests usually} round and round the top ot a flower. They slept for days and days Bib vre, Miig Meee seas |

‘ ; . . r % re rhie ic > oto pom. Me y from the Stars,

bring birthday gifts, the thought- pot. ‘How did you enjoy your walk | 8! day ~Wwhich is quite long p.m. Piano Music, 6 p.m. Scottish

ful mothers should not buy too! today boys?’ | asked when they enough for a nap—and finally t de- Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Melody Mixture,

expensive ones, Books, games va cided to wake them up, So | rapped | ¢20 p.m. Think on these ings, 6.45

cod, oye, Malt zbbons are quite | that they had hed y wnderui wale
good ones. An embarrassing | ‘We walced foe ert Walks | tittle heads came cot But they | Home News from Britain 2

B S We walked for miles and miles on 1" ' ' i m is . »

moment may occur when one of a beautiful paved path,’ said Archi. ¢'en't Archibald and Clarence! 7 15—10.30 p.m. 2O.53M, SL. aM

~ tiny guests might absolutely bald. ‘But we kept ») sing the same “No?” said Knart ana Hanid im 7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies, 9.45

T uSe ia hand over his present. houses and the sume tress and the | ®8tenishment. “Who were they? |p m By Request, 3.15 p.m Radio News- |

‘© avoi ears ; : wu ‘ fo peace : reel, 8.30 Statement Account, 7

elect eeiie “at ae him to same bushes all a!) sway. And} two butterflies, ‘Look what hap. 648 pom Inierlude, 8 33D m From the ® lh hg
decorated table and allt bas oe when we got off 11. ath there we |pened to year penpeet 1 saad, Tho Now ie.0 a ews. 1 te, qo'15 Torehy ' romance tingling with
. * é he S| n ., of ar @ share | ‘{ y, “er. o News, 4 p.m ews Talk famed : e 7 >
cea cate we arias! tad’ "They he? Youre nae eaterptiaga cy [Reoeeeee fake > soaked | withthe wrhythm sof Dixie
Some mothers ig : we started, Said tlre ney | cn ,oure no Caterpillars. any | Nations’ Association . . asst
coming to take Rt et tle had no idea,” said fi). Puiu, “that mo! But they didn’t seem to be off ight bs!
ones from the party. If they i they had done al} their walking at ull surprised. They just fluttered | S2OSSSossosesoosossousor

wards when all of them have | Hanidsaid she thought (ut when | bed as caterpillars and wake up as The Garden—St. James

gone home, the young host might you were as small as a caterpillar butterflies! Last Show TODAY 8.30 P.M

sti be showing signs of ‘too | YOU probably didn’t know you were But Knarf and Hanid only smiled, WHITE TOWER (Color) p

much party’, Give him a break— | Walking around the rim of a flower. “It ivappens all the time,” Hanid GLEN FORD & VALLI &

it’s his birthday, ot. You thought all the time that said,

|
LE os



NICE SELECTION =

$4.76, $5.29, $6.15'
t
$3.99 to $9.98

eCW7"-

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| Amme Edwards.

closer to the famens

1 CALLED on threg moth
of the famous last week ond
discovered the truth of the
saying that “ wand every
man e isa a
remarkable mother.” 4 b t Ik
discovered, too, that mothers 7 y a me
have a close and view
of their children’s to their

mothers

with Denis’s cups—‘“although he
has taken half of them away.”
Framed pictures of Denis on the
wall: Denis as a schoolboy with a
cricket bat, Denis and Leslie with
a football and a cup, Denis receiv-
ing a cup from Mr. Bevan. Denis

ters
that sheds fresh light om the
.

famous.



w th 5 getting marvied, two framed pro-

face and rammes of Denis’s first Test.
No#l’s staggering ease of “Denis had a bat in his hand
manner. ind a larypstand for a wicket when

he was three, ‘You ought to try
learning a bit more, I used to tell
him, ‘instead of kicking a ball.

“But the teachers said to me:
‘He is wonderful, Mrs. Compton.
‘Don’t let him give up cricket.’

“IT remember he was no marvel
at school, but he was chosen the
most-popular boy limes,
‘That’s what you sport,
Denis, I told him.

‘ e

|

_ She lives in a ground-floor flat
in Eaton-square. designed for her
by her son, (“There he was, wait.
ing to show me round for the first
with his arms wide —

There are yards and yards of
peach tulle at the windows, and
crimson-flowered cretonne.

It is filled with Noel’s water-
colours (“He did three a day.. But
now he has taken to portraits and
he says they look a bit peculiar”).
pictures of Noel painted in tweeds
photographed with the Duchess
of Kent snapped hugging his
mother after a first nightsketch-
ed in crayon at seven years, and
a still from “In Which We Serve”
in a naval officer’s cap at a rakish
angle.

three
get from

*

‘I think he was a born cricketer,
When we saw he was set on it we
decided he must have the very
best gear, although we hadn’t

*h money. ;
miwhen he got his first job at
Lord’s he earned 30s a week, We
put it all away for him except for
2s. 6d. pocket money, Quite enough
for a lad in those days.” :

Her proudest moment dates back
to the day when he was 19 and
batting in his first Test—against
New Zealand at the Oval

But the thing she likes most
about him is that he isn't swollen-
headed, “ ‘Don't you ever get big,
I remember saying to him once—
you know, he never has.”

“JOHN GIELGUD

‘THIRD CALL on Mrs. Gielgud



oa «

“I guessed he’d be successful
from the time he was seven, but
I never guessed he would give
me a flat like this,” she said

“He played he piano so
and he never knew what it wos
to be shy for a moment, I had to
take him away from school when
he was seven—he was so spoiled
he couldn't be bothered to tie up
his shoes,

“Then [sent him to another
school; but when one of the teach-
ers tried to stop him coming home
he bit her arm,

“When he was nine he earned

*.



































well

and,



g
o

“When he was only 22 and the
doctor’ told me I mustn’t go on
working so hard, it was Noe! who
said ‘I'm going to see that you
don’t work any more’, and he car-
ried me off to a cottage at Dym-
ehurch.

“He’s a wonderful son, but now
I find it very exhausting mother-
ing a celebrity.”

Mrs. Coward reads all his plays
before they are produced, and al-
ways takes a mother’s view of
them.

“His next is going to be very
exciting, I think it’s the best thing
he ihas ever done.”

Her son comes to see her every
day when he is in town,

He writes a long, gossipy letter
every week, and expects » to



L.

a

1.







dra road, Hendon. There is\ a
cabinet in the front room filled

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

Listetning Hours

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952
“2.15 p.m, 19.06M

0 »



uM





GAIETY

MIRACLE OF THE BELLS
Fred MacMURRAY



Thars, only) 8.30 pom

“s BT FURY
Claudette COLBERT
“ARIZONA RANGER”

&

bssans











WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952











JSANETTA DRESS SHOP

Next

getting

!
| To Singers
j

She lives in a third-floor flat in
Queen’s-gate, Kensington big
rooms filled with old, dark furni-
ture, and one table in each cov-
ered with pictures of John in
every part in every show he has
ever been in all the Ham-
lets, the Lears. the king Richards.
She rernembers every detail; the
date, the theatre, the producer, the
leading lady, and the criticisms,

os

DRESSES for all Occasions.

|
BATHING SUITS & BEACH ROBES,

| HANDBAGS, STOCKINGS, LINGERIE
.

|

999 AND THE HUNT IS ON ...

4v THE
He could have been so many | BRIDGETOWN PROBYN

things—he is so talented. But he; (DIAL 2310) id AZ A SQUARE

always wanted to be an aetor. | i ie ;
When the boys were little Val al- | under the patronage of the Commissioner of Police
ways had his toy soldiers and | R. FT. Michelin

John used to dress them up with}
plasticine ruffs and push them on}
his cardboard stage.

“His father wanted him to go)
te Oxford and become an architect
‘Acting is precarious unless you |
are at the top,’ we warned him.
But John meant to get to the top.

“My children were lucky. They
just touched the leisured era. I al-
ways had time to read to them in
the evening before dinner, ‘
Kipling, Henty, Stevenson, Rider
Haggard, Alice in Wonderland.

“I never read them Shakespeare
because I didn’t trust myself to
read it well enough. But John read
it for himself when he was still
a little boy.

“All my children were bad at
games. On sports days the only
thing they shone at was handing
round the bread and butter,

“John would rather read poetry
in the cloisters at Westminster
than play football.” 5

She always knows when he is
nervous before a first night—“By
the way he talks and the way he
stands.”

She always knows the exact
moment when he has the audience
in his palm. And her proudest
moment is at the end, when the] — Bo ge
steps forward after the final cur-j Extra Special:
tain and “there’s that great cres-
cendo roar.”

“Before every first night he goes

* *

LAMP

just enough light for

M-U-R-D-E-R!

MICHAEL BALCON
PROOUCTION



THURSDAY 15TH 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Also FRIDAY (3 shows) 2.30; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing
Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
The Musical Short - - -
“SALUTE TO DUKE ELLINGLON”









is i a,” she s. "Then he| \\}———> nee
; 1 yo ileal ther of actor John), who is to a cinema,” she says. “"T ;
aay ae a ee ee ot lively nd lovely, with John’s walks to. a florist’s and sends me
spent it all on silk dressing gowns brains and John’s blue eyes, a flower.
»jand pyjamas. t i Leona eat ie sai esisiiees
arth in the house? Noel wouldn't ~ BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
lift a finger—but he was very gay " 7 ’ DIAL 210 (DIAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
.... Oh, $0 gay. He used to kupert and the Toy Scout—24 Last.* Shows To-day Hl Today & Tomorrow ||1Asb 2 Shows) ‘To-day
entertain the guests upstairs*while , zi pee ack WOMEN .. sie ee 4.30 & 8.30 p.m 445 & 8.90 p.m.
I was cooking, faba Ag) ~ DAVID HARDING



MEN
MOM & DAD DARK CITY

COUNTER SPY












Segregated Audience Only|| Charlton HESTON & eee
Age Limit 1 Years and |}COPPER CAYNON DRUMMOND
: (Color) Ray MYLLAND oe No
‘Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m. £
Triple Attraction




—
SAT Special 1.30 pm.
Triple Attraction —
“MEN of the TIMBER-
LAND"
Richard ARLEN &

Thers, Special 1 30 p m
Tim HOLT Double t

“Rio Grande Patrol” &
“Arizona Ranger”



“MEN OF TIMBERLAND”
Richard ARDEN &
“SIX GUN MUSIC”
Tex WELLIAMS &



















Les Brown & his Band “SIX GUN MUSIC”
Tex WILLIAMS &
Thurs, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. ||Friday 4.45 & 8.40 p.m. |/Les Brown & his Band
y dae pr el
juickly and he seems none the Under the patronage of ne reniinving! eaity




Midnite SAT.
COWBOY CAVALIER
Jimmy WAKELY
SILVER RAIDERS
Whip WILSON

Victor MATURE
Jane RUSSELL in

LAS VEGAS STORY

The Commissioner of Police

THE BLUE LAMP

Jack WARNER




worse tor his ducking yesterday.
ust join him,” says Rupert.
off and is soon telling
S pai of his plans to help Santa
j “It's 2 Jolly good idea,”
apy “VI find a stock-
harg u up with the










irries








]



ROODAL

it
| THEATRES

















oz we a an? first night e- 499999 999996905 06955051 S OTOH TODO OOOH OODOOO, RE ROXY
a and cabaret. sf 5 | To-day only 4.45 & 8.30 To-day & To-
“The most charming moment of } ise Te tein oe Brian DONLEY. Yvonne DeCAmno
all is when I'm sitting in his box y al s as in ,
: § | Starring: MOIRA SHEARER d :
and he comes in, looking so hand- ss d A S| “SONG OF SCHERERAZADI ’
some in his evening clothes, and % > To-morrow Opening Fridx ine ;
° 4 a “DANG AN
he bows. Everyone claps and|% %| oe Ae Betta Davis eae
shouts, and he waves back, stand- | % D itNCE 3 /f) Boys In Brown dr Friday only 4.90 & 815
i ide me.” » 5 : “RE .
ine et me aa os % 4 % and oe RED SHOES
ty doesn ul a & al The Lost Moment | Man’s Poison Opening Sat. 445 & 815
manage his next first night. “I’m | % BE Bi ieedorseniectebedeeniseps eeeneen ‘
89, and feel it. Now it is only Noel | % AT | OLYMPIC Ann SHERIDAN—John LUND
who bucks me up. He's the only x y yy } Q' a ‘ ; “STEEL TOWN”
one | left of my “three sons. “But | ® THE CRANE HOTEL &))} cscs: spose eo i a
what a one!” s S he on rns
» An in
. x! “HERE COMES THE COEDS” y
% on SATURDAY, Sist May at 9 pm. ¥! path ROYAL
Mae | Admission: $1.00 Si} “carne sito woman To-day & Tocmertew 4.00 & m5
Tickets eee fe 21) $$ ____—_—__________. ft conUMBIA WHOLE SERIAL
% Tickets obtained from x Hal ae ko Gcainn wesae ; a
x Advocate Stationery Dept. Broad St., &! “Capt. Boycott” | “Jungle Head. JACK ARMSTRONG
% Royal Barbados Yacht Club and | Hunter” @
; 5 oya 3arbados ac u a unter” : . ’
L y ‘ mr . . av Friday only 4.30 & 8.15
oft 58? x , Members of the Barbados Tornado 3 ang The AOE ois) “THE FLYING SERPRANT”
Compton » Association, x “Singapore” Robinson vs eerag
(mother oj & Caer erm % with ’ Din. and.
cricketer & % F, MeMurre 2nd Fight “IL ACCUSR MY PARENTS”
Denis), with ELLER LES GEESE SSOP COOOL = =
Denis’s cheer
ful charm, his ,
looks, and wiaye"
(she says) his a @
wonderful temperament. o Gotdw Orn, Comy
‘ v
_ She lives where she always has} whe® ry
lived, in a little house in Alexan- PURVEYORS OF THE BEST FILMS a

Presents TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p-ma. & Continuing





mystery and throbbing
land along the glamorous



MUSIC! ~~
MUSIC! _
MUSIC!
Top musical stars
play their real-life roles!

ARMSTRONG















LOUIS
(“Satchmo”)

And his
All-Stars

t









| Tim HOLT { featuring 2

| %366666969969S8660660° JACK TEAGARDEN (eotom « EARL “FATHA” HINES cen»
VIEW URST STARRING ‘ BARNEY BIGARD clarinet) * Cozy COLE uns

oth : mickey ™ ARvElL SHAW rex ‘

: HOUSE | AX és coat xt t

HASTINGS BARBADOS 3 ae MS eARRS( ' > a 4st t%

baie” ead unatad. votes : ; guts ‘| “* Written by

| Permanent “guests ee ALLEN RIVKIN
3 r ont Blame wee

Shasnn eed eehtens % i ; . ©) ! DAMON re ° LESLIE KARDOS

| re ee S witn WILLIAM JAMES KAY eS monica = zat irs om
aia Proprietor. Sat Sinaia JOE PA

seencesceseosconenceses| DEMAREST . CRAIG x BROWN Ww LEWIS “La Boa An M-G-M Picture







WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

49 Scholarships For
W.I. At Puerto Rico





POINT-A-PITRE.

The Vocational Training project in the Caribbean area,
conducted since last May under the Point IV Programme,
will be continued and enlarged with a $96,720 grant by the
U.S. Mutual Security Agency, it was announced by Mr.
Ward M. Canaday, U.S. Co-Chairman, at the opening of the
lourteeuth Meeting of the Caribbean Commission here

The M.S.A. grant announced on
May 6 will permit 75 citizens of
the British, French and Nether.
ands territories in the Caribbean
region to study for one year at the
Metropolitan Vocational School in
San Juan, Puerto Rico, which is
the largest school of its kind in the
world, Point IV funds this year
provided for 30 scholarships.

The nearly 100 cotirses offered
by the Metropolitan Vocational
School include electricity, radio,
auto mechanics, diesel engines,
machine shops, printing, carpen-
try, air conditioning, commercial
refrigeration, and méchanieal
drafting. Studies inelude applied
mathematics, applied science
trade languages and frade tech-
nology.

Mr. Canaday explained that, up
to now, with Puerto Rico provid-
ing tuition scholarships and the
several local governments provid-
ing transportation of the scholar-
ship winners to and from Puerto
Rico, the U.S. assistance hag
amounted to about half the total
expense, During the next year,
MSA, which recently assumed re-
sponsibility for U.S. economic and
technical assistance in the Carib-
bean area will not only provide
subsistence to the 75 students to
be given scholarship, but will pay
the tuition fee of $400 each for 45
of them, with Puerto Rico con-
tinuirg to provide 30 scholarships

Screened

Applicants for the scholarships
are screened by the Caribbean
Commission, a consultative and
advisory body established in 1946
by the Governments of France, the
Netherlands, the United Kingdom
and the United States, Its work
affects the lives of the area’s six
million people by promoting better
agricultural, health, educational
and industrial practices.

Experience in conducting the
programme so far, Mr. Canaday
pointed out, has shown that there
is a great demand for vocational
training in basic skills throughout
the territories served by the Com-
mission. Some 220 applications
were received for the 30 scholar-
ships available this year. These
applications came from the follow-
ing territories: Antigua, Barbados,
British Guiana, British Honduras,
Cayenne, Curacao, Dominica,
Grenada, Guadeloupe, Jamaiea,
Montserrat, St. Kitts, St. Lucia, St
Vincent, Surinam, Tortola and
Trinidad.

Many Children
Don’t Go To School

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Despite greatly increased ex-
penditure in Education, no sub-
stantial progress has yet been
made towards reduction of the
number of children who are not
receiving any schooling, This was
admitted by the Government this
week in presenting the Budget to
the Legislature.

A prepared statement on the
Education Department said: “The
real obstacle to progress is the
question of recurrent costs. If real
progress is to be made in Educa-
tion, it is necessary, from a finan-
cial point of view, to ensure that
the income of the community is
sufficient to meet the cost of main-
taining an adequate system of
universal education.” +

The statement added that the
Education Department had_ made
progress in building chea
schools, as a_ result of m=
plification of design and greater
rapidity in building. The problem,
however, was not so much how to
meet capital expenditure but how
to provide for the increasing cost
of recurrent expenditure,





B.G’s Export
Trade Rose
By $6m. In °52

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
British Guiana’s export trade for
the first quarter of this year
climbed in value to more than
$644 million above what it was
for the same period of the previ-
ous year, 1951.
vn Roe statisties ieee that
colony Shipped produce to the
value of $18,766,571 while, for the
corresponding period of 1951 ex-
ports fetched $12,242,119.

This is the biggest intake of any
first quarter since the end of the
war. Exports of sugar, bauxite and
rice have been mainly responsible
for it. (Sugar 53,657 tons value
$9,599,834; bauxite ores 487,703
tons valued $4,616, 424; rice 10,153
tins valued $2,149,057).

Among the many other items
Only molasses exceeded the half
million dollar mark, 2,596,080 gal-
lons realising $519,219. Diamonds
accounted for $463,372 (10,836
carts); overproof rum 215,304 proof
fallons fetched $353,185, while

30,513 cubie feet of greenheart
valued $234,052,

The United Kingdom remains
our biggest buyer for the first
quarter, leading Canada by 3
margin of $389,085.

Statistics, however, show an ad-
verse trade balance of just over
$1%4 million—$1,303,245 to be ex-
act. Britain imported $8,509,085
and the remainder went to Can-
ada, (other British possessions, the
U.S. and other foreign countries.
Total value of B.G.’s_ external
trade for the quarter was $37,836,-
387.

B.G. STARTS
BOLIVARIAN
SOCIETY

(From Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN.
The Bolivarian Society of
British Guiana held its inaugural
meeting at the Library of the

Royal Agricultural and Commer-
cial Society, Georgetown, on
Saturday, May 3, under the

Chairmanship of His Excellency
the Governor, Sir Charles Wool-
ley, K.C.M.G, The Governor was
met on arrival by the Provisional
Committee comprising Mr. Jen-
arine Singh (Chairman), Mr. J.
Molina Murillo (Venezuelan
Consul), Mr. A. A, Thompson
(Secretary), Mr. Enrique Stoll
(Treasurer) Mr, A, J. Seymour,
and Mr. W. I. Gomes (Conven-
er).

His Excellency was accompanied
by Lady Woolley and attended by
his A.D.C., Lieut.- Rex Jones.
There was a large gathering of
prominent citizens, ladies and
gentlemen, and after the formal
speeches the meeting was ad-
journed to Saturday, May 10, at
the Extra-Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies when office bearers will be
elected and the draft constitu-
tion formally adopted. After the
adjournment on Saturday last
those present attended a cocktail
party given by the Provisional
Committee.

Before the meeting adjourned
the Venezuelan Consul presented
the Society with a painting of
Simon Bolivar, the Coat of Arms
of Venezuela and the National
Flag of Venezuela.

WIN $25.0

Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
win $25.00 for only one 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.

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

the prize.

9

‘In the event of there being no correct solution the one

containing the least errors which is opened first by the

HORIZONTAL

1—Who was the father of Elia-

saph?
5—Elevate.

10—What is the fourth book of the

great
battle at the end of the world

New Testament?
14—Prophetic scene of the

16—Oil: comb. form.
Fish net. '
18—Lairs.

19—Titles of address,
20—Loathers.

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

23—Residence.
24—Imitate.

26—Creat operatic tenor.
28—One of David's sons

33—The turmeric.

34— Depart.

36—Tropical rodents.

37—Propagate.

39—Jewel

40—Used scraping tool.
Gh

ost?



wo.

47—Patrivtic society (alibr.)





41—Who was filled with the Holy

66—~A son of Judah
67—Necessary elements.
69—Serf.

70—Sculptured slab.
71—Location,
VERTIO.
1—Whip. a

3—Give forth.

ive

4—Country road.

5—Note in the scale.

6—Annex.

7—March date.

8—Pertaining to sound.

ae

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

11—Medlies.
a—-Gee in Asia turned away from

ul
1g —pitagtory or;
15—Twehty of these are worth a
—Wa' place.
25—Live coal
27—Primary color.
28—Upper garment of Jewish
priest

29—"Church of the ——

22—Russian independent union.
35—Portents.

38— Weird.

39— Donated.

4i—In what story form did Jesus

7
48—Languid. speak an
50—By what ete did Ezekiel see

visions of God?
63—Auditoly orean. NOMAD. ois os's cic e. cts bbs Wadvidvns
54—Blast
55—Masculime nickname. j§ | —§ eeess Peewee ee eeeee oe .
57—Who washed his hands in

token that he had no responsi- Address ..............

bility in the conviction of

ONS i ait pica TN Oa ay waar CON ae
62—Crippled.
CE Rue GEL Oe a ee penny ola ag eaeee
65—Tint.







SURVIVED MID.OCEAN TRAGEDY IReserved Powers Used





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LOOKING like an ebony statue, seaman James F. McIntyre, of Fall
River, Mass., is hauled over the deck edge elevator of the carrier

“Wasp”.

He was one of the 61 survivors of the collision between the

flat-top and the destroyer “Hobson”.—(INTERNATIONAL).

7-Point Resolution Passed
By B.G. May Day Celebrators

GEORGETOWN, May.



|





‘To Stop Changes In Bill

rom Our Ow



UNDER a Proclamatior
ern used the reserved
Leev d Islands Act to dec}
Ne and Anguilla Constitu
shall have effect as if cert
the MH] by the Lesislative (
TheyGenstitution and Electior

Bill was prepared in accordance
witt hy neasures for constitu-
tional form nich had bee
approved y the Secretary of
ba Montserr
nd St Nev md Anguill
as deti n the Press Release
of the 1951. During the
debat« he Bill on the = 16t!
April, mendments wer
ie t lative Counci
some « endmer wer
ccepte t Governor bu
thers eferred bac!
to the ¢ either because
they d proper effec
» the hx Touncil, ¢
‘ ”
tt t the
Secret o eX
tt po
he (
AM e « ecommittal
” t the Coun
t the Governo on the 19th
| April
The “Yinotion to consider thc
amendment proposed by the
| Governor in his Message of re |
committal was defeated in the!
Council on the 22nd April. }
In accordance with an under-
taking given to the St. Kitt

| consider
| regard

Workers’ League in August, 1951,

Correspondgnt)

ST. JOHN’S

dated the 6th May, the Gov

powers vested in him by thx
ire that the St. Christophe
tion and Elections Ordinanc
1 of the amendments made ji
uuncil had not been passed
rdinance of ; Section
cribing the method of
ment of the elected
f Executive Council
The Secretary of State hag n
caused the Workers’ League
he is unable tx
ecept any change in the quoru
the Council, that he is unabte |
to consider an extension of thé
fe of the new Council until he
receives further information
howing the need for the chang¢
d that considers that there |
hould be four electoral districts |



}
appoir
membe

he

St. Kitts and two in Nevis.
The reserved powers of the |
Governor have now: been user
Oo provide that the Ordinanc«
hall be enacted in accordance
vith the decision of the Secretar:
bf State, and with the deletion |
of the section regarding the

method of appointment of the
elected members to the Executive

Council which is altra vires the
Legislative Council, sinee such
: Section is repugnant to Article

10 of the Letters Patent, by virtue
of Section 4 of the Colonial Law:

Validity Act, 1865 of the Im
perial Parliament. The reserved !
powers have also been used to
correct certain errors made by

the Council when they amended

}that the Secretary of State would| ‘the Bill in other respects.

their
to

representations in|
constitutional reform!

; when he had received the view

| of

|



A SEVEN-POINT resolution ranging from demands!
for the cessation of the present trend of curtailment and|

encroachment upon civil

rights and

liberties to claims

| State.

for contributory old age pensions for all, was unanimously |
passed on Thursday evening at a public meeting in Bourda\

Green which climaxed

the

May Day

Demonstration

Parade held in the City under the auspices of the B.G.|

Trades Union Council.

More than 8,000 persons drawn
from all parts of the Colony in-
cluding sugar estates were present,
and it is claimed that this was the
largest May Day parade for the
past 33 years of annual celebra-
tions of May Day in British Gui-
ana.

T.U.C. President in weicoming
the “huge gathering” on that day
of commemoration called upon
them to stand in bowed silence
for one minute in tribute to the
late John Ivan Edwards, Presi-
dent of the Transport Workers
Union and Vice President of
T.U.C. who was drowned at Bar
bados on Easter Sunday, Tribute
was also paid to Mr. Hubert
Critchlow, O.B.E., founder of the
Trade Union Movement in the
Caribbean.

Following are the seven points
in the Resolution:

1. The cessation of the curtail-
ment and encroachment upon the
Civil Rights and Liberties of the
citizens of British Guiana,

2. The early introduction of
Universal Adult Suffrage as the

basis for the election in Local Au-
thorities (Town Council and Vil-
lage Councils).

3. The prevention of the intro-
duction of the nefarious “Shift”
System” Recommendation of
Nicol Committee Report.

4. The early adoption of
measures to cushion the effect of
the ever-increasing Cost-of-Liv-
ing, and the introduction of
schemes to stem the rising tide of
unemployment.

the

5. The early introduction of a
Large-Scale Building Programme
with Rental-Purchase Housing

Schemes to ease the present ten-
sion in the Housing situation.

6. The immediate implemen-
tation of long-delayed Working







Council Members
Get Big Pay Rise

From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S May 10,

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved to in-

creased payment from the public}

Treasury to members of the Legis-
islative Council as from Ist Jan-
uary 1952, The three Chairmen of
Committees, Hon. V. C. Bird,

Hon. E. H. Lake and Hon, E. E.|

Williams will draw $140
month and other members
draw $80.00 per month, Previous-
ly they all received $40.00 per
month.



Grenada Athlete
Will Run Here

(From Our Own Correspondent

ST, GEORGE'S, May 10.
William Gittens, G.B.S.S. star
ithlete of the recent Windward
Islands Inter-School Tournament,
has accepted an invitation
the Barbados Amateur

31—June 5 meeting. He will enter
in the 100, 220 and 440 yards flat
races as well as the High and}

Long Jumps.



per |

from
Athletic |
Association to compete in ‘its May !

Legislation (e.g., Workmen’s Com-

pensation Amendment,
Regulations).
7. The early

Factory

introduction

of

Social Security Schemes. e.g, Con-

tiibutovy Unemployment

TInsur_

ance; Contributory Health Insur-

ance; Contributory Old

Pensions for all.



Editor will win the prize.

envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD

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

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

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

6. bye competition will be closed on Thursday, May 15th at

p.m,

7. All
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.

8.

Advocate of May 18.

42—Babylonian god

44—Gentle blow.

45—Severe.

47—Calm.

49—Plant juice.

51—Who was hanged on the gal-
lows he had erected for Mor-
decai?

§2—Perch.





errr.
Pre






Y

el
We Pt
eT LA
FrTLY

[_NTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND

Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office

lb oh Bh oh EG A MB att 2s

hada lor eg ardent andl
WWW. | Ye | Fl | |
ee ea A
pd PS OE 2 lS lO”
eb A a ld lal
Skiba RA. thigh be coh ee ae
mt er

The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday

4— Wild plum.
56—Foundation.
58—Timothy’s

59— Wings
60—Anglo-Indian weight.
61—Formerly.

64— Honey

68—Symbol for neon.

grandmother





CLEC
7











RE | | YYZ








FUND

Age

|

will |

j
|

the Legislative Council, the |
Governor then reported the view
of the Council to the Secretary ot
The matters on which the!
Legislative Caduncil had passed |
amendments which did not accord |
with the constitutional reform |
proposed by the Secretary of State
were as follows :

(1) an increase in the quorun |
of the Council from fi e]
to seven;

(2)°the extension of the life |
of the Council from three |
years to five years; an |

(3Y" the provision of single}
electoral districts for St.)
Kitts and Nevis instead of |

four electoral districts for

St. Kitts and two for Nev:

as proposed by the Sc
retary of State,

The matter on which the Legis-

lative Council had exceeded

powers was the inclusion in

i
th

+ ‘

inguentine

#16. Ue way. Ore,

Relieves pain of —
TT ht

a Ae





edy that is antiseptic.
Relleves* Pain—Gives
Comforte—Promotes Heal
ing. Tubes or jara



MY PAIN
IS GONE...





|

SACROOL

TRIUMPUS
OVER PAIN

BUY A BOTTLE FROM
KNIGHTS DRUG STORE





WANTED

OLD GOLD
AND SILVER
JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The very highest
market prices paid










at your Jewellers...

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD ST
4644



Phone :

|
|
|











PAGE THREE




rer

2 Ugo Ley Y
Hwy /

Genuine FAU DE COLOGN
prom COLOGNE oy euine
TRE PANO! ALE A eae







The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on
Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made
according to the famous and secret formula since 1792.



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A










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PRESERVE

MANNING







BUILDINGS
&

& CO..



your Goat suffer

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BUILDING
SUPPLIES

Pitch Pine, Fir, Deal, Spruce in
Various Sizes

Surinam Plywood 4 x 8, 3 x 7, @
28c. & 30c. sq. ft.

Canadian Plywood 3 x 8,3 x 6,4 x 8,
@ 40¢e.

Wallboard 12” 4 x 6,4 x 8,4 x 10,
4x 12 @ 18%c. sq ft.

Hardboard %” 4 x 8 18¢., 4 x 6,
4x 10, 4x 12, 16c.

Flat Everite (4 x 8) $7.50 per sheet















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CON OCCU METRE OEE ERE REN OE Tee REY

PAGE FOUR





1952

Wednesday, May 14,



a

LADIES REPRIEVE

THE: visit of the General Manager of
the Canadian National Steamship Com-
pany to the West Indies and British Gui-
ana has been successful in producing
action which ought to have been taken
three years ago.

Capt. Clarke did not come to the West
Tn hes to negotiate with West Indian Gov-
ernments but his visit coming so soon
affer the announcement that the two re-
maining Lady liners would be taken off
ti: West Indies run this autumn was well-
tumed to arouse West Indians from leth-
argy.

Capt. Clarke has addressed Chambers of
Commerce and representatives of the
Press and Radio and in Barbados the
House of Assembly have publicised the
disadvantages which will accrue to the
region if the Lady Liners are permanently
taxen off the run. Resolutions have also
been passed by Chambers of Commerce in
several territories,

Throughout thé region it may be said
there has been tardy but effective recogni-
tion of the fact that the West Indies stand
to lose more than Canada from the with-
drawal of the only regular passenger ser-
vice between most of the islands. The
C.N.S. serviee isin fact the only complete
Caribbean passenger service in the British
Caribbean. In addition the C.N.S. company
has adopted a policy of employing a per-
centage of West Indian. and Guianese
personnel on their passenger ships, there-
by increasing their value to the area as
providers of employment.

It must therefore have been very irrita-
ting for the General Manager of the Com-
pany to arrive in the region some weeks
ago to be met with surprised faces and
protests against the Company’s action in
withdrawing what had been commonly
regarded as a British Caribbean passenger
shipping service. His irritation must
have~ been exasperated by the fact that
ever since 1947 when the Lady liners were
replaced on the run spokesmen of the
Company have been saying that they
would have to be replaced?

Capt. Clarke himself on one of his peri-
odic visits in 1948 said then that it would
take three years to replace a Lady liner.
This warning was again repeated in Jan-
uary 1949 when a governmental confer-
ence to discuss the C.N.S. service was held
in Barbados,

Since that confdrenae months have
rolled into years and although the Regi-
onal Economic Committee became inter-
ested during the Goodwill Trade Mission
of 1951 and although a conference was pro-
posed to discuss the position with regard
to the C.N.S. service no conference has yet
been held.

It is not yet too late to hold such a con-
ference; it is not yet too late to save the
C.N.S. passenger service for the West
Indies: it is not yet too late to prevent
some hundred West Indians. from being
added to the number of unemployed in the
region.

But the hour is very late. The years
which could have been spent on building
replacement liners have been frittered
away in hoping that what has happened
would not happen. Now it has happened.

The Canadian National Steamships have
refused to accept bookings on the Lady
liners after October this year. The Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies has officially
notified the British Caribbean govern-
ments of the Canadian Govern-
ment’s notification to the effect that
after the autumn the Lady liners would be
withdrawn and an additional freighter
added to the service. The slow wheels of
officialdom are at last in progress. West
Indian governments who had been told all
the facts by Capt. Clarke continuously
since 1947 now have the news straight
from Church House, Westminster. Some-
thing will happen at last.

Any day now an announcement is ex-
pected to the effect that the Regional
Egonomie Committee will meet to discuss
the situation arising out of the notification

of withdrawal this autumn of the two Lady
liners serving the British Caribbean,

In such a manner are the affairs of the
region conducted, It is not surprising that
Her Majesty’s government in London are
anxious to promote the formation of a
federal government. The long delay be-
fore the West Indian public has been
roused to acknowledge the loss which the
region will sustain if the Lady liners are
withdrawn and not replaced ought to be
compensated by a speedy meeting at
which delegates can expeditiously arrange-
for the retention of the passenger service
and can decide what action must be taken
to ensure agreement by Canadian Nation-
al Steamships. A repetition of the 1949
meeting will benefit no one.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



COTTON

(2)



Laneashire’s Post-War

The resurgence of the Lanca-
shire cotton industry after the war
added a dramatic chapter to Brit-
ish industrial history, Within five
years of the end of hostilities, J
had not only recovered from the —
aes of ‘wartime “concentra- longer go to the mills in clogs and
tion” and re-established itself as Shawl. They are as smartly dress_
one of the country’s biggest export €d to-day as their sisters in city
industries. It had also provided Offices. They enjoy all the ameni-
the basis of a new prosperity for ties of the most modern factory.
well over 300,000 workers. In many mills there are canteens

where meals are served at cost_

The war had left the industry price; nurseries where women
jn a severely weakened state. operatives can leave their young
More than one third of its mills children to be looked after by
had been closed down as part of a trained nurses;
scheme of concentration to in- where they can seek the advice
crease the efficiency of the indus- of qualified medica) staffs: and
try under wartime conditions. even, in some cases, laid-out gar-
These mills had to be re-opened dens where they can sit and enjoy
and brought back into production their lunch.hour without léaving
as quickly as possible, And that the mills. And, in addition to all
could be done only by a rapid ex- this, workers in the cotton indus-
pansion of the industry’s labour try were recently awarded two
force. weeks holiday with pay every

The first task confronting the year.
industry’s leaders, therefore, was
to attract men and women to the
mills in sufficient numbers to en-

By RONALD BOXALL

Companies Average Profit
per company

able Britain to take advantage of tas £
prevailing market conditions. For ; eee = 8.887
mearly six years the world had i946 |’ 68 wae
been deprived of adequate textile 1947 ae 13 14,058
supplies, and valuable opportuni- ]$#8 a1 20,038
ties awaited the first nition to 1950 ‘ 78 aio
meet this pent-up demand, 1951 ; 80 55,541

But Lancashire’s pre-war his-

tory of insecurity and poor work- , A good deal of these profits,
ing conditions hung around its however, were ploughed back into
neck like a millstone. Altogether, the industry to finance re-equip_
170,000 workers had left the cot- carl and welfare amenities.
ton industry to join the armed Capital reserves were built u
forces or enter war factories and # fact which has had vital effect
many of them were loath to re- in the present recession—and, by
turn. Moreover, other industries 1951, 99 companies had an aver-
were also crying out for labour; @8¢ credit balance of £82,475.
many of them were able to offer Mill owners were not repeating
higher pay and better working the mistakes of the 1920 boon.

conditions to attract both men and This prosperity, however, would
women,

first-aid rooms At th

|

But if the workers benefited
from the post-war boom in the
cotton industry, mill - owners
prospered no less. Company pro-
fits last year were the highest on
record. And this was in spite of
a six tq eight fold rise in the
price of-raw cotton, compared with
1937, and an all-round increase
in other production costs.

The average profits of 80 com-
panies last year were over £55,_
500 compared with £26,300 for
73 companies in 1949, and only
£8,857 for 90 companies in 1937,
e same time, average divi-
dends rose steadily year by year,
and in 1951 exceeded 21 per cent.

The following table, reproduced
oe the oes gi it

ence service supplied ed-
erick W. Tattersall Ltd., F Man_
chester, illustrates the growth of
Sovee — and dividends

ie post-war years, com-
pared with 1937,



Companies Total paid-up Yearly
Ordinary Share Average
Dividend
£ Per Cent
123 16,571,955 4.28
4 2,025,906 11.14
97 12,171,285 12.21
4 12,110,507 14.52
95 12,078,327 15.25
92 12,002,080 16.83
85 ; 1,865, 18.21
86 » _ 12,291,212 1.26
not neve been possible had it not
been for the fact that cotton goods

were in a_ sellers’ market, and

Lancashire, like other cotton in-

p— dustries all over the world, was

able to earn more from a reduced
output compared with pre_war
years.

whe effect of inflation on the
Lancashire cotton industry’s earn_
ings from exports is shown in
the following table.

YARN CLOTA
ashi ll owners realised Ib. £ Linear yards £

Lancashire mi iiding 1987 159,028,800 13,694,406 2,023,083,000 44,768,650
that their only hope of building j4;; 16,102,500 2.915.856 469,492,000 28,778,816
up an adequate labour force was i946 yesh 19,371,100 3,783,422 528,817,000 40,384,004
to make the industry more attrac- 197 ...... 26,666,500 6,787,214 541,246,000 49,677,616
tive. Recruitment and modern- }$i8 , oe ee $6.730:000 85,791,845
isation were inseparable parts of jo59 70,986,000 25,534,372 815,267,000 100'296'304
the same post-war ody i 1951 « 65,494,700 31,782,084 858,548,000 132,191,722

There is no need to descri in ; ‘ ;
detail all*the steps which were _ It can be seen, therefore, that 1951 exports pidce-goods

taken ‘to achieve these two aims. while exports of cotton goods in-
All that needs to be said is that creased in volume between 1946
: a Gi a (the first full year afler the’ war)
the industry is to-day the equal, d 1949 by 333 :
both in working conditions and 4" y per cent. for yarn
rates of pay of any other in tha 8nd 70 per cent. for piece-goods,
country. their value increased even more
strikingly—by 522 per cent. and
Profits have been poured back 160 per cent. respectively,

into the industry on a much larg- This upward trend of cotton
er scale than ever before. New prices became even more marked
machinery has been installed in quring the following two years as
many mills, and working methods a result of the “panic buying”
have been improved to ease the that took place after the outbreak
strain on workers and increase of war in Korea. Thus, while
their productivity. yarn exports in 1951 were about
The transformation of the in- 20 per cent, lower than in 1949,
dustry from the days when it had the value of these reduced ship-
—and deserved—a reputation for ments increased by no less than
being one of the worst employers 35 per cent. Similarly, although
of labour in the country has been exports of cotton piece-goods in
little short of miraculous. Cotton 1951 were 5 per cent. smaller in
operatives now work a 45-hour, volume than in 1949, earnings
five-day week. Their weekly earn- from this source increased by 25

ings, based on an up-to-date sys- per cent, over the two years,
tem of piece-work, compare fav- This rise in the price of cotton
ourably with those in almost any goods has more than offset the
other industry. In one large fall in the volume of | exports
weaving mill I visited, the work- from Lancashire since pre-war
ers were (until the present reces- years. In 1939 monthly average
sion necessitated short-time work_ exports of piece-goods were 116

ing) earning between £8 and £9
a week. And this was by no means
exceptional for the type of work
being done.

Women cotton operatives no



million square yards—more
fat ang time since the wa
average earnings from these ex-
ports were £2,665,000. But dur-
ing the first eleven months of

of

averaged only 74 million square
yards, although monthly earn-
ings had increased to over £11
million,

t e , therefore, owes
its post-war prosperity not to an
increase in production, but to
an inflationary rise in the price of
its products. But prosperity
based on inflation holds obvious
dangers. Had the post-war
stocking-up process taken its
natural course, the industry might
have expected to face a gradual
decline in demand some time be-
fore the end of 1950. It was, in
fact, beginning to do so, but the
natural course of events was in-
terrupted by the war in Korea.

Consumers all over the world
began to buy again—but this time
not to meet their immediate re-
quirements. A good deal of the
cotton goods sold during this
period went into private stock-
piles. The sudden drying-up of
world demand, which followed at
the end of last year, took the in-
dustry completely by surprise.
The result was that the level of

ction could not be adjusted
quickly enough to prevent a
serious piling up of stocks.
(To be Continued)



OUR READERS SAY:

Birth Control
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—After reading what three
writers had to say about Birth
Control on May 4th, 6th and 8th
respectively, I had been forced to
subscribe to the subject.

I must agree with the Greek
Philosopher who said “all things
in moderation,” Birth Control is
a daring, murderous extremity.
Who knows whether the victim of
this murder would have been a
lawyer, a doctor, or some great
man? Every man who is conceived
by a woman must be born, Birth
Control is a greater murder than
the killing of a man. since that
man has had the opportunity of
seeing the world. The innocent
infant had not.

Another striking feature about
these letters is the neglect of any
semblance of Christianity, One of
the writers said that he saw no
reason to include Christianity, We
all know that over-population is
threatening the world, God gave
us judgment to decide and I can-
not therefore agree with the writ-
er who stated in a previous issue
that it was the Will of God. This,
however, does not mean that I
agree with Birth Control. If a
man wants to prevent over-
population, he should refrain from
sexual relationships as much as
possible because the only remedy
to over-population is Self-Control,
But God does not force us to do
anything. God gave us talent but
He did not mean for us to misuse
it. The Doctors, however, are
misusing theirs whenever they
divert it towards Birth Control
and this, although one of our
writers seems to think so, has ab-
solutely nothing to do with other
scientific inventions axcept such
as tamper with conception which
= sinful “like Birth Control,

Yess

“Ts it lawful and right to tam-
per with the laws of Nature which
the Lord, Himself hath ordained?”

Thanking you for space,

EXPLORATOR.

A Controversial Issue

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—This subject appears to
have provoked considerable de-
bate on what proves to be a most
controversial issue and which
ebviously cannot be solved mere-
ly by personal opinions. Consid-
eration must be given to what-
ever principles are involved and
nothing is gained by ignoring
them.

It is noteworthy that the pro-
tagonists for birth prevention, one
and all, ignore the moral and
spiritual issues concerned; but to
do this is to ignore the fact that
man is something more than the
icwer animals. He is in facet a
moral and spiritual and, therefore
a responsible being. To deny this
is to deny what is fundamental
to human nature. ‘

Secondly there is a thing as
natural law which helps to gov-
ern and direct peoples lives.

is in aéeordance with the natural
law that man should re-produce
himself and maintain and increase
the race, It is contrary to the
same law that man should ex-
terminate himself. Again, the
power of life and reproduction is
God-given, and to use gifts
wrongly is to prostitute them.
Hence artificial birth prevention
(as opposed to self-control) is a
form of prostitution in which
woman becomes the mere tool of
pleasure, thus contravening—by
implication—the Seventh Com-
mandment. Prostitution of « uman
gifts, whatever they may be, de-
grades human character and de-
bases human personality.

Lastly, a negative approach to
any problem is always a sign of
incompetence and defeatism. Man
is meant to be creative, When he
hinders and is obstructive and
destructive (as he so often is
alas!) he ceases to be intelligent
and progressive as God meant
him to be,

The argument again self-
control are purely mischievous,
Self-control must be exercised by
the unmarried. Within marriage
it is relative only, since the pur-
pose of marriage, as indicateq in
the Holy Scriptures and in the
Prayer Book, is decisively for the
production and not the suppres-
sion of children; and this is con-
sistent with the natural law.» I
think our Lord would say on this
matter, “It is better to save life
than to destroy it.”

The questions of supposed over-
population are not strictly rele-
vant for they form another prob-
lem which in any case is not
solved by immediate birth pre-
vention. They call however for
sane planning and a deeper re-
gard for the welfare of our fel-
low beings than is at present ap-
parent. The problem is not solved
by avoiding our obligations to
mankind at large.

SAXONICUS.

Cost Of Living

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR—Is the Government going
to make some effort to reduce the
high cost of living and the suffer-
ings in Barbados? If so, they
should set about the matter now.

Barbados is too thickly popu-~
dated for its size and most of what
we eat, drink and wear have to be
imported. Barbados has no indus-
tries to afford employment for so
great a population and I know al-
though in the last war Barbados
barely escaped starvation she will
hardly be able to feed her teeming
population should another and
greater war break out. The Gov-
ernment should take some steps to
prevent this, or the state will
surely reach its lowest social ebb
and the Government find that a
great sum will have to be spent
in the building of almshouses, hos-
pitals and prisons,

READER

Using The Sidewalks

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kindly grant me space in
your paper to point out to the
authorities the need of educating
the pedestrians to use the side-
walks provided in the city of
Bridgetown. .

In Coleridge Street opposite the
Central Station there is a side-
walk wide enough for a car to be
driven on, yet the pedestrians in-
sist of walking in the very nar-
row street. Could not the police
on guard duty at the Central Sta-
tion be instructed to inform the
public to use the pathway and not
the road? y am a motorist and on
more than one occasion I have
just managed to avoid a very
nasty accident when some person
has wandered in front of the car.

Hoping that this will catch the
eye of some responsible person,

MOTORIST.



Is A Seeretary Dangerous?

WASHINGTON, Wednesday, °

THE times are out of joint.
As though it were not enough to
have,.a relatively obscure Feder-
al judge slapping down the
President of the United States
over the steel dispute, we now
find the staid and _ dignified
Washington Post poking edito-
rial fun at Bishep Fulton Sheen,
America’s best known Roman
Catholic preacher,

Cause of the leg-pulling was a
speech delivered in Rome the
other day, in which the bishop
said that back in the 1930’s there
was hardly a prominent Ameri-
can newspaper commentator who
did not have a Communist secre-
tary, r

“IF,” says the Post, tongue in

It cheek, the Reds were diabolical

enough to penetrate the sanc-
tumcs ofy such columnists as
Westbroo Pegler and John
O'Donnell” (who writes for the
extreme | t wing and _ isola-
tionist New York Daily News),
just think of the infra-red rays
that m shone from lesser

lights.”

Hoping «that the columnists
have now “learned their lesson,
the paper ends gravely by say-
fing that “the moral is all too
plain; from now on columnists,
like ordinary newspapermen, had
better bat out their own copy.
Secretaries are too dangerous.”

e s *

THIRTY ¢hild dope addicts, 25}
boys and five girls, have been |
found in New York’s schools in
the past seven months. |

Truman Turns TV Guide
—Helped By Mozart

(From R. M. MacCOLL)

WASHINGTON,

STEEL strikes, wars, and rumours of wars
were all forgotten as a rapt American nation
watched President Truman playing the piano
on TV.

TV competitor daughter Margaret was
near him as he played, but she was careful
to keep out of camera range.

The occasion was Truman’s “personally
conducted tour” of the renovated White
House, on which he was shadowed from room
to room by five cameras and three announc-
ers.

Invited to play something on a mahogany
and gold concert grand in the East Room,
Truman sat down, paused a moment, and
then launched into a Mozart sonata.

* * ok *”

THERE came a revealing homespun touch
from the man from Missouri when one of the
commentators asked him about the big re-
ceptions which he and Mrs, Truman must
hold.

Remarking that he and his wife recently
shook hands with 1,539 people at such a func-
tion, Truman described these official do’s
thus: “They shake hands with us, then go

into the dining-room, have some cookies, | |

drink some punch, and go away.”
* * * *

THE charge dies hard that there is a secret
organisation which “looks after” officers who
have been at West Point (America’s Sand-
hurst) and helps them in their army careers
at the expense of others. The highly re-
spected and semi-official Combat Forces
Journal makes an exhaustive investigation.
Its finding—untrue.

* * * *

DOES Jimmy Durante—now in England—
know that in his next film he will be cast as
the father of Jane Russell, Rhonda Fleming,
and Yvonne de Carlo? So reports columnist
Hedda Hopper from Hollywood.

It will be called “Sing, You Sinners.”

ae * ae *

POLICE are hunting high and low for a
passenger who failed to sail from New York
in the Queen Mary with his car. The trouble
was there was £50,700 worth of gold hid-
den in the car’s petrol tank—but the owner
got shy at the last moment.

* * * *

IN the third-floor room of a Boston hotel,
two acrobats were practising their act for a
vaudeville show. Something went wrong
with their sense of direction, and both sail-
ed out of the window and crashed to the
pavement. One, Joseph Consalves, was un-
hurt, but 22-year-old Irving Stewart was
severely injured.

oo °. oe e *

THE HUMAN TOUCH, Indomitably Iso-
lationist Senator Pat McCarran, of Nevada,
assures the American Irish Historical Soci-
ety in New York that “no son of Erin will
ever try to destroy America.”

What a relief.

“Wonder Drugs”

GENEVA, May 7.

THE indiscriminate advertising of so-
called “wonder drugs” in the lay press was
condemned in the inaugural address to the
Fifth World Health Assembly, now. meeting
in Geneva, by the new President, Dr. Juan
Salcedo, Jr., Secretary for Health in the
Philippines.

Dr. Salcedo declared, “There has been too
frequent use of the word ‘wonder’, which
in view of the still experimental nature of
some of these products, may be misleading.”
He continued, “As a_ result, inadequate
treatment is being attempted, symptoms are
masked, resistance is created to future meas-
ures, and the basic factors of disease control
are ignored by the public, gullible—or des-
perate—-enough to want a speedy cure.”

Dr. Salcedo said that this situation was
obviously contrary to public interest and
suggested that national health administra-
tions should insure that future alleged cures
did not receive premature publication, while
advertising and statements relating to new
“wonder drugs” and others should be limited
to scientific journals and allied publications.

Dr. Salcedo also mentioned the apparent
lack of interest among medical graduates of
some countries in public health programmes.
Two reasons he advanced for this problem
were the “meagre and often inadequate fin-
ancial remuneration given public health
personnel,” and the failure to give adequate
medical curricula.

Two further problems cited by Dr. Sal-
cedo concerned the application of technica)
assistance programmes in less developed
countries. The success of, these programmes,
warned Dr. Salcedo, was being hampered by
malaria, bilharziasis, malnutrition, tubercu-
losis, intestinal parasitism, and poor sanita-
tion. He asked the Assembly to bring this
matter to the attention of member govern-
ments and to recommend that high priority
be given to health problems in relation to
economic development. Finally, Dr. Salcedo
proposed that certain modifications be made
toward easing the financial burden of gov-
ernments participating in technical assist-
ance programmes, since in certain cases they
hesitated to request assistance due to the
high cost to themselves.











WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952



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} PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY



WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952



Hurricane Estab

Sails To St. Vincent

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

IAN GALE, owner-skipper of “D” Class yacht, Hurri-
cane, has established a new record. He sailed out of
Carlisle Bay on Sunday at 12.45 p.m. and arrived in King-
ston Harbour, St. Vincent, approximately 24 hours later.

Hurricane therefore holds the record for being the

smallest yacht, sailin
Barbados
cent trip.

g under the auspices of the Royal
Yacht Club, to make the Barbados to St. Vin-
Her time of approximately 24 hours should

present a problem to any boat of the same size which

would like tos better -it.o

BWIA Services
Curtailed

British West Indian Airways
regret to announce that, under a
directive from Her Majesty's
Government because of a world-
wide fuel crisis, its services will
have to be restricted effective
May 14th and until further notice.

An entire schedule change has
become necessary and passengers
holding bookings should contact
immediately the nearest British
West Indian Airways office or
agent to obtain advice as to the
alterations to their bookings
which have become necessary
through this Government
directive.

It is impractical in a Press Re-
lease of this nature to give full
details of all schedule changes,
but the following major altera-
tions have become necessary.

Services to Barbados have been
reduced from seven to four per
week. Services to Tobago from
six to four per week. Services to
Grenada from five to three per
week. Services to Georgetown
from three to two per week, and
the Georgetown/Barbados services
temporarily withdrawn passeng~
ers being routed via Trinidad
Services to Jamaica are reduced
from three to two per week.

Windward Affected

Windward and Leeward iklend
services have also been affected
by a reduction in frequency and
the substitution of a Viking air-
craft in place of a Lodestar for
ealls at St. Lucia. This will
necessitate landings being made
at Beane Field and the Company
very much regrets the great in-
convenience which will be caused
to the inhabitants of that colony.

However, this step is essential
to maintain as nearly as possible
the capacity previously offered
while reducing the flying hours
involved to enable us to operate
within the reduced fuel alloca-
tion. Services to St. Kitts will be
maintained on a reduced fre-
quency by basing a Lodestar at

Antigua for the duration of the
emergency. r
This Company is also in-

vestigating the possibility of in-
creasing the seating capacity of
its Viking aircraft ir order to
offset the reduced capacity re-
sulting from this unforseen re~
striction.

We have been informed that
this restriction will be in effect
for at least the next twentyeight
days, and the Company will keep
under continuous reviews t h e
possibility of an earlier restora-
tion of its services to normal.
However, it must be appreciated
that this is a matter beyond their
control and all airlines are
affected.

Talk On Federation

Mr. G. H. Adams, President
General of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union, and one of the signa-
tories to the Rance Report on
Federation addressed students
taking the Trade Union Course
at the Y.M.C.A. on the subject
of Federation yesterday morning.

After the address by Mr,
Adams, students were able to ask
questions on some of the details
of the Rance Report, and to dis-
cuss some of the points raised By
the speaker.





Big Egg

A large egg weighing four and
a half ounces was yesterday laid
by a duck owned by Mr. J. A.
Maxwell of “Trevor,” Black Rock.
The usual weight of a duck egg
is about two and a half ounces.
Mr. Maxwell, who has a small
farm, often has eggs which ere
bigger than the normal sized eggs.









(*

JOHN W

. means made just right



See Them on Display and Buy Early from





Perhaps next year some coura-
geous skipper will attempt to
break this record with another
boat. However, after considering
the hazards which could be en-
countered, I doubt whether any
other local helmsman would at-
tempt such a voyage in a 15-foot

yacht.

: 25 Years Ago

About 25 years ago another small
yacht, also sailing under the aus-
pices of the R.B.Y.C., successfully
made the trip to St. Vincent, It
was the White Wings and _ skip-
pered by the late Archie Bynoe.
White Wings, 19 feet overall, was
larger than Hurricane and it must
be borne in mind that every inch
counts at sea.

Coronetta, which is at present
owned and skippered by Jackie
Hoad, made a trip from Barbados
to Trinidad but*hers was unoffi-
cial. She is practically the same
size as Hurricane.

Coronetta’s Story

Coronetta’s story started when
an East Indian, Frederick Moham-
med and a_ Barbadian, Harold
Lynch, alias Percy Jemmott, stole
Mr. A. DeL. Inniss’ yacht Madeline
which they sailed to St. Lucia.
Madeline, one of the R.B.Y.C. fleet,
was much_ bigger than either
Hurricane, White Wings or Coro-
netta.

They were arrested in St. Lucia
and brought back to Barbados, The
case occupied the attention of
three Assizes. At the first two
Assizes the Jury failed to agree.
At the third Assize, November
1937, the Jury after a short de-
liberation returned a verdict of
guilty against both prisoners. Mr.
Justice G. C. Williams sentenced
each to three years’ imprisonment.

This case had already created
an island wide sensation, but fol-
lowing incidents were even to be
more sensational. :

Escaped :

After serving eight months in
Glendairy Prison Percy Jemmott,
alias Harold Lynch, escaped and
stole the present Intermediate
yacht, Coronetta, He sailed Coro-
netta to Trinidad where he was ar-
rested and returned to Barbados.
Coronetta was then owned by
Frank Corbin, She was anchored
off Fresh Water Club and not rig-
ged for racing when the incident
occurred. ,

On this occasion Mr. Justice
G. C. Williams sentenced him to
12 months’ imprisonment for the
larceny of the yacht.

Hurricane’s Record

Hurricane’s record stands there
to be broken and it will be inter-
esting to see who will attempt the
trip and in what boat.

She returned to the island re-
cently from Trinidad after her
present owner, Ian Gale, bought
her over from David Mayers.

So far she has given an excep-
tionally good performance in the
“D” Class this year and will most
likely carry off the Trophy for this
Class. Her nearest rivals are Sea-
bird and Rainbird. C

She will not be back in the
island in time for the Eleventh
R.B.Y.C. Regatta on Saturday next
but should be here to sail in the
Twelfth Regatta on the following
Saturday.

Officers Of C.C. To
Be Appointed Today

Among the more’ important
items on the Agenda for the
Annual General Meeting of the
Barbados Chamber of Commerce
to be held to-day at 2 p.m. is the
appointment of a President and
officers to serve for the year
1952-53.

The meeting will among other
things consider the audited state-
ment of accounts and the report
of the Council of the Chamber
for 1951, as well as the election
of Honorary members.

At this meeting Mr. S. H.
Kinch will take the opportunity
tn discuss the matter of improper
storage of some barrelled pickled
meats received in the island,
after being unloaded from light-
er.





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IN ST.

HURRICANE, owned and skippe
completed her trip from Barbados

lishes



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

VINCENT

red by Ian Gale, has successfully
to St. Vincent. She left Barbados

on Sunday afternoon and arrived in Kingstown, St. Vincent, on Mon-
day afternoon, approximately 24 hours later. “Corkie’” Roberts, owner-

skipper of Rainbird, went as crew.

Remanded O
Larceny Charge

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday remanded Charles Eric
Hinds alias Joe Dick of the Ivy,
St. Michael, with bail until May
21 on a charge of larceny of six
hats from the store of W. A.
Griffith in Swan Street.

The charge states that the
offence was committed on April
12 about 5.30 p.m. Mr. F. Smith
is appearing on behalf of Hinds
while Sgt. King prosecuting for
the Police.

Mr. Griffith told the court that
the hats were his property and
valued them at $18. Cpl. Byer
said that on April 12 about 5.30
p.m. he was on duty in Spry
Street and saw the defendant
with a valise walking along Spry
'SPeet going towards Roebuck
Street.



He called out to the defendant,
but the defendant walked faster
and began to cross Roebuck
Street. When in Roebuck Street
the defendant ran into a store
and threw some hats behind a
counter.

He entered the store and took
up the hats from behind the
counter and asked the defendant
where he got them from. The
defendant failed to give him a
satisfactory explanation and he
arrested the defendant telling him
that he was going to charge him
with the unlawful possession of
hats. The defendant resisted and
asked for a chance,

Ralph Sellman, a porter of a
store in Roebuck Street, said that
the defendant ran into the store
at which he was working with a
valise in his hand. This he placed
on the counter and took out some
hats which he tossed over the
counter, Shortly after he did
this a policeman came and spoke
to the defendant.

The defendant told the police-
man that he had come into the
store to buy something. The

————

JOHN WHITE
FOCTWEAR





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OXFORDS

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|

8 Fishing Boats’
Keels Laid

Keels for eight, fishing ‘boats
have been laid at the pasture
opposite the Fishery Office. An-
other two keels will be laid
within the next 24 hours.

Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries
Officer, told the Advocate yester-
day that had supplies arrived, ne
was perfectly sure that they
could have had at least six boats
finished and launched, but_ on
account of having to’ build up
deadwood and transoms from un-
prepared slabs rather than from
cut joist as ordered, some delay
and inconvenience were caused.

He said that four boats were
now in a position to be ready for
the sea within 15 days if all ma-
terial was readily available.

“It is however proposed to
continue building up to this point
as many boats as can possibly be
erected while awaiting the
material expecteqd early © next
month.” . ;

Mr. Wiles said that information
hed been received from British
Guiana that due to the dry season,
it was not possible to get out the
logs from the interior down to
the saw-mills for slabbing, Be-
cause of this, as much of the
heavy stuff required for beams,
bends, inboard stringers and other
important sections of the boats,
will not be here until after the
B.G. dry season,



policeman looked behind the
counter and asked the defendant
where he had got tne hats from.
He then arrested him.

Cross examined, Sellman said
that the hats he saw the defendant
take out of the valise were blue.
When the defendant entered the
store the policeman was standing
in the road with a bicycle not

door.
At this stage the case was ad-
journed until May 21.







New Record

Common Pleas Suit
Continues Today

THE JURY, empanelled
Suit which Violet S. Reid

in the Court of Common Pleas
of Endeavour, St. James has

brought against Vivian Connell of Black Rock, claiming
$1,021.78, yesterday heard Connell’s counsel, Mr. J. S. B
Dear and Reid’s counsel, Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., argue the
case from the two sides after both parties had put in evi

dence
Reid is claiming .hat she sold
Connell a quantity of heusehold
items on May 1948 and left for

Canada before receiving the
money, These items amount to
$919 and besides this amount,

Connell collected money from
various people. who owed her
while she was in Canada,

Mr. Dear is instructed by
Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors,
Mr. Reece by Mr. D. Lee Sergeant,

Reid's case is, that she and her
husband came here from Canada
in 1947 and her husband died in
1948. Connell had been employed
to attend him as a nurse before
his death and later when she
was thinking of returning to Can-

, \da Connell said that she intend-
~~ Gu

vmmning a guest house and
would take over the furniture.

Connell admits buying certain
items from Reid and that she had
intended buying the furniture, but
afterwards the sale did not take
place and Reid who was in Can-
ada was to pay her rent for keep-
ing the furniture in one of her
rooms,

Connell said that, when the
furniture was put aside, Reid
owed her c mmission for collect-
ing money from various people
and money for the use oi the room
and when the amount she had
for Reid was deducted from what
Reid owed her, Reid would still
owe her $62.62.

On Monday evidence was given
to show that when Reid returned
from Canada a second time after
she was not getting satisfactory re-
ports about her money, she went
to Connell who returned some of
the furniture. Then Reid told her
that if she was returning some,
she might as well return all and
enumerated other furniture that
she had not returned.

This alleged admission of hav-
ing other items for Reid was yes-
terday denied by Connell,

First to give evidence yester-
day was a school teacher, Liv-
ingston Forde, who had been
asked by Connell and Reid to add
up the total cost of items Connell
had agreed to Buy. He said that
the cost of these items was
$672.44,

Items Priced

Vivian Connell, a nurse of Black
Rock, St. Michael, said she at-
tended Violet Reid's husband
when he returned from Canada in
1947, When Mr. Reid died she
helped Violet Reid price the items
of furniture and the list made out
came to $672.74.

She said that she had told Reid
she would buy the furniture from
her, but, did not have the cash
money. With regard linen and
other items, these were sold by
Reid to other people and Reid was
paid directly for them. She had
bought only $10 in linen from
Reid.

When Reid returned to Canada
the furniture were removed to
her home until Reid returned for
them. When Reid carried away
the furniture from her home on
her return, Reid carried away all
that were not paid for. |

These articles (except the
radio) that were removed then,
were kept in a room upstairs.
When they were handed over to
Reid. |

Reid did not ask her for any
other things. It would be untrue
te say that Reid had called to her
for other items and she had re-
plied that she had been using
them and would pay for them.

When Reid came for the furni-
ture she told her she would have
to pay $6 a month for rent for
the use of the room in which they
were kept. |

Commission |

There had been an agreement,
too, that Reid would pay her a
commission for collecting rent for
her. }
She had not taken all the items
Reid claimed she had _ bought.
Some of the items Reid had put
before the court had been bought
by other people. Reid had also
given her some of the items she
was then claiming she had sold



$4.86.

ins.

$1.27, $1.59, $1.65.
COTTON UNDER BRI

IDOL SELF COLOUR

Cordovan, (@ $1.41
COTTON SLACK SOC
Tops in shades of

FLASHY DESIGN

10, 11, 12 &





Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor will address the jury.

her.

She had paid her for oth
items she had bought partly t
alowing her to deduct the $7:
legacy which Reid’s husband h

left for her plus other mone
about $40.
Cross-examined she said that

she had not taken any receipt for
the $40 she had paid Reid nor*was
anyone present, She had paid he
the first part of the $40 about
month before she left for Can-
eda and the remainder about fiv
days before,

She had intended buying th:
furniture. She did not use any of

the furniture,
She had written to Canada and
told her she was.not going t

continue the purchasing transac-
Ss uld not remember the

Reid replied “ through a
solicitor threatening to sue her fo
the non-payment.

She said that Reid’s husband
had made two wills, But she
denied that the will she wrote f
Reid’s husband, the first
was a will that would Le
queathing everything to her

The furniture she still had th.
she had bought from Reid was « |
single iron bedstead and a bureuwu
a stove a floor lamp and two smal!
tables.

She gave the receipt for the $7!
legacy to Reid before the will wa
admitted to probate but had no
yet received the furniture, This
was because Reid was disposing
of the household items before the
will was probated

She admitted that Reid had
taken a receipt from her for the|
$75, but still held that she did not
call for the receipts for her pay-
ments because they were friends

She said that when Reid
turned from Canada and went t
her, her sister had not made ;
remark concerning the matte:
going into court.

She denied promising to make
a further list of things she had
for Reid after she had given Reid
some,

She had called Cpl. Murphy wh«
lived next door to look after, a:
it were, her interests, Murphy

e¢

date

wil





| stayed until all the furniture were

brought from upstairs and left
about fifteen minutes before Reid
and the others left.

Cpl. Murphy said that when he
went to Connell that day he saw
two strange ladies (Reid and
Sefrles) and auctioneer Ishmael.

Connell told him she wanted him
to make an inventory of some
furniture Reid was going to take
away, This furniture she told
him was in a room. upstairs
Ishmael went for a lorry and re-
turned about half an hour later

Connell asked Reid about rent

for the room in which the furni-
ture were kept and she said that
they could discuss ‘that later,

@ On page 6







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STRIPED UNDERPANTS Also white with snap
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EFS (Jockey Pants) Elas-

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IDOL NYLON ANKLETS With clocks at side.
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Sizes 10 to 114 ins. Shades of Biack. Grey,

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Pictures of Wofmen Etc. @ $2.12, $2.16 each.

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With Roses, Scenes,

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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE SiX’ ee BARBADOS, ADVOCATE





‘WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

195 1 ‘Eneou raging’ ——— — SHOOT oo Common Pleas Suit!

For World Health | Pains in Back







Continues Today _ Nervous,Rheumatic

Wrong foofis and drinks. worry
GENEVA, May























5 _ | Overwork and fréquent colds often put
. @ from page 5 evidence for Reid that the furni- a striis pn fhe Ridpeys and Kidney
DR. BROCK CHISHOLM, Director-General of the A radio was taken from down- ture were seen all over the house,| $P4. Bigsien ir acidity, Getting Up
TG aaa re ‘ nization, has reported that 1951 was irs but all the other things that were set out in the house and not; Nights. Burning Passages, Leg Pains
World He Pies ti health 6f the world.” re removed were taken from put away in any one room as| Hervausness, Dissineer, Seis. and
an enco en eee Pe 1 foi the one room, Connell was saying. There had| feeling old before your time Help your
{ tr “tj oft h annual repo! ea iv . . “Wer £ ¢ my ¢ ify your blo ith s-
In the introduction of his i i ae Crees Examined never any agreement about rent Kidneys purify, youn, blood with Cys.
the World Health Assembly, he said the past year hat Cross-examined, he said ahat he FOF any room. Cpl. Murphy had your kidnev# clean out excess acids
Pert aa ( radual 1d unmistakable de lid : ae tes said that Connell had mentioned | and this wil quickly make you feet like
been characterizea bx he gradual ang UNMUStan . did no. remember Reid agréeing it, but that was the most he had new, Under the money-back guarantee
» gtbaigied healt! -onsciousness” and by io pay $6 a month for the use of “7, . ' - Cystex must satisfy completely or cost
velopment of a“world health consciousness ' * 14} tt vary which the furniture 32/4. The talk on rent for a room| jothing. Get Cystex from vour chem-
broadening of the general concept ol the right to hea 1€ room ip which the furniture | ever reached any head as far as ist today
aioe 6&0 : were. Reid had said the talk cf Gonnell’s witness Murphy remem-} © @ ex Phe Guar
Commenting on thé whiversil- tries which provide reas rent could be settled later. bested. ; Vor Miseays, Huekmeblon, GiddAer eetid yee
ity of the right ‘to hea, wr. reliable data. As far as he remembered Reid “tre referred to Connell’s evi- sie ithaca
Cuisuolm ueelared Utat “toaay Again, Dr. Chisholm ie had not asked for more articles. Genee when she said that she had
ime eyes of huimanity it has be- clare the effects of moder i Re-examined he said there was paid: Reid about $40 on two oc- : .
come the difty ef these countr methods of treatment have stil no dispute. Beryl Blackman of casions, besides the amount of
more richly endowed with r¢- to be a ed in order to r- King Street, St. Michael, said she the legacy, $75, which she allow- When our BACK
sources and more skilled in 1 mine their role, if any, in th knew both parties. Reid sold her eq her to keep and which Connell y
use and conservauion to help finding He said WHO some household linen, hald was payment for the articles
less aevelop ‘ fuberculosis Research Office’ in She was not cross-examined. she had had from her, He said} eco
enufic and medicai of un- Copenhagen was actively en- Mr. Reece held that her evidence that Connell herself had shown } > :
proving thehealth « giv J gaged in.assessing what BCG had nothing whatever to do with that she had had articles worth Backache is usually caused by lazy kidneys.
: to. te 3 h aid | The kidneys are the bloods filters. When
ples. vaccine had contributed to the the case. less than the amount she pak ‘
‘ 4 ; : 1 they get out of order, excess acids and
It is nol-enough, for example, yeduction mortality and a_ pos- Mortimer Morris of Passage Reid which was absurd, . tes stay in the system
for a few Matic to produce ade- gible decrease in tuberculosi: . ie ; ; ty Road also gave evidence of buyin Mr. Reece aiso questioned Con- Then backache, headache, rheumatism,
quate supplies of essential antibi A “very marked reduction” in pRISONERS taken by Burmese communists during their occupation of Prome, about 200 miles north- items for Reid—clock, readin: yelys not receiving receipts fdr | disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feeling
otics or imsecticides for their own the incidence of typhoid = intec- west of Rangoon and areas around it, are shown as they were brought before a firing squad and shot. lamp ete. The case for the defenc the money she said she had paid soon follow. To make your kidneys work
use and-deave other nations to tions since 1947 had been obset After prolonged imprisonment the prisoners were tried by a people's court. This picture, made by was then closed. Reidd, although Reid had called properly ~and to keep them in good order —-
their owf resources; nations ed in Europe and reported in the communists, was captured by the Burmese Army when Prome was recaptured by the Burmese Gov- Addressing the jury, Mr. Dear ¢or a receipt for money she paid| se Dodd's Kidney Pills. Dodd's Kidney
which can manufacture product’ syrvey published by WHO in ernment, The di omed prisoners are shown covered with hoods and tied to stakes._-(1.N.P.) told them that they would have per, ‘ Pills quickly rid your over-burdened blood
which the whole world needs 1951, Dr. Chisholm noted. “Né oerenenemereeeenrenelamemn





to ask themselves whether it was H id th ll had by of excess acids and wastes so that pure,

must produce enough to satisfy weapons have also quite recen!- e art. tan? 6 reasonable that Connell he invpttonuaen Betuihed badioe the Serene era connie oa sale,

eee ane Yeas Sac Aid ToBritish Fry nder — erate! wtconat, ts] Baie, Sehgal a] Reser ay eh

for export to other countries ©: antityphoid therapy, and the pro- re some commission. They hati heard ze d tha Paar before th Court | je. Insist on the genuine Doild's Kidney

must help these ountries to art so far achieved in _ this West Indies an te Gonaatt wan Gite te = Le ae atin, e the C Pills ii the blue package with the red

duce their ow! ipplic n 10uld be consolida y : os collecting as a ftiend and it was When the ¢adé cohtihues today, bands. Only 3/- at all drug stores. i24
Az ex

wealth, Dr, Chisio: i of major importan I for them as men of business to} His Lordship will address the Dodds Kid Pill
interest in eatin, JF, Chisohe ppopiem of major importance ) Colonial Development and Wel ID ugs oost utpu ask themselves whether that was ff iS
ated the esiablsument, aur f





ihe tuture health and weltare { fare aiq to the British West In-







| reasonable, ad hg See RS aL on a
lgoi, of healih demonstravion jp pedples of many countric dian teri rie ince April 1, ee 0s
ares” requested by governments gn one which is only beginning 1946 date on which the 1949 Act PEARL RIVER, N.Y., May. Rental For Room
‘uy which health work is show? (9 gain widespread attention, is began to operate—has now reach- THE dawn of the “Era of Wonder Drugs” has brought He reminded them of Cpl.
Can er aor ee er rit: Seah OF, EXUAMVE | Depulation ie 60 SAS ad : eon, Whee. about a phenomenal growth in the production facilities of seetee’s ovens nian " how KEIM a 49
social and economic developmen! creases,” He recalled that WHOS cording to a releast rom Fas- TQ 1k eee es ; 4 Mur haq sa that all the
of the community,” and the inclu- Committee 5 for Southeast Asia tings House, Barbados, C-lonial U.S. laboratories. The expansion that has occurred in a )0 y d

i ‘ ‘ : . ~ furniture removed from Connell’s
gion of heaith experts in the sur- aq already drawn attention to Development and Welfare head- relatively short period rivals any of the miracles of indus-

: 5 rena house and handed over to Reid
vey missions sent out by the In- the gravity of the problem in quarters. trial production—and they are many and striking. had come from one room. The
ternational Bank for Reconstruc- (nat region and the governmen Of this amount over $5m, was

ri av 5 . es 2 ‘ arty, only item which did not comc

tion and Development. “The most o5f India and of Ceylon had asked approved during 1951. Ten grants eine dbus Oe pe conousnamadae eS teiing ia ot on u.s. from there was the radio. i

ee are Se eo WHO, under the expanded pro- totalling $795,600 during Decem- volume to meet the pressing de- company’s technical opiistues this he told them that they couid
° Said, Ss axen pb)













[ost



J ! > | gramme of technical assistance, ber, brought, the : total ae pans mands of millions throughout the programme for other nations is ps but he nae te ee bre

the United Nations expanded (, provide advice and assistance and loan for the year to » ; h t eeping the furni 1

Raramme ‘of: techiicll - Milists (- Thais cttempte 199.7 world and are currently engaged also found in the recen room for Reid and as she said, ‘
ee oS ee ae n their attempts to deal with 122,788, t important 1 establishing plants abroad; in of a huge plant for manufacture 4) ora was to have been $6 a month fr
est in em he ee par’ Tn India, a pilot experiment in _Among_ the most pas ee the manner they contribute to in- of dyes and pharmaceuticals in ¢.. the rental of the room in which x
i . De so wa Saar anit een i.» the use of the rhythm method’ single grants eee a Seine dustrial devolpmént % foreign Bulsar, 150 miles north of Bom- 4. furniture was stored.
ocated to iO | ealft of population control has been 9 inne: wae z, total ag countries and provide an easily bay. For a year, Cyanamid carried He stheieed that Reid was not

Speaking of the accompli initiated which, if successful, ,724,096 for the or mucin aceessible source for many of the on a Point vend i be ad certain of the items she had sold }

e of Wiic , he Dr Chisholm declared, “will permanent g for the new wonder drugs. its own supplying techn cal and 4. agreed to sell Connell and had
govermments continued and..x- | ide a powerful method of University ce of the West Typical of the revolutionary other assistance to private indus-



i i i > ; : : some years later made the list
tt 1eir eff 3 wward prevefiting malnutrition, disease’ Indies in Famaica. Of this more ayowth that has taken place trialists in India in planning and

eee lishes
aa emkox un + oe a 1 n and attached her own estimate of b S/F fi /)
mass control of Gisease by thera- 4nd death.” than half was for construction of jationally is the present-day site constructing the plant which to- ioe ;


























. % ¢ . . prices to the items, It was for —
peutic methous. Durizig the 1951 influenza epi- the University College Hospital o¢ the Lederle Laboratories Di- day is the foundation for that Reid to prove that the prices she
ip ® said, “has had a ¢ 2 a . isin Chishoim__ re cos da and for nurses’ quarters while vision of American Cyanamid country’s chemical industry. then presented to the Court were , ‘an , ,
senibhe’ emect™ onthe: health ‘of CO Es. Sena ve pine lesser. sums went for the teaching Company. Lederle is now com- the prices upon which Connell and Any recipe that calls for milk isa KLM recipe.
see oe on me heath ©: (he WHO World Influenza Centre hospital and for students resi- pleting the largest building pro- she had agreed. She was merel, Your favorite dishes are richer, smoother, more
— eto dy 2 Lenape ia ahs and its regional influenza centres dences gramme in its 46 year history. 9 G t ‘‘Lone relying on her memory and that nourishing with KLIM. end. BEIM ds.<0
7 og as exampics wie PiO- undertook research on the viru Ten years ago there were 80 ca ets was not enough. ‘ convenient and easy to use. Give your family
gr ae m4 Cuurol OF “We= oud on the preparation of vuc- buildings on the company’s 420 S 99 F; Ti He pointed out the Getenman § extra nourishment — extra flavor -— with deli-
ponema. Galena SCH *S eues, and kept nauonal neaith Y 2 - 2 rom exdas lea that some of the same articles cious KLIM!
, sahaies dey ‘ear 5 n plea € M 1 AM!
byphuis, yaws,' beje. and pinti— ocinisivations informed of de- Commonwealth a! eo day there axe Og far on the list were articles Reid had
supported by *WHO and the » (opments. yt * oar Lae 7 5 ie nr ce From Our Own Cortespondent) sold to other people and waived 1. KLIM i 4 i
Vawted Nations international ‘¢piaemic of poliomyelitis, par- Tuberculosis ee to 5,000 Indicative of the KINGSTON, Jamaica. aside Reid’s saying that she might . is pure, safe milk
darens Amergency Fund. FOr ticularly in Canada, the United B ee eivity “ig the estimate .4 silken flag, banner of the have sold such articles to other 2. KLIM ‘
. » more Wal 4 Siaies and paris of Kurope, were Con erence tense ey nat that “Lone Star” state of Texas in the people, but she had many of them * keeps without refrigeration
BOpse 28 | ANAC HaG subject of a WHO survey, he ad- ; oan ale eae eae United States of Amercia, in the and could have and did sell to
examined for yaws during ded, The Duchess of Kent, Presi- ie es hh “hat f a city of d@ys when the oil-rich territory Connell as well, ; 3. KLIM quality is always uniform
past year and a half, ar in ordér to maintain adequate gent of the Na c mocoeiitt a sore ere ¥ was an independent republic, was Reid, he argued, had not provec
eee ~ 150,000 had been. tt tandards of health and to pre- for the Prevention of Tubercu.o- presented to Jamaica’s Governcr, her case. ‘ 4. KLIM is exceitent for growing children
about half a million had so far vent epidemics, WHO, at the re- sis, is to attend the Association Expansion abroad has also be- Sir Hugh Foot, K.C.M.G., = a Mr. Reece for Reid said tout
been exambied In “Thaland 4 Guea ot the ‘ated Natio ned Third, ‘Commonweaiir and Sin~ un hh eather, centering mainly token of qoodwil to the people of there was ever any, aexeomett | 5 CLM a008 noversment 10 cooxco ousnss
more thal 1a a muuon in alu pg > >, rec 2 ith a Se ae es cia C ate . enicillin and aureomvein, d4 a, y a s e @
‘ohare. tank isoetha after. the again helped to direct health pire Tuberculosis Conference in On penic ‘an Cranamid plant in House this week, that the idea of Connell’s buying | ;
& work among the Palestine refu- London in July. Representatives An American Cyanamid plant li j i 6. KLIM i
3 ! vas complete Pay a cee oe a i “e crude the furniture as she had said that | * is recommended for infant feeding
mass © + i we : “, gees and the civilian population are expected from Aden, Austra- England 2 os See tins ys The presentation was made_by she had agreed to buy them andl
no case 0 MUSCLLOUS YAWS WAS 4) Korea Dr. hishok Te- ~ a iten & . +. . aureomycin s ipped from S. sa + § ad .4 .
found.” riled a Sa Geis Coal? ’ rae Sapbies ‘The drug is also manufactured in or ppomagt 54 ns bb then talking of ment be al for | 7. KLIM is safe In the specially-packed tin
slavig ¢ “e a¢ . q ‘ : oe ets ieee % id 2 vi ’ Te : a k j 7 is.
In Yugoslavia, he reporied, Jt had investigated suspected Ceylon, Libya, Malaya, Mauritius, France under an agreement with icjang’on a goodwill tour, and -eeping them was ridicu ve :
more than.a million examin®~ pjague epidemics in Saudi Ara- New Zealand, Nigeria, Northern _ {bringing with them a_ message No Agreement |e a SA 8. KLIM is produced under strictest contra?
tions had been made for endem © pia and Yemen, he continued, Rhodesia, Nyasaland, ‘South 2 aT A 2 i FOR TV from the Governor of Texas. In any case, it had come out in | ag I? . ‘
non-venereal , infantile syphilis and had drawn up a plan of oper- rica, Tanganyika, and Trinidad avi wie eineemeenieninmcniny — - a
in the, People’s Republic of Bov- ations for the control of plague, as well as the U.S.A. and several f ada ase ; s S
nia~Herzegovina, ; The WHO Executive Board European countries, Scout leaders from ¢ight mo Take pure wafer, 4
Dr. Chisholm called attention took emergency action to help enegeeensenie nenaenesnaanceneranaesre countries—Uganda, Sudan, Baha- : ¢ fi
to a similar trend toward larve- the Indian Government prevent is divided into three parts: Part mas, Turkey, Finland, Austri add KLIM, stir and =
scale programmes in the control

of insect-borne diseases. ‘The malaria in a famine-stricken area ization as the directing and co- accepted invitations to the fir
benefits resulting from the use of of India, appropriating $30,000$0rdinating authority on interna- World Indaba in Engiand in July,
insecticides, he said, had led sov- for that purpose, Btional health work; Part II re- bringing the total of contin-|
ernments to transform= schemes On the request of the Turkishpviews the work carried out by gents to 37. Commonwealth and |
directed solely against ma‘aria Government, the Board allocated§WHO regional offices in individ- Colonial contingents are: South |
into more general programme ! $50,000 of medical supplies togual countries; Part III describes Africa 10, Canada 8, India 22,
insect control. prevent epidemics among immi-factivities undertaken jointly by Australia 35, New Zealand 4 |

Although no specific measures grants from Bulgaria, Dr. Chis-§@WHO and other organization. .« Ceylon 2, Bahamas 10, British |
comparable to thase employe 14 holm noted that the measure The attention of the Economie Guiana 1, British Solomo!
mass atiacks on the treponemal taken by the Turkish Govetn nd Social Council of the United Islands 1, Cyprus 1, Gold Coast 2, |
and insect-borne diseases - had ment, for the settlement, housin Jations, Dr. Chisholm stated, was Kenya 2, Mauritius 1, Nigeria 10, |
been availabie for anti-tubercu- and health of the immigrant articularly invited to the last Southern Rhodesia 1, Northern |
losis campaigns, he continucd, were so effective that the Gov wo sections of the Introduction, Rhodesia 3, Uganda 3, Arrange

it was expected that 1951 would ernment relinquished $35,000 o Part II of the report, and to ments have been made , fo

show a further reduction of tu- this sum nnexes giving statistical jn= scenes at the Uganda camp {i
berculosig mortality rates in coun- Dr. Chisholm’s on WHO. to be televised,

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952



Newsprint
Profits Up

While profits of the newsprint
department of St. Lawrence Cor-
poration were materially reduced
in 1951 as a result of increased
costs, this reduction was largely
off set by increased revenues from
the sales of surplus pulp products.
In addition, production of all pro-
ducts increased by some 40,000
tons over 1950 to 521,000 tons. The
over-all result was that operating
profits reached a new all-time peak
of $22,580,724, up some $5,500,000
from the 1950 total of $17,081,956.
With this substantial lead over
the previous year, “St. Law-
rence” was more than able to
overcome a sharp increase (some
$4,000,000) in provision for in-
come taxes—up from $6,622,244 to
$10,664,719—and depreciation re-
serves up from $1,242,077 to
$1,382,192, and establish a record
for “net” profits, up from $8,270,-
870 to $9,247,477.

The radical change in the capi-
tal structure in 1951, referred to
later, makes an exact comparison
with 1950 difficult, but on the
basis of the 1,102,715 common
shares of the Corporation outstand-
ing as at December 31, 1951, the
net earnings, which are before
preferred dividends and dividends
to minority interests, are equiva-
lent to $8.38 per share as com-
pared with 1950 net of $7.50 per
share on a similar basis.

Three Former Operating Units

Now Consolidated Into St. Law-

rence Corporation

Apart from the marked im-
provement in operating and net
profits and increased sales, the
year 1951 was outstanding in the
history of St. Lawrence Corpora-
tion in a transition from an “in-
vestment” or “holding” to an “op-
erating’ company, This was
achieved through the completion
of the retirement of the first pre-
ferred shares and of the second
preferred shares of St. Lawrence
Paper Mills and St. Lawrence
Corporation in 1951, under which
520,122 common shares of the
Corporation were issued to holders
of first preferred shares of the
Corporation who exercised their
rights of conversion prior to re-
demption,

The report sets out the current
situation thus: “Since the begin-
ning of 1952, the Corporation,
having acquired all of the minori-
ty shares of the three major
operating subsidiaries, has caused
all of the undertakings, business,
properties, assets and rights of
Brompton Pulp & Paper Company
Limited, St. Lawrence Paper Mills
Company Limited and Lake St.
John Power & Paper Company
Limited as well as those of cer-
tain other minor wholly-owned
subsidiaries to be vested in the
Corporation, with the result that
the Corporation has been con-
verted from an investment hold-
ing company to an operating
company. Incidental to such con-
solidation the outstanding bonds
and debentures of Brompton Pulp
& (Paper and Lake St. John Power
and Paper amounting in the ag-
gregate to $10,688,661, including
premium and accrued interest,
have also been called for redemp-
‘tion.”

The Corporation proposes to
proceed with an extensive reno-
vation and expansion programme
at the mills located at East Angus,
Quebec, and Red Rock, Ontario,
costing approximately $22,200,000.
Changes at East Angus will enable
all the pulps produced at this
mill to be converted into finished
papers and boards, At the Red
Rock Mill, changes and additions
will add capacity of 60,000 tons
per annum of newsprint, and in-
crease a present capacity of 80,-
000 tons of kraft corrugating and
liner board to 180,000 tons, as well
as a semi-chemical pulp system
installed. Additional financing is
being arranged,

Canadian $ Rises

NEW YORK, May 13.

The Canadian dollar was up
3/32 of a cent at a premium 1 7/16
per cent in terms of United States
funds in closing Foreign Exchange
dealings Monday. The pound
sterling was up 1/16 of a cent at
$2.80 11/16. ,

In Montreal, the U.S. dollar to-
day closed at a discount of 1 13/32
per cent in terms of Canadian
funds up 3/32 from Friday’s
close, that is, it took $0.98 19/32
Canadian to buy $1 American.
The pound sterling was $2.76 3/4
down 1/8 from Friday—C.P.

. ny
Lake Resigns
St, JOHN’S, May 10.

Hon, E. H. Lake has resigned
his employment from the firm of
Messrs. S. R. Mendes Limited as
from 30th April 1952. He worked
there twenty three years. Mr.
Lake is Chairman of the Elec-
tricity Board and of the Social
Welfare Committee.
6.20 p.m.







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for fitness in the cellular fabric de-
signed for measured ventilation. This
enables the air to insulate the body
against sudden changes of temper-

AERTEX
Hover Wott

Send for catalogue and sample of material to
Advertising Manager, Cellular Clothing Co. Lid
465, Oxford Street, Londou, W.1. England



ature. Boys and girls wear Aertex for
its non-clinging comfort.
like the excellent washing and wear-
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fabric—Aertex never shrinks and al-
ways keeps its shape when laundered.

DOAPTE,.csinncsssccesoetens
ADDRESS...,





PAINTING OF MEXICAN PATRIOT GIVEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



—_——~-





A PAINTING of Father Miguel Hidalgo, initiator of Mexican Independence is presented to President
Truman in the White House by the Mexican Ambassador. Left to right: Gen. Alberto Salinas Carranza,
Military Attache, Mexican Embassy; Don Rafael de la Colina, Mexican Ambassador, and President Tru-

man.—(I.N.P.)

SCOUT NOTES



Bob-A-Job Week

The following broadcast was
delivered recently by Mr. L. A.
Harrison, Secretary of the Boy
Scouts Association,

Once again we are grateful to
the management of Barbadcs
Rediffusion Ltd. for bringing
“Scouting” to their listeners, To-
night,, I have no doubt that lis-
teners to the Scout quarter hour
will be expecting to hear some-
thing about the two very inter-
esting weeks just past in which
the Boy (Scouts were much
before the public eye. I refer to
BOB-A-JOB WEEK and ST.
GEORGE’S WEEK. Unfortun-
ately, the Commissioner informs
me that he is unable to give his
full report on Bob-a-Job Week
as many Troops are yet to make
their returns. He states, however,
that in spite of a few unchari-
table criticisms from a_ certain
quarter BOB-A-JOB WEEK was
a success and justified its being
held although there was not
sufficient time for educating the
public or briefing the several
Scouts before the campaign was
launched, The majority of
Groups in St. Michael have sent
in their returns and, knowing
how anxious you must be to
know the results, I shall tell you
about them in a moment. Natu-
rally, the Groups in St. Michael
would be expected to top the pole
and so they did. Eight out of
eleven have so far reported as
follows: Harrison College—$127.-
18; St. Matthias—$101.80; Garri-
son Sea Scouts—$96.37; 1st Sea
Scouts—$80.09; Cathedral— $83.-
76; St. Patrick’s—$62.48; Y.M.C.A
—$55.06 and Bethel—$73.32, We
are still awaiting reports from
the James Street and Gill Mem-
orial Groups, From the foregoing
list it is seen that Harrison Col-
lege is so far top of the pole with
$127.18 and St. Matthias is sec-
ond with $101.80. This is indeed
most encouraging and _particu-
larly so for Harrison College who
are only in their first year of
Scouting, Hearty congratulations
to them: both, For comparison
here is an analysis of the reports
from these two Groups: In the
College Group, 15 Scouts and 1
Cub took part and completed a
total of 324 jobs. The highest
individual number of Jobs was
done by Scout R. S. Gill who
undertook 39 jobs and earned
the sum of $12.28. Here, how-
ever, it is interesting to note that
the highest amount was earned
by Richard Farmer who com-
pleted 33 jobs for $14.13,

In the St. Matthias Group, 13
Scouts, 3 Cubs and 2 Scouters
took part. They completed a total
of 216 jobs. The highest individ-
ual number of jobs was done by
15-year-old Victor Greenidge
who undertook 32 jobs and
earned $15.76.

Now, that is a total of 540 jobs
done by two Groups only—some-
thing of which I think the
individual Scoutmastérs and
Sponsoring Authorities of these
two Groups can be_ justifiably
proud, What a great achievement
and what a grand story to relate!
Can the Scouts any longer be
criticised of not doing enough to
earn money for themselves! Not
Likely, But, we have not forgot-
ten the part played by the gen-
eral public to whom we are
indeed most grateful for all the
jobs they gave us to do. And to
the management.of the Plaza and
Empire Theatres, the Press and
Rediffusion Ltd, and many
Bridgetown firms we say a big
THANK YOU for your assistance
in our publicity campaign prior
to, ‘and uring, BOB-A-JOB
WEEK. I may mention that in
reply ‘to certain enquiries as to
whether such a week should not
be held more frequently the

Commissioner thas ruled that it
be an annual “feature only—
ed ne ee





Mothers

‘POS ISOSTIFI9SSSS

came the first thing the Barbados
Contingent has taught those they
went to represent. The Competi-
tion was won by the Bethel
Group. Congratulations to them.
Next there was a boxing compe-
tition which was won by the
First Sea Scouts, on Thursday
afternoon at the Modern High
School. The Table Tennis Com-

familiarity may breed contempt!

Let us now turn our attention
to the activities of St. George’s
Week which was celebrated from
Wednesday, 23rd, April, St
George’s Day, to Monday 28th
April, It was not only a week of
celebration but one of _ Inter-
Troop Competitions as well, The



TRUMAN |



first event was one of a devo-
tional character when Scouts
paraded for Service at St.
Michael’s Cathedral at 11 a.m, on
Wecdinesday, and the same after-
noon the Wolf Cubs attended a

special service at St. Ambrose
Church at four o'clock. The fol-
lowing impression by a former

Commissioner of a neighbouring
Colony speaks for itself. He says
‘inter alia’ “Scouts, their relatives
and others: who missed the St.
George’s Day Service at the
Cathedral were most unfortun-
ate. We had an excellent, weil
arranged service, heard an ardent
and impressive address by the
Dean and stirring musical
strains from the organ under the
‘maestro’ Mr. Gerald Hudson,
Only one thing was missing:
a large and appreciative congre-
gation.”

The first Comipetition was that
of Potted Sports which were held

petition held the same night was
not completed and is being con-
cluded to-night at the Y.M.C.A.
The Inter-troop Scouting Compe-
tition was held at Scout Head-
quarters from Friday night to
Saturday morning and was con-
ducted by Messrs. W. H. Carter
and C. R. C. Springer. Over fifty
scouts from about eight groups
attended. First sea Scouts
emerged winners of this compe-
tition followed closely by
Y.M.C.A, and Cathedral Groups
The Midland Area was the most
successful gaining the highest
number of average points
although only represented by
two Groups.

On Saturday night at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club, the Three
Sea Scout Groups staged their
aquatic Sports. A Marine Dis-
play consisting of a rescue by
breeches’ buoy was put on with
the very able assistance of Mr,

at Harrison College grounds on Masterton-Smith, Harbour _ and
Wednesday afternoon. This type Shipping | Master and a_ Fire-
of sports was staged at the recent works Display under the direc-
Caribbean Jamboree and so be- @ on page 8



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THE DEMERARA
MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY

°

Reports :—

OVER $2,000,000 NEW ISSUE
DURING 1951.



RECORD ADDITION OF $571,646
TO ASSURANCE FUND. |



ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT

AS A RESULT of the transactions for the year ended

December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance
Society, Limited, has established another record by the
addition of the very large sum of $571,646 to the Assurance
Fund which now stands at $6,681,714. The average yield
on the Assurance Fund for the year was very satisfactory,

oa the Society was holding its own in the competitive
ield.

This was stated by Mr. Percy C. Wight, O.B.E., Chair-
man, at the 60th annual general meeting of members yes-
terday at the Demerara Life Building.

Addressing the meeting Mr. Wight said:
Gentlemen,

It gives me much pleasure to present to you the Sixtieth
Annual Report of the Directors on the transactions of the
Society for the year 1951. Before dealing with the main
features of the Report, however, I regretfully have to, refer
to the passing of Mr. John Ignatius deAguiar, C.B.E. on the
27th January last. Mr. deAguiar had been a member of this
Board for 26 years and by his death not only has the Society
lost a very capable Director but the community as a whole
has suffered a great loss.

As you will see from the Report Mr. A. E. Gonsalves
has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board.

HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD

Now reverting to the report which as customary has
been reproduced in the local Press you will observe that the
New Issue for the year was $2,023,842 with an annual pre-
mium income of $116,857. This is the largest total but one

in the history of the Society and shows that the Society is |

holding its own in the competitive field.

Claims by death during the year totalled 52 policies
assuring $112,242 including bonus additions which is much
less than the previous year when the total was $142,058 in-
volving 73 policies. The maturing of 153 Endowments result-
ed in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the
total claims paid by the Sociéty since its inception to
$8,858,279.

The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including com-
mission account) to Premium Receipts is 17.5% as against
17% in 1950.



As a result of the transactions for the year, the Society
has established another record by the addition of the very
large sum of $571,646 to the Assurance Fund which now
stands at $6,681,714.

2% BONUS RECOMMENDED ‘

The Report by our Actuary on the Twelfth Quinquen-

nial Valuation has just arrived. Mr. Pelham recommends

| that we should increase our reserves by two hundred and

The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year |

| ao ; °
| was 4.75% which is very
jaccount the low yields
|at the present time.

satisfactory after taking into
obtaining on gilt-edged securitie

|
|

worked out at 458% and the average for the Quinquennium |

sixty thousand dollars and in addition thereto declared a
Reversionary Bonus of two per cent per annum upon the
Sums Assured and the existing Bonus Additions on policies
entitled to participate, I am sure that you will agree with
Mr. Pelham when he states that the Valuation results are
eminently satisfactory. In accordance with the Society’s
regulations an Extraordinary General Meeting will be con-
vened as early as possible to adopt our Actuary’s Report.

Before I close my address I would like to place on re-
cord my thanks to the Directors for their co-operation and
the Staff for their loyal service.

With these remarks, Gentlemen, I formally move the
adoption of the Report and after it has been seconded I shal}
be pleased to answer any questions Members may care to
ask.”

Mr. C. C, de Freitas seconded and the report was adopt-

ed,
THOSE PRESENT
Other Directors present were: the Hons. G. H. Smellie
and E. F. McDavid, C.MG., C.B.E, and Messrs. Perey W.

King, O.B.E., R. K. Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas
and A. E. Gonsalves, with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and
H. Cannon, assistant secretary.

Policyholders in attendance were: Messrs. A. S, Out-
ridge, R. L. King, A. E. Chester, S. N. Abdool, R. A: Callen-
der, E. M. Gonsalves, F. S. Gomes, N. Wight, H. S. Perreira,
J. A. Campbell, C. P. Wight, C. C. de Freitas and J. E, Bren-
nan,

Messrs. C. L. de Freitas, P. W. King, and A. E. Gonsalves,
retiring Directors were re-elected on a motion by Mr, C. C.
de Freitas, seconded by Mr. A. E. Chester.

Remuneration of the Directors was fixed at $4,000 for
the ensuing year : $1,000 for the Chairman and $3,000 to be
divided among the other Directors; while the remuneration
of the Auditors was fixed at $1,440.

Donations to Charity were approved at $2,500 for the
1952

MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN
pecial meeting held afterwards Mr.
unanimously re-ele¢ted Chairman.

year

At a
Wight was

Percy C,

| re See RES ERS 2S ete ea dt As EE SS TS ee LE Ree



















































}
TELEPHONE 2508 j NOTICE
oe [ APPLICATIONS one or more
mie * facant St. M el's Vestry Exhibition
THANKS FoR Ss. AL E Jat’ Harrison. College will be received
| by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
GULSTONE—We beg tt AST emma . -———= }noon on Friday, the 2rd day of May,
dium .to return thanks to a 1952,
kina frienc who T IF Candidates must be the sons of
sympath i ‘ recent be | - —_——— and must not be less than 9 nor more
pune. 0 death of ov | BEDFORD cewt. DELIVERY WAN: | than 15 of age on the 30th June,
Maria G e | New, for immediate delivery. Dial 4616. be prov by a Baptisma)
Hilda Ur Maude Christopher, | ¢ c < 10.5, 52-n | e which t gecompany the
Orsulas,, Ev Arthur, Fred, (children). | i* tion s
Norman, Gloria, Edwin, Albian, (Gr | BEDFORD TRUCK— 206" wheelbase | ms of application can be obtained
children... New York Papers please cop; r Cab and Platform New, | f » the Vestry Clerk's Office
14.5.52—1 ste delivery—Courtesy Gar- | E. C. REDMAN
we Dial 4616. 10.5. 52—On Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestr
eoeenaeeaaeenicennt
IN MEMORL! CAR—Vauxhall 12. 1947, nearest offer ———-—-—-
puta seaman ————— cic ae aa. sane Rochester,
ALLEN 1 Pe ag er ith iokrae Kensington Landy West NOTICE
. a as! the great | * Raa 5.52
— e a aaa ee a SE _APPPLICATIONS for one or more
on yi oved one gone.:to, reat CAR Vauxhall 18 hp. Saloon . in} Vestry Exhjbitions tenable at the St.
And those who think of her today /1#"Y first class condition. Newly Spre Michael's Girls’ | Scheol’ of the annual
yr thine whavioved tier best painted. Dial 4616 Courtesy G \ value of €5°will be received ‘by the
> . oe t -6n undersigned up to 20th May,-1952
{rs sther e orientate Applicants must be. children

FOR RENT

a

FURNISHED ROOM—On the seaside
for rent, Phone 8401

11,5.52—t.f.n

a lcaheaeat

FLAT ‘AND HOUSE- Fully "furnished, |
St. Lawrence on Sea. Available April
on. Phone 3503. We invite inspection ;
for next Winter. 29.3.52-—t.f.n



FARAWAY-—St. Philip coast,

3 bed-
rooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plant

Watermill supply. Double Car Port, two
servant rooms. From May Ist. Phone

4476.





10.4.03-.2.n



DIAMOND VILLE-—On sea, The











Stréam





fully furnished 3 bedrooms Ay ible
Ist June Phone 77 14.5.52—2
DIAMONDY - Worthing Beach
Furnished 15th May Phone
2377 or 8583. 14,5.52—3n
“HORSE H¥14." House, St Joseph
$60.00 per month, electricity, telephone
and water installed Apply: Mrs. George
Hutson. Dial 952 14.5,52—3n
MARISTOW-—On sea, Maxwell Coast

furnished lease preferred, but any terms

considered.
for further details

14.5.

Phone 3390 after 4.30 p.m



——$—$—$—$— — —————
NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed-
rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant.

Watermill supply, Double Garage, three
May and from Oc_

servant rooms.

For

tober Ist Phone 4476.

three bedrooms, complete with tele-
phone and refrigerator, situated at
Derricks Bay, St. James. Phone 2959.

27.4.52—t.£.n,



10. 4.52--t.f.n.











TRINITY COTTAGE—Filly furnished,

“WINTERTON” — River Road. Very
large house on '% acre of land. Dial
3895. 18.5.52-—an

———— ee

WINDSLOW, Cattle Wash, Bathsheba,
For the months of June, October,
ember and December
W. T. Gooding, Stronghope, St: Thomas,
7.5,.52—3n

Ring 3502.

Office at No. 22 Swan Street
Cc. lL. Nicholls,

MODERN STORE AND OFFICE
One modern Store and one

No. 18 Swan Street





Nov-
Apply to Mrs.






















spacious
Apply to



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ATTENTION Sah to the

?rice of Goods (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1952, which will be
published in the Official Gazette
of Monday, 12th May, 1952,

14.5.52.

2n.



FOR RENT, SALE.
or LEASE
1, ATHLONE, Fontabelle, two
Flats, and very suitable for a
boarding house.
FOR SALE

2. One double roof stone house
at Water Street, Christ Church
FOR RENT
3. Two new) built
near Appleby, St. James
For 1, 2 and 3, apply
K. SANDIFORD
Spry Street, Bridgetown,
Phone 2374 14.5, 52-—2n

houses

BLABDON

& ce.
AF.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

ARCHWAYS
Navy Gardens,
£4,250

A modern, compact and well
built stone property in a popular
and central residential quarter
The house is assured of adequate
privacy by flowering shrubs and
shade trees. There is a good
sized living and dining room, 3
airy bedrooms, separate toilet and
bathroom with tiled shower. The
garage is integral with the main
building and has a door giving
direct access to the house. A
wide L-shaped front verandah,
not overlooked, is a pleasant an
dominant feature. Good servant:
quarters are provided and the
grounds of 14,250 sq. ft. are com-
pletely fenced and private

WINDY MILE
Rendezvous Hill,
£3,150

Well constructed stone residence
in good unspoiled area with 8,000
ea. ft. of ground walled all
round. There are 3 good bed-
rooms with washbasins, large
living room, verandah (not over-
Jooked), kitchen, detached garage
f{nd~ servants’ quarters Un-
obstructed view, This property
must be sold and is offered at
well below actual cost. Rare
opportunity to obtain a house of
thig nature at such a low figure.

COASTLAND





St. James.
We are instructed to offer a
section of approx 2 acres in
one of the most desirable and
private parts of this fash¥onable
coast at the low figure of 24¢
per sq. ft. in order to obtain a
quick sale. We ca thoroughly
Tecommend this ‘| which is
one of the r ttractively
priced coastal ons to be
offered for c ble period
®
REAL ESTATE AGENTS



AUCTIONEERS
Phone 4640
Plantations Building











A 4










-3n.

‘be

CAR—One (1 Austin Car, late | parishioners in. straitened cieourepandle
1951 model. Telephone 4821. D V., not les# than 8 years of age or more
Seott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.52—t.f.n.,/ tham 12 years on September 2nd 1962

on _ —<—$ A Baptismal Certificate must

CAR One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5] forwarded with the Application Form,
cood Tyres im excellent condition. Dial | which may be obtained from Parochial
4514. Gr Rockiey 14.5.62—Sp. Office.

F. F. PILGRIM,

DODG ‘omplete with new Parochial Treasurer,

itform anc good tyres, Cor artésy St. Thomas.

ge Dial 4616 10.5.52

MORRIS OXFORD—-1952 Model, like
ew, mileage under 3,000. Dial 4616.) THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1950
Courteay Garage. 13.5.52—6n. To the creditors holding specialty lien
oe against Cove Piantation, St. Luqy

CAR—(1) M.G Coupe in_ perfect TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
order. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St.; the above named plantation, are about
John. 30.4.52-4.£.D.|} to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the

— provisions of the above Act, against the

CAR—Ford Prefect, 1948 model, in| Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
good condition; $875.00. /pply H. H.| said plantation to be reaped in 1952—53.
Webster. Phone 3713 or 2118, No money has yet been borrowed

14.5.52—1n,



MASSEY HARRIS TRACTORS— book

requirements of these Popular Trae-
(Wheel and half-Track). Dial
Garage.



tors Now
4616, Courtesy

10.5,52—6n

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

Park Road.
24.4.52-—-t f n.

ELECTRICAL

























against the said crops
Dated this 14th day of May, 1952.
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON

BOYCE,
I
Fr. W



BOYCE,
Owners.

14,.5.52——3n

WANTED

HELP











A DOUGLAS FIR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES! PUBLIC SALES







REAL ESTATE











| from page 7 On Sunday, Groups pela Sew their



PURL . !
ciple (Close boar ied and. shingled = Fe 4 ri he 2 Li po parent Scouts
ering @ pen 1 x , two spans . i, e which is a -—
30 fect Can, etahaing 90 tex uses and eyening’s entertainment. The by the Group, or attended Church
Apply to W. A. Yearwood, “Hanson | Trophy for the Aquatic events Parade at their particular place
tation, St. George. Phone 4028 wa Rey = off by the 3rd Sea of worship.
11.5.52—8n, | Scou’ roup of Sprighsicge
ay ates erento who gained a total of 25 points, On Monday, 28th, the last
Limited Apply ton °°"*'*! Foundry) Garrison Sea Scouts were second © event took pore at
Messrs. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.. = 21 points oe Oe ge Sea $ Signalling Gemeelilion “te The
1%, outs were third ith only the
ridgetown Ww ndeed Bad ‘Geoffrey Williams’ Trophy. This
oan. points. e are i gral ‘y
13.5.52-6n./t5 the Management :of the was again won by the First Sea
pabARes limites number “f] On Aquatic Club for allowing us to Scouts for the as year in suc-
s a i THE Bé ste > ess
SH iG & TRADING co LTD at sage ie Sparen Seep. Sea Scouls’ of Sy
£2. per share. Free of stamp duty,
CARRINGTON & SEALY town, were planed third. We are
mee! UN, Aiceused — Springer
ote — Bien Springe: Smith, L.



for sale at page 1 Lieut. E. R. Goddard for con-

1|feia'% “2 Bale. om, Mzaey, eh Mey... comfnand of treating prison- ducting these competitions.

Viewing Sunday, May ith to rs-|ers of war in a d ‘The fimal event of the week
— § pm. ‘| medievial fashion.” was to have been a T hi |

possession July Ist.





SPION KO? — MAXWELL COAST
The above property

will be

For further particu



lars apply—
COTTLS; CATFORD & CO.,
High Street.
11.5.52—5n
AUCTION



By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany
Bus Coy.
16th
SEDAN CAR

T will sell at the General Moto:
NELSON STREET.
p.m. one 1951 AUSTEN A-4(

damaged in accident

at 2

TERMS CASH.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer ,
11.5.52—4n



CARS—Vauxhall Velox 1948 Model and

Citroen 1947 Model, damaged in accidents

We are instructed by the Insurance > nsistence
Company to offer both these vehicles for key to that proposal o ee -
Sle by AUCTION at the COURTESS [on Voluntary repatria
GARAGE on Friday 16th of May a‘|prisoners and the issue is block- Owner!
Os m. Auetioneers: worn Bladon ing an armistice. Nam did not .
‘o. 3,5. 52-4 ~ ; . >
2" |mention kidnapping the Koje

FRIDGE Wee tinghouse Fridge 3% ef
Exe 0: S it! R Mr, Hughes| ~~ epee teen ee aes
Excellent condition. ie : An. Assistant WORKS ENGINEER,
: 13.5.52—5n.} C@pable of supervising a workshop and
ah Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-
OOVER VACCUUM CLEANERS ery repair work desirable Applicant
coibaet Re eaaapieth with all} â„¢ust have knowledge of scale drawing
attachments, only $75.00; Mechanical car- and experienfy in the direction of |
pet sweepers, only $17.88, K. R. Hunte] Mbour
& Co,, Lid. Phone 5136 Copies of recent testimonials must be
: ’ 14.5.52—8n, | Submitted with application by 3lst May
i 1952. For particulars relating to salary
and other conditions, apply to: The
MECHANICAL Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limi-
ted, P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,
RALEIGH 4-speed Bicyele with} Bridgetown, Barbados, 14.5.52-—On
ENGI Apply Marshall & Edwards pen AF.
, Roebuck Street 27.4.52—4.f.n An Assistant FOREMAN capable of








——————
WHEEL STRAKES: Reduce Tractor
Wheel-spin considerably In stock for
Massey-Harris Mod. 74D. for other
Tractors on application—Courteay ser
age Dial 4616 10.5.52-
EEE

POULTRY

—$—$——
POULTRY Newhampshire Cockerels

four months old. Dial 4021,
14.6,52—1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — ot every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.2.62—t.f.n.

in











nt
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT—Mas-
sey Harris and other equipment includ-







supervising our Machine
Applicant must have knowledge
reading blue

ment,

town,





RAG—Clean
Advocate Press Room Dept



making sketches and

prints,
Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by
1952. For particulars relating to salary
and other
Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limitéd,
P.O. Box 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
14.5.52—6n.

Bist 2

conditions, apply to:

Barbados



MISCELLANEOUS

Old



Rag; delivered

14.5.52

LOST & FOUND

LOST







Shop Depart-



The

to

tin





ing Grass Rakes, Grass Loaders, Fertil-
izer Distributors, Bagasse Spreadgs, | ————————————— —
also suitable for applying Filter-Press WALLET — One Wallet (Brown) on
Mud, Ashes and Pen Manure, and other Saturday last, on My Lord’s Hill Bus,
ypes Implements. Courtesy Garage,| containing cash, receipts and Race
Dial 4616. 10.5.52—-6n| Tickets—Series U 3934 and 3935. Finder
a a eet” please return to Stanley E, Lord, wth
CHEESE — saChege in Tins, S-Ib. tins | Ave., omer: 14.6.58 —1n.
and w le and Say
w. M. Tord. "35, Roebuek Street, Di
3 3489, 14,5.62—2n.
‘ CERBALS Corn Flakes, Flakes, Shredded i
% Wheat, All Bran, Cream of wheat neg
» NOatfakes in tins, W, M. Ford 35,
% buck Street, Dial 3489. 14.5.
Fhe ;
% CAUSTIC RENCILS—Safe and efficient
%|} for running warts, 1/3 each. Knight's] +
4 Ltd 11.5.58—gn. ae
ec RPA iy ues, Loose Teeth and
x DRIED FRUIT Raisins, Currants, hi mean that you have
|] Prunes and Mixed Peel—all Fresh l'rench Mouth or a bad
$|Stock. W. M. Ford, 35, Roebuck Street sooner or later will
| Dial 3489. 14.5,52—2n " eth fall out and may
> —__ he tism and Heart Trou-
|. ENNDS CHLOROPHYL TABLETS—To disease now with the



|

x

GOSSCPOOEO OECD
SSS
(

climinate bad breath and bedy odours,
Knight's Lid 11,5.52-—3n.
“GARDEN HOSE: %” Garden Hose
and Fittings, City Garage ie Victoria
Street. 5.52—t.f.n









Gibson V Class Speedboat—built and
imported 1948. Length 18 ft. Beam 5 it.
9 ins. Draught 12 fect. Seating capacity
six to seven people.. Steel_hull materials
end construction comply with Lloyd's] ..
and Board of Trade requirement.
Powered with Ford Watermotor 10/32
P H.P, Speed ten knots. Price $800.00.
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821
13.5,52—t f.n
HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of aii
description, Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299 10.5.52—t.f.n
If you cannot
Oll, -we suggest you take
Liver Oil Emulsion", a
preparation containing 50%

take plain Cod Liver
“Rexall's Cod

palatable
of Vitamin





| Tested Cod Liver Oil,

KNIGHT'S LTD
14.5,52—In

~ MOSDA “CIGARETTE. ROLLERS— -Rolls |







large or small cigarettes, No skill
needed, save money by buying one at
Knight's Ltd. 4/6 each
11.5, 62—3n
Now is the time to give yourself a
glorious suntan ty applying “Sun
Tone’ regularly when at the beach
Price 3/- bot
KNIGHT'S LTD.

14.5,52—3n





” RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

9.4.52—t.f.n



$$$
Subseribe now to the Dally Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London, Con-
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co,, Ltd.

Local Representative, Tel. 3118.
17.4,52—t.f.n.






TINNED ) MEATS Cereal, Beef,
Meat Lunch, Luncheon Beef, Sausages,
Gor ned Mutton and Tins Brisket Beef.

M. Ford, 35, Roebuck Street. Dial
34a, 14,5,.52—2n.

VAT—One (1) 6,000 gallon Oak Vat —
apply D. V. Scott & Co,, Ltd., White
Park Road, 1.5 52-t. fn









ae

We have a fresh supply of “Brags’s
Charcoal Biscuits” recommended — to
persons suffering from Indigestion, Flatu
lence, Acidity etc. Price 6/- tin,

KNIGHT'S LTD.
14.5.52—3n,





MADAM HELENE

BEAUTY SALON’

Shampoo—Press Curie ainker
Wave—Marcel Apex Poro

Madam Walker Systems, 47 Swan
Street.



FRESH
VEGETABLES

5 y
x CABBAGE... 30c. per Ib :
4

% CARROTS... 24c. per Ib s
BEETS ...... 2de. per Th §
> y
8 At No. 11, Swan Street $)
149699 $99O0090909804 ane

PPPS OSPF EOFS OS

}









1 24 hours, ends sore
ith and tightens teeth, Tron clad
antes. Amosan must make your

4 And save sur teeth or
; ic on return of empty
jet Amosan from your

A mogan

protects you,

ivyor: >vhea—Trench Mouth



ESEDESSSVSSIO PIONS SOSS

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



What The Boys Have
aiting For
Has Arrived:—
AMERICAN CAP
PISTOLS AND CAPS

Closing Out Sale of
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS

FROM INDIA,
CEYLO

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. By. St, Diai 5466

y Amosan. Stops bleed-

oS

a

BOF BCESSSSOSSSSSSSSSOSE,




The Loyal Brothers {i

of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At QUEENS PARK
ON

THURSDAY, Sth, and

SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
COSTUME BANDS
STEEL BANDS
ADVERTISING BANDS
HISTORICAL BANDS
order to raise the standard of
Carnival in this island the Steer-
ing Committee would appreciate
the co-operation of firms, clubs
and individuals being as original
as possible,
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/-

Bookings for Booths and Stands

A
B.
Cc.
dD
In

contact Mr. €. Morris, Sobers
Lane.
Closing date for abéve will be
closed on 3rd June, 1952
MORE PARTICULARS LATER
Registration of Costumes, Bands

und Individuals Contact Mr. A

Nurse, c/o Poor-Law Board
Special Prize of $30.00
for best appropriate Rhyme
Calypso Special Performances by
the Boodoos Brothers and Party,

c

awarded

_ eS Se






Se

1 will set up for Sale by pu
petition at my Office, Middle S$
Thursday
desirable
“Crane View",
Philip
a
Crane Hotel,
fanned by
Crane
andah on two sides,
ing rooms, 3 bedrooms and spare room
lavatory and bath,
sun porch, together with an acre of land.
For inspection call at house below for
key,

Dial 2645.













"UNDER THE DIAMOND
MMER

HA

aic com

15th
small

instant at 2 p.m. tha
property known 4

This property

which oceupie
most beautiful

position,

Coast, consists of spacious ver

drawing and din

kitchen, garage anc

or apply to—
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer.





NEW & RENEWED

FURNITURE

at MoneysSaving

Prices.

BUREAUS $14 to $98, Bedsteads
24” to 54”, Beds, Springs, Laths,
Wardrob Chests-of-Drawers,
Linen Presses, Washstands, Night-
chairs $4 up

TABLES in wide
kizes, Woods and
Dining and other
for China, Bedroom
Larders, Liquor
Ice Box, Ware
DRAWING ROOM
in Morris and
PIANOS, Pram,
other Trunks,
noy Now.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069





range of
finishes for
uses, Cabinets
and Kitchen
Cases $5.50 up,
Drainers $3.

FURNITURE
other styles-
Wardrobe and
CLOCKS $3.12 up,



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
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD ST., and at
MARINE GARDENS
SHOPPING CENTRE



GENTLEMEN!

. e {

Introducing just the right
thing for this awful weather

It's Super De-Luxe—

SHARKSKIN

56” wide $3.98 a yd.

(You need 314 yds. for

full suit)
e
It’s sleek as Satin
It’s Smart-Looking!

Just a few pieces available

in WHITE, GREY & FAWN
shades

Rush to Get, Your Suit Now
at

THAN! BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hnry. & Swan Sts.



,on FRIDAY

eet on
situate at the Crane, St
near the

and which is continually
refreshing breezes from the

7.6.62-—4n

=





Christie
Lyneh, H. Risely Tucker -


























































































Viee Admiral Charles Turner fattoo at Kensington on

Joy, chief allied delegate, called night. however, had to be
the charges a “vicious postponed at the last minute. It
blast to widen the breach between is hoped, however, to

US...” A Red said the was some time in June an

on Monday when the Red are ki asked to make a note
Convoy was strafed, Allied sources of it. t Groups are also

asked to continue to practice the
items which they were to put on.
There is every indication the

said they would investigate.
The session lasted thirty five

minutes and North Korean Gen-
eral Nam Il took thirty one, Tattoo will be a much bigger and
Turner told him “there is one fact better affair when it does come

you are not willing to face o! \ ae
understand. The United Nations
Command’s compromise proposal
is firm, final and irrevocable, The



Island prison camp commander
by prisoners. —U.P.
GISOSS PVPS,

D. YEARWOOD

Dont wait until after the
accident. Take out to-day
a Third Party Insurance
policy. Its your best Acci-

. IVY ROAD
ST. MICHAEL

dent protection.

NEW INDIA ASSURANCE
C0., LED.

HAYNES & GRIFFITH,

" To Friends and the General Public

+ when you require your roads and
1 paths constructed or repaired drop
in for an interview or post a card

> to

D. YEARWOOD, %
Ivy Road, St. Michael. s Agents.
14.5.52—2n. 8 High Street. Phone 4713.



2 OE mal et ements +e

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

APPLICATIONS FROM WOMEN FOR TRAINING AS
MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING

HOSPITAL
APPLIGATIONS are invited from women between the ages of 18





and wili start on Ist August, 1952.

per month.

the 14th June, 1952.
14.5.52.—2n.



EXPORT OF LIVESTOCK

(a) Heifers and Bulls between the ages of 6—12 months,
(b) Pigs.

ment of Agriculture as being suitable for breeding purposes.





ISLAND SCHOLARSHIPS, 1952

held at Harrison College on the 13th and 14th June, 1952.

Applications must be sent to the Director of Education, The Gar-
rison, St. Michael, not later than the 23rd May, 1952.

Candidates must be

(a) under twenty years of age on the 31st of May, 1952.

(b) natives or sons of natives of Barbados, or of persons who
are domiciled in the Island and have been resident in the
Island for at least ten years.

Candidates must also provide Birth Certificates and Certificates
of their general character and conduct covering at least three years
immediately preceding their candidature.

Department of Education,

7th May, 1952.



VACANT POST OF CAPTAIN OF THE FISHERIES
RESEARCH BOAT “INVESTIGATOR”

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Captain of the
Fisheries Research Boat, “Investigator”.

2. The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,200 per
annum plus temporary cost of living allowance of $144 per annum.

3. Post is temporary and non-pensionable. Appointment will be
made subject to medical fitness and will be terminable by one month’s
notice on either side.

4. The holder of the post will be in charge of the Research Boat
and will be responsible to the Fi$hery Officer for its general manage-
ment and operation.

5. Applicants should have a working knowledge of Navigation
up to inter-island standard. ' i \

6. Applications stating age, qualifications and experience should
be addre: to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Science and
Agriculture, Queen’s Park, and should be submitted not later than
Saturday, 17th May, 1952.

11.5.52—2n,

HALL’S, DISTEMPER
cis yaten PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT





“ee

Being oil-bound, easy of application
and of outstanding covering
capacity, it is ideally suited for all
interior decorative purposes where
ahigh standard Wat finish is desired.

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES




4 -
"Couey wet

Sole manufacturers :
SISSONS BROTHERS & CO., LTD., HULL, ENG,






Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory.
C. F. Harrison & Co.
Carter & Co.

T. Herbert Ltd, (B’dos) Ltd.

| A. Barnes & Co., Ltd.



LIVELY PATTERNS OF ‘|

CONGOLEUM
FLOOR COVERINGS

Just opened at —

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

To



and 30 for training as midwives at the Barbados Maternity Hospital.
The course of training will extend over a period of 18 months |For further information apply to

Selected applicants will receive a training allowance of $14.00

Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos-
pitai, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and should be submitted not later than

f Consideration will be given to the issuing of export licences for a
limited number of the following livestock for breeding purposes: —

2. Applications for licences which should be submitted in writing
to the Director of Agriculture will be considered strictly in rotation
and the livestock selected for export must be approved by the Depart-

11.5.52—2n.

An examination for election to the above Scholarships will be

AEA LA EL SEL

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

- Bob-A-Job Week | SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL ‘NETHERLANDS

The M.V. “MONEKA" will ac-
Passengers for

The M.
CARIBBEE"

apa Bessenger| Gor at

oO for St. Vincent.
to be notified.

wr \OONER O
eve $

| Canadian National a

Date of
ens







wa. we wi To
Sap, a May Mey 33° May
pr. _ y
9May 12 May — at May 23 Ma
. May 22May 24 May 2 June 3 June
3 May 2 June = 11 June 12 June
L Sis ages “he ie Se
. une ct
CANADIAN CT 30 Jun Jul =_ 12 July 13
LADY ROONEY — ‘6 er. 11 July Ay 16 July 2% July Be
’ en ern eel 18 * anteater en iS nang ot ty
NORTHBOUND Wares Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
8 Bdes St. Jobn Boston Halifax Montreal
Rasta +» % May 29May = 6§& June - 8June 11 June
3a aa 15 — a
LADY BODES, iss Res PE Line Adu 1 tay
CHALLENGER, -. 23 June 28 June 5 July 18 July 8Jul 1) July
LADY NE) 6 July a July 19 July 22 July
ot. BR .. i4July 19 July 26 July July 1 Aug.
to CTOR % July 29 July 5 Aug. Al
LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug 9 Aug. 19 Aus. 20"A . 33 au:



for further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD,—Agents.

| HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel Leaves Due
S.S. “MERCHANT” Meee & my P
\verpoo) May
S.S. “Ci LA ST. a Live ‘
$3. TRIE ; wa May
0 9th May 27th
S.S. “SELECTOR” erenl & 3 May
Glasgow 17th May 1st June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “GRELROSA” Liverpool 15th May
S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 22nd May

From Si

“DE OR RSsE” ay, M62. hae ‘loth Jute, y iiss

4th June,
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE







*“DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 ... , 1952
“COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952... .... oh June, ies
“DE GRASSE” ™.... 29th June, 1952... .. 9th July, 19

ening Gath @ eee

in stoch omen

CROSSE & BLACKWELL VINEG. preeas & WR pat

VINEGAR eo Lin White),



ot PLAIN OLI
MORTON’ Ww. CHOW TO

ESCOURTS TOMATO SAUCE, COCKTAIL ONIONS, Bottles
PREPARED MUSTARD, also
SCHEPPES TONIC WATER and DEVON CYDER

ORDER NOW.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Roebuck Street ote Dial 4335

--- °

PLASTIC TABLE
CLOTHS

Size 59 x 61 Special Designs at $3.41 each

PLASTIC

36 inches wide at 98 cents per yard.
Pretty Designs

SPUNS

at 82 cents — lovely rich Shades also in WHITE

BED TICK

in Stripes and Floral at $242 and
are really good

°

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

COLERIDGE STREET.

WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS
And where - - -
Quality is HIGH
and ..

Prices are LOW
Just Dial 4100.

Very, very

Several !
$1.70.



WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

| Glands Made. Youn
-—Vigour Renewe
Without Operatior

If feel old before your time or
uffer from nerve, brain and physic!
veakness, you will find new happine
ond health onan American medics
its wh! restores youthful vi
our a
pe

tsa age home trea!
2 t
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M'SIEU WEE DORRIE —
WHY, HE HAS LEFT FOR
MONTAIGNE CHAPEL
WHERE HE IS BEING
MARRIED THIS VERY
y MINUTE /

OH, IT CANNOT WAIT
TO TAKE My OWN WEE
DORRIE INTO MY ARMS

AT LAST /





JUDGEMENT

By BRUCE HAMILTON
of Barbados.



Whether the reader believes in Paul Reform or in retribu-
THAT NEW BLITLER OF $ T WOULDN'T MIND THAT GOLLY -THAT BUTLER'S YOU'D Die IF YOU SAW My ,
Ps eons Scan ricserie ||| Seca nino ae pecans:
“ Li I fe KNEW FACE’ -- THE DALIGHTER $ , , > ig ‘ ; 7 1
IT DO) WHAT WE WERE SAYING iG bowery Ghee oe that between them is margin for error, Bruce Hamilton here
HIM 4 BRIGHT“ > AND THE \ :
oo MABTER 1S THE SLOPPIEE J presents with drama, vision, and a power that does not seek to
aes sc
—

Si foq © MRS

oF FX etn This is a murder story with a difference—the accused is a
* 4:8 | High Court Judge, From his seat on the Bench he is brought
| ma | bd | Es
ray i

‘ion; he believes that justice is with the scales and the sword, or



persuade, a case for every reader to answer,

LET HIM HAVE

to stand in the doek and answer for 4 crime which he had every
reason to commit, Here is a range of lively and candid charac
BY ALEX RAYMOND ters: Art Turvey, the old countryman with his small cunning

and his taste for scandal; the furyman who dabbled in psycho-

CABBIE OD ase Was THe Biggest / y dae logy; Teal, the stranger who came fiom Buffalo to spring a trap

TIPPER IN TOWN...BUT HE DIDN'T _< SoWEWWERE! ; Nigar 10 ;

TAKE MY CAB THE NIGHT in the Norfolk marshes; Willoughby, the nonentity who was
accused of murder, and Sir Francis Brittian who paid the penalty,

The book culminates in a trial in which the case against the
accused mercilessly advances, fact by faet, towards his indiet-
ment and sentence, There follows a surprise development and

a Wry, unexpected ending.

sruce Hamilton is a writer with a brisk and simple style,

humour, and a real but not laboured sympathy.

ON SALE AT «- « «

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY









PAGE TEN



The Boxing
Annual 1952

By O. S. COPPIN

I am indebted to the British
Council for a copy of the Inter-
national Boxing Annual. 1952. It
is a Playfair publication and
needless to say, it has maintained

the high standard of detailed
record and opinion which one
has learnt to associate with three
publications concerning other
branches of sport.

A wealth of information for
lovers of this form of sport is
afforded in well defined sections
of the book which deal under
main headings with, “World
Championship Fights”, Boers’
Records,” “Jack Solomon's
Shows”, “The Fights Of the

Year” and “Amateur Boxing".
Greatest Deed

In. one article L. N. Bailey, one
of the contributors to the Annual
has summed up the. greatest
achievement 1951 very clev-
erly, and to my mind, fairly,
judging from the reports which
we have had of the important
bouts from world news services.

He writes:-— “Looking back
over the year I rank the greatest
achievement of 1951 as the great-
est upset — Randolph Turpin’s
furprising but brilliant victory
over Ray Robinson for the world

of

middleweight championship at
Farl’s Court in July.”

“Jersey Joe Walcott’s victory
on a seventh round knockout
over Ezzard Charles which
brought him the world’s cham-
pionship eight days afterwards in
Pittsburg was certainly unex-
pected but I do not rank it as
great. an upset as the defeat of

Robinson,

Win-Revenge

“Robinson who took on Turpin
at the end of a_ barnstorming
tour of Europe, was generally
regarded, and rightly so, the
greatest fighter, pound for
pound of his day — and Turpin
outfought, outpunched, outclassed
and outpointed him in surpris-
ingly easy fashion. Robinson cer-
tainly took his revenge, to regain
the championship in New ork
some 64 days later but even he
could not iake away from Tur-
pin the merit of that victory in
July.

“Whether Robinson will meet
Turpin for a_ third time is
extremely doubtful as I write,
but if a third fight Hoes not,
materialise then we can only
conclude that Robinson is paying
his own personal tribute for that
Earl’s Court Victory.

Later in the article tribute is
paid to Joey Maxim_ world’s
Light Heavyweight Champion
and protege of Doc Jack Kearns.
The popular Maxim is still King
among the light-heavies although
he suffered two more defeats
from Ezzard Charles in his quest
for heavyweight honours,

Joe Louis

On record too is Joe Louis’
near recapture of his old crown,
Joe Louis’ thousands of fans in
the West ccn, at least the major-
ity of them, supply from mem-
ory interesting data on his suc-
cessful journeyings on the road
back. His eight successive wins
still gave them fond hopes, even
after he was outpointed by
Charles but, even his fondest
admirers were forced to admit
that he had “had it” when he
ran up against the hard hitting
Marciano and was stopped in
eight rounds in New York, Louis





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pleas...
10.00 a.m,

Chamber of Commerce ....
2.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Modern High
School, District “A” and the
Garrison . 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Vineyard Plan-
tation Yard, St. Philip.

7.30 p.m.
Police Band Concert, St. John’s
7.45 p.m.

Church Pasture . .



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: .18
inch.
Total rainfall for month to

to date: .44 inch,
Highest Temperature: 86.0° F.
Lowest Temperature: 72.5° F.
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.001,
(3 p.m.) 29.947.

TO-DAY
5.40 am,
Sunset: 6.16 p.m.
Moon: Full, May 9.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 6.57 a.m., 8.32 p.m,
Low Tide: 12.46 a.m., 1.51 p.m.

[ They'll Do ke E

Sunrise:
















T PARTY
THE CREAVYS
HAD, THERE WAS
SO MUCH FOOD

LEFT OVER
THAT THIS TIME
THEY DECIDED
TO BE

CONSERVATIVE:

m= A WHOLE
ARMY SHOWS
UP THEY’LL.
DO IT EVERY
TIME




THANX AND A
TIP OF “THE HATLO

very Time

{WE WANT SOME SNACKS P
YOO ANd THOSE LITTLE Cock:
eee) TAIL SANDWICHES FOR 71

PREPARING TO SAIL







“CORKIE” ROBERTS (in small row boat) pulls out to “Hurricane”
just before the trip started. Ian Gale sits in the stern of “Hurricane”
which is awaiting the hoisting of her sails.

RB.Y.C.













Tenth Regatta

The points up to the end of the Tenth Regatta are as follows
R Olase ist Round 2nd Roun? frd Round Average Place Pts. Total Pos-
M.S. Mu M.S. M.S. sible
Pts. Pts.
1. Gipsy 34 04 35,30 34.48 7 9 104 189
4 Hi Ho 37 55 37.19 : 6 10 101
5 Mischief 35 12 25.04 . 8 8 104
a Wirt see. BART 96.49 16 25 2 14 117
" Moyra Blair 35.49 26.04 35.42 1 15 86
8. Raanei’...+s. 36.40 35.13 36.390 3 3 87
8. Okavi D.N.S. ra eo pies 66
a, Ranger 37.45 38.00 37.40 4 12 92
481. Fantasy 37 13 37.18 37.09 5 1 101
TORNADO CLAS!
KA Comet . 22.10 21.46 22.36 22.11 2 ll 90 120
'.K.35 Edril 23.15 ape 22 27 22 39 3 10 103
*.K.38 Thunder 23.51 DMN - — DNF. 0 79
T.K.40 Vamoose 21.48 21.53 21 39 21 47 1 12 117














C Class ist Round 2nd Round Average Place Points Total Possible
M.S. Points Points
1. Miss Behave 43 21 42 10 42.45% 3 8 43 100
2.- Scamp 41.13 4l.w 41.24% 4 7 71
3. Madness D.N.F ~ ~- DNF. 0 62
7. Rogue 38. 28 38.51 38. 39% 1 10 74
9. Fol) 45.49 45.00 45,2445 6 5 46
10, Gannet 39.30 39.33 89.31% 2 9 83
ll Magwin 42.09 42.47 42.28 5 6 68
Intermediate
1 Gnat 40.21 39.49 40.05 1 12 86 14
2. Invader 46.14 44.31 45.22% 6 7 78
4. Coronetta s 05 42.26 42.15% 4 9 88
7. Mohawk .. 42.38 42.07 42.22% 3 10 95
9 Dauntless 45.12 414 44.43 7 6 17
ll Reen 43.31 42.48 43.09'% 2 il 52
12. Dawn 44.54 44.17 44.3542 5 8 78
18. Clytie . 2 ~ DS.Q . 0 62
8. Skippy . 48,0714 8 6 61
D Class
2 Imp 45.37 46.21 45.59 5 8 55 120
3. Rainbird .., 46.23 46.23 46.23 4 9 102
4. Seabird 44.40 4 44.45% 1 12 93
7. Sinbad ..... 44.16 43.00 . 43.38 2 i 64
8. Peter Pan .. DNS. _ _ DN.S. — .3f
9. Olive Blossom D.N.S. — _ DN.S. — a7
10. Van Thorndyke 5), 23 50.39 50,81 7 6 74
12. Rainbow 50.32 51.21 50.5649 6 7 o
14. Hurricane 43.28 42,30 42.59% 3 10 99
it will be remembered went on Records
an exhibition tour of Japan One section deals with the

postponing his
ment decision.

World Champs

inevitable retire-

December 31st,

1951

complete record of boxers up to CYCLISTINJURED IN FALL

while others

provide the records of champion-

The Annual lists the other 7. : :
world champions too, Ray Fame- eS Serer,
chon is featherweight king but

the ligntweight crown was taken
llis Ask of Finland at the
Danish

from
end of the year by
champion Jorgen Johnasen,

Jean Sneyers of Belgium
fiyweight champion although
has not defended his title sin
1950.



he

1951 in the
with Sugar
London and
New York,

the

is

ce

Don Cockell’s
with the American Nick Barone,

Jack Gardner ys, the Argentinian

Robinson
return bout

ships that go back to the nine-

interestng feature of
‘se Annual are the highlights of
ring caught by the
camera, Randolph Turpin’s fight
Ray

in
in

bout



Meek Re hes ape Pee Cesar Brion, Dave Sands of
eo Annual sets; out in. an Australia vs. Yolande Pompey of
artcle All tha Champions on Trinidad, Wally Thom of England
January st, 1952—world rating, VS. Tit Clavel of France and
ae Deropees, ten be Bar many other bouts of worldwide
foe Cot ooere orthern interest have contributed some
Ireland, Belgium, ‘Spain ete. of their highlights by means of
It will be interesting to fans in the camera. to the Annual, —
these parts to learn that Roy . oe . ,
Ankarah from the Gold Coast Champions All
has annexed the British Empire For those’ fans who keep
Featherweight Championship and records here are the champions
has gained the honour of being on January Ist, 1952 according
first champion from tie Gold to their World rating, European
Coast, rating and British Empire rating.
Championship World European British Empire
Wiy * 4 ee , Dado Marige a) Vacant Vacant
Bantam we; | Vic Towell Peter Keenan Vic Towell
(S.A,) (Scot.) (S.A,)
Feather «+ | Sandy Saddler Ray Famechon Roy Ankarah
(U,S.) (France) (Wes: Africa)
Light «. [Jimmy Carter Elis Ask Vacant
(U.S.) (Finland)
Welter -. | Vacant Charles aes ; Wally Thom
rar ce England)
Middle +. | Ray Robinson Randolph Turpin | Dave ssnae
(U.S.) (England) (Australia)
Light-Heavy Joey Maxim Don Cockell Vacant
(U.S.) (England)
Heavy +. | Jersey Joe Wal-| Hein Ten Hoff Jack Gardner
cott (U.S, (Germany) (England)

Registered U. 5, Potent Offices






s
'



By Jimmy Hatlo
sO

NOT TOO MANY*JOE AN’ BESSIE
AREN'T SURE THEY CAN COMEâ„¢ Y




( TOWN ON A CONVENTION, SO

WE BROUGHT THEM ALONG:,


















| ~utes’

BARBADOS ADVOCA

FOOTBALL
FIXTURES
DIVISION IL.

Thursday, May 15 — Carlton
vs. Empire, Knockout semi-final.
This is a Replay Fixture and wilh

commence at 4.45 p.m. so as to
allow for an additional ten min-



play, if at the end of the
first hour of play no decision h@s
been reached.
Saturday, May 17. Knockout
Finals.

DIVISION IH.
Wednesday, May 14.° Pickwick-
Rovers vs. Everton at Park,
DIVISION Il.
Wednesday, May 14. Y.MP.C.
“B” vs. Police at Beckles Road,
Referee J. Archer,
Foundation Olid Boys’ vs. Wan-

derers at Foundation. Referee I.
King,

Pickwick-Rovers vs. Founda-
tion at Kensingtcn. Referee R
Parris. ;

Friday, May 16 Notre Dame
vs. C. & W. at Bay. Referee K.
Walcott.

College vs. Y.M.C.A. at Col-
lege. Referee F. Tayior.

Regiment vs. Combermere Old
Boys’ at Garrison, Referee A.
Parris,

Y.M.C.A. “A” vs. Everton at
Reckles Road. Referee O. M.
Robinson,

Lodge vs, Rangers at Lodge.

Referee 0. Graham,
Combermere vs. Wanderers at
Combermere, Referee D. Wilson
Carlton vs. Y.M.P.C. “B” at
Carlton, Referee L. King.

The B’dos Friendly
Feotball Association

TO-DAY’S KNOCKOUT



FIXTURE
Rangers vs. Advocate at St.
Leonard's, Referee: Mr. Robert
Parris.
The Penrode vs. Harkliffe

Knock-out fixture carded for Fri-
day, May 16, will now be played
on Thursday, May 15th.

WHIPPORAYS, CAVIARE
WIN WATER POLO
GAMES

Whipporays “‘B” defeated Har-,
rison College “B” by 13 goals to
two, and Caviare defeated Police
4—3 in the Water Polo Division,
“B” games played at the Aquati¢
Club yesterday evening. Caviare
are newcomers to the game,

CYCLE STOLEN
FROM CINEMA

A bicycle



valued $76 was
stolen from the Cycle Room of
the Olympic Cinema between
8.30 and 10.15 p.m, on Monday.
It is the property of L. King of
Wellington Street who
che incident to the Police.
* *

Keith White of Bank Hall, St.
Michael, reported that a pin
Striped suit and a_ grey coat
valued $42 were stolen from a
press at his home between 6.45
p.m. and 9.50 p.m. on Saturday.

Thirty dollars in cash and a
towel valued $1 were stolen from
the home of Dudley Carter at
Harmony Hall, St. Michael, be-
tween 5,00 p.m. and 6.00 p.m. on
Monday.



Wilbert Clarke of Deacon’s
Road, St. Michael, was treated at
the General Hospital for bruises
on his left hang after he fell from
a bieycle which he was riding
along Baxter’s Road, St. Michael

reported ,

TE

County
Cricket |

LONDON, May 13.

Results of county. cricket
matches were: At Manchester,
Lancashire beat Kent by nine
wickets. Kent 115, Tattersall eight
for 28 and secondly 121, Tattersall
five for 48,

Lancashire 213 for nine declared
and secondly 24 for one.

At Nottingham: Northampton-
shire beat Nottinghamshire by ten
wickets. Northamptonshire 305 for
eight declared. Oldfield 105, Liv-
ingston 85, and secondly 16 for no
wicket. Nottinghamshire 138,'
Tribe five for 48 and secondly 182,
Hardstaff 71, Stocks 67, Tribe six
for 71.

At Hove the Sussex-Warwick-
shire match tied. Warwickshire 138
and secondly 116, Wood four for
40. Sussex 123, John Langridge 65.
Grove four for 42 and secondly
131, Grove six for 49.

At Cambridge: The Cambridge
University-Yorkshire match was.
drawn, Cambridge University 375!
for six declared, Sheppard 68, May |
171 and secondly 198 for two de-
clared. Shepvard not out 103. May
50.

Yorkshire 345, Hutton 94, Yard-
ley 89. Subba Row five for 87 and
secondiy 159 for “7 Hutton 50.
Subba Row three for 23,

At Lords. Glamorgan beat Mid-
Alesex by 131 runs. Glamorgan 266
Davies 90, Clift 72 and secondly
194, Watkins 65. Middlesex 123,
Muncer five for seven and sec-
ondly 206,

At Worcester, Worcestershire
heat Somerset by one wicket.
Somerset 250 for nine declared.
Gimblett 169, Rogers 59 and sec-
Mndly 211 for eight declared. Gim-
hlett 95, Rogers 53, Perks five for
59.

Worcestershire 254, Bird 61,
Broadhent 53, and secondly 309 for
nine, Rird %4, Broadbent 95, Rob-
inson five for 111,



Boxing ‘Association
To Hold Inquiry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 13.

An immediate inquiry is to be
held by the Amateur Boxing Asso-
ciation into the incident at the end
of England versus Wales match
here last night.

Joseph Bygrave, England’s 21-
year-old Jamaica-born heavy~-
weight from the Provincial Box-
ing Club at Birkenhead is alleged
to have struck Mr. T. J, Christ-
mas, London referee, in the dress-
ing room.

A few minutes earlier Mr.
Christmas who is an Edgware coal
merchant and secretary of the
Repton Boxing Club had disquali-
fied Bygrave on account of an al-
leged low punch in the third round
of his bout with Ken Gardener of
Newport.

After the dressing room incident
Mr, Christmas and Bygrave shook
hands. Bygrave, winner of north-
ern cities A.B.A. championship this
season, did not attend the supper
given to teams after the match.

ISS
WANDERERS = CLUB

Practice Nets will be open
to members from May 19th,
1952.

A, O’N. SKINNER,
Hony. Secretary,

13.5.52—2n.



BUILDING or



about 1 pm. yesterday. ?.
The fork of the bicycle was
damaged.



St. David's Church = &
Annual Bazaar

At THE NEW PAVILION
SARGEANT’S VIF LAGE

= on -
SATURDAY, 11TH MAY
To be opened by
Mrs. ROBERT CHALLENOR
At 3pm.

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

i§



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

‘ ENTRANCE:
| CHILDREN — 64.
i ADULTS mis Af



if





CBSE EOD EEE ES EOE SOCOES:
Rn aeSees

We can supply

1x3 3x3
1x4 3x4
1x6 3x 6
2x4 3x8
2x6 3 x10
2x8 3 x12
DOUGLAS FIR

STANDARD HA

PLYWOOD

Phone 4267.



























SPORTS
QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR

Mr. Patrick Douglas Frost,
of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael,
was the winner of the Advo-
cate’s Sports Quiz which closed
on Sunday last. Congratula-
tions to Mr. Cecil Hutchinson
of Messrs T. 8. Garraway &
Co., who was the only other
person to send in a correct
entry.

Mr. Hutchinson, it will be
remembered, was winner of the
previous Advocate’s Sports

and came quite near to
completing the double.

The questions and the cor-
rect answers are as follows:—
1. CRICKET

Name any player who repre-
sented Barbados, Trinidad or
British Guiana in the pre-war
Triangular Cricket Tourna-
ments who made “spectacles”
in any one of the games in
these series.

Answer No. 1. There are
quite a number of players who
have made “spectacies” in
these series. I shall not pub-
lish a complete list but I shall
mention a few: F. Collins
(Trinidad), H. Barnes (Bar-
bados), E. R. D, Moulder (Brit-
ish Guiana), ©. A. Wiles
(Trinidad), ©. R. Browne
(British Guiana).

2; FOOTBALL.

Can a player carry the ball
in his hands over the goal-line,
under the cross-bar and be-
tween the two goalposts and
yet score a goal?

Answer No. 2, Yes, the
goalkeeper.
3, RACING
What is the minimum weight

that can be imposed as Top
weight in a Barbados Turf
Club Handicap Race?

Answer No. 3. 126 Ibs.
4. WATER-POLO

Can a goal-keeper stand on
the bottom for the purpose of
defending his goal?

Answer No. 4; Yes.

5. TABLE TENNIS

What are the measurements
of a Table Tennis bat, accord-
ing to the Laws of the Game?

Answer No. 5. None. The
bat may be made of any ma-
terial provided it is not white,
light colonred or reflecting and
may be OF ANY SIZE,
SHAPE, OR WEIGHT.

Look out for the new Quiz



in our issue of Thursday,
May 15.
eee

GIRLS INTER SCHOOL

ATHLETIC
SPORTS

to be held at
KENSINGTON
On

at 1.30 p.m.
ADMISSION:
Kensington Pavilion 1/6
Children 9d.
George Challenor 9d.

REPAIRING ?

|
POPP OO SPSS 9I DS SOGO ION PI T CH PINE in the following sizes

4x4
4x6
4x8
4 x10
4 x12

2x 4,2x 8, 1x 8 siding

BOARD SHEETS
TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” WALLBOARD SHEETS



Lumber Dept.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





FRIDAY, 16TH MAY, 1952

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

















































IN FINE, SMART
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3 Burner Model @ $71.87

Also

WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street

.

Established Incorporated

1926

—— SS
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VALOR COOKER STOVES







SS







POPOOOOO SP POPP PPP OPPO COOP ALAA LO,
,

















ONLY $36.00 EA.

Ideal for the Tropics
e
P. C. S. MAFFEI
& Co. Ltd.

%
x Top Scorers in tailoring
$









Prince Wm. Henry Street

09SEC OSES LPL







This shipment—coolly tropical and re-
freshing as a breeze—in keeping with ovr
newly received Tropical Worsteds and

Tropical Gabardines, f
at prices that are
highly competitive















Full Text

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"llPMsim MAY 14, IMS BARBADOS ADVOCATE. PACE FIVE Hurricane Establishes New Record BWIA Services Curtailed Sails To St. Vincent (By Our VarMing Correspondent) IAN GALE, owner-skipper of "D" Class vacht. Hurricane, has established a new record. He sailed out of Carlisle Bay on Sunday at 12.45 p.m. and arrived in Kingston Harbour. St Vincent, approximately 24 hours later. Hurricane therefore holds the record for beinc the smallest yacht, sailing under the auspices of the Roval Barbados Yacht Club, to make the Barbados to St Vincent trip Br time of approximately 24 hours should present a problem to any boat of the same size whicn would like to* better it. Perhaps next year some courageous skipper will attempt t. break this record with another boat. However, after considering the hazards which could be encountered. I doubt whether am other local helmsman would attempt such a voyage In a 15-foot British West Indian Airways yacht, regret to announce that, under a 25 Years Ago directive from Her Majesty'? About 25 years ago another small MM because of a worldyacht, also sailing under the •IUIwlde fuel crisis. Its services will pices or the R.B.Y.C.. successfully hav e to be restricted effecUve made the trip to Si Vincent. It May 14th und until further notice, was the White Wings and skipA n entire schedule change has pered by the late Archie Bvnoc become necessary and passengers White Wings. 19 feet overall, wa.holding bookings should contact larger than Hurricane and it mu* immediately the nearest British be borne in mind that every BSD West Indian Airways offlca or counts at sea. agent to obtain advice as to the Coronetta. which Is at present alterations to their bookings owned and skippered bv Jackie which have become necessary Hoad. made a trip from Barbados through this Government lo Trinidad but'hers was unofndirecttve rla 'She Is practically the same It is impractical in a Press Re**** %  Hurricane lease of this nature to give full Coronetta's Story of all schedule changes. Coronetta's story started when but the following major alteraan East Indian, Frederick Mohamtions have become necessary. med and a Barbadian. Harold Services to Barbados hav e been Lynch, alias Percy Jemmott. stole reduced from seven to four per Mr. A. DeL. Inniss' yacht Madeline week. Services to Tobago from which they sailed to St. LIHI.I. six to four per week. Service* to Madeline, one of the R.B.Y.C. fleet. Grenada from flvto three per w „ much bigger than week. Services to Georgetown Hurricane, White Wings a from three lo two per week, and nc i, ta ; ..... .. „, th. Georcetow... Barbados services „ J^"" 0 ,.^^^.^^. Th2 lemruv-arilv withdrawn nussmand brought back to Barbados. The ^ mp0 JJ!r.i y JSEra? EETXi case occupied the attention of three Assizes. At the first two Assizes the Jury failed to agree. At the third Assize. November isii J J .> 19S7. the Jury after a short deWindward Affected liberation returned a -verdict of Windward and Leeward island guiltv against both prisoners. Mr services have also been affected Justice G. C. Williams sentenced by a reduction in frequency and each to three vears' imprisonment. the substitution of a viking sirThis case had already created craft in pine* of a Lodestar for an Island wide sensation, but folcalls at St. Lucia. This will lowing incidents were even to be necessitate landings being made more sensational. at Hc.nu Field and tr.e Company Escaped v.rv much regrets th< great inAfter serving eight months in convenience which will be caused Glendairy Prison Percy Jnnmott. to the inhabitants of that colony, alias Harold Lynch, escaped and However, this step Is essential stole the present Intermediate lo maintain as nearly as possible yacht, Coronetta. He sailed CoroIhe capacity previously offered nctta to Trinidad where he was ar%  rbJk radwdlUj the flying hours rested and returned to Barbados. involved lo enable us to opcrjrto Coronetta was then owned by within th e reduced fuel allocaFrank Corbin. She was %  tion. Services to St. Kitts will bo off Fresh Water Club arid not rigmaintained o n a reduced freged for racing when the incident quency by basing a Lodestar at occurred. Antigua for the duration of the emergency. This Company IV VT. VINCENT Coroers being routed via Trinidad Services to Junaica are reduced from three to two per week. HURRICANE. ovn*d and sklppertd by 1st completed her trip from Barbados to St. Vim on Sunday afternoon and arrived in Kingto day afternoon, approiimately 24 bourn later. • skipper of Raioblrd, went aa crew. baa •ncceMfulijr he left Barbados Viiuont. on Mon Roberta, owner Common Pleas Suit Continues Today THE JURY, empanelled In the Court of Common Plan Suit which Violet S Reid of Endeavour. Si Jai bn.ughi against Vivian Connell of Black Rock, rlaimin S! 021 78, yesterday heard Connell's counsel, Mr. J. S. B Dear and Raid's counsel. Mr. W. \V. Recce, Q.C., argue th. case from the two sides after both parties had put in av dence Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor will address the Jury. Held is claiming .hat she sold I. Connell a quantity or household She had paid her for Ott item-1 on May IMS and Ml lor ilema she had boufht partly t ir" receiving the al owing bar lo deduct Ihe T. „,;" 71". ,'" m amount to legacy which Held', husband h •V.!,.il SS.^ ,h '* m '"". 'eft for her plug olhvr mon, Council collected money from about MO. i.1. Sj !" i. p,op e "."!" "" 0 "' h Cross-examined she laid ll.il while .hew., ,„ Canada. hc had not lakaa any n%  u,o„i..... 1 „ .toB'Ucled by Hie MO she had |uld Held „..r >... %  ", h '"*'\ *. Bw, "* ld Solicitor., anjnaa praarM 3M had o SP*" 1 ** r D L ~ Sergeant, the llr.t par) of lb, MO Iboul rasa la. that she and her m..nth before lb> came here from Canada ada I I in is.7 and her hiishnml died in ,i,.\. i.-i< ... iw Conndl had been anplayad si..had in', n i.id i i lo attend him aa a mil*before furniture. She did not his de.Uh and later when she the In...mire "f Jr ,nKin ,a of returning to Cana) m tQ I'unada ane* „ls connell said thai she Intendtold her she was nol going I as. %  :-'oing a guest house and continue Ihe purchasing would jaka ova Ihe fu n.luie ,,: I Connell admits buying certain %  Ic-,. ,,,.li,,l %  I Items from Held and that she had i licilor threalening to sue her fe i ntended buying ihe furnttur., but ,i„. „„.„, ;n-i...i.,. in,, nja did DM um si„. .,i.i thai lakra baste* Place and Held who was In Canhad made two wills, Bui lb • ada was to pay her rent for kocp,,, „i,^ that the will she wro.e %  ., Ing the furniture In one of liei Hold's husband, Ihe first ,| ""?>•• wa> ., will thin ... ,1,1 I, <. H,CII said that, when Uw quaathlna everything to har, furniture was put aside, Held ThefuriutireshestlHhadll.it owed her c mm.i-.lon for collectshe bad l.'Uglu r...... Rl ing money from vartoua people .| n(n Iron bedstead and a bure. i and money for the use oi the room „ stove a rtooi lamp and and when the amount she had tables. tor Reid was deducted from what She gave the receipt for the s?: Held owed her. Held would still leasesto Reid before the will .. owe he,M2.62. admitted lo probate but had no 1 Cm Monday evidence was given ,,.-, raralvad the furniture. This to show that when Reid returned was because Reid was dlsposm.t from Canada a second lime after f the household Items before th, she was not getting satisfactory rewl |l wa s probated ports about her money, she went si,,adtullt.sl thai Hold bad to Connell who relumed some of taken a receipt from her for the the furnllure. Then Reid told her $75. but still held that she did net lhal IT she was retu,ning some, eull for the rvicipt. I.i bet %  she might as well return ,,11 .,,,,1 „.,.ta because they were lnrn.l enumerated other furniture thai she had not returned. This alleged admission of having othor items f, G. C. Williams sentenced him lo also inI 2 months' imprisonment lor the eny of Ihe yacht. Hurricane's Record Hurricane's record stands tin re lo be broken and It will be Interesting to see who will attempt the and in what boat. rip and in What boar. She returned to the Island revcstigaling the possibility of increasing the seating capacity of its Viking aircraft lr order to offset the reduced capacity resulting from this unlorseen restriction. We have been Informed that — ; *. , this restriction will be In effect cenlly from Trlnklad after her for at least Ihe next twentyelght SfSL'SSS'riSu M-ivirf^ day., and the Company will keep hermjer frorn D. vWIWj. under continuous review^IIh o "^ ^Lmance in the possibility of an eatl.er restorag^ this year and will most tion of its servien lo normal _carry 0 „ hp Trophy for lh i. However, it must be appreciated clMJ Her nca „ s r i v ,|, „„ Seathat this is a matter beyond their blrd Bnd Haln b|rd. control and all airlines ore she wl n not r*back In the affecled. Island in lime for the Eleventh R.B.Y.C. Regatta on Saturday next but should be here to sail in lag Talk On Federation Tv Saturday. Mr. O. H. Adams, President General of the Barbados Workers' Union, and one of the signatories to the Ranee Report on Federation .".dressed students taking the Trade Union Course at the Y.M.C.A. on the subject of Federation yesterday mornintf. After the address by Mr. Adams, students were able to ask questions on some of the details of the Ranee Report, and to discuss some of the points raised By the speaker. B'g Egg A largo egg weighing four and a half ounces was yesterday lold by a duck owned by Mr J. A Maxwell of "Trevor." Black Rock. The usu.nl weight of a duck egg Is about two and a half ounces. Mr. Maxwell who has a small f.irm, often has eggs which ire bigger than the normal sized eggs. Officers Of C.C. Tta Be A'|>|>oiiited Today Among the more important items on the Agenda for the Annual General Meeting of the Barbados Chamber of ConUMCTt to be held to-day at 2 p.m. is the appointment of a President and officers fo serve for the year 1932-33. The meeting will among other things consider the audited statement of accounts "lid the report of the Council of the Chamber for 1951. as well as the election of Honorary member?. At this meeting Mr. S. 11. Kinch will take the opportunity to discuss the matter of Improper storage of some barrelled piCstMd meats received in the island, after being unloaded from lightRvma tided On Larceny Charge HI Worship Mr F A. IfeLtttL i' !"• %  M i Mrata "f DtMrlol "A" I remanded Charles Eric Hinds alias Joe Dick of the Ivy, S.. Michael, with bail until May 21 on a charge of larceny of six hats from the store of W. A. Griffith in Bwan Btni % %  The charge states that the offence was committed on April 12 about 3.30 p.m. Mr. F. Smith Is appearing on behalf of Hind., While StfT King urosecutinu fur UM POUC*. Mr. Griffith told th c court that the hnts were his property and valued them at SIS. Cpl. Bvar Said that on April 12 about 5.3(1 p.m. he was on duty in Spry Street and saw the d with %  v.iiisi' wsdUnfl feteoi Bpn "Hive* going towards Koeburk Street. He called out to the A but ItM defendant wall %  and began to cross Roebuck Street When in Roebuck BtT**, to a store and threw sonic ha"s behind a counter. Ho entered the btorsj and took up the hats from behind the counter and ... ki.i ihe defendant where he fc..t ihcni from. The i Md It) isivf him .i %  explanation and he UTtJttsjd the itoftllllsjll telling him that ba wu going to eharfa him with the unlawful possession of hats. The defendant resisted and asked for a chance, Ralph Scllman. a porter of %  "i Kocbiick Street, said that the defendant ran lab) r at which he was woikinic with a valisp m hit hand. Thih he pUoad 00 Ihe counter and took i hats which he tossed over the counter. Shortly alter he did this a policeman came and spoke to the defendant. The defendant told the pol'cen.iiri that he had come into the store to buy something. The JOHN WHITE FOCTWEAR FULLY GUARANTIED GRISTS' l*KIMK CUT WILLOW CALF BROGUES ft $12.52 pa ir QBNTV BUEDB BROGUKS In Brown. Nnvy and Black fu $11.85 pair GENTS' WILLOW OXFORDS From $8.32 to $12.52 pair GENTS* BOX CALF OXFORDS From $8.32 to $12.52 8 Fishing Boats 9 Keels Laid Keels for eigh^ fishing boat. have been laid at the pasture opposite the Fishery Office. Another two keels will be laid within the next 24 hours. Mr. D. W. Wiles. Fisheries Officer, told the Advocate yesterday that had supplies arrived, ne was perfectly sure that thay could have had at least lix boats finished and launched, but on account of having u' innw % %  > dcadwood and transoms from unprop,ired slabs rather than fxom cut Joist as ordered, some delay und Inconvenience were caused. He said that four boats were now in a position to be ready for the sea within 15 days if all material was readily available. LI twwravai prai %  continue building up to tinpoint as many boali a i i an poai \\Aj bs Bffjctad whila awaltlni itie %  Xpf tos] early next nifinth • Mr Wiles said that information bad been received from Hnlnh Oulana 'hat due to ihe dry season, • povsibi,. to v\ oul • a logs from the Interior down to %  nilfor slabbing. Because of this, as much of trio heavy stuff required to bend*, inboard stringers and other important sections of the boats. will not be here until after the H.G. dry season. policeman looked behind the counter and asked the defendant Wboro he had Sot tne hats from. Ha then arrested him rro examined. Sellman said that the hats ho aav the defendant tojM OUt of the valise ... %  .H f.n-lant entered the £tol the iM.Ilrem.in was | in the rond with a bicycle nol At this stage the case was adjourned until May 21. She iW ihnt whan Raid turned from Canada and went b tlrr. Inr >is1ei h:ul li"t made Reid wus yes„,„„ rK ,„., r 1TI ,n K Hi,uii'i; Lining into court. sindenied promttring to mak< ;, rurther IW of thlngn she I ,n tot Reid after ihe had given Rel< tenlay denied by Connell. Flist to give evidence yesterday was a school tsjache i-ivlns>ton Forde. who had baaa .... asked by Connell and Reid to add some up the total cost of items Connell She had eeMed ('i>l Murphy whhad agreed V> Buy. He said that Uvwd next door to look the coot of these Items was ; were, her Interests. Ifurph) $872-4. atayed until .i %  the rantlture arerf Items Priced and left Vivian Connell. a nurse of Black about fifteen minute MM %  lock, St. Michael, said she almid the nlhcis Iff tended Violet Hold's husband Cpl Murphy said that wln-n bo when he returnetl from Canada In went t> t'onnoll that day he saw 1947. When ML Held died she two strange ladies (Reid and helped Violet Reid price the items Seiirlesi and auctioneer Ishmael. of furniture and the list mudo out Coiim-n totd him aha emntod him cnnie to Oei'2.74. U, rruake Hit tnvunlory nt •• • She titid that she had told Held funulm.' Retd irtM going to take she would buy the ftUMtUTO from 0ny, Tin*, furniture she told ,ier, but did not have the cash him :< %  In %  n-.ru upstairs money. With regard linen und Ishimtel went In n lurry anil 11 %  ether items, these were sold by turned alxxii half an houi latei Raid to other people and Raid, wee Connell .i>.k.'.i Raid aboul rent i-.nii ,n iH-tij fu,them she bed Un uSa room In arhkh '"< %  i bought only $10 in linen fi Iteid. When neid returned to Canada the furniture w. • her home until Reid returned for them. When Iteid i n rtad l Ihe furniture from her homa her return, Heid carried away all that were not paid for. i • urtii l" (exi-fpt tlif radio) that were removed then, weie k.'it In g mom upsUlii. When they were handed over to Held. Reid did not ask her for any i.tl.ei things. It would be untrue te sny that Reid had culled to her for other Items and she hail iplied that she had been ISBiBg (hem and would paj tor them When Hold came for the furniture she told her she would have to pay *0 a month for rent for the use Of the room in which they were kept. Commission There had been an agreement, too, that Reid would pay her a commission for collecting rent for her. | She had not taken all tl Held claimed she hud bought. Some of the items It id had put began the court had been nought by other people. Held hud alao given her some of the items she was then claiming she had sold they i kept and she s-ild tha' %  %  i .tot # On page Far Wedding*. Annlveraarlei Mrthday-s, Christenings, rtr. DIAMOND KINGS GOLD A -ll.VI.lt .II.WM.M-RV See your Jrwelleni . V.Del IMA & I•.. I.TII. 20 RROAD ST. and al MAKIM (.Mtlil N^ (fkjtd JladJtif JJUZA JOHN WHITE means made just right .SW Ih,-in on itisplay ami Huy Early from HARRISON'S •*>>. DESIGNS FOR EVERY TASTE — ALSO — KHAKI SHIRTS Premier Brand fusra collar attached, long sleeves Coat style, nice sh ele, Rood quality; will wash well. Sizes 14} to llii ins. UH. MSWSB UNDERPANTS Also while with snap lastcner and elastic sides. Sizes .'10 to 42 ins $1.27, $1.59. II.S5. COTTON IINIIKR BB1EFS (Jockey Pants) Elastic waist ll.Sf, $1.02. IDOL NYLON ANKLETS Wilh clocks at I. Size 10 to II in. (a $1.71 per pair. IDOL SELF ( OI.OIK ART SILK (ll/F HOSE) Sizes 10 to Hi Ina Shadaa o( Black. Grey, Cordovan, (5 $1.41 per pair i COTTON SLACK SOCKS (Aii Tops in shades of White. Ughl (irey, Fawn, Dark Brown Camel f'e 73r. per pair FLASHY DKSH.N TIES With EtOMtV S Pietlim of WoAMfl Etc (j fX.ll, $2.16 each. Cave Shepherd & Co., ltd. 10. II, 12 S 13 Broad Si. ..I Sa>. Mr. l.fo Kins : -VIII CAN RE-LION IT BEING THE SWEETEST TREATToffee The Perfection of Confection MADE IN U.K WAMSM PALM TOFftiLru PALM WORKS LONDON, n. 3 TO-NIGHT after Ihe News Mr. OHMKU lll'NTE tells the Story of THE WIST INDIA HISt PIT FACTORY >i er lErfliffllsion al H11.. Listen t.. this Broadeaal broughl to you by the Makers of Ihe OVER-FRESH BISCUITS YOU /VMM \^mu^ i M Wk /I.H lAlills COMPA0T8 J. ft J. BABV on. J J. BABY LOTION ODORO NO CRf.AM OIIO RO NO HPRAV fmk Suppliia of J MENNEN'S BABY POWDER I 1711 ICE COI.OONE ( 1711 TOSOA COLOGNE I ALUM BHAVINO BLOCKS GATOR ROACH HIVES KNIGHT'S LTD. e B %  i %  a HI i FRESH SUPPLIES I.V ST04K I | %  :• POULTRY i CHOW DAIRY CHOW 0M0LENE DOG CHOW RABBIT CHECKERS PIGEON CHOW GOAT CHOW II. JASON JONES & CO. LID. Ar.FNT":



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T U.S., Britain, France Offer To Act With Russia Over Germany SAW TIIK !!> s*vri*li FREE GERMAN POLLS PROPOSED Bv DON'AI.U (.ONZ.il.1 S WASHINGTON May 13 The United Stales. Britain and Prance "Acred Tuesday to co-operate with the Soviet Union b overall German peace treaty, provkled Iff BO W lifts Its li I tain in Eastern Germany. in identical not—do Uv fd to Kremlin BiK Three Western powers called for the Lnum of an impartial CODimlMloi I i %  man elections arc possible Russia ha* opposed such a commission In effect the Western pOWWI put this price tag on then wlllingnesa to dicker for Gem Abandonment of Communist *cni poUeg taet* %  -. ttlminaUon of rigged elections and the discarding of easts German laws providing Jail terms for anyone opposing Red rule The West's offer was made again--.! the background of the Big Three plan to grant western Germany II* independi month and plans b) AtUiitu tre.it \ Cierman manpower for Western defence Rougher tactics Diplomats viewed recent Communist led riots in Germany. Red threats of a new Soviet blockade of Berlin and rising S ropagandn charges against the 'eat as the forerunners of rougher tactics by Communists in the light for Germany. In 1.600 word notes the Three told Moscow that they ready to talk again about German unity, election of a free all German Government and the conelusion of a German peace treaty after 7 years of East-VV. %  b M ing and tension. The throe powrrs said they are ready "to begin negotiations with the Soviet Government on these Issues Just as soon as it is tlcarjy seen, it also is the intention of the Si;'. fruitless negotiations Anli-l.S. Riol Brews In ||al\ LEi:, [i Commui era began ., M-hour I : Army Logi*dir d Comma: %  tallatiflf] i %  titn.n of U A l ; „ TOkj I ill which two PC) Riot polk caiabim-r Into the FIllI'ITU a Communist Drputv N %  oenl head of the Pen Union not worfctl Bl %  • .ised %  action ol ly Baked "Ho the Americana want to Mi the U-nhorn sitt.Biati a^Sldomlnated < of Labour (CGIL) would port work' tl li ilv in %  iw unlat the United States Arim 'pool" hlcher W | port employees With t'n %  inn to non-American emplo) Italian riot and fed* T 1 %  ,....., „ ,„ % %  ,„..-. offij ** ,-h. Sovle, Govern !" .,, „, .. plowed by the Aunder guard against possible Comrmn Sever a l began it 8 on a.m. O.M.T. there ... hated state* i %  eld only tour ol 111 hundred Italian port workers failed tu show up for work today hey had reported sick. —V.f !Yii.i*>db}v To'rhf'BWkHUlvli' LONDON, May 13. Queen Elizabeth to-diy said goodbye to the battalion of the Black Watoh fU'gimom about to leave for Korea. The Queen llOttatr i* Colonel-ln-Chier of tlM regiment. After the ceremony at Crnil, Scotland, she returned to London. In London, court sources discounted hints in 'he press that Queen Elizabeth the Second WeJ expecting another child next Autumn. Reports lost most of their credence when informants reported that the Queen during her recent vhnt at Windsor went horseback riding almost daily. — I l 2 Keach $t. Vincent lit 15-Foot Bout By IAN GALE ST. VINCENT. May 13. -Hurricane" the little 15-foot sailing yacht in which Corkie Roberts and I sailed from Barbados is now lying at anchor among the schooners in Kingstown Harbour. We left from Oistlns on Sunday at I p.m. ami dropped anchor here at noon on Monday. At first the sea was very choppy but after we were about 25 miles out it became calmer and we had a comfortable run all nightNo rain, a gentle breeze and %  hnght moo ri it was perfect. "Hurricane" gooscwinded, behaved beautifully. At dawn we w Vincent, our landfall was just tight The wind dropped however L.fd when we drew close to the island we had to fight a hard current We put on racing mainsa.l and managed to force ahead slow lv until we reached the harbou Today ia day of rest. iXew Camp Chief For koje Island SEOUL, May 13. The United stairs Eighth Army appointed a new Commander to i land and it. 80,000 unruly Communist prisoners of war ttasjod ,A liloody riots. Td,. %  # Baannia"(let • '''''' General Sflydon L. Boatter (61). Asttlsuint Commander of Second Infantry Division who took over fiom Brig. Genera] F. CoUon. NEW UELHI. May IX Indian Prin^.Minister Jawharid Nehru fonnall) raajenarJ ^uf was immediateh n instated and Rajendra PrasM hui^BOcon i t, i gni nf lru Indian Republic as Communists demonsiiated OUtftde thi I'lrliu. ment building. :.. formality as Rajendra Pi mediately asked him to fa cabinet which >< ,i cai with the previou.admlrditraUon. Communists. U-ftwing Socialists and Hindu Oommoni outside (hi • huilding Inaufura] eerao in progress as a pro) rising co.t of Uvbkf, About 1.000 men and women [ marcheHI-1 last uids for certain conceaaion.*. Dodd. former Eighth Army Deputy chief of Flalf wai reafiiune.! to Eighth %  Iqtiartan MIS new as_ Mgmnem was not disclosed. —l'.P. KINGSTON. J Mr. A. I V B rton, C.H.E.. %  %  mlttoo m Ix-ndon. is ichadnlad i> visit Jam l John MeLogen < it v. in. -n rived In the i*land t" %  %  i Jamaica. Mr. M I ,. .N <.' the li v\ i en torn 11 peats. Union Commis k To lie Arrested For May Day Riot MEXICO CITY. May 13. Mexican justice of officials ia seeking the arrest of the nUMd artist David Alfur,> Btquiros for inciting the May Day Kmi in which two persona were killed and fifty injured. board falls In achieve n ietl of the twi oil workers. The board called the meeUna with industry and CIO. AFL and independent unions Icause of the ncellal | i I | by British Mil.siiuttie between Bngiend and Weisbaden. Germany were cut in half and military courier service between Britain ami tii -I! Jf. \\ EtlfOpe Plans I'aol Air StreajsgUi i >. i : Koranpo !'!' %  bM fuel marine %  '. B ... : i %  i. Onl) two men of the Communist unit which rolhditl rj< %  Brief Battlee near tin' %  oU routhi • % %  i A aist. -t em, with ir> k : I l I injured %  • hil I iver. J, C ir. .1 nei — II'. Indians Draw (.ante \\ ith Leic0$ier$hire \oday wiih !*•!Tliei %  night Rcora Of 128 for tow to 3 fur i.n.r declared, '\~i-%  I irtlnsj their %  %  %  eat mod ii • it but 41 by Au>tr MCHBLRH ut llir Itnihsdo1'nllca Tores lesviug thu BrldgPt.n Plaaa Th* mornlnf after "iieinB a prsvlew of the tllm "Tim Bhu> Limp" This aun la kl M i on gcotiand Tsid wcUviUss and ihowtinoeeratlea or tb '•"" IIISTOR) REPE ITS fTSELF tin.shed || 1 hire's second Convict* I hi itd l\ew Prison %  %  pa on I to i %  %  H i. %  %  i Inc old i %  i %  IT. ih. Attorney Carlos Franco Sodi --tid no d< m.de whether another famous arttft also will be Jailed. Several eye-witnesses have era art among partici—U.P. BEFORE TIIK l nil* IIMIIC ii ad foi long U %  II Will be %  FONTAINEBLEAU. May 13 Five of WcbtcTn Burope 1 top airmen disruwed plans for weld ing their nation.I for. strong aihed lirfa MIf'.RATION •topping tne huge Borlet miuKAiiun (ienei..lLauri.A.Norsta. TO U.S.A.—1952 Airfori i The Amei H> rim. Nl Oat NEW VoitK I %  % %  ii whethet ii to i.-ii,. %  : Bei Un blocks in the i rtuna. Allied i on i .. %  %  ; A ith Allied Weirt Qerm On May 1". the RUM 'i rail ti i Berlin presumably t i tvej Rl >f an Ail', i i %  %  %  .< i plane over i mkiuri %  \ %  i. point cold wai ovei Oer% %  the Allied %  greemei I I lei many virtual i. i "i oan Amu defend Communutm, tue wai At:.. | %  %  pic ati ibllltatlon %  .... %  ;,. %  Bovlel I •i Control Aut> 1 ending %  %  i in the %  On AM %  ol the baited and delai I I li.N. Accused of Killing Members of lied Convoy PANMUNJOM, Mn 13. BRIG GENERAL W i liam P hTuckol I Communian, truce najnU ., | ip ol Ha said Comorders from ttoni of atio%  .. Lieut, General %  "' %  \ 4'stries Given yfore Time to Study Maude Hill Mav Face Co-url Pot Subversive A'ctioi: OTTAWA. May 13 ; Government experts are fl" 0 ?'-' ing statements of Dr. James ld J" ( cult to see if they can pin a *ub-i verslve activitie* charge on thn Toronto left winger. The head of the Canadian Peace Connres* received a tongue lashing in tn, i his charges about the use of germ warfare in Korea but the question Of prosecutin.i against him re. malned uncertain. Justice WnUter Carson Said there are difltrulties about obtcinuig evidence against Dr. Endicott, who has denied some of the taiemrnt at. tnbuted to him by Red China Radio, but the Minister said a departmental committee is expected to report shortly on the prospect* of a charge. George Drew, Progressive ConB leader, suggested that Dr. Bndicott's charges of germ warfare by the V S. aga fall within the 1951 to the criminal code. That amendment makes it an offence Cr.nadi.in at home or abroe assist any armed f"i iigntingi Canadian forces whether or not | a formal Mate of war exisW —t-.r. Burope and Allied O Front Air Coaunander played host at In-, hi %  re at the high level eonfi ;i The meeting followe %  talk* between Briiiah Lord Alexandei Pleven in which | closer integration of hei the proleete Ilesort Airlines, i". n in nted an v. % %  iMiiig thenmi fa the Select < ee of the %  l.nli | %  A reern" -' Aaaambly i %  % %  %  fits will give 1 anoU '.i %  K. poti %  vtted ill.ite tWO 1 New 1 i. i l i HiOfO . %  BUlA IhirbHrVfl minute %  %  of the I'nnviivs He Ulled by %  U.N. plane In tne Truce Coanroy on i i.ii Chlneas Hadio at %  '. bargi The radio said he Armistice Talks had ii ith no rattle i |ble unless II U to tlje Ued demands • .' in Isonrrs—the the truce. It %  mild save i heroe" to re| To DUO Of 169.000 Ulan In%  i that the .mil ini raaaft reI 'to make 1 'l.e.l Will N mi ll in i lha Truoa moeting against what he ealle tin • %  %  ol Comnv I They're everything I look for" -llm -. Limn l.n.t. -\.,j.i in Soviet* Mock Allied Patrols CORKIF. ROBERTS (|pft and Ian Oslo walk towards the row boat with ration* to be Ukeu out to Hurricane On th.faces art aaUles of tae uuclpauon of a plassaot trip. Taft, Stassen^ In RepubUottn Primary OiARLESTOh Wi • Virninia, May 1J. 1 Inla today in th< action m which San rv.tr ol holdn : in the J|Khi for Pi-eaidential nomination is likely to State' ixti i ,, |p> is. Taft 34y pubiii an i lot in Weet Virginia ., Harold Stasaen. I <. %  ' %  to write %  %  | %  L .L. i I !alka v.! II' today i THUNDER JETS aneae that the ncgn rf \ Tr PPDUIMV The labour \ i r.C.W.I.MriktKiHls The Unlvei It) i i %  %  %  %  fend LIN, May 13. %  "lifeline" %  and for the In patrols f the road to cuscuiU tho issue* air beta —l'.P. malnJy wages, i %  \ ^fhk ^-. '<" Mao.ir,. I Mippese >M f\ ,**,. *, -f^T'Js* f**^. 1 """"• %  b'' ta,,j| esactlv do *V look .aeigsretier" llavour — which can only tome from lobaciu //mi lg rather special. I in a. nf iimrir. fterfnt uin*olhnett—-w/iit/i meiiHx comfortahlr throat." 7**< J leu r well, dut'i aeea to bv \U ,u, Hnriar hit lip. Viol ii" lni. nl he, .. in!, i in llie muiilli—tiller lip a*. %  %  'ii kmm>, this du Mmirirr filltr tip n juil about th, limit iiltii fur iiitfwx unf .1 itiiukt tluii ire evtr tome an Smoke to your throat's content du MAURIER IH£ EXCLUSIVt FILTER IIP CIOARIIIE $1.04 lor SO MADE IN tNGlANO



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\\l llM SDA\ M IV II. 1932 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGI MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLASK GORDON BY DAN BARRY HEl" WE'RE jW vCAM 'PUE TFMPEPATUPE GAINING.'Trif ^\ 15 CHOPPING.' ENGtte SHIP MAS PICKED ) I* COOLING OW L,P speec' A tw /r JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS M'*4E Ufc BU0MNO •= HE kMGw WT WE WEHC fAy*0 __ ABCl_T MX/0 Off %  = VOU SAW M. M=W MADAM • WHAT A F*CE-T-£ DAuSt-nBC iPPfe' I9?kxr.'AND TVIC MaWaM* X EV6J? CAW' RIP KIRfcY BY ALEX RAYMOND TTAFTK--5ATK *CKV TOO Ml STSAJ-T C ACA...:SAWN._ %  OLLOWt.5 L-6. ATAU-... Ml I E A*rH6 BifiM*/ Se-Tivi J INTO** Bt--SOa*T 50W--E5B. 1 TAKE Hi CA8 T^*! N SMT ME **':.E: HE TCO< *EDS. THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES t>LEABKwHOTr i.n' >t>|r i I i< | K, fc.it. t taiih.xit MaMkVJ it. IM •r*-. MM ..r.lniai* (Ml powder* ate |.].n.i.-.| Hiihoni -.i-mitir killwfcjp ..f -Lin MM Nil wonder thr> .annm maltr von liv>k mur lii\-]ir-r Hi.i Bat*. PMMH . MM Brfn Ptafi MMM %  -><• arabai, %  ;. nil-** .in.K/.-i ll %  plrxum.MM %  ( larch fMa, Mag %  ail Wliilui MM IM GalMf m-of-n, lo rhnriwr Irw liiJ ! U|w. too l*-i Paaari h.l|. >u io Mh youi I..vrl,r.lal.%-. PaM^FbrnPiw AW m allrarliw EMMNIMM baM i* on .,11 i)„MM liranlv MMBI MI.1 if%  kin.I i,. your piu-M-. POND'S Ull I' II III II Glands Hade.Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation in*ar Mi %  ara, brain and r> • %  • "ifcaiai.rew will find naw n? -.1 halih In an Am-rirr < W l wbtah rwAaf— VWMN'"< ajwj 11aJU> qni*ha# ^tfcaa •— "nt la ta a lat farav aCrBfn< r -" aHiM Pawiat Abaolotaly x*1 aaar •• * %  •, but lha • %  •• -t pawaatwl lata-iimtr !"•!. -W*a.ltWWairln>n m.f ai -m a*4 vMal *** %  *. >•' %  -T -• UowS. atHl warka w> fa* oaaa ao faal M bod, pc %  .• [ar to M %o bmara. BwnnataraJ acOoB an lir.l. '-VBA vwwr fcraln pnwar. naa-n^r. %  %  ni oftwa lmwoa afni.-,i \-^l Ikia anaaalna n gMJ >naMawA. It aaa baaa ta*-l i %  • b? Uauaaada aad U nno . %  %  M ail cbaw^na haaw O.t Ml nwaa rwv okamlat "-lay ibaoal. wibaMln?rr ihaWa. Taaalhafon >. t':. -%  abjnt dara. onjar tka f.' inaalaaaaU It nual ma> rna roa. anarar "<1 vlfa"t ai* u. m ywara ywa fti af or moai) i %  mm o* amrt' paf'-'. im Vi-Tabs MM %  • (•raw Ai--*.-^ ataat Vllol. PAINSolPllES St*ppt4 in 10 Minnies ItbM toni n.aaa*ry lo ...a:.. Wain* nth.nc a4 lrm-nl (< m 111.* %  In*-lha4la....-i* <1 | Mirta. II-i-.il. knswn •• I -Mt.mit.K1i M1. iiuli lu work In la mlti.ii>> tn4 n nnl %  < %  Ik* naln tiui ala HIH -UI ikawrti li>C. %  '' %  pa l"J.nl BM innibala n*r>a IrrllaKo" lhTl mtln| <.ib-r itauMaaramihl b llb-aia'k aa Haaalarka. N*rv..iian>>aa. Ii< katliiCn>tlpatl->n. lOaa Of .mm .t.t.iiil, and l.rii.M. dlapoalllon 11*1 Mta* (rcni foui ofuidn laaMy un4r iki*tiv* 4-oaranIaa Hylai maal at*> o^r plla ,*1t.. and ironhlM or !" -r bach a* • •turn i.( am va'ba*-V lit III 111. Aaatb*) ablaaxnl at ih. POPULAR • II— GAII Klin A law ol Uvrae hava not M >Mvn bn-.kvtl >--"-a of nait Wii|)ina,.t wiu ba IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offe rs to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only %  — — — %  — Sl'l.l I.VI Ol I Ills are now availablr ut our lfr.iiirhr Tredidr. S|Miuliisi<. \ ll %  . II > ( I it I I S LET M HAVE JUDGEMENT n> IHII 11 iiAiiii i<\ Of Barbados Wliilliir tinrender baLtavaa In Paul BaflllIII Or la relriliuII Bl %  al aa a. Ilml .justice is with lInseiiles anil Hie swmil, or that i.eiween ill,-in h iiinririii tor error, Bruce Hamilton here presents with ilriirnii, vision, mid %  power lluit doM lml tatft 1" |ier-n.ide. :i i-.i-e f,,i %  rcr) lender i.. inawer. 'I'his iii iinii.il.i ittoji with ii difference the accused ia lliu'ii f'lniri afnoBti rrom his aaai on the Banah he i> brought tn siiind iii the doek and answer i"i • crime wbiah be had even re.isiui in %  %  .minii Her,, is :i ranee .,r livelt and aandid eharae lei: An '1'iirvev, I lie ..I.l .•.iiiiilrviiiini with hismall RUHring and hiinste tor scaadalj the turyaiou wan dabbled in peychologyj Teal, the itwuvgei who oame ii Bnltalo to iprlag a trap in the Norfolk manbea; WiUonxbhy, the Donentity who was .I., ii-e.i ,.i murder, and sir Pranoie Brittian who paid the penaltyi The luKik iiiliiiiiuiies in n irini in wbieb the en-e againat the .em-id llielviles-ll advnllies, fuel l.v fuel, lownrds his indictment and sentPtiee. There follow%  surprise development and %  Wiy, llliex|>eileil elllliluf. Brace Hamilton i%  writer with %  brisk and -iin|.ie style, .'mil...in. and u reul but not labour.-.I irmputby. ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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WEDNESDAY MAY II, 1132 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I" \f .1 SEVEN lAI.\TIX<; OF MEXICAN IMTKIOT tlVtX I HI MA.\ Newsprint Profits Up While profits of the newsprint department of St. Lawrence Corporation were materially reduced in 1951 as a remit of increased eosts. thla reduction was largely off set by increased revenues from the sales of surplus pulp products. In addition, production of all products increased by some 40.000 tons over 1050 to 521,000 tons. The over-all result was that operating profit* reached a new all-time peak of J22.580.724. up some $5,500,000 from the 1950 total of $17.0BI.9M. With this substantial lead over the previous year. "St. Lawrence*' was more than able to overcome a sharp increase (some S4.000.000) In provision for income taxes—up from 16,622,244 to 110.664,719—and depreciation reserves up from 11,242,077 to $1,382,192. and establish a record for "net" profits, up from 98,270,870 to I9J47.477 The radical change in the capital structure in 1951, referred to later, makes an exact comparison with 1950 difficult, but on the basis of the 1,102,715 common shares of the Corporation outstanding as at December SI. 1951, the net earnings, which are before preferred dividends and dividends to minority interests, are equivalent to $8 38 per share as compared with 1950 net of $7.50 per share on a similar basis. Three Forsner Operallnc I'nIU Now Consolidated Into St. Lawrence Corporation .„„ ,___ hD ~„i-j ,~ Tht following broadcast wat familiarity BUT* breed contempt! came the first thing tho Barbados raSasSaete nneratiS ?Z* !" .. delivere'* ESJ!*m?li!2!2£?t !" 2T v- n ~ %  to W are 8n,tc u, !o wSlncJR Sri Aprtl S? Group Omgrntulation, to th history of St. Lawrence Corporathe management of Barbartci George's Dav, to Moiidav 28th " lluie m %  boxlnj comp*. tion in Itransition from an inRodifTusion Ltd. for bringing April. U WU not only • week of ''"on which VM WOO t vestment or "holding"' to an "op"Scouting" to their listeners, Tocelebration but one of InterF,rrt S*" 3 Scouts. ' % %  %  cll,d !" to-niuht at the Y.M.C.A. Paper Mills and St. Lawrence the Boy Scouts were ntiioh TrndltOHln. %  The inter-ti.->p S*-ciuiing CoiiipeCorporation in 1051, under which 555* """ I*" 1 ''"" *•>' % %  tafaf t. noon lot Wolf Cubs attended •"" %  -''^ WEEK and ST. special service at St. Ami. 4i m ^ M • w I 1 fJ ^ L % m w afa li 11 % A PAINTING of Fattier Miguel Hidalgo. ii.itiator of Mexican Independence is presented to President Truman in Uie Wlut House by the Mexican Ambassador. Left to right: Oeu Alberto Salinas Carransa. Military Attache. Mexican Embassy: Don Rafael de U Colliia, Mexican Ambss-ador. and Preldcnt Truaun.— (I.N.P.) SCOUT NOTES Bob-A-Job Week 520,122 common shares of the BOB-A-JOB haw at Seoul Ki adIran Kii.lay night to GEOHGE'S WEEK. Unfortunchurch at four o\iuek. The foiBatafdaj morning anil wu conducted by Me ssr s. W ll Carter id C. It I B) Colony apaaka (Of HMU. He says scouts from about atoM nt Ihi i" Corporation were issued to holders of first Corporation $££iJ!£ converaion t** 0 to **" many TrooisVre yettu make ^.7ier'oiio''"'Scouts. their reiaUvVa attended their returns. He states, however, and others who missed the St. emerged preferred shares of the •""*?i ,hp CoBjunUsloner informs lowing impression by a former tion who exercise.) their ',"?. lhat "* ,B unaMa u give his Commissioner of n neighbouring >YT !" ,..i,J, ,\H! I,, ~1 ful1 "P 0 ,tn Bob-a-Job Week Colony speaks for itself. He says l Th ssssasi f 4 !" .t ih<* eurrent thal m "P" 0 * '*w unchariGeorge's Day Service at" the "'"on followed rlo p| y, V aituaUoTunu-^ Since £ Stab,t criticisms from a cea,n Calh.Mral were most unfortunVM VA „nd C..tl-lral Group* nlne^f iSS tZ (-o !" nttTnn I" 8 *" BOB-A-JOB WEEK WU ate We had an excellent, well The Mid and Area was the mort 2SffLJ.Sii S^t^SZS 1 mcvc ** and jurtlflcd its being arrange,! service, heard an ardent successful gaming the highest S2FS? 7^.1 !h !" £r hold a ^ugh there was not and impressive address by iho number of average points ty shares of the three major sum,-;,,,,, tlllK f))r cdiu-ating the Dean and stirring musical although only represented by operaung subsidiaries, has caused pub | lc ,„. briefing the ceveral strains from the gma under the two Oroupj all of the undertakings, business Scouts before the campaign was -maestro' Mr tl.rald Hudson. On Saturday night at Ihe itnrproperties, assets and rights of launched. Tho majority of Only one thing was Brompton Pulp %  Paper Company Groups in St. Michael have sent a large and B| Limited, St. Lawrence Paper Mills in their returns and. knowing gallon." Company Limited and Lake St. how anxious you must be to John Power Paper Company know the results, I shall tell you The first Competition Limited as well as those of cerabout them in a moment. Natuof INrttcd Sports which a: badus Aquatic Club, the Three %  oofte. Boa B % %  %  I If i ipi tagsi I BMI aquatic Sports. A Marine Jsi)l.i> staged at the recent works D.s^under g the dlreethe Corporation has been eleve folk verted from an Investment hold.„ Ing company to an operating • ^/^^.^l, 80 ,5/ S?--, company. Incidental to such cons^£!MM^uidral m 3E 'he outatandlag l^onds "Jj pffi2^-SM?tM?i and debentures of Bwnpluii Pulp —$55.08 and Bethel-$73.32 We L Paper and Lake St. John Power m pUJ awaiting reports from and Paper amounting in the aglnu j ameil street and Gill Memgregate to 10,088,661. Including orla i Groups, r'rom the foregoing premium and accrued interest, mi n B g^cn i nat Harrison Colhave also been called for redemplege Is so far top of the pole with %  aon-" JI27.18 and St. Matthias Is see, n ond with $10180. This Is indeed The Corporation proposes to most encouraging and perticuproceed with an extensive reno| ar [ y so for Harrison College who vation and expansion programme an only j n t,heir firs* year of at the mills located at East Angus, Scouting. Heurty congratulations Quebec, and Bed Rock, Ontario, to then-, both. For comparison costing approximately $22,200,000. here is an analysis of the reports Changes at East Angus will enable from these two Groups: In the all the pulps produced at this College Group, 15 Scouts and 1 mill to be con' 1 rted into finished Cub took part and completed a papers and boards. At the Red total of 324 jobs. The highest Rock MIU. changes and additions indlvidi-al number of Jobs was will add capacity of 60,000 tons done by Scout R. S. Gill wh %  liner board to 180,000 tons, as well have so far reported as Caribbean Jamboree and Harrison College—$127.rlADE BY THE MONKS OF 6UCKFAST ABB li-chemlcal pulp syst the highest umount was ourned by Richard Farmer who comas a semi-chemicai puip sysivm ,_,_ %  ;,, |o( r ... ,, insUlled. Additional financinil is Ieled M JODS for •" %  %  being arranged. Canadian S Ibises In the St. Matthias Group. 13 Scouts, 3 Cubs and 2 Scoutem took part. They oonptatod a total of 216 jobs. The highest Individual number of Jobs was done by 15-year-old Victor Greeiudge who undertook 32 jobs and i total of 540 jobs NEW YORK, May 13. The Canadian dollar was up earned $15.76, 3/32 of a cent at a premium 17/16 that i. oer cent in terms of United States ftww 'V* 1 funds m closing Forcgn Exchange d ff V^lSf 11 '? S"nk Si^wal^lfio^acSral nlSfidu^l "^outmas^s ana M Jn fin! P Sponsoring Authorities of these In Montreal, the US. dollar toJj^gg ."^^ day closed at a discount of 1 13/32 P^*"1 * !" \ ;" ".' ' per cent in terms of Canadian and whl a gnmd storv U, relate fundT up 3 32 from Friday's Can the lunger U B that Is, It took $098 19/32 criticised of not doing enough to Cajtaa^an to buy $1 American. ?*"> ">oiiey for inenuwIvajrNot Thanonnd sterling was $2.76 3 4 Ltkely. Bul,w nave, not, forgotThe pound sterling down 1/8 from Fridayten the part played by the genera] public to whom are are: indeed must grateful fur all the Jobs they gave us to do. And to! the management of the Plaza and Empire Theatres, the Press and I Rediffusion Ltd. and many Itndgetown firms we say a big Lake Resigns S H TsSTna/raalaTr H. Lake has resigned THANK YOU for yoUJ USSJsUin(t ,rm *" t .' roni ', nt V. !" * in our publicity campnign prior St JOHN'S, May 10. Hon. ll his employment irom DM urm o. jn QUr ubUcll ^ c ampa ign prii Messrs. S. R. Mendes Limited as ^ -nd axxwing, BOB-A-JOB from 30th April 1952. He worked wEJEK. I may mention that in there twenty three yr^rs. Mr. re-ply to certain eiKiuirk-; as U> Lake is Chairman of the BgCwhether MI. h a week should not trlcity Board and of the Social he held more frequently the Welfare Committee. Commissioner has ruled that It 8.20 p.m. be an ^mnual feature OnlyFASHIONED ^n FITNESS B1ICKFAST TOXIC: WISE TAKE HOME BOTTLE TODAY turn: i Keep the young> [i Acrtcs blouses. They arc fashioned for fitnesf in far cellular fabric dcslgned for measurtdtenitlatiott. This enables the air to insulate the body against sudden changes of tempcrf-.nglith aiure. Hoyi r Acitcx for its non-clinging comfort. Mothen like Ihe excellent wadnng and wearing qualities of this wonder-woven fabric—Aerte* never shrinlsand always keeps iu shape when laundered, AEPTEX eusse-fioeui NAME. AODHESS I HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. While Pk Rod. SI. Michael Office: 4326 Merchandise: 4528 Workshop: 4S46 li.:." MoSUC<4W/.'.'.V. RHEUMATIC PAINS Here h REAL rede. . For real rebel Irom rhseflkwbc assae it St — nihil to correct thek ;iih und need s nu-diiirtr to tooe them up. Dc Win's Kidney and Bladder Pills are %  peciaUy prepared for this purpose. They sooths sod tone up disordered kidneys so eflecturelr Ihst these vital orgwnt speedily return to then normal I unit ion of V: PUls have been iitvmu rheumatic Mffcrers in many parts of the world with gieat succeas. This fine rnedicine msy be just what you need. Go to your chemist snd obtain a .pplyof DeWitt't Pills right I use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP OUR CUAJiANTI Da WtU'a Pills an %  anutsctured under •tiictl* hj girnu ronditions and the wgredicnta conform to rigid sUiuLuiii of punty. BE WITT'S PIUS' !• Kidney and Bl-dder Troublci It'* simple to keep fash trom morning to night just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you wash! Its rich, dccp-clcansing lather really Imp you fkffJkj N BMCfa longer! Use lifebuoy regularly, and May lrcsh Uic whole lime.' FOR PERSO.\ II. FRESHNESS till M> THE DEMERARA MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY LTD. Reports:— OVER $2,000,000 NEW ISSUE DURING 1951. RECORD ADDITION OF $571646 TO ASSURANCE FUND. ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT ASA RESULT of the trantarliont for the year ended I ) %  i CMIIMT 'M Ititt, the I) T.II. Mutual Life AllUtHM Society. I,Mulled, has established iinothcr record by the iidililion >f Ihe very 1 n % %  < %  sum of $571,616 to the Assurnnrc Fund which now ntanrls at $6.6H1,7I4. The average yield on Ihe Assurance Fund for the year was very sathifuelor>, und the Society was holding its own in Ihe competitive field. This was Mated by Mr. Percy C. Wight. O.B.K., Chair man. i.t Ihe 60th annunl general meeting of members ftsV terday at ihe Ormeraru Life lluilding. Addrantng the nurtlng Mr. Wi^ht said; Gtntlemtn, It nives me much pleasure bo pi •sent to you the Sixtieth Annu;il Report of the Directors on the transactions of the < %  IT 1951. Before deal in c with the main %  oatUTM of the Report, howevi-r, I regretfully have In rein to the passing of Mr. John iKnatiun deAyuiar, C.B.K. on the 27lh January last. Mr. drAe.uiar had been a member of this Board for 2f> years and by his death not only has the Society Uist a very capable Director but the community as a whohhas suffered a reat loss. As you will see from the Report Mr. A. E. Cnnsalves has been elected to till the vacant seat at the Board HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD Now reverting to Ihe report which as customary has been reproduced in the local Press you will observe that the New Issue for the year was $2,023,842 with an annual pre iiuum Income 01 $116,857 This is the largest total but OM in the history of the Society and shows that the Societv ll holding its own in the competitive field. Claims by dMtfl during the year totalled 52 policies UfOrilUJ $112,242 including bonus additions which is much %  Uie pnvloui year when the total was $142,058 Involving 73 policies. The maturing of 153 Endowments resulted in the sum of $260,216 being, paid out. These bring the total claims paid by the Society since its Inception to $tf.858,27K. The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including commission account) to Premium Receipts is 17.5*^ as against 17% in 1950. The average yield on the Assurance Fund for il i : oul •'' 4 %  '''and the average for the Quinquennium wag 4.75'' which is very satisfactory after uuang Into account the low yields obtaining on it 0M pveeenl time. As a result of the %  fot th* yetx, Ihe Society has eslabhsiii".! another record by the addition of the very Uin of $571,646 to the Assurance Fund which now stands at $6,681,711 V, BOM s KI I u\|Y1l MH.II The Report by our Actuary Oil the Twelfth QuinquennUU Valuation lias just arrivid. Mr. Pelhun recommends that wo should initv.iMour nerves by two hundred and thousand dollars and in addition thereto declared a %  miry Bonui ol two |-r cent per annum upon tho \ nared and the Kilting Bonus Additions on policies entitled to participate, i am sunthat you will i> no with air. PelruUD when ho stale, thai the Valuation results are amtnently aatlafactory. In accordance with the Society's regulations an Extraordinai v (ienrral Moating will be coni early as possible to adopt our Actuary's Report. Before 1 elrise n.y addr.-ss 1 would like to place on record my thanks to the Directors (or their .o-i.perution and the St.ilT lor thalr loyal service. With these remarks, Gentlemen. 1 formally move the adoption of the Report and after it has been seconded I shalV be pleased to answer any questions Members may care to ask." Mr. C. C. de Freitas seconded and the report was adopted. TIIOSK PRESENT Other Dm | pre ' were: the Honi O. II. Smelltt* u i i F McDavtd, CJilO CBJ and Meaan. Percy W. King, O.B.E.. R. K. Steele, IA Seaford, C. L. de Freitas I i A | G • %  with Mr. K C Innis Secretary and II Cannon, assistant PoUcyholders In attendance ucic Messrs. A, S. Outrldga J< \. Knw:. A E Cheatai S N AIHU.I. K. A. Callen, 1 N Wight* M S Perreira, i A Campbell C P Wight C C rie Freftaa and J. E. Brennan. C !de Kreitas. P W. King, and A. E. Gonsalves, n a motion by Mr. C. C. d by Mr A F,. C he ater. Remuneration o( thi Director! arai fixed at $4,000 for iini! year $1,000 l"f the Chairman and $3,000 to be divided among ihe othei Directora; while the remuneration 1 SI.44(1 Donationa to Charity were approved at $2,500 for the %  MK. WKillT KK-IIKf TKD i II.MRMAN At . ho : held afterwards Mr. Percy C. el led Chairman,



PAGE 1

PAGI II \ BARBADOS ADVOCATE \\i DNESDA1 M IV II. IM1 The Boxing Annual 1952 I ain indebted in the British iil for n copy .>f **io InternMicJi.il D. IMS. It U a Playfair publication and needless to the high standard of detailed 1 tth three %  A wealth 'rf tntotmmoa t< lover* at Ihl* form of SpC %  fTorde.! in awl) (Udried M of tr-e book w^iich deal under n>aln heading with, "World r'ioni;ili>l>i|> loAfa", Boxef /Treorrfi." "Jack Solomon'* &'hoir<". "The Fiohu Of i-'nlior" and "Amateur Bo.rto" Greatest Deed In i>n, BrUce* I. N Baile> on. i,f ihe contributors t.i ihe Adimmed up the gri achievement of 1951 very cltf,i> .1 k>Rl >•:, I Kensingtrn. Pick "... Parris. Frlelav. May IC Notre Dame v*. C. at. W. at Bay. Referrr K. Walcntt. Conasaj vs. Y.M.C.A. stj Colhgtt Hclcree F. Taj tor %  %  I %  Boys' at Garrison. Referee A. Parr i H. Y.M.CA "A" n, F.verton at Heckles Road. Referee O. M. Rubin son I-odKc VS. Bangers at Lodge. Referee 0. Graham. CembernuM Combermcre. Heine,. [v Wi! Carlton vs. Y.M.Pt B Oaritoffl Kefere.L. Kina. At Nottltigham: Northamptonshire beat NotUngharriahln by ten wlcketa. Northashptonahin' Sc5 for eight declared. Oldfleld 105. Livingston 85. and secondly 16 for no wicket. Nottinghamshire IS8. Tribe five for 48 and secondly 182. Hardtt.fT 71, Stocks 6T. Tribe six for 71. At Hove the Sussex-Warwickshire match tied. Warwickshire 138 Foundannrt secondly 116. Wood four for Referee R 40, UM, X *23, John Langriilge 65 Grove four for 42 and in th* stern of "Hurricane" which Iawaiting the liomtlng of her sails. R.B.Y.C Tenth Regatta Sni a*n.ira K..un Arrnar I'm. hi rUI r BJ tr2 it It *J I 11 M SO 1 1J It -i -i .1 R..I.J -•iid rum at.a. m ...1,1 34 M 34 SI 111 Ho ST S3 1> 7i •< .I..,as ii %  *i... m.n %  i<"vr. Bli i as 4* aa • %  an 40 .? nasni n.w. The Wdas Friondlv Football Association 1X)-DAY'S KM" U>avies 90. Clift "2 and secondly i 194. Wat kins 65. Middlesex 123. t Muncer five for seven and secnndlT 206. At Worcester. Worcestershire : aat Botiwratf bv one wlcke*. ^'"1 for nin declared. GimhlMt 188, Rotran 59 and secv.ndlv 9\ l for eigh' doclnred Gim' ltt 95. Rogers 53 Perks nvc for 58. Worcestershire 254. Hlrri ft, Proad'-nt 53, nnd second I v 3(W for •tine. Bird M. Rroadbent 95. Robfor 111. 3* 4S *i |•ai PasrtM) 3: ia -" %  NAIO LAa> ~.K S4 COIMI sa in V.4 %  K SS Edrll ;• is f. •• K SS Thunder 13 11 D TK40 Vamooar 11 411 31 M WHIPP03AYS, CAVIARK WIN WATER POLO GAMES i.iym Boxing '..—. % v'uili HI To Hld lnc|uiry (Pram Our 0%n ri>rrpoi.iMitI LONDON.May 13. An Immediate Inquiry Is lo be nel-i by the Amateur Boxing Asso"ation Into the incident at the end .' England versus Wales match rnd Caviiire defeated Polica here last night. —3 In the Water Polo Division Joseph Hygrave, England's 21"R" sames played at th* Aquatic year-old Jamaica-born heavyWTilpporayi "B" defeated Marrison College "B" by 13 go*,l s to of England M.a. 41 4S<, 41 34S 43 MS KB 31', 7* i .. %  .r.-lt.. H -II>.l I %  '. DaWa as 44 94 41 oa 4) 13 Club yesterday evening. CaV are nenArcomers lo ihe game. CYCLE STOLEN FROM CINEMA A bicycle valued $76 stolen from the Cycle Room of the Olympic Cinema between 8,30 and 10.15 p.m. on Monday eight from the Provincial Boxing Club at Blrkenhead is alleged to have struck Mr. T. J. Christmas, London referee, in Ihe dressing room. A few minutes earlier Mr. Christmas who is an Edgware coal merchant and secratary of the Ilepton Boxing Club had disqualified Bvgrave on account of an al, loged low punch In the third round It ia the property of L, King of "' hl I"" 11 wllh Ken Gardener of Wellington Street who reported. Newport was II Clata SUlnbltd 4S 13 Skaaaird 44 40 atnbad M 16 IVI.r PM Ollva Kliwrn D N H Van Ttx.riid.vho V U On ret>ivi too is Joe Louis' near recapture of his old crown. Joe LouU' thousands of fans in the Wc*t ecn, at leas* Ui ity o* them, iviuuly from roamorv Intcre-tlni; datn on his successful journeyings on the rood hack. Ills eight successive win* still gave them fond hopes, even after he ".is outpointed by Charles' but, even his fondest admirers were forced to admit that he eiad 'had It" when he an exhibit ran Up against the hard hitting postponing his Maniano and WBJJ Slopped * New York. Louis vill eight ro'inds WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Common Pleas 10.00 a m Chamber of Commerco 2 no p.m. Baskat Ball at Modern High School. District "A" and the (i.i. r h oo p.m. Mobile fllaaam. Vineyard I'Un taUon Yard, sPhilip 7 30 p.m. Police Rand Concert, 81 John's Church Pasture 7 4\' p.m. bored went on Kerorrik tour of Japan one section deals with the inevitable retireeompUta record of boxei up to ent decision. December 3lst. 1951 while others World (humps H 1 "?^ 6 ,he "?"• %  of ehamplonThe Annual lists the other .he incident to the Police. Ke.th White of Bank Hall, St. Miehu.-I. reported that a pin striped suit and a grey coat valued $42 were stolen from a press nt his home between 6.45 p.m. nnd 950 p.m. on Saturday. • • Thirty Hollars in cash and a towel valued $1 were stolen from the home of Dudley Carter at Harmony Hall. SI. Michael, between 5.00 p.m. and 6.00 p.m. on MowftgQ iliipa that go back to the ninehonjs feathcrwr.£vt Una..but .,.„, Ammal (he hll!hUghIS of lk n 1H51 in the ring caught by lh(PBlfairi H.imlotph Turpin's fight with Sugi.r Ray Rol.mson in W.n.lon and tin' Hlitin bout I t.'it king bill the likMilweitchl crown wai from Ellis Ask of Finland ;it the end of the year by Danish champion J or gen Johna Jean Sneyers of Belgium is llyweight champion i.lthougb he has not defendel Ml till. Incfl 1H50. Th<* Annual seta out in an .i.nle "AH the Clurnpi .Ii II.I.I iy Int. 1952—' lliM.un. Buropean, British Empire. Scotland, Wales, Northern j,,'^.^' New York. Don Cockoll'B bout with the American Nick Burone. Jack Gardner v*. the Argentliuan Caaw IIMOII. Dava Sands of Aii-ti.ili,i v.-. Y.'laiuhI'oiiLii. ol Trinidad, Wniiy Thomof Enajand nee and orlriwid1 hava oMtributad some 1,1 !" &* a. Tit Clnvel of .nv other luU WEATHER REPORT YESTBRDAY Ealufill from Codrlngton: 18 Inch. Total rainfall for mouth to to daU: U inch. Highpft Temperature. 84 0* F. Lowest Temperstora: 711.6* 1' Wind Velocity 7 miles per hour. Barometer (0 a.m.) 30 001. ( sp.m.1 2" M7. TODAY Sann-er > 40 a.m. Sunset: i) 16 p.m. Moon: Tnll. Hay 0. Lighting: 7 on p.m. High Tide: 0 r.7 .m.. 8 32 p.m. Low Tide: 12.46 a.m.. i M p.m. Ireland. Belgium. SO.HM etc. ,. hiuhliuhU these partJ to ie.irii that Hoy Ank,.i-ih from the Gold Coast Champions All has annexed the British rvninr>* For those fans who keep Featherweight Cliampionsliip .mil KYUKI. here are the ch.impious has gained the hoiwur of being on January' 1st. 1952 according first champion from Ue Gold lo their World rating, European Coast. rating and Bnluri Empire rating. Oininpumahlp WorJd European BHiish Em pin Fly llantam m Dado Marino (US I Vic Towcll (SA.) Sandy Saddle (U.S.) Jimmy Carter (U.S.) Vacant Ray Robinson (US I Joey Maxim (US) Jersey Joe Walcott (U.S. Vacant Vacant Peter Keenan Vic Towcll (Scot.) (SA.) Rav Famechon Roy Ankarah 1 France 1 (Wes; Africa) Ells Ask Vacant (Finland) Chnrles Hume? Wall* Thorn iFra oe) (England) Randolph Turpin Dove Sands (England) (Australia) Don Cockell Vacant (England) Hen Ten Hoff Jack Gardner (Germany) (England) nCUSTI\Jt REh INFAUA Wilbert Clarke of Deacon's Road, Si. Michiiel. was treated all the Ocneral Hospital for bruises! on hia left hand after he fell from a bicycle which he was riding along Baiter's Road. St. Michicl j about 1 pm. yesterday. "' The fork of the bicycle was I damaifed. SI. Davids Chord. Annual Bazaar I Al THE NEW PAVILION S NABGEANT'S VII LAG*. S FATrRI>AY. n i7TU MAY I To be opened bv a •< i:nhi it i i M\i.I ) MH: ^ At 3 p.m. ; Police Band In Attendance 0 By the kind permission of % Col. Mlchelin. X MANV ATTRACTIONS j ENTRANCE: CHILDREN itl ADITT8 — |/S \.\ ili,H on "Bus Route from o Town and olhrr aectlomi of 0 Chrbl Church. (Route 1). X After the dressing room incident Mr. Christmas and Bygrave shook hands. Bygrave. winner of northern cities A.B.A. championship this season, did not attend the supper given lo teams after the match. WANDERERS CIO Practice Nets will be open lo members from May Iftlh, 1952. A. ON. SKINNER. Hony. Secretary. 13.5.51! in, SPORTS QUIZ By SPORTS EDITOR Mr Patrick Doug la* Frost, of Haggatt Hall. St. Michael. waa the winnai of the Advo cau'a Sports Qmi which closad on Sonday laat. Cougratula Uona to Mr. Ccll Hatchlnaon of Maaars T. 8. Oarraway m\ Co-, who was th only other person to asad In a correct entry. Mrs. Bntchtnson. it will ba inwmberfd. waa winner of th* previous Advocate's Sports Quls and cane quit* near to completing the doable. The <|iia*uons and the correct anawsrs are aa follows:— 1 (RICK IT Name any player who rapreaanted Barbados. Trinidad or BriUsh omana in the pre-war Trtangnlar Cricket Toornamanta who made "Bpectaclas" in any one of the game* In these asm* Answer No. 1. Thar* are qnlto a number of players who hava tnaiir "spactaclas" In thoaa sories. I shall not pub bah a compleU list bat I -hall mention a few: P. Collins (Trinidad). H. Barnes (Barbados), C. R. D. Moulder (Brit tab Guiana >. C. A. Wllon (Trinidad), C R Browno (Brili-li Out ana) 2. FOOTBALL. Can a player carry the ball in his hand* over the goal-line, under the cross-bar and between the two goalposts and yet score a goal? Anawar No. 2. Tes, the goalkeeper. & RACINO What la the nliUmam weight that can be Imposed aa Top weight In a Barbados Turf Club Handicap Race? Anawar Ho. 3. 138 lbs. 4. WATERPOLO Can a goal-keoper stand oo the bottom for the purpose of defending his goal? Answer No. 4. Tea. 5. TABLE TENNIS What are the measurements of a Table Tennis bat, according to the Laws of the Game Anawar No. 5. None. The bat may be made of any material provided It Is not white, light coloured or reflecting and may be OF ANY SIZE. SHAPE. OR WEIOHT. Look out for the new Quls In our Issue of Thursday, May 16. \ GIRLS INTER SCHOOL ATHLETIC SPORTS to be held at • KENSINGTON On \% FRIDAY. 10TH MAY, 195! al 1.30 p.m. ADMISSION: *; Kensington Pavilion 1/6 X Children *>d. *; George Challenor 9d. HI muxu of Hi irxmixu %  > We can supply PiTCM PIME in Ihv ) I x 3 1 x 4 i x a 2x4 III 2x8 3x3 3x4 3 X • 3x8 3 xltl 3 x!2 4x4 4x6 4x8 4 xlO 4 xlZ mil I.I \s FIR 2 x 4. 2 x 8. 1 x 8 .itlim: STANDARD IIAKDBOARD SHEETS TEMPERED II \ 1(1 UK I Mill SHEETS J" U \l 1.11(1 Mill SHEETS PLYWOOD Lumber lie pi. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., ITD. IN FINE SMART SPORTSWEAR SPORTS coafMG In Plaids ind Checks Fan On) & turn* S5.3II. ta.13. 88.90 8744 Yd. CREY FLANNELS Liuhl. Medium and dark iirey $272. 85.17 88.71 Yd. CREAM FLANNEL SMS, 87.03, $7.54. $7.70 Yd. CAVE SHEPH1SRD A CO.. LTD. 10—13 Broad Street VALOR COOKER STOVES Short Burners 2 Burner Model (5> 5.I4 3 Burner Model ($ $71.87 Also WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS With Double Drainboard <$ $65.64 complete with waste and overflow T. HEKBERT. Ltd. 10 & 11 Roebuck Street Incorporated 192A The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere j AN IRISH | LINEN I SUIT ONLY $36.00 EA. Ideal for the Tropics ;: P. C. S. MAFFEI S 8. Co.. Ltd. Top Scorers in tailoring * Prince Wm. Henry Street This shipnient—coolly tropicnl mid It> frtMhing u.s a bree/e—In keeping with our newly received Tropical Worsteds and Tropical (-ahardiiics. at prices that are highly competitive C. B. Rice 1< Co.



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PACE FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MAY II. 191! BARBADOS JWOgTE , %  .!.,.-.!.,. May 14. 152 COTTO.V (2) i vims REPRIEVE THE visit of the General Manager of the Canadian National Steamship Company to the West Indies and British Guiana has been successful in producing action which ought to have been taken t'-'ee years ago. Capt. Clarke did not come to the West I: (Mi to Mgottat* with West Indian Govern nents but his visit coming so soon *"or the announcement that the two remaining Lady liners would be taken off ; .< Waal Indies run this autumn was welltimed to arouse West Indians from lethCapt. Clarke has addressed Chambers of Commerce and representatives of the Press and Radio and in Barbados the Fouse of Assembly have publicised the disadvantages which will accrue to the region if the Lady Liners are permanently tUCB off the run. Resolutions have also been passed by Chambers of Commerce in .several territories. Throughout thtf region It may be said there has been tardy but effective recognition of the fact that the West Indies stand to lose more than Canada from the withdrawal of the only regular passenger service between most of the islands. The C.N.S. service is in fact the only complete Caribbean passenger service in the British Caribbean. In addition the C.N.S. company has adopted a policy of employing a percentage of West Indian and Guianese personnel on their passenger ships, thereby increasing their value to the area as providers of employment. It must therefore have been very irritating for the General Manager of the Company to arrive in the region some weeks ago to be met with surprised faces and protests against the Company's action in withdrawing what had been commonly regarded as a British Caribbean passenger shipping service. His irritation must havebeen exasperated by the fact that ever since 1947 when the Lady liners wefe replaced on the run spokesmen of the Company have been saying that they would have to be replaced. Capt. Clarke himself on one of his periodic visits in 1948 said then that it would take three yeara to replace a Lady lnr. This warning was again repeated in January 1949 when a governmental conference to discuss the C.N.S, service was held in Barbados. Since that conf one of th,. country's b)g*est export ** !o_da > irduatnes. It had also provided *-* %  >* They enjoy all the amenlIi.e basis of a new prosperity for < h most modern factory well over 300,000 workers. But if the workers benefited from the post-war boom in the cotton industry, mill owners prospered no less. Company profits lasl year were the highest on record. And ihia was in spite of '• ehxht fold rise in the price of'rsw cotton, compared with 1837. anfl nn all-round increase ll.rr production costs. In many mills there are canteens ThaWra| e profits of 80 comwhere nu\.Ia ar e served at cost. p m es |. n y enr were over £55. | The war had left the industry price; nurseries where women 600 compared *lth £20 300 for In a severely weakened state operatives can leave their young 7 j companies in 1049, and only More than one third OS Us mills .-hi Mm. to be looked after by £a.M7-fo7ao companies in 1937 had been closed down as part of a trained nurses; nrst-.ld rooms Al At ^^ tun ^ BWfmat dlv ._ seek the advice dendl roie blPatuly year gj year state, operatives ... third of its mills children I •losed down as part of a trained nurses; scheme of concentration to inwhere they can creawe the efficiency of the Indusor qualified medics .— 2* %  ""' ' "• %  nM 21 uer Mr... P~ !" >o I"'"-"! 1"The following u*. r*p !" d„,,,| norc the, can 11 .nd.enjoy from „,, „„$,,, co „,^ ggJJ xthis, workers m the cotton Indus.-h...... .n,...,...~ t "...Y. ., t -">.. IS3T pared with 1937. • %  • l-r-1, '"• %  HIH Talal >..d P a • .. %  .", i"4ir.ir Shu* a 1*57 IlliUf.l %  S3 C fr Coal taia M 11 '. %  • %  -; II l I1.I71.3S1 M 11.IM.WT S3 1UTSJST ISIS U.IM U.M1 S3 is.oei.oso ISB3 M M %  UMTS* ujai.ni lit* %  redIt balance of £82.475. The effect of inflation on the rs were not repeating Lancashire cotton industry's earn --IRS from export* is shown in %  ing table. Mill the mistakes of the 1920 boon. This prosperity, however would the foil TASK 1 IS a Uaoar i.r* IMQSteoo i3.au, we I.0SJ.0SJ.O0O m ; -i '/.i 3 ttll.BM m,mjm it.ni.ion 3 TS3.4M Mssn.oon M,BMMO 8.7S7.214 MIJ48.14.) r oi 1.000 S3M1.000 16.747. l*i n ittwi ess N.fM.QOa as.U4.rrj •IS 3S7.0SO CMMTM 3I.TUOH ISt4eM*i CLOTB try under wartime conditions. ev> These mills had to be re-opened dens and brought back into production their luneh.hi SS <|unkly as possible. And thai the could be done only by rapid extns, workers in the cotton IndusChester, uiustriu-s" the" mwth'of pansion of the Industry's labour ^X were recently awarded two company profits nnd di", en is * task confronting the ye7r" h ,Id y " W ""* 55 *? r-'.years, comindustry's leaders, therefore, was to attract men and women to the mills In sufficient numbers to enSbla Uriialn to take advantage of prevailing market conditions. For m nearly six years the world had it** Vteen deprived of adequate textile nw supplies, and valuable opportum!** tics awaited the first n' on to i n.ol this pent-up demand. IMI But Lancashire's pre-war history of insecurity and poor workA a" 00 ** al > ">cse profiu. not hava been possible had It not ing conditions hung around its ?.?**:*" %  wore ploughed back into been frV the fact that cotton goods neck like a millstone. Altugelhcr. 'he industry to finance rc-equip. were n, a sellers' market, and 170,000 workers had left the cotmen > nrtd welfare amenities. Lancashire, like other cotton intoo industry to Join the armed Capital reserves were built up— dusincs all over the world, was forces or enter war factories and ; %  ** which has had viUl effect able to earn more from a reduced many of them were loath to re'" '" e (M P reicn| recession—and. by output comDorcd w^lh pre.war turn. Moreover, other Industries J^ 5 • JZM?"S^!* 1 an -v ^ r -" ye *? 8 were also crying out for labour; many of them were able to offer higher pay and better working conditions to attract both men and women. Lancashire mill owners realised that their only hope of building JJJ; up an adequate labour force was IM* to make the industry more attracit" ttve. Recruitment and modernjJJJ isation we"' rn.sepai.ibk* parts of ,. the same pnst-wcr problem-. IWI There 1* no need to describe In ...._._ .1 II il.. steps which wen -IJ.mjZfS*'.***^. *** -931 exports of piece-goods lken to achir^-e these two aims. *'' %  •" "P !" of ol J on aooda Inaveraged only 74 million square All that needlo be said is that %?**£ ,"J v 1 lump ^"fT 1 IM6 >' ar t "tthough monthly mil„IndUStrj .-. to-day the equal. "'"'"?' U 'U^'" ^*" war) in,B had n*"l *<> "Vtr £11 both in working conditions and i "'' l 4W bv 323 ,*7 f** "r yarn million. rates of pay of any other in the n d - P^ r <*" %  piece-goods. The iii4iatry. therefore. ow*s country. tr ""' r value incraascd even more its post-war prosperity not to •itrlkinnly—by 522 per cent, and Increase in production, but to Profits have been poured back 160 per cent, respectively. an inflationary rise in the price of into the industry on a much largThis upward trend of cotton Its produ<*ts. But prosperity er scale than ever before. New prices became even more marked based on inflation holds obvious machinery has been installed in during the following two yean as dangers. Had the post-war many nulls, and working methods „ result of the "panic buying" stocking-up process taken its have been improved to case the that took place after the outbreak natural course, the industry might strain on workers and increase of war In Korea. Thus, while have expected to face a gradual thenproductivity. yam exports in 1951 were about decline in demand some time beThe transformation of the in20 per cent, lower than In 1940. fore the end pf 1950. It was. In du-stry from the days when It had the value of these reduced shipfact, beginning to do so. but the —and deserved n reputation for rmttts increased by no less than natural course of events W aa Inbeing one of the worst employers 35 per cent. Similarly, although tenupted by the war in Korea. of labour 111 the country has been exports of cotton piece-goods In little short of miraculous. Cotton 1951 were 5 per cent, smaller in Consumers all over the world operatives now work a 45-hour, volume than in 1049. earnings began to buy again—but this time five-day week. Their weekly earnfrom this aourco Increased by 25 n <* to mr *"i their Immediate reings, based on an up-to-date sysper cent, over the two years qumsments. A good deal of the trm <>f plccc-work. compare favThis rise In the price of cotton co n Kooda sold during thi<* nurably with those in almost any goods has more than offset the P*nod went into private stockolhcr industry. In one large fall in the volume of exports P'l". The sudden diying-up of weaving mill I visited, the workfrom Lancashire since pre-war world demand, which followed al ers were (until the present recesyears. In 1939 monthly average the end of last year, took the mslon necessitated short-time work. uxpoiU of piece-goods were 116 duslry completely by surprise inai earning between £8 and £9 million n.quare yards—more than The result was that the level 01 11 week And this was by no means at an. time since the war—and pTiwJur*ior'could nc* 1*ajusted nOepSooal for the type of work average earnings from these exquickly enough to prevent I lciiK *U.iie ports were £2.065.000. But durserious piling up of stocks. wSmcn cotton operatives no Ing the first eleven months of le because the only remedy to over-population is Self-Control. But God doe-< not force us to do %  ziythlns;, Gil gave u* talent but He did not mean for us to misuse It. The Doctors, however, are misusing theirs whenever they divert It towards Birth Control and this, although one of our writers seems to think so. has absolntclv nothing lo do with other scientific inventions oxevpt such as tamper with conception which ore idnful like Birth Control, for— "Is It lawful and right to tamper with the laws of Nature whit h Ihe Lord, Himself hath ordained?" Thanking you for snare. RXI'LOHATOR. A' ContrawrHutl I*su*' To The EdUor. Tht Advocate, SIB.—This subject appears to have provoked considerable debata OB what proves to be a most controversial issue and which obviously cannot be solved merely by personal opinions. Consid1 ist ii,. given lo whatever principles are Involved and nothing is gained by ignoring than It is nntcworlhy that the protagonists for birth prevention, one and all. Ignore the moral and spiritual Issues concerned; but to do this is to ignore the fact that man Is something more than the Icwer animals. He l< in ta-| %  moral and spiritual and, therefore a responsible being. To deny this is to deny what is fundamental to human Datura. Secondly there Is A thing as natural law which helps to govern and direct peoples, lives. It is in accordance with the natural law that man should re-produce himself and maintain and increase the race. It is contrary to the same law that man should exterminate himself. Again, the power of life and reproduction is God-given, and to use gifts wrongly is to prostitute them. Hence artificial birth prevention (ai opposed to self-control) is a form of prostitution in which woman becomes the mere tool of pleasure, thus contravening—by implication—the Seventh Commandment. Prostitution of 1 uman gifts, whatever they may be. degrades human character and debases human personality. Lastly, a negative approach to any problem is always a sign of incompetence and defeatism. Man Is meant to be creative. When he hinders and is obstructive and destructive (as he so often is alas!) he ceases to be intelligent ai.d progressive at God meant him lo be. The argument against selfcontrol are purely mlicnievous. Self-control must be exercised by the unmarried. Within marriage it Is relative only, since the purpose of marriage, as Indicated in the Holy Scriptures and in the Prayer Hook. Is decisively for the production and not the suppression of children: and this in consistcnt with the natural law. I think our lord would say on this matter. It Is better to sav c life than to destroy It." The questions of supposed overpopulation are not strictly relevant for they form another pioblem which In any case Is not *olved by Immediate birth prevention. They call however for sane planning and a deeper regard for the welfare of our fellow beings than Is at present apparent. The problem Is not solved by avoiding our obligations to mankind at large. SAXONICUS. Co*t Of Uring To The Editor. The Advocate — SIR —Is the Government going to make some effort to ndttea tbfl high cost of living and the sufferings in Barbados? If so. they should set about the matter now. Barbados Is too thickly populated for its M/e and most of what we eat. drink and "ear have to I* imported. Barbados has no industries to aftord employment for so great a population and 1 know although in the last war Barbados barely escaped iUWaUon she will hardly be able lo feed her teeming, population should another and gi eater war break out. The Government should take some steps to prevent this, or the state will surely reach its lowest social ebb and the Government find that a great sum will have to be spent in the building of almshouses. hospitals and prisons. READER V$ing The Sitlvuxilks To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR,—Kindly giant me space n your paper to point out to the aulhonties the need of educating the pedestrians to use the sidewalks provided in the city of Bridgetown. In Coleridge Street opposite the Central Station there is a sidewalk wide enough for a oaf. H ba driven on, yet the pedestrians insist on' walking in the very narrow street. Could not the police on guard duty at the Central Station be ristructed to inform the public to use the pathway and not the road? 1 am a motorist and on more than one occasion I have Just managed to avoid a very nasty accident when some person has wandered In front of th? car. Hoping that this will catch the eye of some responsible person. MOTORIST. Truman Turns TV Guide —Helped By Mozart (From K. M MacCOLL) WASHINGTON, STEEL strikes, wars, and rumours o' wars were all forgotten as a rapt American nation 1 watched President Truman playing the piano. on TV. TV competitor daughter Margaret was near him as he played, but she was careful to keep out of camera range. The occasion was Truman's "personally' conducted tour" of the renovated White! House, on which he was shadowed from room' to room by live cameras and three announcers. Invited to play something on a mahogany and gold concert grand in the East Room. Truman sat down, paused a moment, and then launched into a Mozart sonata. • • • %  THERE came a revealing homespun touch from the man from Missouri when one of the commentators asked him about the big receptions which he and Mrs. Truman must hold. Remarking that he and his wife recently shook hands with 1,539 people at such a function, Truman described these official do's thus: "They shake hands with us, then go into the dining-room, have some cookies, drink some punch, and go away." • • • THE charge dies hard that there is a secret organisation which "looks after" officers wh-> have been at West Point (America's Sandhurst) and helps them in their army careers at the expense of others. The highly respected and semi-official Combat Forces Journal makes an exhaustive investigation. Its linding—untrue. DOES Jimmy Durante—now in Englandknow that in his next film he will be cast as the father of Jane Russell, Rhonda Fleming, and Yvonne de Carlo? So reports columnist Hedda Hopper from Hollywood. It will be called "Sing. You Sinners." • • • • POLICE are hunting high and low for a passenger who failed to sail from New York in the Queen Mary with his car. The troubl.was there was £50,700 worth of gold hidden in the car's petrol tank—but the owner got shy at the last moment. • • • • IN the third-floor room of a Boston hotel, two acrobats were practising their act for %  vaudeville show. Something went wrong with their sense of direction, and both sailed out of the window and crashed to th pavement. One, Joseph Consalves, was unhurt, but 22-year-old Irving Stewart was severely injured. • • • • THE HUMAN TOUCH. Indomitably Isolationist Senator Pat McCarran, of Nevada, assures the American Irish Historical Society in New York that "no son of Erin will ever try to destroy America." What a relief. Is A Secretary Dangerous? WASHINGTON, Wednesday THE times are out of joint. As though It were not enough lo have a relatively obscure Federal judge slapping down the President of the United States over the steel dispute, we now 11 nd the staid and dignified Washington Post poking editorial fun at Bishop Fulton Sheen. America's best known Roman Catholic preacher. Cause of the leg-pulling was a speech delivered In Rome the other day. In which the bishop said that back in the 1930's there was hardly a prominent American newspaper commentator who did not have a Communist secretary. "IF." says the Post, tongue In cheek, the Reds were diabolical enough 'o penetrate the saneturncs of> such columnists us Wesibro.>< Pegler and John O'Donnell (who writes for the extreme sight wing and Isolationist Now York Dally News), just think of the infra-red rays that mutt stave shone from lesser lights." Hoping | that the columnists have now learned their lesson. Ihe paper ends gravely by saying that "the moral is all w %  plain: from now on columnists. like ordinary newspapermen, bad better bat out their own copy. Secretaries are too dangerous." THIRTY" ajhlld dope addicts. 25 boys and five girto. have been found in New York** schools in the past seven months. "Wonder Drugs" GENEVA, May 7. THE indiscriminate advertising of socalled "wonder drugs" in the lay press was condemned in the inaugural address to the Fifth World Health Assembly, now meeting in Geneva, by the new President. Dr. Juan Salcedo, Jr.. Secretary for Health in the Philippines. Dr. Salcedo declared. "Thert has been to.) frequent use of the word 'wonder', which in view of the still experimental nature ol some of these products, may be misleading." He continued. "As a result, inadequate treatment is being attempted, symptoms artmasked, resistance is created to future measures, and the basic factors of disease control are ignored by the public, gullible—or des perate—enough to want a speedy cure." Dr. Salcedo said that this situation waa obviously contrary to public interest and suggested that national health administrations should insure that future alleged cures did not receive premature publication, while advertising and statements relating to nev "wonder drugs" and others should be limited to scientific journals and allied publications Dr. Salcedo also mentioned the appareni lack of interest among medical graduates of some countries in public health programmes Two reasons he advanced for this problem were the "meagre and often inadequate lin ancial remuneration given public health personnel." and the failure to give adequate medical curricula. Two further problems cited by Dr. Salcedo concerned the application of technica assistance programmes in less developed countries. The success of these programmes warned Dr. Salcedo. was being hampered by malaria, bilharziasis, malnutrition, tuberculosis, intestinal parasitism, and poor sanita tion. He asked the Assembly to bring thi.v matter to the attention of member governments and to recommend that high priority be given to health problems in relation to economic development. Finally, Dr. Salccd > proposed that certain modifications be made toward easing the financial burden i.S ernments participating in technical I ance programmes, since in certain cases they I hesitated to request assistance due to the! high cost to themselves. PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD. SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF IUr. each Madf in 1. 8. Am • ADVOCATE STATIONERY %$k LIQUINURE A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure C. S. PITCHER & Co. Ph. 4472 WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? STKHXKS HEP issCBZB PHUT. S42.1.0O — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — II.. tOSIkl-MI. Illl. ••-. rpl. 4? SHORTS & TRUNKS SWIM TRUNKS in Wool and Lstx Many others to choose from Including Satin Elastic 2-way stretch. DACOSTA & CO., ITD. koice |?PS Musr are .\ il li'il iiiEis -phi Peas Whole iv % %  Thick Salt Fbh Super Rice In Pkjn. SpaahrtU A Chfese Gouda C'hrese Kraft Cheese \M'iiiii..In Bottle* Grape Juice In BoUles JTher are 1 is;* !{•* 1 old i uis [ Hams In Tins I Ol Toneurn I I i.in Ti Tonsnes Corned Beef ('"ni.il Mutton unrlwon Beef | Minced Beef Loaf, i Roast Beef 12 01. s4se [ Rourt Beef 3t os slxe I ill Storace Hams Vtml I^af Thpsn? are I .'as* lo Prepare YVeetablx Grape Nuts Quaker Oats Scotch I Ml in-.11 Pa blum Fares These are Jniev Mealv < '••run! Tonuea Drews** Tripe Kldners Calm Liver Milk Fed Tarkeis Milk Fed Ducks Milk Fed Chicken* Fillet Steaka This is a Heal Vpeeial Produce of Australia Butter Cup Malted Milk PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY


t

ESTABLISHED 1895





U.S., Britain, France Offer To

Hav badtos





WEDNESDAY,



MAY 1



1952

Ss

Act With Russia Over Germany

FREE GERMAN

POLLS PROPOSED _ Richard Hart,
| Hill Brothers

(From

By DONALD GONZALES
WASHINGTON, May 13
The United States, Britain and France offered Tuesday
to co-operate with the Soviet Union in seeking an overall
German peace treaty, provided Moscow lifts its iron cur-
tain in Eastern Germany. that immediately following the
In identical notes delivered to Kremlin by their envoys | EO on See eats 46 Peeoeae ae

. s , . |C.L.C, Secretary by. the Trinidad
Big Three Western powers called for the immediate creation | Government following Red charges

Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J'ca., May 13.
It has been revealed in Jamaica

of an impartial commission to investigate whether free Ger-| in Jamaica, Trinidad’s Govern-
man elections are possibl e ment also informed Ken Hill,
Russia has opposed such a deka: od Mayor of Kingston, and T.U.C,

president, his brother. Frank Hill
and Richard Hart, all named by

mission,

In effect the Western powers
put this price tag on their willing-
ness to dicker for German peace:
Abandonment of Communist

Anti-U.S. Riot

the P.N.P. tribunal as Communist
leaders that they would not be
permitted to enter Trinidad on



any pretext.
The revelation followed a huge
public meeting held Sunday on

secret police tactics, elimination
of rigged elections and the dis-
carding of east German laws pro-

Brews In Italy

LEGHORN, Italy May 13.

viding jail terms for anyone} Communist-led harbour work- an pone er oe rate
opposing Red rule. ers began a 24-hour strike in} >": t en att as r Ree ti
he West's offer was made/protest against the United States} 28495 BP ROCeny | DADE If -

against the background of the

South Caribbean against West In-
Big Three plan to grant western

Army Logistical Comma rt int | 4; :
ve Command port in* | Gians from Jamaica, B.G., Gren-

Stallation here and openly threat-

Germany its independence this/ened repetition of the anti- ada and the decision was taken to
month and plans by North{American May Day riots in Tokv |5¢24 protests to the Governments
Atlantic treaty nations ‘to usé/in which two persons were killed | Concerned and to the Colonial
German manpower for Western|and more than 500 injured | Office on the ground that it mili-
defence, Riot police reinforcements and | #ted against the liberties of West

carabiners were rushed into the Indian peoples and the future

Rougher tactics

| prospects of West Indian federa-

city this morning fro a ar as} 4;
ig m as far tion.

Florence.







Diplomats viewed recent Com- Com ; H. Drayton of B.G. flew to
- : 4 : _ munist Deputy Natale Ja eae tal cvietn ake ‘
ee es St eee obni head of the pore Works F i specially to attend the
blockade of Berlin and rising rt ee ae on rig United The Jamaica government had
propaganda charges against the|>'@tes leased section of the port | been requested to disallow a land-

threateningly asked “do the Ameri-

West as the forerunners of rough-|o3n5 want to see the Leghorn situ-

ing permit to Drayton but took



er tactics by Communists in the] osi0) end as in Tokyo?” the decision that its policy was
fight for Germany. Jackobni said the Communist] liberalism over inter-West Indian

In 1,600 word notes the Big;
Three told Moscow that they are
ready to talk again about German
unity, election of a free all Ger-
man Government and the con-j
clusion of a German peace treaty
after 7 years of East-West bicker-
ing and tension,

The three powers said they are
ready “to begin negotiations with

travel and only in very extreme
cases would not permit other West
Indians to enter the island.

dominated General Confederation |
fof Labour (CGIL) would call out
:port workers throughout Italy
sporadic strikes to-morrow unless
the United States Army agreed to
‘pool” higher wages of its Italia)
port employees with those work-
ing in non-American employ.
Italian riot and federal polic:

in













New Camp Chief
For Koje Island

ri on these| meanwhile, sealed off the United 5
ee ran yeaa tee ie ae clear-|States port section and were SEOUL, May $3.
ly seen, it also is the intention of patrolling the streets in their The United States Eighth Army
the Soviet Government to avoid bright red jeeps. The homes of appointed a new Commander to

ae ast.” “independent” port workers em-|run Koje Island and its 80,000 un«
fruntiass negtiations of the. pt . |ploved by the Americays are also} ruly Communist prisoners of war





’ under guard against possible} who have staged two bloody riots.
Communist reprisals, L
Queen SaysGoodbye Several hours after the strike The new Commander is Brig.
(

began at 8.00 a.m. G.M.T, there}General Saydon L, Boatter (51),

. . were no reports of incidents.! Assistant Commander of Second/jn what coul > s Gov-

To The ‘Black watch’ United States port authorities} Infantry Division who took over] ernment’s reer ane: ae
" said only four of its several|from Brig. General F. Colson.}tle the nationwide oil strike

LONDON, May 13, [hundred Italian port workers Colson was returned to his ber) without invoking the ‘Tart-Hartley

Queen — Elizabeth to-day said failed to show up for work today] manent job as Chief of Staff of! Act. Government officials said

and they had reported sick.
—U.P

the United States first corps in

goodbye to the battalion of the Korea, Thus Koje Island got a

Black Watch Regiment about to



leave for Korda The Queen third Commander in less than a
Mother is Colonel-in-Chiet of the] Mian Dies Fr week.

regiment, After the ceremony at nan tes rom Colson was appointed tempor-
Crail, Scotland, she returned to ° Yee ‘ ary Commander when a group of
London, Bee § Sting Communist prisoners seized Brig.

In London, court sources dis-
counted hints in the press that
Queen Elizabeth the Second was
expecting another child next

be ios , General Francis T. Dodd last

FLORENCE, May, 13. | Wednesday to back demands for

Virgilio Civili, 43, honey and] certain concessions. Dodd, former

bee cultivator w killed by a|Kighth Army Deputy Chief of

Autumn, Reports lost most of their |bee sting while working on a bee!8taff, was reassigned to Eighth

credence when informants re-|hive. Protected by a mask and] Army headquarters. His new as_

ported that the Queen during her|safety screen Civili was moving|signment was not disclosed.

recent visit at Windsor went horse-|two swarms of bees to a new hive —UP.

back riding almost daily. when cone of the insects crawled
To Be Arrested

—U.P. up his sleeves and stung him,
For May Day Riot









One hour later Civili died.
. > ‘ . : A doctor said that the bee had }
2 Reach St. Vincent
In 15-Foot Bost

stung him in an artery.



Barton For J’ca





'Trinidad Bans\ Reds Su ffer Lesses

In All

United States jet pilots shot
munist M_I.G. 1& jets in four air
today, scoring two of their kills .ver.the North Korean

capital of Pyong Yang

|

, |

Three M.I.G’s were shot daw#i by Sabre jets in two |
morning battles, one of which was fought at tree top level. |
In the afternoon fiahts sabre jets probably destroyed two |
M.1.G’s and damaged 2 others |
!

}

|

|

|

pled another M.L.G.

Nehru Resigns:
Is Reinstated

NEW DELHI, May 13

Indian Prime Minister Jawhar-
lal Nehru formally resigned and

was immediately reinstated and

Rajendra Prasad assumed offiee for
his second term as President of the
Communists
Parlia-

Indian Republic
demonstrated
ment building.

as
outside the

Nehru’s resignation was a mere
formality as Rajendra Prasad im-
mediately asked him to form a new
cabinet which was almost identi-
cal with the previous administra-

tion.
Communists,

outside the Parliament

in progress as a protest against the

| tising cost of living,

About 1,000 men

flags but police barricaded the im-
mediate vicinity
violence.

—U.P.



Wage Board Tries
Final Settlenient
WASHINGTON, May 13.

The Federal Wage Stabilisation
Board called officials of 75 oil com-

panies and 22 unions to a confer~
E.S.T.

ence at 11,00 a.m,

there was a good possibility that
Truman would use the last law’s

j 80 days no strike provision if the

board fails to achieve a settlement
of the two-week walkout by 90,000

| oil workers.

i; The board called the meeting
with industry and CIO, AFL and
independent unions because of the
forced cancellation by the United
States Third Airforce in Britain of
all but essential flights.

Flights by British Military Air
Shuttle between England = and
Weisbaden, Germany were cut in

thalf and military courier service

between Britain and the continent

! suspended.—U.P.



| W. Europe Plans

MEXICO CITY, May 13. | Pool Air Strength

FONTAINEBLEAU, May 13.
Five of Western Europe's

Mexican justice of officials is]

‘ By IAN GALE (From Our Own Correspondent) jseeking the arrest of the famed
ST. VINCENT, May 13. KINGSTON, Jamaica. Mexican artist David Alfaro Si-
“Hurricane” the little 15-foot Mr. A. E. V. Barton, C.B.B.,|@iros for inciting the May Day

sailing yacht in which Corkie
Roberts and I sailed from Barba-
dos is now lying at anchor among;
the schooners in Kingstown Har-
bour. We left from Oistin’s on
Sunday at 1 p.m. and dropped
anchor here at noon on Monday.

Riot in which two persons were

Secretary of the West India Com- :
Secretary of the est India killed and Afty injused.

mittee in London, is scheduled to
visit Jamaica in October this year. ; ;
This was stated this week by Mr.| District Attorney Carlos Fran-
John McLagen, O.B.E., who ar_|Co Sodi said no decision has been
rived in the island to take up a|made whether another famous





new appointment as Collector| Mexican artist also will be jailed.
z ,;General of Jamaica. Several eye-witnesses have
At first the sea was very ChOPPY|â„¢ hy. McLagen was previously jnamed Rivera as among partici-

but after we were about 25 miles
out it became calmer and we had a
comfortable run all night. No
rain, a gentle breeze and a bright
moon — it was perfect. “Hurri-
cane”, goosewinded, behaved
beautifully, At dawn we saw. St.
Vincent, our landfall was just
right. The wind dropped however
and when we drew close to the
island we had to fight a hard cur-
rent. We put on-racing mainsail
and managed to force ahead slow-
ly until we reached the harbour.
Today is a day of rest.

Chairman of the B.W.I. Customa! pants.
Union Commission. —U.-P,
HEFORE THE TRIP





May Face Court For
Subversive ‘A‘ction ri

OTTAWA, May 13. \
Government experts are study_}
ing statements of Dr. James Endi-/
cott to see if they can pin a sub- |
versive activities charge on the
Toronto left winger.

The head of the Canadian Peace
Congress received a tongue lash-|
ing in the Commons yesterday for
his charges about the use of germ
warfare in Korea but the question |
of prosecution against him re_!
mained uncertain. Justice Minis-_
ter Garson said there are difficul-
ties about obtaining evidence
a t Dr. Endicott, who has de-,
nied some of the statements at_
tributed to him by Red China
Radio, but the Minister said a de-
partmental committee is expected
to report shortly on the prospects
of a charge. j

George Drew, Progressive Con-|
servative leader, suggested that
Dr. Endicott’s charges of germ
warfare by the U.S. against China
fall within the 1951 amendment
to the criminal code. That amend-,













ment makes it an offence = nd ss
a lz a or ,abroad to) . : a
satay cro: d for fighting “CORKIE” ROBERTS (left) and Ian Gale walk towurds the row boat
Canadian forces whe or not| With rations to be taken out to Hurricane. On their faces are smiles
a@ formal state of war exists —C.P.' of the anticipation of a pleasant trip.
sta xists





airmen discussed plans for weld-
ing their national forces into a



General Lauris A. Norstad, Com- |

mander of United States Airforce
| in Europe and Allied Central
‘Front Air Commander played host

at his headquarters here at the
high level conference
The meeting followed yester-

day’s Paris talks between British

Pleven in which Britain pledged

closer integration of her forces in
the projected European Arm
pectiey her airforce,

—U.P.



Steel Unions

Renew Demands

PHILADELPHIA, May 13.
C.1.0. and United Steelworkers
Union will open its sixth Biedial
Convention today and informed
sources expected the union to level
new blasts at the steel industry
and voice its grim determination



to win the marathon fight for a 26

cents per hour wage increase.
Anti-industry feeling ran high
among some 3,000 delegates who
j Poured into the historic Conven-
tion Hall to hear Philip Murray,
) President of both C.1.O, and the
Steel Union open sessions. The
Convention will continue through
the week.
More
1,100,000

than half
members,

the Union's
employees in

the basic steel plants are direct]; i

involved in the big steel dispute.
| Nearly all the rest hope to win
the same wage hike which the
basic steelmakers may grant
—U.P.

Soviets Block
| Allied Patrols



‘ BERLIN, May 13
Russians stepped up thei a
rassment of the 110-
'
i



highway from Ber
and for the first 1e
United States and Briti
patrols from entering both
? the



road



i Leftwing Social-
ists and Hindu Communas waited

f ’ building
while the inaugural ceremony was

i

and’ women
marched towards the Parliament

building shouting and waving red

against possible

SS



top |

strong allied airforce capable of |
la the huge Soviet air fleet. |

Defence Secretary Lord Alexander |
and French Defence Minister Rene

}of America, for short contract
} approximately three months, The



Fields

SEOUL, May 138

One F84 thunder jet crip

During
pounced
nju and
On the
marine

44

near
two of the
United

the day
en 25 MIG's
shot’ down

ground

m



The fFighth Army reported the

ity Of Panmunjom where the Truce
Talks are being held. Only

thirteen wounded

Brief Battles











oners it will be set in 550 acres of
round

used in its construction, which

j will Start this year,

MIGRATION
TO U,S.A.—1952



The American Recruiter, Mr
S. W. Tyler, arrived in Barbado
on Tuesday morning, 13th May,
1952, for the purpose of select-
ing agricultural workers for em-
|ployment in the United States of
America.

Selections will take ‘place on
Wednesday and Thursday thi
j}week and medical examination
will follow later this month.

It is expected that approxi-

tely 600 men will be engaged

by employers in the United State:
of

men finally selected
during the month of
Resort Airlines.

will leav
June by



Taft, Stassen, In Republican Primary

CHARLESTON, West Virginia, May 1
Republicans flocked to the polls in West Virginia tod

in the primary election in

Ohio is expected to make a clean
holding a substantial lead over General Eisenhower in the

fight for Presidential nomi
State's sixteen delegates,

From Ow Na! orrespondent
KINGSTON, May

The University Collexe
West Indies returned this
noon as BLT.U, called
strike at that



13
of the
after-
off the
institution
lich had forced undergraduut

nine day







fend domestically for them-
el Vionda t eck
The end of the rike foll {
talks whic} officer had
with Labour Adviser in the ar
today but the Union n
gains since UCWI ve
nees that the negotiat
ues would be ile
The Labour Advise ‘
. t he would our
r the issu



n or damaged 9 Com- |
itles over North Korea

sabres

Sina-

States

wiped out a 30-man Com-
munist probing unit near Koranpo,

United States first marine division

on the western front for the first
time. The division recently moved
from eastern front is in the vicin-|

two |
men of the Communist unit which
collided with marines at Koranpo
escaped. Fifteen were killed’ and





and prison labour will be

U.C.W.LSitrike Emds







wi

999 SYST

SAW THE



MEMBERS of the Barbados Police Force leaving the Bridgetown Plaza Theatre yesterday Morning
after seeing a preview of the film “The Blue Lamp.” This film is based on Scotland Yard activities and
the operation of the 999 system

U.N. Accused of Killing
Members of Red Convoy

HISTORY
REPEATS
ITSELF











st two other places near the PANMUNJOM, May 13.
Sine town, marine patrols fought BRIG, GENERAL William P. Nuckols, United Na-
briet sha p battles with the Reds. By PHIL NEWSOM tions spokesman, accused Communist, truce negotiators
A pixty-man Communist unit was NEW YORK, May 13 { of making violent propa randa charges in the hope of
cuf. to pieces, with 15 killed and A drearily familiar story is r¢ 1 ; stice on their own terms. He said Com-
25 wounded, Anather marine patrol|peating itself in Berlin, The next flouting the armistice on their own terms ee 7
Killed three Chinese soldiers and|few days may tell whether it i munist delegates apparently are acting on orders: from
wounded three in the same area.jtq follow the old pattern o1 higher authorities in accusing the United Nations of atro-
The United States navy announced! whether new chapters have been cities against prisoners of war,
three men killed and five injured] yqqed. ; North Korean Lieut, General
ran pee eee Another Berlin blockade seem }Nam Il spent thirty one minutes
mMethe American destroyer, Jameslin the making. Events of four / . v9 |of to-day’s thirty-five minute
C. “Owens, six times on May 7 waar igo and today are so paral Vestries Given |meeting repeating these charges
neay Sonjim on the east coast lel as to be startling, Allied | “3 = i making a “s¢rious protest”

—UP. Courtesy Patrols’ on the 110 More Time To sainst the alleged strafing of the

Sie! ree mile Autobahn linking Berlin] ce Mik soe vere. “ msg

: " vith Allie Jest Germany have y M : {soldier had been killed by a U.N.

indians Draw wan ee hd Rien ike Study Maude Bill jplane in the Truce Convoy on
Y rye On May 18, the Russians will Monday. ;

Game With begin directing their own rail traf- Vestries have been granted an The official Chinese Radio at

° - fle around Berlin presumably to} extension of time for considering Peiping appeared to bear out

Leicestershire prevent Allied interference, Rven| 4nd submitting their memoranda} Nuckols’ charge. The radio said

ithe harassing by a Russian jet} to the Select Committee of the|the Armistice Talks had reached

LONDON, May 13. lof an Allied passenger plane over| House of Assembly which is|a “serious crisis’ with no settle-

The Indian cricket tourists drew|the air corridor to. Frankfurt. is, studying the Local Government|ment possible unless the United
=, ird match today with Lel- \rorstnuseant of tour years ago. | BAM, Nations yield to the Reds demands
cesurshire at Leicester. They;Then as now the Allies and Rus- ton repatriation of prisoners—the
carried their first innings over=/sia were at a climatic point in A recent letter from the Clerk! sole issue blocking the truce.” It
night score of 128 for four to 202 | their bitter cold war over Ger- of the House of Assembly in-{sald the United Nations could save
for nine declared. Thanks to 87 mahy's future, formed the Vestry of St. or Galt hing from collapse only by drop
by their captain Hazare. Today the issue is the Allied a the Select Committee of the] ping the “vicious scheme to res

Leicestershire, starting their agreement with West Germany “stage Pen, Sere, ” eet tale only 70,000 ot 169,000
second innings 41 in arrears giving West Germany Wetise surat 7 . ys ’ mi ALE isoner of ee ee a in-
by noes ten’ dildos "aaae 4}, [autonomy and linking German! June " he , i ‘Unit ad ieauines contend that the

alla Jet KSOr The . ve Ne 8 ) aly
draw inevitable and Le ice tershire four ohn oo epee scree ‘ This will give the various Ve ;=| re maining 8,000 prisoners and -
finished the day 156 for eight. Ghu- |,,, tries another four weeks to study|ternees would forcibly resist re-
lam Ahmed took five wickets for |Then the issue was Allied deter-|¢hoe Bill which makes provisions} patriation and it refused to make
52 in Leicestershire’s second in-|"ination to proceed with €co~} for better Local Government asjany go back against their will
nings. phomuc .and political rehabilitation | pecommended in Sir John Maude’s|Nam IL in protesting at the Truce
Pe Sea ae tate + és ; Report. jeanne against what he called
n Wharcn, Ss oN 1e Sovie il beg dent of It looc a sai a
Convicts Build |member of the Four Power Al- Recently the Vestry of St. John| Ciisd Salas wineats Aree an
A ‘ | : Ni
, i jlied Contro] Authority walked out} invited other Vestries to nor-| n arked truce convoy on Monday
New Prison jon. United States, French andjinate two members to sit on ajoend het dead” one of the con.
“ {British member thus ending] Committee to go through the| voy's personnel.
(From Our Own Corresponde \Four Power Co-operation in the} New Local Government Bill in| A United press despatch from
KINGSTON, Jamaica. |goyvernment of Germany and|the —light of Sir John’s Report.) Munsan stated that the Comrmu-

A new prison is to be built by|Rerlin, That situation exist today | and at more than @ne of those! nist Truce Delegations said an
ther Government at Fort Augusta On April 1, the Russians be-| Vestries members openly con-|aitied plane killed a member of
pt nes > old oe yea {eee a campaign of harassment|fessed that they had phudied | their group, They also accused the
ustoric connections with 4Talof f ex oO l ations ye-| neither the Report nor the Bill,}

Nelson and other English seafar- cad tae: cavities ad the a ; : o. aes
linciie the history of the West lated city and West Germany.

Earmarked for long-term pris- Train were halted and delayed.

—-UP.
Killed In Ambush
} . 99
want 2 | look for



“They're everything


















Army i
goria Calma, wife of the Com-~
munist rebel leader Luis Teruc “But seldom find, except in
was killed in ambush last month du Maurier, I suppose you
when Robert Pomeroy of U.S., i : 7
ex-soldier and Huk leader, was mean, But what exactly do
captured.—U.P, | you look for in a cigarette?”?
J'CA BACKS Y 3MAN |

Pe are ee OUNGMAN “Flavour—which can

ers KINGSTON, May 13, only come from tobacco
i 1e Jamaica Chamber of Com- ward i
Imerce ha upported Govern pint: 48 rather spatial .
ment's recommendation that the Then, of course, perfect

Hon, BR. W. Youngman C.B.E., be smoothness —which means



West Indian Trade Commissioner a
in London: Ac Heaolutlon 40 this a comfortable throat.
effect wa drafted for trans-

mission to incorporated Chambe

of Commerce in the British W
Indies

—S



2
o.
ay

tobert Taft of
Senator Taft still

Well, that’s
seen to by the du Maurier filter

which Senator “Coolness too ?

eC p-



tip. And no bits of loose tobacco

nation is likely to win all the} in the mouth—filter tip again.”



The overall position at present
on 4 . ; ea ae

is, Taft 349 delegates Eisenhower fk

300. The only names on the Re- -

publican popularity ballot in Wes

Virginia are Taft and Harold .

Sta on, fo ! Governoy of o

Minesotta As fi
| Butt General Eisenhower's | backer asked voters to write ’ .
‘Ike’ across the names of Stasser “Yes—all that. D you knon', this

ie jan : UN ia * - * ; * ‘

and, Taf ¢ en thoug F be « du Maurier filter tip is just about

ote cannot be counted legally. | . : .

There was no parallel Democt -| the finest idea for improving a
ti P Virginia | smoke that I've ever come across.”
oda cCnoose
twen ter con-|
entic ty leade



Smoke to your throat’s content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

STRIBUTO WILKI NES CO., LTD.,

“Ur.
THUNDER JETS |
|



GO TO GERMANY
ESBAI N 7e1 y¥M

ADEN M

$1.04 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND
PRIDGETOWN



Fre * a \| SOLE DI







ac tas
PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

ON’BLE H. A, CUKE, M.L.C
H left f Trinidad on Mon-
ight by B.W.LA. on his way
Tamaic to attend meeting
xf the Board of Directors of
B.W.LA.
Mr. Cuke who is Director of
B.W.1LA, will spend two week
holiday in British Guiana before

eturning home.

Hurricane Made It
M* IAN GALE, Acting Editor
of the Barbades Advocate
who sailed out of Carlisle Bay
in the “D” Class yacht, Hurri-
cane on Sunday afternoon, ar-
rived safely in St, Vineent on
Monday afternoon,

Travelling down with Mr, Gale
s erew was Mr. “Corkie” Roberts
clerk of the Attorney General's
office.

Hurricane will not be back in
the island in time for Saturday's
Sleventh Regatta but will mos
likely be here for the Twelfth
Regatta the following Saturday,

Congratulations
f \ONGRATULATIONS

and Mrs, Woodley Anthon
on the birth of a daughter on
Monday. The happy event took
place in Trinidad,

Mr. Woodley Anthony of Mare
sol Beach Plats, St, Lawrence, re
ceived cable news to the effect
Monday.

On Caribbean Tour

URING the islands in

to Mr.

thes




















R. AND MRS. WESLEY

mean e of the U.S.A.

on Sunday by the

Townshend after spending

menths’ holiday. They

ere staying at “Silver Waters”,
Iver Sands,

Caribbean with a view _Mr. Beckles, who is a Barba-
writing a series of articles for his®4ian was pay his first visit
paper is Mr. Harkness, represen-g here since he left 20 years ago,
tative of the Montreal Star, Hemwhile his wife, an American
arrived over the week end b rn was visiting the West In-

B.W.LA. from Trinidad and
staying at Cacrabank Hotel,

Refinery Chemist 5
ASS yesterday by
“ B.W.LA. was Mr, Donald
Allcroft, Refinery Chemist at
T.L.L, Trinidad, He has come over
to join his wife and son, An-
thony who arrived last week for
a three weeks stay, During their
holiday here, they will be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
Warren, (Mrs. Allerott’s parents)
at “Inglenook”, Shot Hall Ave.,
Garrison, Lom

Spent the Winter .
Ma R. ROBINSON, a retired

businessman from Bermuda,”

i

returned home on Monday night*
by the Lady Nelson. He came overs

“M"

here in January to spend the win-
ter months and was staying at
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.

Secretary of Bible Society
EAVING on Monday by,
B.W.LA., for Trinidad wast

Rev. James Innes, F.R.G.S., Secre-';

tary of the British and Foreign
Bible Society for the West Indies
with headquarters in Jamaica,

He arrived here a week ago and
was staying at the Hastings Hotel.
While in Barbados he was th
guest speaker at the Society's An-}
nual Meeting which took place at,
the Empire Theatre on Friday eve-
ning last.

Lecture at ‘“‘Y’’
ISS MARGARET HART, Ad
visory Secretary to the
Y.W.A. in the West Indies. gave
a lecture at the “Y” Headquarters
last night.

Quite a few members turned
out to hear of the Local Y.W.C.A,,
its formation and some of Miss
Harts experiences in this work.
She thas also promised to meet
members on Thursday evening at
7.30 at the Headquarters, Pinfold
Street when she will answer any
questions. e!



YOUR CHILD'S
PARTY

Young children are more in-
terested in ceremony and excite-
ment of a party than food. Keep
the refreshments few and simple,
and in small portions. Ice cream
and cake will do, and of course,

sweets, Sandwiches, soft drinks
etc. are a waste of time.
Since decorations play a big

part, use a gaily coloured table
cloth, twisted streamers of multi-
coloured crepe paper draped
from the chandelier to the corn-
ers of the room and lots of air-
filled balloons tied from the ceil-
ing. Put paper hats, bells, horns

and all inexpensive types of
noiseé-makers on the table,

Too many guests, especially
between the ages of three and
seven years old turn the party

into a riot, so invite about twice |
aS many as there are candles on |
the cake, S j nc e children
between the ages mentioned like |
rollicking group games like hide-
and-seek, musical chairs, ring
around the roses and such, |












ies for the first time.

ay and was looking forward to
eturning in the near future,

After 34 Months
M’

AND MRS. E. NORTON
of Bridgeport, Connecticut,
returned home on Sunday by the
Fort Townshend after spending
three and a half months staying
at Paradise Beach, They said that
they had an enjoyable holiday and
would be returning next winter.
On Holida
PENDING a month's holiday
here ig Miss Zenora Khan, a
stenographer of Trinidad. She
arrived yesterday by B.W.LA.,
and is steying at “Ravenscourt”
‘Foutabelle.
Cn Business
ROY SKINNER was an
avival from Trinidad

weeks on business and is staying
at Cacrabank Hotel

Mr, Skinnev is in charge of the
sInternational Cash Register Com-
pany in Port-of-Spain.

From Antigua

R. J. A. LAVER of the
Betancourt Company in
eorgetown, British Guiana, ar-
‘rived over the week-end by
B.W.1.A. from Antigua. He will
ibe here for a month staying at

ie St. Lawrence Hotel,

Fer A Month

M*

rived here last week by B.W.1LA.

for a month’s holiday and are
Staying at “Leaton-on-Sea”, The

Stream.

Mr. St. Aubyn is in charge of
Stationery and Book Depart-
Messrs. William Fogarty
Port-of-Spain. This is his
She said second visit to the island but the
that she had an enjoyable hol- first time for his wife.

Mr. and Mrs, St. Aubyn have
two small daughters Valorie and
Teresa whom they have left in

the
ments of
Ltd., in

Trinidad.
Attended Preview
VER 300

officers,

Police Force yesterday mornin
attended the Bridgetown Plaza t

see the preview of the film “The

Blue Lamp”.

“The Blue Lamp” is-an Eagle
Lion Films release revealing the

“999 operation”. “The Blue Lamp
was made with the full
operation of Sir
the Metropolitan Police Force,

In order to bring an entire ex

on ample of the “99’ operation the
' y bss Ealing Studios chose the murder
Sunday by B.W.1.A. for about two of a policeman. It is more than fic-

tion, it is authentic in every detai

In the film, there are many points
that will benefit the local cop . A
cop is a cop from London to Bar

bados, and the case used coul
have happened in Broad Street.

Among those present were Co
R,
Police,
Comm
Parris
Bourne,
nell,

issioner; Supts.
and Simmons,
Franklyn, King and Con

Caiergillars Are Foolish

— Tiey Won't Touch Anything They Can't Nibble —

By MAX TRELL

“CATERPILLARS,”
Vuneh te louart
hadow, childion

Mr.
the
turned

said
and Hanid,
with the
“are t
foolimh
even

boul
Uhey things, ‘To make
natter worse,” he added,
‘they dou’t even know they’re fool-
ish,”

Knarf and Hanid asked = Mr.
funch to expluin what he meant |
about caterpillars not being bright |
snd doing foolish things, |

“Well,” answered Mr. Puneh. “1 |
neve had two cnterpitlars for pets |
One was named Archibald and the!
ther was named Clarence, They |
were just about as long as their |
names, and quite fuzzy. 1 used to
feed them fresh green leaves and
a bit of buttermilk. They liked the
leaves but they wouldn't touch the
buttermill.’

“Why not!” asked Knarf. “Why

Hither ate

do

wouldn't they touch the butter-
milk ?”
“Because,” said My. Punch, “cat.

erpillars wen't (ouch anything they

can't nibble. And they never could

manage to nibble buttermilk.”
Not So ooii-h

Hanid said sho duint think that
was so foolish. But Mr l'uneh went
right on.

“One day Archibald and Clarence
went for a walk with me. | mean |
I took them out for a walk, But |
where do you think they walked?” |

“Where?” Ilanid said,

“Archibald walked up to the top
of a cherry tree, and Clarence
walked up to the top of a plum tree.
| was never so tired in my life. In
fact, from that day on I made them:

very bright. |

Caterpillars like leaves.

jit was 4 regular paved roadway
| “Then one fine day” said Mr,
| Punch, “Archibald and Clarence
came up to me; they were both so
sleepy they could hardly keep their
; eyes open. ‘You'd better go and
take a nap, boys,’ I said. ‘I’ll wo fix
your beds.’ They both slept on a
bed of moss which I kept in a shady
corner of my window,” Mr. Punch
explained,

Back of Garden

“But when 1 came back,” Mr.
Punch went on, “I found that Arch.
ibald and Clarence had both gone
off to a tree at the back of the gar.

den. And there they were, high up

on the trunk, busily spinning their
own beds, Before 1 could yet them
down they had crept inside thei



and Mrs. Lionel St. Aubyn,
both Guianese who have
residing in Trinidad for the
and a half years, ar-

Inspectors,
NCO’s and men of the local

co-
Harold Scott,
K.B.E., K,.C.B., Commissioner of

T. Michelin, Commissioner of
Major R. A. Stoute, Deputy

Farmer,
Inspectors

=e








around the rim of the flower-pot!

come weepy
, Caterpillars are very fovli
off. Now, did you ever hear of any-
reading

and irritable, thing as foolish as that ?—to go to

Stories to them. After-

ee ; | heds, closed the top and were fast j=

bean. things so that a fight | go out for a walk by themselves naleep, So | let Reis sleet _ 1m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

oes Not ensue. One afternoon L saw them walking), : oe Ore acta oP. B.B.C. Midland Light

As the little guests usually} round and round the top ot a flower. They slept for days and days Bib vre, Miig Meee seas |

‘ ; . . r % re rhie ic > oto pom. Me y from the Stars,

bring birthday gifts, the thought- pot. ‘How did you enjoy your walk | 8! day ~Wwhich is quite long p.m. Piano Music, 6 p.m. Scottish

ful mothers should not buy too! today boys?’ | asked when they enough for a nap—and finally t de- Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Melody Mixture,

expensive ones, Books, games va cided to wake them up, So | rapped | ¢20 p.m. Think on these ings, 6.45

cod, oye, Malt zbbons are quite | that they had hed y wnderui wale
good ones. An embarrassing | ‘We walced foe ert Walks | tittle heads came cot But they | Home News from Britain 2

B S We walked for miles and miles on 1" ' ' i m is . »

moment may occur when one of a beautiful paved path,’ said Archi. ¢'en't Archibald and Clarence! 7 15—10.30 p.m. 2O.53M, SL. aM

~ tiny guests might absolutely bald. ‘But we kept ») sing the same “No?” said Knart ana Hanid im 7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies, 9.45

T uSe ia hand over his present. houses and the sume tress and the | ®8tenishment. “Who were they? |p m By Request, 3.15 p.m Radio News- |

‘© avoi ears ; : wu ‘ fo peace : reel, 8.30 Statement Account, 7

elect eeiie “at ae him to same bushes all a!) sway. And} two butterflies, ‘Look what hap. 648 pom Inierlude, 8 33D m From the ® lh hg
decorated table and allt bas oe when we got off 11. ath there we |pened to year penpeet 1 saad, Tho Now ie.0 a ews. 1 te, qo'15 Torehy ' romance tingling with
. * é he S| n ., of ar @ share | ‘{ y, “er. o News, 4 p.m ews Talk famed : e 7 >
cea cate we arias! tad’ "They he? Youre nae eaterptiaga cy [Reoeeeee fake > soaked | withthe wrhythm sof Dixie
Some mothers ig : we started, Said tlre ney | cn ,oure no Caterpillars. any | Nations’ Association . . asst
coming to take Rt et tle had no idea,” said fi). Puiu, “that mo! But they didn’t seem to be off ight bs!
ones from the party. If they i they had done al} their walking at ull surprised. They just fluttered | S2OSSSossosesoosossousor

wards when all of them have | Hanidsaid she thought (ut when | bed as caterpillars and wake up as The Garden—St. James

gone home, the young host might you were as small as a caterpillar butterflies! Last Show TODAY 8.30 P.M

sti be showing signs of ‘too | YOU probably didn’t know you were But Knarf and Hanid only smiled, WHITE TOWER (Color) p

much party’, Give him a break— | Walking around the rim of a flower. “It ivappens all the time,” Hanid GLEN FORD & VALLI &

it’s his birthday, ot. You thought all the time that said,

|
LE os



NICE SELECTION =

$4.76, $5.29, $6.15'
t
$3.99 to $9.98

eCW7"-

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| Amme Edwards.

closer to the famens

1 CALLED on threg moth
of the famous last week ond
discovered the truth of the
saying that “ wand every
man e isa a
remarkable mother.” 4 b t Ik
discovered, too, that mothers 7 y a me
have a close and view
of their children’s to their

mothers

with Denis’s cups—‘“although he
has taken half of them away.”
Framed pictures of Denis on the
wall: Denis as a schoolboy with a
cricket bat, Denis and Leslie with
a football and a cup, Denis receiv-
ing a cup from Mr. Bevan. Denis

ters
that sheds fresh light om the
.

famous.



w th 5 getting marvied, two framed pro-

face and rammes of Denis’s first Test.
No#l’s staggering ease of “Denis had a bat in his hand
manner. ind a larypstand for a wicket when

he was three, ‘You ought to try
learning a bit more, I used to tell
him, ‘instead of kicking a ball.

“But the teachers said to me:
‘He is wonderful, Mrs. Compton.
‘Don’t let him give up cricket.’

“IT remember he was no marvel
at school, but he was chosen the
most-popular boy limes,
‘That’s what you sport,
Denis, I told him.

‘ e

|

_ She lives in a ground-floor flat
in Eaton-square. designed for her
by her son, (“There he was, wait.
ing to show me round for the first
with his arms wide —

There are yards and yards of
peach tulle at the windows, and
crimson-flowered cretonne.

It is filled with Noel’s water-
colours (“He did three a day.. But
now he has taken to portraits and
he says they look a bit peculiar”).
pictures of Noel painted in tweeds
photographed with the Duchess
of Kent snapped hugging his
mother after a first nightsketch-
ed in crayon at seven years, and
a still from “In Which We Serve”
in a naval officer’s cap at a rakish
angle.

three
get from

*

‘I think he was a born cricketer,
When we saw he was set on it we
decided he must have the very
best gear, although we hadn’t

*h money. ;
miwhen he got his first job at
Lord’s he earned 30s a week, We
put it all away for him except for
2s. 6d. pocket money, Quite enough
for a lad in those days.” :

Her proudest moment dates back
to the day when he was 19 and
batting in his first Test—against
New Zealand at the Oval

But the thing she likes most
about him is that he isn't swollen-
headed, “ ‘Don't you ever get big,
I remember saying to him once—
you know, he never has.”

“JOHN GIELGUD

‘THIRD CALL on Mrs. Gielgud



oa «

“I guessed he’d be successful
from the time he was seven, but
I never guessed he would give
me a flat like this,” she said

“He played he piano so
and he never knew what it wos
to be shy for a moment, I had to
take him away from school when
he was seven—he was so spoiled
he couldn't be bothered to tie up
his shoes,

“Then [sent him to another
school; but when one of the teach-
ers tried to stop him coming home
he bit her arm,

“When he was nine he earned

*.



































well

and,



g
o

“When he was only 22 and the
doctor’ told me I mustn’t go on
working so hard, it was Noe! who
said ‘I'm going to see that you
don’t work any more’, and he car-
ried me off to a cottage at Dym-
ehurch.

“He’s a wonderful son, but now
I find it very exhausting mother-
ing a celebrity.”

Mrs. Coward reads all his plays
before they are produced, and al-
ways takes a mother’s view of
them.

“His next is going to be very
exciting, I think it’s the best thing
he ihas ever done.”

Her son comes to see her every
day when he is in town,

He writes a long, gossipy letter
every week, and expects » to



L.

a

1.







dra road, Hendon. There is\ a
cabinet in the front room filled

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

Listetning Hours

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952
“2.15 p.m, 19.06M

0 »



uM





GAIETY

MIRACLE OF THE BELLS
Fred MacMURRAY



Thars, only) 8.30 pom

“s BT FURY
Claudette COLBERT
“ARIZONA RANGER”

&

bssans











WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952











JSANETTA DRESS SHOP

Next

getting

!
| To Singers
j

She lives in a third-floor flat in
Queen’s-gate, Kensington big
rooms filled with old, dark furni-
ture, and one table in each cov-
ered with pictures of John in
every part in every show he has
ever been in all the Ham-
lets, the Lears. the king Richards.
She rernembers every detail; the
date, the theatre, the producer, the
leading lady, and the criticisms,

os

DRESSES for all Occasions.

|
BATHING SUITS & BEACH ROBES,

| HANDBAGS, STOCKINGS, LINGERIE
.

|

999 AND THE HUNT IS ON ...

4v THE
He could have been so many | BRIDGETOWN PROBYN

things—he is so talented. But he; (DIAL 2310) id AZ A SQUARE

always wanted to be an aetor. | i ie ;
When the boys were little Val al- | under the patronage of the Commissioner of Police
ways had his toy soldiers and | R. FT. Michelin

John used to dress them up with}
plasticine ruffs and push them on}
his cardboard stage.

“His father wanted him to go)
te Oxford and become an architect
‘Acting is precarious unless you |
are at the top,’ we warned him.
But John meant to get to the top.

“My children were lucky. They
just touched the leisured era. I al-
ways had time to read to them in
the evening before dinner, ‘
Kipling, Henty, Stevenson, Rider
Haggard, Alice in Wonderland.

“I never read them Shakespeare
because I didn’t trust myself to
read it well enough. But John read
it for himself when he was still
a little boy.

“All my children were bad at
games. On sports days the only
thing they shone at was handing
round the bread and butter,

“John would rather read poetry
in the cloisters at Westminster
than play football.” 5

She always knows when he is
nervous before a first night—“By
the way he talks and the way he
stands.”

She always knows the exact
moment when he has the audience
in his palm. And her proudest
moment is at the end, when the] — Bo ge
steps forward after the final cur-j Extra Special:
tain and “there’s that great cres-
cendo roar.”

“Before every first night he goes

* *

LAMP

just enough light for

M-U-R-D-E-R!

MICHAEL BALCON
PROOUCTION



THURSDAY 15TH 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Also FRIDAY (3 shows) 2.30; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing
Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
The Musical Short - - -
“SALUTE TO DUKE ELLINGLON”









is i a,” she s. "Then he| \\}———> nee
; 1 yo ileal ther of actor John), who is to a cinema,” she says. “"T ;
aay ae a ee ee ot lively nd lovely, with John’s walks to. a florist’s and sends me
spent it all on silk dressing gowns brains and John’s blue eyes, a flower.
»jand pyjamas. t i Leona eat ie sai esisiiees
arth in the house? Noel wouldn't ~ BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
lift a finger—but he was very gay " 7 ’ DIAL 210 (DIAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
.... Oh, $0 gay. He used to kupert and the Toy Scout—24 Last.* Shows To-day Hl Today & Tomorrow ||1Asb 2 Shows) ‘To-day
entertain the guests upstairs*while , zi pee ack WOMEN .. sie ee 4.30 & 8.30 p.m 445 & 8.90 p.m.
I was cooking, faba Ag) ~ DAVID HARDING



MEN
MOM & DAD DARK CITY

COUNTER SPY












Segregated Audience Only|| Charlton HESTON & eee
Age Limit 1 Years and |}COPPER CAYNON DRUMMOND
: (Color) Ray MYLLAND oe No
‘Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m. £
Triple Attraction




—
SAT Special 1.30 pm.
Triple Attraction —
“MEN of the TIMBER-
LAND"
Richard ARLEN &

Thers, Special 1 30 p m
Tim HOLT Double t

“Rio Grande Patrol” &
“Arizona Ranger”



“MEN OF TIMBERLAND”
Richard ARDEN &
“SIX GUN MUSIC”
Tex WELLIAMS &



















Les Brown & his Band “SIX GUN MUSIC”
Tex WILLIAMS &
Thurs, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. ||Friday 4.45 & 8.40 p.m. |/Les Brown & his Band
y dae pr el
juickly and he seems none the Under the patronage of ne reniinving! eaity




Midnite SAT.
COWBOY CAVALIER
Jimmy WAKELY
SILVER RAIDERS
Whip WILSON

Victor MATURE
Jane RUSSELL in

LAS VEGAS STORY

The Commissioner of Police

THE BLUE LAMP

Jack WARNER




worse tor his ducking yesterday.
ust join him,” says Rupert.
off and is soon telling
S pai of his plans to help Santa
j “It's 2 Jolly good idea,”
apy “VI find a stock-
harg u up with the










irries








]



ROODAL

it
| THEATRES

















oz we a an? first night e- 499999 999996905 06955051 S OTOH TODO OOOH OODOOO, RE ROXY
a and cabaret. sf 5 | To-day only 4.45 & 8.30 To-day & To-
“The most charming moment of } ise Te tein oe Brian DONLEY. Yvonne DeCAmno
all is when I'm sitting in his box y al s as in ,
: § | Starring: MOIRA SHEARER d :
and he comes in, looking so hand- ss d A S| “SONG OF SCHERERAZADI ’
some in his evening clothes, and % > To-morrow Opening Fridx ine ;
° 4 a “DANG AN
he bows. Everyone claps and|% %| oe Ae Betta Davis eae
shouts, and he waves back, stand- | % D itNCE 3 /f) Boys In Brown dr Friday only 4.90 & 815
i ide me.” » 5 : “RE .
ine et me aa os % 4 % and oe RED SHOES
ty doesn ul a & al The Lost Moment | Man’s Poison Opening Sat. 445 & 815
manage his next first night. “I’m | % BE Bi ieedorseniectebedeeniseps eeeneen ‘
89, and feel it. Now it is only Noel | % AT | OLYMPIC Ann SHERIDAN—John LUND
who bucks me up. He's the only x y yy } Q' a ‘ ; “STEEL TOWN”
one | left of my “three sons. “But | ® THE CRANE HOTEL &))} cscs: spose eo i a
what a one!” s S he on rns
» An in
. x! “HERE COMES THE COEDS” y
% on SATURDAY, Sist May at 9 pm. ¥! path ROYAL
Mae | Admission: $1.00 Si} “carne sito woman To-day & Tocmertew 4.00 & m5
Tickets eee fe 21) $$ ____—_—__________. ft conUMBIA WHOLE SERIAL
% Tickets obtained from x Hal ae ko Gcainn wesae ; a
x Advocate Stationery Dept. Broad St., &! “Capt. Boycott” | “Jungle Head. JACK ARMSTRONG
% Royal Barbados Yacht Club and | Hunter” @
; 5 oya 3arbados ac u a unter” : . ’
L y ‘ mr . . av Friday only 4.30 & 8.15
oft 58? x , Members of the Barbados Tornado 3 ang The AOE ois) “THE FLYING SERPRANT”
Compton » Association, x “Singapore” Robinson vs eerag
(mother oj & Caer erm % with ’ Din. and.
cricketer & % F, MeMurre 2nd Fight “IL ACCUSR MY PARENTS”
Denis), with ELLER LES GEESE SSOP COOOL = =
Denis’s cheer
ful charm, his ,
looks, and wiaye"
(she says) his a @
wonderful temperament. o Gotdw Orn, Comy
‘ v
_ She lives where she always has} whe® ry
lived, in a little house in Alexan- PURVEYORS OF THE BEST FILMS a

Presents TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p-ma. & Continuing





mystery and throbbing
land along the glamorous



MUSIC! ~~
MUSIC! _
MUSIC!
Top musical stars
play their real-life roles!

ARMSTRONG















LOUIS
(“Satchmo”)

And his
All-Stars

t









| Tim HOLT { featuring 2

| %366666969969S8660660° JACK TEAGARDEN (eotom « EARL “FATHA” HINES cen»
VIEW URST STARRING ‘ BARNEY BIGARD clarinet) * Cozy COLE uns

oth : mickey ™ ARvElL SHAW rex ‘

: HOUSE | AX és coat xt t

HASTINGS BARBADOS 3 ae MS eARRS( ' > a 4st t%

baie” ead unatad. votes : ; guts ‘| “* Written by

| Permanent “guests ee ALLEN RIVKIN
3 r ont Blame wee

Shasnn eed eehtens % i ; . ©) ! DAMON re ° LESLIE KARDOS

| re ee S witn WILLIAM JAMES KAY eS monica = zat irs om
aia Proprietor. Sat Sinaia JOE PA

seencesceseosconenceses| DEMAREST . CRAIG x BROWN Ww LEWIS “La Boa An M-G-M Picture




WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

49 Scholarships For
W.I. At Puerto Rico





POINT-A-PITRE.

The Vocational Training project in the Caribbean area,
conducted since last May under the Point IV Programme,
will be continued and enlarged with a $96,720 grant by the
U.S. Mutual Security Agency, it was announced by Mr.
Ward M. Canaday, U.S. Co-Chairman, at the opening of the
lourteeuth Meeting of the Caribbean Commission here

The M.S.A. grant announced on
May 6 will permit 75 citizens of
the British, French and Nether.
ands territories in the Caribbean
region to study for one year at the
Metropolitan Vocational School in
San Juan, Puerto Rico, which is
the largest school of its kind in the
world, Point IV funds this year
provided for 30 scholarships.

The nearly 100 cotirses offered
by the Metropolitan Vocational
School include electricity, radio,
auto mechanics, diesel engines,
machine shops, printing, carpen-
try, air conditioning, commercial
refrigeration, and méchanieal
drafting. Studies inelude applied
mathematics, applied science
trade languages and frade tech-
nology.

Mr. Canaday explained that, up
to now, with Puerto Rico provid-
ing tuition scholarships and the
several local governments provid-
ing transportation of the scholar-
ship winners to and from Puerto
Rico, the U.S. assistance hag
amounted to about half the total
expense, During the next year,
MSA, which recently assumed re-
sponsibility for U.S. economic and
technical assistance in the Carib-
bean area will not only provide
subsistence to the 75 students to
be given scholarship, but will pay
the tuition fee of $400 each for 45
of them, with Puerto Rico con-
tinuirg to provide 30 scholarships

Screened

Applicants for the scholarships
are screened by the Caribbean
Commission, a consultative and
advisory body established in 1946
by the Governments of France, the
Netherlands, the United Kingdom
and the United States, Its work
affects the lives of the area’s six
million people by promoting better
agricultural, health, educational
and industrial practices.

Experience in conducting the
programme so far, Mr. Canaday
pointed out, has shown that there
is a great demand for vocational
training in basic skills throughout
the territories served by the Com-
mission. Some 220 applications
were received for the 30 scholar-
ships available this year. These
applications came from the follow-
ing territories: Antigua, Barbados,
British Guiana, British Honduras,
Cayenne, Curacao, Dominica,
Grenada, Guadeloupe, Jamaiea,
Montserrat, St. Kitts, St. Lucia, St
Vincent, Surinam, Tortola and
Trinidad.

Many Children
Don’t Go To School

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Despite greatly increased ex-
penditure in Education, no sub-
stantial progress has yet been
made towards reduction of the
number of children who are not
receiving any schooling, This was
admitted by the Government this
week in presenting the Budget to
the Legislature.

A prepared statement on the
Education Department said: “The
real obstacle to progress is the
question of recurrent costs. If real
progress is to be made in Educa-
tion, it is necessary, from a finan-
cial point of view, to ensure that
the income of the community is
sufficient to meet the cost of main-
taining an adequate system of
universal education.” +

The statement added that the
Education Department had_ made
progress in building chea
schools, as a_ result of m=
plification of design and greater
rapidity in building. The problem,
however, was not so much how to
meet capital expenditure but how
to provide for the increasing cost
of recurrent expenditure,





B.G’s Export
Trade Rose
By $6m. In °52

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
British Guiana’s export trade for
the first quarter of this year
climbed in value to more than
$644 million above what it was
for the same period of the previ-
ous year, 1951.
vn Roe statisties ieee that
colony Shipped produce to the
value of $18,766,571 while, for the
corresponding period of 1951 ex-
ports fetched $12,242,119.

This is the biggest intake of any
first quarter since the end of the
war. Exports of sugar, bauxite and
rice have been mainly responsible
for it. (Sugar 53,657 tons value
$9,599,834; bauxite ores 487,703
tons valued $4,616, 424; rice 10,153
tins valued $2,149,057).

Among the many other items
Only molasses exceeded the half
million dollar mark, 2,596,080 gal-
lons realising $519,219. Diamonds
accounted for $463,372 (10,836
carts); overproof rum 215,304 proof
fallons fetched $353,185, while

30,513 cubie feet of greenheart
valued $234,052,

The United Kingdom remains
our biggest buyer for the first
quarter, leading Canada by 3
margin of $389,085.

Statistics, however, show an ad-
verse trade balance of just over
$1%4 million—$1,303,245 to be ex-
act. Britain imported $8,509,085
and the remainder went to Can-
ada, (other British possessions, the
U.S. and other foreign countries.
Total value of B.G.’s_ external
trade for the quarter was $37,836,-
387.

B.G. STARTS
BOLIVARIAN
SOCIETY

(From Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN.
The Bolivarian Society of
British Guiana held its inaugural
meeting at the Library of the

Royal Agricultural and Commer-
cial Society, Georgetown, on
Saturday, May 3, under the

Chairmanship of His Excellency
the Governor, Sir Charles Wool-
ley, K.C.M.G, The Governor was
met on arrival by the Provisional
Committee comprising Mr. Jen-
arine Singh (Chairman), Mr. J.
Molina Murillo (Venezuelan
Consul), Mr. A. A, Thompson
(Secretary), Mr. Enrique Stoll
(Treasurer) Mr, A, J. Seymour,
and Mr. W. I. Gomes (Conven-
er).

His Excellency was accompanied
by Lady Woolley and attended by
his A.D.C., Lieut.- Rex Jones.
There was a large gathering of
prominent citizens, ladies and
gentlemen, and after the formal
speeches the meeting was ad-
journed to Saturday, May 10, at
the Extra-Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies when office bearers will be
elected and the draft constitu-
tion formally adopted. After the
adjournment on Saturday last
those present attended a cocktail
party given by the Provisional
Committee.

Before the meeting adjourned
the Venezuelan Consul presented
the Society with a painting of
Simon Bolivar, the Coat of Arms
of Venezuela and the National
Flag of Venezuela.

WIN $25.0

Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
win $25.00 for only one 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.

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

the prize.

9

‘In the event of there being no correct solution the one

containing the least errors which is opened first by the

HORIZONTAL

1—Who was the father of Elia-

saph?
5—Elevate.

10—What is the fourth book of the

great
battle at the end of the world

New Testament?
14—Prophetic scene of the

16—Oil: comb. form.
Fish net. '
18—Lairs.

19—Titles of address,
20—Loathers.

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

23—Residence.
24—Imitate.

26—Creat operatic tenor.
28—One of David's sons

33—The turmeric.

34— Depart.

36—Tropical rodents.

37—Propagate.

39—Jewel

40—Used scraping tool.
Gh

ost?



wo.

47—Patrivtic society (alibr.)





41—Who was filled with the Holy

66—~A son of Judah
67—Necessary elements.
69—Serf.

70—Sculptured slab.
71—Location,
VERTIO.
1—Whip. a

3—Give forth.

ive

4—Country road.

5—Note in the scale.

6—Annex.

7—March date.

8—Pertaining to sound.

ae

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

11—Medlies.
a—-Gee in Asia turned away from

ul
1g —pitagtory or;
15—Twehty of these are worth a
—Wa' place.
25—Live coal
27—Primary color.
28—Upper garment of Jewish
priest

29—"Church of the ——

22—Russian independent union.
35—Portents.

38— Weird.

39— Donated.

4i—In what story form did Jesus

7
48—Languid. speak an
50—By what ete did Ezekiel see

visions of God?
63—Auditoly orean. NOMAD. ois os's cic e. cts bbs Wadvidvns
54—Blast
55—Masculime nickname. j§ | —§ eeess Peewee ee eeeee oe .
57—Who washed his hands in

token that he had no responsi- Address ..............

bility in the conviction of

ONS i ait pica TN Oa ay waar CON ae
62—Crippled.
CE Rue GEL Oe a ee penny ola ag eaeee
65—Tint.







SURVIVED MID.OCEAN TRAGEDY IReserved Powers Used





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LOOKING like an ebony statue, seaman James F. McIntyre, of Fall
River, Mass., is hauled over the deck edge elevator of the carrier

“Wasp”.

He was one of the 61 survivors of the collision between the

flat-top and the destroyer “Hobson”.—(INTERNATIONAL).

7-Point Resolution Passed
By B.G. May Day Celebrators

GEORGETOWN, May.



|





‘To Stop Changes In Bill

rom Our Ow



UNDER a Proclamatior
ern used the reserved
Leev d Islands Act to dec}
Ne and Anguilla Constitu
shall have effect as if cert
the MH] by the Lesislative (
TheyGenstitution and Electior

Bill was prepared in accordance
witt hy neasures for constitu-
tional form nich had bee
approved y the Secretary of
ba Montserr
nd St Nev md Anguill
as deti n the Press Release
of the 1951. During the
debat« he Bill on the = 16t!
April, mendments wer
ie t lative Counci
some « endmer wer
ccepte t Governor bu
thers eferred bac!
to the ¢ either because
they d proper effec
» the hx Touncil, ¢
‘ ”
tt t the
Secret o eX
tt po
he (
AM e « ecommittal
” t the Coun
t the Governo on the 19th
| April
The “Yinotion to consider thc
amendment proposed by the
| Governor in his Message of re |
committal was defeated in the!
Council on the 22nd April. }
In accordance with an under-
taking given to the St. Kitt

| consider
| regard

Workers’ League in August, 1951,

Correspondgnt)

ST. JOHN’S

dated the 6th May, the Gov

powers vested in him by thx
ire that the St. Christophe
tion and Elections Ordinanc
1 of the amendments made ji
uuncil had not been passed
rdinance of ; Section
cribing the method of
ment of the elected
f Executive Council
The Secretary of State hag n
caused the Workers’ League
he is unable tx
ecept any change in the quoru
the Council, that he is unabte |
to consider an extension of thé
fe of the new Council until he
receives further information
howing the need for the chang¢
d that considers that there |
hould be four electoral districts |



}
appoir
membe

he

St. Kitts and two in Nevis.
The reserved powers of the |
Governor have now: been user
Oo provide that the Ordinanc«
hall be enacted in accordance
vith the decision of the Secretar:
bf State, and with the deletion |
of the section regarding the

method of appointment of the
elected members to the Executive

Council which is altra vires the
Legislative Council, sinee such
: Section is repugnant to Article

10 of the Letters Patent, by virtue
of Section 4 of the Colonial Law:

Validity Act, 1865 of the Im
perial Parliament. The reserved !
powers have also been used to
correct certain errors made by

the Council when they amended

}that the Secretary of State would| ‘the Bill in other respects.

their
to

representations in|
constitutional reform!

; when he had received the view

| of

|



A SEVEN-POINT resolution ranging from demands!
for the cessation of the present trend of curtailment and|

encroachment upon civil

rights and

liberties to claims

| State.

for contributory old age pensions for all, was unanimously |
passed on Thursday evening at a public meeting in Bourda\

Green which climaxed

the

May Day

Demonstration

Parade held in the City under the auspices of the B.G.|

Trades Union Council.

More than 8,000 persons drawn
from all parts of the Colony in-
cluding sugar estates were present,
and it is claimed that this was the
largest May Day parade for the
past 33 years of annual celebra-
tions of May Day in British Gui-
ana.

T.U.C. President in weicoming
the “huge gathering” on that day
of commemoration called upon
them to stand in bowed silence
for one minute in tribute to the
late John Ivan Edwards, Presi-
dent of the Transport Workers
Union and Vice President of
T.U.C. who was drowned at Bar
bados on Easter Sunday, Tribute
was also paid to Mr. Hubert
Critchlow, O.B.E., founder of the
Trade Union Movement in the
Caribbean.

Following are the seven points
in the Resolution:

1. The cessation of the curtail-
ment and encroachment upon the
Civil Rights and Liberties of the
citizens of British Guiana,

2. The early introduction of
Universal Adult Suffrage as the

basis for the election in Local Au-
thorities (Town Council and Vil-
lage Councils).

3. The prevention of the intro-
duction of the nefarious “Shift”
System” Recommendation of
Nicol Committee Report.

4. The early adoption of
measures to cushion the effect of
the ever-increasing Cost-of-Liv-
ing, and the introduction of
schemes to stem the rising tide of
unemployment.

the

5. The early introduction of a
Large-Scale Building Programme
with Rental-Purchase Housing

Schemes to ease the present ten-
sion in the Housing situation.

6. The immediate implemen-
tation of long-delayed Working







Council Members
Get Big Pay Rise

From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S May 10,

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved to in-

creased payment from the public}

Treasury to members of the Legis-
islative Council as from Ist Jan-
uary 1952, The three Chairmen of
Committees, Hon. V. C. Bird,

Hon. E. H. Lake and Hon, E. E.|

Williams will draw $140
month and other members
draw $80.00 per month, Previous-
ly they all received $40.00 per
month.



Grenada Athlete
Will Run Here

(From Our Own Correspondent

ST, GEORGE'S, May 10.
William Gittens, G.B.S.S. star
ithlete of the recent Windward
Islands Inter-School Tournament,
has accepted an invitation
the Barbados Amateur

31—June 5 meeting. He will enter
in the 100, 220 and 440 yards flat
races as well as the High and}

Long Jumps.



per |

from
Athletic |
Association to compete in ‘its May !

Legislation (e.g., Workmen’s Com-

pensation Amendment,
Regulations).
7. The early

Factory

introduction

of

Social Security Schemes. e.g, Con-

tiibutovy Unemployment

TInsur_

ance; Contributory Health Insur-

ance; Contributory Old

Pensions for all.



Editor will win the prize.

envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD

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

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

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

6. bye competition will be closed on Thursday, May 15th at

p.m,

7. All
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.

8.

Advocate of May 18.

42—Babylonian god

44—Gentle blow.

45—Severe.

47—Calm.

49—Plant juice.

51—Who was hanged on the gal-
lows he had erected for Mor-
decai?

§2—Perch.





errr.
Pre






Y

el
We Pt
eT LA
FrTLY

[_NTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND

Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office

lb oh Bh oh EG A MB att 2s

hada lor eg ardent andl
WWW. | Ye | Fl | |
ee ea A
pd PS OE 2 lS lO”
eb A a ld lal
Skiba RA. thigh be coh ee ae
mt er

The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday

4— Wild plum.
56—Foundation.
58—Timothy’s

59— Wings
60—Anglo-Indian weight.
61—Formerly.

64— Honey

68—Symbol for neon.

grandmother





CLEC
7











RE | | YYZ








FUND

Age

|

will |

j
|

the Legislative Council, the |
Governor then reported the view
of the Council to the Secretary ot
The matters on which the!
Legislative Caduncil had passed |
amendments which did not accord |
with the constitutional reform |
proposed by the Secretary of State
were as follows :

(1) an increase in the quorun |
of the Council from fi e]
to seven;

(2)°the extension of the life |
of the Council from three |
years to five years; an |

(3Y" the provision of single}
electoral districts for St.)
Kitts and Nevis instead of |

four electoral districts for

St. Kitts and two for Nev:

as proposed by the Sc
retary of State,

The matter on which the Legis-

lative Council had exceeded

powers was the inclusion in

i
th

+ ‘

inguentine

#16. Ue way. Ore,

Relieves pain of —
TT ht

a Ae





edy that is antiseptic.
Relleves* Pain—Gives
Comforte—Promotes Heal
ing. Tubes or jara



MY PAIN
IS GONE...





|

SACROOL

TRIUMPUS
OVER PAIN

BUY A BOTTLE FROM
KNIGHTS DRUG STORE





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|
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PAGE THREE




rer

2 Ugo Ley Y
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prom COLOGNE oy euine
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BUILDING
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Surinam Plywood 4 x 8, 3 x 7, @
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Canadian Plywood 3 x 8,3 x 6,4 x 8,
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Wallboard 12” 4 x 6,4 x 8,4 x 10,
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Hardboard %” 4 x 8 18¢., 4 x 6,
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Flat Everite (4 x 8) $7.50 per sheet















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CON OCCU METRE OEE ERE REN OE Tee REY

PAGE FOUR





1952

Wednesday, May 14,



a

LADIES REPRIEVE

THE: visit of the General Manager of
the Canadian National Steamship Com-
pany to the West Indies and British Gui-
ana has been successful in producing
action which ought to have been taken
three years ago.

Capt. Clarke did not come to the West
Tn hes to negotiate with West Indian Gov-
ernments but his visit coming so soon
affer the announcement that the two re-
maining Lady liners would be taken off
ti: West Indies run this autumn was well-
tumed to arouse West Indians from leth-
argy.

Capt. Clarke has addressed Chambers of
Commerce and representatives of the
Press and Radio and in Barbados the
House of Assembly have publicised the
disadvantages which will accrue to the
region if the Lady Liners are permanently
taxen off the run. Resolutions have also
been passed by Chambers of Commerce in
several territories,

Throughout thé region it may be said
there has been tardy but effective recogni-
tion of the fact that the West Indies stand
to lose more than Canada from the with-
drawal of the only regular passenger ser-
vice between most of the islands. The
C.N.S. serviee isin fact the only complete
Caribbean passenger service in the British
Caribbean. In addition the C.N.S. company
has adopted a policy of employing a per-
centage of West Indian. and Guianese
personnel on their passenger ships, there-
by increasing their value to the area as
providers of employment.

It must therefore have been very irrita-
ting for the General Manager of the Com-
pany to arrive in the region some weeks
ago to be met with surprised faces and
protests against the Company’s action in
withdrawing what had been commonly
regarded as a British Caribbean passenger
shipping service. His irritation must
have~ been exasperated by the fact that
ever since 1947 when the Lady liners were
replaced on the run spokesmen of the
Company have been saying that they
would have to be replaced?

Capt. Clarke himself on one of his peri-
odic visits in 1948 said then that it would
take three years to replace a Lady liner.
This warning was again repeated in Jan-
uary 1949 when a governmental confer-
ence to discuss the C.N.S. service was held
in Barbados,

Since that confdrenae months have
rolled into years and although the Regi-
onal Economic Committee became inter-
ested during the Goodwill Trade Mission
of 1951 and although a conference was pro-
posed to discuss the position with regard
to the C.N.S. service no conference has yet
been held.

It is not yet too late to hold such a con-
ference; it is not yet too late to save the
C.N.S. passenger service for the West
Indies: it is not yet too late to prevent
some hundred West Indians. from being
added to the number of unemployed in the
region.

But the hour is very late. The years
which could have been spent on building
replacement liners have been frittered
away in hoping that what has happened
would not happen. Now it has happened.

The Canadian National Steamships have
refused to accept bookings on the Lady
liners after October this year. The Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies has officially
notified the British Caribbean govern-
ments of the Canadian Govern-
ment’s notification to the effect that
after the autumn the Lady liners would be
withdrawn and an additional freighter
added to the service. The slow wheels of
officialdom are at last in progress. West
Indian governments who had been told all
the facts by Capt. Clarke continuously
since 1947 now have the news straight
from Church House, Westminster. Some-
thing will happen at last.

Any day now an announcement is ex-
pected to the effect that the Regional
Egonomie Committee will meet to discuss
the situation arising out of the notification

of withdrawal this autumn of the two Lady
liners serving the British Caribbean,

In such a manner are the affairs of the
region conducted, It is not surprising that
Her Majesty’s government in London are
anxious to promote the formation of a
federal government. The long delay be-
fore the West Indian public has been
roused to acknowledge the loss which the
region will sustain if the Lady liners are
withdrawn and not replaced ought to be
compensated by a speedy meeting at
which delegates can expeditiously arrange-
for the retention of the passenger service
and can decide what action must be taken
to ensure agreement by Canadian Nation-
al Steamships. A repetition of the 1949
meeting will benefit no one.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



COTTON

(2)



Laneashire’s Post-War

The resurgence of the Lanca-
shire cotton industry after the war
added a dramatic chapter to Brit-
ish industrial history, Within five
years of the end of hostilities, J
had not only recovered from the —
aes of ‘wartime “concentra- longer go to the mills in clogs and
tion” and re-established itself as Shawl. They are as smartly dress_
one of the country’s biggest export €d to-day as their sisters in city
industries. It had also provided Offices. They enjoy all the ameni-
the basis of a new prosperity for ties of the most modern factory.
well over 300,000 workers. In many mills there are canteens

where meals are served at cost_

The war had left the industry price; nurseries where women
jn a severely weakened state. operatives can leave their young
More than one third of its mills children to be looked after by
had been closed down as part of a trained nurses;
scheme of concentration to in- where they can seek the advice
crease the efficiency of the indus- of qualified medica) staffs: and
try under wartime conditions. even, in some cases, laid-out gar-
These mills had to be re-opened dens where they can sit and enjoy
and brought back into production their lunch.hour without léaving
as quickly as possible, And that the mills. And, in addition to all
could be done only by a rapid ex- this, workers in the cotton indus-
pansion of the industry’s labour try were recently awarded two
force. weeks holiday with pay every

The first task confronting the year.
industry’s leaders, therefore, was
to attract men and women to the
mills in sufficient numbers to en-

By RONALD BOXALL

Companies Average Profit
per company

able Britain to take advantage of tas £
prevailing market conditions. For ; eee = 8.887
mearly six years the world had i946 |’ 68 wae
been deprived of adequate textile 1947 ae 13 14,058
supplies, and valuable opportuni- ]$#8 a1 20,038
ties awaited the first nition to 1950 ‘ 78 aio
meet this pent-up demand, 1951 ; 80 55,541

But Lancashire’s pre-war his-

tory of insecurity and poor work- , A good deal of these profits,
ing conditions hung around its however, were ploughed back into
neck like a millstone. Altogether, the industry to finance re-equip_
170,000 workers had left the cot- carl and welfare amenities.
ton industry to join the armed Capital reserves were built u
forces or enter war factories and # fact which has had vital effect
many of them were loath to re- in the present recession—and, by
turn. Moreover, other industries 1951, 99 companies had an aver-
were also crying out for labour; @8¢ credit balance of £82,475.
many of them were able to offer Mill owners were not repeating
higher pay and better working the mistakes of the 1920 boon.

conditions to attract both men and This prosperity, however, would
women,

first-aid rooms At th

|

But if the workers benefited
from the post-war boom in the
cotton industry, mill - owners
prospered no less. Company pro-
fits last year were the highest on
record. And this was in spite of
a six tq eight fold rise in the
price of-raw cotton, compared with
1937, and an all-round increase
in other production costs.

The average profits of 80 com-
panies last year were over £55,_
500 compared with £26,300 for
73 companies in 1949, and only
£8,857 for 90 companies in 1937,
e same time, average divi-
dends rose steadily year by year,
and in 1951 exceeded 21 per cent.

The following table, reproduced
oe the oes gi it

ence service supplied ed-
erick W. Tattersall Ltd., F Man_
chester, illustrates the growth of
Sovee — and dividends

ie post-war years, com-
pared with 1937,



Companies Total paid-up Yearly
Ordinary Share Average
Dividend
£ Per Cent
123 16,571,955 4.28
4 2,025,906 11.14
97 12,171,285 12.21
4 12,110,507 14.52
95 12,078,327 15.25
92 12,002,080 16.83
85 ; 1,865, 18.21
86 » _ 12,291,212 1.26
not neve been possible had it not
been for the fact that cotton goods

were in a_ sellers’ market, and

Lancashire, like other cotton in-

p— dustries all over the world, was

able to earn more from a reduced
output compared with pre_war
years.

whe effect of inflation on the
Lancashire cotton industry’s earn_
ings from exports is shown in
the following table.

YARN CLOTA
ashi ll owners realised Ib. £ Linear yards £

Lancashire mi iiding 1987 159,028,800 13,694,406 2,023,083,000 44,768,650
that their only hope of building j4;; 16,102,500 2.915.856 469,492,000 28,778,816
up an adequate labour force was i946 yesh 19,371,100 3,783,422 528,817,000 40,384,004
to make the industry more attrac- 197 ...... 26,666,500 6,787,214 541,246,000 49,677,616
tive. Recruitment and modern- }$i8 , oe ee $6.730:000 85,791,845
isation were inseparable parts of jo59 70,986,000 25,534,372 815,267,000 100'296'304
the same post-war ody i 1951 « 65,494,700 31,782,084 858,548,000 132,191,722

There is no need to descri in ; ‘ ;
detail all*the steps which were _ It can be seen, therefore, that 1951 exports pidce-goods

taken ‘to achieve these two aims. while exports of cotton goods in-
All that needs to be said is that creased in volume between 1946
: a Gi a (the first full year afler the’ war)
the industry is to-day the equal, d 1949 by 333 :
both in working conditions and 4" y per cent. for yarn
rates of pay of any other in tha 8nd 70 per cent. for piece-goods,
country. their value increased even more
strikingly—by 522 per cent. and
Profits have been poured back 160 per cent. respectively,

into the industry on a much larg- This upward trend of cotton
er scale than ever before. New prices became even more marked
machinery has been installed in quring the following two years as
many mills, and working methods a result of the “panic buying”
have been improved to ease the that took place after the outbreak
strain on workers and increase of war in Korea. Thus, while
their productivity. yarn exports in 1951 were about
The transformation of the in- 20 per cent, lower than in 1949,
dustry from the days when it had the value of these reduced ship-
—and deserved—a reputation for ments increased by no less than
being one of the worst employers 35 per cent. Similarly, although
of labour in the country has been exports of cotton piece-goods in
little short of miraculous. Cotton 1951 were 5 per cent. smaller in
operatives now work a 45-hour, volume than in 1949, earnings
five-day week. Their weekly earn- from this source increased by 25

ings, based on an up-to-date sys- per cent, over the two years,
tem of piece-work, compare fav- This rise in the price of cotton
ourably with those in almost any goods has more than offset the
other industry. In one large fall in the volume of | exports
weaving mill I visited, the work- from Lancashire since pre-war
ers were (until the present reces- years. In 1939 monthly average
sion necessitated short-time work_ exports of piece-goods were 116

ing) earning between £8 and £9
a week. And this was by no means
exceptional for the type of work
being done.

Women cotton operatives no



million square yards—more
fat ang time since the wa
average earnings from these ex-
ports were £2,665,000. But dur-
ing the first eleven months of

of

averaged only 74 million square
yards, although monthly earn-
ings had increased to over £11
million,

t e , therefore, owes
its post-war prosperity not to an
increase in production, but to
an inflationary rise in the price of
its products. But prosperity
based on inflation holds obvious
dangers. Had the post-war
stocking-up process taken its
natural course, the industry might
have expected to face a gradual
decline in demand some time be-
fore the end of 1950. It was, in
fact, beginning to do so, but the
natural course of events was in-
terrupted by the war in Korea.

Consumers all over the world
began to buy again—but this time
not to meet their immediate re-
quirements. A good deal of the
cotton goods sold during this
period went into private stock-
piles. The sudden drying-up of
world demand, which followed at
the end of last year, took the in-
dustry completely by surprise.
The result was that the level of

ction could not be adjusted
quickly enough to prevent a
serious piling up of stocks.
(To be Continued)



OUR READERS SAY:

Birth Control
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—After reading what three
writers had to say about Birth
Control on May 4th, 6th and 8th
respectively, I had been forced to
subscribe to the subject.

I must agree with the Greek
Philosopher who said “all things
in moderation,” Birth Control is
a daring, murderous extremity.
Who knows whether the victim of
this murder would have been a
lawyer, a doctor, or some great
man? Every man who is conceived
by a woman must be born, Birth
Control is a greater murder than
the killing of a man. since that
man has had the opportunity of
seeing the world. The innocent
infant had not.

Another striking feature about
these letters is the neglect of any
semblance of Christianity, One of
the writers said that he saw no
reason to include Christianity, We
all know that over-population is
threatening the world, God gave
us judgment to decide and I can-
not therefore agree with the writ-
er who stated in a previous issue
that it was the Will of God. This,
however, does not mean that I
agree with Birth Control. If a
man wants to prevent over-
population, he should refrain from
sexual relationships as much as
possible because the only remedy
to over-population is Self-Control,
But God does not force us to do
anything. God gave us talent but
He did not mean for us to misuse
it. The Doctors, however, are
misusing theirs whenever they
divert it towards Birth Control
and this, although one of our
writers seems to think so, has ab-
solutely nothing to do with other
scientific inventions axcept such
as tamper with conception which
= sinful “like Birth Control,

Yess

“Ts it lawful and right to tam-
per with the laws of Nature which
the Lord, Himself hath ordained?”

Thanking you for space,

EXPLORATOR.

A Controversial Issue

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—This subject appears to
have provoked considerable de-
bate on what proves to be a most
controversial issue and which
ebviously cannot be solved mere-
ly by personal opinions. Consid-
eration must be given to what-
ever principles are involved and
nothing is gained by ignoring
them.

It is noteworthy that the pro-
tagonists for birth prevention, one
and all, ignore the moral and
spiritual issues concerned; but to
do this is to ignore the fact that
man is something more than the
icwer animals. He is in facet a
moral and spiritual and, therefore
a responsible being. To deny this
is to deny what is fundamental
to human nature. ‘

Secondly there is a thing as
natural law which helps to gov-
ern and direct peoples lives.

is in aéeordance with the natural
law that man should re-produce
himself and maintain and increase
the race, It is contrary to the
same law that man should ex-
terminate himself. Again, the
power of life and reproduction is
God-given, and to use gifts
wrongly is to prostitute them.
Hence artificial birth prevention
(as opposed to self-control) is a
form of prostitution in which
woman becomes the mere tool of
pleasure, thus contravening—by
implication—the Seventh Com-
mandment. Prostitution of « uman
gifts, whatever they may be, de-
grades human character and de-
bases human personality.

Lastly, a negative approach to
any problem is always a sign of
incompetence and defeatism. Man
is meant to be creative, When he
hinders and is obstructive and
destructive (as he so often is
alas!) he ceases to be intelligent
and progressive as God meant
him to be,

The argument again self-
control are purely mischievous,
Self-control must be exercised by
the unmarried. Within marriage
it is relative only, since the pur-
pose of marriage, as indicateq in
the Holy Scriptures and in the
Prayer Book, is decisively for the
production and not the suppres-
sion of children; and this is con-
sistent with the natural law.» I
think our Lord would say on this
matter, “It is better to save life
than to destroy it.”

The questions of supposed over-
population are not strictly rele-
vant for they form another prob-
lem which in any case is not
solved by immediate birth pre-
vention. They call however for
sane planning and a deeper re-
gard for the welfare of our fel-
low beings than is at present ap-
parent. The problem is not solved
by avoiding our obligations to
mankind at large.

SAXONICUS.

Cost Of Living

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR—Is the Government going
to make some effort to reduce the
high cost of living and the suffer-
ings in Barbados? If so, they
should set about the matter now.

Barbados is too thickly popu-~
dated for its size and most of what
we eat, drink and wear have to be
imported. Barbados has no indus-
tries to afford employment for so
great a population and I know al-
though in the last war Barbados
barely escaped starvation she will
hardly be able to feed her teeming
population should another and
greater war break out. The Gov-
ernment should take some steps to
prevent this, or the state will
surely reach its lowest social ebb
and the Government find that a
great sum will have to be spent
in the building of almshouses, hos-
pitals and prisons,

READER

Using The Sidewalks

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kindly grant me space in
your paper to point out to the
authorities the need of educating
the pedestrians to use the side-
walks provided in the city of
Bridgetown. .

In Coleridge Street opposite the
Central Station there is a side-
walk wide enough for a car to be
driven on, yet the pedestrians in-
sist of walking in the very nar-
row street. Could not the police
on guard duty at the Central Sta-
tion be instructed to inform the
public to use the pathway and not
the road? y am a motorist and on
more than one occasion I have
just managed to avoid a very
nasty accident when some person
has wandered in front of the car.

Hoping that this will catch the
eye of some responsible person,

MOTORIST.



Is A Seeretary Dangerous?

WASHINGTON, Wednesday, °

THE times are out of joint.
As though it were not enough to
have,.a relatively obscure Feder-
al judge slapping down the
President of the United States
over the steel dispute, we now
find the staid and _ dignified
Washington Post poking edito-
rial fun at Bishep Fulton Sheen,
America’s best known Roman
Catholic preacher,

Cause of the leg-pulling was a
speech delivered in Rome the
other day, in which the bishop
said that back in the 1930’s there
was hardly a prominent Ameri-
can newspaper commentator who
did not have a Communist secre-
tary, r

“IF,” says the Post, tongue in

It cheek, the Reds were diabolical

enough to penetrate the sanc-
tumcs ofy such columnists as
Westbroo Pegler and John
O'Donnell” (who writes for the
extreme | t wing and _ isola-
tionist New York Daily News),
just think of the infra-red rays
that m shone from lesser

lights.”

Hoping «that the columnists
have now “learned their lesson,
the paper ends gravely by say-
fing that “the moral is all too
plain; from now on columnists,
like ordinary newspapermen, had
better bat out their own copy.
Secretaries are too dangerous.”

e s *

THIRTY ¢hild dope addicts, 25}
boys and five girls, have been |
found in New York’s schools in
the past seven months. |

Truman Turns TV Guide
—Helped By Mozart

(From R. M. MacCOLL)

WASHINGTON,

STEEL strikes, wars, and rumours of wars
were all forgotten as a rapt American nation
watched President Truman playing the piano
on TV.

TV competitor daughter Margaret was
near him as he played, but she was careful
to keep out of camera range.

The occasion was Truman’s “personally
conducted tour” of the renovated White
House, on which he was shadowed from room
to room by five cameras and three announc-
ers.

Invited to play something on a mahogany
and gold concert grand in the East Room,
Truman sat down, paused a moment, and
then launched into a Mozart sonata.

* * ok *”

THERE came a revealing homespun touch
from the man from Missouri when one of the
commentators asked him about the big re-
ceptions which he and Mrs, Truman must
hold.

Remarking that he and his wife recently
shook hands with 1,539 people at such a func-
tion, Truman described these official do’s
thus: “They shake hands with us, then go

into the dining-room, have some cookies, | |

drink some punch, and go away.”
* * * *

THE charge dies hard that there is a secret
organisation which “looks after” officers who
have been at West Point (America’s Sand-
hurst) and helps them in their army careers
at the expense of others. The highly re-
spected and semi-official Combat Forces
Journal makes an exhaustive investigation.
Its finding—untrue.

* * * *

DOES Jimmy Durante—now in England—
know that in his next film he will be cast as
the father of Jane Russell, Rhonda Fleming,
and Yvonne de Carlo? So reports columnist
Hedda Hopper from Hollywood.

It will be called “Sing, You Sinners.”

ae * ae *

POLICE are hunting high and low for a
passenger who failed to sail from New York
in the Queen Mary with his car. The trouble
was there was £50,700 worth of gold hid-
den in the car’s petrol tank—but the owner
got shy at the last moment.

* * * *

IN the third-floor room of a Boston hotel,
two acrobats were practising their act for a
vaudeville show. Something went wrong
with their sense of direction, and both sail-
ed out of the window and crashed to the
pavement. One, Joseph Consalves, was un-
hurt, but 22-year-old Irving Stewart was
severely injured.

oo °. oe e *

THE HUMAN TOUCH, Indomitably Iso-
lationist Senator Pat McCarran, of Nevada,
assures the American Irish Historical Soci-
ety in New York that “no son of Erin will
ever try to destroy America.”

What a relief.

“Wonder Drugs”

GENEVA, May 7.

THE indiscriminate advertising of so-
called “wonder drugs” in the lay press was
condemned in the inaugural address to the
Fifth World Health Assembly, now. meeting
in Geneva, by the new President, Dr. Juan
Salcedo, Jr., Secretary for Health in the
Philippines.

Dr. Salcedo declared, “There has been too
frequent use of the word ‘wonder’, which
in view of the still experimental nature of
some of these products, may be misleading.”
He continued, “As a_ result, inadequate
treatment is being attempted, symptoms are
masked, resistance is created to future meas-
ures, and the basic factors of disease control
are ignored by the public, gullible—or des-
perate—-enough to want a speedy cure.”

Dr. Salcedo said that this situation was
obviously contrary to public interest and
suggested that national health administra-
tions should insure that future alleged cures
did not receive premature publication, while
advertising and statements relating to new
“wonder drugs” and others should be limited
to scientific journals and allied publications.

Dr. Salcedo also mentioned the apparent
lack of interest among medical graduates of
some countries in public health programmes.
Two reasons he advanced for this problem
were the “meagre and often inadequate fin-
ancial remuneration given public health
personnel,” and the failure to give adequate
medical curricula.

Two further problems cited by Dr. Sal-
cedo concerned the application of technica)
assistance programmes in less developed
countries. The success of, these programmes,
warned Dr. Salcedo, was being hampered by
malaria, bilharziasis, malnutrition, tubercu-
losis, intestinal parasitism, and poor sanita-
tion. He asked the Assembly to bring this
matter to the attention of member govern-
ments and to recommend that high priority
be given to health problems in relation to
economic development. Finally, Dr. Salcedo
proposed that certain modifications be made
toward easing the financial burden of gov-
ernments participating in technical assist-
ance programmes, since in certain cases they
hesitated to request assistance due to the
high cost to themselves.











WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952



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Hams in Tins

Ox Tongues

Lunch Tongues
Corned Beef

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Roast Beef 32 oz, size
Cold Sterage Hams
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} PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY
WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952



Hurricane Estab

Sails To St. Vincent

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

IAN GALE, owner-skipper of “D” Class yacht, Hurri-
cane, has established a new record. He sailed out of
Carlisle Bay on Sunday at 12.45 p.m. and arrived in King-
ston Harbour, St. Vincent, approximately 24 hours later.

Hurricane therefore holds the record for being the

smallest yacht, sailin
Barbados
cent trip.

g under the auspices of the Royal
Yacht Club, to make the Barbados to St. Vin-
Her time of approximately 24 hours should

present a problem to any boat of the same size which

would like tos better -it.o

BWIA Services
Curtailed

British West Indian Airways
regret to announce that, under a
directive from Her Majesty's
Government because of a world-
wide fuel crisis, its services will
have to be restricted effective
May 14th and until further notice.

An entire schedule change has
become necessary and passengers
holding bookings should contact
immediately the nearest British
West Indian Airways office or
agent to obtain advice as to the
alterations to their bookings
which have become necessary
through this Government
directive.

It is impractical in a Press Re-
lease of this nature to give full
details of all schedule changes,
but the following major altera-
tions have become necessary.

Services to Barbados have been
reduced from seven to four per
week. Services to Tobago from
six to four per week. Services to
Grenada from five to three per
week. Services to Georgetown
from three to two per week, and
the Georgetown/Barbados services
temporarily withdrawn passeng~
ers being routed via Trinidad
Services to Jamaica are reduced
from three to two per week.

Windward Affected

Windward and Leeward iklend
services have also been affected
by a reduction in frequency and
the substitution of a Viking air-
craft in place of a Lodestar for
ealls at St. Lucia. This will
necessitate landings being made
at Beane Field and the Company
very much regrets the great in-
convenience which will be caused
to the inhabitants of that colony.

However, this step is essential
to maintain as nearly as possible
the capacity previously offered
while reducing the flying hours
involved to enable us to operate
within the reduced fuel alloca-
tion. Services to St. Kitts will be
maintained on a reduced fre-
quency by basing a Lodestar at

Antigua for the duration of the
emergency. r
This Company is also in-

vestigating the possibility of in-
creasing the seating capacity of
its Viking aircraft ir order to
offset the reduced capacity re-
sulting from this unforseen re~
striction.

We have been informed that
this restriction will be in effect
for at least the next twentyeight
days, and the Company will keep
under continuous reviews t h e
possibility of an earlier restora-
tion of its services to normal.
However, it must be appreciated
that this is a matter beyond their
control and all airlines are
affected.

Talk On Federation

Mr. G. H. Adams, President
General of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union, and one of the signa-
tories to the Rance Report on
Federation addressed students
taking the Trade Union Course
at the Y.M.C.A. on the subject
of Federation yesterday morning.

After the address by Mr,
Adams, students were able to ask
questions on some of the details
of the Rance Report, and to dis-
cuss some of the points raised By
the speaker.





Big Egg

A large egg weighing four and
a half ounces was yesterday laid
by a duck owned by Mr. J. A.
Maxwell of “Trevor,” Black Rock.
The usual weight of a duck egg
is about two and a half ounces.
Mr. Maxwell, who has a small
farm, often has eggs which ere
bigger than the normal sized eggs.









(*

JOHN W

. means made just right



See Them on Display and Buy Early from





Perhaps next year some coura-
geous skipper will attempt to
break this record with another
boat. However, after considering
the hazards which could be en-
countered, I doubt whether any
other local helmsman would at-
tempt such a voyage in a 15-foot

yacht.

: 25 Years Ago

About 25 years ago another small
yacht, also sailing under the aus-
pices of the R.B.Y.C., successfully
made the trip to St. Vincent, It
was the White Wings and _ skip-
pered by the late Archie Bynoe.
White Wings, 19 feet overall, was
larger than Hurricane and it must
be borne in mind that every inch
counts at sea.

Coronetta, which is at present
owned and skippered by Jackie
Hoad, made a trip from Barbados
to Trinidad but*hers was unoffi-
cial. She is practically the same
size as Hurricane.

Coronetta’s Story

Coronetta’s story started when
an East Indian, Frederick Moham-
med and a_ Barbadian, Harold
Lynch, alias Percy Jemmott, stole
Mr. A. DeL. Inniss’ yacht Madeline
which they sailed to St. Lucia.
Madeline, one of the R.B.Y.C. fleet,
was much_ bigger than either
Hurricane, White Wings or Coro-
netta.

They were arrested in St. Lucia
and brought back to Barbados, The
case occupied the attention of
three Assizes. At the first two
Assizes the Jury failed to agree.
At the third Assize, November
1937, the Jury after a short de-
liberation returned a verdict of
guilty against both prisoners. Mr.
Justice G. C. Williams sentenced
each to three years’ imprisonment.

This case had already created
an island wide sensation, but fol-
lowing incidents were even to be
more sensational. :

Escaped :

After serving eight months in
Glendairy Prison Percy Jemmott,
alias Harold Lynch, escaped and
stole the present Intermediate
yacht, Coronetta, He sailed Coro-
netta to Trinidad where he was ar-
rested and returned to Barbados.
Coronetta was then owned by
Frank Corbin, She was anchored
off Fresh Water Club and not rig-
ged for racing when the incident
occurred. ,

On this occasion Mr. Justice
G. C. Williams sentenced him to
12 months’ imprisonment for the
larceny of the yacht.

Hurricane’s Record

Hurricane’s record stands there
to be broken and it will be inter-
esting to see who will attempt the
trip and in what boat.

She returned to the island re-
cently from Trinidad after her
present owner, Ian Gale, bought
her over from David Mayers.

So far she has given an excep-
tionally good performance in the
“D” Class this year and will most
likely carry off the Trophy for this
Class. Her nearest rivals are Sea-
bird and Rainbird. C

She will not be back in the
island in time for the Eleventh
R.B.Y.C. Regatta on Saturday next
but should be here to sail in the
Twelfth Regatta on the following
Saturday.

Officers Of C.C. To
Be Appointed Today

Among the more’ important
items on the Agenda for the
Annual General Meeting of the
Barbados Chamber of Commerce
to be held to-day at 2 p.m. is the
appointment of a President and
officers to serve for the year
1952-53.

The meeting will among other
things consider the audited state-
ment of accounts and the report
of the Council of the Chamber
for 1951, as well as the election
of Honorary members.

At this meeting Mr. S. H.
Kinch will take the opportunity
tn discuss the matter of improper
storage of some barrelled pickled
meats received in the island,
after being unloaded from light-
er.





In

HARRISON'S



Se



ooo







FULLY GUARANTEED.

GENTS’ PRIME CUT
WILLOW CALF BROGUES

GENTS’ SUEDE BROGUES

GENTS’ WILLOW OXFORDS
From $8.32 to $12.52 pair

HITE





IN ST.

HURRICANE, owned and skippe
completed her trip from Barbados

lishes



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

VINCENT

red by Ian Gale, has successfully
to St. Vincent. She left Barbados

on Sunday afternoon and arrived in Kingstown, St. Vincent, on Mon-
day afternoon, approximately 24 hours later. “Corkie’” Roberts, owner-

skipper of Rainbird, went as crew.

Remanded O
Larceny Charge

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday remanded Charles Eric
Hinds alias Joe Dick of the Ivy,
St. Michael, with bail until May
21 on a charge of larceny of six
hats from the store of W. A.
Griffith in Swan Street.

The charge states that the
offence was committed on April
12 about 5.30 p.m. Mr. F. Smith
is appearing on behalf of Hinds
while Sgt. King prosecuting for
the Police.

Mr. Griffith told the court that
the hats were his property and
valued them at $18. Cpl. Byer
said that on April 12 about 5.30
p.m. he was on duty in Spry
Street and saw the defendant
with a valise walking along Spry
'SPeet going towards Roebuck
Street.



He called out to the defendant,
but the defendant walked faster
and began to cross Roebuck
Street. When in Roebuck Street
the defendant ran into a store
and threw some hats behind a
counter.

He entered the store and took
up the hats from behind the
counter and asked the defendant
where he got them from. The
defendant failed to give him a
satisfactory explanation and he
arrested the defendant telling him
that he was going to charge him
with the unlawful possession of
hats. The defendant resisted and
asked for a chance,

Ralph Sellman, a porter of a
store in Roebuck Street, said that
the defendant ran into the store
at which he was working with a
valise in his hand. This he placed
on the counter and took out some
hats which he tossed over the
counter, Shortly after he did
this a policeman came and spoke
to the defendant.

The defendant told the police-
man that he had come into the
store to buy something. The

————

JOHN WHITE
FOCTWEAR





@ $12.52 pair



Brown, Navy and Black
@ $11.85 pair



GENTS’ BOX CALF
OXFORDS

From $8.32 to $12.52

BROAD ST.



|

8 Fishing Boats’
Keels Laid

Keels for eight, fishing ‘boats
have been laid at the pasture
opposite the Fishery Office. An-
other two keels will be laid
within the next 24 hours.

Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries
Officer, told the Advocate yester-
day that had supplies arrived, ne
was perfectly sure that they
could have had at least six boats
finished and launched, but_ on
account of having to’ build up
deadwood and transoms from un-
prepared slabs rather than from
cut joist as ordered, some delay
and inconvenience were caused.

He said that four boats were
now in a position to be ready for
the sea within 15 days if all ma-
terial was readily available.

“It is however proposed to
continue building up to this point
as many boats as can possibly be
erected while awaiting the
material expecteqd early © next
month.” . ;

Mr. Wiles said that information
hed been received from British
Guiana that due to the dry season,
it was not possible to get out the
logs from the interior down to
the saw-mills for slabbing, Be-
cause of this, as much of the
heavy stuff required for beams,
bends, inboard stringers and other
important sections of the boats,
will not be here until after the
B.G. dry season,



policeman looked behind the
counter and asked the defendant
where he had got tne hats from.
He then arrested him.

Cross examined, Sellman said
that the hats he saw the defendant
take out of the valise were blue.
When the defendant entered the
store the policeman was standing
in the road with a bicycle not

door.
At this stage the case was ad-
journed until May 21.







New Record

Common Pleas Suit
Continues Today

THE JURY, empanelled
Suit which Violet S. Reid

in the Court of Common Pleas
of Endeavour, St. James has

brought against Vivian Connell of Black Rock, claiming
$1,021.78, yesterday heard Connell’s counsel, Mr. J. S. B
Dear and Reid’s counsel, Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., argue the
case from the two sides after both parties had put in evi

dence
Reid is claiming .hat she sold
Connell a quantity of heusehold
items on May 1948 and left for

Canada before receiving the
money, These items amount to
$919 and besides this amount,

Connell collected money from
various people. who owed her
while she was in Canada,

Mr. Dear is instructed by
Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors,
Mr. Reece by Mr. D. Lee Sergeant,

Reid's case is, that she and her
husband came here from Canada
in 1947 and her husband died in
1948. Connell had been employed
to attend him as a nurse before
his death and later when she
was thinking of returning to Can-

, \da Connell said that she intend-
~~ Gu

vmmning a guest house and
would take over the furniture.

Connell admits buying certain
items from Reid and that she had
intended buying the furniture, but
afterwards the sale did not take
place and Reid who was in Can-
ada was to pay her rent for keep-
ing the furniture in one of her
rooms,

Connell said that, when the
furniture was put aside, Reid
owed her c mmission for collect-
ing money from various people
and money for the use oi the room
and when the amount she had
for Reid was deducted from what
Reid owed her, Reid would still
owe her $62.62.

On Monday evidence was given
to show that when Reid returned
from Canada a second time after
she was not getting satisfactory re-
ports about her money, she went
to Connell who returned some of
the furniture. Then Reid told her
that if she was returning some,
she might as well return all and
enumerated other furniture that
she had not returned.

This alleged admission of hav-
ing other items for Reid was yes-
terday denied by Connell,

First to give evidence yester-
day was a school teacher, Liv-
ingston Forde, who had been
asked by Connell and Reid to add
up the total cost of items Connell
had agreed to Buy. He said that
the cost of these items was
$672.44,

Items Priced

Vivian Connell, a nurse of Black
Rock, St. Michael, said she at-
tended Violet Reid's husband
when he returned from Canada in
1947, When Mr. Reid died she
helped Violet Reid price the items
of furniture and the list made out
came to $672.74.

She said that she had told Reid
she would buy the furniture from
her, but, did not have the cash
money. With regard linen and
other items, these were sold by
Reid to other people and Reid was
paid directly for them. She had
bought only $10 in linen from
Reid.

When Reid returned to Canada
the furniture were removed to
her home until Reid returned for
them. When Reid carried away
the furniture from her home on
her return, Reid carried away all
that were not paid for. |

These articles (except the
radio) that were removed then,
were kept in a room upstairs.
When they were handed over to
Reid. |

Reid did not ask her for any
other things. It would be untrue
te say that Reid had called to her
for other items and she had re-
plied that she had been using
them and would pay for them.

When Reid came for the furni-
ture she told her she would have
to pay $6 a month for rent for
the use of the room in which they
were kept. |

Commission |

There had been an agreement,
too, that Reid would pay her a
commission for collecting rent for
her. }
She had not taken all the items
Reid claimed she had _ bought.
Some of the items Reid had put
before the court had been bought
by other people. Reid had also
given her some of the items she
was then claiming she had sold



$4.86.

ins.

$1.27, $1.59, $1.65.
COTTON UNDER BRI

IDOL SELF COLOUR

Cordovan, (@ $1.41
COTTON SLACK SOC
Tops in shades of

FLASHY DESIGN

10, 11, 12 &





Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor will address the jury.

her.

She had paid her for oth
items she had bought partly t
alowing her to deduct the $7:
legacy which Reid’s husband h

left for her plus other mone
about $40.
Cross-examined she said that

she had not taken any receipt for
the $40 she had paid Reid nor*was
anyone present, She had paid he
the first part of the $40 about
month before she left for Can-
eda and the remainder about fiv
days before,

She had intended buying th:
furniture. She did not use any of

the furniture,
She had written to Canada and
told her she was.not going t

continue the purchasing transac-
Ss uld not remember the

Reid replied “ through a
solicitor threatening to sue her fo
the non-payment.

She said that Reid’s husband
had made two wills, But she
denied that the will she wrote f
Reid’s husband, the first
was a will that would Le
queathing everything to her

The furniture she still had th.
she had bought from Reid was « |
single iron bedstead and a bureuwu
a stove a floor lamp and two smal!
tables.

She gave the receipt for the $7!
legacy to Reid before the will wa
admitted to probate but had no
yet received the furniture, This
was because Reid was disposing
of the household items before the
will was probated

She admitted that Reid had
taken a receipt from her for the|
$75, but still held that she did not
call for the receipts for her pay-
ments because they were friends

She said that when Reid
turned from Canada and went t
her, her sister had not made ;
remark concerning the matte:
going into court.

She denied promising to make
a further list of things she had
for Reid after she had given Reid
some,

She had called Cpl. Murphy wh«
lived next door to look after, a:
it were, her interests, Murphy

e¢

date

wil





| stayed until all the furniture were

brought from upstairs and left
about fifteen minutes before Reid
and the others left.

Cpl. Murphy said that when he
went to Connell that day he saw
two strange ladies (Reid and
Sefrles) and auctioneer Ishmael.

Connell told him she wanted him
to make an inventory of some
furniture Reid was going to take
away, This furniture she told
him was in a room. upstairs
Ishmael went for a lorry and re-
turned about half an hour later

Connell asked Reid about rent

for the room in which the furni-
ture were kept and she said that
they could discuss ‘that later,

@ On page 6







GIFTS

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

See your Jewellers .. .

YÂ¥. De LIMA |
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS





DESIGNS FOR EVERY TASTE

ALSO

KHAKI SHIRTS Premier Brand fusea
attached, long sleeves coat style, nice shade,
good quality; will wash well. Sizes 14} to 164

collar

STRIPED UNDERPANTS Also white with snap
fastener and elastic sides, Sizes 30 to 42 ins.

EFS (Jockey Pants) Elas-

tic waist $1.56, $1.02.

IDOL NYLON ANKLETS With clocks at side.
Size 10 to 11 in. @ $1.71 per pair.

ART SILK (H/F HOSE)

Sizes 10 to 114 ins. Shades of Biack. Grey,

per pair

§

KS (Anklets) with elastic
White, Light Grey, Fawn,

Dark Brown Camel @ 73e. per pair

TIES
Pictures of Wofmen Etc. @ $2.12, $2.16 each.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

With Roses, Scenes,

13 Broad Street



PAGE FIVE



Says Mr. Leo King :

“YOU CAN RE-LION IT

BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT’
‘“

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The Perfection of Confection
MADE IN UK

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ w
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ORKS







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after the News

Mr. GEORGE HUNTE
tells the Story of

THE WEST INDIA
BISCUIT FACTORY

over Rediffusion
at 8.05

A

Listen to this
Broadcast brought
to you by the

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PAGE SiX’ ee BARBADOS, ADVOCATE





‘WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

195 1 ‘Eneou raging’ ——— — SHOOT oo Common Pleas Suit!

For World Health | Pains in Back







Continues Today _ Nervous,Rheumatic

Wrong foofis and drinks. worry
GENEVA, May























5 _ | Overwork and fréquent colds often put
. @ from page 5 evidence for Reid that the furni- a striis pn fhe Ridpeys and Kidney
DR. BROCK CHISHOLM, Director-General of the A radio was taken from down- ture were seen all over the house,| $P4. Bigsien ir acidity, Getting Up
TG aaa re ‘ nization, has reported that 1951 was irs but all the other things that were set out in the house and not; Nights. Burning Passages, Leg Pains
World He Pies ti health 6f the world.” re removed were taken from put away in any one room as| Hervausness, Dissineer, Seis. and
an enco en eee Pe 1 foi the one room, Connell was saying. There had| feeling old before your time Help your
{ tr “tj oft h annual repo! ea iv . . “Wer £ ¢ my ¢ ify your blo ith s-
In the introduction of his i i ae Crees Examined never any agreement about rent Kidneys purify, youn, blood with Cys.
the World Health Assembly, he said the past year hat Cross-examined, he said ahat he FOF any room. Cpl. Murphy had your kidnev# clean out excess acids
Pert aa ( radual 1d unmistakable de lid : ae tes said that Connell had mentioned | and this wil quickly make you feet like
been characterizea bx he gradual ang UNMUStan . did no. remember Reid agréeing it, but that was the most he had new, Under the money-back guarantee
» gtbaigied healt! -onsciousness” and by io pay $6 a month for the use of “7, . ' - Cystex must satisfy completely or cost
velopment of a“world health consciousness ' * 14} tt vary which the furniture 32/4. The talk on rent for a room| jothing. Get Cystex from vour chem-
broadening of the general concept ol the right to hea 1€ room ip which the furniture | ever reached any head as far as ist today
aioe 6&0 : were. Reid had said the talk cf Gonnell’s witness Murphy remem-} © @ ex Phe Guar
Commenting on thé whiversil- tries which provide reas rent could be settled later. bested. ; Vor Miseays, Huekmeblon, GiddAer eetid yee
ity of the right ‘to hea, wr. reliable data. As far as he remembered Reid “tre referred to Connell’s evi- sie ithaca
Cuisuolm ueelared Utat “toaay Again, Dr. Chisholm ie had not asked for more articles. Genee when she said that she had
ime eyes of huimanity it has be- clare the effects of moder i Re-examined he said there was paid: Reid about $40 on two oc- : .
come the difty ef these countr methods of treatment have stil no dispute. Beryl Blackman of casions, besides the amount of
more richly endowed with r¢- to be a ed in order to r- King Street, St. Michael, said she the legacy, $75, which she allow- When our BACK
sources and more skilled in 1 mine their role, if any, in th knew both parties. Reid sold her eq her to keep and which Connell y
use and conservauion to help finding He said WHO some household linen, hald was payment for the articles
less aevelop ‘ fuberculosis Research Office’ in She was not cross-examined. she had had from her, He said} eco
enufic and medicai of un- Copenhagen was actively en- Mr. Reece held that her evidence that Connell herself had shown } > :
proving thehealth « giv J gaged in.assessing what BCG had nothing whatever to do with that she had had articles worth Backache is usually caused by lazy kidneys.
: to. te 3 h aid | The kidneys are the bloods filters. When
ples. vaccine had contributed to the the case. less than the amount she pak ‘
‘ 4 ; : 1 they get out of order, excess acids and
It is nol-enough, for example, yeduction mortality and a_ pos- Mortimer Morris of Passage Reid which was absurd, . tes stay in the system
for a few Matic to produce ade- gible decrease in tuberculosi: . ie ; ; ty Road also gave evidence of buyin Mr. Reece aiso questioned Con- Then backache, headache, rheumatism,
quate supplies of essential antibi A “very marked reduction” in pRISONERS taken by Burmese communists during their occupation of Prome, about 200 miles north- items for Reid—clock, readin: yelys not receiving receipts fdr | disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feeling
otics or imsecticides for their own the incidence of typhoid = intec- west of Rangoon and areas around it, are shown as they were brought before a firing squad and shot. lamp ete. The case for the defenc the money she said she had paid soon follow. To make your kidneys work
use and-deave other nations to tions since 1947 had been obset After prolonged imprisonment the prisoners were tried by a people's court. This picture, made by was then closed. Reidd, although Reid had called properly ~and to keep them in good order —-
their owf resources; nations ed in Europe and reported in the communists, was captured by the Burmese Army when Prome was recaptured by the Burmese Gov- Addressing the jury, Mr. Dear ¢or a receipt for money she paid| se Dodd's Kidney Pills. Dodd's Kidney
which can manufacture product’ syrvey published by WHO in ernment, The di omed prisoners are shown covered with hoods and tied to stakes._-(1.N.P.) told them that they would have per, ‘ Pills quickly rid your over-burdened blood
which the whole world needs 1951, Dr. Chisholm noted. “Né oerenenemereeeenrenelamemn





to ask themselves whether it was H id th ll had by of excess acids and wastes so that pure,

must produce enough to satisfy weapons have also quite recen!- e art. tan? 6 reasonable that Connell he invpttonuaen Betuihed badioe the Serene era connie oa sale,

eee ane Yeas Sac Aid ToBritish Fry nder — erate! wtconat, ts] Baie, Sehgal a] Reser ay eh

for export to other countries ©: antityphoid therapy, and the pro- re some commission. They hati heard ze d tha Paar before th Court | je. Insist on the genuine Doild's Kidney

must help these ountries to art so far achieved in _ this West Indies an te Gonaatt wan Gite te = Le ae atin, e the C Pills ii the blue package with the red

duce their ow! ipplic n 10uld be consolida y : os collecting as a ftiend and it was When the ¢adé cohtihues today, bands. Only 3/- at all drug stores. i24
Az ex

wealth, Dr, Chisio: i of major importan I for them as men of business to} His Lordship will address the Dodds Kid Pill
interest in eatin, JF, Chisohe ppopiem of major importance ) Colonial Development and Wel ID ugs oost utpu ask themselves whether that was ff iS
ated the esiablsument, aur f





ihe tuture health and weltare { fare aiq to the British West In-







| reasonable, ad hg See RS aL on a
lgoi, of healih demonstravion jp pedples of many countric dian teri rie ince April 1, ee 0s
ares” requested by governments gn one which is only beginning 1946 date on which the 1949 Act PEARL RIVER, N.Y., May. Rental For Room
‘uy which health work is show? (9 gain widespread attention, is began to operate—has now reach- THE dawn of the “Era of Wonder Drugs” has brought He reminded them of Cpl.
Can er aor ee er rit: Seah OF, EXUAMVE | Depulation ie 60 SAS ad : eon, Whee. about a phenomenal growth in the production facilities of seetee’s ovens nian " how KEIM a 49
social and economic developmen! creases,” He recalled that WHOS cording to a releast rom Fas- TQ 1k eee es ; 4 Mur haq sa that all the
of the community,” and the inclu- Committee 5 for Southeast Asia tings House, Barbados, C-lonial U.S. laboratories. The expansion that has occurred in a )0 y d

i ‘ ‘ : . ~ furniture removed from Connell’s
gion of heaith experts in the sur- aq already drawn attention to Development and Welfare head- relatively short period rivals any of the miracles of indus-

: 5 rena house and handed over to Reid
vey missions sent out by the In- the gravity of the problem in quarters. trial production—and they are many and striking. had come from one room. The
ternational Bank for Reconstruc- (nat region and the governmen Of this amount over $5m, was

ri av 5 . es 2 ‘ arty, only item which did not comc

tion and Development. “The most o5f India and of Ceylon had asked approved during 1951. Ten grants eine dbus Oe pe conousnamadae eS teiing ia ot on u.s. from there was the radio. i

ee are Se eo WHO, under the expanded pro- totalling $795,600 during Decem- volume to meet the pressing de- company’s technical opiistues this he told them that they couid
° Said, Ss axen pb)













[ost



J ! > | gramme of technical assistance, ber, brought, the : total ae pans mands of millions throughout the programme for other nations is ps but he nae te ee bre

the United Nations expanded (, provide advice and assistance and loan for the year to » ; h t eeping the furni 1

Raramme ‘of: techiicll - Milists (- Thais cttempte 199.7 world and are currently engaged also found in the recen room for Reid and as she said, ‘
ee oS ee ae n their attempts to deal with 122,788, t important 1 establishing plants abroad; in of a huge plant for manufacture 4) ora was to have been $6 a month fr
est in em he ee par’ Tn India, a pilot experiment in _Among_ the most pas ee the manner they contribute to in- of dyes and pharmaceuticals in ¢.. the rental of the room in which x
i . De so wa Saar anit een i.» the use of the rhythm method’ single grants eee a Seine dustrial devolpmént % foreign Bulsar, 150 miles north of Bom- 4. furniture was stored.
ocated to iO | ealft of population control has been 9 inne: wae z, total ag countries and provide an easily bay. For a year, Cyanamid carried He stheieed that Reid was not

Speaking of the accompli initiated which, if successful, ,724,096 for the or mucin aceessible source for many of the on a Point vend i be ad certain of the items she had sold }

e of Wiic , he Dr Chisholm declared, “will permanent g for the new wonder drugs. its own supplying techn cal and 4. agreed to sell Connell and had
govermments continued and..x- | ide a powerful method of University ce of the West Typical of the revolutionary other assistance to private indus-



i i i > ; : : some years later made the list
tt 1eir eff 3 wward prevefiting malnutrition, disease’ Indies in Famaica. Of this more ayowth that has taken place trialists in India in planning and

eee lishes
aa emkox un + oe a 1 n and attached her own estimate of b S/F fi /)
mass control of Gisease by thera- 4nd death.” than half was for construction of jationally is the present-day site constructing the plant which to- ioe ;


























. % ¢ . . prices to the items, It was for —
peutic methous. Durizig the 1951 influenza epi- the University College Hospital o¢ the Lederle Laboratories Di- day is the foundation for that Reid to prove that the prices she
ip ® said, “has had a ¢ 2 a . isin Chishoim__ re cos da and for nurses’ quarters while vision of American Cyanamid country’s chemical industry. then presented to the Court were , ‘an , ,
senibhe’ emect™ onthe: health ‘of CO Es. Sena ve pine lesser. sums went for the teaching Company. Lederle is now com- the prices upon which Connell and Any recipe that calls for milk isa KLM recipe.
see oe on me heath ©: (he WHO World Influenza Centre hospital and for students resi- pleting the largest building pro- she had agreed. She was merel, Your favorite dishes are richer, smoother, more
— eto dy 2 Lenape ia ahs and its regional influenza centres dences gramme in its 46 year history. 9 G t ‘‘Lone relying on her memory and that nourishing with KLIM. end. BEIM ds.<0
7 og as exampics wie PiO- undertook research on the viru Ten years ago there were 80 ca ets was not enough. ‘ convenient and easy to use. Give your family
gr ae m4 Cuurol OF “We= oud on the preparation of vuc- buildings on the company’s 420 S 99 F; Ti He pointed out the Getenman § extra nourishment — extra flavor -— with deli-
ponema. Galena SCH *S eues, and kept nauonal neaith Y 2 - 2 rom exdas lea that some of the same articles cious KLIM!
, sahaies dey ‘ear 5 n plea € M 1 AM!
byphuis, yaws,' beje. and pinti— ocinisivations informed of de- Commonwealth a! eo day there axe Og far on the list were articles Reid had
supported by *WHO and the » (opments. yt * oar Lae 7 5 ie nr ce From Our Own Cortespondent) sold to other people and waived 1. KLIM i 4 i
Vawted Nations international ‘¢piaemic of poliomyelitis, par- Tuberculosis ee to 5,000 Indicative of the KINGSTON, Jamaica. aside Reid’s saying that she might . is pure, safe milk
darens Amergency Fund. FOr ticularly in Canada, the United B ee eivity “ig the estimate .4 silken flag, banner of the have sold such articles to other 2. KLIM ‘
. » more Wal 4 Siaies and paris of Kurope, were Con erence tense ey nat that “Lone Star” state of Texas in the people, but she had many of them * keeps without refrigeration
BOpse 28 | ANAC HaG subject of a WHO survey, he ad- ; oan ale eae eae United States of Amercia, in the and could have and did sell to
examined for yaws during ded, The Duchess of Kent, Presi- ie es hh “hat f a city of d@ys when the oil-rich territory Connell as well, ; 3. KLIM quality is always uniform
past year and a half, ar in ordér to maintain adequate gent of the Na c mocoeiitt a sore ere ¥ was an independent republic, was Reid, he argued, had not provec
eee ~ 150,000 had been. tt tandards of health and to pre- for the Prevention of Tubercu.o- presented to Jamaica’s Governcr, her case. ‘ 4. KLIM is exceitent for growing children
about half a million had so far vent epidemics, WHO, at the re- sis, is to attend the Association Expansion abroad has also be- Sir Hugh Foot, K.C.M.G., = a Mr. Reece for Reid said tout
been exambied In “Thaland 4 Guea ot the ‘ated Natio ned Third, ‘Commonweaiir and Sin~ un hh eather, centering mainly token of qoodwil to the people of there was ever any, aexeomett | 5 CLM a008 noversment 10 cooxco ousnss
more thal 1a a muuon in alu pg > >, rec 2 ith a Se ae es cia C ate . enicillin and aureomvein, d4 a, y a s e @
‘ohare. tank isoetha after. the again helped to direct health pire Tuberculosis Conference in On penic ‘an Cranamid plant in House this week, that the idea of Connell’s buying | ;
& work among the Palestine refu- London in July. Representatives An American Cyanamid plant li j i 6. KLIM i
3 ! vas complete Pay a cee oe a i “e crude the furniture as she had said that | * is recommended for infant feeding
mass © + i we : “, gees and the civilian population are expected from Aden, Austra- England 2 os See tins ys The presentation was made_by she had agreed to buy them andl
no case 0 MUSCLLOUS YAWS WAS 4) Korea Dr. hishok Te- ~ a iten & . +. . aureomycin s ipped from S. sa + § ad .4 .
found.” riled a Sa Geis Coal? ’ rae Sapbies ‘The drug is also manufactured in or ppomagt 54 ns bb then talking of ment be al for | 7. KLIM is safe In the specially-packed tin
slavig ¢ “e a¢ . q ‘ : oe ets ieee % id 2 vi ’ Te : a k j 7 is.
In Yugoslavia, he reporied, Jt had investigated suspected Ceylon, Libya, Malaya, Mauritius, France under an agreement with icjang’on a goodwill tour, and -eeping them was ridicu ve :
more than.a million examin®~ pjague epidemics in Saudi Ara- New Zealand, Nigeria, Northern _ {bringing with them a_ message No Agreement |e a SA 8. KLIM is produced under strictest contra?
tions had been made for endem © pia and Yemen, he continued, Rhodesia, Nyasaland, ‘South 2 aT A 2 i FOR TV from the Governor of Texas. In any case, it had come out in | ag I? . ‘
non-venereal , infantile syphilis and had drawn up a plan of oper- rica, Tanganyika, and Trinidad avi wie eineemeenieninmcniny — - a
in the, People’s Republic of Bov- ations for the control of plague, as well as the U.S.A. and several f ada ase ; s S
nia~Herzegovina, ; The WHO Executive Board European countries, Scout leaders from ¢ight mo Take pure wafer, 4
Dr. Chisholm called attention took emergency action to help enegeeensenie nenaenesnaanceneranaesre countries—Uganda, Sudan, Baha- : ¢ fi
to a similar trend toward larve- the Indian Government prevent is divided into three parts: Part mas, Turkey, Finland, Austri add KLIM, stir and =
scale programmes in the control

of insect-borne diseases. ‘The malaria in a famine-stricken area ization as the directing and co- accepted invitations to the fir
benefits resulting from the use of of India, appropriating $30,000$0rdinating authority on interna- World Indaba in Engiand in July,
insecticides, he said, had led sov- for that purpose, Btional health work; Part II re- bringing the total of contin-|
ernments to transform= schemes On the request of the Turkishpviews the work carried out by gents to 37. Commonwealth and |
directed solely against ma‘aria Government, the Board allocated§WHO regional offices in individ- Colonial contingents are: South |
into more general programme ! $50,000 of medical supplies togual countries; Part III describes Africa 10, Canada 8, India 22,
insect control. prevent epidemics among immi-factivities undertaken jointly by Australia 35, New Zealand 4 |

Although no specific measures grants from Bulgaria, Dr. Chis-§@WHO and other organization. .« Ceylon 2, Bahamas 10, British |
comparable to thase employe 14 holm noted that the measure The attention of the Economie Guiana 1, British Solomo!
mass atiacks on the treponemal taken by the Turkish Govetn nd Social Council of the United Islands 1, Cyprus 1, Gold Coast 2, |
and insect-borne diseases - had ment, for the settlement, housin Jations, Dr. Chisholm stated, was Kenya 2, Mauritius 1, Nigeria 10, |
been availabie for anti-tubercu- and health of the immigrant articularly invited to the last Southern Rhodesia 1, Northern |
losis campaigns, he continucd, were so effective that the Gov wo sections of the Introduction, Rhodesia 3, Uganda 3, Arrange

it was expected that 1951 would ernment relinquished $35,000 o Part II of the report, and to ments have been made , fo

show a further reduction of tu- this sum nnexes giving statistical jn= scenes at the Uganda camp {i
berculosig mortality rates in coun- Dr. Chisholm’s on WHO. to be televised,

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952



Newsprint
Profits Up

While profits of the newsprint
department of St. Lawrence Cor-
poration were materially reduced
in 1951 as a result of increased
costs, this reduction was largely
off set by increased revenues from
the sales of surplus pulp products.
In addition, production of all pro-
ducts increased by some 40,000
tons over 1950 to 521,000 tons. The
over-all result was that operating
profits reached a new all-time peak
of $22,580,724, up some $5,500,000
from the 1950 total of $17,081,956.
With this substantial lead over
the previous year, “St. Law-
rence” was more than able to
overcome a sharp increase (some
$4,000,000) in provision for in-
come taxes—up from $6,622,244 to
$10,664,719—and depreciation re-
serves up from $1,242,077 to
$1,382,192, and establish a record
for “net” profits, up from $8,270,-
870 to $9,247,477.

The radical change in the capi-
tal structure in 1951, referred to
later, makes an exact comparison
with 1950 difficult, but on the
basis of the 1,102,715 common
shares of the Corporation outstand-
ing as at December 31, 1951, the
net earnings, which are before
preferred dividends and dividends
to minority interests, are equiva-
lent to $8.38 per share as com-
pared with 1950 net of $7.50 per
share on a similar basis.

Three Former Operating Units

Now Consolidated Into St. Law-

rence Corporation

Apart from the marked im-
provement in operating and net
profits and increased sales, the
year 1951 was outstanding in the
history of St. Lawrence Corpora-
tion in a transition from an “in-
vestment” or “holding” to an “op-
erating’ company, This was
achieved through the completion
of the retirement of the first pre-
ferred shares and of the second
preferred shares of St. Lawrence
Paper Mills and St. Lawrence
Corporation in 1951, under which
520,122 common shares of the
Corporation were issued to holders
of first preferred shares of the
Corporation who exercised their
rights of conversion prior to re-
demption,

The report sets out the current
situation thus: “Since the begin-
ning of 1952, the Corporation,
having acquired all of the minori-
ty shares of the three major
operating subsidiaries, has caused
all of the undertakings, business,
properties, assets and rights of
Brompton Pulp & Paper Company
Limited, St. Lawrence Paper Mills
Company Limited and Lake St.
John Power & Paper Company
Limited as well as those of cer-
tain other minor wholly-owned
subsidiaries to be vested in the
Corporation, with the result that
the Corporation has been con-
verted from an investment hold-
ing company to an operating
company. Incidental to such con-
solidation the outstanding bonds
and debentures of Brompton Pulp
& (Paper and Lake St. John Power
and Paper amounting in the ag-
gregate to $10,688,661, including
premium and accrued interest,
have also been called for redemp-
‘tion.”

The Corporation proposes to
proceed with an extensive reno-
vation and expansion programme
at the mills located at East Angus,
Quebec, and Red Rock, Ontario,
costing approximately $22,200,000.
Changes at East Angus will enable
all the pulps produced at this
mill to be converted into finished
papers and boards, At the Red
Rock Mill, changes and additions
will add capacity of 60,000 tons
per annum of newsprint, and in-
crease a present capacity of 80,-
000 tons of kraft corrugating and
liner board to 180,000 tons, as well
as a semi-chemical pulp system
installed. Additional financing is
being arranged,

Canadian $ Rises

NEW YORK, May 13.

The Canadian dollar was up
3/32 of a cent at a premium 1 7/16
per cent in terms of United States
funds in closing Foreign Exchange
dealings Monday. The pound
sterling was up 1/16 of a cent at
$2.80 11/16. ,

In Montreal, the U.S. dollar to-
day closed at a discount of 1 13/32
per cent in terms of Canadian
funds up 3/32 from Friday’s
close, that is, it took $0.98 19/32
Canadian to buy $1 American.
The pound sterling was $2.76 3/4
down 1/8 from Friday—C.P.

. ny
Lake Resigns
St, JOHN’S, May 10.

Hon, E. H. Lake has resigned
his employment from the firm of
Messrs. S. R. Mendes Limited as
from 30th April 1952. He worked
there twenty three years. Mr.
Lake is Chairman of the Elec-
tricity Board and of the Social
Welfare Committee.
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PAINTING OF MEXICAN PATRIOT GIVEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



—_——~-





A PAINTING of Father Miguel Hidalgo, initiator of Mexican Independence is presented to President
Truman in the White House by the Mexican Ambassador. Left to right: Gen. Alberto Salinas Carranza,
Military Attache, Mexican Embassy; Don Rafael de la Colina, Mexican Ambassador, and President Tru-

man.—(I.N.P.)

SCOUT NOTES



Bob-A-Job Week

The following broadcast was
delivered recently by Mr. L. A.
Harrison, Secretary of the Boy
Scouts Association,

Once again we are grateful to
the management of Barbadcs
Rediffusion Ltd. for bringing
“Scouting” to their listeners, To-
night,, I have no doubt that lis-
teners to the Scout quarter hour
will be expecting to hear some-
thing about the two very inter-
esting weeks just past in which
the Boy (Scouts were much
before the public eye. I refer to
BOB-A-JOB WEEK and ST.
GEORGE’S WEEK. Unfortun-
ately, the Commissioner informs
me that he is unable to give his
full report on Bob-a-Job Week
as many Troops are yet to make
their returns. He states, however,
that in spite of a few unchari-
table criticisms from a_ certain
quarter BOB-A-JOB WEEK was
a success and justified its being
held although there was not
sufficient time for educating the
public or briefing the several
Scouts before the campaign was
launched, The majority of
Groups in St. Michael have sent
in their returns and, knowing
how anxious you must be to
know the results, I shall tell you
about them in a moment. Natu-
rally, the Groups in St. Michael
would be expected to top the pole
and so they did. Eight out of
eleven have so far reported as
follows: Harrison College—$127.-
18; St. Matthias—$101.80; Garri-
son Sea Scouts—$96.37; 1st Sea
Scouts—$80.09; Cathedral— $83.-
76; St. Patrick’s—$62.48; Y.M.C.A
—$55.06 and Bethel—$73.32, We
are still awaiting reports from
the James Street and Gill Mem-
orial Groups, From the foregoing
list it is seen that Harrison Col-
lege is so far top of the pole with
$127.18 and St. Matthias is sec-
ond with $101.80. This is indeed
most encouraging and _particu-
larly so for Harrison College who
are only in their first year of
Scouting, Hearty congratulations
to them: both, For comparison
here is an analysis of the reports
from these two Groups: In the
College Group, 15 Scouts and 1
Cub took part and completed a
total of 324 jobs. The highest
individual number of Jobs was
done by Scout R. S. Gill who
undertook 39 jobs and earned
the sum of $12.28. Here, how-
ever, it is interesting to note that
the highest amount was earned
by Richard Farmer who com-
pleted 33 jobs for $14.13,

In the St. Matthias Group, 13
Scouts, 3 Cubs and 2 Scouters
took part. They completed a total
of 216 jobs. The highest individ-
ual number of jobs was done by
15-year-old Victor Greenidge
who undertook 32 jobs and
earned $15.76.

Now, that is a total of 540 jobs
done by two Groups only—some-
thing of which I think the
individual Scoutmastérs and
Sponsoring Authorities of these
two Groups can be_ justifiably
proud, What a great achievement
and what a grand story to relate!
Can the Scouts any longer be
criticised of not doing enough to
earn money for themselves! Not
Likely, But, we have not forgot-
ten the part played by the gen-
eral public to whom we are
indeed most grateful for all the
jobs they gave us to do. And to
the management.of the Plaza and
Empire Theatres, the Press and
Rediffusion Ltd, and many
Bridgetown firms we say a big
THANK YOU for your assistance
in our publicity campaign prior
to, ‘and uring, BOB-A-JOB
WEEK. I may mention that in
reply ‘to certain enquiries as to
whether such a week should not
be held more frequently the

Commissioner thas ruled that it
be an annual “feature only—
ed ne ee





Mothers

‘POS ISOSTIFI9SSSS

came the first thing the Barbados
Contingent has taught those they
went to represent. The Competi-
tion was won by the Bethel
Group. Congratulations to them.
Next there was a boxing compe-
tition which was won by the
First Sea Scouts, on Thursday
afternoon at the Modern High
School. The Table Tennis Com-

familiarity may breed contempt!

Let us now turn our attention
to the activities of St. George’s
Week which was celebrated from
Wednesday, 23rd, April, St
George’s Day, to Monday 28th
April, It was not only a week of
celebration but one of _ Inter-
Troop Competitions as well, The



TRUMAN |



first event was one of a devo-
tional character when Scouts
paraded for Service at St.
Michael’s Cathedral at 11 a.m, on
Wecdinesday, and the same after-
noon the Wolf Cubs attended a

special service at St. Ambrose
Church at four o'clock. The fol-
lowing impression by a former

Commissioner of a neighbouring
Colony speaks for itself. He says
‘inter alia’ “Scouts, their relatives
and others: who missed the St.
George’s Day Service at the
Cathedral were most unfortun-
ate. We had an excellent, weil
arranged service, heard an ardent
and impressive address by the
Dean and stirring musical
strains from the organ under the
‘maestro’ Mr. Gerald Hudson,
Only one thing was missing:
a large and appreciative congre-
gation.”

The first Comipetition was that
of Potted Sports which were held

petition held the same night was
not completed and is being con-
cluded to-night at the Y.M.C.A.
The Inter-troop Scouting Compe-
tition was held at Scout Head-
quarters from Friday night to
Saturday morning and was con-
ducted by Messrs. W. H. Carter
and C. R. C. Springer. Over fifty
scouts from about eight groups
attended. First sea Scouts
emerged winners of this compe-
tition followed closely by
Y.M.C.A, and Cathedral Groups
The Midland Area was the most
successful gaining the highest
number of average points
although only represented by
two Groups.

On Saturday night at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club, the Three
Sea Scout Groups staged their
aquatic Sports. A Marine Dis-
play consisting of a rescue by
breeches’ buoy was put on with
the very able assistance of Mr,

at Harrison College grounds on Masterton-Smith, Harbour _ and
Wednesday afternoon. This type Shipping | Master and a_ Fire-
of sports was staged at the recent works Display under the direc-
Caribbean Jamboree and so be- @ on page 8



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THE DEMERARA
MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY

°

Reports :—

OVER $2,000,000 NEW ISSUE
DURING 1951.



RECORD ADDITION OF $571,646
TO ASSURANCE FUND. |



ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT

AS A RESULT of the transactions for the year ended

December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance
Society, Limited, has established another record by the
addition of the very large sum of $571,646 to the Assurance
Fund which now stands at $6,681,714. The average yield
on the Assurance Fund for the year was very satisfactory,

oa the Society was holding its own in the competitive
ield.

This was stated by Mr. Percy C. Wight, O.B.E., Chair-
man, at the 60th annual general meeting of members yes-
terday at the Demerara Life Building.

Addressing the meeting Mr. Wight said:
Gentlemen,

It gives me much pleasure to present to you the Sixtieth
Annual Report of the Directors on the transactions of the
Society for the year 1951. Before dealing with the main
features of the Report, however, I regretfully have to, refer
to the passing of Mr. John Ignatius deAguiar, C.B.E. on the
27th January last. Mr. deAguiar had been a member of this
Board for 26 years and by his death not only has the Society
lost a very capable Director but the community as a whole
has suffered a great loss.

As you will see from the Report Mr. A. E. Gonsalves
has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board.

HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD

Now reverting to the report which as customary has
been reproduced in the local Press you will observe that the
New Issue for the year was $2,023,842 with an annual pre-
mium income of $116,857. This is the largest total but one

in the history of the Society and shows that the Society is |

holding its own in the competitive field.

Claims by death during the year totalled 52 policies
assuring $112,242 including bonus additions which is much
less than the previous year when the total was $142,058 in-
volving 73 policies. The maturing of 153 Endowments result-
ed in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the
total claims paid by the Sociéty since its inception to
$8,858,279.

The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including com-
mission account) to Premium Receipts is 17.5% as against
17% in 1950.



As a result of the transactions for the year, the Society
has established another record by the addition of the very
large sum of $571,646 to the Assurance Fund which now
stands at $6,681,714.

2% BONUS RECOMMENDED ‘

The Report by our Actuary on the Twelfth Quinquen-

nial Valuation has just arrived. Mr. Pelham recommends

| that we should increase our reserves by two hundred and

The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year |

| ao ; °
| was 4.75% which is very
jaccount the low yields
|at the present time.

satisfactory after taking into
obtaining on gilt-edged securitie

|
|

worked out at 458% and the average for the Quinquennium |

sixty thousand dollars and in addition thereto declared a
Reversionary Bonus of two per cent per annum upon the
Sums Assured and the existing Bonus Additions on policies
entitled to participate, I am sure that you will agree with
Mr. Pelham when he states that the Valuation results are
eminently satisfactory. In accordance with the Society’s
regulations an Extraordinary General Meeting will be con-
vened as early as possible to adopt our Actuary’s Report.

Before I close my address I would like to place on re-
cord my thanks to the Directors for their co-operation and
the Staff for their loyal service.

With these remarks, Gentlemen, I formally move the
adoption of the Report and after it has been seconded I shal}
be pleased to answer any questions Members may care to
ask.”

Mr. C. C, de Freitas seconded and the report was adopt-

ed,
THOSE PRESENT
Other Directors present were: the Hons. G. H. Smellie
and E. F. McDavid, C.MG., C.B.E, and Messrs. Perey W.

King, O.B.E., R. K. Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas
and A. E. Gonsalves, with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and
H. Cannon, assistant secretary.

Policyholders in attendance were: Messrs. A. S, Out-
ridge, R. L. King, A. E. Chester, S. N. Abdool, R. A: Callen-
der, E. M. Gonsalves, F. S. Gomes, N. Wight, H. S. Perreira,
J. A. Campbell, C. P. Wight, C. C. de Freitas and J. E, Bren-
nan,

Messrs. C. L. de Freitas, P. W. King, and A. E. Gonsalves,
retiring Directors were re-elected on a motion by Mr, C. C.
de Freitas, seconded by Mr. A. E. Chester.

Remuneration of the Directors was fixed at $4,000 for
the ensuing year : $1,000 for the Chairman and $3,000 to be
divided among the other Directors; while the remuneration
of the Auditors was fixed at $1,440.

Donations to Charity were approved at $2,500 for the
1952

MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN
pecial meeting held afterwards Mr.
unanimously re-ele¢ted Chairman.

year

At a
Wight was

Percy C,

| re See RES ERS 2S ete ea dt As EE SS TS ee LE Ree
















































}
TELEPHONE 2508 j NOTICE
oe [ APPLICATIONS one or more
mie * facant St. M el's Vestry Exhibition
THANKS FoR Ss. AL E Jat’ Harrison. College will be received
| by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
GULSTONE—We beg tt AST emma . -———= }noon on Friday, the 2rd day of May,
dium .to return thanks to a 1952,
kina frienc who T IF Candidates must be the sons of
sympath i ‘ recent be | - —_——— and must not be less than 9 nor more
pune. 0 death of ov | BEDFORD cewt. DELIVERY WAN: | than 15 of age on the 30th June,
Maria G e | New, for immediate delivery. Dial 4616. be prov by a Baptisma)
Hilda Ur Maude Christopher, | ¢ c < 10.5, 52-n | e which t gecompany the
Orsulas,, Ev Arthur, Fred, (children). | i* tion s
Norman, Gloria, Edwin, Albian, (Gr | BEDFORD TRUCK— 206" wheelbase | ms of application can be obtained
children... New York Papers please cop; r Cab and Platform New, | f » the Vestry Clerk's Office
14.5.52—1 ste delivery—Courtesy Gar- | E. C. REDMAN
we Dial 4616. 10.5. 52—On Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestr
eoeenaeeaaeenicennt
IN MEMORL! CAR—Vauxhall 12. 1947, nearest offer ———-—-—-
puta seaman ————— cic ae aa. sane Rochester,
ALLEN 1 Pe ag er ith iokrae Kensington Landy West NOTICE
. a as! the great | * Raa 5.52
— e a aaa ee a SE _APPPLICATIONS for one or more
on yi oved one gone.:to, reat CAR Vauxhall 18 hp. Saloon . in} Vestry Exhjbitions tenable at the St.
And those who think of her today /1#"Y first class condition. Newly Spre Michael's Girls’ | Scheol’ of the annual
yr thine whavioved tier best painted. Dial 4616 Courtesy G \ value of €5°will be received ‘by the
> . oe t -6n undersigned up to 20th May,-1952
{rs sther e orientate Applicants must be. children

FOR RENT

a

FURNISHED ROOM—On the seaside
for rent, Phone 8401

11,5.52—t.f.n

a lcaheaeat

FLAT ‘AND HOUSE- Fully "furnished, |
St. Lawrence on Sea. Available April
on. Phone 3503. We invite inspection ;
for next Winter. 29.3.52-—t.f.n



FARAWAY-—St. Philip coast,

3 bed-
rooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plant

Watermill supply. Double Car Port, two
servant rooms. From May Ist. Phone

4476.





10.4.03-.2.n



DIAMOND VILLE-—On sea, The











Stréam





fully furnished 3 bedrooms Ay ible
Ist June Phone 77 14.5.52—2
DIAMONDY - Worthing Beach
Furnished 15th May Phone
2377 or 8583. 14,5.52—3n
“HORSE H¥14." House, St Joseph
$60.00 per month, electricity, telephone
and water installed Apply: Mrs. George
Hutson. Dial 952 14.5,52—3n
MARISTOW-—On sea, Maxwell Coast

furnished lease preferred, but any terms

considered.
for further details

14.5.

Phone 3390 after 4.30 p.m



——$—$—$—$— — —————
NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed-
rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant.

Watermill supply, Double Garage, three
May and from Oc_

servant rooms.

For

tober Ist Phone 4476.

three bedrooms, complete with tele-
phone and refrigerator, situated at
Derricks Bay, St. James. Phone 2959.

27.4.52—t.£.n,



10. 4.52--t.f.n.











TRINITY COTTAGE—Filly furnished,

“WINTERTON” — River Road. Very
large house on '% acre of land. Dial
3895. 18.5.52-—an

———— ee

WINDSLOW, Cattle Wash, Bathsheba,
For the months of June, October,
ember and December
W. T. Gooding, Stronghope, St: Thomas,
7.5,.52—3n

Ring 3502.

Office at No. 22 Swan Street
Cc. lL. Nicholls,

MODERN STORE AND OFFICE
One modern Store and one

No. 18 Swan Street





Nov-
Apply to Mrs.






















spacious
Apply to



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ATTENTION Sah to the

?rice of Goods (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1952, which will be
published in the Official Gazette
of Monday, 12th May, 1952,

14.5.52.

2n.



FOR RENT, SALE.
or LEASE
1, ATHLONE, Fontabelle, two
Flats, and very suitable for a
boarding house.
FOR SALE

2. One double roof stone house
at Water Street, Christ Church
FOR RENT
3. Two new) built
near Appleby, St. James
For 1, 2 and 3, apply
K. SANDIFORD
Spry Street, Bridgetown,
Phone 2374 14.5, 52-—2n

houses

BLABDON

& ce.
AF.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

ARCHWAYS
Navy Gardens,
£4,250

A modern, compact and well
built stone property in a popular
and central residential quarter
The house is assured of adequate
privacy by flowering shrubs and
shade trees. There is a good
sized living and dining room, 3
airy bedrooms, separate toilet and
bathroom with tiled shower. The
garage is integral with the main
building and has a door giving
direct access to the house. A
wide L-shaped front verandah,
not overlooked, is a pleasant an
dominant feature. Good servant:
quarters are provided and the
grounds of 14,250 sq. ft. are com-
pletely fenced and private

WINDY MILE
Rendezvous Hill,
£3,150

Well constructed stone residence
in good unspoiled area with 8,000
ea. ft. of ground walled all
round. There are 3 good bed-
rooms with washbasins, large
living room, verandah (not over-
Jooked), kitchen, detached garage
f{nd~ servants’ quarters Un-
obstructed view, This property
must be sold and is offered at
well below actual cost. Rare
opportunity to obtain a house of
thig nature at such a low figure.

COASTLAND





St. James.
We are instructed to offer a
section of approx 2 acres in
one of the most desirable and
private parts of this fash¥onable
coast at the low figure of 24¢
per sq. ft. in order to obtain a
quick sale. We ca thoroughly
Tecommend this ‘| which is
one of the r ttractively
priced coastal ons to be
offered for c ble period
®
REAL ESTATE AGENTS



AUCTIONEERS
Phone 4640
Plantations Building











A 4










-3n.

‘be

CAR—One (1 Austin Car, late | parishioners in. straitened cieourepandle
1951 model. Telephone 4821. D V., not les# than 8 years of age or more
Seott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.52—t.f.n.,/ tham 12 years on September 2nd 1962

on _ —<—$ A Baptismal Certificate must

CAR One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5] forwarded with the Application Form,
cood Tyres im excellent condition. Dial | which may be obtained from Parochial
4514. Gr Rockiey 14.5.62—Sp. Office.

F. F. PILGRIM,

DODG ‘omplete with new Parochial Treasurer,

itform anc good tyres, Cor artésy St. Thomas.

ge Dial 4616 10.5.52

MORRIS OXFORD—-1952 Model, like
ew, mileage under 3,000. Dial 4616.) THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1950
Courteay Garage. 13.5.52—6n. To the creditors holding specialty lien
oe against Cove Piantation, St. Luqy

CAR—(1) M.G Coupe in_ perfect TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
order. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St.; the above named plantation, are about
John. 30.4.52-4.£.D.|} to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the

— provisions of the above Act, against the

CAR—Ford Prefect, 1948 model, in| Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
good condition; $875.00. /pply H. H.| said plantation to be reaped in 1952—53.
Webster. Phone 3713 or 2118, No money has yet been borrowed

14.5.52—1n,



MASSEY HARRIS TRACTORS— book

requirements of these Popular Trae-
(Wheel and half-Track). Dial
Garage.



tors Now
4616, Courtesy

10.5,52—6n

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

Park Road.
24.4.52-—-t f n.

ELECTRICAL

























against the said crops
Dated this 14th day of May, 1952.
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON

BOYCE,
I
Fr. W



BOYCE,
Owners.

14,.5.52——3n

WANTED

HELP











A DOUGLAS FIR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES! PUBLIC SALES







REAL ESTATE











| from page 7 On Sunday, Groups pela Sew their



PURL . !
ciple (Close boar ied and. shingled = Fe 4 ri he 2 Li po parent Scouts
ering @ pen 1 x , two spans . i, e which is a -—
30 fect Can, etahaing 90 tex uses and eyening’s entertainment. The by the Group, or attended Church
Apply to W. A. Yearwood, “Hanson | Trophy for the Aquatic events Parade at their particular place
tation, St. George. Phone 4028 wa Rey = off by the 3rd Sea of worship.
11.5.52—8n, | Scou’ roup of Sprighsicge
ay ates erento who gained a total of 25 points, On Monday, 28th, the last
Limited Apply ton °°"*'*! Foundry) Garrison Sea Scouts were second © event took pore at
Messrs. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.. = 21 points oe Oe ge Sea $ Signalling Gemeelilion “te The
1%, outs were third ith only the
ridgetown Ww ndeed Bad ‘Geoffrey Williams’ Trophy. This
oan. points. e are i gral ‘y
13.5.52-6n./t5 the Management :of the was again won by the First Sea
pabARes limites number “f] On Aquatic Club for allowing us to Scouts for the as year in suc-
s a i THE Bé ste > ess
SH iG & TRADING co LTD at sage ie Sparen Seep. Sea Scouls’ of Sy
£2. per share. Free of stamp duty,
CARRINGTON & SEALY town, were planed third. We are
mee! UN, Aiceused — Springer
ote — Bien Springe: Smith, L.



for sale at page 1 Lieut. E. R. Goddard for con-

1|feia'% “2 Bale. om, Mzaey, eh Mey... comfnand of treating prison- ducting these competitions.

Viewing Sunday, May ith to rs-|ers of war in a d ‘The fimal event of the week
— § pm. ‘| medievial fashion.” was to have been a T hi |

possession July Ist.





SPION KO? — MAXWELL COAST
The above property

will be

For further particu



lars apply—
COTTLS; CATFORD & CO.,
High Street.
11.5.52—5n
AUCTION



By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany
Bus Coy.
16th
SEDAN CAR

T will sell at the General Moto:
NELSON STREET.
p.m. one 1951 AUSTEN A-4(

damaged in accident

at 2

TERMS CASH.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer ,
11.5.52—4n



CARS—Vauxhall Velox 1948 Model and

Citroen 1947 Model, damaged in accidents

We are instructed by the Insurance > nsistence
Company to offer both these vehicles for key to that proposal o ee -
Sle by AUCTION at the COURTESS [on Voluntary repatria
GARAGE on Friday 16th of May a‘|prisoners and the issue is block- Owner!
Os m. Auetioneers: worn Bladon ing an armistice. Nam did not .
‘o. 3,5. 52-4 ~ ; . >
2" |mention kidnapping the Koje

FRIDGE Wee tinghouse Fridge 3% ef
Exe 0: S it! R Mr, Hughes| ~~ epee teen ee aes
Excellent condition. ie : An. Assistant WORKS ENGINEER,
: 13.5.52—5n.} C@pable of supervising a workshop and
ah Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-
OOVER VACCUUM CLEANERS ery repair work desirable Applicant
coibaet Re eaaapieth with all} â„¢ust have knowledge of scale drawing
attachments, only $75.00; Mechanical car- and experienfy in the direction of |
pet sweepers, only $17.88, K. R. Hunte] Mbour
& Co,, Lid. Phone 5136 Copies of recent testimonials must be
: ’ 14.5.52—8n, | Submitted with application by 3lst May
i 1952. For particulars relating to salary
and other conditions, apply to: The
MECHANICAL Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limi-
ted, P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,
RALEIGH 4-speed Bicyele with} Bridgetown, Barbados, 14.5.52-—On
ENGI Apply Marshall & Edwards pen AF.
, Roebuck Street 27.4.52—4.f.n An Assistant FOREMAN capable of








——————
WHEEL STRAKES: Reduce Tractor
Wheel-spin considerably In stock for
Massey-Harris Mod. 74D. for other
Tractors on application—Courteay ser
age Dial 4616 10.5.52-
EEE

POULTRY

—$—$——
POULTRY Newhampshire Cockerels

four months old. Dial 4021,
14.6,52—1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — ot every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.2.62—t.f.n.

in











nt
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT—Mas-
sey Harris and other equipment includ-







supervising our Machine
Applicant must have knowledge
reading blue

ment,

town,





RAG—Clean
Advocate Press Room Dept



making sketches and

prints,
Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by
1952. For particulars relating to salary
and other
Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limitéd,
P.O. Box 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
14.5.52—6n.

Bist 2

conditions, apply to:

Barbados



MISCELLANEOUS

Old



Rag; delivered

14.5.52

LOST & FOUND

LOST







Shop Depart-



The

to

tin





ing Grass Rakes, Grass Loaders, Fertil-
izer Distributors, Bagasse Spreadgs, | ————————————— —
also suitable for applying Filter-Press WALLET — One Wallet (Brown) on
Mud, Ashes and Pen Manure, and other Saturday last, on My Lord’s Hill Bus,
ypes Implements. Courtesy Garage,| containing cash, receipts and Race
Dial 4616. 10.5.52—-6n| Tickets—Series U 3934 and 3935. Finder
a a eet” please return to Stanley E, Lord, wth
CHEESE — saChege in Tins, S-Ib. tins | Ave., omer: 14.6.58 —1n.
and w le and Say
w. M. Tord. "35, Roebuek Street, Di
3 3489, 14,5.62—2n.
‘ CERBALS Corn Flakes, Flakes, Shredded i
% Wheat, All Bran, Cream of wheat neg
» NOatfakes in tins, W, M. Ford 35,
% buck Street, Dial 3489. 14.5.
Fhe ;
% CAUSTIC RENCILS—Safe and efficient
%|} for running warts, 1/3 each. Knight's] +
4 Ltd 11.5.58—gn. ae
ec RPA iy ues, Loose Teeth and
x DRIED FRUIT Raisins, Currants, hi mean that you have
|] Prunes and Mixed Peel—all Fresh l'rench Mouth or a bad
$|Stock. W. M. Ford, 35, Roebuck Street sooner or later will
| Dial 3489. 14.5,52—2n " eth fall out and may
> —__ he tism and Heart Trou-
|. ENNDS CHLOROPHYL TABLETS—To disease now with the



|

x

GOSSCPOOEO OECD
SSS
(

climinate bad breath and bedy odours,
Knight's Lid 11,5.52-—3n.
“GARDEN HOSE: %” Garden Hose
and Fittings, City Garage ie Victoria
Street. 5.52—t.f.n









Gibson V Class Speedboat—built and
imported 1948. Length 18 ft. Beam 5 it.
9 ins. Draught 12 fect. Seating capacity
six to seven people.. Steel_hull materials
end construction comply with Lloyd's] ..
and Board of Trade requirement.
Powered with Ford Watermotor 10/32
P H.P, Speed ten knots. Price $800.00.
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821
13.5,52—t f.n
HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of aii
description, Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299 10.5.52—t.f.n
If you cannot
Oll, -we suggest you take
Liver Oil Emulsion", a
preparation containing 50%

take plain Cod Liver
“Rexall's Cod

palatable
of Vitamin





| Tested Cod Liver Oil,

KNIGHT'S LTD
14.5,52—In

~ MOSDA “CIGARETTE. ROLLERS— -Rolls |







large or small cigarettes, No skill
needed, save money by buying one at
Knight's Ltd. 4/6 each
11.5, 62—3n
Now is the time to give yourself a
glorious suntan ty applying “Sun
Tone’ regularly when at the beach
Price 3/- bot
KNIGHT'S LTD.

14.5,52—3n





” RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

9.4.52—t.f.n



$$$
Subseribe now to the Dally Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London, Con-
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co,, Ltd.

Local Representative, Tel. 3118.
17.4,52—t.f.n.






TINNED ) MEATS Cereal, Beef,
Meat Lunch, Luncheon Beef, Sausages,
Gor ned Mutton and Tins Brisket Beef.

M. Ford, 35, Roebuck Street. Dial
34a, 14,5,.52—2n.

VAT—One (1) 6,000 gallon Oak Vat —
apply D. V. Scott & Co,, Ltd., White
Park Road, 1.5 52-t. fn









ae

We have a fresh supply of “Brags’s
Charcoal Biscuits” recommended — to
persons suffering from Indigestion, Flatu
lence, Acidity etc. Price 6/- tin,

KNIGHT'S LTD.
14.5.52—3n,





MADAM HELENE

BEAUTY SALON’

Shampoo—Press Curie ainker
Wave—Marcel Apex Poro

Madam Walker Systems, 47 Swan
Street.



FRESH
VEGETABLES

5 y
x CABBAGE... 30c. per Ib :
4

% CARROTS... 24c. per Ib s
BEETS ...... 2de. per Th §
> y
8 At No. 11, Swan Street $)
149699 $99O0090909804 ane

PPPS OSPF EOFS OS

}









1 24 hours, ends sore
ith and tightens teeth, Tron clad
antes. Amosan must make your

4 And save sur teeth or
; ic on return of empty
jet Amosan from your

A mogan

protects you,

ivyor: >vhea—Trench Mouth



ESEDESSSVSSIO PIONS SOSS

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



What The Boys Have
aiting For
Has Arrived:—
AMERICAN CAP
PISTOLS AND CAPS

Closing Out Sale of
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS

FROM INDIA,
CEYLO

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. By. St, Diai 5466

y Amosan. Stops bleed-

oS

a

BOF BCESSSSOSSSSSSSSSOSE,




The Loyal Brothers {i

of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At QUEENS PARK
ON

THURSDAY, Sth, and

SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
COSTUME BANDS
STEEL BANDS
ADVERTISING BANDS
HISTORICAL BANDS
order to raise the standard of
Carnival in this island the Steer-
ing Committee would appreciate
the co-operation of firms, clubs
and individuals being as original
as possible,
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/-

Bookings for Booths and Stands

A
B.
Cc.
dD
In

contact Mr. €. Morris, Sobers
Lane.
Closing date for abéve will be
closed on 3rd June, 1952
MORE PARTICULARS LATER
Registration of Costumes, Bands

und Individuals Contact Mr. A

Nurse, c/o Poor-Law Board
Special Prize of $30.00
for best appropriate Rhyme
Calypso Special Performances by
the Boodoos Brothers and Party,

c

awarded

_ eS Se






Se

1 will set up for Sale by pu
petition at my Office, Middle S$
Thursday
desirable
“Crane View",
Philip
a
Crane Hotel,
fanned by
Crane
andah on two sides,
ing rooms, 3 bedrooms and spare room
lavatory and bath,
sun porch, together with an acre of land.
For inspection call at house below for
key,

Dial 2645.













"UNDER THE DIAMOND
MMER

HA

aic com

15th
small

instant at 2 p.m. tha
property known 4

This property

which oceupie
most beautiful

position,

Coast, consists of spacious ver

drawing and din

kitchen, garage anc

or apply to—
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer.





NEW & RENEWED

FURNITURE

at MoneysSaving

Prices.

BUREAUS $14 to $98, Bedsteads
24” to 54”, Beds, Springs, Laths,
Wardrob Chests-of-Drawers,
Linen Presses, Washstands, Night-
chairs $4 up

TABLES in wide
kizes, Woods and
Dining and other
for China, Bedroom
Larders, Liquor
Ice Box, Ware
DRAWING ROOM
in Morris and
PIANOS, Pram,
other Trunks,
noy Now.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069





range of
finishes for
uses, Cabinets
and Kitchen
Cases $5.50 up,
Drainers $3.

FURNITURE
other styles-
Wardrobe and
CLOCKS $3.12 up,



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
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD ST., and at
MARINE GARDENS
SHOPPING CENTRE



GENTLEMEN!

. e {

Introducing just the right
thing for this awful weather

It's Super De-Luxe—

SHARKSKIN

56” wide $3.98 a yd.

(You need 314 yds. for

full suit)
e
It’s sleek as Satin
It’s Smart-Looking!

Just a few pieces available

in WHITE, GREY & FAWN
shades

Rush to Get, Your Suit Now
at

THAN! BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hnry. & Swan Sts.



,on FRIDAY

eet on
situate at the Crane, St
near the

and which is continually
refreshing breezes from the

7.6.62-—4n

=





Christie
Lyneh, H. Risely Tucker -


























































































Viee Admiral Charles Turner fattoo at Kensington on

Joy, chief allied delegate, called night. however, had to be
the charges a “vicious postponed at the last minute. It
blast to widen the breach between is hoped, however, to

US...” A Red said the was some time in June an

on Monday when the Red are ki asked to make a note
Convoy was strafed, Allied sources of it. t Groups are also

asked to continue to practice the
items which they were to put on.
There is every indication the

said they would investigate.
The session lasted thirty five

minutes and North Korean Gen-
eral Nam Il took thirty one, Tattoo will be a much bigger and
Turner told him “there is one fact better affair when it does come

you are not willing to face o! \ ae
understand. The United Nations
Command’s compromise proposal
is firm, final and irrevocable, The



Island prison camp commander
by prisoners. —U.P.
GISOSS PVPS,

D. YEARWOOD

Dont wait until after the
accident. Take out to-day
a Third Party Insurance
policy. Its your best Acci-

. IVY ROAD
ST. MICHAEL

dent protection.

NEW INDIA ASSURANCE
C0., LED.

HAYNES & GRIFFITH,

" To Friends and the General Public

+ when you require your roads and
1 paths constructed or repaired drop
in for an interview or post a card

> to

D. YEARWOOD, %
Ivy Road, St. Michael. s Agents.
14.5.52—2n. 8 High Street. Phone 4713.



2 OE mal et ements +e

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

APPLICATIONS FROM WOMEN FOR TRAINING AS
MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING

HOSPITAL
APPLIGATIONS are invited from women between the ages of 18





and wili start on Ist August, 1952.

per month.

the 14th June, 1952.
14.5.52.—2n.



EXPORT OF LIVESTOCK

(a) Heifers and Bulls between the ages of 6—12 months,
(b) Pigs.

ment of Agriculture as being suitable for breeding purposes.





ISLAND SCHOLARSHIPS, 1952

held at Harrison College on the 13th and 14th June, 1952.

Applications must be sent to the Director of Education, The Gar-
rison, St. Michael, not later than the 23rd May, 1952.

Candidates must be

(a) under twenty years of age on the 31st of May, 1952.

(b) natives or sons of natives of Barbados, or of persons who
are domiciled in the Island and have been resident in the
Island for at least ten years.

Candidates must also provide Birth Certificates and Certificates
of their general character and conduct covering at least three years
immediately preceding their candidature.

Department of Education,

7th May, 1952.



VACANT POST OF CAPTAIN OF THE FISHERIES
RESEARCH BOAT “INVESTIGATOR”

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Captain of the
Fisheries Research Boat, “Investigator”.

2. The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,200 per
annum plus temporary cost of living allowance of $144 per annum.

3. Post is temporary and non-pensionable. Appointment will be
made subject to medical fitness and will be terminable by one month’s
notice on either side.

4. The holder of the post will be in charge of the Research Boat
and will be responsible to the Fi$hery Officer for its general manage-
ment and operation.

5. Applicants should have a working knowledge of Navigation
up to inter-island standard. ' i \

6. Applications stating age, qualifications and experience should
be addre: to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Science and
Agriculture, Queen’s Park, and should be submitted not later than
Saturday, 17th May, 1952.

11.5.52—2n,

HALL’S, DISTEMPER
cis yaten PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT





“ee

Being oil-bound, easy of application
and of outstanding covering
capacity, it is ideally suited for all
interior decorative purposes where
ahigh standard Wat finish is desired.

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES




4 -
"Couey wet

Sole manufacturers :
SISSONS BROTHERS & CO., LTD., HULL, ENG,






Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory.
C. F. Harrison & Co.
Carter & Co.

T. Herbert Ltd, (B’dos) Ltd.

| A. Barnes & Co., Ltd.



LIVELY PATTERNS OF ‘|

CONGOLEUM
FLOOR COVERINGS

Just opened at —

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

To



and 30 for training as midwives at the Barbados Maternity Hospital.
The course of training will extend over a period of 18 months |For further information apply to

Selected applicants will receive a training allowance of $14.00

Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos-
pitai, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and should be submitted not later than

f Consideration will be given to the issuing of export licences for a
limited number of the following livestock for breeding purposes: —

2. Applications for licences which should be submitted in writing
to the Director of Agriculture will be considered strictly in rotation
and the livestock selected for export must be approved by the Depart-

11.5.52—2n.

An examination for election to the above Scholarships will be

AEA LA EL SEL

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952

- Bob-A-Job Week | SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL ‘NETHERLANDS

The M.V. “MONEKA" will ac-
Passengers for

The M.
CARIBBEE"

apa Bessenger| Gor at

oO for St. Vincent.
to be notified.

wr \OONER O
eve $

| Canadian National a

Date of
ens







wa. we wi To
Sap, a May Mey 33° May
pr. _ y
9May 12 May — at May 23 Ma
. May 22May 24 May 2 June 3 June
3 May 2 June = 11 June 12 June
L Sis ages “he ie Se
. une ct
CANADIAN CT 30 Jun Jul =_ 12 July 13
LADY ROONEY — ‘6 er. 11 July Ay 16 July 2% July Be
’ en ern eel 18 * anteater en iS nang ot ty
NORTHBOUND Wares Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
8 Bdes St. Jobn Boston Halifax Montreal
Rasta +» % May 29May = 6§& June - 8June 11 June
3a aa 15 — a
LADY BODES, iss Res PE Line Adu 1 tay
CHALLENGER, -. 23 June 28 June 5 July 18 July 8Jul 1) July
LADY NE) 6 July a July 19 July 22 July
ot. BR .. i4July 19 July 26 July July 1 Aug.
to CTOR % July 29 July 5 Aug. Al
LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug 9 Aug. 19 Aus. 20"A . 33 au:



for further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD,—Agents.

| HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel Leaves Due
S.S. “MERCHANT” Meee & my P
\verpoo) May
S.S. “Ci LA ST. a Live ‘
$3. TRIE ; wa May
0 9th May 27th
S.S. “SELECTOR” erenl & 3 May
Glasgow 17th May 1st June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “GRELROSA” Liverpool 15th May
S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 22nd May

From Si

“DE OR RSsE” ay, M62. hae ‘loth Jute, y iiss

4th June,
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE







*“DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 ... , 1952
“COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952... .... oh June, ies
“DE GRASSE” ™.... 29th June, 1952... .. 9th July, 19

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--- °

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

| Glands Made. Youn
-—Vigour Renewe
Without Operatior

If feel old before your time or
uffer from nerve, brain and physic!
veakness, you will find new happine
ond health onan American medics
its wh! restores youthful vi
our a
pe

tsa age home trea!
2 t
\ Seen tla orm lac ove narra) cr

nd easy to take, but the newest on!







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
















Are YOU
making
this mistake?




| most irator known |:
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’ or

ual It been tested an
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A SLEEPIWALKER MAVE STAYED IN me





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A MOMENT LATER THERE 1S A SPLASH | Nine out of ten women wear the

IN THE WAKE OF THE ‘MEDUSA’...



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ARRIVED

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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
















M'SIEU WEE DORRIE —
WHY, HE HAS LEFT FOR
MONTAIGNE CHAPEL
WHERE HE IS BEING
MARRIED THIS VERY
y MINUTE /

OH, IT CANNOT WAIT
TO TAKE My OWN WEE
DORRIE INTO MY ARMS

AT LAST /





JUDGEMENT

By BRUCE HAMILTON
of Barbados.



Whether the reader believes in Paul Reform or in retribu-
THAT NEW BLITLER OF $ T WOULDN'T MIND THAT GOLLY -THAT BUTLER'S YOU'D Die IF YOU SAW My ,
Ps eons Scan ricserie ||| Seca nino ae pecans:
“ Li I fe KNEW FACE’ -- THE DALIGHTER $ , , > ig ‘ ; 7 1
IT DO) WHAT WE WERE SAYING iG bowery Ghee oe that between them is margin for error, Bruce Hamilton here
HIM 4 BRIGHT“ > AND THE \ :
oo MABTER 1S THE SLOPPIEE J presents with drama, vision, and a power that does not seek to
aes sc
—

Si foq © MRS

oF FX etn This is a murder story with a difference—the accused is a
* 4:8 | High Court Judge, From his seat on the Bench he is brought
| ma | bd | Es
ray i

‘ion; he believes that justice is with the scales and the sword, or



persuade, a case for every reader to answer,

LET HIM HAVE

to stand in the doek and answer for 4 crime which he had every
reason to commit, Here is a range of lively and candid charac
BY ALEX RAYMOND ters: Art Turvey, the old countryman with his small cunning

and his taste for scandal; the furyman who dabbled in psycho-

CABBIE OD ase Was THe Biggest / y dae logy; Teal, the stranger who came fiom Buffalo to spring a trap

TIPPER IN TOWN...BUT HE DIDN'T _< SoWEWWERE! ; Nigar 10 ;

TAKE MY CAB THE NIGHT in the Norfolk marshes; Willoughby, the nonentity who was
accused of murder, and Sir Francis Brittian who paid the penalty,

The book culminates in a trial in which the case against the
accused mercilessly advances, fact by faet, towards his indiet-
ment and sentence, There follows a surprise development and

a Wry, unexpected ending.

sruce Hamilton is a writer with a brisk and simple style,

humour, and a real but not laboured sympathy.

ON SALE AT «- « «

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY






PAGE TEN



The Boxing
Annual 1952

By O. S. COPPIN

I am indebted to the British
Council for a copy of the Inter-
national Boxing Annual. 1952. It
is a Playfair publication and
needless to say, it has maintained

the high standard of detailed
record and opinion which one
has learnt to associate with three
publications concerning other
branches of sport.

A wealth of information for
lovers of this form of sport is
afforded in well defined sections
of the book which deal under
main headings with, “World
Championship Fights”, Boers’
Records,” “Jack Solomon's
Shows”, “The Fights Of the

Year” and “Amateur Boxing".
Greatest Deed

In. one article L. N. Bailey, one
of the contributors to the Annual
has summed up the. greatest
achievement 1951 very clev-
erly, and to my mind, fairly,
judging from the reports which
we have had of the important
bouts from world news services.

He writes:-— “Looking back
over the year I rank the greatest
achievement of 1951 as the great-
est upset — Randolph Turpin’s
furprising but brilliant victory
over Ray Robinson for the world

of

middleweight championship at
Farl’s Court in July.”

“Jersey Joe Walcott’s victory
on a seventh round knockout
over Ezzard Charles which
brought him the world’s cham-
pionship eight days afterwards in
Pittsburg was certainly unex-
pected but I do not rank it as
great. an upset as the defeat of

Robinson,

Win-Revenge

“Robinson who took on Turpin
at the end of a_ barnstorming
tour of Europe, was generally
regarded, and rightly so, the
greatest fighter, pound for
pound of his day — and Turpin
outfought, outpunched, outclassed
and outpointed him in surpris-
ingly easy fashion. Robinson cer-
tainly took his revenge, to regain
the championship in New ork
some 64 days later but even he
could not iake away from Tur-
pin the merit of that victory in
July.

“Whether Robinson will meet
Turpin for a_ third time is
extremely doubtful as I write,
but if a third fight Hoes not,
materialise then we can only
conclude that Robinson is paying
his own personal tribute for that
Earl’s Court Victory.

Later in the article tribute is
paid to Joey Maxim_ world’s
Light Heavyweight Champion
and protege of Doc Jack Kearns.
The popular Maxim is still King
among the light-heavies although
he suffered two more defeats
from Ezzard Charles in his quest
for heavyweight honours,

Joe Louis

On record too is Joe Louis’
near recapture of his old crown,
Joe Louis’ thousands of fans in
the West ccn, at least the major-
ity of them, supply from mem-
ory interesting data on his suc-
cessful journeyings on the road
back. His eight successive wins
still gave them fond hopes, even
after he was outpointed by
Charles but, even his fondest
admirers were forced to admit
that he had “had it” when he
ran up against the hard hitting
Marciano and was stopped in
eight rounds in New York, Louis





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pleas...
10.00 a.m,

Chamber of Commerce ....
2.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Modern High
School, District “A” and the
Garrison . 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Vineyard Plan-
tation Yard, St. Philip.

7.30 p.m.
Police Band Concert, St. John’s
7.45 p.m.

Church Pasture . .



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: .18
inch.
Total rainfall for month to

to date: .44 inch,
Highest Temperature: 86.0° F.
Lowest Temperature: 72.5° F.
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.001,
(3 p.m.) 29.947.

TO-DAY
5.40 am,
Sunset: 6.16 p.m.
Moon: Full, May 9.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 6.57 a.m., 8.32 p.m,
Low Tide: 12.46 a.m., 1.51 p.m.

[ They'll Do ke E

Sunrise:
















T PARTY
THE CREAVYS
HAD, THERE WAS
SO MUCH FOOD

LEFT OVER
THAT THIS TIME
THEY DECIDED
TO BE

CONSERVATIVE:

m= A WHOLE
ARMY SHOWS
UP THEY’LL.
DO IT EVERY
TIME




THANX AND A
TIP OF “THE HATLO

very Time

{WE WANT SOME SNACKS P
YOO ANd THOSE LITTLE Cock:
eee) TAIL SANDWICHES FOR 71

PREPARING TO SAIL







“CORKIE” ROBERTS (in small row boat) pulls out to “Hurricane”
just before the trip started. Ian Gale sits in the stern of “Hurricane”
which is awaiting the hoisting of her sails.

RB.Y.C.













Tenth Regatta

The points up to the end of the Tenth Regatta are as follows
R Olase ist Round 2nd Roun? frd Round Average Place Pts. Total Pos-
M.S. Mu M.S. M.S. sible
Pts. Pts.
1. Gipsy 34 04 35,30 34.48 7 9 104 189
4 Hi Ho 37 55 37.19 : 6 10 101
5 Mischief 35 12 25.04 . 8 8 104
a Wirt see. BART 96.49 16 25 2 14 117
" Moyra Blair 35.49 26.04 35.42 1 15 86
8. Raanei’...+s. 36.40 35.13 36.390 3 3 87
8. Okavi D.N.S. ra eo pies 66
a, Ranger 37.45 38.00 37.40 4 12 92
481. Fantasy 37 13 37.18 37.09 5 1 101
TORNADO CLAS!
KA Comet . 22.10 21.46 22.36 22.11 2 ll 90 120
'.K.35 Edril 23.15 ape 22 27 22 39 3 10 103
*.K.38 Thunder 23.51 DMN - — DNF. 0 79
T.K.40 Vamoose 21.48 21.53 21 39 21 47 1 12 117














C Class ist Round 2nd Round Average Place Points Total Possible
M.S. Points Points
1. Miss Behave 43 21 42 10 42.45% 3 8 43 100
2.- Scamp 41.13 4l.w 41.24% 4 7 71
3. Madness D.N.F ~ ~- DNF. 0 62
7. Rogue 38. 28 38.51 38. 39% 1 10 74
9. Fol) 45.49 45.00 45,2445 6 5 46
10, Gannet 39.30 39.33 89.31% 2 9 83
ll Magwin 42.09 42.47 42.28 5 6 68
Intermediate
1 Gnat 40.21 39.49 40.05 1 12 86 14
2. Invader 46.14 44.31 45.22% 6 7 78
4. Coronetta s 05 42.26 42.15% 4 9 88
7. Mohawk .. 42.38 42.07 42.22% 3 10 95
9 Dauntless 45.12 414 44.43 7 6 17
ll Reen 43.31 42.48 43.09'% 2 il 52
12. Dawn 44.54 44.17 44.3542 5 8 78
18. Clytie . 2 ~ DS.Q . 0 62
8. Skippy . 48,0714 8 6 61
D Class
2 Imp 45.37 46.21 45.59 5 8 55 120
3. Rainbird .., 46.23 46.23 46.23 4 9 102
4. Seabird 44.40 4 44.45% 1 12 93
7. Sinbad ..... 44.16 43.00 . 43.38 2 i 64
8. Peter Pan .. DNS. _ _ DN.S. — .3f
9. Olive Blossom D.N.S. — _ DN.S. — a7
10. Van Thorndyke 5), 23 50.39 50,81 7 6 74
12. Rainbow 50.32 51.21 50.5649 6 7 o
14. Hurricane 43.28 42,30 42.59% 3 10 99
it will be remembered went on Records
an exhibition tour of Japan One section deals with the

postponing his
ment decision.

World Champs

inevitable retire-

December 31st,

1951

complete record of boxers up to CYCLISTINJURED IN FALL

while others

provide the records of champion-

The Annual lists the other 7. : :
world champions too, Ray Fame- eS Serer,
chon is featherweight king but

the ligntweight crown was taken
llis Ask of Finland at the
Danish

from
end of the year by
champion Jorgen Johnasen,

Jean Sneyers of Belgium
fiyweight champion although
has not defended his title sin
1950.



he

1951 in the
with Sugar
London and
New York,

the

is

ce

Don Cockell’s
with the American Nick Barone,

Jack Gardner ys, the Argentinian

Robinson
return bout

ships that go back to the nine-

interestng feature of
‘se Annual are the highlights of
ring caught by the
camera, Randolph Turpin’s fight
Ray

in
in

bout



Meek Re hes ape Pee Cesar Brion, Dave Sands of
eo Annual sets; out in. an Australia vs. Yolande Pompey of
artcle All tha Champions on Trinidad, Wally Thom of England
January st, 1952—world rating, VS. Tit Clavel of France and
ae Deropees, ten be Bar many other bouts of worldwide
foe Cot ooere orthern interest have contributed some
Ireland, Belgium, ‘Spain ete. of their highlights by means of
It will be interesting to fans in the camera. to the Annual, —
these parts to learn that Roy . oe . ,
Ankarah from the Gold Coast Champions All
has annexed the British Empire For those’ fans who keep
Featherweight Championship and records here are the champions
has gained the honour of being on January Ist, 1952 according
first champion from tie Gold to their World rating, European
Coast, rating and British Empire rating.
Championship World European British Empire
Wiy * 4 ee , Dado Marige a) Vacant Vacant
Bantam we; | Vic Towell Peter Keenan Vic Towell
(S.A,) (Scot.) (S.A,)
Feather «+ | Sandy Saddler Ray Famechon Roy Ankarah
(U,S.) (France) (Wes: Africa)
Light «. [Jimmy Carter Elis Ask Vacant
(U.S.) (Finland)
Welter -. | Vacant Charles aes ; Wally Thom
rar ce England)
Middle +. | Ray Robinson Randolph Turpin | Dave ssnae
(U.S.) (England) (Australia)
Light-Heavy Joey Maxim Don Cockell Vacant
(U.S.) (England)
Heavy +. | Jersey Joe Wal-| Hein Ten Hoff Jack Gardner
cott (U.S, (Germany) (England)

Registered U. 5, Potent Offices






s
'



By Jimmy Hatlo
sO

NOT TOO MANY*JOE AN’ BESSIE
AREN'T SURE THEY CAN COMEâ„¢ Y




( TOWN ON A CONVENTION, SO

WE BROUGHT THEM ALONG:,


















| ~utes’

BARBADOS ADVOCA

FOOTBALL
FIXTURES
DIVISION IL.

Thursday, May 15 — Carlton
vs. Empire, Knockout semi-final.
This is a Replay Fixture and wilh

commence at 4.45 p.m. so as to
allow for an additional ten min-



play, if at the end of the
first hour of play no decision h@s
been reached.
Saturday, May 17. Knockout
Finals.

DIVISION IH.
Wednesday, May 14.° Pickwick-
Rovers vs. Everton at Park,
DIVISION Il.
Wednesday, May 14. Y.MP.C.
“B” vs. Police at Beckles Road,
Referee J. Archer,
Foundation Olid Boys’ vs. Wan-

derers at Foundation. Referee I.
King,

Pickwick-Rovers vs. Founda-
tion at Kensingtcn. Referee R
Parris. ;

Friday, May 16 Notre Dame
vs. C. & W. at Bay. Referee K.
Walcott.

College vs. Y.M.C.A. at Col-
lege. Referee F. Tayior.

Regiment vs. Combermere Old
Boys’ at Garrison, Referee A.
Parris,

Y.M.C.A. “A” vs. Everton at
Reckles Road. Referee O. M.
Robinson,

Lodge vs, Rangers at Lodge.

Referee 0. Graham,
Combermere vs. Wanderers at
Combermere, Referee D. Wilson
Carlton vs. Y.M.P.C. “B” at
Carlton, Referee L. King.

The B’dos Friendly
Feotball Association

TO-DAY’S KNOCKOUT



FIXTURE
Rangers vs. Advocate at St.
Leonard's, Referee: Mr. Robert
Parris.
The Penrode vs. Harkliffe

Knock-out fixture carded for Fri-
day, May 16, will now be played
on Thursday, May 15th.

WHIPPORAYS, CAVIARE
WIN WATER POLO
GAMES

Whipporays “‘B” defeated Har-,
rison College “B” by 13 goals to
two, and Caviare defeated Police
4—3 in the Water Polo Division,
“B” games played at the Aquati¢
Club yesterday evening. Caviare
are newcomers to the game,

CYCLE STOLEN
FROM CINEMA

A bicycle



valued $76 was
stolen from the Cycle Room of
the Olympic Cinema between
8.30 and 10.15 p.m, on Monday.
It is the property of L. King of
Wellington Street who
che incident to the Police.
* *

Keith White of Bank Hall, St.
Michael, reported that a pin
Striped suit and a_ grey coat
valued $42 were stolen from a
press at his home between 6.45
p.m. and 9.50 p.m. on Saturday.

Thirty dollars in cash and a
towel valued $1 were stolen from
the home of Dudley Carter at
Harmony Hall, St. Michael, be-
tween 5,00 p.m. and 6.00 p.m. on
Monday.



Wilbert Clarke of Deacon’s
Road, St. Michael, was treated at
the General Hospital for bruises
on his left hang after he fell from
a bieycle which he was riding
along Baxter’s Road, St. Michael

reported ,

TE

County
Cricket |

LONDON, May 13.

Results of county. cricket
matches were: At Manchester,
Lancashire beat Kent by nine
wickets. Kent 115, Tattersall eight
for 28 and secondly 121, Tattersall
five for 48,

Lancashire 213 for nine declared
and secondly 24 for one.

At Nottingham: Northampton-
shire beat Nottinghamshire by ten
wickets. Northamptonshire 305 for
eight declared. Oldfield 105, Liv-
ingston 85, and secondly 16 for no
wicket. Nottinghamshire 138,'
Tribe five for 48 and secondly 182,
Hardstaff 71, Stocks 67, Tribe six
for 71.

At Hove the Sussex-Warwick-
shire match tied. Warwickshire 138
and secondly 116, Wood four for
40. Sussex 123, John Langridge 65.
Grove four for 42 and secondly
131, Grove six for 49.

At Cambridge: The Cambridge
University-Yorkshire match was.
drawn, Cambridge University 375!
for six declared, Sheppard 68, May |
171 and secondly 198 for two de-
clared. Shepvard not out 103. May
50.

Yorkshire 345, Hutton 94, Yard-
ley 89. Subba Row five for 87 and
secondiy 159 for “7 Hutton 50.
Subba Row three for 23,

At Lords. Glamorgan beat Mid-
Alesex by 131 runs. Glamorgan 266
Davies 90, Clift 72 and secondly
194, Watkins 65. Middlesex 123,
Muncer five for seven and sec-
ondly 206,

At Worcester, Worcestershire
heat Somerset by one wicket.
Somerset 250 for nine declared.
Gimblett 169, Rogers 59 and sec-
Mndly 211 for eight declared. Gim-
hlett 95, Rogers 53, Perks five for
59.

Worcestershire 254, Bird 61,
Broadhent 53, and secondly 309 for
nine, Rird %4, Broadbent 95, Rob-
inson five for 111,



Boxing ‘Association
To Hold Inquiry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 13.

An immediate inquiry is to be
held by the Amateur Boxing Asso-
ciation into the incident at the end
of England versus Wales match
here last night.

Joseph Bygrave, England’s 21-
year-old Jamaica-born heavy~-
weight from the Provincial Box-
ing Club at Birkenhead is alleged
to have struck Mr. T. J, Christ-
mas, London referee, in the dress-
ing room.

A few minutes earlier Mr.
Christmas who is an Edgware coal
merchant and secretary of the
Repton Boxing Club had disquali-
fied Bygrave on account of an al-
leged low punch in the third round
of his bout with Ken Gardener of
Newport.

After the dressing room incident
Mr, Christmas and Bygrave shook
hands. Bygrave, winner of north-
ern cities A.B.A. championship this
season, did not attend the supper
given to teams after the match.

ISS
WANDERERS = CLUB

Practice Nets will be open
to members from May 19th,
1952.

A, O’N. SKINNER,
Hony. Secretary,

13.5.52—2n.



BUILDING or



about 1 pm. yesterday. ?.
The fork of the bicycle was
damaged.



St. David's Church = &
Annual Bazaar

At THE NEW PAVILION
SARGEANT’S VIF LAGE

= on -
SATURDAY, 11TH MAY
To be opened by
Mrs. ROBERT CHALLENOR
At 3pm.

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

i§



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

‘ ENTRANCE:
| CHILDREN — 64.
i ADULTS mis Af



if





CBSE EOD EEE ES EOE SOCOES:
Rn aeSees

We can supply

1x3 3x3
1x4 3x4
1x6 3x 6
2x4 3x8
2x6 3 x10
2x8 3 x12
DOUGLAS FIR

STANDARD HA

PLYWOOD

Phone 4267.



























SPORTS
QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR

Mr. Patrick Douglas Frost,
of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael,
was the winner of the Advo-
cate’s Sports Quiz which closed
on Sunday last. Congratula-
tions to Mr. Cecil Hutchinson
of Messrs T. 8. Garraway &
Co., who was the only other
person to send in a correct
entry.

Mr. Hutchinson, it will be
remembered, was winner of the
previous Advocate’s Sports

and came quite near to
completing the double.

The questions and the cor-
rect answers are as follows:—
1. CRICKET

Name any player who repre-
sented Barbados, Trinidad or
British Guiana in the pre-war
Triangular Cricket Tourna-
ments who made “spectacles”
in any one of the games in
these series.

Answer No. 1. There are
quite a number of players who
have made “spectacies” in
these series. I shall not pub-
lish a complete list but I shall
mention a few: F. Collins
(Trinidad), H. Barnes (Bar-
bados), E. R. D, Moulder (Brit-
ish Guiana), ©. A. Wiles
(Trinidad), ©. R. Browne
(British Guiana).

2; FOOTBALL.

Can a player carry the ball
in his hands over the goal-line,
under the cross-bar and be-
tween the two goalposts and
yet score a goal?

Answer No. 2, Yes, the
goalkeeper.
3, RACING
What is the minimum weight

that can be imposed as Top
weight in a Barbados Turf
Club Handicap Race?

Answer No. 3. 126 Ibs.
4. WATER-POLO

Can a goal-keeper stand on
the bottom for the purpose of
defending his goal?

Answer No. 4; Yes.

5. TABLE TENNIS

What are the measurements
of a Table Tennis bat, accord-
ing to the Laws of the Game?

Answer No. 5. None. The
bat may be made of any ma-
terial provided it is not white,
light colonred or reflecting and
may be OF ANY SIZE,
SHAPE, OR WEIGHT.

Look out for the new Quiz



in our issue of Thursday,
May 15.
eee

GIRLS INTER SCHOOL

ATHLETIC
SPORTS

to be held at
KENSINGTON
On

at 1.30 p.m.
ADMISSION:
Kensington Pavilion 1/6
Children 9d.
George Challenor 9d.

REPAIRING ?

|
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TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” WALLBOARD SHEETS



Lumber Dept.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





FRIDAY, 16TH MAY, 1952

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3 Burner Model @ $71.87

Also

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With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
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PAGE 1

WMSrsl>.\Y, MA M, 1*52 BAKBADUS ADVOCATf PACE THBKt 75 Scholarships For W.I. At Puerto Rico POINT-A-PITRK. 1 • \ '..rational Training project in the Caribbean area, conduVtil since last May under the Point IV Programme, Will be continued and enlarged with a $96,720 >;rant by the Mutual Seemly Anewy it was announced I I mad**. ITS C.i-Chairmun. at tlie openini" of the >.f the Caribbean Comim-ssion here B.G's Export Trade Rose By S6m. In 52 MBv.vM, ..> T„A.w.v Reserved Powers Used To Slop Changes In Bill The M.S..V irul IMMIKH *n *a? 6 Mill permit 7.'. rillirns of thr British, trench .ii.l Ncllirr and*, territories In thr l arlbbeaui rrsion in studs for one year t>l the %  %  %  I lit Vocational School In %  aa Joan, Pueru, Rico, which is thr largest Mhool of II* kind in the world Point IV hi itn. rM | r provided lot J9 scholarships. The neatly 100 courses offered by the Metropolitan Vocational School Include electric.ty. radio, i i\,inirs, rliosel engine*, machine shops, printing, carpvn%  mduioning. com mere ml refrigeration, and mechanical studies inclutle .ipplied Iks, applied science trade Languages and trade techMr c .„-. tda) explained that, up to now. with Puerto Rico providing tuitii>n scholarships mill the MVtrtl local governments providing transportation of the scholar-hip winner? to and from Puerto Rico, the IT.S natisf.inee hni amounted to about half the total rxneiiMv During the next year. MSA. which recently assumed re'l.-> i'-it)ility for IT.S. eeonomie and technical assistance In the Caribbean area Ml not 0OW provide subsistence to the 75 students to be given scholarship, but will pay the tuition fee of $400 each for 45 of them, with Puerto Riro con • tinuiivg to provide 30 scholarships Applicants for the scholarships are screened by the Caribbean Commission, a consultative and body established in 1946 t tti>> <;<)v-inments of Prance, trie NetherLinds. the United Kingdom and the United States. Its work affects ihe lives of the area's six million people by promoting better agricultural, health, educational and industrial practices. Experience in conducting the programme so far. Mr. Canaday pointed out, has shown that there a great demand for vocational training in basic skills Ihroughout the territories served by the Commission. Some 220 applications were received for the 30 scholarships available this year These applications came from the following territoriesAntigua. Barbados. British fluiann. British Honduras. Cayenne. Curacao. Dominica. Grenada. Guadeloupe. J.imalea. Montserrat. St. Kitts. St. Lucia. St Vincent. Surinam. Tortola and Trinidad GEORGETOWN. n.itish Guiana's export trad.fog trfirst quarter of thai yeai climbed in value to more thai. *6i 4 million above what It was for the same period of the previous year, IPM. Customs statistics disclose that the colony shipped pindUce to the value Of J18.786.S71 wfaQo, for the corresponding period of )i>M sporbj fetched $12,242,119 This is the biggest intake of an / first quarter since the end of too war. Exports of sugar, bauxitr ..-id rice have been mainly respnnsiMi for It (Sugar 53.657 tons s-aluq $i...">99 834; bauxite ores 487.70J tons ^.lued $4,616. 424; rice 10.151 tins valued $2,149,057) Amon* the many other items only mol.tsws exceeded the ban million dollar mark. 2.596.OT0 gallons realising $519,219 Diamondaccounted for $483,372 (10.838 carts); overproof rum 215.304 proof gallons fetched $353.1B5. while 130.513 cubic feet of greenheait valued $234,052. The United Kingdom remains our biggest buyer for the Hrs? quarter, leading Canada bv w mirgin of $389,085. Slatistics, however, show an adverse trade balance of Just over SI 1 • million—$1,303,243 to be exnet. Britain imported S8.S09.UH> and the remainder went to Canada (other British possessions, the U.S. and other foreign countries. Total value of B.G.'s exterr 1 trade for the quarter was $37,836 SW7. B.C. STARTS BOLIVARIAN SOCIETY LOOKING like MI rhony statue, seaman Jane* F Mclutyre. of Pall River, Mass. Is hauled over the deck edge elevator of the caniei Wasp' He was one of the 61 survlvon of the ooUI*iou between the flattop and the destroyer Hobson'. (INTERNATIONAL i. 7-Poinl Resolution Passed By B*G May Day Celehrators OBOROETOWN, May. A SEVI n ranging (rum dcmamls fur the ccMRtlon of the present trend ut curUUrat encroachment upon civil rights and liberties to chums for contributory old ae pensions for all. was unanimously passed OD Thuisda %  | public iinvtnn: lo Bourdn Green which climaxed the May Dav Dtmonstntlon Parade held in the City under the %  USptced of the B(i Trades Union Council. More than 8.000 persons drawn %  %  from all parts of the Colony Including ill < %  present. and it is claimed thai this was the largest May Day parade for the pest 33 years of annual lions of Mn.v Dnv in British CJulHir 1>WI orre-pondajni ) ST, -JOHNS ted in htm t %  I Si %  k. L ^^^HHMB*oaj nd r Ml area i>rew.sj in teaauraa $sr > the elected I I The Secre!. | %  *ers' League U %  uble li .. .|uoni< i ->f Iru >tmcil until h<* I nouM I-%  Bt Kittv md two ii H of the %  %  %  -ted In x %  %  I >( the %  natbod %  •r .iiipoinnnent at the %  al'i.i vlrea UM %  I uunell, If repugnant to Aitn) %  10 of the Letters Patent, by vhrhse %  \l t, 1.S65 oJ the Im Lament The re*er\.-l lHiwers have ajao l-een UMM to correct certain errors made In the Council -hi 'be Bill m other respect*. % %  I %  %  %  to the ( 1 %  %  %  i %  % %  the c 1 %  tinWi \i i i pa •->,) by lfe< In his M in the Council ApriL %  %  '/ -nun li Members Gel Big Rsj Rite Many Children Dont Go To School KINGSTON. Jamaica. Despite greatly Increased expenditure in Education, no IUDMantlil progres* has yet be^-n made toward! reduction of the number of children who are not receiving any schooling. Thi.; wii admitted by the Government ihi ,: presenttnf the Budget to the I^Ehlature. A prepared statement on the Education Department said: "The real obstacle to progress is the question of recurrent costs. If real rr litre'* is to ho imde In Education. It Is necessary, from a financial point of view, to ensure tha* the itirome of the community is sulilcient to meet the cost of maintaining nn adequate nystem of univer'al education."The ststamant added that the Education Depirtment hsd made progr*'i in huilding chenper E. BUlt Of .sin 1 plillcation of design and greater rapidity in building. The problem, however, was not so muin how to meet capital expenditure hut how to provide for the incrensinaT cost of recurrent expenditure. lyrofe Our Own Cnnpond*iii QEOHGETOV.:. The Bolivanan Society of British Guiana held its inaugural meeting, at the Library of the Hoyal Agricultural and Commercial Society, Georgetown. on Saturday. May 3. under th Chairmanship of His Excellency the Governor. Sir Charles Woolley. K.C.M.G. The Governor was met on arrival by the Provisional Committee comprising Mr. jenarlno Singh (Chairman), Mr. J. Molina Murillo (Venezuelan Consul), Mr. A. A. Thompson (Secretary). Mr. Enrique Stoll (Treasurer! Mr. A. J. Seymour. and Mr. W. I. Gomes (Convener). His Excellency was accompanied by Lady WooUey and attended by his A.D.C.. Ueut. Rex Jones. There was a large gathering of oromlnent citizens, ladles and gentlemen, and after the form il Ipatehes the meeting was ndloumed to Saturday, May 10, at the Extra-Mur-'l Department of Ihe University College of the Wet Indies when office bearers will he elected and the draft con-titutlon formally adopted. After the adjournment on Saturday last those present attended %  cocktail party ulven by the provision!] Committee. Before the meeting adlourned the Veneiuelnn Consul presented the Society with a palntlnc <.f Simon Bolivar, the Coat of An of Venezuela and the Natlor. A Flag of Venezuela. ST. JOHNS May 10. T.U.C, President in welcoming The Secretary of SUite loi bag the 'huge gathering" on that day Colonies hab approved to inof commemoration called upon ceased payment from the public them lo stand in bowed silence Treasury Ui members of the Legrfor one minute m tribute to the islatlve Council as from 1st Janlate John Ivan Mwarda, Preaft* uary 1952. The three Chairmen of dent of ihe Transport Workers Committees, Hon. V. ( Union and Vice PraridaP, t HoA K H. Luke and Hon, E. E. T.U.C. who was drowned at Bar Williams will draw $140 per bados on Easter Sunday. Tribute month and other members will was also paid to Mr. Hubert draw $80.00 per month. Pn Crltchlow. O.U.K., founder of the ly tliey ai received $40.00 pet Trade Union Movement in th1 month. Caribbean. Following are the seven points %  %  in Ihe Resolution: 1 ThM eaai Moo of the curtailment and encroachment upon the Civil Right.-, an-: citizen; of British Gulnna. 2. The early tatrodu Universal Adult fl basis for the election in Local Authorities (Town Council and Village Councils). In aceordance with an unrje the St Kir ii August. 195'. ta> we onatde rpresi i.'.aiona in i regard to | rerorn.1 %  an MM vies of the i %  islatlve CounolL thei Govetrin then reported t! i 1 to the ScexWtsdry ot is OH which th'CduncU lad passed ii did not accord with the cotiatrhitional reforn | n the Bseretary of State were as follows : il) 'n i i quoi u %  of the CouncD (i-oin ii i to seven; on ol the i t> of v. .... teCtorSj dl-tricts I..i I %  I .' st. Kitta and Ura ftn HI \ as pii posed i>\ ti"' a\ retnij %  Stale | i. i 1 itlva i wneU I i xi-eeded i>% u the inclusion In 0 i/^7/hr0^^ EM DFi;(tt4)(JNE The Genuine "4IFI1" KM d.( ..Jo U ;„coOMI from Cologne on Rltme: M Is now again obtainahle in the original quality, made according to the famoas and leerat toimula since 1791. Unguentine Relieves pain of • %  • •• %  •iila Athlete \\ ill KlUl II. r. WIN $25.00 Here Is a simple Cross Word pnnle which ean help you !• win $25.00 for onl* one shilling. At the same Ume yott will be doing your hit to help -end Barbados' sole Olympic hope to Helsinki next Jult Enter now and try year skill. RULES I The first correct solution soened by the Editor will win the arise. I In the evenl of there being no correct solution thr one containing thr least errors which Is opened flrst by th. ST. GEOlU.K-S, M..y lo William <;itt-'ii <..). u. ithlete % %  • %  % %  i -School Tourn.inn nt. 3 The prevention .,f the Intro!h e Barbados Amateur Athletic duction of the rtefaiioui "Shift(UaoctatJon to compete In its May Mem" Reron^mendfltion of the 3 WfO' Committee Report. m lhr u0 ; ,, s „ u %  ft* rto adoption of r cea as Wi: as the High and measures to cushion the effect of (xmu Jumps the ever-increasing O^t-of-LlvIng, and the introduction of %  %  %  schemes to stem the rising tide of unemplovnir-nt Legislation (c.g Workmen's Compensation Amendment. Faetory 5. The early introluctton of a liegulatli>i lie Building Pmiriimine 7. The early Introdu 'i with Itental-Purchaw fi %  I (."ini.-s. e.g. ConSchemes to eaaa the present tenMMbutrsfj IJraemplo yU aSglt Insur_ glon in the Housing situation. ance; Contributory Health Insur6. The Immediate implemenance; Contrlbutor>' Old Age tatlon of long-delayed Working Pensions for all. Editor will ln the prlre. Entrance fee of one hhllllng tl/- mast be enclosed with each solution along lth name and addrrs* on thr coupon printed below. Any entry uhlrh Is not accompanied M the rnlrancr fee will be ImmedUlely dcitroyed. All entrants Tor this compeUtloo agree to abide by thr derision of ihe Editor of the Barbados Advocate. The competition will be closed on Thursday. May lSUi st 4 p.m All envelopes must be clearly markrd (ROSS WORD LTUaULI ( OMrFTlTION .nd addressed lo the Editor, thr Barbados Advocate. 34 Hroad Street. The name of the winner will be published | n thr Sunday Advocate of May IB. ve nj/ born ram If dui Is BntlMpUc.1 F.IIsres* Ma--Gist I i if. %  .!— I'lumoies I log. Tabes or (are. .#f VAMN IS GONE... GOATS!! Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition ? Anaemia (pale guma) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions ? Any of these may be caused by WORMS! Control those Parasites with "PHENOVIS" BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : 1 SSMSMMS "i lm§n what rivet old KreKlet lee -r Ood' P3—Auditory organ. it njiii M-Mascullne nicknsrr.e 57—Who washed hihand* In token (hat he rind no responsibility in Ihe i nviction of ,T..':li.. I 82—(" rippled. •A I to—-A son of Judah 07—Necessary elements. 89—Serf. 70—Sculptured slsb. 7!-Location. VERTICAL i—Whip. 2—Extant 3—Give forth. —Country road. s—NoU In the scale. 8—Annas. 7-March date. d—Pertaining to sound. 1—Trapper. 10-What is the sixth bookof the Old Testament? 11—Msdlles. 12—One in Asia turned aw3>* from Psul 13—Olfactory organ. 1*-—Twenty of these are worth a shekel 21—Watering plsce. 23— Live cos. L^—Primary color. Z8— Upper garment of Jewish priest 79— Church of the —— 30-Frosted. 31—Mournful n— Russtin tndepr-ndent union 35—Portents. 38Weird. 39-Donated 41—In what story form did Jesu spesk' VI —UaoyIonian od H—tienile blow. *.i—Severe. 47—Calm M Msnit . juice. .1 -Who was hanged on the gallows he bad erected for Moi decai? —Prirh 'A— Foundb lion S8—TI m o t h y's %  .Was to rtaaTo in (Han 61 — Formerly. C4-Hcm*v 88—SymtMil for a. grandmothc wslght >}. 53 — w i |! |.l ; : I MINI PROCEEDS TO FAUX I'M #• FIXi.AXO EC. SsMM tnn be posted or delivered lo the "Ad VSaaSa Mutionrry" or Advrrtisini: Office xo WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OR rv PIECES IN SCRAP FORM The very hlghsol mark-1 prlees paid at yosU* Jrwrllers . V. Be LIMA A CO.. Ill* J0 BROAD ST fhon# : Ull TRY ^VtajTs QUALITY PAINTS PRESERVE BUILDINGS tl.\.X.M.\s. A tO Surinam Plywood OU>', %  _".. A :! % %  -'i li Canadian Plywood 3xK,3z.4xt. Illi. Wallboard W 0 1.10,011, 4 x i2 a **"•' %  i *' %  llardhoard W • * !*• %  4x6, I x It. 4 x 12. ISr. Flat Kveriee (I x ) $7.50 per iheet < ,'infill LTD. — I'll II III Al



PAGE 1

PAGE EH.Ill BASBADOS ADVOCATE WFXINESDAY. MAY 14, 1*52 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 350i IIIANKs i on s\u; AL'TOMOriVF Omilaa > i ItKDPOHU l *> DBUVEIlV \'AN. OMI 4 IN MKMOKIAM k|XSN AIM*. <"><> i % %  • %  .. ,h Ma>. ia4T To-4a. recall* as* mamorieOf %  loroS ••" *• '" "•' ArO I taw v.h u • %  • M • At* Utoae wta loved rier bl tfn .rather Brignvr rKUCX •" FOH RK.VT *; . rt.i oRer t 13 1 S— IUBMO 11 i..p Ralaati esi .. „iv Spra> ._,.'lef ..e on tfo 3011. JutiflL 1MB. la be proved by a BipUanB application I bt .irtg Imm The Vcalry Cl'rH* Office E c m dark. M. MM NOTK'r. L ",££S ^^^r^' M^O^U -^ St. Laa-rence an. Phone IBM lot ae.i wl iFARAWAY St Philip coa.t. ^ rooma Fully furnlahed Ultinj Plani Watcftnill KlpP-T Uoubl* Car Pott, two •rrvant lOoto* Fronj May lit Pban> MIS |0.4 U t f B DIAMOND 1 VII I f I let Juno Phone xrrr PIAMONDVILI^ '. Worth.(i Fairiilahed From I Mb Ma< 7377 or USX lUbHhNM tenable at Uie 31 Michael, til.!.' St) t., ?*i, Mar, 1MI Applicant, mult ba children a( paiitMnnati in atrallrnrd .irrur "tanrea. not leaa than S rar. of a*r v mora i,,.n 11 Mtl MI September Ind ISM A Tlaptumal Certiorate muat In fmwardrd with in* Application Form. I>e otilvrM from Parochial F F PI1.GRIM. ID 4 M in i'i III. ic BALES BEAL RSTAT* Bob-A-Job Week SHIPPING NOTICES A LHIt'ClI AS FTR PUHI.lt> „r,aj w i-,aro*d arM | .hina>a, f-.,! tvartri* %  I" l (I ao M wo _. rJ ,OM jo truaaaa a> • aMBO p m on Friday lath H... ISM at the o*c* of th* und< VWvIM funait. May lltb day. May ISih. M — • p_ poaaaaalon July 1ft For lurthat la it aenly — COTTICATFOSn A CO, lliah StraM. ll.9BaWr III! \..;li I I II MM tinM I lM To the crodltora holding apadalty Uaa nvr Plantation, it LuQy TAKB NtlHT th.it ** the owiwra at th* abova named plantation, arc about to oMain a loan of CtJOB und tha prinlalona -I tha abovr Act. asalnat tha baa and oUwr < % % %  Boa In ha raapad in ISM tat Ha money haa ul been borrow od HORSE HHi. Hiniar. OOO prr month, elr.trl.lty. tHeptii id water I'l'talled Apply tin. Oaorfi ... ii-% aaaia ^i-MAJUaTTOW i Vmc.t AUCTION InatrucUona of I I'L.LI.IIM COOi t win acu at the Oanaial M'.P Cot KEUtON STHECT. on FTUPA •tip in one 19*1 AUSTIN A • i •'.(DAN CAR UniBnl l n **a — I TTS4MB CAJkH AHntrWINItstOW. Caltli For the i •ml— and Deeembi W T O..odli. tto I Wa>l>. Rathahaba, one. Ortntwr N; v rr AppW to Mia iShope. M Ttioma*. MumaN itnu ANO iirrti i"iH.IIPISture and ona i Oflk-a ol No S*ii Street A %  -1 la. N" 1* Swan (iOVFRNMEM NOTICE ATTENTION in drawn Id the "•rice of Goods (Defcnc. | ment) Order, 1952. whitd will ba ijtiblistiT'd in tho Official Gazette of Monday, 12lh Moy. 1852. 14.5*2 It VW//.V.V-'.W.vV,V/,V^ 1 FOR RENT, S#\LE % or LEASE I ATHUtNF. • fl Mai,.iid IBT> nSUbie lor a W boanliris houae ron SAJ i 2 One double roof Mono houaa O at Water Mr**) O I I Ctaliel & ins ai i ^ near ApplHi.. SI Jamaa \ For I. a and 3. apply *J K SANUIFURP N %  pry Hint Rrld|rtovT , Phona 1371 M • H an A UJV. Afccueed 9 fress eavge 1 U.N. command of treaUnc prvsonors of war In a "luiUuuu: medievial tsatuoo. 1 V:n Admiral Charles Tumi-. Joy. chief allied delegate, tailed the Lharses a "victous prop>e>i*dwn wmm placed third. We are .udebted to Messrs. Carter, Springei Christie Smith. L. A l.vnch, H. Riseiy Tucker and Lieut t R. Goddard for conuuUng these competitions The nnal event of the wees was to have been a Toix-hugiit Tattoo at Kensington on Tu e sd a y % %  •ght. Tins, however, had to be i,...-t poi,txl at the last nunute. It is hoped, however, to stage this some time in June and patrons ore kindly asked to make a note of it. Scout Groups are also asked to continue to practice tha items which they were to put on. There is every indication that the Tattoo will be a much bigger and better .illair when it does cornel off. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. BAILIM. tl S S COTTifA I VI S lUtRA IBUV M S NBW1X* %  BASUMO sn iiuiu-.il OI'lANA S ( "TT1CA. and Juiia 1M3 -AIIIV.. TO rSSANASISU AMi i-.i'i.i-ii ORIANA H s sTCcfTOR 17th May 1H1 Vl S NEBTOR IIU. J.n ISSI -HUM. TO lKiMli\n AND CURACAO VI B HERA li-.d June 11*1 P Ml .ON SON S lo LTV A %  •> %  The M V MONFXA Wul oepl Cargo and Pa a U BS" Dieaaln. Aeaagus. afaa Naeli aad StKUU aWUeg Friday ISO, inat Tha M.V "CAItlBBEW UI accept Cargo and PaaaataSen SM fa aei i a lca Ai.us^—._ M„a*oarat. M a n Say BSth inai TRt_ M: v "CACIQUE ill. SaOJng and Jtn-eoaa. lor St. uTefc Orenada and Arviba. rwaaanaVea Ul lor St Vioeani DaU of aJUng to •• notksad BUI. MSOOMI1 OWNiaa ASSOCIATION 'IM laidfM. Tele aw: Canadian National Steamships -'H ill Kill Ml CANADIAN CRvTRRR .•ANADIAN CONSTRUCT** l.VDV RODNBY CANADIAN -—II I-I 1 IRTiriM I-\DV NRLROM CANAIHAN CRULSaW CANADIAN" CONSTRVCTOP. 1 AJ>V RODNEY S May %  BBS 1 M.. II Mav %  M1 Juno IS June 11 May 1 June II June a Jura IS July IJ May U June *\ June 1 July IS Juky NOBTIinOI'MI fjTaimXi aii. A>M. rla. BYSoa *l Jaba M Bad. I %  |..,iK-.i On, m of poal a tal > JOHN M. Ill lOS Sr CO. A.F.8., r.V.A. FOR SALE AIUIIWAY* Navy (iiniliiis £4,250 and central riMgllllHI quailei pnvacv bv towerlm ahrub. Shada Ireoa Theie Iailed livliia und dlnins ilry bedronriui. aeparato toisst and bathroon. ill. I,.I garage M Inlea.-i -ild it., bulldliif aid ha. a d'xw giving direct accaaa to the houaa. A wtd* L-ahaped fnwl verandnli. not ovei Looked la a |.leaaanl and gj i i I fast ira Oood aar^'Jiil* Quartera are provided and the U.39U au let. I, to %  gal IVIMIl Mill IvVntU'ZYoilN Hill, £3,150 m.' ft jaf inm, i round There are 3 good bedroomi with waalibaaln.. Lug.' a !" kad'. MI ORea, gatst and aarvanta' quarirn L'n\ n Thka property saaat ba aold and I* offered a) balot MgMi I %  r-i! %  actual oblam loat i houae of al auch a low flgiii roAsrrwn St. J^ames. roaat at the par aa, It in %  ajaajaa pn.w.1 UAJ i i \ 11 u.i \ N AUCTIUMI-BS Phon. 1640 Plantations Iluildlng aJrnOORO — m every de-crlptlor ilaaa, China, old Jewels. Bna SUar Waterccloura F-arly booka. M ap*. tA/mKtapha ate al c;..rrlns*i AnUgS Bnop adlolnlrg Royal Yechl Club l.TITHAI. FQt'lPMENT Maslam* and other equipment Includi, ... <; T r. ii niatiibulora, Uasaaat _fc,—„. aiiltabls for applylm Aahei and PeTyfea Uii| Dial MIS ..! 1W " Wtaleaate and Retail W M. Foul. S3. itiH-buek street Dial 3M a M31-3II ritEAI-Coin Flake.. Shredded ML All IH..H. Crv-m "I Whew i W M Ford U. Hi* I UUll main MI iTi Ralalnv Cm rani*, iv. ,iil Frash M. Tord. M. Roebuck Street USSS—Sn I.-.Mi' i >r <•! il'IIVl. TARLETR-Tf luninale bad biaaUi and body odours. ,., i i i. It 8 W fSARDgM HOOT HI Fiitins. City irwt OlbM-. V Clsao Opeedbnalb.iilt sasS b) 1-,III. in ft I'. %  In* Drought IS feet Boattns capacity II l a*vrn poOpM %  toal hull niatennli srRh Lioyd-i of Ttiwle !• %  i .UL Fmd Walermotoi %  I .1) Ky.UIPfc.ENT of %  >wrn T AlldeT. Ill Roebuck i reel Dial SIN |g | If OU taii:.u' i.k, i.lain Cod Lk* kl, we *r,i OM liver Oil KNIGHT'S 1 TD 14 SU i II VSARWOOD a—S. -I MUba.1. ^ July 1 Aug GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— AaaaJB. HARRISON LINE oirrwABD FBOM THE UNITED UNODOM 7Ui HJ. 20th M.y MERCHANT S.S. "COLUMBIA STAR' aa. TRIBB9MAN" SS 'SELECTOR" mm Newport & Liverpool Liverpool London A M/broiigh Liverpool A Glatgow 8th Mav 27th M*> 17th May lat Ju.e S?opPyorrbeai ^TTT; H Hours %  rtm li Month .-r n bid 4>lrr will t.eii, fall eel and may I Hi Srt Tr-m. / ri.o.nn. Stopo Meetl; i Iron !.ul • make yntip ... • ., .Ull .... vi.UI 1 '. ,"' 'H'lllv 4.28i9an .C.i .tcliMoufi. APPLICATIONS FKOM WOMEN FOB TRAINING AS MIOVVIVFS AT THK MATERNITY TRAINING HOSPITAL APPLICATIONS .uc mvitci from women between the ages of 18 and 30 for training as midwives kt the Barbados Maternity Hospital The course of training will extend over a period of 18 months nd will start on 1st August, l u 5a\ Selected applicants will receive a training allowance of $14.DO pgr mouth. Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hospital, Bink Hall, St. Michael, and -.hould be submitted not later than the 14th June, 19112. 14.5.52.—2n. HOMEWARD FOB THK ETNaTKD KiNUUOM MOSDA (1.;AKXTTE R01.1XRB--ROIU| -rgo or *m-11 cigatolUa, No %  needed, wive ntonev by buying one KedgM 1 I-Id 4 each Now I. the lime to give FOWmM M % % %  H %  r.ina" irgulatly *ben at Iba ora^i RETONliS-Clearing OUT MOck of G llccordi Tbrao lot Two DolUi*. jo.i cbolea A BARNES CO.. LTD M at II n Subanibo now to the UaUy Talagntpb Sngland't loading Dally Nawapapwi IIOVJ %  irlvmg In narbado* by Air only a lew day* aflar publication In I ondno Contain dale, c o Advocate Co Ltd |l ReMaapnlaUva, Tel Sill IT 4 iii t I n B.el. SauaaaTO-DAYS NEWS HASH Hhat The Boys Have Been tVaillng I-or Has Arrtved;— AMERICAN CAP PISTOLS AND CAPS ( In.in Out Sale of ALL ENAMEL PAINTS JOHNSON'S SIATIONEKV and HAH I) WARE We baTM a lieal ..( mail m iu-nd..d m ii % % % %  .:• lence. Acidity etc. I'lt.C (i ua. aTJIIOKra LTD 14SU JFRESH VEGETABLES 5; CABBAOE ^ CARROTS itOc. per Ih 24c. per 111 24c. per II. ;. HI ITS ;! .; Al No. II. Bwaa Btraal ORIENTAL PALACE HEATJQUARTERS FOH SOUVENIRS FROM INDIA, CHINA A CFV1.HN THANI'S rr. Waa. lly SI I>U1 - The Loyal Brothers of the Star I'i .mil. I'n ., in. 1$2 BARBADOS < VHMVAL. Al tjl'EEN'-PARK ON THURSDAY. Wh, and SATURDAY. 1th JUNE A COSTUME BANDS n SJTRKI. nANIJI r* ADVERTI^IM: HANDS [i HISTORICAL HANDS tn order to tai.e the aUndard of ramlval In Oil* l.l.nd lb.Steer Inn CutumllMa Would appreciate Ihe < %  > 'iperattnn nl tlrm. rttit— and Indtvlituala being a* original t-.-'ill,. WATCHES CiOLD, STEEL or CHROMIUM Models for ladir* or .mFl'LLY QCARANTEED IS A 17 Jr-wels A '"ii'iil new I'.n ien show at outstanding prlrr* Today at >our Irurllcrs Y. UeLIMA 20 BKOAD ST. and al MARINE GARDENS SHOPPING (IN THF lloohlnaf for Donth* and Utanda intact M. C Mo'tl*. Sober. uENTLEMEN! Introducing )usl the rlfh thing for this awful weatlii'i It's Super De-Lux SHARKSKIN 56" wide $3.91 a yd. (Vou need 3L 4 yds (m full suit) It's sleek as Satin It's Smart-Looking: Just a few pieces pvsiloble ,n WHITF. GHEY & FAWN h.id.Rush to Get Your Suit N> at THAW BROS. Pr. Wm. Hnry. A Swan su. Veesel GRELHOSA" "HERDSMAN" For Ijverpool I-ondon I5lh May 22nd May lo. further Inforauatlon apply i" DA COSTA 4% CO LTD.—Af c*U EXPORT OF UVESTOCK Consideration will be given lo the Issuing of export licences for n bmlled number ol the following livestock for breeding purposes: — (a) Heifers and Bulls between the ages of fl—12 months. . FLETCHES'S CANE JUICE, SOUTHWEU/S MINCEMEAT, Tins of C EREBES TABLE SALT. ASPARAGUS TIPS, Bottles BTUFTED OLIVES, Bottles of PLAIN OLIVES. PAULINE PICKLES. ZESTE PICKIXB, MOKTONS CHOW CHOW, HEINZ TOMATO CHUTN*\ ESCOURTS TOMATO SAUCE, COCKTAIL ONIONS. Bottles PREPARED MUSTARD, also SCHEPPES TONIC WATER and DEVON CYDER ORDRR NOW. JOHN U. IA.IOH Roebuck Street -:• SONS LTD. Dial 4335 HALL'S DISTEMPER £f*^lllAT* PflinT h < rtcognistd lint grtdt WATER PAINT BMo o-l-bouftd. .ail d applfcafen and ol ouutaftdiftg covarino. capacity. It h '. %  •'. tultad lor a ^^-— IT ( Interior dot..!.-, i .. .ham [VSr-tE^H flaL aWohrtand*d.atlln^l.d.wad. Kl -^95^ I I SIOOIEO AIL Trlt OL IfADINO STORIS f R SoJ. manul^turan | J SISSON5 .KOTHIES a CO, I.TD.. HULl, %  %  IUra.l... ( o-oprratlta Clton Faclarr. rUnUUalu I.W T. Hrrkrrt Ua. C F. Harrkaa. a C (B'doa) Lid \ BaraaaaC.ua. Cartrr a Ca. LIVELY PATTERNS OF VONGOEEMM FLOOR COVERINGS Just opened at — To < rM'ii \i EMPOIIIIM Corner Broad a. Todor Streets aoa>-.-PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS Sin i x tl Special Design* al 13.41 Mck PLASTIC .10 inches wM. t M cenU per yui. Vrr, ear* I'relU DetLgns SPUNS %  I 82 cents — lovely rich Shade, .Ua in WHITE BED TICK Several Daigiu in Stripe. nrl Floral at UA* anal 11.70. Thes are really good &f A. E. TAYLOR LTD. COLESIDGE STRKKT WHERE THEHE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS And where Quality is HIGH and .. Prices are LO W Just Dial 41IH.





PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE C*UuJb CalUnq Ul DM s|\t MAY II IMI H ONBLK H A CUKE V.LC (M Mi B W.I A. on hiwn< ..I the Bo.ird of L>. I 11 W.LA. BKO Who Dift ll of will spend %  ^n British Guiana befnit | home. Hurricane Made It M R. IAN CALFActing anvaw of thr Barbados Ad vocal, who sailed "ut of Carlisle BA> in the "D" Clan yacht. Hurricane on Sunday afternoon, arrived safety in St Vincent on M.nday afternoon. Travelling down with Mr. Gale tha Attnmev General %  %  HU'IIMI. wilt not be bark i Ad m UniP for Saturday KIcventh Regatta but will rasM likely tM bar* fo, the Twelfth Regatta the following Si Congratulation! C ONGRATt'LATIONS to ft and Mis Woodle, Anlho %  n the 'Hrth of j .l.iughler Monday The happy .vent to place in Trinidad. Mr. Wnodlc-y Anlhoiiv „f Mai ->1 Beach Plats. St. Tawi—nt. icived cable news to the effect On Caribbean Tour till a view willing :. series of articles for tin* i|" •' %  M II.. .... *, IMMJ i.itivo of the Af oar real Mar ..rrived over the week end H.W.I.A. from Trinidad and -laying at Cacrnbank Hotel, Anne Edwards . getting closer to the famous -by talking to their mothers UALLMD an Out, —,--. "I II. Samoa. mTjSSi a-t •" % WO lie* -&rt*i ,, !" f "coi-ered. loo. (bo, MoYSrI wsMasaeas: You %  naimd ioui rial Mton-suuai*. designed foi her learning a Ut IB %  i ad to tell by her *on. {"There he was. pa) I of kicking a ball, mg lo MOW raw round fnt rhffrst 'Ted the teachers said to rate: 1.15 arms U7id> open.") 'He I womlarful. Mr* danpton. arts and yards of 'Dent M him give up cricket. 1 %  se% MBS. WESLEY BliCKLEN Spent Inret Mootoa for |H. AWD MHS. WfcLBY Mfct'rLLfci elurnud bome of UM M K Month TMUHINO in, month l.yint ilvei Saua* Mi. Uockles wa paying his •me he left 2 voile his wife. an va %  ""' Mr L"nel St. Aubyn, U.S.A. iTt bwUl Guiiuunw who h*ue DS^'ZLf * Qn ww ,, m TT.ded -or the altar spending put three and a half years arnoiiday. They rived here but week by B.W I A l Silver Wat-vis", for a month'* Holiday and %  mg at "Leutonun -Sea". The who i> a Bacoastream. rlrst visit Mr. st. Aubyn ia m charue of ^-r. au, me Stationery and Book DepartAmerican menu of Mrtii. William FoRarty waa viuUng the Watt InLtd.. in Port-of-Spam. Thk„ ior the Bral Irme. She aeid aecond wiait to U*e island but the he had an enjoyable hoiUral time for hia wife. Refinery Chemist ^RRIVING Mltirdl The ind waa looking for imng in the near futu After 3j Month. AMI MRS E. NORTON port, COMMWUCIU. BOSH oo Sunday by the rewnaaend after speodini: d;^VER 300 ofnceis. insprcta nro ind a half inonth* Mayin t V/ NfO's and nwn of the local % %  '-. ^53SiSs 1 !Kffl 5SS-*RJB-H --*( and Mrs. Sydney wouM be leturnlnK next *vinlr r'^" Holiday uon. \lm C KNU,N<: • mon>h- h„hrt, Spl ID. Winter S, """' w,"S 'SSS^JLJ lVf"" l'<"''N'N. .ir.d ... ..., ... ,rd!.v !" ,Tw.l A ia\ buninesaman from Bermuda* and listing at "Ravtnwvourt iciurned home on Monday night* fi bell' hy the Lady Nelaon He c-amc over,] C n ButineiS :-\/l ,f ''•' ' SKINNER wa-s an " urder lo Iwing an entire SJlTi a rival from Trtnldad on -""P" * Ir >e "W operation the Sundn> : I. W I \ for about two l -* im Studios chose the murdei f .. !..: %  %  .,n r P" c en"'n. It is more than tic N Hotel V on : i*. au thentic In every detail. Mr. Skim.' In in, %  It" i.. ..I;I '. -. by B.WI.A. was Mr. Donald \M\: Allcmft. KefliH-rv ChemlFt at JVI T.L.L. Tnntdad. He has tome ove, return tn J'-n, hi* wife and -son AnFort u 1 -' *n irived Inat week for thie. %  three weeks stay. Duiiru; their hoiidav here i.init ul M Warren. (Mrs. Allerolt Ot "hi*(lpiioi>k". Shoi Hail here In January to upend tba %  MT months and wan -.laying: "Leaton-on-Sea". The Stream Secretary ot Bible Society I I EAVING on Monday by. B.W.I.A.. loi Trinida Hev. Jarnm Inn.-. IMLO.S s,. .. tary of the Brit^d and PoreUnl Bible Society for the West Ind with headquarter*, in Jamaica. Hr .(ilived lieic „ wt-wk ago a waa staying al the Husling. Hotel While in Barbados he wi guest speaker at the Society's An-! nu;il Meeting which took place atj the Empire Theatre on Friday IIIMR last. i I Lecture at "Y" M ISS MARGARET HART. A<1 vikory Secretary to the Y.ffOJL In the West India* u*v* o let lure at thr "Y" HeadquaiteMi Inst night. Quite a few membvrs turned om to hear of the Loral Y.W.C A.. its formation and some of Miss Hart* e*|>er>rnces in n She h.i, ||ajo |)unnis*-rgelown. Hui. .. Guiana, .o-d over the week-end by t.w I A from Antigua. He will here Tor a month staving al Ijiwrence Hotel. ..nd Mrs. St. Aubyn hav. two -anall daughters Valone and Teresa whom they hav.' 1.1Trinidad. Attended Preview O VER 300 office NCOS and n>. iForce ve*l attended the Bridgetown Phi tee the preview „t u,. rarra Itlue Lamp". "The Blue I..,inp"' i.-an Eagle I.ion Films release revealing the W operation' 1 The Blue Lamp" was made with the full ceopat*aUon of Sir Harold Scott. K I! R. K.C.B.. Commissioner of the Metropolitan Police Force. i In order lo twir %  ample of the i i •* •" • % % % % %  INI ill liny till.m arne of the ,. .<••• -flowered cretonne It is filled with) Noel's waterilours ("He did three a dot,. Buf now he has token to porrim rheu look a dir pei pictures of Noel painted |: Photographed, with the Ducheu of Kent snapped hugging his mother after a flrst nig}, k ed m crayon at se*-'en vrihV and -till from "In Which We Serve" a naval officer's cap at a rakisn angle. • • • Buessed he'd be ItieceaefuJ rretn the time he was seven but I never guessed he would alve me a flat like this,'' she sail "HO playea he piano an '.v ami he never knew what it to be shy for a mornotit I i cop Is a cop from London to Barbados, and the cast used could have happened in Broad Slreel. Among tnose present were Col. It. T. Michel in, Commissioner Of l-ollce. Major R. A. Sloute. Deputy I ornmissioner; Supts. Farmer, l 'arris and Simmons. Inspector* Bourne. Franklyn. King and Connell. „ f oterpiHors Are Foolish y 'ling They Can'l Nibble — YOUR CHILD'S PARTY Young children are more interested in ceremony and exciteinent of a party than food. Keep the refreshments few and simple, ind m small portions Ice cream und cake will do, i ..( sweets. Sandwiches, soft etc. ar e a waste of time. Since decorntions play a big part UMa gaily coloured table rloih. twisted streamers of multieoloured crepe paper draped from the chandelier to the cornera of the room and lots of olrfllled balloons ued from the ceiling Put pane hats t.. Il>. lunna and all inexpensive types ot noise-makers on the table. Too many guests. especially between the ages of three and seven vsars ol.T turn the parly into a rail, so invite about twice as many ag there d nauidlei on Ui 'MM B 1 n 0 0 ehildieu "*•'; %  • V" '" """I UM lolhcking group g^mus hke hideand-seek, munoal cbg around the roses and such, I arranae things so ,hat a light wet nut ensue. As the little guests u.Huallv '•ring birthday gifts, the %  noughti ful mothers should not buy too %  "xpens.vc ones Bonks, games. I tboM are quite' ^'' "inbarrassing 1 v Won't Touch n> MAX IRI-.I i U PILLARS." said Mr Weo i-> U mi ind llsiiiit. id, II H< n dii Ike inn,,.i i/i i sen bright %  I %  re naki n e-ai .IN Hd.L'.i. ran h long as thou %  ism.'., snil ,|uit fussy I ased to rs*d thviii fiesh grrrn lesvva and i, I.it al BUtlemllk. They liked (h* Ifavvs Iml It.cv Mintldii'l touch Ihe butti ram 'Why notr tUked Knarf "Why rtouldn't the) tni h the butleiNOEL COWftRO rijm CALL bn Mr* Coward "noffter ol Noitt, who II Uny and ten a c I o u s, with Hoel'a face snd staggering cav >f with Denis'cupn—"although he has taken half of them I Framed pictures, of Denis on the .. il: Deafa .i.i H BQesbOj %  :'h .i '. Denis and Leslie with a football and a cup, Denis receiv;ng a cup from Mr. Sevan. Denis V-ttlM r, |] uu ed prot Denl %  tirt Te*t She IIM led with old. da ture. and ered with pictures Of John in every part In every sho-Sf hr has ever teen hi all the Ham.. Ms* i.-.n-v thr king I She remembers every %  • ilate, the theatre, the |M*>' teatMnx lady, and the ertllcisms. JA.XKI-rA Ntxl IMtl SS To Sinfpri SHIM" DROSSES for all faaaarafont. BATHINQ SUITS ft BEACH BOBE8. LINOBUm He mulct have been so many thin**—be is so talented. But he j always wanted to be an uctor. When the u.. s *ere little V il ..1" wnyn bad hia toy aoldien and' BRIDGETOWN DIAL 2310) PLAefA PR0BYN SQUARE %  bat in h,s h -ill Tlier I A school, but he arvel 'That's Denis. I I .Id hi ay from school an aaOe*t bin n—be was so apoded headed. take him he waa se he couldn't l>e 1-otliered U, ii,, i.i.f "Then | sent bun to anotltti school, but when one of the teachin tried to stop him coming home he bit her arm. %  When he fnM aaM ho earned £9 a week on the staeeninlley 1„T ., njall <%  • I spent it .ill on fcilk rhrwing g tv and pyjamas. 'Help In the house? Noel wouldn't lift a linger—but he was vary gay .Oh, so gay. He used to entertain the guests upMaintVhiie I was cooking. "When lie was only 22 and the doctor told me I mustn't go on working so hard. It was Noel vho said Tm going to see that ran don't work any more, and hi rled me off to a cottage .,• i church. He., wonderful son. but rant I find it very exhausting mothering a celebrity." Mrs. Coward reads all his plan before they are produced, and always takes %  mothers view of them. "Hla next is going to be verj exciting. I think It's the best thiim ho has ever done." Her son comes to see her every day when he is m town. He writes a long, gossipy letter ,i*ht to trj I rta *%  ntod him to gu ID Oxfoiil ..il hlli-il y .., %  .it tlie top,' we warned him. But John meant to gel to the top. "My children were lucky They chosen tinjust touched the leisured era. I al%  ays liad lime to read to them in get from >i-'i. n„. evening before dinner. . Kipling. Heney, siovenson. Rider • • • Haggard. Alice In Wonderland I think he was a born cricketer. "I never read them Shakespeare M svssj Ut on it we because I didn't trust myself to be must have the very reed it well enough. But John read l,rst gear, although we hadn't it for himself when he was still much money. .1 little boy. When he got his first Job at -All my children were bad at ,l lord's ho earned 30s a week. We games. On sports days the only put it all away for him except for thing they shone at was handing 2s 6d pocket money. Quite enough round the bread and butter. rl for a lad in those days." John would rather read ietr>' Her proudest moment dates back ,„ the cloisters at Westminster vfien he was IB and than play football." I batting in his first Test—against She always knows when he Is oval rOU before a first night—"By o Hut ttsf ihintf aba U*l moat the way he talks and the way ho l> i( :i;,e ol the CommKsmncr of Polin R. T. Michelin I r" iiienvx-i leyUsg (0 that he isn't swollenget bif.' %  She always UM the exact JOHN GIELGBD once— moment when he has the audience in his palm. And her proudest moment Is at the end, when he steps forward after the final cur-, lain and "there's that great crescendo roar." THIRD CALL on Mrs. Oielgud "Before every Drat nighthe gf f actor John), who Ls to a cinema," she '-ays. 'Then he lovely, *ith John'a-ffJka to I florist's and send* me John's blue eye*. Dower." lit/pert and the Toy Scout—21 turn up at every flnst night 1 itre and expect*, iw, to ory first night nTtheand cabaret. "Tho most charming moment of all is when I'm sitting in his ixo, .ind lie .omes lit, looking v> handsome in his evening eJot i he bows. Everyone l.ii' sgad shouts, and he waves back, standj mg beside me But she doesn't UUnk lie can 1 manage his next first night. "I'm 89, and feel it. Now it is only Noel; who bucks m up. He's the only i me left of my three -< M TtHRSDAV 15TH 4.45 and H.30 u m ilk. FK...AV ,3 *£ Mg MS gj 8.30 „. m and e„„ U „ 0 ni! Extra Special: The Musical Short "SALI II TO in M ELLlNOrON" .d he i ducking yrsirrdiy "n him." uyi Ruprit. il ind %  .con tawaj :i • plan. 10 help % %  |pl | sera in bed mck< %  p .;n iht BKIIM.ETOUN |lL\la UM leal I sh n . T.-4. ( WOMEN 4 46 lit.. M.N t 30 p it. 0*B t-U VII arSTS>ld Audirnce m a*. GtMbS. l-kirslOISTIN in i • %  (... - %  su.„ T*-as* taiiSpa II \\ III IIAKUINO loiNiu irs 0i*id l'ihi s. SAT -u-~ —i % %  % %  „ rrultf AUrtKUi.ii — MfK .1 S liMin i: RK-hMd A1UX,V ,' "tx ui N man Tt WltXJAMS Ai Band %  TOitAAiPO OAJVCE DENIS COMPTON aurpillars like leant. roadway saM Mr. ;.rem> it was a regular paved "Then nu fine dav" PisMB. "Arehibald and cam. up to me; they ware both %  seeaa they ,-ould hardly keep their ryes open. 'You'd better go and (aka a nap, ty-. I ,,d. I'll go tir, -reut beds' They Uth -lent „„ a bed of mo,,. hich lk.-,,t in a shady OBTiiei If my w,n,L,v. Mr. P unc h -nt explained. 1 ll.ean.-r. ild U| Punch, ",-at' -ron'l letarh anything i hey can't nibble. Aral th nevet :.: manage lo mil,:, bullsfsatlk." Not S.. ssdj !, Ilaiml ssio h ,|, | thlal that wa.so f.iolt.h. Ik.: \\> light ,.n. "One day Archibald and I Rack ef l.arden lie J JUoud .aid fl 'I t ON II CALL on Mr. i; o in 1.1. of* %  r (c u: •oadailu, nrntsi. wflli pen chei lu' i harm. r. i.-oks. and fane ••* %  • ES ... r.i.ien "An ..alk.-d %  to, lien one of Iht absolutely 'I his present. %  vile him to loy from the I he'll soon be good ones moment rag* ogi the tiny refuse to hand %  '"right again. ,,irnJr!lf £Sl?* ml,(hl •• >te in %  es7m^ It** *""* th Mr " %  am from the p;, rlv lf ^ "Hi hinhdav. hibausd "f a cherry tree, mid Ct walked up to the top of a plum tret. I wa. nevei >o tiled in my III, In tact, fimii that day on I > go out for a walk by lliruinelvea 0ns afternoon 1 ... them walking i ound and i ound the tup ol %  floa aj pot. 'How did you sssisi] vout walk today, boys? I -.kr.l „h.- ihsy %  ante Lack, fhvj ..,. j that they had had a , H Wt walked foi a beautiful pavsd path, ssid A bald. 'But I housea ami thisame buahea alia' %  when we got or? Il were right home le w atarti I had no idea," aaid t. they had done all nd the rim nf Catarpiilaia at ver> fo..h.|i."' | thi Hanidsaid hc tkuugln i..! you were as -mall as a %  n II yon pn,h.ii,|y didn't kit. .v you were Rut K>i walkiiii; aiound the rim "f a flown "|i naiiii ot V..I. thought all the lime thai IfaoM and l Isirnee li ; ,.| i,„th g. n ini treeal tl.ebs.k ol i dtlt And thee they W| ,, "ii HU tiunk. busily spinning fhetj n*n lied*. Before I could get them 'low,, iliey had crept in varia, chi-ed the tup „nd ft-gn :, *i skslaaa n I lei them shirp 1 •* utd days Ban day. which || ., a imp and mall] i %  ii'l'-d to w-iii,,. |hem up S„ I ,.,,.,„, "ii their bedei. and by and bj t*W lit'ls heads ,am ..ut. But they teien't Archibald and < I . Ml -ld Knurl ami Ha,n,l „ rare ihi • %  ''I wo buttsi (lien. Look wiiai ban. )>. d to you, Archibald! | ,io. 1 ~k v.liat happened in you. t'laiii Vou're not caterpillan any Dot they didn't seem to be a walklM %  < "II siirpried. They just fluttered flowet-|iot: rT HOW, iLid you ever hear of anyShe llvos where she always has lived, In a little house In Alexandra road. Hendon. There is a cabinet In tho front room Riled B.B.C. Radio Programme MatalBg II" WKOMIBDA). MA AT THE CRANE HOTEL on SATURDAY. Hit Hay at 9 p.m. Admission: $1 00 Tickets obtained from— Advocate Stationery Dcpt. Broad St., Royal Barbados Yacht Club and Member-* of the Barbados Tornado Association. //.v,y,v.^^v,^v^v,v,v/,y/,v, w ,., y/ v ,.,, t /t /j *4r" ,,.-•**** .bA-T' GLOBE v.. %  •llll>l lOltS Of llll III M FILMS ^*a fata lO-llii ',.00 %e 8.10 P m %g , andarul .sulk llfl the UM ||> I \n.l itii Uuie gaj Ml waeve "thai i fooll.h catarpilla: 1VMCE SELECTION — LUNCfl BAQS in all Colour. nM SIKIFI-IN,; BAC.S with Zlpp ft llaS l M.7.. $5.2*, $6.1.1 earn BANDBAOS UMM BQ-IM •.,„$.,, T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES irf and Baald %  ia all the It DIAL 1



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX' BAKBAUOS. ADVOCATE VW.PM.SDAV. MAY II. UK 1951 'Encouraging' For World Health M'RMKSE HMI* SHOOT PRISOM.HS ihe was 1 %  -an encuu world broadenine; 01 :) %  • %  i %  %  %  %  %  %  (aged in MWI : l %  %  .>o in Europe .mil reported "> %  WHO I I | have also quit* ..ed lo strengthCommon Pleas Suit Continues Today .*&! •t -i 41 fra-m Mir 5 -as taken from dow %  !*f lent* for Reid thai the furni, v eatuo.. 1 fetal, I %  •m wiiii-n paaHai ivort M o an integral par: ol social and economic 0V ot the lommunil;,.' ;m.i tin 11 i %  [..... House. : W%  April 1. %  now reach* 71.851. acorn HS!oi baaitb exparta in tha %  '. if.ire headM sent out by the In, n) gravity Of the pro tcrnatioiui. Bank (or RaCOoatrucha eaiull arid %  mount over $5m. was non and Development Ba wad during 1 1 striking evidence of this trend. WHO. under lha 1 -, ho said. .,,,. nf << %  1. % %  the Uniled Nation* rxpai. advice and a 1 their attempts to in India, %  pi. .lie use of uaa of population control has beer %  nolni declared. — rful method %  | and death," than half the l ind lot 1 Era Ol Wonder Drugs' Boost Output ( rnaa Examined %  to pay tfi a month f*r lha %  turnitunI talk : rent could be settled later. M he remembered Rcu' I nd .here w.i no dispu' kman o King Str* OUteAotd linen. rross-oxamineo *..r. Recce held thai hi 1 had DOtMa to do wtm the case. Mortimer Mo gtVfj evidence of buyin teed lamp etc The ease for the QSrfetai %  %  MM Addressing the jury. Mi IX. loid then Bat ihf. would have lo ,, k tli.fn-.l.e. whether it wa that Conga*! would underUkc to collect money (Or Raid without the expectation of aoDat eommiaMtin. They halL hear 1 Rei'l My Conndl was doinj; tlv collecting as a friend and It wu for them as men of business In ask thenvet.e whether Ihot an rea Portable Council was wiymg. There had ay agreement about /00m. Cpl. Murphy hi HI : the rw>" on rent for a room my head a* far as is Murphy rememNlgktl II 'nln HatHi'i hlea. nh.un..lUiin. 1'uff. f**llnoJdiH U)| it jaM. The talh ii iv leached wltne oerod. Me referred to CffSMl Mcnee when she said Hint she had i>aid Reul aboW e .sions. bealdc the be allowh connell Mtd SnkS pnymenl for Qk she had had from her that Connell herself had shown •h.-tt she had had arUeti HMf :h*n the amount Reid which WAS absurd Mr. Recce aiaa nell's not receiving receipt* for the money she said she had paid Keidd, although Rci.i had eamCd for a receipt for DMsBty she paid her. lo said that ConmM implication iidmittcMim reminded them of ce and Cp. ( [ ti ctaJklcdl aasi-lance. tn srt %  1 %  m—thOUa. "I db :iBalth ol I xfgi ?X"J5 "f m-p; yajsjf %  Among the dnglc %  (2.324.006 for I I 1'KAKI. R1VKK. NY. M:.> TKS dawn .J Uic "Kra ol Wonder Drugs'* has broughl lit UIM-UI a phfin.menul urowih in the production facilities ol Murphy*: is. laborijMU* Thj nwnion that has occurred In • ^Crc r2no,1i d i-Sn'conu-. ralatrvaly short period rivals any ol Ihe miracles of mdushouv jnd hnndM ayr ,„ Ro „ : ^Kiuction—and they are many and striking. twl come from one room. Ttv h. PtaoM-VmikM Comp.ro J"^ I 1 !" wn h dld "*" BMIdol evidence of .he US. %*,*! technical assistance for oratories have boosted *''""„ "wnd* of millions throughout the programme .•iportant during world and are currently engaged *tabli>hlng plants abroad; Ihe radio Ol this he told them that they coin. ,not but believe that Connell WS keeping Ihe furniture in the on loom for Held and as she said there was to have been $8 a mont. for the rental of the room In whlc the furniture was stored. Whan your BACK ACHES... BVkad* it UMIIIU >itf**rf hi lm ktcfew>i. The kkhMTi.HW t*Wi (.li. Whan the) f*t aat al ardw. #irr KHII anJ f n inam VMh* >liv in th mtrm Than aaetutrbt. KtadKh*. rh*unulMm. rhiturbad rcit wr that 'bred •> %  leelant -at raah. Ta malt.-.,. a,*,-., anrh prafwh; anal In he*y Ih,Wu had be-', 1 :idaju uI health -ud 10 pre(ot Jlo pravQUon I -^.-vmics, WHO, at the relia , lo amend UM ] L U 1 -l the United Aaliona. had Third Comn. I a million in it.Hi „ gam helped to direct health ,., e Tuberculosu Coufcrei w wors among uie Pa-eatine reluLondon in July. Kepi lr 1comp %  ,, BiVaUan populallon tllD aanMOt) 1.1 Korea. Lr. Chiaiiolm reim can-da. Cyprus, T# '-inn. died. Gold Coast,' India In afUflOalai I a bad mvcsUgatcd suspccl. d cVylon Libya, III moic than %  iiullion \ imil plajua ep,demics 111 Saudi An and Yemen, he continued, 1 '• utid had drawn up a plan of opcrT .1 Trinidad kUotal fur the control of plague, gg well aj Use I iiie WHO IxocuUvd : 1 1 ajnCrk Is-, found in the recant opening; huge plant for manufacture the nraannei the/contribute to'm. >f dyag and phannaceutlcabi duitrtal devolpment a* foreiu-i Bulsar, 150 milea north or BomLouning ^-oufuruf, and provide an easily bnj. For a year. Cyanamid carried j^ gtraaaed that Reid ... or aceaasibee source for many of the 0 s Point Four programroe 00 Mrtaln o( lnP ItetM ^e had sol 1 new wonder drugs ta own supplying technical and of agreetl lo w u Connell and had Typical of the levolutionaiv other assistance to private indua, Qmr feft „ j,*^,. ma de the II-' that haa taken place ulalisU in India In planning and ond attached her own estimate 1 nationally Is the present-day site constructing the plant which top^^ to uic items. It was 10. '' Reid to pn.ve that the prices Sh then presented to the Court we 1 the prices upon which Connell and she had agreed. She was mere I relying on her memorv and lha'. was not enough. He pomie.1 out the defendant pled thnt 5nmc of the same article on the list were articles Reid had *old to other people and waived aside Reid's saying that she miKhhave sold such articles to ottic the people. hu( she had many of ther__ jf Amercia. in the und could hnve jnd did sell to when the oil-rich territory Connell as well. „_ an uidepcndent republic, was Reid. he argued, had not prove*i presented to Jamaica's Governor, her case. m abroad has also beSir Hugh Foot. K.C M.G ;s a Mr. Reece for Reid said that; meat centering mainly token of goodwill to the people of therP was never any agreement illin 'and auL"orivcln Jameice, in a ceremonv at King's M ^ any commission. He said R is. thi week ihat the idea of Connell's buyin* the furniture as she had said that f the I-edcrle Laboratories Diday is the foundation foi of American Cyanamld eo intrv's chemical industry Bapenr. l^ederle U now com^_^__^__ hospital and for pletlng the largest building pn ( gramme In its 46 year historyTen years ago theie were HO I nldtnga on the company's 420 acres; to-day there are 155. In 1937 I*derle employed only 50 people; to-day the figure has umped to 5,000. Indicative of the intensive aclvity is the estimate by Lederle engineers that the use of water, steam and elec""'ted ?UU* equals that of a city of * 75.000 people. that J'ca Gets "Lone Star" From Texas KINGSTON. J A silken flag, banner of the Lone Star" state of Texas |" Kinnadfc xpansiun penicillin Amerii ""' • y"LT? ,,Me ,J?\'cZ The presentation fnV mad*, by 'he had'.m^" to"buy"them and Ptcipa UMI oUbsat mtfkJsaKJ bvnriM Asfl I Kl IM Mai K> IM rrneni an.) ass] le %  I Kl IM! 1. KLIM .1 aare/sofamilh 2. KLIM hfcp* wlthaat rafriqeratloa 3. KLIM eiy 4. KLIM i 5 KLIM n 6. KLIM i.r 1 olwayt yi'ofm Heat for ajrewlatj chilalraa HADOi NOUHI$HMtHl 70 COOK:O otuiti %  %  non-venrieal in the Peopled Republl niii-IIe'ivcguvlnn. Dr. ChUholm 00k emergency action to bsftj 10 a -imilar tr,i„„, Indian Government prevent scale programmes In the con ml ,,„s.ible outbreaks of ihlllSJll and ''"' %  usnfc '1'he maiaru, in a fgmsM sOli sen Bree f India, appropriating SSO.Otio ltf for that purpose. h view The drug la aUo manufaeturad In 7„$, h "^ France und er an agreem ent wuli iy i anA on n g .suAltA FOR /. who visited thi goodwill tour and bringing with them a message from the Governor of Texas. ernmenta id b directed solely %  gsdnel ma r Inta more gener-d pmcrammr insect control. Allhougli no ipeggtV comparable lo thoso employe, mass attacks on the %  A wa oxpe> u d tto \\ 111 further roductlon i On the request of the Turkiah Oovenunent, the Board allocatcti • S5U.000 of medical supplies t< prevent epidemics among imnn' grants from Bulgaria. Or. Chts% %  I. )lin noted that tiic '' taken by tho Turkish Govern • iMcnt. for the settlement, housin iand health f the immigrant %  .:.. % %  %  %  I eminent nlinqul heal *35.ooo mo. Dr I'iilsliolin's am. I oimtries—Uganda, Sudai uta, Turkey. Finland. Austn. ... rmaxqr, anvltgerland .. apted UtvltdUo •aMIliatlni iUUl rnaWorld Indaba in Eng.and in Jul health work; Part II rebringing the toUl of contu %  Uta to 37. Commonwealth then talking of making charge fo keeping them was ridiculous. No Agreement In any case, it had come out I eo run nided far infant '•cdiaij lallr-pochad tin itriefesl .t'Y TlillM.r MIKIiORS—in all Designu f'lll> ROBS MntBOSS in M Daaasai & sites "At.!. MIRRORS—in rill Desicns & Sie ^t tic Tour Selection Farly RUtBADtIS IIMIDWARE CO. LTD. No. 16 Swan St PHONE: 2109. 1406. 3331 It pays to buy the Best are ihe best of Hairlne' should \" vdan tan II atstasaolanaadTanai %  rnaura atneai and energv all 1I.1 -. t Icen all eight. i. %  • h.i'n.ir llaas SM gWMgsWsi .. inio'iK ol ihc IsOBSM I • %  sdeal /1 <.'ii,nf,irniurf%. H .*o.M SB USafe and gfaei • BBjaeh. 1 . %  trad rrttm Nature< ps '•• naod .1 %  unlns •>! UM %  'aa O.altior %  rarm sal IM "l de hithc* he mll. milk BSsd Drink efefieiou.* —and note AeDtfterenee/ ( C. L. Cibbs & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402


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