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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Barbados

'













—_—— *
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 RICE: FIVE CENTS

| GH. King Elected New President |...”

Of B’dos Chamber Of Commerce |

Warns Christie |













Farnum For

farnum For | “Times” Attacks
inland Fund }, i |
mone dame we aaa | MeCarran Bill —

















| : ; defray the expenses of ace ees a
The Barbados Chamber of Commerce at its Annual|| eyelist Ken Farnum to the || : : NEW YORK, May 14.
General Meeting yesterday unanimously eiected Mr. G. H. | Olympic. games in Helsinki _ The Times lashed out ai the MeCarran Immigration and |
King. Managing Director of iMessrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,| Oa ie Naturalization Bill, on which the Senate has begun debate ,
\ as their new President in place.of Mr. D. G. Leacock; Jnr., i} 2,880 wit unless the sport- and its companion documen, the Walter Bill which already |
who held the office for the past three years. || in public respond more passed the House as being “sowansatisfactory it would be far |
In proposing Mr King as his successcr, the retiring|| generously we shall fall better for Congress to adop W'Tiniti.csetion law at all,
President said that Mr King has been Senior Vice-Presi- an sre of ee enit rather than to accept eith: of these two measures unless |
dent during the last year, and he was sure that he would|| your donation te the Royal they are thoroughly amendec ; ‘
make “an excellent President of the Chamber.” Mr. King’s|] Bank of Canada, Barclay’s he Times’ chief complaint against the Mc Carran Bill |
nomination was seconded by Mr. A. S. Bryden. a the office of the | . that it embodies what/it calls racist discriminatory, |
The Chamber later elected unan-| several new secondary industries, Goal re .- $2,880.00 fecae oan oe eo 7 te ae hs Se ane
: ie Ge ere “me 5 oe oe nn eed seins s a prev. Ack. aan Se : | w and entirely unnecessary ne-
employment to our population, an . ; ' trictions on the admission of
for the year: Mr. David] it is to be hoped that this develop- r & ns -ontains ow and]
Iiice- Sith," Sdnor i. ment will continue steadily. It is Total -. $ 805.86 Gov ertior « elds bitrary eavihete th the teats with I di
dent; A b . Kinch, ior}a pity that the Government have eeemerse rm 7 ‘ "s sportati tions . @. H. KING tre), new Piesitent of the Bar bados Chamber of Commerce chats his prede-
Vice-President; Mr. Trevor Bow- ery: it desirable at the same The closing date for en- Trade Day Message ne gery whe jeans tag od D. a. tok Snr. (right), and Mr. 8. H. Kinch, Junior Vice-President of the Chamber
Hon, Treasurer; Mr. W. K.| time to pess an Act to encourage tries for the Farnum for a , » almost sav age in their mean- after the Annual General meeting yesterday,
L B Collins: Mr ? ° Dona a uniet di sion of hotels, 8) aa v4 ea Cus LONDON. Mav 14 1g. Andthe bill contains numer- | ————— pone . : “7 iow
. B. 3; Mr. T. O. ng;| as the to ndustry represents|| page as exten 4 » May 14. is clauses. violati © basi |
f Mr. J. K. C. Grannum; Hon, K.R.|a major potential source of rev.|} by one day. Entries now Sir Alfred Savage, Governor and Sadan Toupee Sor re K. / Ti Cl rk sti Ss Dodd Colson
| a Mr. aS King; = 7 ne employment, Some sec- close on Friday, May 16. aeons so emmy all tee 16 Yauht to hearing judicial re. e ° oO est ala uestions 1 ° ‘
. D. ; Mr. . Stokes; Mr. | tions of the SS still seem to be as Sent the President of the Board | a : . I
H. A. C. Thomas; Mr. J. O. Tudor | opposed to this industry. Admit.

jview and other bulwarks of our
* . of Trade Mr. Peter Thorneycroft, | °'Y ("0 other Min sat
and Mr, B, A. Weatherhead, mem-|tedly some of us have probably the following message on the oc- | ‘vil liberties. “As we have noted

c rs cfore the Humphrey-Lesman Bill
: been irritated at time CS. Navy, Airforce casion of the Commonwealth Trade | “'0"e the Humphrey-
7 _ ite buy. fish by "tne fenliok ° Day at the British Industries Fair: which was introduced in March

“Barbados which is very proud|°! on which Mr, MeCarran's

First Atom Regarding Koje Mutiny

TOKYO, May 14.



Council for the year 1951-52, Mr,| that they had all las LOrearis
D. G. Leacock, Jnr., the retiring Tat the een sold to thet BR tN. Kor

Figures Not Ready

The Report of the Council for
1951 has been circulated to all
members. and if any member
would like further information on
any point in the Report I shall be
glad to give it if possible. I am
however going to take the oppor-
tunity of making a few remarks
first. First of all, I regret that the
particulars of the countries from
which our imports were obtained
and to which our ex were
shipped in 1951 are not yet avail-
able, due I understand to illness
in the staff of the Customs Depart-
ment. These figures will be cir-
cularised to all members as soon
as the Secretary can obtain them.

The statement of Accounts has
already been considered, and
therefore calls for no further com-
ment.

« Improved Journal

I hope that members have ap-
proved of the improved version of
the Snes, Journal which is
once being published regu-
larly. “T consider the Journal Com-
mi and the . Tan
Gale. are to be congratulated on
this production. ’

Last year I had something to say
on the holdi of conferences
without adequate teak re-
resentation. Dur! e past year
enanarce has been more regularly
represented when matters of econ-
omics have been under discussion,

hotels, but the correct solution of
such a difficulty is to catch more
fish, or grow more vegetables or
eggs, not to abolish the hotels, the
large sums of money brought into
the island every year by the tour-
ist industry provide employment
for many hundreds of people, and
it is an industry which should be
given every encouragement. You
are doubtless all tired of hearing
me repeat this year by year, but it
is a point we should’ stress and
continue unceasingly to stress until
some action is taken by the Gov-
ernment.
Electricity Supply
I shall not make any detailed
comments on the state of the Elec-
tricity Supply in the island, as the
Council expects to meet two of the
Directors of the Company before
the end of the week. It is much to
hoped, however, that a rela-
tively speedy improvement of the
poet situation, which is a grave
andicap to commerce and indus-
try, apart from the inconvenience
suff by many private individu-

ls, will take pl:

als, © place.

I shou ithe “to mention one
other matter, which is not con-

nected with the Report. In the
Beacon of last rm lay, May 10th
‘agra; of the wee
feature “Tell Tale Tattle” is =
voted to an attack on the Cham-
ber of Commerce. Towards the
end there is the remark “I wonder
why they (referring to the Cham-
ber) should prefer cunning, secre-

and T hope this practise will con-| cy, deception, and back-stair meth-

tinue.

The setting up of the Re-
gional Economic Committee
last year is a matter of special

| interest to the whole business
community in the West Indies.

It is unfortunate that this

Committee has only been

able to appoint a permanent

Secretary at its last meeting

and that the post of Trade
! Commissioner in the U.K.,

still remains unfilled,

The R.E.C. can undoubtedly be
of great value to the B.W.I. as a
whole, not forgetting also the con-
tinental territories of British Gui-
ana and British Honduras, and it
is to be hoped that clashing poli-
tical personalities will not hinder
the work of the Committee in con-
sidering the many economic prob-
lems of the area

Representation At B.LF.

You will have noted from the
Report ‘that the Council organised
a stand in the
Fair in 1951. Publicity Com-
mittee and the firms who sub-



ods to free, frank, and honest dis-
cussion with whom, like it or not,
they must work if the Island’s
commerce and trade is to be car-
ried on as it should be.” I want to
state plainly that that description
af this Chamber’s methods is a
downright lie. Many members of
the Council and of the Chamber
have had frank and honest discus-
sions with present members of the
Executive Committee from the
House of Assembly on many oe-

casions. If some members of the |’

Executive Committee have not
been consulted by members of the
Chamber, it is doubtless because
their talents do not lie in the direc-
tion of an understanding of com-
mercial or industrial problems. I
would suggest to the writer that if
his only argument is abuse found-
ed on falsehood his case must be
extremely weak,
Resigns

I regret to inform members that

Mr. J. R. Peterkin has tendered

Industries | his resignation as Secretary of the

Chamber, Mr. Peterkin has al-
ways shown great diligence and

enthusiasm in his work for the
acre a a a on Chamber, and has been of great
cessary funds for a stand this year, | 4Ssistance to the Presidents under

but I am glad to oer that the

whom he has worked. He will be

-; much missed, and I am sure mem-
Sore Meee See esl bers will join with me in wishing
Siand this year and Barb: will | him every success in the work he
therefore be again mooted. 1| is now taking up. Mr. A. M. Jones

hope that this will continue regu-

has been appointed Seeretary by

t the Council and I am confident he
aed “at the "BLP hae consider- will spare no effort to carry on
able publicity value for Barbados. | Mr. Peterkin’s good work for the

As regards Seawell

Chamber.
Thanks

In closing, I should like to thank
all those members who have
served on the Council during my
term of office. Their advice and
help have been of great value to
the interests of members of the
Chamber, and I would like to place

SEOUL, Korea, May 14.
U. S. Sabrejets which shot
down five Communist M.I.G. 15

fighters yesterday searched vainly |
fer more of the Russian built jets

along the Yalu River—Manchu-
rian frontier, Not a single M.I.G.
was sighted.

Fighter-bombers of the Fifth
Airforce continued their calcula-
ted destruction of North Korean
supply centres and rail lines.

Along the battlefront U.N.
tanks and infantry started into
Chinese held valleys north of
Kumswa in the “triangle” sector
en hit and run raids. They
silenced Communist guns in the
area and withdrew.

Carrier pilots from the Prince-
ton and the Valley Forge ranged
up and down the east coast inter-
cepting Communist traffic. Navy
fighter-bombers ripped into 11
loaded trains with bombs and
20 m.m, cannon fire destroying
nine lecomotives and 49 rail
ears. They also destroyed five
railroad bypasses, three trucks
and 12 boats. Rails were slashed
in 121 places.

Panther jets, Corsairs and sky-
raiders took part in the attack,

against the Red rail system.
—UP.

cy

1,000 will go to the Park today.

WORKERS BEING



i, E. THE GoveRNwon

of its membership of the Empire
extending over 300 years sends its
best wishes for the success of the
B.LF. 1952 and is confident that
the Commonwealth Trade Day will
be a red letter day in the expan-
Commonwealth Trade |
which is so vital to the prosperity
of every single
one of the heaviest of the year] Commonwealth and Empire.”

The West Indies were represe

@ On page 8

A CALL

AWAITING

A IN of the crowd of workers at Queen's
view with Mr. Bill Tyler of Resort Airlines. Bight

udiciary Committee has not held
carings—does practically every-
ing the McCarran-Walter Bill
t to do,
f it is impossible to substitute
ne measure for the other then the
»cnate ought at least take serious-
'y several scores of the proposed
mendments to the MeCarran bill
lesigned to bring it into line with
modern American thought, Failing
that the McCarran measure de-
erves to be recommitted in the
tope that some of its worst
fcatures might be eliminated be-
we it is brought to the floor
gain,’ —UP.

Soviet Blockade
Can Start Civil War

WASHINGTON, May 14.

United States officials warned
that Russia is treading on danger-
cus grounds by forcing Communist
troublemakers to riot against the
West German government.

*' They said th
ond new Soviet moves towards a
Llockade of Berlin indicate that
tre Kremlin may be willing to
risk war.

Officials here do not believe that
Russia wants to start a world war
tow. But they said that if the
Communists go too far into dis-

rders in Western Germany the
result may be civil war—which







nt- | ould explode into a general East-
\

Vest conflict, —UP.



Park yesterday waiting to be called for an inter-
hundred were summoned yesterday. An additional

| Soviets Turn
|

Back Trucks

AP Mod agitation |! would salt from Britain in

eapon b GENERAL MARK W. CLARK new United Nation

LONDON May 14 Commander asked Brigadier Generals Francis T. Dodd

Britain announced officially that and Charles Colson for strict accounting of their roles in
all three of its armed services Koje Island Communist war isoners mutiny

would take part in the test of the Both Generals ousted successively as Commandant of

first atom weapon at Monte Bello Koje Camp flew to Tokyo from Korea on urgent summons
Islands off the north west coast from Clark

of Australia, An announcement They conferred with Clark for more than an hour
from No. 10 Downing Street, . Byce wae nb “lark was expected to demand a. full
Prime Minister Churchill’s office,| after their arrival. Clark was expectec to dernand a fu
also said Australia’s fighting ser-; explanation from the Generals of Dodd's kidnapping by
vices would co-operate in the test.! ;ebellious Koie prisoners and Colson’s embarrassing con-

The announcement ended that ey cessions to obtain Dodd's relezse.

speculation test would be con-
. j stralia itse Clark ; 3 angere , >
w\idente ‘Dello’ aeluade "are ary! ‘aleolns Tio Spend |‘ ot veer personally. “took
miles off the mainland and aye 750; ~ ' P * I over ue ogeey after spending
iles north est of rth the! ¢ ’ our hours this morning in ap-
capital of West F eaae : . Une Y ear hi Gaol parently constant teletype con-
bh ‘ versation with equally perturbed

Joint Chiefs of Staff in Washing-
ton

The test of the weapon—all an- Ows nial
houncements on the subject have KANGSTUW, Jca, may 14
carefully referred to it as] Josepn
“weapon” rather than a bomb—is]j.(o. 1
scheduled for sometime this year,|,

The announcement said a special
squadron carrying the main body
of equipment and men for the

Wieicoim, Lormer awit
bducauon, Jamaica, wis

Explanations

/ mis CONVICLON and selLence

io. fraud in connection wi te Clark was expected to de-
Geiibulion of lickeis for jarm mand that Dodd and Colson
wors a the U.S.A, gpd bogs, explain, 1, Why. Dodd per-
it wis stated fet % ihe dis-) omitted himself ta be placed in
uiesal of his appeal in the local] @ position where he could be
Kourt of Appeai today. kidnapped. 2. Why there were

ine Court in dismissing Mal- no guards inside the camp who
coim’s appeal found, however, might have rescued Dodd. 3
Unai, two counts on which he was What C olson meant by admit-
ting to Communist prisoners
that there had been “instances
of bloodshed” in Koje camp
4. What Colson meant by prom-
sing not to “rearm prisoners”
in the future. 5. Why Colson
promised Reds there would be
no more “forcible screening”
of Communist war prisoners
when there never had been
any forcible screening of them
6. Why Colson agreed to per-
mit the fanatical 6,000 rebels

about 2 months. It said Rear Ad-
miral A, D. Torlesse would com-
mand the joint operation with
Doctor William G. Penney, atom
expert of Britain's Ministry of
Supply, acting as scientific direc- st a ee :
tor. Units of the Royal Australian convicted and sentenced in the
Navy and Royal Australian Air{/?We Court were redundant and
Force will work with a special reduced his sentence to a total of
squadron in Australian waters twelve months imprisonment et
\ —U.p, |Stead of two years,
Victor Graham, chauffeur
F ‘ — jeharged also with Malcolm on une|
‘ore gn Mi ers conspiracy charge had his sen-
t nist i tence reduced to nine mouths. |
A. . v7 Ellen Malcolm, wife of the former
Meet Next Week Minister
| . peal at the beginning of the case
| PARIS, May 14 l she had been bound over in the of compound 67 who kid-
An important congress of the|iower Court on conviction. napped Dodd to communicate
[pig thaes foreign ministers will "Tre ‘rial bewan today of Mal-| with all other” prison. com
week according oe rr ntead colm and Henry Wellington, re-; pounds on Koje
States Embassy spokesman, t ee Superintendent of enon Both Clark and the Joint
| Acheson, Eden and Schuman|!!! Kingston, charged jointly with|cpiets of Staff indicated that

———



had withdrawn her ap-







}will meet either in London or ‘ piracy to defeat the ends of| Gojgon’'s « concessions would not
Paris next Wednesday or Thurs-|justice in connection with the}pe honoured. Clark called them
day. The ministers will review |4 vestigation into Malcolm's part “unadulterated blackmail”. Com
the western position in the light) i he farm ticket conspiracy, munists are already making them
of the impending signing of the} irinidad barrister HH, ©. BR, propaganda fodder for conces
European Defence Community | \/ooding, appeared on behalf of] sions in) Panmunjom armistic:
Treaty and contractual agreement’ V/cilington negotiations. —U.P.

with the West German govern-

ment,

en ° ° e
vepenaatic vores 2 Canadian Will Write

scheduled for May 26 while it

is hoped that the Bonn contrac! ( : e

ending to occupation will bi yf \V I 1 M 6

signed on May 24. Both Acheson ee n a aZines
jand Eden intend to be at both

historic signing ceremonies, Last
time the three ministers met wa
iin February at Lisbon on the
Western Defence Programme

Mr. Ross Harkness, Staff Feature Writer of the Toronto
Daily Star and the Toronto Star Weekly Magazine, told the
‘Advocate yesterday that each colony in the West Indies has
U.P. | ifs own characteristics and he has found them all interesting



'
|
\ | On his return home he said that he would tell Cana-
' Italian Police lians of the attractions and beauties of the West Indies and
\ | bersuade them to visit these islands
. et Ir, Harkness i ow winding u
| Halt Amti-U.S. Riot |, \itarsness is now winding i
a: : ed on April 18 for the pur-
LEGHORN, May 14. |} \-6 of writing a number of illus-
italian riot police broke up t { da articles for his paper in

er to let Canadians know what
is like in these parts
efore coming to Barbados on
' lay, Mr. Harkness visited the
1 imas, Jamaica, Curacao, Trini
and British Guiana and will!
leaving here in about three
time for Bermuda on_ hi

by Communist-led port workers}
here as the Red-dominated har-
bcur union continued its general
| Strike, Crimson jeeps of “Celere”
jrict police, some of them re-
jinforcements from as far as,}
Florence, charged and broke wu;

}

anti-United States demonstration |
1

|

}

'

SELECTED FOR U.S.A.

u att ‘we shall .on record my appreciation of the



q BERLIN, May 14 one demonstration of 500 workers. home
assistance they have always given ce sERLIN, May 14. outside the United States arm; Guta thn Wn coil 0 saat
} — = r —_ me most willingly. I would like to Tommy-gun armed Russian ; pert headquarters here and; ¢ of the othe ‘ cchcetion ‘Eat
oe ing there regularly im the | mention specially Mr. A. Del. EIGHT HUNDRED local workers were summoned tojborder guards turned back a!

another in central Piazza Cavour B.W.1.A.,

r : 4 al | United States and British military ‘yhere are , 8 O iries
ot og yg ey the Council Queen's Park yesterday to be either selected ah Stee cted bY : force and for the sixth consecutive ; pune Ae Be Feperts OF: inj
Mr. Bill Tyler of Resort Airlines, who is representing vari- | day prevented normal patrolling |

has reduced the
ber of their flights, he would
nable to do so

In connection with the
the Island’s luce, the Council|on March 31st. Mr. Inniss has

}

|
t Communist controlled port Plein. adie
has just von es - he done a ne Goal ot valuahie as ous employers in the U.S.A. eZ - a Game? from workers of the union went on| I litical I rogress — os
Committee appoin enquire }on the Council and as Preside’ There were as usual many rejections for bad teeth, soft , Berlin to West Germany, SEIA@ eeercay COMANM Og WBE nn eat ald ee ah ate
: a : ; ‘ : United States ary s 2s- | wages : sher pi allans ibbean, but did not stop at Bar
into the Fancy Molasses Ind -[has represented the Chamber at Handa ate; th selected will receive medical examinations | A nite d States military spokes- | w 1ges of the highe rp uid Itali MS | edos nor British Golone se oe
some 18 months after the Com-{ many Conferences and meetings of oe ose ; man reported situation “uncon-| working in the United States
, ii visited Canada and the U.S. Incorporated Chambers and I at Queen’s Park later this month. |trollable”. German trucks are|leased section of the port to be|"°
mittee ited the po’ | E j
At its last meeting the Council de-| am sure his wise advice has often} The men now being selected will]of the Labour Department called || va



veing turned back at thi, point / ‘p< »led" with those of lower paid s been any political progress in
\

returned to see whether there
cided to appoint a sub-committee| kept the Chamber on the right|be ready for employment in the] out the names of the men in wr not allowed even to linger. | employees in other installations in|‘? Social and cultural life of the

to study this report, to enable the| track. We hope he will have! U.S.A. as soon as Bartados is call- | betical order.



—U.P. Leghorn --U.P, | sited ‘be rene ng patton Pe =
‘ ; itec ‘fore, in ac » ex- ie sails
Council to make constructive ~ many years to enjoy his retire-|ed upon to supply its quota of emi- The mlerbyhone was on thsipde- | ploring conditions in new fields MR. ROSS HARKNESS.
servations to the Government, and} ment. grants. _ enh Hien Ge the Park deoues. da Cc. O . : . {like Barbados and British Guiana
‘ it would therefore not be proper} Commenting on the Report, Mr. Bill Tyler, along with Mr.]ond floor of the Park House As! Mieheson Comments On Highway Block "tar mule ane. {and they seem to be fairly pr
for me to make any comments at} Mr. Christie observed that Miranda, also of Resort Airlines, ota Whe’ ater fated dy visited have shown great|Perous compared with the othe
this stage. the attendance of mienibers jwas in the islend last year on a} microphone, the unnecessary be-| es WASHINGTON, May. 14. progress pocially and snocoraieouy |eoloules,”
= a Of iotgeat pie sae General meetings = similar mission cause they would hear their names Pa - — Dean fanaa ae ue wrens ae Land in the ial relationships they eee E noes oaaeaates
Chamber reflected i . i ardless o xy sat or sto oday e U.S. are urgen nvestigatin e Soviet re-' have shown considerable progress : , 3 ,
covering legislation, there is one] apparent lack of Interest by eae ane Seeadancia te ‘the ee A A Ne ae SON 'fusal to permit British and Auterican wliltary patrols to travel 110} Jamaica has Coe _ ae py oe think from the tourist point of
eutstanding point of interest. The| some members, and warned | (‘<° for short contracts of ap-| The Park also had many vendors| mite international highway through the Soviet sector of Germany |i .ch hy the confidence which the| Yiew that it is the most attrac-
Government during 1951 placed on| that “all was not well in the proximately three months. selling refreshments. Around mid-| which connects west Germany with Berlin. jpeople have to cope with the| tive of the colonies. It seems to
the Statute Book one aon Chamber” He thought that The men finally selected wili|day these vendors did a brisk | Acheson sharply served notice that the United States does not | / e. I like Trinidad too, and} have so many things that are
Orson iis Cha Ser tas ess-| ew Council should do some- | jeave the island during the month | trade with the workers jintend to back down on this or any other matter connected with jthink Port-of-Spair beautiful interesting. If I could, emerd. te
aa tee Ea sarmcnant 46 hse satraee thing *to ensure a larger at- | of June by Resort Airlines. Fie hai impossible for one man| ‘he international agreement for Berlin spend a month's holiday in th:

West Indies during the winter,
legislation and now that this has| ‘*emdance at such myetings. est Indies ¢



T secretary 82 2 » Soviet and the entir: rld wa fn: tins
to use another man’s card. As soon! The secretary said that the Soviet i e entir [



Hailer Used





bee onk i hat U 5 ; B . ee id ’ » here in preference

It was pointed out however ‘ vare that United States determined to maintain their position into British Guiana or rip and I would come ] e

eS as the men were selected they had | ° . 3 : cae
porta exacts See Ipgwoctotion that in many of the business helt near sp ‘fe ce nts ni the Berlin and protect the interests and property of the German peo- ind that he had a ve to oem eentthen ASSAU
. t v pein ly living » western sector » cits t: I Pratic

e that the Government has at last; houses, most of the Directors} pe system of calling out the] card checked with new prints | ple 1 ve ap the western sector of the cit ay . bear lony Asked Ay phe ’ on Opinio
a4 seen that there was wisdom in our | were members of the Chamber,! names at Queen’s Park is quite | Acheson described the Soviet ban on Allied military patrolling } ‘ hack re. bu As ed ; eel vas A, ini
- suggestion. I know that this legis-|and while some found it impos-| different froin that employed last} To-day another 1,000 wkers|of the road as the other side of peace od eee ae sit dagger cco be yh ee a me i ape Ory sonuibie tha
d lation has already led to the es-|sible to attend because of pres-| year. By the use of a microphone | will go to Queen’s Park where they | propagandized by the U.S.S.R., in its contention tha } ; I : id 3 ly



tablishment and encouragement of @ On page 8 and loud hailer, one of the clerks | will be interviewed by Mr. Tyler. | clectior nd a peace treaty for Germ UF @ On pa





PAGE TWO

s® GEOFFREY KNOX was
the passengers arriv-
earlier in the week by

y1.A. from Jamaica. He ha
for a holiday and is

sta ring at the Marine Hotel
Spent The Winter
M* O. GOTZSCHE, an Ameri-

an Engineer who has travel-
ctensively left for Trinidad on
Monday by B.W.1LA. to connect
with P.A,A, back to the U.S.A, He
was in Barbados since October
spending the winter months at Sea
View Guest House.

On Business
R. PETER DeVERTEVILLE,
Barbados representative of
the Manufacturers’ Life Assurance
Co.. left for Martinique 6n Mon-
day by B.W.1LA, on a business visit.
He expects to return shortly.

Oin Routine Visit

R. KENNETH ABLACK, Re-
Mi wcnat jroadcasting Officer
for the Eastern Caribbean is back
in Barbados again on a_ routine
visit, He arrived a few days ago
by B.W.1.A. from his headquarters
in Trinidad and is staying at the

arine Hotel.
c Mr. black came over for con- THESE EMPLOYEES of Sears Roe





ment and Welfare, in connection cual Bolullo of Caracas, Miss Hil





buck Stores, Venezuela, topped the
ultations with Mr, Philip Hewitt- ¢amination list in a course of Salesmanship. They were given a free
sullatiions , ‘

§ . » Relati Adviser trip to Barbados.
My ee constr Nat for Dateien (Left to right) are: Mr. Luis Rodriguez of San Martin, Mr, Pas-
o the Comptro

da Monteagud of Porto La Cruz,

vith broadcasting in the Windward Mr. Yose Alvarez of Caracas and Mr. Julian Blanco of Puerto La Cruz.

rd Islands Mr. Manuel Torres of San Martin i





t Colonial Secretary and “Pride And Prejudice”

cussed further arrangements
for doing Governm¢ nt Broadcast MS Peiday intent leet in Antena
nz here on Rediffusion. O : : t
Mr. Ablack expects to return to the Victory Sports Club
Trinidad to-day by B.W.LA. presented A. A, Milne’s version of
“Pride and Prejudice. It was un-
City Merchant Returns der the direction of Mr. Stanley
R, VICTOR CHASE, city mer- Sharp Resident-Tutor of the
chant, returned from Trinidad U,C.W.I, Mr, Sharp himself play-
on Tuesday by B.W.1.A. after a ed the part of Mr, Bennett. On
short business visit. the whole the acting was consid-
ek ered good and there is going to
Back To Trinidad be a repeat performance, It is
RS. SIDNEY LEE LUM and the first time in years a play of
her two children returned to such high standard has been
Trinidad on Tuesday by B.W.1A. staged.
after. spending about three weeks’ ‘ J
holiday adie at the Hotel Royal. Dairy Machinery
Mr. Lee Lum who had joined
them. here for a short visit, left Vi H, E, T. COLES, Sales
over. the week-end for British I Manager of Granham-Enock
Guiana. He is Governing Director Wjanufacturing Co., Ltd. Dairy
of the Atlas Travel Bureau in jig Refrigerating Engineers of
Port-of-Spain. o London is now in Barbados to ad-
10K: 1 vise on the supply of the complete
Information Officer dairy machinery for the pasteuri-
ME MAX EGLOFF, Informa- 2ation and bottling of milk.

tion Officer of the Caribbean He arrived on Monday by

Commission, returned to Trinidad , w LA. from Trinidad accom-
last Hight by B.W.1.A, after spend- —O oo , ag accom
ing a couple of days here staying panied by Mr. G. Wickman, Sa.es
the Marine Hotel. Engineer of H, E. Robinson and
Mf, Euloff arrived here on Mon- ©° Lid. They are staying at the
day from Guadeloupe after at- Marine Hotel.
the Patibtesn Gagpataien re From Barbados Mr, Coles and

Also returning to Trinidad last Mr. Wickman will be leaving for
night by B.W.LA, after attending British Guiana for consultations
the Gonference in Guadeloupe was with the Government relative to
Miss B. I, Carrington of the Sec a similar project,
tariat of the ibbean Commis-

sion She also stayed at the Scholarship Award

Marine. '

a‘ M* KARL BROODHAGEN has
On Heliday 1 Behan granted a British Coun-
. : >of Trinidaag © Scholarship to study art at the
WV RS. J. b. DICKIE of Trinidad Goldsmith's College of Art, Lon-
don, for ten months. The course
starts on September 22nd and it
ks with her little daughter, j, probable that before that Mr,
joined by her husband who Broodhagen will take a short in-
vy in from Trinidad last night duction course, arranged by the
by B.W.LA, British Council Student Welfare
Mi, Dickie is the Accountant of Department... The scholarship pro-
Messts. Me Enearney & Co. Ltd., vides for return fares to the United

rt~of-Spain, Kingdom, subsistence and fees,









at







who has been holidaying at
Cacrabank Hotel for the past tw







6th Canadian World
Trade Fair Planned

OTTAWA with the previous two Fairs, the
“With the arrangements for tho space reservations by Canadian
1952..Fair now rapidly approach- firms this year have increased
ing ‘completion, the groundwork over 190 per cent. “While many
plans are already being laid for firms which have exhibited at
the Hblding of the Sixth Canadian earlier Fairs will be on hand
International Trade Fair in 1953”, again, there will be at least as
the Right Honourable C. D. Howe, many hewcomers who will be
Minister of Trade and Commerce, putting their produce on display
announced on April 29. The Fair, at the Trade Fair for the first
held-annually since 1948, will be time,” said Mr. Howe,
at the usual time next,year. The “Nevertheless, the international
actual dates will be announced colour of the Fair will still be
later; very much in evidence, As usual
Inamaking this announcement, the United Kingdom will be the
the Minister referred to the mark- largest overseas exhibitor, but
ed increase which the 1952 Fair visitors to the Fair will also find
will Show in the participation by many other countries
Canadian exhibitors. As compared represented,










strongly

























a

ROXY

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Brian DONLEVY







.
i ARE
TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.30

Jack, Warner in ‘oe
“BOYS IN BROWN” and
THE LOST MOMENT”



Yvonne DeCARLO( |
an

pening tomorrow



|
Sa





}
& 820 “SONG OF SCHEHERAZADE”
Bette Davis—Gary Merrell in
i “ANOTHER MAN'S POISON” and
Sat. at 1.30 p.m. Sat. Mid-Nite “DANGER WOMAN”
Rod. Cameron Gene Autry ;
t = z in Friday only 4.30 @ 8.15
INDIAN : ‘Rew endear |
RIVER LADY" TERRITORY * °D SHOES
} and “¢ ave ne. ee at 1.30 | Opening Sart. |
“JUNGLE GAMELE” imivesnn l Ane ,
CAPTIVE’ | Warner Baxter eee oe ace eee in
and “STERL
“JUNGLE TOWN"

CAPTIVE" [| in Technicolor

ROYAL

Yo-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
COLUMBIA WHOLE SERIAL
“JACK ARMSTRONG"

TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15
Stewart Granger in

“CAPT, BOYCOTT” ana
SINGAPORE” with F. Me Murray

To-Day & Sat. Opening Friday

Deean Renaldo “Jungle Head-
in Hunter” &

“THE DARING “The Judge

CABALLERO” Step Out"
and

“URUBU" Robinson vs
A Jungle Turpin
2nd Fright



Friday only 4.50 & 8.15
“THE FLYING SERPRANT”
and
‘I ACCUSE MY PARENTS"



OLYMPIC



DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES




s the other member of the group.

aw Mr, D. A. Wiles, «

Lucky Six

S'* VENEZUELANS arrived in
the island by an L.A.V. plane
on Friday last to spend a week’s
vacation.

They are Messrs. Yose Alvarez,
Julian Blanco, Luis Rodriguez,
Manuel Torres, Pascual Bolullo
and Miss Hilda Monteagud and are
all employees of Sears Roebuck
Stores in Venezuela.

Sears Roebuck Stores the Vene-
zuelan branch of which was open-
ed in March 1950, celebratec *..
Second Anniversary by holding a
course in Salesmanship for its em-
ployees. The six who are now in
Barbados topped the examination
list in this course and were there-
fore given a free trip to Barbados
The tirm is responsible for ex-
penses incurred in Barbados,

Mr. Pascual Boluilo, speaking for
the group, told Carib that they are
having a very enjoyable time in
Barbados, They find the people
very hospitable and Mrs. Vernon
Knight, wife of the Venezuelan
Consul, especially, has been very
kind to them,

Miss Hilda Monteagud is also
very enthusiastic about the trip.
She thinks Barbados is very beau-
tiful and hopes to return in the
future. So far her English is lim-
ited to “Excuse Me”, “Thank You’
and “Sorry” but she hopes before
the week is out to improve on this.

The group have travelled ex
tensively around the island, They
are from Bello Monte, San Martin
and Puerto La Cruz, Sears Roe-
buck is expecting to have another
course next year.

Leaving To-day

RS. G. KENNISH, a regular

winter visitor to Barbados,
leaves today by T.C.A, for Ber-
muda where she will stop for a
few days before returning to Can-
ada. She came out here in No-
vember and was staying at the Sea
View Guest House.

PRESENT
Into New York to-day, on her
way to marry her U.S. Army_ boy
friend, came a 22-year_old Scots
le Miss Molly Donnelly, from
Ayrshire. What did she bring

him for a wedding present? A
length of Stewart tartan.





AT











|
||LBARBAREES (piaL 5170)

999 AND THE HUNT IS ON
BRIDGETOWN PROBYN
(DIAL. 2310) P i Al A

under the patronage of the Commissioner of Police
Col. R. T.

treat

On Familiarisation Tour

MS MARION DANIEL of
Wendell P Colton Co,
New York who arrived here
over the last week end on a famil,

larisaticon tour is due tk ave

|} AQuARIUs Watch the pennies carefully over the next
= Tan, 21—Feb. 19 few days or you may find yourself a bit out
of pocket, Lucky day is 17th for those born

Barbados to-day on her way bac!
fo the U.S.A
Her company in New York, re

presents the Barbados Publicity

Committee and publishes and ad

vertises for Barbados in order to
bring to the attention of the peo«
ple in America, what the isianda

has to offer in the line of tohrism

During her stay here, Miss
Daniel apart from visiting the
various hotels and guest houses
throughout the island, has met
and had talks with the President
and Vice-President of the Hotel,

Association,
She thinks that Barbados has

much to offer in the way of tour-
ism yet the Government dees not!

five support to the industry

When compared with Jamaica
and Trinidad, Barbados is well
behind she said, because of the
small budget granted and the!
She!
uldt

lack of Government support
thinks that Government sh
take the initiative

Miss Daniel enjoyed her stay



here immensely. She said: we
1
is :

have a wonderful little

about which I shall have a great
deal to tell the people when 1
get back home.”

For Twe Weeks

RRIVING over the week-end
- by B.W.LA., from Venezuela
on their second holiday visit were
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Corwith. They
will be here for two weeks staying
at Paradise Beach Club
Mr, Corwith is with the Creole
Petroleum Corporation
Also holidaying here from Vene-
zuela and staying at Paradise
Beach Club are Mr. and M
Brooke who arrived yestet
morning and will be remaini
until the end of the month and M
and Mrs. Armando ILesseur anc
family who came in on Sunday for
a week’s visit.



}



OPENING TO_MORROW—
FRIDAY: 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily.

They play the Pier:
game on earth!

HOWARD HUGHES prosents

JANE RUSSELL
VICTOR MATURE

oe!

co-oring VINCENT PRICE

PLAZA



THE

SQUARE

Michelin

‘BIWE
= LAMP



AN EAGLE LION FILMS RELEASE

ae be
TO_DAY (Thursday)

erimtarel lel Mit li mits

MICHAEL BALCON
PRODUCTION,

sag ere

hee Ne sae ste
ISTH 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.
Extra Special: The Musical Short - - -

“SALUTE TO DUKE ELLINGL£ON”



eer ea $3.80
se $4.76, $5.29, $6.15
oa $3.99 to $9.93

-T R EVANS & WHITFIFLDS

DIAL 4606

ea

B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME

THURSDAY, MAY 15, 152
1.00—7.15 p.m, 19,76M, % Sant



tere
- 4p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daik
Service, 4.15 p.m Rhythm is thetr
Business, 4.45 p.m Sporting _ Record,
5 p.m. Composer of the Week, $8.15 p.m,
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Welsh Diary,
6.15 p.m, Just Faney, 6.45 Pim. Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m

e News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from









|
|









|

}

|

|
|












Britain |

T.15—-10.30 p.m. sant
ce eteerninntcennrttnnne

7.15 p.m. We see Brit . 5
British Industries Fair, 8.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 pm Special Desps
8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 P.m. From
Editorials, 9 p.m. From the Third Pr
gramme, 9.45 p.m. Accordian Music
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News
Talk, 10.15 p.m, Frontiers, 10.30 p.m.
Oliver Twist.
















ing wedding will be oo +
5 * Q rashly you may find great
VIRGO Do not speculate rashly as you may Li
Aug. 23—Sept. 93 disappointment, Advice from a distant rela





BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 _



AHRIVED ||; GAHETY

Ancther Shipment of the The Garden—St. James

POPULAR TODA contr), SP

Claudette Colbert and

+e v4 » YY * 84180 GAS COOKERS “ARIZONA yet ia
’ A Fe be * A few of these have no yet Tim Holt pone tne ne
4 7 if been booked, FRt aS SAT. MIDNITE
(elem ol

Prices of next shipment will be $30 p.m SAT.

{ : LU “La f th
t higher. ‘NEVER TRUST wo e
“ Sd , % Badl 7
and aAaelbs Nn Why not cal) at your Gas Shcw- ! A GAMBLER jadlands
; Fe f 7 |



Tim Holt &

rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY an a and “ fe Law”

cain : OF THE Prairie w
secure one of these cookers. a ee CANRERS Gorse 0°

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 © 8.30p.m. and
Continuing

erry OF THE DANCE

am _ «
3 AND THE QRUN MER...

| . on the glamorous ide
of night clubs!
































Jan, 25th—29th and Feb, 2nd. Financial re-
ward for care and thought in business.

* *
PIRCES Health improving from now on. Very good
Feb. 20--Mar, 20 rays indee for lucky birthday Feb, 25th.
Tomorrow always comes and for you tomor-
row will bring a special surprise and very
pleasant news,

*

ARIES Pleasant surprise due any day now! Moon's

Mar. 21—April 20 infuence brings joy to lovers during the next
few days. Be prudent where money matters
are concerned, Remember that something
saved is something won,










TAURUB A small disappointment will soon blow over
April 21—May 22 344 the promise of financial gain will make
things much more pleasant in a few days.
News from the West for those under Taurus
and a visitation due from an old family friend.

Meet top
music stars

playing real-
life roles!

GEMINI ,, For those contemplating marriage, the ascen-

May 28-—-June 21 Geney of Saturn points to a good time for
making plans. Do not rush recklessly into
something it may be bad to escape from, For
youngest born children this is a very favour-
able period.

*

CANCER Life has very much to offer if you concen-
Tune 22—July 23 trate hard on your ordinary duties. A little
kindness now will repay you a thousandfold
in a very short while, The seventh child will
hear news of lasting good fortune. White
very lucky colour during this period,

* i * S under Leo.
Good news coming for those born un
Business success if tact and discretion used
fullest. Red a very lucky colour for

LEO
July 24—Ang. 2¢

ww

to its G fe
you during these days. News of an approach:

ro

i i a lue.
tive. if considered carefully, may be of va
Especially lucky time for those born Sept.
28rd. Financial gain coming to them soon.










Told to the rhythm of
the Dixieland blues...
with all the glamor and

drama of a famous street!

/ J



M-G-M

presents an
exciting new
idea in musical
entertainment!

LIBRA General indications are good for business and

Sept. 24—Oct. 23. mental activities. Concentration on your job
will bring its own reward. Do not slack 0
even if very strongly tempted. It would not
be wise at present. Lucky colour for the
ladies is green,

* *

Beware, easily given advice especially if from
ne somebody you are not sure you can trust.
Self-reliance is important for you during this
pericd. Try to be calm, tactful and avoid



















Oct. 24—Nov. 22



















losing temper. a
* ante

Very good period for the home-lover—espe-

ee ae ee ne cially from tomorrow—the 17th. Plans well
ce Ga made now should mature in a most satisfac- ‘
tory manner, All rays are good. Domestic é







happiness is the keynote for you just now. STARRIN

*

CAPRICORN An eldest daughter hears news of gain and
Dec, 21—Jan, 20 of interest. Small setback in business will
right itself and in due course profit will in-
crease and multiply. Avoid deep blue colours
just now.





MICKEY

ROONEY “FORREST «ame
DEAREST « GRAIG» BROWN gy ws.ze™*

MONICA

LEWIS

~* singing “La Bota”

EXCITING NEWS!






























LOUIS
ing JACK TEAGARDE
ARMSTRONG = fan'satianes = sane eas

AND HIS ORCHESTRA AN M-G-M PICTURE





——













BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES |
DIAL 2310 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404)
Under the Patronage of [|Last 2 Shows TODAY Ora as 445
Col. R. tT MI $ 30 p.m.
seiauniteat . Pe sd eolalngs) gh Cay Charles Starrett Double,
Commissioner of Police a
TODAY: 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. DARK CITY Raiders of Tomahawk
Charlton HESTON &






























Frid, 2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m, . Creek” &
& Continuing Daily Fort Savage aide


















445 & 8.30 pam, COPPER CAYNON ||SAT Special 1.30 p m. The Globe Theatre announces the resumption of B’dos
THE BLUE LAMP ]]‘Celer!_Ray MiLLAND |} Triple Attraction = most popular amateur show - - -





Richard ARLEN & LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
“SIX GUN MUSIC’
Tex WILLIAMS &

Today's Special 1.30 p m
Tim HOLT Double !
“Rio Grande Patrol” &














































TODAY — Special 1.30 pum, “Arizona Ranger” Les Bro his Band AUDITION AT THE GLOBE THEATRE
"MES OF TIMBERLAND” || C2snlas FRIDAY inte Oy ey SUNDAY MORNING AT 9.30 A.M.
; GUn arDRTO Victor MATURE “SWORD IN THE |. - ee ne te
Tex WILLIAMS & wane RUSSELL in Maree MIDNITE SHOW SATURDAY
Brown & his Band |) ag VEGAS STORY ||"GAL wHO TOOK
ps Peclal 0.30 & 1.30 |] — THE WEST” “13 LEAD SOLDIERS” (TOM CONWAY)
Wien oe SAT. Special 1.30 p.m. |] — Midnite SAT.
William Bishop & Ralders of Tomahawk COWBOY CAVALIER
2 : Creek” & and and

“Fort Savage Raiders” SILVER RAIDERS

“STRANGE JOURNEY” (PAUL KELLY)






“GILT EDGE”
Tool Sets
Consisting











aves.

Rake — Hoe — Handfork
Scoop — Fork — Shovel
BC CF
GARDEN
TOOLS

“GILT EDGE”
6-Piece Sets Only













The Refrigerator which ten
years ago caused the Bajan
Cook to exclaim ;:
“Hey! Hey! Looka Fia
mek ice!”

To Help Grow
a Garden
Like This!







is here again. .

in full force just in time to meet the
needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.
These machines are for operation on kerosene oil,
natural gas or electricity, and are available in 414 cub.
ft. and 7 cub, ft. models,



BOOk YOURS NOW
®
THE EMTAGE ELEC. Co.

Plantations Building

BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY LTD.










THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952

Millions Affeeted
By Intestinal Worm

NEW YORK, May.
THE human race has’ been and still is afflicted by a
host of ailments. Of these, the parasitic infection of ascaria-
sis, an intestinal worm, is probably the mast widespread,
according to a feature article in the British medical week-





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOOCPOCODOPOODOOOO OOOO

B.C. Power Corporation
Gets Record Revenue * “HA ANDAR



4 -.
LOSS SS PCCD se?



BOVRIL

the very
goodness



ly, “The Lancet”.

It is estimated that about
three million persons are infected
in North America, forty-two
million in Central and South
America, or almost one-third of
the population. Nearly sixty
million of the one-hundred-
ninety-eight million people in
Africa are infected by this worm,
and in China three hundred and
fifty-five million, or about 75 per
cent. of the entire population are
infected,

The somewhat revolting statis-
tics show that the mass of adult
ascarids in China alone have a
total weight of close to one-half
million men, or about 30,000
tons, and yearly lay 18,000 tons



FILIPINO
NEW HEAD:
OF W.H.A.

GENEVA.

The fifth World Health Assem-
bly, legislative body of the World
Health Organization, opened on
May 5 in Geneva and unanimously
elected Dr, Juan Salcedo, Secre-
sary foe Health in the Philippines,
as ;

of eggs. The Assembly, at which 60
Tihe infection has been with member states are represented,
man since time immemorial and elected as Viee-Presidents the

has clung to him through the
Stone, Copper, and Iron Ages to
the present day. Only modern
plumbing is anticipated to dis-
solve this partnership, and this
will take time .as far as most
parts of the world are concerned,

In the interim, modern medical
research has found the means of
eliminating this parasite from the
human body. A thirty-three-
letter chemical formula in tha
form of a syrup called HETRA-
ZAN has been developed _ by
Lederle Laboratories at Pearl
River, N.Y., primarily through
the work carried out by Dr, R. I.
Hewitt. It has been found to be
the effective answer te-this infec-
tion, as well.as other helminthic
(worm) diseases, such as the
dreaded filariasis.

Ascariasi§ is transmitted by
mouth, through food, or im the
case of children, picking it up

chief delegates from Switzerland,
Haiti and Liberia. The Committee
on Program and Budget will be
headed by the chief delegate of
Chile, and the Committee on Ad-
ministrative, Financial and Legal
ee by the chief delegate of

At its morning session today the
Assembly heard an address by the
outgoing Assembly President, Dr.
Leonard A, Scheele, United States
Surgeon-General; and an expres-
sion of best wishes by Gunnar
Myrdal, Executive Secretary of the
U.N, Economic Commission for
Europe, on behalf of U.N. Secre-
tary-General Trygve Lie.

Greetings were also extended by
representatives of the United Na-
tions Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization, the Food
and Agriculture Organization and
the World Meteorological Organi-

which—like W.H.O.—are

ion

from the soil, not deadly, GN specialized agencies,

the larvae “tan ‘produce serious Death Rate Down
reactions. The migration of the pr, Scheele said the very exist-
larvae through the lungs, pat ence of the World Health Organi-
ticularly in heavy infections, zation “set off a movement for
may cause hemorrhages. When world- health improvement”
the ascarids are numerous and jn the four years. He said

are irritated by ineffective medi-
eines, they “ball up” and cause
serious intestinal obstruction,
The ascarids can also wander
about the body and do damage
to the various internal organs,
such as the appendix and the
bile ducts, or penetrate the intes-
tinal wall and cause peritonitis.
When children are infected, they

are often physically under-
developed and mentally — less
alert.

In 1948 Dr. Hewitt reported
the effectiveness of HETRAZAN
for treating filariasis in cotton

rats and dogs, and also that it
was effective in treating ascaria-
sis in dogs. Subsequently,

used

there had been greater reductions
in death rates in many countries
than in any similar period. Re-
duction of sickmess, he added, had
been even greater, and increased
uction of food and other goods

ad already resulted from the im-
provements in health. Y
However, he warned that it
would be exceedingly difficult for
WH.O. to extend its regular work
and technical assistance program
unless measures were taken to
alleviate existing shortages in pub-
lic health personnel and others in
the health field. He urged im-
proved working conditions for all
categories of health workers and
modernization of training facilities

HETRAZAN became wid everywhere. ‘
in many parts of the world in In extending the greetings of the
mass treatments, primarily aimed United Nations, Mr. Myrdal stress-

at eliminating filariasis, also
known as the dreaded elephan-
tiasis, which was prevalent in
many tropical areas. In this field

ed W.H.O’s pioneer role in techni-
cal assistance work and in promot-
ing co-operation with other spe-
cialized agencies and the U.N. it-

Hetrazan eonee fae eae self.

cesses, on the islan . Croix, 'o-Operation

Ceylon, and elsewhere. In several On - aie of UNES.C.O.,
places «throughout the world pjirector-General Jaime Torres
one Yona ies ee he Bodet called attention to “s anes
ru agains = U.N.ES.C.O.
chiltiren, In one instance where co-operation of U-NRS.C nd

15 children were treated, 10 of

W-H.O., especially in such fields
as fundamental education, and



Brig. JOHN 8S. SEYBOLD
The Canal Zone
And Its Governor

WASHINGTON, May

13.
spokesman
said today that he had heard
nothing to support the rumours
in Panama that the name of J. W.
Necklar would be submitted to the
Senate as Governor of Panama
Canal Zone,

Truman recently nominated
Brigadier John S. Seybold, Gov-

A White House

ernor of the Zone. The nomina-
tion must be, approved by the
Senate before it can become

final and no action has been tak-
en on it so far.

The U.S. Armed Services Com-
mittee of the Senate to which the
nomination was referred said that
Seybold’s name is still before the
committee, The Committee is
meeting on Thursday and it may
consider at that time various
matters before it includes Sey-
bold’s nomination, although there
is no assurance that it would do
so at Tihursday’s session.

—U.P.



faced by humanity. ‘Disease, ig-
norance and hunger,” he declared,
demand world-wide solutions. It
is not possible to point out on a
map where the kingdom of tuber-
culosis begins or where the empire
of illiteracy ends. Evil is uncon-
fined.” 5

Gustave Swoboda, Secretary-
General of the World Meteorologi-
cal Organization, pointed out a
further sphere of co-operation be-
tween the specialized agencies—
namely, bioclimatology or me-
teorobiology—hoping W.H.O. and
W.M.O, would enter fruitful rela-
tions on this subject, which deals
with the influence of climatic con-
ditions, on health and well_being.

Sir Herbert Broadley, Deputy
Director-General of the Food and
Agriculture Organization, empha-
sized the value of close collabora-
tion between W.H.O. and F.A.O.
pointing out the dangers involved
in the growing world population

A



in tt mt o tens aoe stressed the need 77° ia feat and the need for adequate food
aT thats mh, ; with problems sg ies.

In Haiti twenty-six infected look in dealing P supplies

patients’ were treated for four

days with Hetrazan syrup, and
when examined ten days latex,
the ascarid ova count in the
group had been reduced by 92.1
per cent. In another group
forty-three patients, 86 per cent.
of the entire group were free of
ascarid ova two weeks after ces-
sation of treatment. Clinical trails
in many other locations show the
same positive results

The great advantage of Hetra-
zan .is, firstly, its effectiveness,
and secondly, its complete lack
of toxicity, which makes it safe
for both adults and children, The
ascarids are reported to be stun-
ned by the drug and are expelled
alive—a fact which prevents the
patient’s absorbing the toxic by-
products derived from dead and
disintegrate parasites.

Three Die
In *Plane Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 13.

There was a plane crash a few
miles outside the city of Sao Paulo
near Santio Amaro torday Re_
ports say three are dead) six hos-
pitalised and severely injured,
and seven others with general in-
juries. It is believed that the pilot
js among the dead and the co_
pilot is badly hurt. .

The cause of the accident is con-
flicting. Some reports stated that
the plane broke in two in mid-air
while authoritative sources de-
clared the plane had reported to|
ground both engines had cut, and
was ehdeavouring to make a forc.
ed landing. ey

Australian State
Treaty Discussed

WASHINGTON, May 13.

Austrian Chancellor, Dr, Leo-
pold -Figl today discussed with |
U.S. Secretary of State, Dean}
Acheson, the proposed A’ ;
State Treaty which has been the |
subject of the recent Western note |
to Moscow. ;

Figl who is on a fortnight’s visit |
at the invitation of the
States Government afterwards
left with Acheson to call on Presi- |
dent Truman at the White ar








J’ca Had Adverse
Trade Balance

(From @ur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Latest figures on Jamaica’s bal_
ance of trade, show that in 1960
the island had an adverse trade
balance of £7,271,443 sterling as

year.
Total value of the island’s trade
in 1950 sum of
being
being

advanced to a
imports
and exports

£37,487,023
£ 22,379,233
£15,107,790,

against £7,088,043 in the ene





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> ‘iy ’

A new peak of operating rey- New capital funds (through \ TRAFFIC
enues Was reached by British ffmancing by the Electric Com- >
Columbia Power Corporation in pan added $20,661,090 to the >
1951 of $46,880,250, up $3,856,228 Company's resources in 1951, At ‘«66666¢ $896969 |
or 8.96% from the previous record year-end, with several million
of 1950. Power operations pro- dollars of budgeted capital ex- ARRIVALS By B.W.LA }
vided $25,333,076 of the total in penditures deferred in 1951 owing ON TUESDAY
1951, and showed a gain of $4,159, to material shortages etc., net cur- c |
868 or 19.65%. Demand for elee- rent assets at December 31 were From Grenada
tricity, exclusive of export, was $7,219,043 against excess of cur- on Pgh ape ee eee
10% greater than in 1950. Infla- rent liabilities at end of 1950 of Mrs. Laura Browne, Mr. Clifton |
tion affected all elements of cost $437,456, Parravicino, Mr. Edward Buliop

and made necessary the first gen-
eral eleciric rate increases in the
Company’s history. In spite of this,
average annual consumption by
residential customers continued to
tise, standing at 2,523 kw-h. in 1951
as compared with 2,299 in 1950.
“B. CG, Electric” generated and
pesehenns 1,856,980,644 Kilowatt
ours in 1951 compared wit
1,737,836,460 in 1950. er, rg
Other operations included 131,-
430,857 passengers carried, a de-
cline of 6,848,171; railway freight
tonnage was put 110,795 or 10.91%
to 1,126,659, while gas sales were

down 27,725,000 to .3,492,981,000
cubic feet.
After depreciation, up from

$5,511,589 to $6,120,189 and income
taxes up from $3,013,097 to $4,967,
205 (but cut $3,700,000 by taking
the maximum of depreciation)
and after other charges, net in-
come rose from $3,934,940 to
$4,589,556. After preferred divid-
ends, amount available for “A”
and “B" shares rose from $2,604,-
405 to $2,913,834, equivalent to
$2.19 on the “A” compared with
$2.06 in 1950 and 19c, on the “B”
against 6c. Dividends were cop-
tinued in 1951 at $1.60 on the “A”
stoek. .

Gross additions to property’ in
1951 were $21,825,798, with net,
after retirements amounting to
$17,133,905 against $15,843,601 in
1950. The 1951 outlay included
$4,315,743 for the Wahleach Lake
development, scheduled to add
60,000 Kilowatt generating capac-
ir the Mainland system by the

all.

3 DAYS
$ SALE

MAY 14, 1952 DEPARTURES By BWA
NEW YORK
Tl ®10% Cheques on Bankers 70 2/10 ON MONDAY
Sight or Demand
Drafts 70° For Antigua
71 $ W% Cable C. White, M. Darwish, R. Taylor, A. [ff
70 4/0 Currency 68 710° Cools Lartique, D. Baptiste
Coupons 68 Por Puerta Rico
oor Silver 20 Me, George Ottie: Mrs. May Ottley,
CANADA Ove Gotzsche, Mr Stella Reeves
74 5/10) Cheques on Bankers 72 7/10 Alberta Taylor, Mrs, Rosita Headley,
Demand Drafts 72, 36: Nit Norma Headley, Miss la Clarke,
Sight Drafts 72 4/19 Mh o ve Brathwaite, Mr Viectori:
14 Sy K's Cable Greenay Mt Genevieve Lloyd
73° Currency 71 2/10% ‘thomas. Miss Gwenneth WHodle) Mr
Coupons TO Sy Lom Monte Springer, Mr Caritom Hill, Mr
Sor, Silver 20% Hugh Liverpool, Mr. Seymour Williams. S

, Prom Trinidad;
Incidental to steps being taken



7 : ~ S. Tyler, V. Brooke, J. Bi ,
te tree oe oe Up Of BC. ‘Brooke B, ‘Alicroft. P. tomer’ B
Hhectric ailway Co. Ltd. the Turner, 0. Springer, N. Hoyland. H

company realized capital gain of |
$4,970,456 through an exchange of
B. C. Electric Company securities
on basis of $3.15 to the pound for
Sterling securities of the Railway
Company carried at $4.85 to the “‘" “*

ris, S. Sandon, V. Ghase, L. Mestter
DEPARTURES By B.W.LA
ON TUESDAY

Lucia:





pound. Over 75% of the Sterling ber Gremte” oT
Stock was lodged for exchange, E. Smith,
vor Trinidad
! Mikhail, P. Coliens, C. Collens, ¥
Vewrich, J. Baneroft, A, Basceombe, E
2 eclum, F Leelum ¥ Leelum, }
Agricultural Adviser cung, B. Rayside, C. Hunte, C, aa

Abaroa, N. Nawas

In Antigua Today

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA
ST. JOHN'S ON MONDAY Rt
From Our Own Correspondent) rom Antk '
- 4 « gua:

Mr, A. de K. Frampton, Agricul- Arthur ‘Tibbitts, Arthur Gorham
tural Adviser to the Comptroller Bichard Manning, Margaret Manning, )
for Development and Welfare, will &â„¢!!e Abramson, Ebenezer Maddox i}

ide , Arey DEPARTURES \
visit St, Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla from por mates — ae \
the. 8th—15th May and Antigua J. tunes, Hon. H. A. Cuke, S Serme,

Pinder t
Andrews
tor Grenada

RATES OF EXCHANGE “yy Slrke.

K. Wheeler

from the 15th-—23rd May, 1952 ,Ray. Lb. Mestier, M



E. Cummings, K. Hansen {i






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3’ DAYS
$ SALE
And Buy for Yourself

The Bigese DOLLAR BARGAINS

Ever Offered

Here are some of the Many Bargains in Store for You

1,000 LADIES HANDBAGS
2 for $1.00

500 CHILDREN'S HANDBAGS
2 tor $100 |

PLASTIC WALLETS |
$1.00 cach

LADIES’ PLASTIC

2 tor $1.00

LADIES’ STRAW HATS
$1.00 eah |

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
2 for $1.00

RUBBER BATH CAPS
2 for $1.00

PLASTIC APRONS

2 for $1.00 |
THE MODERN









at Sensational Low

_*

PLASTIC HEAD TIES
3 for $1.00

ART SILK STOCKINGS
2 prs. for $1.00

BRASSIERES
2 for $1.00

LADIES’ PANTIES
$1.00 per pr.

ANKLE SOCKS
3 prs, for $1.00

CHILDREN’S A/SILK PANTIES
3 prs. for $1.00

INFANTS’ VESTS
3 for $1.00

| PLASTIC CRIB SHEETS
36” x 36° $1.00

BELTS



BROAD SIREET.



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Prices=



BABY PLASTIC PANTIES
| 2 prs. for $1.00
PRETTY HEAD SCARVES

2 for $1.00
DAMASK NAPKINS -

3 for $1.00

TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS
5 for $1.00

JERSEY SLIPS
2 for $3.00

2 tor $5.00

LADIES’ PULLOVERS (Wool)
2 for $3.00
LADIES’ BLOUSES
2 for $5.00

LADIES COTTON
$5.00 each



SKIRTS

HOUSECOATS



DRESS SHOPPE





PAGE

FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Thursday, May 15, 1952



—

—



Loeal Government

THE swing towards Labour in the local
government elections in the United King-
dom has been interpreted by Labour sup-
porters as an indication of the country’s
displeasure with the Conservative gov-
ernment. Some newspapers like the
Liberal News Chronicle consider this
swing as the normal swinging of the
political pendulum, and another Liberal
newspaper the Manchester Guardian re-
gards Labour gains as recovery of ground
lost in 1949.

A Conservative newspaper, the Daily
Telegraph takes another view. Local gov-
ernment in recent years, it notes, has been
coming increasingly under the control of
the central government and elections tend
to be contested on national rather than on
local government issues. For example,
the cutting of the food subsidies was used
by Labour propagandists in the recent
local government elections as reasons why
local government electors should vote
against the Conservatives although local
governments have no control over food
subsidies.

The lesson for Barbados is plain. The
tendency in the United Kingdom is for
local government elections to be fought
on nationalist and not on local government
issues, This result cannot be beneficial to
local government because as the national
government encroaches on the preserves
of local government the objects and rea-
sons of local government tend to be for-
gotten. Instead of local government being
conducted apart from the area of national
politics, local government elections are be-
coming proving grounds, as it were, of
nationalist political feelings.

In a large country like the United King-
dom where the administrative machine is
large and comparatively free from politi-
cal interference this transformation of
local government into a_ subsidiary of
national political government is regnet-
table but not unworkable. In Barbados
where there is only one political party
commanding the majority of votes the in-
jection of island politics into parochial
government is regrettable and unneces-
sary.

Can anyone seriously imagine that elec-
tors who return candidates of one political
party to represent them in a House of
Assembly will return candidates of an-
other political party to represent them on
District and City Councils?

The merging of the parishes of St. Philip
and St. John, the only parishes where the
Barbados Labour Party have no represen-
tation into the Southern District, makes
it almost impossible for any other than
the Labour Party to control the proposed
new local government councils. It is, of
course, quite possible for efficient admin-
istration to result from such control, but
the expense and political campaigning
necessary to bring about an inevitable
conclusion hardly seems justifiable.

In the United Kingdom where two
major political parties divide the support
of the electors it is possible for a Conserva-
tive government to control the nation’s
destiny while local government, in so far
as it can be carried on without interfer-
ence from the centre, is controlled by
Socialists. In Barbados, on the other
hand, where there is only one political
party of any size there seems every good
reason why local government should be
conducted without political interference.
This is impossible if local government
councillors are elected by universal suf-
frage. The idea of restricted franchise
may not be popular, but is popularity a
necessary criterion of good government ?
Barbados is a small island and its main
policy-making branch of the legislature is
elected by universal adult suffrage. The
central government, the Governor-in-
Executive Committee, can by introducing
legislation make. provision for controlling,
supervising or inquiring into the activities
of local government units, just as is pro-
posed in the Bifl based on Sir John
Maude’s recommendations.

But will there be any greater degree of
efficiency in local government if elections
to local government under adult suffrage
1: ult in local government councils becom-
ing local Houses of Assembly ?

If there were another political party
capable of attracting as much support as
that obtained by the Labour Party, the
argument for adult suffrage in local gov-
ernment elections is tenable. But with the
present tendency towards centralisation—
a policy which Barbados is imitating from
the United Kingdom—even the arguments
in favour of adult suffrage cannot explain
away the truism that the more politics
there is in local government the less effee-
tive will be the administration of local
government.

Nothing could have been more alien to
the spirit which is reflected in Sir John
Maude’s Report.



4 ‘ot fon (3)

There is no difference of
opinion in Leneashire over the
chief cause of the present cot-
ton recession, Both sides of

the industry are agreed thai the
sudden deciine in trade — at
home and overseas — was the
result af a world-wide buyers’
strike against high prices, And
meither side attempts to dis-
guise the fact that these high
prices were the outcome of the
inflationary effect of an unduly
prolonged sellers’ market.

The recession came _ with
dramatic suddenness, Mills,
which a year ago, had enough
work to keep them busy for
six or nine months ahead, found
themselves with less than a
week’s work in hand. Opinion
differs over the exact timing of
this contraction in demand, but
most people in the industry be-
lieve that it would have been
felt sooner — though with less
drastic effect — had it not been
for the length of order books
in every section of the trade.

Goods which had, for nearly
six years, sold freely in almost
every market of the world,
suddenly stopped flowing
through the “pipeline”. The first
impact of the recession, so
far as the home market was
concerned, was felt by retailers.
They reacted .by cancelling or-
ders placed with wholesalers.
Even so, they had to carry larg?
stocks which had been built
up during the boom period

This had its effect right
through the _ cotton trade.
Wholesalers, faced with heavy
Josses on stock, cancelled orders
with the merchants who, in
turn, found themselves unable
to take delivery of orders placed
with the finishers, The stop-
page, which had begun in the
shops, quickly spread through
the weaving and spinning sec-
tions, until large stocks were
piled up at every level of pro-
duction,

This situation, however, might
mot have had such drastic con-
sequences had it aot coincided
with a concerted movement to
restrict imports into the Ster-
ling Area, Commonwealth
countries, which had agreed at
the January Finance Ministers
conference to pu: their salance
of payments position to right,
made sweeping cuts in their
import programmes,

Australia, which in 1951 im-
ported nearly 168 million sq.
yards of Lancashire’s woven
piece-goods, slashed imports of
consumer goods to 20 per cent.
of the 1950-51 level. New Zeal-
and also imposed import re-
strictions which, though less
severe than those of Australia,
are nevertheless likely to re-
sult in the loss of £10 million
of Lancashire’s export trade.
South Africa, too, made cuts
which further restrict Lan-
cashire’s outlet to overseas
Commonwealth markets.

The effect of these cuts on
Lancashire’s overseas trade can
be judged by the fact that in
1951 nearly 40 per cent. of all
its exports of cotton piece-
goods and over 23 per cent. of
its exports of cotton yarn went
to these three Dominion mar-
kets,

The situation, has been com-
plicated by the fact that many
of the orders placed in Lan-

pmencinnann teen



WASHINGTON.

ON the night that Harry S. Tru-
man unexpectedly inherited his
“fantastic” job of President of the
United States he went home to his
apartment and, he says in his
diary, “I went to bed, went to
sleep, and did not worry any
more that day.”

Truman has done what no other
President has done—allowed his
personal diaries to be released
while still in office, They appear
recently in a book called “Mr,
President.”

It is a biography whith travels
from his high-school days through
his life as a window washer, bot-
tle duster, floor scrubber in a
drug store as a timekeeper for a
gang of railway workers, as a
newspaper a@mployee, bank clerk,
as a farmer—and as a politician.
If Truman decides to run for re-
election as President, the book
will be called a_ political man-
c@uvre. He—and Mr, Hillman,

the Washington reporter whose pody

name appears as author—denies
the charge in advance,

Of his “fantastic” job, Truman
says: “There never has been a
job like it. No absolute monarch
has ever had such decisions to
make.”

In @ letter to the 1946 Secretary
of State James Byrnes, he wrote:
“Unless Russia is faced with an
iron fist and strong language,
another war is in the making.

“Only ane language they un-
derstand—How many divisions
have you? I don’t think we should
compromise any longer.”

Lonely At The Top

THE Man at the Top finds life
in the White House lonely, parti-
cularly when the family is away.

“T have no one to raise a fuss
over my neckties and my , hair
cuts, my shoes and my _ clothes
generaliy. I usually. put on a
terrible tie just to get a loud
protest from Bess and Margie.’

Of one night, he says; “Got
back to the White House at 10,30.
Called the Madam and my baby
girl (she doesn’t like that de-
signation). I cannot help want-
ing to talk to my sweetheart and
my baby every night.

“I am old-fashioned, I guess.”

Sermon On The Mount

IT was over many months and
many meetings that Mr. Truman
bared all his thoughts to re-
porter Hillman. Like this:

MR. TRUMAN, do you think war
can be prevented?

“IT am hoping that some time
or other the Sermon on the
Mount will sink in«and that we
can get something done. I hope
we can make Stalin realise that
we believe in that Sermon.”
WHAT about the corruption

scandals unearthed in your

Government?





By RONALD BOXALL

cashire by Australian import-
ers had to be cancelied, because
goods alreaay im the. pipeline
more than accounted 10. this
year’s quota of permitted im-
ports, ‘ine effect of this was to
enlarge the stocks already held
by traders in Britain — s.ocks
which, incidentally have to be
financed, despite the restriction
of bank credit in this country.

Faced with this contraction in
demand at home and overseas
and the need to carry cumber-
some stocks of finished of part-
ly-processed material, mili
owners took the only possible
course open to them. Produc-
tion had to be geared to the
new level of demand, put not
by an indiscriminate closing
down of mills. The need, on
the one hand, was to reduce
production’ sufficiently to keep
stocks within manageable pro-
portions and, on other, to
provide enough work to prevent
the dispersal of the industry's
hard-won labour force. Even
so, however, some employers
have found it impossible to
aveid shutting down their mills
for periods up to a_ fortnight.
And this has already resulted
in a serious loss of manpower,
as workers have sought more
secure employment.

Nearly every mill in Lan-
eashire, in both the spinning and
weaving sections of the indus-
try, is now working a three or
four-day week, The latest
official. figures, issued by the
Cotton Board, show that week-
ly average production of cotton
and rayon cloth in the five
weeks ended February 2nd was
reduced to 55.22 million yards
-—three million yards less than
in the corresponding period of
last year.

Between 40 and 60 weaving
mills were closed at various
times during February, and in
those which remained open
only eight out of every ten
looms were active,

The latest figures for, yarn
production tell an equally de-
pressing story. During the week
ended April 12, the total of all
yarns spun was 11,940,000 Ibs.
Production in the correspond-
ing week of last year was over
22 million lbs, But since Good
Friday fell in the week under
review, the more accurate com-
pariscn would be with Good
Friday week last year, when
production was nearly 174 mil-
lion Ibs.

Fifty-six mills closed down
during the week and in those
wl.ich remained Open only 71
per cent. of ring spindles and
67 per cent, of mule spindles
were active,

Serious though this loss of
production is, however, it is
causing less concern+to the lead-
ers of the industry than the
effect of short-time working on
the manpower situation, Opera-
tives are leaving the mills at a
rate of between 1,000 and 2,000
a week—and many of them will
never return.

The industry’s peak labour
force was reached in Novem-
ber, 1951, when over 370,000
operatives were employed in
spinning, weaving, and __ finish-
ing. So far, 22,000 have left,

Mr. President...

“When the golden apple is
dangled before them, some take
a bite out of it and some eat the
whole apple. We must find a
way to make the corrupter as
guilty legally as the one who is
corrupted.”

WHAT are the big problems you
are tackling now?

“There are three forces * at
work in the world today. Rus-

sian Imperialism, and it isn’t
so much different from the
Czarist Imperialism. There is

international Communist con-
spiracy which Russian Imperial-
ism uses to inflame resurgent
fanatical nationalisms. And then
there is the combined force of
hunger, want, and insecurity that
ag fear in ‘the hearts of peo-
ple,

“Those three forces. make it
very difficult far us to achieve
what we are trying to do—
which is nothing in the world but
gaining happiness for every-

“Maybe we cannot achieve our
aim fully in this generation. or the
next, but we can set the wheels
rolling.”

WHAT are your feelings on
dictatorships?

“I’ve no faith in any totalitar-



OUR READERS SAY;

Birth Control

To The kattor, The Advocate,

SIR,—For the past few issues
of your paper Birth Control
seems to have taken the headlines
indirectly. Have those Christian-
minded people who disagree with
the practice ever studied that
when an infant is brought into this
world and suffers it is one of the
greatest cruelties that could be
committed in as much as the little
creature never asked to be there.

Why did God, if he has control
over the universe, give man the
power to invent? Surely there
must be some motive.

I should be as brief as possible
and waste no more time on such
a minor subject when I could
be doing something interesting.
As I see it, all these discussions
do not and will not change peoples’
ideas in matters such as these.
Those who disagree with it will
continue to do so and vice versa.
Two main phrases never to forget
are:

(1) One who goes against his
conscience carries a very heavy
load.

(2) The saddest words ever to
be spoken by man are “If I had
only known,”

God gave man power to reason,
use it to the best of your ability
and if people started thinking



The Cotton Slump And Its
Effects On Lancashire

an undimished rate.

» This mo t away from
the cotton has had in-
teresting effeets on recruitment
in other industries. There is
very little evidence so far to

|
and the drain is continuing
show that the slump in the cot-
ton, ind resulted in an

increase in the number of
workers loyed in defence
and engi g occupations —

as the Government appears to
hope it will.

This is because a large pro-
portion of the workers engaged
in the cotton industry are
woman — in some mills over
a half of all operatives em-
“ployed. Women who leave the
mills because of the slump are,
for the most part, giving up

their nt altogether
and going back into their
homes.

Their menfolk, either through
the lack of work in the cotton
‘industry or because of the fear
that it is heading for another
slump of the pre-war variety,
are finding jobs in public trans-
force, or the

Office, - Youngsters, too,
are leaving, @nd one interesting
result of th has been that
waiting lists have been opened
for youths wishing to enter the
Lancashire coal - mining indus-
try,

This loss of manpower, in it-
self, is less serious to the in-
dustry’s long = term prospects
than the effect it has on the
average age of the labour force.
What the industry needs most
of all is to attract young work-
ers to its ranks. Factory im-
provements and recruiting cam-
paigns were having some suc-
cess in this direction before the
present recession set in. Thus,
in 1951, 17 per cent. of all young
people leaving school in Lan-
cashire were entering the cot-
ton industry, compared with

































only nine per cent. in 1939.
More important still, young
people were only becoming

keener on studying cotton with
a view to filling some of the
gaps in the industry’s ranks of
key-workers. This is shown by
the fact that in 1939 only 2,000
youngsters were studying cot-
fton at technical schools: by
1951 the number had risen to
8,000.

The confidence which was
built up in the post-war years
has now been seriously under-
mined, and the movement of
young people into: the industry
has been reversed,

The number of foreign work-
ers in the industry is also likely
to become an _ increasingly
serious problem, Fifteen thou-
sand people of all nationalities
were brought to Lancashire
jafter the war to eace the criti-
cal manpower shortage. Some
of them have since returned
to their own countries, but
‘those who remain form an im-~
portant part of the labour force.

So far, the presence of these
foreign workers has not been
a major problem, but if the
situation grows worse and more
mills are forced to close down,
the question of deciding who
should go first — the British
worker or the foreigner — will
throw a great responsibility on
employers and trade unionists,
alike.

To be continued



ian State. They all start with a
wrong premise—that lies are
justified.”

Margaret’s Concert

Of that famous letter he wrote
to a Washington newspaperman
for criticising Margaret’s singing
he says: “Margie held a concert
here. It was a good one.

“A frustrated critic on the
Washington Post wrote a lousy
review.

“The only thing, General -Mar-
shall said, he didn’t criticise was
the varnish on the piano.

“He put my baby as low as he
could and he made the young
accompanist look like a dub. It
upset me and I wrote what I
thought of him. I told him he
was lower than Mister X and
that was intended to be an insult
worse than a reflection on his
ancestry.”

What He Has Done

AFTER six years and eight
months in the White House Tru-
man was asked what were the
most important achievements of
his Administration, and he said:
“We have revented a third
world war, nd we’ have kept
American economy on an “even
keel.”—L.E..8.,

before acting it might help the
situation not only with birth con-
trol but with many other problems
as well. -

Try looking into the future
sometimes,

OPINION.

‘ Marriage And Children
‘0 The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Can you understand the
reactions of most people to large
families these days? Even when
parents are financially able and
capable of caring for a large
family, they are usually the object
of pity and contempt or scorn, I
have seven children and have
never even theught of feeling
sorry for myself.
I think I haveybeen well blessed
to have seven healthy normal
children, What did God make rar-
riages for in thi place? Yet
just to-day a less neighbour
and I were d ing ,another
neighbour whose only child is
afflicted with ssastic paralvsis.
Pitying the parents this neigh-
bour actually said to me, “Why I
would even prefer to have all your
seven than to have one like that.”
She is a Christian lady too. I was
absolutely astounded, as if there |
were even a comparison. }
MRS. L. JONES. |
Bay Land, |
St. Michael,
12.5.52,

jis not only damaging to the Colonies and

policy, but also harmful to the long-term
interests of the mother country.”

Lord Lyle Calls For
Empire Development

LONDON.

EMPIRE development on a vast scale,
which entails attracting capital to the Col-
onial territories, is the only means of im-
proving the standard of living in the
Colonies and restoring the dwindling stand-
ard of living in the United Kingdom, believes
Lord Lyle, President of Tate and Lyle.

“This is fully realised by Colonial Gov-
ernments,” he told the annual London meet-
ing of the West Indies’ Sugar Company, of
which he is chairman. “They have taken
the very practical step of declaring a tax-
free holiday of five years or more on profits
from new capital invested in pioneer indus-
tries.

“Unfortunately, watertight bureaucratic
departments in Whitehall have nullified the
effect of this tax-free holiday for British
capital. The Colonies forego the whole of
the tax, but British-registered. companies
gain nothing because the normal rule is that
the difference between Colonial and British
tax is paid to the British Treasury. The
smaller the Colonial tax, the larger becomes
the British tax. Only the British Treasury
gains from the sacrifices of the Colonies.

“What is so galling is that in America

these conditions do not apply, so that Col- |

onial foresight results only in attracting
foreign and not British capital, I sincerely
hope that our new Government at home will
see that this state of affairs is put right. It

inconsistent with accepted British Colonial

Lord Lyle said he had recently returned
from a visit to Jamaica, where new indus-
trial development must be encouraged. But
these new industries, he said, can only. suc-
ceed if the general economy of the island
is sound.

“The general economy of the island rests
on its basic industry—the ‘manufacture of
sugar”, he said. “I hope that in the enthu-
siasm for new industries sugar will not be
forgotten. Nor must sugar be relied upon
to provide an undue proportion of the
island’s revenue.”

The prospects for the 1952 sugar crop in
Jamaica appear reasonable, he said, but the
hurricane of last August did more damage
than was at first supposed. Lord Lyle added:
“We must perhaps regard ourselves fortun-
ate that the damage was not more severe.”

He paid tribute to the new Governor of
Jamaica, Sir Hugh Foot, and said: “Much
depends upon his guidance during these
years of transition. We welcome his return
and wish him every success.”

COMMONWEALTH Lord Lyle dealt

SUGAR PACT: briefly with the
Commonwealth Sugar Agreement and re-
viewed-its terms. But he recalled the large
sums of money poured out by Britain dur-
ing the war to buy foreign sugars and pointed
out that it would have been much better if
a stronger Commonwealth policy had been
pursued earlier.

“The. Commonwealth Sugar Agreement
has gone a very long way towards encour-
aging an increasing supply of Empire sugar
to Britain with guarantees of price which
will ensure a fair deal for the producer, he
declared. “I have only one regret. It has
not so far been found possible to,plan for
the whole of the Empire’s requirements to
be found from within the Empire. Until this
can be done we shall not be independent of
dollars for the supply of sugar to the United
Kingdom. This might mean a prolonged
period of rationing at home.

“I would like to emphasise that while
there is 4 sterling area and a dollar crisis,
there is virtually no limit to the amount of

pire countries,

“Tf the time ever comes when the dolla”
crisis disappears and with it the currency
problems of the sterling area, then undoubt-
edly devices must be found to ensure that
Empire countries continue to get their sup-
plies from Empire producers.

“I sincerely hope that no International
Sugar Agreement will be signed that does
not recognise the right of Empire producers
to supply the whole of the requirements of

Empire sugar that can be absorbed by ae



Empire consumers.” ‘ —B.U.P.
Independence For D.W.L.
THE HAGUE.

THE Dutch, Surinam and Dutch Wes!
Indies delegations at the round-table confer-
ence in The Hague have made progress in
four weeks of meetings towards an agree-
ment on the future relationship between the
three territories.

The conference will now work out @
statute under which the West Indian parts

of the Dutch Empire will be given complete,
independence in their internal affairs while!

they will co-operate closely in all affairs con-
cerning the common interests of the three
nations.

It is learned that the delegations have now
agreed to consider as “matters of the, king-
dom” of common interest the maintenance
of independence and the defence of the king-
dom, foreign affairs, question of Dutch citi-
zenship, rules for the nationality of sea-
going vessels and safety measures for ships
under the Dutch flag. Discussions of other
common interests are being continued.













THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952







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Nutritious Sraisbiiee
Split Peas Grape Nuts
Peas Quaker Oats
k Salt Fish Scotch Oatmeal
Super Rice in Pkgs. Pablum
Spaghetti & Cheese Farex
Sant Gave These are Juicy

Meats
Corned Tongues
Dressed Tripe
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i Calves Liver
i Cold Cuts Milk Fed Turkeys

Hams in Tins Milk Fed Ducks q
Ox Tongues Milk Fed Chickens
Lunch Tongues Fillet Steaks

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Minced Beef Loaf Specia
Roast Beef 12 oz. size Produce of Australia
Rorst Beef 32 oz, size Butter Cup

Malted Milk
14 oz. Size 48

4





THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952



Special Jury Decide Common

- DOUBLES

Judgment Entered
For Reid For $775.52

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday entered judgment
for Violet S. Reid of Endeavour, St. James, for $775.52 when
a special jury decided in her favour in the Court of Common
Pleas Recovery Suit she brought against Vivian Connell of
Black Rock. Costs for the claim and counter claim was
granted. /

Reid had claimed $1,021.78 as the cost of a quantity of
household items she sold Connell on May 18, 1948, and an
amount Connell had collected for her from some of her

debtors while she was in Canada.

The household items were in
two lots. There was one list of
furniture which amounted to
$672.74 besides linen, a kitchen
outfit amd such things, but the
Jury's decision show they were not
satisfied as to the purchase of
linen and other items,

Reid was represented by Mr.
W. W. Reece, Q.C., instructed by
Mr. D, Lee Sergeant, Solicitor.
Mr, J. S, B. Dear, instructed by
Mr. Browne, solicitor of Hutchin-
son & Banfield appeared for
Connell,

Reid and her husband returned
to Barbados from Canada in 1947
and her husband died the follow-
ing year. Connell had been em-
ployed as nurse to attend Reid's
husband sometime before he died
and after he died, Reid decided
to return to Canada, Reid's case
was that arrangements were made
that Connell would take over the
furniture and other household
items to open a guest house.
When she left for Canada, too,
money owing to her was collected
by Connell,

Other Things Bought

Connell :.dmitted that there had
been arrangements that she would
take over furniture and she con-
ceded that she had bought other
things, though not the quantity
Reid was claiming, and that she
had paid for them.

She also held that she had sub-
sequently decided not to buy the
furniture and had agreed with
Reid that she would keep them in
a room at her home and Reid
would pay rent for the room, She
also said Reid had agreed to pay

her 10% commission for collect-
ing money which was owed to
her.

The jury decided that there was
nothing in Connell’s claim for
commission and rent.

The case occupied the atten-
tion of the Court for four days.
It began before tihe last sitting of
the Court of Grand Sessions and
was adjourned until this week
when it continued three days.

His Lordship told the jury that
they had to examine the evidence
and see whether there had been
any agreement about paying rent
for the use of a room to store the
furniture. The only evidence as
to such an agreement was that
given by Connell herself and be-
fore they conclude that Reid was
liable for the amount of $6 a
month, they had to agree that”
there was the agreement.

Rent To Be Paid

He reminded them, too, of Cpl.
Murphy's evidence in which he
said that Connell had told Reid
she would have to pay rent, but
no agreement had been reached in
his hearing.

They might consider, he said,
that there was conclusive evi-
dence when Connell said she
agrded to buy the furniture from
Reid and she was expecting to
get the money from Mr. Browne,
the solicitor,

“Gentlemen,* he said, “if I
agree to buy something from you
and I have the article in my
possession and kept it for several

months, you well may think it
would be most unlikely that
there would be any agreement
for rent,

“The defendant admits she had
intended buying this furniture
and the only reason she did not
buy it was because Browne did
not advance her money. In her
evidence she gives a list of the
things she agreed to buy and they
are roughly the same items which
were maGe when certain items
were returned. Therefore I think
there is no question about it that
she agreed, Yet she is saying “al-
though I agreed to buy them I
still want rent.’ That, of course,
is a matter for you,”

He said that it was for Connell
to establish her claim to the two
amounts—rent and commission for
collection money from people wiio
owed Reid. The burden of proof
was on Connell to satisfy them

. that Reid and she agreed that she
would get 10% commission, The
only evidence as regards the 10%
commission was Connell’s, Con-
nell had said that Reid agreed
to pay her 10%. Mr. Dear had
reminded them that she had
made no charge for looking after
the house and had observed that
10% was a reasonable commis-
sion.

An Agreement
“It is not a matter of whether







JONES

SEWING
MACHINES

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

and base.

tion of sewing and they make
stitch on all materials, thick
Buy

of satisfactory service.

Se —eOEOOEOO



a “JONES”—it will give

it is a reasonable commission or
not,” His Lordship said. “The
point, is was there an agreement
to pay 10%?”

He said that Mr. Reece had
pointed out that Connell had
served a statement of accounts om
Reid, but had made no mention
in this of the 10% commission and
told them it was a matter for
them to decide.

In deciding how_much money
Connell owed for the articles, he
said, they had to consider the
evidence and the pleadings as the
plaintiff was bound by her plead-
ings. They had to decide who was
speaking truth and who not speak-
ing the truth and would have to
remember the witnesses’ demean-
our and decide whether any ar-
ticles were sold and if so, what
articles.

He told them they had to pay
most attention to the evidenve as
to what happened between Reid's
husband’s death and the time
when Reid returned to Canada as
during that time the material
transactions were alleged to have
taken place,

Reid was saying that Connell
agreed to buy furniture for
$672.74,

List Or Articles

A list of these articles was
made in a little book and Connell
signed her name to the items.
That was very strong evidence
that $672.74 of household articles
were sold to Connell. They might
well say that people do not go

signing amounts like that and
they might regard that as very
Strong evidence that Connell
bought articles amounting to
$672.74.

Reid had told them she sold
her other articles, bringing it up
to $914. It was a matter for them
to decide if they were satisfied
that all these articles were sold
to Connell, but he would say
that the evidence concerning the
{tems which brought the amount
from $672.74 to $914 was not
very strong, there being only
Reid's statement, the rest of the
evidence being very nebulous.

He reminded them of the letters
Connell wrote Reid in which
there were admissions that money
was owed and also of Connell’s
explanation that what avas meant
was money for furniture. He
added that it was for them to
decide whether other household
items besides furniture were
bought by Connell, ghe kitchen
outfit, linen and tthe like.

In considering this they would
perhaps remember tliat Connell
was thinking of keeping a guest
house.

Receipt Received

As to Connell’s claim that the
nrticles she kept she had paid
for, His Lordship reminded the
Jury that Reid had received a
receipt from Connell for the $75
legacy some months before Reid’s
husband’s will was probated, and
Connell actually only received
the furniture after it was pro-
bated. So they would. have to ask
themselves whether Connell
would have paid for the furni-
ture so long before she had re-
ceived them, There was, too, the
circumstance that the money she
claimed she Paid Reid amounted
to more than the cost of the
articles she conceded she had
bought.

The last matter he put. before
the Jury at the request of Mr.
Dear, defendant's Counsel, _was
the evidence of Reid concerning
the deduction of the cost of the
furniture Connell handed over to
her after the disagreement, from
the amount of the claim.

This was read after Mr. Dear
claimed that the cost of the fur-
niture which had been handed
back, should be deducted from
the amount claimed.

Mr. Reece held that that amount
was hot in the claim but had
been deducted from the start.
Otherwise, he said, the claim
would have been for more.

The Jury then retired for an
hour and ‘returned with the de-
cision that Reid should get
judgment for $775.52 and that
they did not agree with Connell’s
claim for commission and rent
dues,



A WHALE?

A fish which appeared to be a
whale was seen out to sea from
the Public Market yesterday about
2 p.m. It seemed to be blowing
quantities of water into the air
at intervals,

voretl

+o Pee Bee

-

ere

a

CASH PRICE $99.16

Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS

Broad St. — Local Agents

“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

a perfect lock-
or thin.

you a lifetime



YS ———SSSS=——=



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FINALS



DR. A. 8. CATO executing a back hand stroke in the finals of the Men’s Doubles at Summerhayes

Tennis Club yesterday afternoon.

His partner Col. Duke anxiously

watches him. They are playing

against Messrs D, A. Wiles and E. R. Atkinson for the Cup. Three sets were finished yesterday — Dr.
A. 8, Cato and Col. Duke won two and Messrs. D. A. Wiles.and E. R. Atkinson one—the match continues

on Saturday.— (See page 8).





Effort Will Be Made To
Facilitate Storage Of Cargo

THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE at its Annual Gen-
eral Meeting yesterday appointed a three-man committee
to interview steamer warehouse operators with a view to
seeing what can be done to facilitate the storage of cargo
which is at present left in the open. : ‘

Comprising the committee are Mr. S. H. Kinch. who
brought the matter to the notice of the Chamber, Mr. Collin
Thomas and Mr. W. K. Atkinson,





RELIGIOUS WOMAN
CONTINUES FAST

Lilian Henry, the woman
who created a stir among
her fellow church members
as she announced that she
would fast for 23 days
reached the half way mark
last night.

Following what she called
“Divine instructions”, Hen-
ry began a 23-day fast on
Saturday May 3, ar)) since
then has remained in se-
clusion, For the first four
days she took only water,
but since then she has been
known to include coconut
water which she said the
Lord “bade me take.”

For many nights running
she attracted crowds from
the neighbourhood in which
she lives as she sang relig-
ious songs and prayed.
Members of her church
visit her every night after
“meetings” and accompany
her for half an hour or so.

She speaks to her friends
through the flaps of a win-
dow. A few of her detract-
ors express varying adverse
opinions on her unusual
conduct, while others who
stand outside her window
for long periods jeer at her.
Most of these comments
she allows te go unnoticed,
but on one occasion she has
been heard to admonish a
youngster with “if you in-
terfere with the work of
the Lord, he will blind you.”



15’- Fine For
Assault

His Worship Mr. C, L, Walwyn
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday fined Etha
Gale 15/- to be paid in 14 days
or 14 days and Lucille Gale 10/-
in 14 days or 14 days for assault-
ing and beating Isalene Deane on
February 21,

Mr. F. Smith appeared on be-



half of Deane. The case which
Deane brought against Audrey
Gale for assaulting and beating

her was dismissed without p eju-
dice, Deane said that the three
defendants—Etha Gale, Audrey
Gale and Lucille Gale—beat her
while she was standing in Powder
Road, St. Michael on February 21.

Mr. Smith submitted that it was
evident that his client was beaten
and from the evidence produced
the defendants were guilty of the
assault and beating.



Further evidence will be taken
to-day by His Worship Mr. C, L.
Walwyn Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” in the case in
which Ma'thew Lovell, a labourer
of Rockley, Christ Chureh is
charged by the Police with inflict-
ing grievous bodily harm on
Atheson Knight and Etha Licorish.

The offence is alleged to have
been committed on January 21.
Mr. B. Niles is appearing on be-
half of the defendant while Set.
Gill is prosecuting for the Po-







Drawing the attention of the
Chamber to the matter of im-
proper storage of some barrelled
pickled meats received in the
island, after being unloaded from
lighters, Mr. Stanley Kinch’ said
that it had come to his notice
ometime ago that a lot of pickled
pork arriving in the island had not
been taken into warehouses and
was stored below the Chamberlain
Bridge and remained there for
quite a while in the open and ex-
posed to sun and rain. He thought
it was a wrong procedure, since it
was a foodstuff which could quite
easily be spoilt if left in the open.

Perishable Stuff

He said that during te month
of March, there were about five
shipments of pickled pork for
three dilferent consignees, invetv.-
ing a total of about 200 barrels
ot this commodity which was not
put in warehouses.

This was perishable stuff, and
he felt that warehouse owners, in,
preference to other non-perishable
stuff, should give priority to the
food of the people |

Mr. Kinch moved that a

small

committee be appointed “to ap-; the matter,

proach the Steamship
agents or warehouse owners with
the object of having this undesir= |
able practice discontinued,”

respective

Mr. W, Grannum explained that
in many instances pickled meats
arrived in second hand tierces, and
many of those were damaged to
such an extent that the “brine”
leaked out before arrival in the
colony, and those which did arrive
with “brine”, soon leaked. The re-
sult was that it was impossible to
store them in warehouses where
there were other perishable stuffs
stored in cartons.

The view was expressed, and
there was general agreement,
that whereas trade had increased
over the last twenty years,
warehouse accommodation had
remained the same. It was also
pointed out that the situ?tion
was such that even certain dan-
gerous cargo, like explosives,
was being stored on the water
front.

Open Storage Space

Tt was suggested that if Govern:
ment widened the Victoria Bridge
to admit lighters further up into
the careenage, it might be possible





rE



to use the yard of the Department
of Highways and Transport for
open storage space.

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead said that
the matter was connected with
whether there was going to be a
Deep Water Harbour or not, and
added that it would not be fair
to expect warehouse owners to
erect new warehouses to be told

later they would have to “clear
out.”
During the discussion on the

matter, the new President disclosed
that the report of the Committee
appointed to go into the question
of blocking certain streets on the
water front to traffie was submit-
ted to the various warehouse own-
ers,

He said that the matter had been
gone into and certain suggestions
which would involve alteration
were made. He was also informed







Pleas Suit



PAGE FIVE



a Someone's

Damages Case
Adjourned




In the Petty Debt Court of
Bridgetown yesterday His Hon-
our Mr. H. A. Talme adjourned
until May 26 the case in whici
Christina Stephens of Baxter
Road, St. Michael, is claimin
damages to the amount of ¢10

from Ralph Jones of Reed Street, |
St. Michael, The adjournment w
granted so that a witness for the
plaintiff could be summoned tc
the court.

Stephen's case is that on Apri!
5 Jones inflicted bodily harm o1
her. She said that Jones kickec
and cuffed her on her body. At
the time of the incident she w
pregnant

Dr, Ashby
he examined Stephen
left jaw was swollen
bottom lip was punctured
were other bruises on
bone and on the left

The plaintiff was pregnant ar

said that she was beaten by som PF)
one. In his opinion the injuri:
on the body of the plaintiff coulc
have been caused by a beating. |
1 ° ; re
Five Maniacs At |

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

told the court
and he
and tl
The
the coll
arm,

thay |



Large In Paris
PARIS, May, 14.

Police throughout the Pari : far
area were searching today for Bi
five men described as very dan-

gerous who escaped from a men- f
tal institution on Monday night
among them are a razor slasher
and a murderer.

One of the men a West Indian |
tried early today to get into hi
uncle’s department but left wher
the entry was blocked. He was
put in the institution for attack-
ing his uncle with a razor. Police

said that two of five estaped
men are wearing only shirts.
—(CP)





30/- For Careless Driving

Deighton Waithe of Westbury
Road, St. Michael, was yesterday |
fined 30/- to be paid in one}
month or one month's imprison-
ment for driving a motor lorr
without due care and attention

on Prince Albert Street on March
4. }
The case was heard before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Po
lice Magistrate of District “A”. |
Sgt. Forde who prosecuted for}
the Police from information re-|
ceived told the court that the
case was brought as a result of!
an accident between the motor
lorry and a motor car. |
A witness for the
said that the lorry ran into the}
front part of the car, damaging
the front fender and radiator.

Free Greetings |
|

Free GLT (Greetings) Messages

prosecution |

AND







may be sent by the public on
14 from the British Indus
Fair to business associates | 5
These messages will bear and WHY THEY RE
indicator BIFGRAT in the pre-

amble and any person receiving
yne of these may file a free reply

-OVEN-BAKED

by Mr. Bruce Skinner that they , : , vords in
were now in the process of re- 1f not : i om wes itt ire.
drafting the plans which were ‘he local oe! Ls :
made and that in due course they les: (W.L) Ltd. st be addressed |
would be contacting warehouse This free reply a th Me original |
owners with a view to finalising to the sender of te |
message. orm 4{ |
SINKS.
j f |
A 4 Ve
|
|
@ $20.90
8 in. V+ 4 7 ‘
or E rip ie Y @ $14.08 ven baking makes all the
NISE difference in the world with
GALVA sie beans. It bakes them to a
OO: tis! Se Be ie @ pees | a ai a : z
ewe @ $13.93 } tender, mealy goodness un
obtainable in any other way.
ENAMEL It soaks the sauce through
30 in, x 18 in. @ $19.01



GENERAL



Also

ENAMEL TABLE TOPS |
HARDWARE Surrtits



and through, brings out the
full bean flavor. That’s why
Heinz Beans are Oven-Baked

mom OT"

ny
4.9, HEINZ COMPA





—to give you the ‘inest »eans

you ever tasted,



RICKETT STREET (Opposite



$4.86.

ins.

$1.27, $1.59, $1.65.

IDOL

IDOL SELF COLOUR

Cordovan, @ $1.41



DESIGNS FOR EVERY TASTE

ALSO

KHAKI SHIRTS Premier Brand
attached, long sleeves coat style, nice shade,
good quality; will wash well. Sizes 14} to 163

STRIPED UNDERPANTS Also white with snap
fastener and elastic sides. Sizes 30 to 42 ins.

COTTON UNDER BRIEFS (Jockey Pants) Elas-
tic waist $1.56, $1.02.

NYLON ANKLETS With
Size 10 to 11 in. @ $1.71 per pair.

Sizes 10 to 114 ins. Shades of Black, Grey,
COTTON SLACK SOCKS (Anklet

Tops in shades of White, Light Grey
Dark Brown Camel @ 73e. per pair

FLASHY DESIGN TIES
Pictures of Women Etc. @

Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd. |

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

PHONE 4918

Post Office)

OVEN-BAKED

BEANS.

fused collar







clocks at side.

ART SILK (H/F HOSE)

We have fresh Supplies of om

per pair | MENNEN’S BABY POWDE

| 4711 ICE COLOGNE
| 4711 TOSCA COLOGNE
| ALUM SHAVING BLOCKS

LADIES’. COMPACTS
J.& J. BABY OIL
J.& J. BABY LOTION
ODO-RO-NO CREAM

ODO-RO-NO SPRAY

) with elastic



GATOR ROACH HIVES

| KNIGHT’S LTD.



With Roses, Scenes,
$2.12, $2.16 each.









PAGE SIX’

CLASSIFIED ADS.









- 1
DIED
cane |
HEADLEY—On May 14, 1952 at |
dence, Joseph Malcoln Le |
vendor of Public Market The fune j
leaves his iate residence mdale Cot |
Codrington li st. M t 41
o'clock, this evening for the West |
Cemeters r |
Carlyle, Herm Lar t '



SANDIFORD- ©
Henry Sandiford, f
Sendiford. His funers
yesidence, Sea _ View, §
4 pm to-day fér the United Ghr
Brethren Church, Sea View and thence
to the St. James Cemetery




















Rebecea Sandiford (widow). fone] CAR—Ford Prefect late 1950 model. ibs acheter Dated this l4th day of .
Walcott. of B.G. Kenneth Sandi-| General condition good. Mileage under| 400 SHARES in the Central Foundry| GERTRUDE ELIZABETH
ford, Joseph Sandiford, Adina] 6,000. Apply: Withnall, Fontabelie,| Limited. Apply to:— Soi BOYCE.
Maynard of Trinidad, (children) Phone 3409. 8.5.52—t.f.n. Messrs. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., 2
manciineweicicissaeinisimesiaisasememnsnsmies || aqpuuhiesntttabmnandasientstdesesstenanetiaste ite 17, High Street, JAMES F. W. BOYCE,
- °
CAR—Vauxhall 12. 1947, nearest offer Lriaqgetown uhh
1.200. Apply Miss Daphne Rochester, 13.5.52—6n. .5.52-—3n.
IN MEMORIAM I Avenue, Kensimgton Lerch, Weesite geen renner -—_—_— N
3 i Road 13.5.52—3n. SHARES. limited number of OR- OTICE
MEET Nclgtne cataude’ of. Lies — DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS |
Godfrey Belle \ aebasiek this ie CAR—Prefect Ford, 1949 model: good] SHIPPING & TRADING CO at] Tendete are invited ter painting the
on May 15th 16 f condition, five good tyres, good up-| £2. per share. Free of stamp steel structure (3 coats) and roof, out-
God vaw the road was getting rough | "C!sery, Owner drivem. Selling reasomir ee Pa side and inside (2 coats each), of the
Tre hil’s too hard to climb ee a vey ane ent, Kensington stand. It may be necessary
He gently closed his weary ayes er a4 in ee ¥ ~~ | to scale all or part of steel structure
And whispered, pe be thine | 15.5.52—2n SPION ‘KO pore ee CHT us etctet before applying paint.
Ne, (mother), Daphne, Winfield firearm tetinetenins e ye Di Te
Grete pecs: (mother), Daphne: Winfield." CAR—Vauxhall 18 h.p. Saloon 1951, in| for sale at 2 p.m. on Friday, 16th May, | a¢ rendard, Sepe. anee e oenes

re



ANNOUNCEMENTS |





Shop in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift
Shop, where you will find local hand-
work and interesting gifts for ail
Open daily 10-12 a.m. 4—6.20 p.m
Up to-date Library.

6.4 52—ti.n

FOR RENT





FARAWAY-—St. Philip coast, 3 bed
fooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plant
Watermill supply. Double Car Port, two
servant rooms. From May ist. Phone

4476. 10.4.52-—t.f.n

“DIAMONDVILLE”,
Furnished. From
2377 or 8583.

Worthing Beach
Sth May. Phone
14.5.52—8n.

“HORSE HILL” House, St. Joseph
$60.00 per month, electricity, telephone
and water installed, Apply: Mrs. Georg:
Hutson. Dial 99245. 14.6.52—3n

NEWHAVEN Crane Coast, 4 bed
rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant
Watermill supply, Double Garage, three
servant rooms. For May and from Oc
tober Jst Phone 4476





10.4.52—t.f. 0

TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished

three bedrooms, complete with tele-

poe and refrigerator, situated at
tricks Bay,

St. James, Phone 2959.
27.4.52—t.f.n.
MODERN STORE AND
One modem Store and one
Office at No. 22 Swan Street
Cc, L. Nicholls, No







spacious
Apply to
18 Swan Street

15.5 ,52-—6n

“WINTERTON” — River Road, Very
large house on % acre of ljand, Dial
3895, 18.5.52—3n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Piandford Farmer
Shopkeeper of Lodge Hill, St. Michael,
holder of Liquor License No. 1124 of
1952, granted to S. A. Williams in re-
spect of a board and galvanized shop
at Bank Hall, Si. Michaei for permissior

to use said Liquor License at :
and shingled shop at Lodge Til!
Michael.

Dated this 12th day of May
To:—2, A. McLeod, Esq.
BLANDFORD FARMER,
Applicant
N.B.-—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court District, “A on Monday
the 2th day of May 1952, at 11 o'clock,

a.m
E. A. MecLEOD,
Police. Magistrate, Dist, “A.”

1952

19.5.52—In. | Mud, As





‘
,

\

PECL OPPSOVP POOF CPSSD
‘

FRESH

* VEGETABLES
$ CABBAGE... 20c. per tb %
: CARROTS . 24c. per th %
$ BEETS ........ 24e. per th :
: At No. 11, Swan Street ;

LCCC OOOO”
EEL EOLSSOESASSVIO
BR TO-DAY'S NEWS FELASA



What The Boys Have
Been Waiting For
Bas Arrived:—
AMERICAN CAP

PISTOLS AND CAPS





Closing Out Sale of
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

SOO

3



ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
MLEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diar J¢86 i

\





{

oe

i The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

a: QUEEN'S PARK

= ON
THURSDAY, 5th and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE

cos’ BANDS
STEEL FANDS
ADVERTISING
HISTORICAL

BANDS
BANDS
‘mn order to raise the standard of
Carnival in this island the Steer
ing, Committee would appreciate

be ao cerrenon of firms, clubs
and individuals being as o’
aS possible « elaaiigth
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/-
Bookings for Booths and Stands |
contact Mr. C. Morri Sobers
Lane.
Closing date for above wit!
closed .oneard June, 1902. °° WI
Oe ‘

aerial
SSS SS ee:

MORE PARTICULARS
Registration of Costurnc
und In@ividuals Contact M
Nurse, .c/o.Roor’ Law Board
Spécial “Prize
for best appropriate Rhym
Calypso Special Performance ,
the Boodoos Brothers and Party

LATER

Band

cA

of $30.00 awarded

TELEPHONE 2508

ited. Dial 4616 Courtesy Garage Viewing Sunday, May llth to Thurs-
ib)8ta-tn. | day, Mage 10s, 490 8 pum. Vaeah| (rycen oan te aoe Gel
pis a bse possession July ist. For further particu- THE BARBADOS CRI!
CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late] lars apply— ASSOCIATION.
i951 model, Telephone 4821. D. V COTTLi: CATFORD & CO,, W. FP. HOYOS.
Scott & Co, Ltd, 8.5.52—t.f.n., High Street. Hon, Secty.
a 11.5.52—5n. 11.5.69-——4n.
DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new |) ————_—__-_—_———————————
platform and good tyres, Courtesy THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME
Garage Dial 4616 An extremely well built, modern three NOTICE
1ORRIS. OXFORD—1952 Model, like! bedroom ‘or two bedrooms and den)
r » under 3,000, Dial 4616. BUNGALOW Of stone and concrete con-| Customers are asked to note that the
ge 13.5. 52—6n. | struction Combined fort feet living-| Telephone Number appearing in my
primaichan ae ——-———————-} room and gallery, fw cupboarded | advertisement on page 6 of the Classified
CAR. M,G Coupe in perfect] Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceiling ; Telephone Directory, 1952 should read
jer. Apply Neweastie Plantation, 8t.| cedar lined double bedroom closets. | 4993 and not 4933
ha 30.4.52—t.f.n.| attractively laid out garden with fruit J. ARRINDALE WATKINS
- — ———————— | trees and ample room for vegetables, Lucas Street.
MASSEY-HARRIS TRACTORS— book} Garage with breezeway to house and 15. 5.52—-2n.
ere ments of these ular Trac-! detached self-contained maid’s quarters

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES |

|



|
|



REAL ESTATE

—_—_—_—
A DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-|

NOTICE

Tenders are invited for the oisiaaiail











7 J mJ
oO I E ciple close boarded and shingled roof,|
F R SA covering a pen 140 ft. x 60 ft., two spans; from the Wharf to our premises 155/
30 feet each containing 20 trusses and| Roebuck St. of 75 pieces of Green- |
— ner en . approximately 20,000 feet of lhimber heart asstd. lengths and sizes. For tur-|
AUTOMOTI Apply t w ‘ Yearwood, Hanson} ther information apply the § }
j VE Plantat St. Gec ne 4022 | Knights Lid., 33 Broad St.
salpseema ter capella 11.5.52—8n. | 11.5.52—3n
BEDFORD 12 t. DELIVERY VAN : : | eae - sab)
New, tor immediate delivers, Dial 46ie.| At our Office, No. 17 High Street, on)
tes Garage “" 10.5.5y—6n | Friday the 16th May at 2 p.m Wyn-| THE AGREIOULTURAL AIDS ACT, 190 |
holme,” 8th Avenue, Belleville, with | To the ereditors holding specialty lien |
,EDFORD TRUCK— 206” wheelbase} !and attached containing 9,715 square} “gainst Cove Plantation, St. Luqy.
ete with Cab and Platform New,|feet. The house contins Drawing and TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
nmediate delivery—-Courtesy Gar-|Olning Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, Kitchen and) the above named plantation, are about!
Dial 4616 10.5.52—6n | Usual offices, Inspection on application to| to obtain «a loan of £2,500 under the

|



——————_——mmmnnnn | MIS, Gibbons at the house on Tuesdays

provisions of the above Act, against the



CAR-—One (1) 1948 Standard, 8 h.p.] 4nd Fridays between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.} Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
\pply Courtesy Garage COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., aid plantation to be senped in 1962-53.
15.5,.52—3n Solicitors | “No money has yet n borrowed

25.4.52--8n | against the said ¢rops.






























lly Grst class condition. Newly Spray-| 1952, at the office of the undersigned. than May 19th
































Now Wheel and half-Track). Dial] phe Property is coolly and deMghtfully
Courtesy Garage situated within easy reach of main road WANTED
10.5.52—Gn| at Worthing. Ph, 856%, STRWART. L
~ 13.5.52--4n
TRUCK--One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck. oni EN — sie
Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
Park Road
24.4,.52—t fn. AUCTION HELP
By instructions of the Insurance Com- “egeree " y WORE oni Gineaaie
ony L will sell at the General Motor, An ssistan S ENG "
ELECTRICAL Hus Coy.. NELSON STREET, DAY |cepable of supervising a workshop and
16th at 2 p.m. one 1951 AUS 1 A-40] Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-
- ——— ———I| SEDAN CAR damaged in ¢ ery repair work desirable Applicant
PRIDGE—Westinghouse Fridge 3! ef TERMS CASI must have knowledge of scale drawing
cellent condition Ring Mr. Hughes BR, ARCHER McKENZE and experience in the direction § of
i410, after 5 p.m, 2064 Auctioneer, labour
13.5 Sn 11,6 ,52-—4n Copies of recent testimonials must he

submitted with applitation by 3ist May







HOOVER VACCUUM CLEANERS By instruction rece Mr. | 1952, Por particulars relating to salary
Cylindrical type, compl with all eph Howard, Carter's Johr a other conditions, apply ta: The
tochments, only $75.00; Mechanical car-| A Board and Shing!ed ‘ jroof| Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limi-

pet sweepers, only $17,886. K. R. Hunte] attached, will be sold at. J Auction| ted, P.O, Box 91, White Park Road,

Co,, Lid. Phone 5136. TO-DAY, 15th May Bridgetown, Barbados, 14.5.52—6n.

14.6,52-—3n. H. V. GREAVES, —
—— Government Auctioneer An Assistant a ae 9
Dist. “C." supervising our achine op -
MECHANICAL 7.5.52-2n,| ment, Applicant must have knowledge
a inneencen {in inaking sketches and reading blue

RALEIGH 4-speed Birycle with) “Cans—vVauxhall Velox 1949 Model and) prints.
ENGINE. Apply Marshall & Edwards} ()¢)cen 1947 Model, damaged in accidents.| Copies of recent testimonials must be

|

Garage, Roebuck Street, 27.4.52—tin]“'We are instructed by the Insurance| submitted with application by Ist May





































ee

Gold Production Up—
Diamonds Down



{From Our Own Correspondent) b i “Ss 5.
és GEORGETOWN, _ penne 3 ounces, 10 dwts.,
ore B.G. is coming from 5 i for the
the Potaro River District. The :hree-month ne a
yield for the first quarter of this of 7351 stones weighing
year as shown in the returns of 78138 metric carats, but it is
the Lands and Mines Depart- noteworthy that i was
ment, was 1,170 oumees more produced
than it was for the first quartei trict for the ive period
of 1951 : of 1951, while year there
Total of 2,486 ounces, 6 dwts., was a yield of 206 stones, weigh-

produced in the Potaro

the period January to mg 90.04 ..% ,

dufing

March, was mainly responsible Production in the Ber-
for the overall total of 3,178 bice River also c five
ounces, 19 dwts, | gr—an im- stones carats to
evease of 1,068 ounces, 18 dwts., 259 stones of 43.77 metric carats.
3 grs., over production for the From the Mazaruni came 32,967
same period last year. The stones (3,860.24 metric cure)
North-west District, adj 15,216 stones (1,294.15

Venezuela came next in order of carats) from the LS
quantity produced the stones (1,300.89 metric )
being 521 ounces, 22 gis. from the i and
the Mazaruni came 141 ounces, from the wer 6,773
8 dwts., 9 grs.; from the Cuyuni stones which weighed 733.73
26 ounces, 13 dwts., and from metric carats. aa





TABLE TENN
TO-NIGHT
the Y.M.C. A.




is FOR SALE



at

ONE “FRIGIDAIRE” Electric
NAVAL HALL Deep Freese.

Y.M.C.A. meets PELICAN in ONE “WESTINGHOUSE” Electric
Division 1 inter-club finals kee making machine, capacity 500
Playing for YÂ¥.M.C.A. are: Ibs, per day

The famous Joe Hoad, Cedrick

Shields (Capt.) and John Bynoe.
For Pelican are: Lineoln Worrell
(Capt.) Roy Phillips and Frank
Willoughby. This is expected to
be the best match for the season.
ADMISSION 12e.

One 5 gal. gas heated coffee per-
colator complete with
unit.

One gas heated stainless steel
hot water urn

im the North-west Dis-|"URNESS WITHY & CO., LTD.,



THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMPPED.
(4.A.N 2 LINB)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is sct.eduled to
‘aii from Port Pirie May 3ist, Devonport
June Sth, Melbourne June 14th, Sydney
June 2ith, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at
Barbados about August 6th.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo,

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands

For further partieslars apphy-

“MI)NEKA will

and Passengers for

. Montserrat.
} Kitts. Sailing
Saturday 17th inst.

The M/V “CLARA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for ini-
dad and Nassau. Sailing Friday
Mth inst

The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Deminiea, Antigue, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Monday 26th inst

BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.),

Consigwee. Tele. No. 4047

TRINIDAD.

and
DA Oe co., LTD.,
BARBA

DOS, BW.









NEW YORK SERVICE.

A STEAMER sails May 9th—-arrives Barbados May 2lst.
A STEAMER sails May 28th—arnives Barbados June 12th







————

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The “ALCOA PIONEER” ails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th
A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7th.

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Montreat Ar Barbado
01 © es is
s/s PILGRIM" May 5th y 17th
aes - os « -- May 16th May 26th
s “TISTA” .. ee May 30th June 9th
s “ALCOA POINTER” .. June 13th June 23rd ~
NORTHBOUND

“ALCOA POINTER” Due Barbados May 17th for St. Lawrence River Ports.

enn at te

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



THE DEMERARA
MUTUAL LIFE

ASSURANCE SOCIETY



|

|

|

—————————————— et | i 7 oo FF . to salary
c ny to offer both these vehicl 1952, For particulars relating to salary
, WHEEL STRAKES: mane Mages 4 aie be AUCTION at the COUR’ and other conditions, apply to: The
Wheel-spin considerably. In stock fot) GARAGE on Friday 16th of Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limited,
lassey-Harris Mod, 14D | for Gar. |2.30,p.m. Auctioneers: John M P.O, Box 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
a SO Beeren on ae 7 Pd & Co 13 . Barbados. 14.5. Sa én
norco ~ *
LIVESTOCK UNDER THE SILVER SITUATION WANTED
a HAMMER YOUNG .MAN with ability as story
—_———— onan 4 writer with knowledge of clerical work
BULL--One (1) pure bred Je ey Ry recommendations of Liovds Agents ‘Can speak and write three (3) languages
\pply Broughderg Dairie et 3 will sell on FRIDAY 16th at H,. | Eixcellent Radio Script writer desires
mek Dial 2704 15.5.52-—2n. | von Jones & Co, Ltd, Warehouse, | position; many years exnerience. Diss
—_——- -—— -- apeneseeinteorrs Hincks Street 4324 15,6.52--1n.
MARE One Bay Mare suitable for | in rea : ii li
\iding or driving, Can 6? rh at Aysh- | ote, porn Aah Fo A a LIQUOR LIC SE NOTICE
ford Plant H. Hutson Inniss \ : ae EN
10.5.92-2n| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., in ; :
Auctioneers. The application of Cecil BE. Hunte
Shopkeeper of Tweedside Road, holder
MISCELLANEOUS a 16,5.82—2n.) 0; ‘Liquor License No.. »
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT-—Mas- pa Pe Seek at 5. Beare
sey Harris and other equipment includ- NOTICE at Tweedside Road, St. Michael, for

ing Grass Rakes, Grass Loaders, Fertil- re the Estate, of











permission to use said Liquor License av!



|

|
|
|
|
|

wer Distributors, Bagasse Spreadgrs, e Combe a ;
i, ilter o WALCOTT * board and shingle shop attached to
also suitable jor, soiling Eile iver onsen (dsoewsed) residence at Baycroft Road, St. Michael,
yas “Implements Courtesy Gurage,) NOTICE 18 HEREBY GWEN ali} Dated this 13th day of May 1952,
D 4616 r 10.5.52—6n | Persons having any debt or elnim Against |To:~E. A. McLeod, Esq.
oe 2 or affecting the estate of Oliver Oscar CECH, F. powers,
CHEESE — Cheese c Walcott, deceased, late of Baywoods in i E .
Pie wd Ted metedibae ena Metall the parish of Saint James in this Islan: : : = seetane ex ae heia |
w "Fo ‘lwho died on the 27th day of Januany | sidered at a ensini part e |
vo Ford, 38, Beshuse Ryne ie 1952, ‘are requested to send in parucu-|at Police Court, District “A” on Monday |
asp trea! liare of their claims duly attested to the | the 2th day of May 1952 at 11 o'clock, |
SERE. se dded | undersigned, Lee Osford Jones, qualified | #.1n
eer hee Saran nua aa poe ee Executor of the will of the said Oliver BE. A. ev us
Oatflakes in tins. W. M, Ford, 35, Roe- | Oscar Walcott, deceased, eo Meare . Police Magistrate Dit A
ick Stree ‘3489. 14.5.5 } Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High . ;
ck Street, Dial 3488, _14.9.89—2n. | Eireel, Bridgetown, on or before the | —
MIE : nts, | 1th day of July 1952, after which date 1 :
pDRIED FRUIT, — | Raising, | Curmnts,| hall proceed to distribute the qssets of PERSONAL
tock. W. M. Ford, 35, Roebuck Street. | the deceased among the parties entitled
Dial 3489, Phe, 14.8.62—2n.| thereto having regard only to such
aes | claims of which IT shall then have had
3ARDE oe be Hable for jhe |
GARDEN HOSP: %4” Garden Hose | "otice and IT will not eG 5 Canta |
Gara assets or any part thereof so distributed The public are hereby warned ag |
on eee. Cty i ee Be to any person of whose debt or claim|giving credit to my wife, CARMEN |
Street. be . Y LOUISE MURRELL (nee MASCOLL) as

I shall then have had notice

And all persons indebtedness to the
aid estate are requested to settle their
sald indebtedness without delay

——$ $$
Gibson V Class Speedboat—built and}
mported 1948, Length 18 ft. Beam 5 ft

| do not hold myself responsible for

or debts in my name unless by a written





ora 2@ Beati papacity :

na Ps rautraite. Week Hult matavinie Dated this 13th day of May, 1952 orpiar signee Pe tr MURRELL

snd construction comply with Lioyd's LEE OSFORD san Blades Hill
ind Board of ‘Trade requirement Qualifie mesentoe es bye - 1 St. Philip
*owered with Ford Watermotor 10/32 Oscar Oliver Walcott, de 15.5,52—2n

2.H.P, Speed ten knots, Price $800.00.
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821
13.5,52—-t.f.0



(OUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
escription. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
treet. Dial 3299 10.5.52—t.f.n

Barbados Fancy Molasses Production
and Export Acts 1937 and 1939.

If you cannot take plain Cod Liver
Ol, we suggest you take “Rexall's Cod
“iver oll Emulsion", a palatable
reparation containing 50% of Vitamin
ested Cod Liver Oil,
KNIGHT'S LTD.
14.5.62—tn.



her or anyone else contracting any debt



Under the above Acts, the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing |

Now is the time to give yourself a

Board has allocated the following amounts of fancy molasses to be |

manufactured for the purpose of export by the plantations named. |
|

e

Reports :—

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



RECORD ADDITION OF $571,646
TO ASSURANCE FUND.



BO

j wi oy
AS§ A RESULT of the transactions for the year ended
December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance







glorious suntan by | applying each! These allocations are subject to approval by the Governor-in-Execu- |
Price 3/- bot. fe tive Committee at the expiration of seven days from the date of this |
NIG aoa: publication: —
PRIMUS LANTERNS.--B: k Name of Plantation Wine pane
“aR SL » s urns kerosene eat
00 candle power, fitted with Heat Proof COREE ere in eR chee Cai tieuield Otek Wels WET EUS ep Ne Oe 303,708
Dureterm Gla Chimneys mane Te ee i el apedin'y 617,241
Hardware & Bicycle Accessories, eed ¥ A hs
and Tudor Streets. 15,5,.52—2n Colleton (St. John) 315,490
5 3? MGM Bair View ......5:00eeeeees 440,837
RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM " vines 423,159
Records. Three for Two Dollars, you eS Or ir erire yt ae a »
choice, A. BARNES & CO., LTD aes 388,846
9.4.82-t.f.n Harrow
ay PEA 8 ee ncaares 405,725
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph Serica re ES Yass y'siy sl calvin eats tae 158,867
England's leading Daily Newspaper nov One e 441,441
rriving in Barbados by Air only a few PEOWROT oiik ko Rklnlan OF 8 Capel +45 + ae a Bree bie HES HY 5
days after publication in London. Con Ne Raa RTC ee Cie ae ME ae a a eee tee 175,831
tact; Ban Gale, c/o Advocate, Co., Ltd Spencers ee
Local Representative, Tel. 3118,
ee TOTAL yh. bv. sc cree AOR ee . 3,671,145







TINNED MEATS Cereal, Beet,
leat Lunch, Luncheon Beef, Sausages,

15.5.52—3n.





















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,
| bed the Society was holding its own in the competitive

This was stated by Mr. Perey 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 Sixtiethn
Annual Report of the Directors on the transactions of the

}
|
|
|
|

|

ee ee rs tel —$—$—$ $< $< << inion {Society for the year 1951. Before dealing with the main
sie. haan. | “cca egeeereieienes LLL LO MASS ESOS SES SIE
oy: 14.5.52-—2n. |, \ooeeore peers ~ features of the Report, however, I regretfully have to refer
Dey Dev. Scott de Con kid., Whate| 3’ LIVELY PATTERNS OF y {o the passing of Mr. John Ignatius deAguiar, C.B.E. on the
sete Road. ‘1.6.88. | 3 i + /27th January last. Mr. deAguiar had been a member of this
We have a fresh supply of “Brage’s 3 CONGOLEUM ‘ ae vodgs oa a rea 1 ees a ea ae or
Chareoal Biscuits’ recommended to} x lost a very capable Director but the community as a whole
earsoes mumering, tram Jndigeatien. Flatin| & FLOOR COVERINGS } has suffered a great loss.
Keane's. wap, | hak liedasek he N As you will see from the Report Mr. A, E. Gonsalves
‘ CENTRAL EMPORIUM y has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board.
LOST & FOUND » ere cee @: tear ates . HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD
Si r Broa treets Now reverting to the report which as customary -has
A SB666696666 ,/ been reproduced in the local Press you Will observe that the
LOST — |New Issue for ees or $2,023,842 with am annual pre-
SEE aera ana eT mium income o .857. This is the largest total but one
VAULET oe ow w. let co | GIRLS INTER SCHOOL \in the history of the Society and shows that the Society is
stamps, and Race Ticket, Beries CC. ¥66 haweas its =e in the competitive field.
Curwens Avenue, Bay Land, St. Michact | ‘aims by death during the year totalled 52 policies
ke eee ee ATHLETIC SPORTS ‘assuring $112,242 including bonus additions which is much
oi ; ie |less than the previous year when the total was $142,058 in-
gor S935 IGS SOOO IIIT OO | To be Held at |vaying | 73 ee ae satis of 153 Endowments result-
2 | jed in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the
> Dp. YEARWOOD = fo rots :

| KENSINGTON

IVÂ¥ ROAD

ST. MICHAEL On

FRIDAY, 16TH MAY, 1952

To Friends and the General Public









y

when you require your roads and x

ec icted or repaired drop &
* ©
os tor on cierto or tah ore AT 1.30 P.M,
° to »
> e
x D. YEARWOOD x
% 4 : . lee , ‘ $4: .
% Sen aiske ak abliaat s Admission : Kensington Pavilion 1/6 Children 9d.
> p ~ ~ ~
x 14.5.52—2n. } George Challenor 9d.
- »
LPF SPO SOOO SPOOF POO? ——— a eee ee oe — ee
>

total elaims paid by the Society 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.

The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year
worked out at 4.58% and the average for the Quinquennium
was 4.75% which is very satisfactory after taking into
account the low yields obtaining on gilt-edged securities
at the present time.

ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT



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 os

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
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 ae 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. MeDavid, C.MG.., C.B.E. and Messrs, Percy W,
King, O.B.E., R. K, Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas
peg ® Gonsalves, with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and
H.C , 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-
aan ;

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
year 1952.

MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN

At a special meeting held afterwards Mr. Percy C.

Wight was unanimously re-elected Chairman.

(SEC RR Oo CR Ne we ed 2 = MISS Te SE



THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









SOMA ALLTOP OOP
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ae a
<
y :
* CHAMBER'S
a
* SHORTER
%
* ENGLISH
s
* DICTIONARY
e wv
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES r =
read 900 TIME 7D. See Sra This is an ideal refer- 5
MAS. DE LAZLON. : ence work for the non- R
.

specialist | reader, con- $

taining definitions of :
terms in all the main >
subjects he is likely to
meet in conversation, in
books, in broadcasts,

AAO 444444 OEE,
OPC EED OY? SOS
4,

4,4 SOLO LEP LP A PPPS PPD
COLL PLPII DALI

» and in motion pictures.







It gives particular

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attention to the many

BY CHIC YOUNG







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IL DON'T
KNOW WHAT
THE NEIGHBORS
MUST THINK <

% lary (including the
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host of new words and %

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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

NEXT WEEK:
MYSTERIOUS ORDER







PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Empire C.C. Start | sports window
Tournament Today

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua.

In anticipation of the forthcoming visit of a team from
the Empire Cricket Club of Barbados a second practice

match was played at the Ki
Field on Sunday 4th May.
Leo Gore and T. Kelsick 1

ng George V Memorial Playing
The teams were captained by
respectively, It was a dull ex-

tremely hot overcast afternoon and none of the players
struck really good form I shall mention a few possibles who
may be selected to represent Antigua against this 1951
Champion team from Barbados.



LAWN TENNIS



Keen Rivalry
In Men’s Doubles
At Sumnierhayes

There was keen rivalry in the ,
Finals of the Men’s Doubles at
Summerhayes Tennis Club yes-
terday but the match is unfin-
ished and will continue on
Saturday afternoon. Three sets
were played off yesterday. The

players in the Men’s Finals are
Dr. A. S. Cato and Col. Duke vs.



This Will be the first tournament
being played against a visiting
team since 1949, At the moment,
the grounds are very green as
Antigua has had a particularly
high rainfall in the month of
April, May has opened very hot
ind still. Oceasionally there has
been a light breeze from the south,
The outfield has been repaired and
Oks fairly good. It will be mowed
week, Like Barbados, the
*ket when dry, is good, When

his

ky, it can be very bad.
The teams are not as strong as
viously, Sydney Walling and

.lfred Manix have never been re-
placed. Walling was a good cap-

n and batsman. He captained
tne side to B.G. and made a cen-

Messrs. D. A. Wiles and E, R wy and 83. Manix made a cen-
Atkinson. iry against a visiting Barbados
The match started on a wet m some years ago
and slippery court and the four I understood that Antigua
players were continually wor-* may be skippered by Leo Gore.
ried by this condition Somegtic captained the victorious Lee-
thought that the game shouldgjward Islands’ team to St. Lucia
not have started but nevertheless®last year and has also played in
the four players agreed to start {Bermuda and in British Guiana in
Dr. A. S. Cato and Col. Duke te Windwards-Leewards teams.
bdo é ‘ nvcerie ore is one of the island's best
were the first couple to assert ~, a Pf
themselves and carried off the ®@!! rounders, keeps remarkably fit,
- ar . y Ved T ace tler t
first set with the score at six one. 2 els pace bowler and good
In the second set Messrs. Wileu °"' . : ; _
and Atkinson played a somewhat f eae ery bey
attacking game but again they [®t bowler and considered best in

lost and this set ended in favour
of Dr. Cato and Col. Duke with
the score at six three

Then in the third set the small

group of spectators saw Messrs
Wiles and Atkinsdn employ
different tactics, These proved
to be successful and after some
tense moments they carried off
the third set with the score at

six four. The game continues on
Saturday afternoon.

ee

SPORTS

QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR



The Barbados Advocate
will award a book on sport
to the first person who sends
the correct answers to the
following questions.

1. CRICKET

What is the name of the
Barbados cricketer who, in
an Intercolonial fixture
with Trinidad, injured his
knee and was compelled by
the umpire to stand and
roll the ball underhand
down the pitch.
2. FOOTBALL

A team kicks off and by
clever combined play man-
ages to score without an
opponent playing the ball.
Should the referee award a

goal?
3. RACING

Name the Barbados own-
ed horse that won the

Trinidad Turf Club Cup at
the Christmas meeting 1927.
4. BOXING

From whom did Joe
Louis first win the world
heavyweight boxing cham-
pionship?
5. TABLE TENNIS

What is meant by the
term “Let” in table tennis?

NOTE: All entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be
addressed “Sports Quiz”,
c/o Advocate Sports Editor,
and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 31. The correct
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish-
ed in the Sunday Advocate
of June 1,

Each entry must be
accompanied by A COUPON
as Set out below.

SPORTS QUIZ



Name

es ve s es |

——UlleEeEeEeEeEeEeE==—E——————=.

U.S. OIL DISPUTE
SETTLED

DENVER, May 14.

The co-ordinating committee of
the nation’s 22 striking oil union
Wednesday night “reluctantly ap-
proved a_ settlement’ of the
union-industry wage dispute on a
basis of a 15 cent an hour wage
increase plus other benefits.



UP.

| They'll Do It Every

[Se







SERVICE AND DEVOTION TO
THIS CLUS IN WHICH HE NE
SHIRK=2 -\ SINGLE ASSIGN
I'M SURE YOU WILL 8

TO KNOW YOUR BOARD OF
DIRECTORS HAS MADE Gc
OLD JOE WiLLINGHORSE
A LIFE MEM






/




“PIETY YEARS OF LOYAL)

es, )
» r!

the Leeward Islands. He played
in St. Lucia. In last year’s Lee-
ward Island tournament played in
Nevis, Anthonyson bagged twenty-
one wickets in two matches. Height
6’ 3’, he can be an aggressive, hard
hitting batsman.

Harry Thomas veteran all
rounder who has played for the
island eight years,

John Gonsalves steady opener
and slow bowler. Opens for his
Club “Rivals”. Aged 22.

E. Roberts all rounder, sound
bat.
W. Thomas opening forceful

batsman and wicketkeeper, Aged
26.

T. Kelsiek good bat and good
field.

FE, Matthews, Antigua’s best slow
bowler, fair bat. Best field in the
island. Aged 24.

W. Brathwaite sound bat. Aged
21

E, Walcott a Barbadian medium
paced bowler. He played for the
Army in Barbados, represented
Antigua in St. Lucia and in the
Leeward Islands tournament.

Ralph Christian 6’ 4” tallest man
on the side, hard hitter, excellent
field in the gully,

T. Caines a good bat and a good
first slip field.

Earle Michael played twice for
island. Second wicketkeeper and a
fair bat.

Edgar Berridge, veteran all-
rounder who has for years kept
good form,

P. W. Evanson a Grammar
School boy who may stand a
chance of selection depending on
his showing in the Colts match, He

a promising bat and wicket-
keeper.

Programme

May 15 and 16:

2 Day Colts’ Match. Play com-
mencing at 11 a.m, on Ist day ana
12 noon on the last day.

May 17, 19 and 20:
3, Day

Test Match—12 noon
with a tea interval at 3.30 p.m.
each day
May 21:

Football vs. Island XI
May 22, 23, 24:

8 Day Test Match—12 noon on
Vat

4.30 p.m

and 2nd day and 11 a.m, on
last day’s play.
May 25:
Foothali vs. Island XI—4.30 p.m.

May 26:
Departure of team
Dances
Welcome Dance at Hanny Acre
Hotel-——Saturday. May 17th, Fare-
-1l Danee at the Officer’s Club
Saturday, May 24th (Coolidge
Field).

Ramehand Scores

Century
CAMBRIDGE, May 14.



One of the surprise choices for

the Indian tour, G, S. Ramchand
fit the team’s first century today

against Cambridge University.
India who were all out for
285 had lost four wickets on a

perfect wicket for 49 when Ram-
chand began his brilliant innings.
Me was stylish and powerful.
Cambridge in the 50 minutes
eemaining for play scored 38 for





Carlton meet Empire at
Kensington this afternoon
in a replay semi-finals fix-
ture of the Knockout com-
petition. These teams play-
ed to a two-all draw on
Saturday and this afternoon
the replay starts at 4.45
p.m. to allow for an extra
ten minutes of play in case
there is no decision at the
end of the first hour of
play.

Empire has lost some of
the older players that have
been included in their tour-
ing team of Antigua but

skipper .Grant, | full-back
Smith and Maynard form a
nucleus around which

Empire hope to build up a

strong opposition for the
Black Rock team.

The first two Division
“A” Water Polo matches
will be played at the

Aquatic Club this evening
at 5 p.m. Whipporays are
playing Harrison College
and Snappers-Sword Fish.

Archie Clarke will be
referee.



Eleventh Regatta :



Handicap Times

The Handicap times for the
Eleventh R.B.Y.C. Regatta which
will be sailed in Carlisle Bay on
Saturday, May 17, at 2.30 p.m. are
is follows:













Class No. Yacht Start at Flag
B 13 Ranger
Db 8 Peter Pan 2.30 Red
B 4 Hi Ho 2.31 Yellow
D 12 Rainbow 2.32 Red
B 481 Fantasy
B 6 Flirt
B 7 Moyra Blair 2.33 Yellow
B 8 Rascal
B § Okapi
D 4 Seabird
dD 9 Olive Blossom 2.34 Red
D 10 Van Thorndyke
dD 2 Imp
D & Rainbird 231 Yellow
D 7 Sinbad
——
K Tornadoes 2.38 Red
——
B 5 Mischiet
D 4 Hurricane 2.40 Yellow
8,
B 1 Gipay 2.41 Red
i
I 8 Skippy 2.42 Yellow
———
I 2 Invader
I 11 Reen 2.43 Red
ee
I 9 Dauntless
I 12 Dawn 2.4 Yellow
——————$—$—$$
I 7 Mohawk
i 18 Clytie 2.46 Red
S_——
¢ 1 Miss Behave
c 3 Madness 2.47 Yellow
c 9 Polly
8)
I 1 Gnat
I 4 Coronetta 2.48 Red
eS
Cc ll Magwin 2.49 Yello
————————
Co 2 Scamp 2.50 Red
$$ ——$_$_—$_$$— RM
Cc 7 Rogue
Cc 10 Gannet 2.51 Yellow
4
12th Regatta Saturday 24th May, 1952,
2.30 p.m.

Frontenac Cup Sth

1952, 2.00 p.m

Thursday

H. BLAIR BANNISTER,

Starter





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington :
-A8 in,

Total rainfall for month to
date: .62 in.

Highest Temperature: 86.5
°F.

Lowest Temperature: 73.0
°F.

Wind Velocity 7 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.022
(3 p.m.) 29.946.

0-DAY

Sunrise: 5.40 a.m,

Sunset; 6.17 p.m.

Moon: Full, May 9.

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 8.02 a.m.,
p.m,

Low Tide:
p.m.

9.38

1.57 aym., 2.56





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Chamber of
Commerce 2,00 p.m.

Football at Kensington
5.00 p.m.

Water Polo Aquatic Club
5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cimema, Grazettes
Plantation Yard, St.

Michael 7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Prin-
cess Alice Playing Field
7.45 p.m.

British Council Films at
General Hospital 8.15 p.m





vy Jimmy Hatlo



no wicket
‘Time dechanie's. eae
a eines
{ WHAT A BREAK
FOR GOOD OLD

JOE, HE WON'T HAVE
To FAY ANY DUES
/\ NEXT MONTHs THAT:
| IS“iF HE HOLDS
OUT TILL NEXT
~ MONTHS
Whey







Cp AND THEY WAIT
























\\ GABRIEL IS TUNING UP

Gp 4 THE TRUMPET BEFORE TH

FINALLY FAY OFF!
















BOARD-LOOKS TO ME
LIKE THEY’D HAVE DONE
BETTER TO BUY JOE A
HARP AND A PAIR OF

WINGS=+>+



UNTIL









é’ = ‘an
ALSO THEY ONLY GIVE

DINNERS “ID GUYS WHO
} DON'T NEED A FREE MEAL»

(7g. THANX AND A TIP OF

THE HATLO HAT TO

» LUCY MASON,
BOB DEVONSHIRE Kt,































June,

Chamber Of |

Commerce |

@ trem page 1
i
ure {f business, it was felt that}
the interest of the respective |
) busines: houses could be qo
quately represented by one o1

two of the Directors who attend- |
ed meetings,

Report Adopted
| The meeting then adopted the
Heport of the Council, and pro-|
ceeded to elect Mr. G. H. King
ineur new President,

Having been elected wudaani-
mously to the Presidency, Mr
King thanked Mr. Leacock jor
proposing him as his successor,
and Mr. Bryden who seconded
nis nomination, He also thanked
he members of the Chamber for |
uaving given him the privilege |
of filling the office of President. |
He told them that he realised the |



responsibilities which the office |
carried, but he felt that with |
their assistance and goodwill, it |
would be possible for him to
maintain that high standard of
efficiency’ set by the retiring
President,

He said it was most gratifying
in recent years to see the keen
interest that members were tak-|
ing in the affairs of the Chamber, |
and added that he need hardly
stress the importance of mem-
bers giving their support so as to
ensure that the Chamber safe-

guard Commercial interests and
perform its public duty to the
community,

He was sure that members
would wish him to extend or
their behalf a very sincere
“thanks” to Mr. Leacock, their

retiring President who had serv-
ed them faithfully during the
past three years, and that they
would all hope that some day
they would have the pleasure of
teeing him elected to the Council
so that they might get the benefit
of his experience and knowledge.

The meeting then elected the
other officers and members of the
Council.

Conductors Fined
For Overloading

Three conductors were convict-
ed and fined by His Worship Mr.
G. B, Griffith Acting Police Mag-
istrate of District “A” yesterday
for overloading their buses. They
were Stanley Broome fined 10/-,
Harold Barrow fined 8/- and
James Burrowes ordered to pay
20/- and 1/- costs.

Mr. Griffith told them that this
offence of overloading the buses
is becoming very prevalent and
while he knew that they’ were
trying to help people it was still
against the law to overload the
buses,

James Burrowes who had seven
previous convictions was ordered
to pay his fine of 20/- and 1/-
costs, in 14 days or one month
while Broome and Barrow are to
pay their fines in seven days or
seven days’ imprisonment.








Sugar Production
Continues To Rise

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May, 14.

British Guiana’s sugar produc-
tion is going well ahead. Figures
provided by the Sugar Producers’
Association disclose that pro-
duction reached 81,391 tons for
the year up to the week ended
April 26, as against 61,104 tons
for the corresponding period in
1951.

During the week ended April
26, thirteen estates operated and
produced 6,151 tons of sugar. In
iddition to this 175 tons of sugar
were made from farmers’ canes,
ind 48 tons from volunteer canes,

Canadian Will Write
Of W.L. Int Magazine

@ from page 1

do and the only way you ean
uild up industries.”

He said that a colony the size of
Barbados did not have a big
nough population to support a
cactory such as one making shoes
w clothing, but if all the colonies
vere grouped together, the popu-
lation would be big enough to do
most of the manufacturing.

He thought that an important
thing was the economy on produc-
tion and if all the colonies were
to federate, there were many arti-
cles they would not have to im-
port.

Mr. Harkness said that Canada,
it one time, was six different colo-
nies and it was not until they had
confederation that they had be-
come an industrial country, They
had no industries, although they
had six different colonies. They
were all farmers drawing their
own food. When they confederated,
they were able to help each other
to produce the things they needed
and by that they became an indus-
trial centre.



GOVERNOR SENDS
TRADE DAY MESSAGE

@ From Page 1

ed at a special luncheon given to
xelebrate Commonwealth Trade
Day by Mr. A. E. V. Barton, See-
retary of the West India Commit-
tee; Mr. Thomas Souness, Assistant
Secretary of the Committee and Sir
Harold Tempani of the Sea Island
Cotton Association.

Guests included the Marquis of
Salisbury, Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Relations; Mr,
Oliver Lyttelton, ‘Colonial Secre
tary: Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs; the
Lady Mayoress of London; Com-
monwealth High Commissioners
ind Colonial officials,

PICKWICK = CRICKET
CLUB

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Members are hereby noti



fied that the Oval will
open for practice as from
Monday, 19th May
J. P, PETERKIN,
Hon, Secretary.





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WIN $25.00

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.

NOTE NEW DATE OF CLOSING OF ENTRIES IN CLAUSE

ooo

6
RULES
1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win
the prize.
2. Im the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the
65— A son of Judah
HORIZONTAL ee ee
1—Who was the father of Elia- 70—Sculptured slab.
saph? 7T1—Location.
5—Elevate

10— What is the tourth book of the VERTICAL

iaeouet eee oe ‘ one
rophetic scene 0: e grea’ —G: .
battle at the end of the world 2 erect

4—Country road.

16—Oil: comb. form. Sates is ie “anne.

2 6—Annex.
-¥ ish net. 7—March date.
— Lairs. — ini
ree of address. re — ao aaa
soathers,
22—One of the places where the aT tt a acaaad

Lord prophesied great pain

23— Residence.
24—Imitate.
26—Great op

11—Medlies.
12—One in Asia turned away from

Paul
13—Olfactory organ.

atic tenor. 15—Twenty of these are worth a

28—One of Lavid's sons





shekel
. 21—Watering place.
{ 33—The turmeric 25—Live co
34—Depart. 27—Primary color.
36—Tropical rodents. 28—Upper garment of Jewish
oe eee priest
ewel. 29—" —s
40—Used scraping tool. B—"Clusren of the
41—Who was filled with the Holy 30—Frosted.
i. Ghost? 31—Mournful.
42—Ruin 22-- Russian independent union.
43—Peculiar. 35—Portents.
44— Hazarder. 38— Weird.
45—Days in the week. 39—Donated.
46—Prefix two 4i—In what story form did Jesus
47—Patru tic seriety tabbr.) speak?
48—Lang —
50—By v at river did Ezekiel see
} v'stos of God? Name ......-5.+. ebb pen ces ‘
ae uditory organ.
i Siast
55—Maseuline nickname. j= = =—_s steerer eereesnrncnsncnene setae nee
57—Who washed his hands in
token that he had no responsi. Addrems ............. dosceerenes
bility in the conviction of
SS ecw Wltet oa ic ee Ona el ay gid = 0109-08 0.6 tereee . .
62—Crippled
errr erate GO Ee Pees vos 6 vc bas ose’ Sn. o 6 os ace
65—Tint.

ENTIRE PROCEEDS









Editor will win the prize,

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

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. The competition will be closed on Friday, May 16th at
4 p.m., and not on Thursday, May 15, as previously adver-
7. All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
. Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.

The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Advocate of May 18.

?--Babylonian god

i4—Gentle blow.

5—Severe.

47—Calm.

49—Plant juice.

5!—Who was hanged on the gal-
lows he had erected for Mor-

di z
52—Perch.

54—Wild plum.
56—Foundation.
58—Timothy's grandmother

oo oes
60—Anglo-Indian weight,
61—Formerly.
64—Honey.

68—Symbo! for neon.

TITTY PIII ATE
PrICPT A
FrLEL ATA
7
Va LP Brite
Peer tt iT atlt Ao
PTTL Aer Be
7 l
PTT APIA
Pr Att Ae
Ue ell) P&G | COG
PCL Arr Ar eee
eT yet ree
PTCA
Pit er te













TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND
Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Advocate Stationery” or Advertising Office











Full Text

PAGE 1

THlRSOAY MAY IV IS32 BARBADOS ADVOCATE iwr.r. si \ EN I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIEP BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY lOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBIE BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS fRIP KIRR> BY ALEX RAYMOND TV* TUEATPE WAS LFTTiN' CUT...LAABrer*N' H5 JSLWErOMfcLES PE35CA5... ri \va secao nly our special balancedilavour rmpi can give Itl r~ v '%  -. WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR • • %  ill, 41 rlmirti,f dm '•//••* ~ usiiif/ %  •is..I.,,,-. I „/„,, %  ,' %  ,,„,, Oil anil mOW IIII >I I This wonderful machine l| now alto available unl, Fl.1,1.-TRACKS You'll he truly ama/cd lo < !" this smalllonkinii Oil piTlorniini! johs. Imlli in the lii'lil and on Ihe road. Ihal arc In-.vond wheel Trarlors of Iwicc its Horsepower. Tim Triirlor is indeed Ihe friend of Imlli Ihe small and Urge IManlalion owners alike and Ihe price is well within your reach. H'< shall ln> pli-UMi'il ,,, urranui' a •l,-fiitiii\ii-,tii,ii, at f/imi' rviguiHt HOItl III TIIOM I l>llll II < OIHTISY i. A I IM.I: This is an ideal refervj : k for the nonIt reader, conS taming delinitions of terms in all the main subjects he is likely to meet in conversation, in books, in broadcasts, ami in motion pictures. It gives particular attention to the many additions to our vocabulary (including the scientific!. nl.il.li .it our Id % % %  • %  • s I . < il-iilr. S|n iyfilsl.iii n .mil Sunn Si nil Usually Now ONIONS— 2-lb BOTTLES QRAPE JUIl I TINS CiHAI'KS l/aually Now 4 3d PROS WEETABIX N 27 PROS JK1.I.O PUDDIN08 ..23 20 BOTTLES CAHII1 IIEKR 24 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE O I O \ \ \ l> I I. II > I I II I i S



PAGE 1

PACK LIGHT UABBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MAY IS. ltS2 Empire C.C. Starl Tournament Today (KriMii Our t'nii ( orreNpoiidenl) ST JOHN'S, At.' In anticipation ol the forthcoming visit u( a learn fruni the Empire Cricket Club oi Barbados a second practice match was played at the runi; George V Memorial Playing Field on Sunday 4th M npUliMd In I.eo Gunand T Kflbick raapectivaJy. It was a dull extremely hut onraM afternoon and nana of the players struck roalht goixi form / shall mention a few p>ssil>l*.-. nrfao may be selected (o repraaanl Antigua ..gainst this 1951 Champion team from Barbados. — This will be the first tournament %  •ring played against %  vtMUttJ ace 1MB. At the moment. Iha around* are very green as \ iligua has had n particularly : f-.ll m (he month of \ I :l M %  QacMtnnilljr thenhim %  m ;i htfiit breeaa from the south. Id baa been rep died awl lo .ks fairly good It will IUke ll,iii*.dos, the •fcet •rban dry, Li good. When k\. it run he very had. /. IH \ T£\ \/> Kfvn \{i\a\r\ III Mrn's IF:MI.III< Ai Siui;m Than %  %  k.i Finals of Iba Mii.r Doubles at Sunin.erlia-.c-. Trim.-Club >< %  match is unflnished and will iimtinue 1*1 Saturn.. Thrat set* were played ofl players In the Men'l Final*, age n and batsman. H Dr. A. S Cato and Col. Dukl Messrs. D. A. Wiles and E. R Atkinson. The n . an a wet and lllppi id tin* f'ut %  %  • thought lh.it the gaa ) not have started hut l • I the foui I Sports Window Car Itun meet Empire al KriMlmUn thfa. ailemssui in 1 trpUi M-IIII -Imal* ti tun%  >. tinKnaa k..yi %  ...-. i-tiii.iii These ir.nn> pla> rd Ui a tws-all draw on Salurda> and thbi alWrn-Mn the re plat %  Urts at 4.45 p.m. to allow for an extra ten minute! of plat In ease there k no derision at the end of thr firot hngr of play F.mplrr ha* lo*t w.mr ol i IT.older player* that havr been Included In their tourIns team of Anthrua bul •kipper Grant. full-bark smllh and Mjin.ni form a mi. i.-naround whlrh Umpire hope to he 11 a ap a slron* opposition far (hr Black Roek tram. The M-.1 two Division "A" Water Polo matches will he played al the l Uah Guiana in II: | Aril act mill lb, %  "*> in ihr v M. % %  wiin ;":';;: , %  rd Alkll % % % %  -< >'• *!••" iAiiiiBUa • only •lli.i>ktiii> earnx hill iiiMm Ihr' ST-Sf. ;^"v p W of Dr < ith 5 S ( ,','"', l v,: " ihraa <• % %  • iiyed m Than In Uw third rt thr n iwentyS roup .f : %  wlckaW In two match. Hi iff. rUca and Atkinrstu empkrv •' %  %  "' ll)lf "' .KRTessive. hard different baCtiCI Thw proved hitting latsman. caaaful and after umr Harry Thomas veteran all rrlad ofl rounder who bag played for the island eight I John UMHIVN steady openei ind slow howler. Op-*ns for hlh Club M fUvala M A-tcd 22. I ItoherU nil rounder, sound .• W. Thornaa Ml nta| i it'innn :uui ai kl wt ka apar Aged hmes for the which Bay on it 2.30 pm. are tense %  it arlth tna score m jix fui The game etMitlnuat on union. SPORTS JIZ QU By BPOHT8 EDITOR The Harbadoa Advocate will award a book mi porl lo the llrt person who -ends the correct aimwer* I" Ihr fellonlnx onrtinn* 1. CRICKET Mh.it ts the name of the Barbados cricketer \.ho. in an Intercolonial fislure wllh trinldid. initircd his knee and "acompelled by the umpire In slanri and roll (he ball underhand down the pilch. J. MMHIIMI A team kirks off and bv ihlnrd |il.i> ..r.r (• .Mill. i %  i %  i %  11• "t playinc the hall Should the referee award a goal? 3. RACING Name the Barbados ned horxe lh.it won the Trinidad Turf Club Cup al the Christmas merlin-. I'm. 4 BOXING Prom whom did Joe I ..inlln*| win the BJVtM III-AI vwrlihl feoxliiR championship? 5. TABLK TENNIS What fat meant b> the term Ler in table tennis? NOTE : All entries fur 'Spurts Qjabr" i oild he addressed "Sports Quli". r/e Advocate SporU Cdtlor. and must reach Ihls oftiec by I? noon on Salurda> May 31 Thr correct answrrs and thr name of the winner will l..published In the Sunday Advocate of June 1. Each entry musl he accompanied by A COCI'ON as Set out below. SPORTS Q1T/ Name r Krlstek r.iod hat and good K, Matthews Antigua' %  ... %  land AM-A 24 M BraUiwsile notind hat. Aged II i: Walooit a Barbadian medium Id l basrlar. He played for trie Army in Bart)."' Antigua m St. Lucia and in the i intent Ralph Christian 8* 4" Infill OBn i 0 the side, hard hitter v.. Hint field m UM T. Calnes %  tuod hat and a good n i n n n ? MOM 1 %  n-inr.l D niupi 1 YHM* i> it S Olitr BluaMtn t M ;.. v.... n.i.i.ihk. Hed it D D 1 1 %  1' .: II.IMI.,..! 1 Slllhud in Yellow K ••loss %  . IU.I ti 1 tor '%  i* Hiari-Ueaa i • % %  Vfllo 11 1 Olpat Ml Red 1 1 sk.m.. i i Yrllew 1 f 1 Invadw II Iteeii s to HeO B IlKiintlMi 13 llHHI) w V.I I IS Clytie 1 ts Bed C C %  -. li. i :i MadnsM % % % % %  Ml Yaio 1 1 Clnsi 1 it..i C" V. ; ,.-l %  IYHk* < %  3 s. ..,-„, 3 lU-T I c 1 1!.-.' i. lo Oann.1 1 SI V.ll."Chamber Of Commerce gk from paxr I Louseh could be aa>qualely represented by one or Ben of the LMrcvlors v. ed meetings. He-port Adopted lagataa as* cveuetl %  > I. U Kjng .<> a Presioei't. iiaaai* %  nuusly to the Pretiuv.n>, at: KIIIK lhaiUted Mi. It ,>rupoMiig him as his successor, aim Mr. Urydcn who seconded nis nonunaiion. He also UumasKl ba memb .unber lor l.aving given him Uw privilagi the olAce of President. "in UsM he realiatHl the responsibilitici. which Ulf offtnnut he felt that with their assistance and goodwill, it would be possible tor him ui m aintain that high standard of % %  %  % %  .. years to see the keen Ibal 'limbers were taking in the affairs .if the Chamber, and added that he need hardly stress the importance of members giving their support so as to ll mo Chamber aaleajunrd Commercial interests and perform He public duty to the %  minunity. Idwas sure that members would wish him to extend oi their behalf a very sincert 'thanks" to Mr. lar-acnck, then retiring President who had served them faithfully dtn past three years, and that they would all hope thai mi lid have the pleasure of* %  eefa&| bun elected lo the Council Ihnt they might get the benefit of his expcrlencp and ImowWdRe, The meetlnK then *• '• other offlrers and memb.| Council. i You're in \ Luck Marrau's MILK STOUT* MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS. em, ,$. Head! Itth R*e-IU Saliiiday SWh Mw. I Cup TTirc^ P. fo| l\ I V.IIISI.II Ol U.S. OIL DISPUTE SETTLED DENVKR May 14. The co-ordinating committee of %  he nation's 22 .sinking oil union Wednesday night reluctantly approved a settlement" of the union-industry watte dispute OH a basis of I 15 cent an hour wage Increase plus Othei benefits. I .P. pending on i the ColU I Prncrnmme May II and l: PI l) COBB* II n.m. on l-t -liv .mo r iha last day I is IV I'l mil Ml .t Dii M 12 noon %  | 3ii pjn, HR] ti JCJ 4 30pm M !• %  : >i n reel Match—12 noon on .ml II ..m. on last dsVs plav. V IV tti i in | % %  Msy : %  %  Dance* Welcome D.ince at ffntsDj f\cl Intel B turda] Mai 171 fv %  ,it the OflHeer*i Glut Haturdar. Mnv 24th (DsdldjfQ field). 'tuiiH-huiid Sooret (ai'iitihry "AMURIDGE, May 14. II liolees for Ihe liini.m 'i..u. t; S. Hamrhand I.I the teams BrM century today luo University. India who were all out fi>r 285 had lost four wickets on a mif.tt wlckal for 4 when Ram• %  hand began his brilliant innings. He wss siyll-b and powerful. Cambridge in the 50 mlnuti-f lOf play smrcd 38 for no wicket WEATHER REPORT VESTCKOAV lt.imi.ill from Codrbigtoii : .18 in. i-ii.il rainfall for monUi to dale: .82 In. Ilishest Temperature: 88-8 23 %  r. Lowest Temperature •F. Mind Vrlocity T miles per hour. Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.e*; U p.m.) "i -in. TO-DAY Sunrise: 5.40 a.m. Sun-rt: 8.11 p m. Moon: Full. May 9. I J>i 7.00 p.m. High Tide: 8.0! a.m. 9.38 p.m. Low Tide: 1.57 a.m.. 2.56 p.m. Coruluctont Fined For Oin hunting Three conductors were convlcted "-I lined by His Worship Mr. O, B, (Jrtttlth ArUng Police Magi District *A yoaterdnv ml -->iiliwdmg their Imses. Thay asara st.-ni.. Beootn* nne! the week ended April •. thiricrn saariea operated odnced B.1M loaa "t BUgari In of tugag %  IM.IUW iroin farmers' canes. IH tons from voluni.s, CLIAR STUFFY NOSI IN SICONPSI fc UTS YOU BRIATHII Ifs s grand and gkirloosfiiangl [nst bald Vicks Inhaler to each nostnland take one or two deep breaths. If your nose a>os stuffy .if your head NOI fuuy... y know it now' b" 0 '" ,M 1 Trust Vn*s to make an inhaler tint '-ondrrfully eltecilvc — but perfectly safe to use as often as you r lease No harmful drugs or stimulant" AlWAYS HANDY I Carry smart lint Vlcks lrl you. Gel that wor derful "lift" of con. deal l>ic.nbinubn ever, whtttxtr \ ou ef"' IN FINE SMART SPORTSWEAR I WHAT'S ON TODAY i mm of Original Jurisdiction i ii" Meellm of Chamber of Commerce 2.04 pan. I ....Ih.ll at h"-iiivt-i" B.0e p in Water I'olo Aquatic Club r.OO p.m. Mobile Canema. tirwxeUrs I'lanUlion Yard. 8L Michael 7.30 p.m. Police li.iid Concert. Princess Alice I'laying Field 7.48 p.m. mulsh Connctl Films at i..,-.. i .i n..-i,ii i K 15 p.m ill or iii-:i.\ini\*.y We can aupply i'l mi ii.\i: in Ihe folloirinft aaBN 1 x 3 .1x3 4x4 1x4 3x4 4x6 1 x 1 3x6 4x8 2x4 3x8 4 v Ml 2 x 3 xlll 4 x!2 2x8 3 Xl2 Thev'11 Do It Ever rime %  •F!=ry VZAZS OF UOWL SE~ %  %  %  > 3£VOTX>l TO Ms c. ; ^ www -SrS • I'M SURE X>J %  %  TO Know >o-c -J =w a= \ 0?BrTOfS r. : OLD-3RSE / KK exo OLD %  % %  TO BO' amicues N^XT fcO.'TH-'mJT. P M£ I-OL9S COT TILL K£AT UtMTH.' •—-By (inimv Hatlo IVE KEALLy OOT SOME S. MtARTCD OltS Oi THE BOARD-LOOTS TOME > L'KE 7HCTT7 HAVE CONE BETTER TO BUT JOE A 1AVP A<0 ABWOT —^.(-/r rrs WH4T I 5>\ TERMS AS SKUtlM '/ALVWyS B& ABOUT i THREE TWeS FVtBOBtT~L I THS CLUB-IT 0CTS ""A'.DTHEy WAIT LWT1L _VI;AROIKD TODCW^ -H^EL 'S TJ>4^G UP AXrU EMr?YTU;pJi3 FIPT ": WEA 5ffl,' >E. if :h< .iiiiiiliiiii W ill \\ rit< • i W.I. In Mafia/in. # from page I do and the only wa> you can add up indUatl h He ssud that a colony the sue >f 1 '• %  %  %  •'! : %  li %  .'' .1 I -. -lough population to support UCh as one making sin-* .. elotblng, but if all n,, re grouped togetln-r, the population would he big enough to do hanuncturing, He thought that an important tlung was the economy on produe. %  iii and if .ill the COk %  I i federate, there wenmai rU DHM Ihej would not ha>Sir. Ilarkncs.one time, was six different colo-s and it was no' until the* had iiiexleratii.n thai thev had be>me an Industrial country. The. had no Industriealthough they rnep were all farmers drawing their own food. When they twiMenftrd *'-i v eren able to help each other to produce the Ihinfs tht nnd by that they l>ecami' •i I i-i ntre. GOVERNOR SENDS TRADE DAY MESSAGE • From Page 1 i cd at a special luncheon given to I -elebrnte Commonwealth Trade! Daj bj Mr A r V Barton, Sec-1 elan Of the West India Commlt' %  % : Mr Thomas Souness. Assistant I Secretary of the Committee and Sir Harold Tern pa nl of the Sea Island 'otton Associjition. Guests included the Marquis of Salisbury. Secretary of State for i 'ornrnonwealth Relations; Mr. 1 Oliver I.yttelt..n. Colonial Seer* I lary; Hcnr>Hopklnson. Minuter of State for Colonial Affairs; the] l.adv Mayoress of Iaindon; Com•nonwealth Hlah Conunlssio (Sjonlal oflV riawici cnaiT CllIB NOTK'K TO MlMBBU itc tiaraby i 'illed that ttie Oval will he J. P PETERKIN. SPORTS COAWNC. In PUids und Checks Fn. Gny It Brown *S30. $6.13. $8.90 $7.44 Yd. GREY FLANNELS Lighl, Medium and dark tret J2.7Z. tS.17 $8.11 Yd. CREAM FLANNEL $3.33. $7.63. $7.54. $7.70 Yd. CAVE SHEPHERD & l~ LTD. 10—13 Broad Street OFFERING A FEW MORE USEFUL ITEMS mil i.l \N FIR 2 x 4. 2 x 8. 1 x 8 aidiiiK STANDARD II Mil H'.i > Mil > SHEETS TEMPERED IIARDBOARI) SHEETS }" WA1.I.IMIARD SHEETS PLYWOOD ^____ 1'ln.n.. 1287. Lumber Depl. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. WIN $25.00 Here .a aimal. i'ro" Wonl puaalr which ran help sou lo win $2V00 for only on. ahllllne. At thr umr time rra will br dalne your bll to help aend Barbadua' aole Olympic hope lo II. u.k, neat Jaly Kntrr now and try your .kill NOTK NEW DATt; OF CLOSINO OF IMKIIIN CLAl'SK RllLFS 1 The flrat rorrerl iwlotlon opened by the Editor will win the prlle. '. In thr evrnt of there brlna no eorreet aolutlon the one i onulnlna tbe leaat error* which la opened flrat by the • SANDING DISC GRITS 16, 24, 38, %  • MASKING TAPE • RUBBING COMPOUND • SPONGE RUBBER • LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL • PISTON SEAL • KASENIT CASE HARDENING • RAWI. PLUG DUROFIX • COPPER TUBING V>", {, %-, A' • TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck) • ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS • ENGINEER HAMMERS • HACKSAW BLADES ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY ST. DIAL 4269 llOKl/.OVr.U1Who wan Ihe father ot KliaeanbT 8—Elevate | 10—Wha.t is UM teurth b>, I ol I I Nee i > neatest 14—I'rouhetlc scene ut the great hsttle at the end of the world 16—Oil: comb. form. 17—Kish net. tt-Uira 18-Titles ot address. 20— .Loa there. 22—One ot the places where the Lord prophesied crrat pain 23—-Itesidenee. L[nftat. :-'-i • rl o ( i iiic lenor 28—One of LhtVidi sons K—Tba torn -,;.. 34 — Ue.ijrt. 36— Tropical iwknt. 37—Proi-aaate 39-Jrwel 40— l'ei! ar in the w-ee* %  17—Pill ouri 1MJ— B* i M 'ivei aid Ezekiei see I Godaditwr) orusn 'i-M*culine nieKnsnie washed hi* hands In tosksn ihil he nurf no respoon11 a ion ot 82— Criepicd i i rifle eartn. 85—Tint U > son ot Judali r^-Necessarj elemenls, t—Serf 70—Seolptorcd slab. -I-Ideation. \ ERTICAf, 1—Whip J—HxtenL 3—Give forth. 4—Country roadfv— Note in the scale. 6— Annex. 7—March date. !i— Pertaining to sound. —Trapper 10-What is the sixth book ot the Old Testament? 11—Medlies 12—One in Asia turned sway fror Paul 13—Olfactory organ. IS—Twenty of these are worth I shekel ill-Watering nlace. 25—Live coal L'7Primary color. -V—t'liper Raiment of Jewlih pnest 19— "Church of the 88) V roiled. 31-Mootnlul. 32— ttussmn Indepcndenl ualun rlenta 4l-In eend ory tna dW 3m • %  peak* Editor will win Ihr prlae. Entranee fee of one shilling U/-1 most be ,1.1..-. ,1 w ith each solution along with name and address on the conpen %  ruiled below. Any entry which Is net accompanied by the eawnaee fee will be Immediately destroyed. All entrant* for this competition agree lo abide b* the decision t thr Editor of tbe Barbados Advocate. Tbe eompetlUan will be closed on Friday. May 18th at 4 11 'ii and not on Thursda), May IS, as prevlousl} advertised. All i-nvflopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD 1T//1 r COMPETITION and addreaaed la the Editor, the Barbados Advocate. 34 Bread Nlrr-rt The name of Ihe winner will be published In Ihe Sanday Advocate ef May IS. • 1 Wild plum. Si.—Foundation. iH-Tlmolhyl grand mo the 09Wings 60— Anglo Indian weight ti I — Formerly. 84—Honey 8t— Symbol for neon. %  t7-Calm. O-Plant Juice. i!— Who was hanged on the 1 lows he had erected for M dscai? .—Perch t:\tiiii nan 11 §s TO FrtlsLVrM FOR gua&tNB nrim Knlrieh can In* poaled or delivered lo the "Advocale Stationery" or Advertising Office



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THlrtSDAi. MAV 15. H52 BARBADOS AOVOCATI. PAGF FIVE Special Jury Decide Common Pleas Suit C %  1 r, HOI III I \ IIWIS „ ~ U Judgment Entered For Reid For $775.52 Mr Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday entered judgment for Violet S. Reid of Endeavour, St James lor $775.52 when a special jury decided in her favour in the Court of Common Pleas Recovery Suit she brought against Vivian Connell of Black Rock. Costs for the claim and counter claim was granted, f Reid had claimed $1,021.78 as the cost of a quantity of household items she sold Connell on May 18 1948, and an amount Connell had collected for her from some of net debtors while she was in Canada. t u Th !hoU ^ h<,ld ll€m **** In T *" • r " l >le commission or two lots. There was one list of '"*." Hiji Lordship said. The MSII^ r. •n.ountcd to P*nt U was thetj.i* be*idea linen, a kitchen 1" pay lO 1 -, ? • %  outfit and such things, but the He said that Mr. Recce had jury s decision show they were not pointed out Ui-t Connell hud s-iisileri as to the purchase or served a statement of accounts oi linen and other Items. Ueid, but had made no mention '"*'? i by Mr. in this of the 10'-. commission and w. w. Recce, q.c. instructed by told them It was a matter for D e 1 ** Sergeant, Solicitor, them to decide Mr. J. S. B. Dear, instructed by In deciding: how. much money Mr. Browne, solicitor of HutchinConnell owed for tlie articlus. ho ton Bantleld appeared for *aid, they had to consider the connell. evidence and the pleadings as the Reid and her husband returned plaintiff was bound by her pleadto Barbados from Canada in 1947 ings. They had to do idr who wu and her husband died the follow"peaking truth and who not speaking year. Connell had been emng the truth and would nav t > to ployed as nurse to attend Reid's remember the witnesses' denu-anhusband sometime before he died ur and decide whether any arand after he died, Reid decided Ucles were sold and if so, what to return to Canada. Reid's case articles. was that arrangements were made He told them they had to pay that Connell would take over the most attention to the eviden c e u furniture and other household to what happened between Reid's Items to open a guest house, husband's death and the lime When she left for Canada, too, when Reid returned to Canada at money owing t 0 her was collected during that time the material by Connell. transactions were alleged to have taken place. Other Thing's Bought Reld u ' ^tylng that Connell Connell i dmitted that there had a-Tecd to buy furniture for been arrangements that the would W'2.74. lake over furniture and she conList Or Articles ceded that she had bought other A list of these articles was things, though not the quantity made in a Htlle book and Connell Reid was claiming, and that she signed her name to the items, had paid for them. That was very strong evidence She also held that she had subthat $672.74 of household articles sequcntly decided not to buy the were sold to Connell. They might furniture and nad agreed with well say that people do not go Reid that .she would keep them in signing amounts like that nnd a room at her home and Reid he X might regard that as very would pay rent for the room. She strong evidence that Connell also said Reid had agreed to pay bought articles amounting to her 10% commission for collect$"72.74. ing money which was owed to Reld had told them she sold her. her other articles, bringing it up The jury decided that there was lo 914 II wa a matter for them nothing In Council's claim for to decl e '* they were satisfied commission and rent. that all these articles were sold The case occupied the attcnl0 Conned, but he would say tion of the Court for four daw haI the evidence eoncenung the Items which brought the amount, from S672.74 to >14 was not very strong, there being only Reid's statement, the rest of the Hi's Lordship told ttelurr*that evidence being very nebulous, they had to examine the evidence p reminded them ot the letters and see whether there had been Connell wrote Rein in which any agreement about paving rent ,hcre W(,rp admissions that money for the use of a room to store the wa , ^ ~ nA 1 "" "' n "" 4* %  JaV ---' : F w i 1 Damages Case Adjourned Debt Court ot Ktidgetown yesterday His Honour Mi It A Talma ndjournnl %  IM'II May 26 the case in whn t. iens of Baxter Michael, is claiming t to the amount of |!0 hum Ralph Jones of Hv> ML The adjournmenl %  granted so that a witness for th.-, 1 laintifT could be summoned to I the court. Sleph.n CSSW Lf thai on April 5 Jones inflivted bodilv harm M bar. She said that Jam and eulled her on her body. A: %  • i the Laddeul l)i Aahb) t.hl th. coun lli I in. satnlned Stepht n ami in. I left jaw was nreUea i" Horn lip w u punch n 11 on the ealli bone and On the lefl arm. The i talnttfl was pn %  • ftaid thai she wai beat one. In his opinion the lajui on the body of the plni have bevn caused by a beating i omeone T s DR 8. CATO vsocutlng a back hand stroke in the final* of the Man's Double. ht gummerhsyrs Tennis Clnb yesterday afternoon. Hi* partner Col. Duke anuouslr watches him They are playing agaimt Mr--in D. A. Wile* nnd E R Atkin-on for the Cup. Three -ets were Bnished yesterday Dr. A. 8. Cato and Col. Duke won two and Messrs. D. A. Wile* sud E. R Atkinson one the match continues on Saturday (See page H>. Effort Will Be Made To Facilitate Storage Of Cargo It began before the last sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions and was adjourned until this week •hen i' continued three days. and also of Conncll's explanation that what *vas meant was money for furniture. He added that It was for them to decide whether other household items beside* furniture were bought by Connell. jle kitchen outfit, linen and 4htlike. In considering this they would perhaps remember that Connell furniture. The only cvtdenci to such an agreement was that given by Connell herself and before they conclude that Iteid v. as liable for the amount of $8 a month, they had U agree that there was the agreement. Murphy*! evidence in which he said that Connell had told Reid *.he would have to pay rent, but no agreement had been reached in MrUcles sh k l pl They might consider, he said, that there was conclusive evidence when Connell said she house. Receipt Received As to Conncll's claim that the she had pud reminded the Jury that lleul hod received a receipt from Connell lor the *75 legacy some months before Reid's agiti to buy the furniture from %** !" !?'* *'" ,* as p 7 ,ba,e £ and Reid and she was expecting to fr* 11 .^^L ? * J<5 get the money from Mr. Browne, the solicitor. "Gentlemen," he said. "If I gree to buy something from you RELIGIOUS WOMAN CONTINUES FAST Lilian Henn. the IT %  asmII who rrealed a *tir jmnng her fellow rhureh immlipraa she annouuied lhat ohr would fast for 23 days reached thr hall wi> mark last night. l-'ollowliis what she called "Divine Instruction-.". Henry ti, %  ... a 33-day fast on Saturdaj May 3. ai|] since then !! %  remained In ae^ rluiion. For the llrsl Tour Ml *hr took only water, hut *lii(r then she h** Iweii kiiwn to Include coconut water which Mie said the Lord "bade me take For many night* running she Mlraeted crowd, from thr neiihbourhood In ulileh she lives a* shr san religious Mssga and pra.e.l Member* of her rhureh visit her every night after "meellnis' and aeeompany her for hair an hoar or so. She -]• %  %  ik, to hrr n l> Ihruuith Hie Haps of a win. dow. A few or her detractors express varying adverse opinions on her unuiual rondurt, while other* uho stand onUldc hrr windott for lone periods Jeer si her. Mist ni these comment* •he allows to ga unnoticed, hut on one occasion she has been heard to ulrm tn-h i youngster with "If tail hilerferr with the work of the Lord, he will Wind you.' Five Maniacs At Large In Paris PARIS. May, llout the I'.u an-a were s.-antting today ful lue man described as > %  gereus who escaped from a men| Ul institution on Mond.iy nJfbl among them are a razor slasher %  and a munl.iu UM man . Waal tried early today to get into I uncle's department hut left whatl the entry wa* blocked He arm put in the Initilutlon for attack. mg his uncle with a razor. Polite said that two of live escapid men are weanng only shirts. THK CHAMBER OF COMMERCE at its Annual General Meeting yesterday appointed a three-man OOgnmttlM to interview steamer warehouse operators with a view to 201For Careless Driving :ivin t; what can bo Hone to facilitate lluslunn %  %  ihe .f ttv.u.! which is at present left in the op Comprising the committee are Mr. S If. Kinch. who J2JJ brought the matter to the notice of the Chambot. Mr Coll Thomas and Mr. W. K. Atkinson Road, si Mn-hj om Drawing Ihe attention of the Chamber lo the mailer of immg of s..me lKirrelle.1 pickled meats received m (fM Kl.ind, nfler being unloaded from huhteiv Mi Stanley Kinch ssir Out it bad come to h .go that a lot of pickle i pi.rk arriv" ken Into warehouses and %  i ><• low Die Chainb*-rl.iin Kl n-mnine.1 there foi quite %  while In the open and exl-i*ed to sun anil rain. He thought it WU a wrong procedure, since i. was :i foodstuff which could quit easily be spoilt if left In the open. o use Ihe yard of the Departn r Highways and Transport pen storage space. i nt 4. for %  I. wa* yesterd to M paid ill month or one months impii-.ni: ment for diiving a motOt km without due care and ittanUi prince Alhett Street on Man The case was heard in-fore il Wonshlp Hi I A Mi U d P In. Magistrate uf Divtm t A" Mi II A W..itlierlie..d said that Sgt. Fordo who proseeuted loi the matter was connect.-d with n,e I'.lne from Information rerMther there was going to be .. I ''• I* : %  Harboui Of not. and eive-l ( ,|S. the islnnd hid not added that It would not be fan '.. „.'t xpect wirehouse owners t< warehouses lo he tol.i later ihey would have to "clear out During the discussion on HM .' % %  . ,• dak loaed that the report of the On iruHi nppointed t.i go Into the quasi Ion of blocking certain stieet i Ul water front to traffic was submitH. v.,m uM t during trie month iodtothevariouswai.lt..,. or March, there were about five rs shipments of pickled pork for dillorcnl e.msignee*. invwrv tol.i the cuuii thai i i %  i,;i %  m ba t waen tha mot t!,. Perishable Stuff He said that the mailer had been lorry and a motor car. A niltiai for the pr. said that the lony ran Into IlK front part of the ihe f'unt fender and radiator. t'rve Greetings Fie I Muy U I. 1 kUOti Industries Fair to business tissociutes > ( over-eas. These messages will bear th t.volve sit era I was also InfMTnM Skinner liiat the\ ing a total of aboui 200 barrel, gone into and certain auggestloni .,,.„..,,., iilFOKAT m '' or this commodity which was not which would %  *-— -H •' put in warehouses. w ""r made H Tin* was perishable *lufl. and W M'Bmca h< felt that waresMUM i sman in r w <' e n,,tt "> ""' process ill re.., : pariah bSTdrtlttog the plain which ware stuff, should gtVa pHortt) t'> the < nad '' untl 'n l "' 'ue course they food of *h peopla wnuW bt contacting wan Kinch moved that .. i Ji *'" '" ''h ,>*.,• Mr. cmnnv'Ice lx* appointed to DTI ;l h 'I %  I." pe.-'iVf Ste.HE. hill %  %  *i • %  object of having uu i i '..ii. .i %  | %  : LVFine For Assault Mr w. Qrannum oxplalned lhal iu man) InttanoM ptcklad ".< %  U In second hand Uei many of those were damaged t' .such an extent that the brine 1 leaker) out before arrival U Uw L Wahwn colony, and thoao which did an • ,. „._. !" , n !" . .....„.ate of U.swith "I,,,i.e" mm leaked. The n> %  ... I claimed she paid Held amounted irict "A" ye*e dav fined Ethu •11 was th.i it was impossible unlikely that to more than the „„ of tho Gale 5/ ,,, ^ p,,,,, in 4 days store them in ward use whet; ny agreement „,;,.,„ ^ conceded she had oi M days and Lucille Gale 10. ,'*''' i Were.ther per.^i..t.!e Mi bought. m H days .,i II d.iys for oasaultThe last matter he put before ing nnd besting Isalene Deune on the Jury at the request of Mr lebruj the furniture after It was probated. So they would have to ask themselves whether Connol) would have paid for the furnlhave U,e .rtiCo ,„ J %&?££ 5*7 W "S IS ^ M W,r,hl„ M, C .H^*, !" nd kept it 'or ievcr.1 ,.,„„,„„„„„ „,., lhl ,„.„„., s ,„. A ,„„ ,.,.; month., you w.ll mv think II c nlmcd gj pnld „,.„, „ mmM0 %  • imllkolu thnt .. .. there would for rent. "The defendant admits she had Intended buying this furniture and the > waa b 'he7JuS Browne dS Drar <"'wdant's Counsel, was M r. F. Smith appeared oil s because Browne did hc cv|detlcc of Refd „,„ c erninK half „, Dtana The < i c\idence she gives things she agreed t her money. In her the deduction of the tost of the jj v ai furniture Council handed over to dale brought against Audrey things toe agreed t„ ouyanu uey n flf n disagre ement, from fer Waa dianHWl wttj .-ul D a iare .ougWy the snme items which nP of 1he (Ialm |*r w !" 2T that^h tSic were maCe when certain items iesX w^.i H f.e r ,. rvar .. Ue ne lU *'!• Ul *. h !" ^_ -.1: -, .\i.^?" dcfcndanU—Elha Gale, Audrey dale ..nd LutUlo Gale—beat her were mafle when certain items ^-hig were returned. Therefore I think c i airncd that the cost of the furIhere is no question about it that n lturc which had been handed she agreed. Yet she Is saying "albaeki should be deducted from though I agreed lo buy them I lne flmoun t claimed. still want rent.' That, of course, ii a matter for you." was hot m the claim but had He said that it was for Connell been deducted from the start. to establish her claim to the two otherwise, ho said, the eUlm amounts—rent and commission for would have been for more, collection money from people WHO The Jury then r*t ..hile she WHS .standing in Powdt Itoari, St. Michael on February 21. and from Ihe eVldl ' %  ndanta were guUt) OH assault and beating. further evidence WtO ! %  taken sUired In cartons. The view wa* espreased. and there waa general agreement, that whereas trade had Increased over the last twenty years, wsrehanse acfommedatlaN had remained the same. It waa %  % %  pointed out id .i Ihe MM ti-.ii was such rh i' evm rertaln dan* crrous cargo, like expteahreg) was being stored on thr water front. Open Storace Space %  'iggMted that U !" t widened the Vlctoi to ndmlt lighters further up intr, mo careenage, it might be possible owed Reid. The burden of proof hour and returned Connell to satisfy them cjsion that ReM jhtgtld get ^Xyn A that Reid and she agreed that she judgment for $775.32 and thai would gel 10^ commission. The ihey did not agree with Conm-ll s only evidence as regards the 10% claim for commission and rent commission was Conncll's. Conduet. nell had said that Reid agreed %  %  %  to pajher 10^. Mr. Dear had UiUAIC? reinusded thein theft ahe had A WMALI. I made no oharge fur looking after A fish which appeared to be a of District "A" in the case in which Matthew Lotn&l, a labourer of Rockley. Chn-t Church is charged by the Police with inllkt%  ng grievous bodily harm on Athesnn Knight and Ctha Licorlsh Tho ..ffence is alleged U have i ,ne no marge mr looamg iiwr rt iisn wnicn *H(-. <*J H. u= ^.ZZTsi—T „ i.„,,. rv 91 the house and had observed that whale was seen out to sea from ^_ c !" 0 J d J£L.J2??2 b ,'. 10% was a reasonable cOmmlsthe Public Market yesterday about Mr. B. Nlles Ii sion. 2 p.m. It seemed to be blowins half of U An A(rreemenl quantities of water into tho "It is not a matter of whether fc t Intervals. while Bet ecuUng lor the P Uce. JONES spwnvc MACHINES HAND MODEI-—complete with wood cover and base. "JONES" MACHINES will do every description of sewing and they make a perfect lockstitch on all materials, thick or thin. "JONES'—it will give you a lifetime of satisfactory service. | and am [>*-! •"'' .lie of these may III.' a fr> < n .. 1 not more than %  .M.I Wne I, I W I 1 Ltd of the onpnai . %  %  age SINKS. ALUMINIUM 3D In. H in. 24 In x 14 In GALVANISE 30 In. 24 In. IX In. ; 16 In. • vi 0. iit.ei 0 sis. 13 1 IIS.S3 ENAMEL ENAMEL TABLE TOPS CENTRAL HARDWARE SUH'l.ll-S RICKETT STKEKT (Opposilc Post OITIcel I'HONF. . Cordovan. >n SI.II per pair COTTON BLACK SOCKS (Ai • i Ith elastio Topi in shades of White r'awn. Dark Brown Camel ui ~t'.lc. per pair FI.ASHV DKSniM Tins Wltfc Rom, SetDM, Pictures ol Women Etc. f $2.12. $2.16 each. Cave Shepherd & Co., lid. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street WIN WITH SPALDIHG OVtH 70 YtARS OF SPORT i.t. nunim X BOS. IT 0 AND WHY THEY'RE OVEN-BAKED ~ N K. n li.ikiii" niakeH nil {'..lilTerenee in the world \*itli . in-. It balua them t< ;. tandar, megj* goodiiegsi taO ofctilnable lo maj thrr nran>. Ii MMtkl ll* MUM 1'imn^li .nnl iliroii^h. brings out the full baU lla\or. Ilifll'-t tohv lli-inz ItruMare 4 >\ ra-Baki >) tof&tt % on the Snctt PBU von i\r tasted. HEINZ OVEN-BAKED BEANS YOU NCEV \rpm^^^^^ Wk liuvifrmk SupptivH of LADIES COMPACTS I MBNNEN 8 BABY POWDER ',. I "j. MBV LOTION I 7 CE C0L0ONE | :AM i?ll TOKCA COLOGNE ODO RO NO SPRAY ( ALUM SHAVING BLOCKS GATOR ROACH HIVES KNIGHT'S LTD.


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THURSDAY, MAT IS, 1M1 BABBADOS .ADVOCATE PACE THEEE Millions Affected B> Intestinal Worm NEW YORK. May THE human race has been and sliU is afflicted by a hosi of ailments Of these, the parasitic infection of ascaria.sis. an intestinal worm, is probably the must widespread. according t> a feature article in the British medical week The Lancet". < '>t imutecl that about thive million ID North Uion in Central m persons are infected forty-two and South or almost one-third of the population. Nearly sixty million of rtie onc-hundrediMii"i'-i;jhi million people in Africa are Infected by this wonn. and in China three hundred and flfty-ilvr million, or about 78 per cent, of the entire population aie infected. FILIPINO NEW HEAD OF W.H.A. GENEVA The fifth World Health Asset The somewhat revolting stallsMy. legislative body of the World tie* show that the mass of adult Health Organization, opened on ascands in China alone have a Hay 5 in Geneva and unanimously total weight of close to one-half elected Dr Juan Salcedo, Secremllllon men. or about 30.000 tary for Health In the Philippine*.. tons, and yearly lay 18.000 tons m its Presidenl "I %  *. The Assnabiy, which 60 Trio infection has been with mamber states are represented, man since time immemorial and elected as Vice-Presidentthe has clung to him through the chief delegates from Switzerland. Stone. Copper, and Iron Ages to Haiti and Liberia. The Committee the present day. Only modem on Program and Budget will be plumbing Is anticipated to disheaded by the chief delegate o( solve, this partnership, and this Chile, and the Committee on Adwill lake lime as far as most mlniktraUve, Financial and Legal parts of the world are concerned. Matters by the chief delegate vt In the interim, modern medical Indta research has found the means of At its morning session today the eliminating this parasite from the Assembly heard an address by the human body. A thirty-threeoutgoing Assembly President, Dr. letter chemical formula in the Leonard A Scheele. United Stati form of a syrup called 1IETRASurgeon-General; and an ZAN has been developed by s[un of best wishes by Gunna Lederle Laboratories at Pearl Myrdal. Executive Secretary of the River. N.Y.. primarily through UN Economic Commission for Nerklar the work carried out by Dr. R. I. Europe, on behalf of UN. SecreSena^ B.CL Power Corporation Gets Record Revenu** *.*.*,*,',*,*,V-,V-*V.* I SEA AND AIR | Brts. JOHN S SEYBOLll Ihe Canal Zone VIKI Its Goverav WASHINGTON, Ma* L* A Vh| >A>keraan %¡ res"aid tpoas that ha bad baard Wthuig to support the rumour* Panama Ui.it Lhf name of J. W. juld lx.submitted to the Governor of Panama ... it has boon found to be tary-General Trygvc Lie Canal Zone. e effective answer so this infecGreetings were also eatended by Truman recently nominated MI. .is well a* other helminthic representatives of the United NaBrigadier John s Bejt it-ormi diseases, sorb as the lions Educational. Scientific anil ernor of the Zone. Ths %  ooiaWlvadou itlariasls. Cultural Organisation, the rood tion must W approvi II Ascaiiaala is transmitted by and Agriculture Organization and Seiiai.before (1 call becOOMt through fool. II in the 'he World Meteorological Orgam(lmil in , ,. tk ration which—Uke W.H.O.—are ,. fn.m the noil. While not" deadly, UN. specialised agencies the react in children, picking it up zatlon which like WHO the soil. While not deadly. UN. specialised agencies. rvje carl produce serious Death Kate Down The U.S. Armed San leas OmiScheele said the very existmitu-e point OUt on | map where the kingdoni of Uiberculosis btgn> %  ot Where the empir of illiteracy ends. Evil is unconHe urged imn ne j/ rats and dogs, and also that it proved working conditions for all CuMaw SwOboda, SccretarveffecUve in treating ascariacategories of health workers and General of the World Meteorologldogs. Subsequently, modernization of training facility IIETKAZAN became widely used everywhere. In many parts of the world In in extending the greetings of thmass treatments, primarily aimed United Nations. Mr. Myrdal stressat cllmlnntlng filariasis. also pd W.H.O'; pioneer role In techniknown as the dreaded elephancal assistance work and in promottlasis, which was prevalent in | n g co-operation with other snemnnv tropical areas. In this field cialized agencies and the U.N. HHetrazan scored sizable sueself cesses, on the island of St. Crolx. Co-Operation Ceylon, and elsewhere In several Qn ^.u places throughout the jvortd D1 ,ector-General clinical work proceeded wltto the Bodel called attention to the close sized th .-operation of 'J N.E£.C O and Uon bet al Organization, point* further sphere of co-operation !*•tween the specialized agencies— namel.. bioclimatotngy or meteoroblology—hoping WHO. and W.M.O. would enter fruitful relations on this subject, which deal: with the influence of climatic concHtious on health and well.belng Sir Herbert Hroariley. D^•put^ U N.ES-.C.O.. Director-General of the Food and ime Torres Agrlcullute QjgaoizaUbii. _ernnho%¡ uin VBIIW % %  >% %  •"> % %  w> • % %  = ..-.•• IUEU mr r*llle Or c.oie ."olliitiorndrug aguinsf _ascariasls in M ^,pe r aUou of UN.E3.CO and ti on between WVH.O. and F.A.O. children. In one instance where w.H.O., especially In such fields pointing out the dangeis Invo! 15 children were treated 10 or M fundamental educallon. and \n the growing world population them were eleared of ascarls ova !llrcM ed the need for a world out„ n d the need for adequate food In from two weeks to a month, (--j. i n dealing with problems supplies. In Haiti twenty-six infected patients' were treated for four days with Hetrazan syrup, and when examined ten days late:. the ascarid ova count In the group had been reduced by 92A per cent. In another group of rortv-three patients. 86 per cent. of the entire group were free of va CWO weeks after ecsnvatment. Clinical trails other locations show the same poMlivr ivsulU The creatt advantage ol HetMzan h-. firstly, its effectiveneaa. and secondly, its complete lack „f tOJtlcitj which makes it safe for both adults and children. The ascands are Yeported to be stunned bv the drug and are expelled alive—a fact which prevent** the patient's absorbing the toxic byproducts derived from dead disintegrate parasites. Bad Three Die In 'Plane Qraah RIO DE JANEIRO, May 13. There was a plane crash a few miles ouUkto the city of Suo Paulo ne.i Santio Amaio to-day Re. port* say three are dead, six hospitalised' and severely injured and seven others with general inluriea. It is believed that the pilot is among the dead and the co_ pilot is badly hurt. The cause of the accident is conflicting. Some reports stated that the plane broke in two in mid-air while authoritative sources declared the plane had reported to ground both engines had cut, and was endeavouring to make a fore. ed landing. —U.P. You can fly almost any •-. via JPAAf A/ff&RlCTAiY With Us farthing a*lwnr* of routes continent''. PAA still gladh help >< of K0 countries anil colonies. Yoi the ide choice of roulev. devlinulii cxlt'tidinti. to all siv i plan ii trip In any Mill he ii ii i a/ed ill is and CO*]., A M peak of operating resjLottimbi* Power Corporation in 1931 of $46,880,230. up 3.r try. In spite of trm. %  nnu-l consumption by esidentul customers comma—i ro rue. ataading at 2.53:1 kw.n m IHM I compared wlUa 2.29V in iV' %  B. C. Btectnc' generated ami purchased 1.858.980.644 Kllowalt hours In 1931 compared with 1737.8Sfl.4flO in 1950 Other operation), included 131.430.857 passengers carried, a de of 6848 171. railway freight %  put 110.793 or 10 9|'< 1.126.659. while gas sales were down 27,719.000 to 4.492.981,000 cubk hsft After depreciation, im from $5,511,580 to $6,120,189 and income taxes up fnim $3,013,097 to $4,967 205 (but cut $3,700,000 by lakliu; Ihe maximum of depreciation) Other charges, net income rose from $3,934,940 t. $4,589,556. After pretax %  nds. amount swafiaM* for 'A" and "B" rtuH $2,604.403 to $?.i3.834. equivalaol lo $2.19 on ihe A" compared with $2.06 in 1950 and 19c. on the "It against c. Dividend%  %  tlnued In 1951 at $1.60 gn tlur "A stock. Gross additions to prop8fll sraro $21,823,798, with net. after retirements amounting to Si7.133.905 %  gainst $15 843,601 in I9A0 The 1951 OUUSO in. hided $4,315,743 tm ih.' W^hh-ach Lake devehipnu'til. Khedusfd to add 60.000 RUowatl irenerating caracy lo the Mainland system by the N Mtksl funuf, ithrough S rmniciug by the Electric ComJ pan... added 820,681.090 lo the Cosnpaiiy'i resources la 1961. Al with several million doll-M of budgeusl capital expenditures deferred m 1951 oaring il *hortaaes eu.*., net cur• •%  a.\ December 31 were $7,219,043 against excess of currant liabilities ;( t end of 1980 of S4:i: 456 Incidental to steps being taken 1 %  * rd the winding up of B C Eeet,ic Railway Co. Ltd. thcon pany reeJlzed capital final al 54.970 488 through an exchange af B I Heitrlc Company securities on Oasis ol $3 15 to the pound foi Slat MUI 11 of the Kailwax Company carried at $4 85 to the pound Over 7S* of the Sterling stock was lodged for exchange. TRAFFIC >' %  \LS n. aw 1 na riTanAY rna m.M>s S T>kv. V 1 Bioolit. D Ail.M.n IO Mprtiigvi. N "" %  uiiui a* asit Agricultural Adviser Ir. \nlipm To ST Ji Mr. A. and Ami,, iMh—2Srd Uii), 1952 BOVRIL the very goodness of beef vUdi(s *" Mndukhi-t and as %  n n vim the tup nonweJ BOVRIL i 1 ..-. V i %  %  H...1 N a... \KKI\ IIh %  •) UN MONDAY 1 e>. 1 PUTS 8BCF INTO YOU T//S OF EXCHANGE *r it. isu NSW rois %  SUil H : '.,,.1. TS-.m 1 111. \s\n* 1 . TS Tie* Ornuixi n..n:j vi m rum BM 11. n w M OM nsWDM 1 , ,. I II V %  i ML 1 lln>tlI .. II.., \t! GLADIOLUS and DAHLIA BULBS" The new A.B.C. %  a IIOKMUM: \ 11 \SIIN SOLITION TABI.IT8 .. For rianb . Ii'li Tablet ma am 2 Gallons nf Solution fsssM wonderful IbfcMl hrln oul the br-.l rr-ull> from >our garden llhtilnsble at:— BOOKER'S (Bdoa) DRLC STORES LTD. UHOAD STREET and HASTINGS [Alpha Pharmacy) Australian SialtTreaty Discussed WASHINGTON. May 13. \ustrian Chancellor. Dr. Leopold Flgl today discussed with US. Secretary of State. Dean Acheson, the proposed Austrian State Treaty which ha been the subject of the recent Western note to Moscow. Figl who is on %  fortnight's viair a 1 the Invitation of the United Government afterwards left with Acheron to call on Presidenl Truman at the While House NEW YORK rail, ooiwlop flights by lldt-1.1. %  %  :), r III. IH.l.l-.h > f'euiispliMe. Or Ay ..via S.111 | uvlng "El Turitfn." lagadaaal TO PaasV ftOS ol U %  > by popular, inom-v Venezuela-West Indies Mexico Sifligl.t. naafcV '" Matunn. Bara I < Maracaibo. Abo regular service 1 lo the West Indies -and vii i'dnams to (>i ( ti..l AfMsffka and Mexico. Europe-India-The Orient It. ; in J"ca if ad Adverse Trade Balance %  nw ovr 0*11 corMsp*a#i' KINGSTON. Jamaica Litest figures on Jamaica's bal. once of trade, show that in 16 the island had an adverse trade balance of £7271,443 ateiling ^ 1 '7,088.043 In ihe previou.1 Total value Of the island's trade in 1880 advanced to a sum of £37.487.028 — imports being £22.878.233 and exports being 115I07.78O 1 lippm*-woild't targe*!, *Mr*t auliix-i* t< r--i.. Rotne. Ea|oy ttopoviv In Abo heciuent autLli by dihif I Clippcri lo Calcutta, Delhi-other cMea ol ihe Oricat: tloat, tee u"' Ttattl Agvnt e WOtlO'S MOST CXPERIfNCCO AIRUNf PAH AM ERICAM Horn/* AiKW/trs ttm VYlodsAn (DASAS Slwppe AfOlV&>e.y TU9#t**" 11 WAYS s SAIJ; WEDNESDAY :t i A vis $ SAI.I (uuir 11 ntI >•• Snr \ imrsi-U And #'/ for Yitursult The Mgge. IIOI.I. ViC IK VIU. \I\S Ever Offered ##••' un> simiiol' fit** lluni/ Itm-ffiiins in Sturv lor You nt Si-nsuliimiil Lou? I'riicv1000 LADIES HANDBAGS 2 for $1.00 500 CHILDREN S HANDBAGS 2 for $1.00 PUSTIC WALLETS $1.00 ench LADIES PLASTIC BELTS 2 for $1.00 LADIES STRAW HATS $1.00 each PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS 2 for $1.00 RUBBER BATH CAPS 2 lor $1.00 PLASTIC APRONS 2 tor $1.00 PLASTIC HEAD TIES 3 for $1.00 ART SILK STOCKINGS 2prs. for $1.00 BRASSIERES 2 for $1.00 LADIES PANTIES $1.00 perpr. ANKLE SOCKS 3 an. for $1.00 CHILDREN'S A/SILK PANTIES 3 prs. for $1.00 INFANTS VESTS 3 for $1.00 PLASTIC CRIB SHEETS 36" x36 $1.00 BABY PUSTIC PANTIES 2pr$. for $1.00 PRETTY HEAD SCARVES 2 for $1.00 DAMASK NAPKINS 3 for $1.00 TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS 5 for $1.00 1ERSEY SLIPS 2 for $3.00 SKIRTS 2 for $5.00 LADIES PULLOVERS (Wool) 2 for $3.00 LADIES BLOUSES 2 for $5.00 LADIES COTTON HOUSECOATS $5.00 each im v.omiaS muss suoiii



PAGE 1

I'M.I mi R BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MAY 15. IS! BARBADOS t.—i ADVOGfll Thursday, Hay 15. 1952 I .o-;i I ( %  overniiieiit THE swing towards Labour in the local govanufumt elections in the United Kinpbeefl n-:< ipreted by Labour supas an indication of the country's displeasure with the Conservative government. Some newspapers like the Liberal New-. Chronicle consider this swing as the normal swinging of the political pendulum, and another Liberal newspaper the Manchester Guardian regards Labour gains as recovery of ground lost in 1949. A Conservative newspaper, the Daily Telegraph takes another view. Local government in recent years, it notes, has been coming increasingly under the control of the central government and elections tend to be contested on national rather than on local government issues. For example, the cutting of the food subsidies was used by Labour propagandists in the recent local government elections as reasons why local government electors should vote against the Conservatives although local governments have no control over food subsidies. The lesson for Barbados is plain. The tendency in the United Kingdom is for local government elections to be fought on nationalist and not on local government issues. This result cannot be beneficial to local government because as the national government encroaches on the preserves of local government the objects and reasons of local government tend to be forgotten. Instead of local government being conducted apart from the area of national politics, local government elections are becoming proving grounds, as it were, of nationalist political feelings. In a large country like the United Kingdom where the administrative machine is large and comparatively free from political interference this transformation of local government into a subsidiary of national political government is regrettable but not unworkable. In Barbados where there is only one political party commanding the majority of votes the in jection of island politics into parochial government is regrettable and unnecessary. Can anyone seriously imagine that electors who return candidates of one political parly to represent them in a House ol Assembly will r*oturn candidates of another political party to represent them on District and City Councils? The merging of the parishes of St. Philip and St. John, the only parishes where the Barbados Lalwur Party have no representation into the Southern District, makes it almost impossible for any other than the Labour Party to control the proposed new local government councils. It is, of course, quite possible for efficient administration to result from such control, but the expense and political campaigning necessary to bring about an inevitable conclusion hardly seems justifiable. In the Unitrd Kingdom where two major political parties divide the support of the electors it is possible for a Conservative government to control the nation's destiny while local government, in so far as It can be carried on without interference from the centre, is controlled by Socialists. In Barbados, on the other hand, where there is only one political party of any size there seems every good reason why local government should be conducted without political interference. This is impossible if local government councillors are elected by universal suffrage. The idea of restricted franchise may not be popular, but is popularity ;i necessary criterion of good government ? Barbados is a small island and its main policy-making branch of the legislature is elected by universal adult suffrage. The central government, the Governor-inExecutive Committee, can by introducing 1 legislation make provision for controlling, supervising or inquiring into the activities of local government units, just as is proposed in the Bip> based on Sir John Maude's recommendations. But will there be any greater degree of efficiency in local government if elections lo local government under adult suffrage i ih in local government councils becomi i local Houses of Assembly ? If there were another political party capable of attracting as much support as that obtained by the Labour Party, the argument for adult suffrage in local government elections is tenable. But with the present tendency towards centralisation— a policy which Barbados is imitating from the United Kingdom—even the arguments in favour of adult suffrage cannot explain away the truism that the more politics there is in local government the less effeenve will be the administration of local government. Nothing could havr been more alien to the spirit which is reflected in Sir John Maude's Report. (ollon |.t) The* Cotton Slump And Its Effects On Lancashire BO dinVrencc of opinion in L DCUkin "vet toe chief cu*e of the present cot!.%  %  : % %  '.: %  ! .1 Iht* industry ate afrepd that the sudden decline in uade — at home and ovaries* — was the i.iuU arn mat l three Dominion marks**, The situation, has been complicated by Ihe fact that m.ny of the orders placed in LaUlBy RONALD BOXALL c.shire by Australian importers had to be cancelled, bv.-wse gooas airway in the pipeline more than accounted in. this I iota oi psrmittt-i imports, ine effect of this was to enlarge the stock* already hild by traders in Britain — Mash* which, incidentally hava lo be Financed, despite the test.iction f bank credit m this couniry. Faced with this contraction IB demand at home and oversea) and the need to carry cumbersome stock" of finished of partly-processed material, mil! owners took the only possible course open to them. Production had to be geared to the new level of demand, i. u nol by an indiscriminate cloainj down of mills. The need, on ihe one hand, was to rod; ice production sufficiently to keep stocks within manageable proportion* and. on the other, to provide enough work to BfffvaBl the dispersal of the Industry's hard-won labour force. Even so, however, some employers have found it impossible to avoid shutting down their m.Hs for period* up to a fortnight. And this has already mulled in a serious loss of manpower. H workers have soughmore secure employment. Nearly every mill In I ... cashire. In both the spinning and weaving sections of the Industry, is now working a three or four day week. The latest gunt, Issued by the Cotton Board, show that weekly average producUon of cotton and rayon cloth in the live weeks ended February 2nd was reduced to 55.22 million yards —three million yards less than in the corresponding period of lnst year. Between 40 and 00 W—Ting mills were closed at various times during February, and I" those which remained open only eight out of every ten looms were active. The latest figures for, yarn production tell an equally depressing story. During the week ended April 12. ihe total of all yarns spun was 11,940,000 lbs. Production in the corresponding week of last year was over 22 million lbs But since Rood Friday fell in the week under review, the more accurate comMtigf n would be with Good Friday week lust vear. when production was nearly 17 J million lbs. Fifty-six mills closed down during the week and in those wl.lch remained open only 71 per cent, of ring spindles and 67 per cent, of mule spindles were active, Sfi.Mii though this loss of production it, however, tt b causing less concern >lo the leaders of the Industry than the Affect of short-time working on the manpower situation. Operatives are leaving ihe mills at a rate of between 1,000 and 2.000 a week—and many of them will never return. The industry's peak labour force WBS reached in November. 1951, when over 370.000 operatives were employed In spinning, weaving, and finishing. So far. 22,000 have left. and the drain continuing ai an undimistMd rate This movflsnent away from the cotton industry has had interesting effesis on recrul'ment in other Industries. There is very little evidence so far to show that the slump in the cotton industry k resulted in an Increase 1st the number of workers employed m defence and engineering occupations — as the Government appears to hope it will. This Is because a large proportior of the workers engaged in the cotton industry art woman — In some mills over a half of all operatives employed. Women who leave the mills because of the slump are, for the most part, giving up their employment altogether and going back into tnelr homes. Their menfolk, either through the lack of work In the cotton Industry or because of the fear that it 1st heading for another slump of the pre-war variety, are finding Jobs In public transport, the police force, or the Post Office. Youngsters, too, ar* leaving, gtid one imercstln* result of this has been that waiting lists have been opened for youths wishing to enter the Lancashire coal mining industry. This loss of manpower, In Itself, is less serious to the industry's long term prospects than the effect it has on the average uge of the labour force. What the Industry needs most of all Is to atti.Kt young workers to It* ranks. Factory improvements and racruttfnfl campaigns were having some success in this direction before the present recession set In. Thus. In 1991, 17 per cent, of all young people leaving school in Lancashire were entering the cotton industry, compared with only nine pet cent in 1939. More important still, young people were unly becoming keener on studying cotton with a view to Ailing some or ihe gaps in the Industry's ranks of key-workers. This Is shown by the fact that In 1939 only 2,000 youngsters were studying colton at technical schools; by 1951 the number had risen to 8,000. The confidence which was built up In the post-war yi it has now been seriously undermined, and the movement of young people Into the industry has been reversed. The number of foreign workers In the industry is also likely to become an increasingly serious problem. Fifteen thousand people of all nationalities were brought to Lancashire after the war to CUT the critical manpower shortage. Some ol them have since returned to their own countries, but those who remain form nn Important pirn of toe labour force So far, the presence of these foreign workrf's has not been a ma lor problem, but if the situation grows worse and more mills are forced to e'ese down the question of deciding who rhould go first — the llrltUh worker or the foreigner — will throw a great responsibility on employers and trade unionists, alike. To be continued Mr. President . WASHINGTON. ON the night that Harrv S. Tinman unexpectedly inherited his "fantastic" Job of President of the United State* lit went honiu to hi* apartment and. he says in his tunry, "I went to bed. went to uleep, ami did not worry any more that day." Truman has done what no other President has done—allowed his personal diaries to lie released ii in office. They appear recently in a book called "Mr. President." It !o biography which travels from his hlgei-school days through his life us a window washer, bottle duster, floor scrubber in a drug store as a timekeeper for a gang of railway workers, as t newspaper uTiiploveo. hank clerk, as n farmer—and as a politician. If Truman decides to run for reelection as President, the book will be called a political manoeuvre. He—and Mr. Hillman. the Washington reporter whose name .i|tpciirs as author—denies the charge in advance. Of his "fantastic" job. Truman % %  n Tiu-iv never DM been a job like it. No absolute monarch has over had such decisions to make." In a letter to the 1946 Secretary of State James Byrnes, he wrote. "Unles* Russia if faeed with an Iron list and strong language. %  aoQaW WW is In the making. %  ont> ana language, they understand—How many divisions hava fOul 1 don't think we should compromise any longer." 1 %  • n. %  I %  • Al The Top THE Man at the Top .mils life III ttkfl White HmiM 1 lonely, partieularfj wtsan UM family is away "I iiave no one to raise a fuss ovar my neckties and my halt cut*, my .shoes and my clothe? irinrrtLy I usually put on a terrible tie just to get a loud pitrti-jt from lies' and M.irtfuv Of one night, he i ; %  hack to the White House at 10.30. Called the Madam and my baby girl (she doesn't like that designation 1. I cannot help wanting to talk to my sweetheart and my baby every' night I am ou-fMhsonasl I guess.* 1 Seriuon On The Mount IT was ovar many rronths nnd many meetings that BaY, Truman bared all bis thoughts to rasa this: MR. TROJAN, do >i think war ean be preveated? "I am hoping that some time or o In r the Sermon on the Mount will Mtik in and that we IK' I hope Btalll ve in that Sermon" WHAT about the corruption scandals unearthed la your Government:' "When the golden apple is dingled before them, some take a bite out of It and some eat the whole apple. We must find a way to make the corrupter as guilty legally as the one who Is eoiTupted." WHAT are the bis problems you are tackling now? "There are three forces at work in the world today. Russian Imperialism, and it Isn't so much different from the Ciarist Imperialism. Triere is international Communist conspiracy which Russian ImperialIsm uses to inflame resurgent fanatical nationalisms. And then there Is the combined force of hunger, want, and insecurity that puts fear in the hearts of people. "Those three forces make it very difficult for us to achieve what we are trying to do— which is nothing in the world but gaining happiness for everybody. "Maybe we cannot achieve our aim fully in this generation or the next, but we can set the wheel* rolling WHAT are your fseLlxurs en dictatorships? "I've no faith in any totalitarian Sratc. They all start with | wrong premise--that lies arc justified." Margaret's Concert Of that famous letter he wrote to a Washington newspaperman for criticising Margaret's singtni; fie says: "Margie held a concert here. It was a good one. "A frustrated critic on the Washington Post wrote a lousyreview. "The onlv thing. General Marshall said, he didnt criticise wa* the varnish on the piano. "He put my baby as low as he could and he made the youns accompanist look like a dub. II upset me and I wrote what I thought of him. I told him he was lower than Mister X and that was intended to be an insult worse than a reflection on his ancc9*ry What He Has Done AFTER six years and eight months In the White House Truman was asked what were the most important achievements of his Ad ministration, and he said "We tiave prevented a thir.l work! war. And we have hep? Ameriran economy on an even keel."—L.E.g.. OUR READERS SAY: Birlh Control To The tailor. The Advocate, SIR.—For the past few issues of your paper Birth Control seems lo have taken the headlines indirectly. Have those Chrlitianininded people who disagree with the practice ever studied that when an infant is brought into this world and suffers It is one of the greatest cruelties that could be committori in as much as the little cresture never asked to be there. Why did Cod. if he has control over the universe, give man the power to Invent? Surely there must be some motive. I should be as brief as possible and waste no more time on such a minor .subject when I could bo doing something Interesting. As I soe tt. all these discussions do not and will not change peoples' Ideas la matters such as these. Those who disagree with it will continue to do so and vice versa. Two main phrases never to forget arc: (1) One who goes against his conscience carries a very heavy load. (2) The saddest words ever to be spoken by man are "If 1 had only known."' God gave man power to reason, use It to the best of your ability and if people started thinking before acting it might help the situation not only with birth contiol but with many other problems as well. Try looking Into the future sometimes. OPINION. Harriot W CAi/Vrv/i To The Editor. The Advocate, SIR. Can you understand the reactions of most people to large families these .lays Even wliei, parents are financially able and capable of caring for a large family, they aie usually the object of pity and cor tempt or scorn, f have seven children and have never even ihawght of feeling sorry for myself. I think I have,been well blessed to have seven healthy normal children. What did God make t.iornages for in the llrnt ulacer Yet Just to-day a oftDdlCSP neighbour and I were discussing another neighbour whoso onlv child is afflicted with i>slie narslysl" Pitying the parents this neighbour actually said to me, 'Why 1 would even prefaT to have all your seven than to have one like that." She Is a Christian lady too. I was absolutely astounded, as if there v ai a %  '. en .. comi arisen MRS. U JONKS Bay Land, St. Michael. 12.5.92. Lord Lyle Calls For Empire Development LONDON. EMPIRE development on a vast scale, which entails attracting capital to the Colonial territories, is the only means of improving the standard of living in the Colonies and restoring the dwindling standard of living in the United Kingdom, believes Lord Lyle, President of Tate and Lyle. "This is fully realised by Colonial Governments," he told the annual London meeting of the West Indies' Sugar Company, of which he is chairman. "They have tak the very practical step of declaring a taxfree holiday of five years or more on profits from new capital invented in pioneer industries. "Unfortunately, watertight bureaucratic departments in Whitehall have nullified the effect of this tax-free holiday fair British capital. The Colonies forego the whole ot the tax, but British-registered companies gam nothing because the normal rule is that the difference between Colonial and British tax is paid to the British Treasury. The smaller the Colonial lax. the larger becomes the British tax. Only the British Treasury gains from the sacrifices of the Colonies. "What is so galling is that in America these conditions do not apply, so that Colonial foresight results only in attracting foreign and not British capital. I sincerely hope that our new Government at home will see that this state of affairs is put right. It not only damaging to the Colonies and inconsistent with accepted British Colonial policy, but also harmful to the long-term interests of the mother country." Lord Lyle said he had recently returned from a visit to Jamaica, where new industrial development must be encouraged. But these new industries, he said, can only succeed if the general economy of the island is sound. "The general economy of the island rests on its basic industry—the manufacture of sugar", he said. "I hope that in the enthusiasm for new industries sugar will not be forgotten. Nor must sugar be relied upon to provide an undue proportion of the island's revenue." The prospects for the 1952 sugar crop in Jamaica appear reasonable, he said, but the hurricane of last August did more damage than wa.*. at first supposed. Lord Lyle added: "We must perhaps regard ourselves fortunate that the damage was not more severe. He paid tribute lo the new Governor ol Jamaica, Sir Hugh Foot, and said : "Much depends upon his guidance during these years of transition. We welcome his return and wish him every success." COMMONWEALTH Lord Lyle dealt MMsAB PACT: briefly with the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement and reviewed ils terms. But he recalled the largi sums of money poured out by Britain during the war to buy foreign sugars and pointed out that it would have been much better if a stronger Commonwealth policy had been pursued earlier. "The Commonwealth Sugar Agreement has gone a very long way towards encour aging an increasing supply of Empire sugar to Britain with guarantees of price which will ensure a fair deal for the producer, he declared. "I have only one regret It has not so far been found possible to plan for the whole of the Empire's requirements to be found from within the Empire. Until this can be done we shall not be independent of dollars for the supply of sugar to the United Kingdom. This might mean a prolonged period of rationing at home. "I would like to emphasise that while there is a sterling area and a dollar crisis, there is virtually no limit lo the amount o'. Empire sugar that can be absorbed by Empire countries. "If the time ever comes when the dolla-' crisis disappears and with it the currency] problems of the sterling area, then undoubt-j edly devices must be found to ensure thai] Empire countries continue to get their sup-, plies from Empire producers. "I sincerely "hope that no International Sugar Agreement will be signed that does not recognise the right of Empire producers to supply the whole of the requirements of Empire consumers." —B.U.P. PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF 1>. ea*b #./ %  hi U.S.A. ADVOCATE VI VI IOM ItV Independence For D.W.I. THE HAGUE. THE Dutch. Surinam and Dutch Wes: Indies delegations at the round-table conference in The Hague have made progress ir four weeks of meetings towards an agreement on the future relationship between the three territories. The conference will now work out r statute under which the West Indian parts of the Dutch Empire will be given complete independence in their internal affairs while they will co-operate closely in all affairs concerning the common interests of the three nations. Il is learned thai lite delegations have now agreed to consider as "matters of the kingdom" of common interest the maintenance of independence and the defence of the kingdom, foreign affairs, question of Dulch citizenship, rules for the nationality of sea-els and safely measures for ships under the Dutch flag. Discussions of olher common interests are being continued. —B.U.P. tttik LIQUINURE A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure C S. PITCHER & Co. Ph. 4472 WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? in STERNE'S mil 1 i in i /i PRICE S42S.00 — AVAILABLE FROM STOTK — IIIMU-III. Illl. ESSC r|il. HATS OFF! If not made by WILSON'S of England. These Wilson Hats are slocked in every style and colour—cut and bound edges. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Wfoice |?E>§ Tlirsr are IVulriliouw 8plM Peaa Wfeate Peas Thick Salt Fish Super Mae In Pkas. SpaahetU at Cheac Gothla Chmr Kraft CshBCSSJ Apple Jalee In FlotUrs Orape Jasca lo BoUfes Mii'sr arc l-'iiu' as Cold tills Hams In Tina Ox Ton cues Lunch Tonaaes Corned Beef Corned Mutton Luncheon Beef Minted Beef Loaf. Roast Beef 1* os. otsr tost Beef it os. also Cold Storac? II SAW Veal Loaf Tln'sr are I'as* lo Prepare Weetablx Grapr Nuls Quaker Oats Scotch Oatmeal Psblum Fsrex These are Juiev Meals Corned Tongues iir.-... ,i Tripe Kidneys Calvea Liver Milk Fed Tmrkeyi Milk Fed Ihieks Milk Fed Chickens Fillrt Steaks This is a Heal S'|M-rial Produce of Australia %  attar Cap Malted Milk 14 or Site ...... %  PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY



PAGE 1

G.H. King Elected New President Of B'dos Chamber Of Commerce l-IIISIItlAISI'AVI AMI I'llIM AT "All Is Not Weir Warns Christie The Barbados Chamber of Commerce at its Annuil General Meeting yesterday unanimously eiectcd Mr. G H. lLU>a Managing Director of UeMl* Gardiner Austin At Co., as their new President in platv of Mr. D. G. 1-eacock. Jnr who held the office for the past three yean.. In proposing Mr King as his successr. the retiring President said that Mr King has been Senior Vice-President during the last year, and he was sure that he would make "an excellent President of the Chamber" Mr Kin nomination was seconded by Mr. A. S Bryden. The Chamber later elected unanimously the following officers and members of the Council to serve for the ensuing year: Mr David I Aide-Smith. Senior Vice-President; Mr. S. H. Klnch, Junior Vice-Pre.ident: Mr Trevor Bowring. Hoc. Treasurer; Mr. W. K. Atkinson; Mr. A. S. Bryden; Mr. L B. Collins; Mr. T. O. DowdingMr. J. K. C Grannum; Hon. K. R. Hunte. Mr. A. R E King; Mr G. D. Bynoe; Mr. R. F. Stokes: Mr. H. A. C. Thomas; Mr. J. O. Tudor and Mr. B. A. Weatherhead F members of the Council Presenting the Report of the Council for the year 1P51-S2, Mr. D. Q. LNoock, Jnr., the retiring President said: Figures Not Ready The Report of the Council for 1951 has been circulated to all members and If any member would like further information on any point In the Report I shall be glad to give It if possible. 1 am however going to take the opportunity of making a few remark* first. First of all, I regret that the particulars of the countries from which our Imports were obtained and to which our exports were shipped in 1951 are not yet available, due I understand to illness in the staff of the Customs Department. These figures will be circularised to all members as soon as the Secretary can obtain them. The statement of Accounts has already been considered, and therefore calls for no further comsnent. Improved Journal I hope that members have upproved of the improved version of the Commercial Journal which Is once again being published regularly. I consider (ha Journal Committee and the Editor. Mr. Ian Gale, are to be congratulated on this production. Last year I had something to say on the holding of conferences without adequate commercial representation. During the past year commerce has been more regularly represented when matters of economics have been under discussion, and I hope this practise will continue The setting ap of the Beglonal Enoswaole Committee last year b> a taalter of special Interest to the whole bsnsnstsa rommunlty In the West Indie. II la unfortunate that this, Committee has only been able to apnaant a permanent Secretary at Ma last meeting and that the post a* Trade Commissioner In the U.K.. •till remains unfilled The R.E.C. can undoubtedly bt of great value to the B.W.I, as a whole, not forgetting also the continental territories of British Guinnn and British Honduras, and it is to be hoped that clashing political personalities will not hinder the work of the Committee In considering the many economic problems of the area Representation At B.I.F. You will have noted from the Report that the Council oraanised a stand in the British Industries Fair In 1951. The Publicity Committee and the firms who subscribed and exhibited last year did not feel able to subscribe the necessary funds for a stand this year, but I am glad to report that the Government assumed responsibilIty for meeting the cost of the Bland this year and Barbados will therefore be again represented I hope that this will continue regularly aa there is no doubt that stand at the B.I.F. has considerable publicity value for Barbado: Aa regard* lia n sal Asraort it la a weaaaaa* aweSsasjNncnt I* IMS new aohaeaasd airline— l*A.V— ia—sag rear)lar flight, to Barbs gea it has bean the peUcy as* yew IWnell to Brass far aar reasttablc established airline te be grants* Unasag facttattea at Sea well, as* I ha** we ahall aee %  jiatliaal airline, calling there recalariy as the several new secondary industi...-. giving increased opportunities of employment to our population and It is to be hoped that this development will continue steadily. It is a pity that the Government have not felt It desirable at the same time lo pass an Act to encourage the building or extension of hotels, as the tourist Industry re pr e se nts a major potential source of revenue and employment Some sections of the Press still seem to be opposed to this industry. Admittedly some of us have probably been irritated at times when we couldn't buy fish by the feeling that they had all been sold to the hotels, but the correct solution of such a difficulty is to cat.li m OSh. or grow more vegetable* ... eggs, not to nbollsh the hotels, the large sums of money brought Into the island every year by the tourist industry provide employment for many hundreds of people and It is an industry which should be given every encouragement Yog are doubtless all tired of hearing me lepeat this year by year, but It is a point we should stress and continue unceasingly to stress until some action is taken by the Government Electricity Supply I shall not make any detailed comments on the state of the Electricity Supply in the island, as the Council expects to meet two of the Directors of the Company before the end of the week It u much to be hoped, however, that a relatively speedy improvement of the present situaUon. which is a grave handicap to commerce and industry, apart from the inconvenience suffered by many private individuals, will take place. I should like lo mention one other matter, which is not connected with the Report. In the Beacon of last Saturday. Mav 10th the last paragraph of the weekly feature •Tell Tale Tattle" Is devoted to an attack on the Chamber of Commerce Towards the end there is the remark "I wonder why they (referring to the Chamber) should prefer cunning, secrecy, deception, and back-stair methods to free, frank, and honest discussion with whom, like it or not, they must work If the Island's commerce and trade Is to be carried on ax it should be." I want to s'ale plainly that that description of this Chamber's methods is a downright lie. Many members or the Council and of the Chamber have had frank and honest discussions with present members of the Executive Committee from the House of Assembly on many occasions. If some members of the Executive Committee have not been consulted by members of the Chamber, it is doubtless because their talents do not lie in the direction of an understanding of commercial or industrial problems I would suggest to the writer that if his only argument Is abuse founded on falsehood his case must be extremely weak. Resigns I regret to inform members thai Mr. J. R. Peterkin has tendered his resignation as Secretary of the Chamber Mr Peterkin has always shown great diligence and enthusiasm in his work for the Chamber, and has been of great assistance to the Presidents under whom he has worked. He will be much missed, and I am sure members will Join with me In wishing him every success in the work he Is now taking up. Mr. A. M Jones nas been appointed Secretary by the Council and I am confident he will spare no effort to carry on Mr. Peterkin's good work for the Chamber Thanks In closing. I should like lo thank all those members who have served on the Council during my term of office Their advice and help have been of great value to Ihe interests of members of the Chamber, and 1 would like to place .on record my appreciation of the assistance they have always given me moat willingly I would like to mention specially Mr A. DaL. Inniss, who tendered his resignaIn connection with the export of, Uon as s member of the Council the Island's produce, the Council on March Slit. Mr. Inniss has has Just received the report of the. done a great deal of valuable work Farnum For Finland Funtl Just snr dollar Mas added 1 yesterday lo Ihe Fund to defrat ihr expense* ei are rycUat Ken t-aruam to the Olympic cameo in Helsinki next Jaly. The goal aimed at Ik SS.Sae h„unlcvt the sporting public respond mere cenrriHUl* ur .lull fall far *horl of thai goal. Da your Ml now Send % %  ii' donation to the Koyat Bank of Canada. Barclay'* Bank or Ihe efflee ef the Advaeate. Goal SZ.ISU.eA Anst arev Ark Mt IK Fay l as Tetal g gOSSfi The rloaint date for entries for Ihe Farnum for Finland CompeUtktn (are page ha* been extended hy one day Entries now rlose on Friday. Mar 16. *' Tim es 9 Atta cks McCarran Bill Committee appointed to enquire Into the Fancy Molasses Industry, some 18 months after the Committee visited Canada and the U.S. At Its last meeting the Council decided to appoint s sub-committee to study tms report, to enable the Council to make constructive observations to the Government, and It would therefore not be proper for me to make any comments at thl* stage Point Of Interest In the paragraph of the Report covering legislation, there Is one outstanding point of interest. The Government during 1951 placed on the Statute Book the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Art For years this Chamber has pressed the Government to enact such legislation and now that this has been done it is only right that we should express our appreciation that the Government has at last seen that there was wuxtom in our guaaestlon I know that this legislation has already led to the establishment and encouragement of on the Council and as President has represented the Chamber at many Conferences and meetings of the Incorporated Chambers and I am sure his wise advice has often kept the Chamber on the right track. We hope be will have many years to enjoy his retirement. 1 iimmnilin on the Report. Mr. CwriaSat •beerved that the a lt —dance at* suraibcr* at the Geateral meetings ef the Cham her rsaVietsd aa anpnreJSt lack ef interest by aesne members. aSMs warned that "all waa net well lo the Chamber He thought that new Council should de wmrthing to enamre a larger attendance at such stssetlngs. It was pointed out however that In many of th houses. no*t of die Directors were members of the Chamber, and while some found it impossible to attend because of • On nage t Uaft Navy, rsatffsasMs Blast i\. Koreans SEOUL. Korea. May it. U. S. Sabrejet.s which shot down live Communist Mill. IS fighters yesterday %  aaft.hod eatnU fr more of the Ku>*ian built jetalong (he Yalu KlverII rian frontier. Not a single M |.G as sighted Fighter-bombers of KB* Isftl AiFforce continued their calcula-< bad dnsttutason of Negata Kc ten upply centres and rail luies Along the battlelrunt UN auks and infantry started into Chinese held valleys norlh of Kumswa in the "trlani< hit und run ratm Thej communist guu iii tin ea and withdrew. Carrier pilot* ft..in the Princrten and the Valley Forge imna) V and down the east coast interepting Communist traffic. Navy l lithter-bombers ripped into 11 In.idcd ir*dn.i with bomb* and M mm cannon Ore destroying* nine locomotives and .• rail nan. They also destroyed five railroad bypasses, three trucks and 12 boats. Rails were slashed it 121 places. Panther jets. Corsairs and skyraiders took part in the attack, one of the heaviest of the year against the Bed rail system. —UaT. M U YORK. Mav 14. TIHIIIM, McCarrar, Immigration and Naturalization Bill Senate has begun debate and its companion document the Walter Bill which already passed UM> House u being: %  i-llur thev are thori ue,hly amen rimes • against Ihe Me Car ran Bill thai it embodies tvhai r calu racist dlncrtinJMtory, ..v.-,,..,,,.... ... PVUIIII i m *.MutT uiii wnicn ftireaay I Ti law at all than Uraceepl etanT* I the* %  unless illil.er.il phuiM.phy, and is concept of fair play" rs almost savage in then meaiiig And the I'ill i-ontaini. numcrii-. t I .use. viohilive > %  ( the b.isic tall play. i %  Ini judicial re i pin bulwarks <-f om Aa we have noted nhrca tsaman BiU -whM-h was introduced in March Ul other then the .rid at least take seriousMHi-< at the proposed man flint nli to iiaMrc i n bill • %  signed to brsag •' at* %  srtU lodern American thought. Palling lid ihe McCarran measure deIT rioounitted 'ii .sonic of Its worsl -..lures might b* eliminated be%  ir n Is brought lo the floor IP. MR O H KINO (centre), new Pi-u-*.ent of the casMi Mr. D O. Laaoock. Jnr (right t and Mr sftat the Annual Osusral meting v.'-tiday. ft R TMK rM'VKMSsCM^ of Its membership ..f the Kinplr. cxteiidlrii: nvn :IIMI .,,,,-. send* Its n-s for the success of the B.I.F. 10a2 and is confident that the Commonwealth Trr. n page It JuniH liliH-kailr Gu Slarl Civil War WASHINGTON. May 14 officials warned | is treading on dangurli b> Baretna Communjn i outilatnakers to rim against the I 1 .. i-man aovernsnsnt i'i"v..id that Hert MgiUUon ud new Soviet moves to w a id a a I lockade of Berlin Indicate that %  SS Kremlin may be willing to itsh win OnViah bare aa not believe that Huisia wants lo start a world war l-OW Hut they KM id that if the I MO m U lu ntg go loo far into di^a T ast nu Qmmmy the iesil1 may be civil war—which OLld explode into a general East* i Hat U.K. To Tost I(".lark Questions DocltL Colson First Atom Regarding Etoje Mutiny Weapon XXUHOtM May It. Hritaln announced ..mclally that ..II Bates of u-. armed aervtceB would lake part In the test of the In si atom weapon at Monte Hello -:' the north west coast of Australia. An announcement li mi No. 10 Downing Street, Prune Minister Cium hill's ofllcc. also said Australia'a nehj vices would DO oparatSj in Uw test. The an uou nee men I ended tti.it the speculation test would be eSgr> dmtod in Australia itself Monie Bello Islands are fifty tics off the mainland and are 740 lies north west .if Perth the l>ltal of West Australia The test of the weapon — all aurnU on the subject bave refult) rSsarrad i it as veapon" rather than a lomib—i. si liedided for sometime this year. Tlie aiinounccmcnt Mild a special squadMB Mnrjtng) th.< main body ol oqulpKoaait and men for thai il<< would Mil rrnm laritaW. it. |.11-mt 'J months, ft said Rear Ad|miral A. D. Torleeae would OOB mand the |otnl ovafattOD will. L)-K-t.i William C. Ran KfJ 1041 ex|iei! ..f IHII.iin Miniv'n ,,, iupplir, acting as siieiitni< dtrSs tor. Units of the Royal Australian Navy and Royal Australian Air rorce will work with a special squadron in Australian waters. — H.F. rt AWAIIIM. A CALL aasaJ BBnalral*' wVafj BBBr w %  ar *'!" *sBwM ^BB^^nP tai^/flu P as Li j_' M S-aV^^l % BBBtafw^B' \^m BBBK aaf A ^a aval %  TOKYO Mav H <;i i .K new Uoiti ConinMaawM Mkad ti Dod %  .II in .;...il ... ..... i %  Uic flis F(iTs > i nut on conviction rl J began today of Malc 'im and Henry wiui.. i Supi %  rJatacUvai %  nil jointly with %  ui i .ui,. ctie with tha .-siigatioii int.. Malcolm's part %  fai HI tli ket %  I %  ialdad bat b lei n << KxplanalintK Clark was expected to demand that Dodd and Colsor. .xpuuu 1. Vfh) r> mllVed htmartf tn *w pu>—i tn a position when kidnapped. 2. Wh> tag mi guards Inside Ira .amp who itUgBl have rescuel L>Md 3 IVhal Colaon me.ui' by .nuut %  %  tig to Communist i I hat their had bean "instance of bloodshed 1 m Ko)c camp I. What Cotson meant by promislng not to "' %  Ill Ihe future. 5. Whv I promised Reds there would be no mote "forcible screening*' of Coniiniiiii-t H.II prisoners when there never had been t them I Wh) Cotson Bgread to perIHI* the Ki rebels of compound 87 who kid: %  i %  rnunlcate with all onset prison compounds on Knii' lloth tllark .mil the Joint Chiefs of Staff indicated tha' Colson's -concesMoi.' WHIUI II V l>e honoured. Clark call "unadulterated bLirkmul" < "om munlsts are already making then — propaganda fodder for i behalf of/alone in Panmuniom nrn ncgotiahon-I'P. A SECTION of Uw crowd af worksra at Quaaa'h p-,n yt -crd* rlsw witii Mr. BUI Tyler of Bsaort Airlines Eight luuidr^d wrre %  1.000 will go te tha Park today. WORKERS BEING SELECTED FOR U.S.A. EIGHT HUNDRED local workers were summoned to Queen's Park yesterday to be either selected or rejected by Mr. BiU Tyler of Resort Airlines, who is representing various employers In the U.S.A. There were as usual many rejections for bad loath, Bfap hands, etc. Those selected will receive medical examination* at Queen's Park later this month. nun* to be calUd for an Inter monad yesterday. An addlUonul The mrn now being selected will be ready for employment in the USA as soon as Barbados la called upon to supply its quota of emigrants. Mr Bill Tyler, along with Mr Miranda, also of Resort Airlines. waa in the Inland last year on i similar mission It Is expected that 800 men will !* %  engaged hy employers In the I'S.A for short contracts of approximately three months The men finally selected will of the Labour Department called out the names of the men in alphabetical order. The microphone w.m on the second floor of the Park Houat As the men tended to trowd under the microphone Ihe 'Ink instructed them that it was unnecessary because they would hear their names regardless of If they sat or stood. She Park also had gaan selling refreshment" Around tnidJay these vendor? did a brisk Soviets Turn Hack Trucks UK It UN Ma* 14 Tommy-gun uiim.l itussirei border guards turned back %  %  I Dd ItntiNh military force and for the sixth oo ,day prevented normal natro|lia| I'.f th<111 mile highway from Berlin (•> West Germany. A Unltco Btatl %  military spokesman reported situation "uneonirollablo German trucks aic liemg turtsad back St thl; und not allowed even to linger. Mali. in P. ill--. Hah VnliCr.S. Iti -I LasXaKORM laj I i lot pohc. brofci .ii 11.United States deni'i. ": Conununlst-leri port work't h're as the Bed-domind' i i bt ur union continued Its gcnetnl strike CnrT.-.r rlet police, some of them reiii'-ireetneiits from , ri Florence, thargol ud broke | ioni demonili itlon of 600 workei Had Stales army < ntinas s riagi here and % %  %  [There n <>mmuniM i, .. *opkm of tin* union went on jitrike yesterday d'in;indir,g ttnwages of thi1II,:I.IT j,.,i : l'..h.ui< worlrsni in iha United states I leased section of the port to be %  peeled' wrth those of kneei paid ••mployi... in nth* %  Legssoni — if.f>_ Canadian Will Write Of W.I. In Magazines Mi Rote Harknagg, Stall Iwiturej Writer DI UM Totoote Dally Star antl the Toronto Star Weekly Magazine, told the %  my in the West Indies lias lies and In-lui/, found them all inii• hi Ins rvtum hon tell CaiHiUld beauties nt tl I Wt %  hem l %  %  -I i i i %  u %  "' wrltlu • %  numbei i %  1 I idinns know what nkc in ihi-s.. parts. Ui Harfcn. I : | | | I thl -' tana for ii. rn i I %  %  %  of gat lona but H.W.I.A hi r %  > %  i nighi be v "iii'i %  ibta te %  I'.iliti. .1 rge gf eaa > in •in leave the island during the month trade with the workers of June by Resort Airlines. /tailor Used The system of railing out the names at Queen's Park i. quite different from that employed last year. By the use of a microphone and loud haller. one of the clerk* It was Impossible for one man to use another man's card. As soor. n th.' men were seVected they had their prevxni* linger prints on the card checked with DN prints To-day anothwill go to Queen'. Pork where they ik-lll V irrtervlewed by Mr Tyler At&emm CommvntH On Hi^liuuv BU*k VtAN|||N'f;T(IN. Mav It C" R,MRV ' State Bean Ach'ton Uild hU pre— rmtlen-m-e J today that the UJI. are urgently InvesMgaling the So* in r. fuul lo prrmll Hriuah md Amerkaa mlllUr) patrols u> nsseal ll mile Inteinaliaiial highway threagh (he Soviet -ec'or f l.i-im.m which rennecta west German* with 5erlaaAcheson sharply served notice that the United States does not i buck down />n thl or gnj national .-igrrement for Berlin %  ecreliry said that tftM Boi rid was nited state* determined lo maintain Ihi i nreteal thr interests and property of the German peoM western sector of thl Acheson described the Soviet ban on Allied military patrolling of the road as the other sidi off | %  dtzed by the U.S.S R In lb) contention that it wants fre.nnd peace treaty for Germany — l r bu! > %  '. i %  ;; i lbbat ['• %  r -t<' %  thei thnra has l>een any polilii-.l progress in and tdtural i,fn of ths aj he had on to exploring condition* lo new fields llko Barbarioa .„.,, 'hink the islands I have presuited %  %  hips they h iv.. shof much by •' arhlch th .vith the I Ilk'Trinidad too. and beautiful said %  kg idea of Ik. II. %  h fJulana rogresslvc IIIKKMS%  compared with tot "Hhlle here I have \ecn HUM! to 1',id.mlv bt-uitv -|>ii!s Hi think from the tourist p u ml v< rant that It I* the most attrjr live of the eotonie* It wents In have so many things that ar. interesting. If I rould afford lo <>l>end a HHIIIUI'< holidav hi tb West Indies dorlns Use wlnh I I weald eeme here in preferem te Manlego Bay or Vaasan." Federation Asked what was hat il>nl fedetvHoo, Mr. Hnrkn-^ • Oa page t


Barbados

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—_—— *
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 RICE: FIVE CENTS

| GH. King Elected New President |...”

Of B’dos Chamber Of Commerce |

Warns Christie |













Farnum For

farnum For | “Times” Attacks
inland Fund }, i |
mone dame we aaa | MeCarran Bill —

















| : ; defray the expenses of ace ees a
The Barbados Chamber of Commerce at its Annual|| eyelist Ken Farnum to the || : : NEW YORK, May 14.
General Meeting yesterday unanimously eiected Mr. G. H. | Olympic. games in Helsinki _ The Times lashed out ai the MeCarran Immigration and |
King. Managing Director of iMessrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,| Oa ie Naturalization Bill, on which the Senate has begun debate ,
\ as their new President in place.of Mr. D. G. Leacock; Jnr., i} 2,880 wit unless the sport- and its companion documen, the Walter Bill which already |
who held the office for the past three years. || in public respond more passed the House as being “sowansatisfactory it would be far |
In proposing Mr King as his successcr, the retiring|| generously we shall fall better for Congress to adop W'Tiniti.csetion law at all,
President said that Mr King has been Senior Vice-Presi- an sre of ee enit rather than to accept eith: of these two measures unless |
dent during the last year, and he was sure that he would|| your donation te the Royal they are thoroughly amendec ; ‘
make “an excellent President of the Chamber.” Mr. King’s|] Bank of Canada, Barclay’s he Times’ chief complaint against the Mc Carran Bill |
nomination was seconded by Mr. A. S. Bryden. a the office of the | . that it embodies what/it calls racist discriminatory, |
The Chamber later elected unan-| several new secondary industries, Goal re .- $2,880.00 fecae oan oe eo 7 te ae hs Se ane
: ie Ge ere “me 5 oe oe nn eed seins s a prev. Ack. aan Se : | w and entirely unnecessary ne-
employment to our population, an . ; ' trictions on the admission of
for the year: Mr. David] it is to be hoped that this develop- r & ns -ontains ow and]
Iiice- Sith," Sdnor i. ment will continue steadily. It is Total -. $ 805.86 Gov ertior « elds bitrary eavihete th the teats with I di
dent; A b . Kinch, ior}a pity that the Government have eeemerse rm 7 ‘ "s sportati tions . @. H. KING tre), new Piesitent of the Bar bados Chamber of Commerce chats his prede-
Vice-President; Mr. Trevor Bow- ery: it desirable at the same The closing date for en- Trade Day Message ne gery whe jeans tag od D. a. tok Snr. (right), and Mr. 8. H. Kinch, Junior Vice-President of the Chamber
Hon, Treasurer; Mr. W. K.| time to pess an Act to encourage tries for the Farnum for a , » almost sav age in their mean- after the Annual General meeting yesterday,
L B Collins: Mr ? ° Dona a uniet di sion of hotels, 8) aa v4 ea Cus LONDON. Mav 14 1g. Andthe bill contains numer- | ————— pone . : “7 iow
. B. 3; Mr. T. O. ng;| as the to ndustry represents|| page as exten 4 » May 14. is clauses. violati © basi |
f Mr. J. K. C. Grannum; Hon, K.R.|a major potential source of rev.|} by one day. Entries now Sir Alfred Savage, Governor and Sadan Toupee Sor re K. / Ti Cl rk sti Ss Dodd Colson
| a Mr. aS King; = 7 ne employment, Some sec- close on Friday, May 16. aeons so emmy all tee 16 Yauht to hearing judicial re. e ° oO est ala uestions 1 ° ‘
. D. ; Mr. . Stokes; Mr. | tions of the SS still seem to be as Sent the President of the Board | a : . I
H. A. C. Thomas; Mr. J. O. Tudor | opposed to this industry. Admit.

jview and other bulwarks of our
* . of Trade Mr. Peter Thorneycroft, | °'Y ("0 other Min sat
and Mr, B, A. Weatherhead, mem-|tedly some of us have probably the following message on the oc- | ‘vil liberties. “As we have noted

c rs cfore the Humphrey-Lesman Bill
: been irritated at time CS. Navy, Airforce casion of the Commonwealth Trade | “'0"e the Humphrey-
7 _ ite buy. fish by "tne fenliok ° Day at the British Industries Fair: which was introduced in March

“Barbados which is very proud|°! on which Mr, MeCarran's

First Atom Regarding Koje Mutiny

TOKYO, May 14.



Council for the year 1951-52, Mr,| that they had all las LOrearis
D. G. Leacock, Jnr., the retiring Tat the een sold to thet BR tN. Kor

Figures Not Ready

The Report of the Council for
1951 has been circulated to all
members. and if any member
would like further information on
any point in the Report I shall be
glad to give it if possible. I am
however going to take the oppor-
tunity of making a few remarks
first. First of all, I regret that the
particulars of the countries from
which our imports were obtained
and to which our ex were
shipped in 1951 are not yet avail-
able, due I understand to illness
in the staff of the Customs Depart-
ment. These figures will be cir-
cularised to all members as soon
as the Secretary can obtain them.

The statement of Accounts has
already been considered, and
therefore calls for no further com-
ment.

« Improved Journal

I hope that members have ap-
proved of the improved version of
the Snes, Journal which is
once being published regu-
larly. “T consider the Journal Com-
mi and the . Tan
Gale. are to be congratulated on
this production. ’

Last year I had something to say
on the holdi of conferences
without adequate teak re-
resentation. Dur! e past year
enanarce has been more regularly
represented when matters of econ-
omics have been under discussion,

hotels, but the correct solution of
such a difficulty is to catch more
fish, or grow more vegetables or
eggs, not to abolish the hotels, the
large sums of money brought into
the island every year by the tour-
ist industry provide employment
for many hundreds of people, and
it is an industry which should be
given every encouragement. You
are doubtless all tired of hearing
me repeat this year by year, but it
is a point we should’ stress and
continue unceasingly to stress until
some action is taken by the Gov-
ernment.
Electricity Supply
I shall not make any detailed
comments on the state of the Elec-
tricity Supply in the island, as the
Council expects to meet two of the
Directors of the Company before
the end of the week. It is much to
hoped, however, that a rela-
tively speedy improvement of the
poet situation, which is a grave
andicap to commerce and indus-
try, apart from the inconvenience
suff by many private individu-

ls, will take pl:

als, © place.

I shou ithe “to mention one
other matter, which is not con-

nected with the Report. In the
Beacon of last rm lay, May 10th
‘agra; of the wee
feature “Tell Tale Tattle” is =
voted to an attack on the Cham-
ber of Commerce. Towards the
end there is the remark “I wonder
why they (referring to the Cham-
ber) should prefer cunning, secre-

and T hope this practise will con-| cy, deception, and back-stair meth-

tinue.

The setting up of the Re-
gional Economic Committee
last year is a matter of special

| interest to the whole business
community in the West Indies.

It is unfortunate that this

Committee has only been

able to appoint a permanent

Secretary at its last meeting

and that the post of Trade
! Commissioner in the U.K.,

still remains unfilled,

The R.E.C. can undoubtedly be
of great value to the B.W.I. as a
whole, not forgetting also the con-
tinental territories of British Gui-
ana and British Honduras, and it
is to be hoped that clashing poli-
tical personalities will not hinder
the work of the Committee in con-
sidering the many economic prob-
lems of the area

Representation At B.LF.

You will have noted from the
Report ‘that the Council organised
a stand in the
Fair in 1951. Publicity Com-
mittee and the firms who sub-



ods to free, frank, and honest dis-
cussion with whom, like it or not,
they must work if the Island’s
commerce and trade is to be car-
ried on as it should be.” I want to
state plainly that that description
af this Chamber’s methods is a
downright lie. Many members of
the Council and of the Chamber
have had frank and honest discus-
sions with present members of the
Executive Committee from the
House of Assembly on many oe-

casions. If some members of the |’

Executive Committee have not
been consulted by members of the
Chamber, it is doubtless because
their talents do not lie in the direc-
tion of an understanding of com-
mercial or industrial problems. I
would suggest to the writer that if
his only argument is abuse found-
ed on falsehood his case must be
extremely weak,
Resigns

I regret to inform members that

Mr. J. R. Peterkin has tendered

Industries | his resignation as Secretary of the

Chamber, Mr. Peterkin has al-
ways shown great diligence and

enthusiasm in his work for the
acre a a a on Chamber, and has been of great
cessary funds for a stand this year, | 4Ssistance to the Presidents under

but I am glad to oer that the

whom he has worked. He will be

-; much missed, and I am sure mem-
Sore Meee See esl bers will join with me in wishing
Siand this year and Barb: will | him every success in the work he
therefore be again mooted. 1| is now taking up. Mr. A. M. Jones

hope that this will continue regu-

has been appointed Seeretary by

t the Council and I am confident he
aed “at the "BLP hae consider- will spare no effort to carry on
able publicity value for Barbados. | Mr. Peterkin’s good work for the

As regards Seawell

Chamber.
Thanks

In closing, I should like to thank
all those members who have
served on the Council during my
term of office. Their advice and
help have been of great value to
the interests of members of the
Chamber, and I would like to place

SEOUL, Korea, May 14.
U. S. Sabrejets which shot
down five Communist M.I.G. 15

fighters yesterday searched vainly |
fer more of the Russian built jets

along the Yalu River—Manchu-
rian frontier, Not a single M.I.G.
was sighted.

Fighter-bombers of the Fifth
Airforce continued their calcula-
ted destruction of North Korean
supply centres and rail lines.

Along the battlefront U.N.
tanks and infantry started into
Chinese held valleys north of
Kumswa in the “triangle” sector
en hit and run raids. They
silenced Communist guns in the
area and withdrew.

Carrier pilots from the Prince-
ton and the Valley Forge ranged
up and down the east coast inter-
cepting Communist traffic. Navy
fighter-bombers ripped into 11
loaded trains with bombs and
20 m.m, cannon fire destroying
nine lecomotives and 49 rail
ears. They also destroyed five
railroad bypasses, three trucks
and 12 boats. Rails were slashed
in 121 places.

Panther jets, Corsairs and sky-
raiders took part in the attack,

against the Red rail system.
—UP.

cy

1,000 will go to the Park today.

WORKERS BEING



i, E. THE GoveRNwon

of its membership of the Empire
extending over 300 years sends its
best wishes for the success of the
B.LF. 1952 and is confident that
the Commonwealth Trade Day will
be a red letter day in the expan-
Commonwealth Trade |
which is so vital to the prosperity
of every single
one of the heaviest of the year] Commonwealth and Empire.”

The West Indies were represe

@ On page 8

A CALL

AWAITING

A IN of the crowd of workers at Queen's
view with Mr. Bill Tyler of Resort Airlines. Bight

udiciary Committee has not held
carings—does practically every-
ing the McCarran-Walter Bill
t to do,
f it is impossible to substitute
ne measure for the other then the
»cnate ought at least take serious-
'y several scores of the proposed
mendments to the MeCarran bill
lesigned to bring it into line with
modern American thought, Failing
that the McCarran measure de-
erves to be recommitted in the
tope that some of its worst
fcatures might be eliminated be-
we it is brought to the floor
gain,’ —UP.

Soviet Blockade
Can Start Civil War

WASHINGTON, May 14.

United States officials warned
that Russia is treading on danger-
cus grounds by forcing Communist
troublemakers to riot against the
West German government.

*' They said th
ond new Soviet moves towards a
Llockade of Berlin indicate that
tre Kremlin may be willing to
risk war.

Officials here do not believe that
Russia wants to start a world war
tow. But they said that if the
Communists go too far into dis-

rders in Western Germany the
result may be civil war—which







nt- | ould explode into a general East-
\

Vest conflict, —UP.



Park yesterday waiting to be called for an inter-
hundred were summoned yesterday. An additional

| Soviets Turn
|

Back Trucks

AP Mod agitation |! would salt from Britain in

eapon b GENERAL MARK W. CLARK new United Nation

LONDON May 14 Commander asked Brigadier Generals Francis T. Dodd

Britain announced officially that and Charles Colson for strict accounting of their roles in
all three of its armed services Koje Island Communist war isoners mutiny

would take part in the test of the Both Generals ousted successively as Commandant of

first atom weapon at Monte Bello Koje Camp flew to Tokyo from Korea on urgent summons
Islands off the north west coast from Clark

of Australia, An announcement They conferred with Clark for more than an hour
from No. 10 Downing Street, . Byce wae nb “lark was expected to demand a. full
Prime Minister Churchill’s office,| after their arrival. Clark was expectec to dernand a fu
also said Australia’s fighting ser-; explanation from the Generals of Dodd's kidnapping by
vices would co-operate in the test.! ;ebellious Koie prisoners and Colson’s embarrassing con-

The announcement ended that ey cessions to obtain Dodd's relezse.

speculation test would be con-
. j stralia itse Clark ; 3 angere , >
w\idente ‘Dello’ aeluade "are ary! ‘aleolns Tio Spend |‘ ot veer personally. “took
miles off the mainland and aye 750; ~ ' P * I over ue ogeey after spending
iles north est of rth the! ¢ ’ our hours this morning in ap-
capital of West F eaae : . Une Y ear hi Gaol parently constant teletype con-
bh ‘ versation with equally perturbed

Joint Chiefs of Staff in Washing-
ton

The test of the weapon—all an- Ows nial
houncements on the subject have KANGSTUW, Jca, may 14
carefully referred to it as] Josepn
“weapon” rather than a bomb—is]j.(o. 1
scheduled for sometime this year,|,

The announcement said a special
squadron carrying the main body
of equipment and men for the

Wieicoim, Lormer awit
bducauon, Jamaica, wis

Explanations

/ mis CONVICLON and selLence

io. fraud in connection wi te Clark was expected to de-
Geiibulion of lickeis for jarm mand that Dodd and Colson
wors a the U.S.A, gpd bogs, explain, 1, Why. Dodd per-
it wis stated fet % ihe dis-) omitted himself ta be placed in
uiesal of his appeal in the local] @ position where he could be
Kourt of Appeai today. kidnapped. 2. Why there were

ine Court in dismissing Mal- no guards inside the camp who
coim’s appeal found, however, might have rescued Dodd. 3
Unai, two counts on which he was What C olson meant by admit-
ting to Communist prisoners
that there had been “instances
of bloodshed” in Koje camp
4. What Colson meant by prom-
sing not to “rearm prisoners”
in the future. 5. Why Colson
promised Reds there would be
no more “forcible screening”
of Communist war prisoners
when there never had been
any forcible screening of them
6. Why Colson agreed to per-
mit the fanatical 6,000 rebels

about 2 months. It said Rear Ad-
miral A, D. Torlesse would com-
mand the joint operation with
Doctor William G. Penney, atom
expert of Britain's Ministry of
Supply, acting as scientific direc- st a ee :
tor. Units of the Royal Australian convicted and sentenced in the
Navy and Royal Australian Air{/?We Court were redundant and
Force will work with a special reduced his sentence to a total of
squadron in Australian waters twelve months imprisonment et
\ —U.p, |Stead of two years,
Victor Graham, chauffeur
F ‘ — jeharged also with Malcolm on une|
‘ore gn Mi ers conspiracy charge had his sen-
t nist i tence reduced to nine mouths. |
A. . v7 Ellen Malcolm, wife of the former
Meet Next Week Minister
| . peal at the beginning of the case
| PARIS, May 14 l she had been bound over in the of compound 67 who kid-
An important congress of the|iower Court on conviction. napped Dodd to communicate
[pig thaes foreign ministers will "Tre ‘rial bewan today of Mal-| with all other” prison. com
week according oe rr ntead colm and Henry Wellington, re-; pounds on Koje
States Embassy spokesman, t ee Superintendent of enon Both Clark and the Joint
| Acheson, Eden and Schuman|!!! Kingston, charged jointly with|cpiets of Staff indicated that

———



had withdrawn her ap-







}will meet either in London or ‘ piracy to defeat the ends of| Gojgon’'s « concessions would not
Paris next Wednesday or Thurs-|justice in connection with the}pe honoured. Clark called them
day. The ministers will review |4 vestigation into Malcolm's part “unadulterated blackmail”. Com
the western position in the light) i he farm ticket conspiracy, munists are already making them
of the impending signing of the} irinidad barrister HH, ©. BR, propaganda fodder for conces
European Defence Community | \/ooding, appeared on behalf of] sions in) Panmunjom armistic:
Treaty and contractual agreement’ V/cilington negotiations. —U.P.

with the West German govern-

ment,

en ° ° e
vepenaatic vores 2 Canadian Will Write

scheduled for May 26 while it

is hoped that the Bonn contrac! ( : e

ending to occupation will bi yf \V I 1 M 6

signed on May 24. Both Acheson ee n a aZines
jand Eden intend to be at both

historic signing ceremonies, Last
time the three ministers met wa
iin February at Lisbon on the
Western Defence Programme

Mr. Ross Harkness, Staff Feature Writer of the Toronto
Daily Star and the Toronto Star Weekly Magazine, told the
‘Advocate yesterday that each colony in the West Indies has
U.P. | ifs own characteristics and he has found them all interesting



'
|
\ | On his return home he said that he would tell Cana-
' Italian Police lians of the attractions and beauties of the West Indies and
\ | bersuade them to visit these islands
. et Ir, Harkness i ow winding u
| Halt Amti-U.S. Riot |, \itarsness is now winding i
a: : ed on April 18 for the pur-
LEGHORN, May 14. |} \-6 of writing a number of illus-
italian riot police broke up t { da articles for his paper in

er to let Canadians know what
is like in these parts
efore coming to Barbados on
' lay, Mr. Harkness visited the
1 imas, Jamaica, Curacao, Trini
and British Guiana and will!
leaving here in about three
time for Bermuda on_ hi

by Communist-led port workers}
here as the Red-dominated har-
bcur union continued its general
| Strike, Crimson jeeps of “Celere”
jrict police, some of them re-
jinforcements from as far as,}
Florence, charged and broke wu;

}

anti-United States demonstration |
1

|

}

'

SELECTED FOR U.S.A.

u att ‘we shall .on record my appreciation of the



q BERLIN, May 14 one demonstration of 500 workers. home
assistance they have always given ce sERLIN, May 14. outside the United States arm; Guta thn Wn coil 0 saat
} — = r —_ me most willingly. I would like to Tommy-gun armed Russian ; pert headquarters here and; ¢ of the othe ‘ cchcetion ‘Eat
oe ing there regularly im the | mention specially Mr. A. Del. EIGHT HUNDRED local workers were summoned tojborder guards turned back a!

another in central Piazza Cavour B.W.1.A.,

r : 4 al | United States and British military ‘yhere are , 8 O iries
ot og yg ey the Council Queen's Park yesterday to be either selected ah Stee cted bY : force and for the sixth consecutive ; pune Ae Be Feperts OF: inj
Mr. Bill Tyler of Resort Airlines, who is representing vari- | day prevented normal patrolling |

has reduced the
ber of their flights, he would
nable to do so

In connection with the
the Island’s luce, the Council|on March 31st. Mr. Inniss has

}

|
t Communist controlled port Plein. adie
has just von es - he done a ne Goal ot valuahie as ous employers in the U.S.A. eZ - a Game? from workers of the union went on| I litical I rogress — os
Committee appoin enquire }on the Council and as Preside’ There were as usual many rejections for bad teeth, soft , Berlin to West Germany, SEIA@ eeercay COMANM Og WBE nn eat ald ee ah ate
: a : ; ‘ : United States ary s 2s- | wages : sher pi allans ibbean, but did not stop at Bar
into the Fancy Molasses Ind -[has represented the Chamber at Handa ate; th selected will receive medical examinations | A nite d States military spokes- | w 1ges of the highe rp uid Itali MS | edos nor British Golone se oe
some 18 months after the Com-{ many Conferences and meetings of oe ose ; man reported situation “uncon-| working in the United States
, ii visited Canada and the U.S. Incorporated Chambers and I at Queen’s Park later this month. |trollable”. German trucks are|leased section of the port to be|"°
mittee ited the po’ | E j
At its last meeting the Council de-| am sure his wise advice has often} The men now being selected will]of the Labour Department called || va



veing turned back at thi, point / ‘p< »led" with those of lower paid s been any political progress in
\

returned to see whether there
cided to appoint a sub-committee| kept the Chamber on the right|be ready for employment in the] out the names of the men in wr not allowed even to linger. | employees in other installations in|‘? Social and cultural life of the

to study this report, to enable the| track. We hope he will have! U.S.A. as soon as Bartados is call- | betical order.



—U.P. Leghorn --U.P, | sited ‘be rene ng patton Pe =
‘ ; itec ‘fore, in ac » ex- ie sails
Council to make constructive ~ many years to enjoy his retire-|ed upon to supply its quota of emi- The mlerbyhone was on thsipde- | ploring conditions in new fields MR. ROSS HARKNESS.
servations to the Government, and} ment. grants. _ enh Hien Ge the Park deoues. da Cc. O . : . {like Barbados and British Guiana
‘ it would therefore not be proper} Commenting on the Report, Mr. Bill Tyler, along with Mr.]ond floor of the Park House As! Mieheson Comments On Highway Block "tar mule ane. {and they seem to be fairly pr
for me to make any comments at} Mr. Christie observed that Miranda, also of Resort Airlines, ota Whe’ ater fated dy visited have shown great|Perous compared with the othe
this stage. the attendance of mienibers jwas in the islend last year on a} microphone, the unnecessary be-| es WASHINGTON, May. 14. progress pocially and snocoraieouy |eoloules,”
= a Of iotgeat pie sae General meetings = similar mission cause they would hear their names Pa - — Dean fanaa ae ue wrens ae Land in the ial relationships they eee E noes oaaeaates
Chamber reflected i . i ardless o xy sat or sto oday e U.S. are urgen nvestigatin e Soviet re-' have shown considerable progress : , 3 ,
covering legislation, there is one] apparent lack of Interest by eae ane Seeadancia te ‘the ee A A Ne ae SON 'fusal to permit British and Auterican wliltary patrols to travel 110} Jamaica has Coe _ ae py oe think from the tourist point of
eutstanding point of interest. The| some members, and warned | (‘<° for short contracts of ap-| The Park also had many vendors| mite international highway through the Soviet sector of Germany |i .ch hy the confidence which the| Yiew that it is the most attrac-
Government during 1951 placed on| that “all was not well in the proximately three months. selling refreshments. Around mid-| which connects west Germany with Berlin. jpeople have to cope with the| tive of the colonies. It seems to
the Statute Book one aon Chamber” He thought that The men finally selected wili|day these vendors did a brisk | Acheson sharply served notice that the United States does not | / e. I like Trinidad too, and} have so many things that are
Orson iis Cha Ser tas ess-| ew Council should do some- | jeave the island during the month | trade with the workers jintend to back down on this or any other matter connected with jthink Port-of-Spair beautiful interesting. If I could, emerd. te
aa tee Ea sarmcnant 46 hse satraee thing *to ensure a larger at- | of June by Resort Airlines. Fie hai impossible for one man| ‘he international agreement for Berlin spend a month's holiday in th:

West Indies during the winter,
legislation and now that this has| ‘*emdance at such myetings. est Indies ¢



T secretary 82 2 » Soviet and the entir: rld wa fn: tins
to use another man’s card. As soon! The secretary said that the Soviet i e entir [



Hailer Used





bee onk i hat U 5 ; B . ee id ’ » here in preference

It was pointed out however ‘ vare that United States determined to maintain their position into British Guiana or rip and I would come ] e

eS as the men were selected they had | ° . 3 : cae
porta exacts See Ipgwoctotion that in many of the business helt near sp ‘fe ce nts ni the Berlin and protect the interests and property of the German peo- ind that he had a ve to oem eentthen ASSAU
. t v pein ly living » western sector » cits t: I Pratic

e that the Government has at last; houses, most of the Directors} pe system of calling out the] card checked with new prints | ple 1 ve ap the western sector of the cit ay . bear lony Asked Ay phe ’ on Opinio
a4 seen that there was wisdom in our | were members of the Chamber,! names at Queen’s Park is quite | Acheson described the Soviet ban on Allied military patrolling } ‘ hack re. bu As ed ; eel vas A, ini
- suggestion. I know that this legis-|and while some found it impos-| different froin that employed last} To-day another 1,000 wkers|of the road as the other side of peace od eee ae sit dagger cco be yh ee a me i ape Ory sonuibie tha
d lation has already led to the es-|sible to attend because of pres-| year. By the use of a microphone | will go to Queen’s Park where they | propagandized by the U.S.S.R., in its contention tha } ; I : id 3 ly



tablishment and encouragement of @ On page 8 and loud hailer, one of the clerks | will be interviewed by Mr. Tyler. | clectior nd a peace treaty for Germ UF @ On pa


PAGE TWO

s® GEOFFREY KNOX was
the passengers arriv-
earlier in the week by

y1.A. from Jamaica. He ha
for a holiday and is

sta ring at the Marine Hotel
Spent The Winter
M* O. GOTZSCHE, an Ameri-

an Engineer who has travel-
ctensively left for Trinidad on
Monday by B.W.1LA. to connect
with P.A,A, back to the U.S.A, He
was in Barbados since October
spending the winter months at Sea
View Guest House.

On Business
R. PETER DeVERTEVILLE,
Barbados representative of
the Manufacturers’ Life Assurance
Co.. left for Martinique 6n Mon-
day by B.W.1LA, on a business visit.
He expects to return shortly.

Oin Routine Visit

R. KENNETH ABLACK, Re-
Mi wcnat jroadcasting Officer
for the Eastern Caribbean is back
in Barbados again on a_ routine
visit, He arrived a few days ago
by B.W.1.A. from his headquarters
in Trinidad and is staying at the

arine Hotel.
c Mr. black came over for con- THESE EMPLOYEES of Sears Roe





ment and Welfare, in connection cual Bolullo of Caracas, Miss Hil





buck Stores, Venezuela, topped the
ultations with Mr, Philip Hewitt- ¢amination list in a course of Salesmanship. They were given a free
sullatiions , ‘

§ . » Relati Adviser trip to Barbados.
My ee constr Nat for Dateien (Left to right) are: Mr. Luis Rodriguez of San Martin, Mr, Pas-
o the Comptro

da Monteagud of Porto La Cruz,

vith broadcasting in the Windward Mr. Yose Alvarez of Caracas and Mr. Julian Blanco of Puerto La Cruz.

rd Islands Mr. Manuel Torres of San Martin i





t Colonial Secretary and “Pride And Prejudice”

cussed further arrangements
for doing Governm¢ nt Broadcast MS Peiday intent leet in Antena
nz here on Rediffusion. O : : t
Mr. Ablack expects to return to the Victory Sports Club
Trinidad to-day by B.W.LA. presented A. A, Milne’s version of
“Pride and Prejudice. It was un-
City Merchant Returns der the direction of Mr. Stanley
R, VICTOR CHASE, city mer- Sharp Resident-Tutor of the
chant, returned from Trinidad U,C.W.I, Mr, Sharp himself play-
on Tuesday by B.W.1.A. after a ed the part of Mr, Bennett. On
short business visit. the whole the acting was consid-
ek ered good and there is going to
Back To Trinidad be a repeat performance, It is
RS. SIDNEY LEE LUM and the first time in years a play of
her two children returned to such high standard has been
Trinidad on Tuesday by B.W.1A. staged.
after. spending about three weeks’ ‘ J
holiday adie at the Hotel Royal. Dairy Machinery
Mr. Lee Lum who had joined
them. here for a short visit, left Vi H, E, T. COLES, Sales
over. the week-end for British I Manager of Granham-Enock
Guiana. He is Governing Director Wjanufacturing Co., Ltd. Dairy
of the Atlas Travel Bureau in jig Refrigerating Engineers of
Port-of-Spain. o London is now in Barbados to ad-
10K: 1 vise on the supply of the complete
Information Officer dairy machinery for the pasteuri-
ME MAX EGLOFF, Informa- 2ation and bottling of milk.

tion Officer of the Caribbean He arrived on Monday by

Commission, returned to Trinidad , w LA. from Trinidad accom-
last Hight by B.W.1.A, after spend- —O oo , ag accom
ing a couple of days here staying panied by Mr. G. Wickman, Sa.es
the Marine Hotel. Engineer of H, E. Robinson and
Mf, Euloff arrived here on Mon- ©° Lid. They are staying at the
day from Guadeloupe after at- Marine Hotel.
the Patibtesn Gagpataien re From Barbados Mr, Coles and

Also returning to Trinidad last Mr. Wickman will be leaving for
night by B.W.LA, after attending British Guiana for consultations
the Gonference in Guadeloupe was with the Government relative to
Miss B. I, Carrington of the Sec a similar project,
tariat of the ibbean Commis-

sion She also stayed at the Scholarship Award

Marine. '

a‘ M* KARL BROODHAGEN has
On Heliday 1 Behan granted a British Coun-
. : >of Trinidaag © Scholarship to study art at the
WV RS. J. b. DICKIE of Trinidad Goldsmith's College of Art, Lon-
don, for ten months. The course
starts on September 22nd and it
ks with her little daughter, j, probable that before that Mr,
joined by her husband who Broodhagen will take a short in-
vy in from Trinidad last night duction course, arranged by the
by B.W.LA, British Council Student Welfare
Mi, Dickie is the Accountant of Department... The scholarship pro-
Messts. Me Enearney & Co. Ltd., vides for return fares to the United

rt~of-Spain, Kingdom, subsistence and fees,









at







who has been holidaying at
Cacrabank Hotel for the past tw







6th Canadian World
Trade Fair Planned

OTTAWA with the previous two Fairs, the
“With the arrangements for tho space reservations by Canadian
1952..Fair now rapidly approach- firms this year have increased
ing ‘completion, the groundwork over 190 per cent. “While many
plans are already being laid for firms which have exhibited at
the Hblding of the Sixth Canadian earlier Fairs will be on hand
International Trade Fair in 1953”, again, there will be at least as
the Right Honourable C. D. Howe, many hewcomers who will be
Minister of Trade and Commerce, putting their produce on display
announced on April 29. The Fair, at the Trade Fair for the first
held-annually since 1948, will be time,” said Mr. Howe,
at the usual time next,year. The “Nevertheless, the international
actual dates will be announced colour of the Fair will still be
later; very much in evidence, As usual
Inamaking this announcement, the United Kingdom will be the
the Minister referred to the mark- largest overseas exhibitor, but
ed increase which the 1952 Fair visitors to the Fair will also find
will Show in the participation by many other countries
Canadian exhibitors. As compared represented,










strongly

























a

ROXY

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Brian DONLEVY







.
i ARE
TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.30

Jack, Warner in ‘oe
“BOYS IN BROWN” and
THE LOST MOMENT”



Yvonne DeCARLO( |
an

pening tomorrow



|
Sa





}
& 820 “SONG OF SCHEHERAZADE”
Bette Davis—Gary Merrell in
i “ANOTHER MAN'S POISON” and
Sat. at 1.30 p.m. Sat. Mid-Nite “DANGER WOMAN”
Rod. Cameron Gene Autry ;
t = z in Friday only 4.30 @ 8.15
INDIAN : ‘Rew endear |
RIVER LADY" TERRITORY * °D SHOES
} and “¢ ave ne. ee at 1.30 | Opening Sart. |
“JUNGLE GAMELE” imivesnn l Ane ,
CAPTIVE’ | Warner Baxter eee oe ace eee in
and “STERL
“JUNGLE TOWN"

CAPTIVE" [| in Technicolor

ROYAL

Yo-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
COLUMBIA WHOLE SERIAL
“JACK ARMSTRONG"

TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15
Stewart Granger in

“CAPT, BOYCOTT” ana
SINGAPORE” with F. Me Murray

To-Day & Sat. Opening Friday

Deean Renaldo “Jungle Head-
in Hunter” &

“THE DARING “The Judge

CABALLERO” Step Out"
and

“URUBU" Robinson vs
A Jungle Turpin
2nd Fright



Friday only 4.50 & 8.15
“THE FLYING SERPRANT”
and
‘I ACCUSE MY PARENTS"



OLYMPIC



DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES




s the other member of the group.

aw Mr, D. A. Wiles, «

Lucky Six

S'* VENEZUELANS arrived in
the island by an L.A.V. plane
on Friday last to spend a week’s
vacation.

They are Messrs. Yose Alvarez,
Julian Blanco, Luis Rodriguez,
Manuel Torres, Pascual Bolullo
and Miss Hilda Monteagud and are
all employees of Sears Roebuck
Stores in Venezuela.

Sears Roebuck Stores the Vene-
zuelan branch of which was open-
ed in March 1950, celebratec *..
Second Anniversary by holding a
course in Salesmanship for its em-
ployees. The six who are now in
Barbados topped the examination
list in this course and were there-
fore given a free trip to Barbados
The tirm is responsible for ex-
penses incurred in Barbados,

Mr. Pascual Boluilo, speaking for
the group, told Carib that they are
having a very enjoyable time in
Barbados, They find the people
very hospitable and Mrs. Vernon
Knight, wife of the Venezuelan
Consul, especially, has been very
kind to them,

Miss Hilda Monteagud is also
very enthusiastic about the trip.
She thinks Barbados is very beau-
tiful and hopes to return in the
future. So far her English is lim-
ited to “Excuse Me”, “Thank You’
and “Sorry” but she hopes before
the week is out to improve on this.

The group have travelled ex
tensively around the island, They
are from Bello Monte, San Martin
and Puerto La Cruz, Sears Roe-
buck is expecting to have another
course next year.

Leaving To-day

RS. G. KENNISH, a regular

winter visitor to Barbados,
leaves today by T.C.A, for Ber-
muda where she will stop for a
few days before returning to Can-
ada. She came out here in No-
vember and was staying at the Sea
View Guest House.

PRESENT
Into New York to-day, on her
way to marry her U.S. Army_ boy
friend, came a 22-year_old Scots
le Miss Molly Donnelly, from
Ayrshire. What did she bring

him for a wedding present? A
length of Stewart tartan.





AT











|
||LBARBAREES (piaL 5170)

999 AND THE HUNT IS ON
BRIDGETOWN PROBYN
(DIAL. 2310) P i Al A

under the patronage of the Commissioner of Police
Col. R. T.

treat

On Familiarisation Tour

MS MARION DANIEL of
Wendell P Colton Co,
New York who arrived here
over the last week end on a famil,

larisaticon tour is due tk ave

|} AQuARIUs Watch the pennies carefully over the next
= Tan, 21—Feb. 19 few days or you may find yourself a bit out
of pocket, Lucky day is 17th for those born

Barbados to-day on her way bac!
fo the U.S.A
Her company in New York, re

presents the Barbados Publicity

Committee and publishes and ad

vertises for Barbados in order to
bring to the attention of the peo«
ple in America, what the isianda

has to offer in the line of tohrism

During her stay here, Miss
Daniel apart from visiting the
various hotels and guest houses
throughout the island, has met
and had talks with the President
and Vice-President of the Hotel,

Association,
She thinks that Barbados has

much to offer in the way of tour-
ism yet the Government dees not!

five support to the industry

When compared with Jamaica
and Trinidad, Barbados is well
behind she said, because of the
small budget granted and the!
She!
uldt

lack of Government support
thinks that Government sh
take the initiative

Miss Daniel enjoyed her stay



here immensely. She said: we
1
is :

have a wonderful little

about which I shall have a great
deal to tell the people when 1
get back home.”

For Twe Weeks

RRIVING over the week-end
- by B.W.LA., from Venezuela
on their second holiday visit were
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Corwith. They
will be here for two weeks staying
at Paradise Beach Club
Mr, Corwith is with the Creole
Petroleum Corporation
Also holidaying here from Vene-
zuela and staying at Paradise
Beach Club are Mr. and M
Brooke who arrived yestet
morning and will be remaini
until the end of the month and M
and Mrs. Armando ILesseur anc
family who came in on Sunday for
a week’s visit.



}



OPENING TO_MORROW—
FRIDAY: 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily.

They play the Pier:
game on earth!

HOWARD HUGHES prosents

JANE RUSSELL
VICTOR MATURE

oe!

co-oring VINCENT PRICE

PLAZA



THE

SQUARE

Michelin

‘BIWE
= LAMP



AN EAGLE LION FILMS RELEASE

ae be
TO_DAY (Thursday)

erimtarel lel Mit li mits

MICHAEL BALCON
PRODUCTION,

sag ere

hee Ne sae ste
ISTH 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.
Extra Special: The Musical Short - - -

“SALUTE TO DUKE ELLINGL£ON”



eer ea $3.80
se $4.76, $5.29, $6.15
oa $3.99 to $9.93

-T R EVANS & WHITFIFLDS

DIAL 4606

ea

B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME

THURSDAY, MAY 15, 152
1.00—7.15 p.m, 19,76M, % Sant



tere
- 4p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daik
Service, 4.15 p.m Rhythm is thetr
Business, 4.45 p.m Sporting _ Record,
5 p.m. Composer of the Week, $8.15 p.m,
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Welsh Diary,
6.15 p.m, Just Faney, 6.45 Pim. Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m

e News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from









|
|









|

}

|

|
|












Britain |

T.15—-10.30 p.m. sant
ce eteerninntcennrttnnne

7.15 p.m. We see Brit . 5
British Industries Fair, 8.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 pm Special Desps
8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 P.m. From
Editorials, 9 p.m. From the Third Pr
gramme, 9.45 p.m. Accordian Music
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News
Talk, 10.15 p.m, Frontiers, 10.30 p.m.
Oliver Twist.
















ing wedding will be oo +
5 * Q rashly you may find great
VIRGO Do not speculate rashly as you may Li
Aug. 23—Sept. 93 disappointment, Advice from a distant rela





BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 _



AHRIVED ||; GAHETY

Ancther Shipment of the The Garden—St. James

POPULAR TODA contr), SP

Claudette Colbert and

+e v4 » YY * 84180 GAS COOKERS “ARIZONA yet ia
’ A Fe be * A few of these have no yet Tim Holt pone tne ne
4 7 if been booked, FRt aS SAT. MIDNITE
(elem ol

Prices of next shipment will be $30 p.m SAT.

{ : LU “La f th
t higher. ‘NEVER TRUST wo e
“ Sd , % Badl 7
and aAaelbs Nn Why not cal) at your Gas Shcw- ! A GAMBLER jadlands
; Fe f 7 |



Tim Holt &

rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY an a and “ fe Law”

cain : OF THE Prairie w
secure one of these cookers. a ee CANRERS Gorse 0°

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 © 8.30p.m. and
Continuing

erry OF THE DANCE

am _ «
3 AND THE QRUN MER...

| . on the glamorous ide
of night clubs!
































Jan, 25th—29th and Feb, 2nd. Financial re-
ward for care and thought in business.

* *
PIRCES Health improving from now on. Very good
Feb. 20--Mar, 20 rays indee for lucky birthday Feb, 25th.
Tomorrow always comes and for you tomor-
row will bring a special surprise and very
pleasant news,

*

ARIES Pleasant surprise due any day now! Moon's

Mar. 21—April 20 infuence brings joy to lovers during the next
few days. Be prudent where money matters
are concerned, Remember that something
saved is something won,










TAURUB A small disappointment will soon blow over
April 21—May 22 344 the promise of financial gain will make
things much more pleasant in a few days.
News from the West for those under Taurus
and a visitation due from an old family friend.

Meet top
music stars

playing real-
life roles!

GEMINI ,, For those contemplating marriage, the ascen-

May 28-—-June 21 Geney of Saturn points to a good time for
making plans. Do not rush recklessly into
something it may be bad to escape from, For
youngest born children this is a very favour-
able period.

*

CANCER Life has very much to offer if you concen-
Tune 22—July 23 trate hard on your ordinary duties. A little
kindness now will repay you a thousandfold
in a very short while, The seventh child will
hear news of lasting good fortune. White
very lucky colour during this period,

* i * S under Leo.
Good news coming for those born un
Business success if tact and discretion used
fullest. Red a very lucky colour for

LEO
July 24—Ang. 2¢

ww

to its G fe
you during these days. News of an approach:

ro

i i a lue.
tive. if considered carefully, may be of va
Especially lucky time for those born Sept.
28rd. Financial gain coming to them soon.










Told to the rhythm of
the Dixieland blues...
with all the glamor and

drama of a famous street!

/ J



M-G-M

presents an
exciting new
idea in musical
entertainment!

LIBRA General indications are good for business and

Sept. 24—Oct. 23. mental activities. Concentration on your job
will bring its own reward. Do not slack 0
even if very strongly tempted. It would not
be wise at present. Lucky colour for the
ladies is green,

* *

Beware, easily given advice especially if from
ne somebody you are not sure you can trust.
Self-reliance is important for you during this
pericd. Try to be calm, tactful and avoid



















Oct. 24—Nov. 22



















losing temper. a
* ante

Very good period for the home-lover—espe-

ee ae ee ne cially from tomorrow—the 17th. Plans well
ce Ga made now should mature in a most satisfac- ‘
tory manner, All rays are good. Domestic é







happiness is the keynote for you just now. STARRIN

*

CAPRICORN An eldest daughter hears news of gain and
Dec, 21—Jan, 20 of interest. Small setback in business will
right itself and in due course profit will in-
crease and multiply. Avoid deep blue colours
just now.





MICKEY

ROONEY “FORREST «ame
DEAREST « GRAIG» BROWN gy ws.ze™*

MONICA

LEWIS

~* singing “La Bota”

EXCITING NEWS!






























LOUIS
ing JACK TEAGARDE
ARMSTRONG = fan'satianes = sane eas

AND HIS ORCHESTRA AN M-G-M PICTURE





——













BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES |
DIAL 2310 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404)
Under the Patronage of [|Last 2 Shows TODAY Ora as 445
Col. R. tT MI $ 30 p.m.
seiauniteat . Pe sd eolalngs) gh Cay Charles Starrett Double,
Commissioner of Police a
TODAY: 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. DARK CITY Raiders of Tomahawk
Charlton HESTON &






























Frid, 2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m, . Creek” &
& Continuing Daily Fort Savage aide


















445 & 8.30 pam, COPPER CAYNON ||SAT Special 1.30 p m. The Globe Theatre announces the resumption of B’dos
THE BLUE LAMP ]]‘Celer!_Ray MiLLAND |} Triple Attraction = most popular amateur show - - -





Richard ARLEN & LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
“SIX GUN MUSIC’
Tex WILLIAMS &

Today's Special 1.30 p m
Tim HOLT Double !
“Rio Grande Patrol” &














































TODAY — Special 1.30 pum, “Arizona Ranger” Les Bro his Band AUDITION AT THE GLOBE THEATRE
"MES OF TIMBERLAND” || C2snlas FRIDAY inte Oy ey SUNDAY MORNING AT 9.30 A.M.
; GUn arDRTO Victor MATURE “SWORD IN THE |. - ee ne te
Tex WILLIAMS & wane RUSSELL in Maree MIDNITE SHOW SATURDAY
Brown & his Band |) ag VEGAS STORY ||"GAL wHO TOOK
ps Peclal 0.30 & 1.30 |] — THE WEST” “13 LEAD SOLDIERS” (TOM CONWAY)
Wien oe SAT. Special 1.30 p.m. |] — Midnite SAT.
William Bishop & Ralders of Tomahawk COWBOY CAVALIER
2 : Creek” & and and

“Fort Savage Raiders” SILVER RAIDERS

“STRANGE JOURNEY” (PAUL KELLY)






“GILT EDGE”
Tool Sets
Consisting











aves.

Rake — Hoe — Handfork
Scoop — Fork — Shovel
BC CF
GARDEN
TOOLS

“GILT EDGE”
6-Piece Sets Only













The Refrigerator which ten
years ago caused the Bajan
Cook to exclaim ;:
“Hey! Hey! Looka Fia
mek ice!”

To Help Grow
a Garden
Like This!







is here again. .

in full force just in time to meet the
needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.
These machines are for operation on kerosene oil,
natural gas or electricity, and are available in 414 cub.
ft. and 7 cub, ft. models,



BOOk YOURS NOW
®
THE EMTAGE ELEC. Co.

Plantations Building

BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952

Millions Affeeted
By Intestinal Worm

NEW YORK, May.
THE human race has’ been and still is afflicted by a
host of ailments. Of these, the parasitic infection of ascaria-
sis, an intestinal worm, is probably the mast widespread,
according to a feature article in the British medical week-





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOOCPOCODOPOODOOOO OOOO

B.C. Power Corporation
Gets Record Revenue * “HA ANDAR



4 -.
LOSS SS PCCD se?



BOVRIL

the very
goodness



ly, “The Lancet”.

It is estimated that about
three million persons are infected
in North America, forty-two
million in Central and South
America, or almost one-third of
the population. Nearly sixty
million of the one-hundred-
ninety-eight million people in
Africa are infected by this worm,
and in China three hundred and
fifty-five million, or about 75 per
cent. of the entire population are
infected,

The somewhat revolting statis-
tics show that the mass of adult
ascarids in China alone have a
total weight of close to one-half
million men, or about 30,000
tons, and yearly lay 18,000 tons



FILIPINO
NEW HEAD:
OF W.H.A.

GENEVA.

The fifth World Health Assem-
bly, legislative body of the World
Health Organization, opened on
May 5 in Geneva and unanimously
elected Dr, Juan Salcedo, Secre-
sary foe Health in the Philippines,
as ;

of eggs. The Assembly, at which 60
Tihe infection has been with member states are represented,
man since time immemorial and elected as Viee-Presidents the

has clung to him through the
Stone, Copper, and Iron Ages to
the present day. Only modern
plumbing is anticipated to dis-
solve this partnership, and this
will take time .as far as most
parts of the world are concerned,

In the interim, modern medical
research has found the means of
eliminating this parasite from the
human body. A thirty-three-
letter chemical formula in tha
form of a syrup called HETRA-
ZAN has been developed _ by
Lederle Laboratories at Pearl
River, N.Y., primarily through
the work carried out by Dr, R. I.
Hewitt. It has been found to be
the effective answer te-this infec-
tion, as well.as other helminthic
(worm) diseases, such as the
dreaded filariasis.

Ascariasi§ is transmitted by
mouth, through food, or im the
case of children, picking it up

chief delegates from Switzerland,
Haiti and Liberia. The Committee
on Program and Budget will be
headed by the chief delegate of
Chile, and the Committee on Ad-
ministrative, Financial and Legal
ee by the chief delegate of

At its morning session today the
Assembly heard an address by the
outgoing Assembly President, Dr.
Leonard A, Scheele, United States
Surgeon-General; and an expres-
sion of best wishes by Gunnar
Myrdal, Executive Secretary of the
U.N, Economic Commission for
Europe, on behalf of U.N. Secre-
tary-General Trygve Lie.

Greetings were also extended by
representatives of the United Na-
tions Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization, the Food
and Agriculture Organization and
the World Meteorological Organi-

which—like W.H.O.—are

ion

from the soil, not deadly, GN specialized agencies,

the larvae “tan ‘produce serious Death Rate Down
reactions. The migration of the pr, Scheele said the very exist-
larvae through the lungs, pat ence of the World Health Organi-
ticularly in heavy infections, zation “set off a movement for
may cause hemorrhages. When world- health improvement”
the ascarids are numerous and jn the four years. He said

are irritated by ineffective medi-
eines, they “ball up” and cause
serious intestinal obstruction,
The ascarids can also wander
about the body and do damage
to the various internal organs,
such as the appendix and the
bile ducts, or penetrate the intes-
tinal wall and cause peritonitis.
When children are infected, they

are often physically under-
developed and mentally — less
alert.

In 1948 Dr. Hewitt reported
the effectiveness of HETRAZAN
for treating filariasis in cotton

rats and dogs, and also that it
was effective in treating ascaria-
sis in dogs. Subsequently,

used

there had been greater reductions
in death rates in many countries
than in any similar period. Re-
duction of sickmess, he added, had
been even greater, and increased
uction of food and other goods

ad already resulted from the im-
provements in health. Y
However, he warned that it
would be exceedingly difficult for
WH.O. to extend its regular work
and technical assistance program
unless measures were taken to
alleviate existing shortages in pub-
lic health personnel and others in
the health field. He urged im-
proved working conditions for all
categories of health workers and
modernization of training facilities

HETRAZAN became wid everywhere. ‘
in many parts of the world in In extending the greetings of the
mass treatments, primarily aimed United Nations, Mr. Myrdal stress-

at eliminating filariasis, also
known as the dreaded elephan-
tiasis, which was prevalent in
many tropical areas. In this field

ed W.H.O’s pioneer role in techni-
cal assistance work and in promot-
ing co-operation with other spe-
cialized agencies and the U.N. it-

Hetrazan eonee fae eae self.

cesses, on the islan . Croix, 'o-Operation

Ceylon, and elsewhere. In several On - aie of UNES.C.O.,
places «throughout the world pjirector-General Jaime Torres
one Yona ies ee he Bodet called attention to “s anes
ru agains = U.N.ES.C.O.
chiltiren, In one instance where co-operation of U-NRS.C nd

15 children were treated, 10 of

W-H.O., especially in such fields
as fundamental education, and



Brig. JOHN 8S. SEYBOLD
The Canal Zone
And Its Governor

WASHINGTON, May

13.
spokesman
said today that he had heard
nothing to support the rumours
in Panama that the name of J. W.
Necklar would be submitted to the
Senate as Governor of Panama
Canal Zone,

Truman recently nominated
Brigadier John S. Seybold, Gov-

A White House

ernor of the Zone. The nomina-
tion must be, approved by the
Senate before it can become

final and no action has been tak-
en on it so far.

The U.S. Armed Services Com-
mittee of the Senate to which the
nomination was referred said that
Seybold’s name is still before the
committee, The Committee is
meeting on Thursday and it may
consider at that time various
matters before it includes Sey-
bold’s nomination, although there
is no assurance that it would do
so at Tihursday’s session.

—U.P.



faced by humanity. ‘Disease, ig-
norance and hunger,” he declared,
demand world-wide solutions. It
is not possible to point out on a
map where the kingdom of tuber-
culosis begins or where the empire
of illiteracy ends. Evil is uncon-
fined.” 5

Gustave Swoboda, Secretary-
General of the World Meteorologi-
cal Organization, pointed out a
further sphere of co-operation be-
tween the specialized agencies—
namely, bioclimatology or me-
teorobiology—hoping W.H.O. and
W.M.O, would enter fruitful rela-
tions on this subject, which deals
with the influence of climatic con-
ditions, on health and well_being.

Sir Herbert Broadley, Deputy
Director-General of the Food and
Agriculture Organization, empha-
sized the value of close collabora-
tion between W.H.O. and F.A.O.
pointing out the dangers involved
in the growing world population

A



in tt mt o tens aoe stressed the need 77° ia feat and the need for adequate food
aT thats mh, ; with problems sg ies.

In Haiti twenty-six infected look in dealing P supplies

patients’ were treated for four

days with Hetrazan syrup, and
when examined ten days latex,
the ascarid ova count in the
group had been reduced by 92.1
per cent. In another group
forty-three patients, 86 per cent.
of the entire group were free of
ascarid ova two weeks after ces-
sation of treatment. Clinical trails
in many other locations show the
same positive results

The great advantage of Hetra-
zan .is, firstly, its effectiveness,
and secondly, its complete lack
of toxicity, which makes it safe
for both adults and children, The
ascarids are reported to be stun-
ned by the drug and are expelled
alive—a fact which prevents the
patient’s absorbing the toxic by-
products derived from dead and
disintegrate parasites.

Three Die
In *Plane Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 13.

There was a plane crash a few
miles outside the city of Sao Paulo
near Santio Amaro torday Re_
ports say three are dead) six hos-
pitalised and severely injured,
and seven others with general in-
juries. It is believed that the pilot
js among the dead and the co_
pilot is badly hurt. .

The cause of the accident is con-
flicting. Some reports stated that
the plane broke in two in mid-air
while authoritative sources de-
clared the plane had reported to|
ground both engines had cut, and
was ehdeavouring to make a forc.
ed landing. ey

Australian State
Treaty Discussed

WASHINGTON, May 13.

Austrian Chancellor, Dr, Leo-
pold -Figl today discussed with |
U.S. Secretary of State, Dean}
Acheson, the proposed A’ ;
State Treaty which has been the |
subject of the recent Western note |
to Moscow. ;

Figl who is on a fortnight’s visit |
at the invitation of the
States Government afterwards
left with Acheson to call on Presi- |
dent Truman at the White ar








J’ca Had Adverse
Trade Balance

(From @ur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Latest figures on Jamaica’s bal_
ance of trade, show that in 1960
the island had an adverse trade
balance of £7,271,443 sterling as

year.
Total value of the island’s trade
in 1950 sum of
being
being

advanced to a
imports
and exports

£37,487,023
£ 22,379,233
£15,107,790,

against £7,088,043 in the ene





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> ‘iy ’

A new peak of operating rey- New capital funds (through \ TRAFFIC
enues Was reached by British ffmancing by the Electric Com- >
Columbia Power Corporation in pan added $20,661,090 to the >
1951 of $46,880,250, up $3,856,228 Company's resources in 1951, At ‘«66666¢ $896969 |
or 8.96% from the previous record year-end, with several million
of 1950. Power operations pro- dollars of budgeted capital ex- ARRIVALS By B.W.LA }
vided $25,333,076 of the total in penditures deferred in 1951 owing ON TUESDAY
1951, and showed a gain of $4,159, to material shortages etc., net cur- c |
868 or 19.65%. Demand for elee- rent assets at December 31 were From Grenada
tricity, exclusive of export, was $7,219,043 against excess of cur- on Pgh ape ee eee
10% greater than in 1950. Infla- rent liabilities at end of 1950 of Mrs. Laura Browne, Mr. Clifton |
tion affected all elements of cost $437,456, Parravicino, Mr. Edward Buliop

and made necessary the first gen-
eral eleciric rate increases in the
Company’s history. In spite of this,
average annual consumption by
residential customers continued to
tise, standing at 2,523 kw-h. in 1951
as compared with 2,299 in 1950.
“B. CG, Electric” generated and
pesehenns 1,856,980,644 Kilowatt
ours in 1951 compared wit
1,737,836,460 in 1950. er, rg
Other operations included 131,-
430,857 passengers carried, a de-
cline of 6,848,171; railway freight
tonnage was put 110,795 or 10.91%
to 1,126,659, while gas sales were

down 27,725,000 to .3,492,981,000
cubic feet.
After depreciation, up from

$5,511,589 to $6,120,189 and income
taxes up from $3,013,097 to $4,967,
205 (but cut $3,700,000 by taking
the maximum of depreciation)
and after other charges, net in-
come rose from $3,934,940 to
$4,589,556. After preferred divid-
ends, amount available for “A”
and “B" shares rose from $2,604,-
405 to $2,913,834, equivalent to
$2.19 on the “A” compared with
$2.06 in 1950 and 19c, on the “B”
against 6c. Dividends were cop-
tinued in 1951 at $1.60 on the “A”
stoek. .

Gross additions to property’ in
1951 were $21,825,798, with net,
after retirements amounting to
$17,133,905 against $15,843,601 in
1950. The 1951 outlay included
$4,315,743 for the Wahleach Lake
development, scheduled to add
60,000 Kilowatt generating capac-
ir the Mainland system by the

all.

3 DAYS
$ SALE

MAY 14, 1952 DEPARTURES By BWA
NEW YORK
Tl ®10% Cheques on Bankers 70 2/10 ON MONDAY
Sight or Demand
Drafts 70° For Antigua
71 $ W% Cable C. White, M. Darwish, R. Taylor, A. [ff
70 4/0 Currency 68 710° Cools Lartique, D. Baptiste
Coupons 68 Por Puerta Rico
oor Silver 20 Me, George Ottie: Mrs. May Ottley,
CANADA Ove Gotzsche, Mr Stella Reeves
74 5/10) Cheques on Bankers 72 7/10 Alberta Taylor, Mrs, Rosita Headley,
Demand Drafts 72, 36: Nit Norma Headley, Miss la Clarke,
Sight Drafts 72 4/19 Mh o ve Brathwaite, Mr Viectori:
14 Sy K's Cable Greenay Mt Genevieve Lloyd
73° Currency 71 2/10% ‘thomas. Miss Gwenneth WHodle) Mr
Coupons TO Sy Lom Monte Springer, Mr Caritom Hill, Mr
Sor, Silver 20% Hugh Liverpool, Mr. Seymour Williams. S

, Prom Trinidad;
Incidental to steps being taken



7 : ~ S. Tyler, V. Brooke, J. Bi ,
te tree oe oe Up Of BC. ‘Brooke B, ‘Alicroft. P. tomer’ B
Hhectric ailway Co. Ltd. the Turner, 0. Springer, N. Hoyland. H

company realized capital gain of |
$4,970,456 through an exchange of
B. C. Electric Company securities
on basis of $3.15 to the pound for
Sterling securities of the Railway
Company carried at $4.85 to the “‘" “*

ris, S. Sandon, V. Ghase, L. Mestter
DEPARTURES By B.W.LA
ON TUESDAY

Lucia:





pound. Over 75% of the Sterling ber Gremte” oT
Stock was lodged for exchange, E. Smith,
vor Trinidad
! Mikhail, P. Coliens, C. Collens, ¥
Vewrich, J. Baneroft, A, Basceombe, E
2 eclum, F Leelum ¥ Leelum, }
Agricultural Adviser cung, B. Rayside, C. Hunte, C, aa

Abaroa, N. Nawas

In Antigua Today

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA
ST. JOHN'S ON MONDAY Rt
From Our Own Correspondent) rom Antk '
- 4 « gua:

Mr, A. de K. Frampton, Agricul- Arthur ‘Tibbitts, Arthur Gorham
tural Adviser to the Comptroller Bichard Manning, Margaret Manning, )
for Development and Welfare, will &â„¢!!e Abramson, Ebenezer Maddox i}

ide , Arey DEPARTURES \
visit St, Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla from por mates — ae \
the. 8th—15th May and Antigua J. tunes, Hon. H. A. Cuke, S Serme,

Pinder t
Andrews
tor Grenada

RATES OF EXCHANGE “yy Slrke.

K. Wheeler

from the 15th-—23rd May, 1952 ,Ray. Lb. Mestier, M



E. Cummings, K. Hansen {i






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3’ DAYS
$ SALE
And Buy for Yourself

The Bigese DOLLAR BARGAINS

Ever Offered

Here are some of the Many Bargains in Store for You

1,000 LADIES HANDBAGS
2 for $1.00

500 CHILDREN'S HANDBAGS
2 tor $100 |

PLASTIC WALLETS |
$1.00 cach

LADIES’ PLASTIC

2 tor $1.00

LADIES’ STRAW HATS
$1.00 eah |

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
2 for $1.00

RUBBER BATH CAPS
2 for $1.00

PLASTIC APRONS

2 for $1.00 |
THE MODERN









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_*

PLASTIC HEAD TIES
3 for $1.00

ART SILK STOCKINGS
2 prs. for $1.00

BRASSIERES
2 for $1.00

LADIES’ PANTIES
$1.00 per pr.

ANKLE SOCKS
3 prs, for $1.00

CHILDREN’S A/SILK PANTIES
3 prs. for $1.00

INFANTS’ VESTS
3 for $1.00

| PLASTIC CRIB SHEETS
36” x 36° $1.00

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Prices=



BABY PLASTIC PANTIES
| 2 prs. for $1.00
PRETTY HEAD SCARVES

2 for $1.00
DAMASK NAPKINS -

3 for $1.00

TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS
5 for $1.00

JERSEY SLIPS
2 for $3.00

2 tor $5.00

LADIES’ PULLOVERS (Wool)
2 for $3.00
LADIES’ BLOUSES
2 for $5.00

LADIES COTTON
$5.00 each



SKIRTS

HOUSECOATS



DRESS SHOPPE


PAGE

FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Thursday, May 15, 1952



—

—



Loeal Government

THE swing towards Labour in the local
government elections in the United King-
dom has been interpreted by Labour sup-
porters as an indication of the country’s
displeasure with the Conservative gov-
ernment. Some newspapers like the
Liberal News Chronicle consider this
swing as the normal swinging of the
political pendulum, and another Liberal
newspaper the Manchester Guardian re-
gards Labour gains as recovery of ground
lost in 1949.

A Conservative newspaper, the Daily
Telegraph takes another view. Local gov-
ernment in recent years, it notes, has been
coming increasingly under the control of
the central government and elections tend
to be contested on national rather than on
local government issues. For example,
the cutting of the food subsidies was used
by Labour propagandists in the recent
local government elections as reasons why
local government electors should vote
against the Conservatives although local
governments have no control over food
subsidies.

The lesson for Barbados is plain. The
tendency in the United Kingdom is for
local government elections to be fought
on nationalist and not on local government
issues, This result cannot be beneficial to
local government because as the national
government encroaches on the preserves
of local government the objects and rea-
sons of local government tend to be for-
gotten. Instead of local government being
conducted apart from the area of national
politics, local government elections are be-
coming proving grounds, as it were, of
nationalist political feelings.

In a large country like the United King-
dom where the administrative machine is
large and comparatively free from politi-
cal interference this transformation of
local government into a_ subsidiary of
national political government is regnet-
table but not unworkable. In Barbados
where there is only one political party
commanding the majority of votes the in-
jection of island politics into parochial
government is regrettable and unneces-
sary.

Can anyone seriously imagine that elec-
tors who return candidates of one political
party to represent them in a House of
Assembly will return candidates of an-
other political party to represent them on
District and City Councils?

The merging of the parishes of St. Philip
and St. John, the only parishes where the
Barbados Labour Party have no represen-
tation into the Southern District, makes
it almost impossible for any other than
the Labour Party to control the proposed
new local government councils. It is, of
course, quite possible for efficient admin-
istration to result from such control, but
the expense and political campaigning
necessary to bring about an inevitable
conclusion hardly seems justifiable.

In the United Kingdom where two
major political parties divide the support
of the electors it is possible for a Conserva-
tive government to control the nation’s
destiny while local government, in so far
as it can be carried on without interfer-
ence from the centre, is controlled by
Socialists. In Barbados, on the other
hand, where there is only one political
party of any size there seems every good
reason why local government should be
conducted without political interference.
This is impossible if local government
councillors are elected by universal suf-
frage. The idea of restricted franchise
may not be popular, but is popularity a
necessary criterion of good government ?
Barbados is a small island and its main
policy-making branch of the legislature is
elected by universal adult suffrage. The
central government, the Governor-in-
Executive Committee, can by introducing
legislation make. provision for controlling,
supervising or inquiring into the activities
of local government units, just as is pro-
posed in the Bifl based on Sir John
Maude’s recommendations.

But will there be any greater degree of
efficiency in local government if elections
to local government under adult suffrage
1: ult in local government councils becom-
ing local Houses of Assembly ?

If there were another political party
capable of attracting as much support as
that obtained by the Labour Party, the
argument for adult suffrage in local gov-
ernment elections is tenable. But with the
present tendency towards centralisation—
a policy which Barbados is imitating from
the United Kingdom—even the arguments
in favour of adult suffrage cannot explain
away the truism that the more politics
there is in local government the less effee-
tive will be the administration of local
government.

Nothing could have been more alien to
the spirit which is reflected in Sir John
Maude’s Report.



4 ‘ot fon (3)

There is no difference of
opinion in Leneashire over the
chief cause of the present cot-
ton recession, Both sides of

the industry are agreed thai the
sudden deciine in trade — at
home and overseas — was the
result af a world-wide buyers’
strike against high prices, And
meither side attempts to dis-
guise the fact that these high
prices were the outcome of the
inflationary effect of an unduly
prolonged sellers’ market.

The recession came _ with
dramatic suddenness, Mills,
which a year ago, had enough
work to keep them busy for
six or nine months ahead, found
themselves with less than a
week’s work in hand. Opinion
differs over the exact timing of
this contraction in demand, but
most people in the industry be-
lieve that it would have been
felt sooner — though with less
drastic effect — had it not been
for the length of order books
in every section of the trade.

Goods which had, for nearly
six years, sold freely in almost
every market of the world,
suddenly stopped flowing
through the “pipeline”. The first
impact of the recession, so
far as the home market was
concerned, was felt by retailers.
They reacted .by cancelling or-
ders placed with wholesalers.
Even so, they had to carry larg?
stocks which had been built
up during the boom period

This had its effect right
through the _ cotton trade.
Wholesalers, faced with heavy
Josses on stock, cancelled orders
with the merchants who, in
turn, found themselves unable
to take delivery of orders placed
with the finishers, The stop-
page, which had begun in the
shops, quickly spread through
the weaving and spinning sec-
tions, until large stocks were
piled up at every level of pro-
duction,

This situation, however, might
mot have had such drastic con-
sequences had it aot coincided
with a concerted movement to
restrict imports into the Ster-
ling Area, Commonwealth
countries, which had agreed at
the January Finance Ministers
conference to pu: their salance
of payments position to right,
made sweeping cuts in their
import programmes,

Australia, which in 1951 im-
ported nearly 168 million sq.
yards of Lancashire’s woven
piece-goods, slashed imports of
consumer goods to 20 per cent.
of the 1950-51 level. New Zeal-
and also imposed import re-
strictions which, though less
severe than those of Australia,
are nevertheless likely to re-
sult in the loss of £10 million
of Lancashire’s export trade.
South Africa, too, made cuts
which further restrict Lan-
cashire’s outlet to overseas
Commonwealth markets.

The effect of these cuts on
Lancashire’s overseas trade can
be judged by the fact that in
1951 nearly 40 per cent. of all
its exports of cotton piece-
goods and over 23 per cent. of
its exports of cotton yarn went
to these three Dominion mar-
kets,

The situation, has been com-
plicated by the fact that many
of the orders placed in Lan-

pmencinnann teen



WASHINGTON.

ON the night that Harry S. Tru-
man unexpectedly inherited his
“fantastic” job of President of the
United States he went home to his
apartment and, he says in his
diary, “I went to bed, went to
sleep, and did not worry any
more that day.”

Truman has done what no other
President has done—allowed his
personal diaries to be released
while still in office, They appear
recently in a book called “Mr,
President.”

It is a biography whith travels
from his high-school days through
his life as a window washer, bot-
tle duster, floor scrubber in a
drug store as a timekeeper for a
gang of railway workers, as a
newspaper a@mployee, bank clerk,
as a farmer—and as a politician.
If Truman decides to run for re-
election as President, the book
will be called a_ political man-
c@uvre. He—and Mr, Hillman,

the Washington reporter whose pody

name appears as author—denies
the charge in advance,

Of his “fantastic” job, Truman
says: “There never has been a
job like it. No absolute monarch
has ever had such decisions to
make.”

In @ letter to the 1946 Secretary
of State James Byrnes, he wrote:
“Unless Russia is faced with an
iron fist and strong language,
another war is in the making.

“Only ane language they un-
derstand—How many divisions
have you? I don’t think we should
compromise any longer.”

Lonely At The Top

THE Man at the Top finds life
in the White House lonely, parti-
cularly when the family is away.

“T have no one to raise a fuss
over my neckties and my , hair
cuts, my shoes and my _ clothes
generaliy. I usually. put on a
terrible tie just to get a loud
protest from Bess and Margie.’

Of one night, he says; “Got
back to the White House at 10,30.
Called the Madam and my baby
girl (she doesn’t like that de-
signation). I cannot help want-
ing to talk to my sweetheart and
my baby every night.

“I am old-fashioned, I guess.”

Sermon On The Mount

IT was over many months and
many meetings that Mr. Truman
bared all his thoughts to re-
porter Hillman. Like this:

MR. TRUMAN, do you think war
can be prevented?

“IT am hoping that some time
or other the Sermon on the
Mount will sink in«and that we
can get something done. I hope
we can make Stalin realise that
we believe in that Sermon.”
WHAT about the corruption

scandals unearthed in your

Government?





By RONALD BOXALL

cashire by Australian import-
ers had to be cancelied, because
goods alreaay im the. pipeline
more than accounted 10. this
year’s quota of permitted im-
ports, ‘ine effect of this was to
enlarge the stocks already held
by traders in Britain — s.ocks
which, incidentally have to be
financed, despite the restriction
of bank credit in this country.

Faced with this contraction in
demand at home and overseas
and the need to carry cumber-
some stocks of finished of part-
ly-processed material, mili
owners took the only possible
course open to them. Produc-
tion had to be geared to the
new level of demand, put not
by an indiscriminate closing
down of mills. The need, on
the one hand, was to reduce
production’ sufficiently to keep
stocks within manageable pro-
portions and, on other, to
provide enough work to prevent
the dispersal of the industry's
hard-won labour force. Even
so, however, some employers
have found it impossible to
aveid shutting down their mills
for periods up to a_ fortnight.
And this has already resulted
in a serious loss of manpower,
as workers have sought more
secure employment.

Nearly every mill in Lan-
eashire, in both the spinning and
weaving sections of the indus-
try, is now working a three or
four-day week, The latest
official. figures, issued by the
Cotton Board, show that week-
ly average production of cotton
and rayon cloth in the five
weeks ended February 2nd was
reduced to 55.22 million yards
-—three million yards less than
in the corresponding period of
last year.

Between 40 and 60 weaving
mills were closed at various
times during February, and in
those which remained open
only eight out of every ten
looms were active,

The latest figures for, yarn
production tell an equally de-
pressing story. During the week
ended April 12, the total of all
yarns spun was 11,940,000 Ibs.
Production in the correspond-
ing week of last year was over
22 million lbs, But since Good
Friday fell in the week under
review, the more accurate com-
pariscn would be with Good
Friday week last year, when
production was nearly 174 mil-
lion Ibs.

Fifty-six mills closed down
during the week and in those
wl.ich remained Open only 71
per cent. of ring spindles and
67 per cent, of mule spindles
were active,

Serious though this loss of
production is, however, it is
causing less concern+to the lead-
ers of the industry than the
effect of short-time working on
the manpower situation, Opera-
tives are leaving the mills at a
rate of between 1,000 and 2,000
a week—and many of them will
never return.

The industry’s peak labour
force was reached in Novem-
ber, 1951, when over 370,000
operatives were employed in
spinning, weaving, and __ finish-
ing. So far, 22,000 have left,

Mr. President...

“When the golden apple is
dangled before them, some take
a bite out of it and some eat the
whole apple. We must find a
way to make the corrupter as
guilty legally as the one who is
corrupted.”

WHAT are the big problems you
are tackling now?

“There are three forces * at
work in the world today. Rus-

sian Imperialism, and it isn’t
so much different from the
Czarist Imperialism. There is

international Communist con-
spiracy which Russian Imperial-
ism uses to inflame resurgent
fanatical nationalisms. And then
there is the combined force of
hunger, want, and insecurity that
ag fear in ‘the hearts of peo-
ple,

“Those three forces. make it
very difficult far us to achieve
what we are trying to do—
which is nothing in the world but
gaining happiness for every-

“Maybe we cannot achieve our
aim fully in this generation. or the
next, but we can set the wheels
rolling.”

WHAT are your feelings on
dictatorships?

“I’ve no faith in any totalitar-



OUR READERS SAY;

Birth Control

To The kattor, The Advocate,

SIR,—For the past few issues
of your paper Birth Control
seems to have taken the headlines
indirectly. Have those Christian-
minded people who disagree with
the practice ever studied that
when an infant is brought into this
world and suffers it is one of the
greatest cruelties that could be
committed in as much as the little
creature never asked to be there.

Why did God, if he has control
over the universe, give man the
power to invent? Surely there
must be some motive.

I should be as brief as possible
and waste no more time on such
a minor subject when I could
be doing something interesting.
As I see it, all these discussions
do not and will not change peoples’
ideas in matters such as these.
Those who disagree with it will
continue to do so and vice versa.
Two main phrases never to forget
are:

(1) One who goes against his
conscience carries a very heavy
load.

(2) The saddest words ever to
be spoken by man are “If I had
only known,”

God gave man power to reason,
use it to the best of your ability
and if people started thinking



The Cotton Slump And Its
Effects On Lancashire

an undimished rate.

» This mo t away from
the cotton has had in-
teresting effeets on recruitment
in other industries. There is
very little evidence so far to

|
and the drain is continuing
show that the slump in the cot-
ton, ind resulted in an

increase in the number of
workers loyed in defence
and engi g occupations —

as the Government appears to
hope it will.

This is because a large pro-
portion of the workers engaged
in the cotton industry are
woman — in some mills over
a half of all operatives em-
“ployed. Women who leave the
mills because of the slump are,
for the most part, giving up

their nt altogether
and going back into their
homes.

Their menfolk, either through
the lack of work in the cotton
‘industry or because of the fear
that it is heading for another
slump of the pre-war variety,
are finding jobs in public trans-
force, or the

Office, - Youngsters, too,
are leaving, @nd one interesting
result of th has been that
waiting lists have been opened
for youths wishing to enter the
Lancashire coal - mining indus-
try,

This loss of manpower, in it-
self, is less serious to the in-
dustry’s long = term prospects
than the effect it has on the
average age of the labour force.
What the industry needs most
of all is to attract young work-
ers to its ranks. Factory im-
provements and recruiting cam-
paigns were having some suc-
cess in this direction before the
present recession set in. Thus,
in 1951, 17 per cent. of all young
people leaving school in Lan-
cashire were entering the cot-
ton industry, compared with

































only nine per cent. in 1939.
More important still, young
people were only becoming

keener on studying cotton with
a view to filling some of the
gaps in the industry’s ranks of
key-workers. This is shown by
the fact that in 1939 only 2,000
youngsters were studying cot-
fton at technical schools: by
1951 the number had risen to
8,000.

The confidence which was
built up in the post-war years
has now been seriously under-
mined, and the movement of
young people into: the industry
has been reversed,

The number of foreign work-
ers in the industry is also likely
to become an _ increasingly
serious problem, Fifteen thou-
sand people of all nationalities
were brought to Lancashire
jafter the war to eace the criti-
cal manpower shortage. Some
of them have since returned
to their own countries, but
‘those who remain form an im-~
portant part of the labour force.

So far, the presence of these
foreign workers has not been
a major problem, but if the
situation grows worse and more
mills are forced to close down,
the question of deciding who
should go first — the British
worker or the foreigner — will
throw a great responsibility on
employers and trade unionists,
alike.

To be continued



ian State. They all start with a
wrong premise—that lies are
justified.”

Margaret’s Concert

Of that famous letter he wrote
to a Washington newspaperman
for criticising Margaret’s singing
he says: “Margie held a concert
here. It was a good one.

“A frustrated critic on the
Washington Post wrote a lousy
review.

“The only thing, General -Mar-
shall said, he didn’t criticise was
the varnish on the piano.

“He put my baby as low as he
could and he made the young
accompanist look like a dub. It
upset me and I wrote what I
thought of him. I told him he
was lower than Mister X and
that was intended to be an insult
worse than a reflection on his
ancestry.”

What He Has Done

AFTER six years and eight
months in the White House Tru-
man was asked what were the
most important achievements of
his Administration, and he said:
“We have revented a third
world war, nd we’ have kept
American economy on an “even
keel.”—L.E..8.,

before acting it might help the
situation not only with birth con-
trol but with many other problems
as well. -

Try looking into the future
sometimes,

OPINION.

‘ Marriage And Children
‘0 The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Can you understand the
reactions of most people to large
families these days? Even when
parents are financially able and
capable of caring for a large
family, they are usually the object
of pity and contempt or scorn, I
have seven children and have
never even theught of feeling
sorry for myself.
I think I haveybeen well blessed
to have seven healthy normal
children, What did God make rar-
riages for in thi place? Yet
just to-day a less neighbour
and I were d ing ,another
neighbour whose only child is
afflicted with ssastic paralvsis.
Pitying the parents this neigh-
bour actually said to me, “Why I
would even prefer to have all your
seven than to have one like that.”
She is a Christian lady too. I was
absolutely astounded, as if there |
were even a comparison. }
MRS. L. JONES. |
Bay Land, |
St. Michael,
12.5.52,

jis not only damaging to the Colonies and

policy, but also harmful to the long-term
interests of the mother country.”

Lord Lyle Calls For
Empire Development

LONDON.

EMPIRE development on a vast scale,
which entails attracting capital to the Col-
onial territories, is the only means of im-
proving the standard of living in the
Colonies and restoring the dwindling stand-
ard of living in the United Kingdom, believes
Lord Lyle, President of Tate and Lyle.

“This is fully realised by Colonial Gov-
ernments,” he told the annual London meet-
ing of the West Indies’ Sugar Company, of
which he is chairman. “They have taken
the very practical step of declaring a tax-
free holiday of five years or more on profits
from new capital invested in pioneer indus-
tries.

“Unfortunately, watertight bureaucratic
departments in Whitehall have nullified the
effect of this tax-free holiday for British
capital. The Colonies forego the whole of
the tax, but British-registered. companies
gain nothing because the normal rule is that
the difference between Colonial and British
tax is paid to the British Treasury. The
smaller the Colonial tax, the larger becomes
the British tax. Only the British Treasury
gains from the sacrifices of the Colonies.

“What is so galling is that in America

these conditions do not apply, so that Col- |

onial foresight results only in attracting
foreign and not British capital, I sincerely
hope that our new Government at home will
see that this state of affairs is put right. It

inconsistent with accepted British Colonial

Lord Lyle said he had recently returned
from a visit to Jamaica, where new indus-
trial development must be encouraged. But
these new industries, he said, can only. suc-
ceed if the general economy of the island
is sound.

“The general economy of the island rests
on its basic industry—the ‘manufacture of
sugar”, he said. “I hope that in the enthu-
siasm for new industries sugar will not be
forgotten. Nor must sugar be relied upon
to provide an undue proportion of the
island’s revenue.”

The prospects for the 1952 sugar crop in
Jamaica appear reasonable, he said, but the
hurricane of last August did more damage
than was at first supposed. Lord Lyle added:
“We must perhaps regard ourselves fortun-
ate that the damage was not more severe.”

He paid tribute to the new Governor of
Jamaica, Sir Hugh Foot, and said: “Much
depends upon his guidance during these
years of transition. We welcome his return
and wish him every success.”

COMMONWEALTH Lord Lyle dealt

SUGAR PACT: briefly with the
Commonwealth Sugar Agreement and re-
viewed-its terms. But he recalled the large
sums of money poured out by Britain dur-
ing the war to buy foreign sugars and pointed
out that it would have been much better if
a stronger Commonwealth policy had been
pursued earlier.

“The. Commonwealth Sugar Agreement
has gone a very long way towards encour-
aging an increasing supply of Empire sugar
to Britain with guarantees of price which
will ensure a fair deal for the producer, he
declared. “I have only one regret. It has
not so far been found possible to,plan for
the whole of the Empire’s requirements to
be found from within the Empire. Until this
can be done we shall not be independent of
dollars for the supply of sugar to the United
Kingdom. This might mean a prolonged
period of rationing at home.

“I would like to emphasise that while
there is 4 sterling area and a dollar crisis,
there is virtually no limit to the amount of

pire countries,

“Tf the time ever comes when the dolla”
crisis disappears and with it the currency
problems of the sterling area, then undoubt-
edly devices must be found to ensure that
Empire countries continue to get their sup-
plies from Empire producers.

“I sincerely hope that no International
Sugar Agreement will be signed that does
not recognise the right of Empire producers
to supply the whole of the requirements of

Empire sugar that can be absorbed by ae



Empire consumers.” ‘ —B.U.P.
Independence For D.W.L.
THE HAGUE.

THE Dutch, Surinam and Dutch Wes!
Indies delegations at the round-table confer-
ence in The Hague have made progress in
four weeks of meetings towards an agree-
ment on the future relationship between the
three territories.

The conference will now work out @
statute under which the West Indian parts

of the Dutch Empire will be given complete,
independence in their internal affairs while!

they will co-operate closely in all affairs con-
cerning the common interests of the three
nations.

It is learned that the delegations have now
agreed to consider as “matters of the, king-
dom” of common interest the maintenance
of independence and the defence of the king-
dom, foreign affairs, question of Dutch citi-
zenship, rules for the nationality of sea-
going vessels and safety measures for ships
under the Dutch flag. Discussions of other
common interests are being continued.













THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952







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4


THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952



Special Jury Decide Common

- DOUBLES

Judgment Entered
For Reid For $775.52

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday entered judgment
for Violet S. Reid of Endeavour, St. James, for $775.52 when
a special jury decided in her favour in the Court of Common
Pleas Recovery Suit she brought against Vivian Connell of
Black Rock. Costs for the claim and counter claim was
granted. /

Reid had claimed $1,021.78 as the cost of a quantity of
household items she sold Connell on May 18, 1948, and an
amount Connell had collected for her from some of her

debtors while she was in Canada.

The household items were in
two lots. There was one list of
furniture which amounted to
$672.74 besides linen, a kitchen
outfit amd such things, but the
Jury's decision show they were not
satisfied as to the purchase of
linen and other items,

Reid was represented by Mr.
W. W. Reece, Q.C., instructed by
Mr. D, Lee Sergeant, Solicitor.
Mr, J. S, B. Dear, instructed by
Mr. Browne, solicitor of Hutchin-
son & Banfield appeared for
Connell,

Reid and her husband returned
to Barbados from Canada in 1947
and her husband died the follow-
ing year. Connell had been em-
ployed as nurse to attend Reid's
husband sometime before he died
and after he died, Reid decided
to return to Canada, Reid's case
was that arrangements were made
that Connell would take over the
furniture and other household
items to open a guest house.
When she left for Canada, too,
money owing to her was collected
by Connell,

Other Things Bought

Connell :.dmitted that there had
been arrangements that she would
take over furniture and she con-
ceded that she had bought other
things, though not the quantity
Reid was claiming, and that she
had paid for them.

She also held that she had sub-
sequently decided not to buy the
furniture and had agreed with
Reid that she would keep them in
a room at her home and Reid
would pay rent for the room, She
also said Reid had agreed to pay

her 10% commission for collect-
ing money which was owed to
her.

The jury decided that there was
nothing in Connell’s claim for
commission and rent.

The case occupied the atten-
tion of the Court for four days.
It began before tihe last sitting of
the Court of Grand Sessions and
was adjourned until this week
when it continued three days.

His Lordship told the jury that
they had to examine the evidence
and see whether there had been
any agreement about paying rent
for the use of a room to store the
furniture. The only evidence as
to such an agreement was that
given by Connell herself and be-
fore they conclude that Reid was
liable for the amount of $6 a
month, they had to agree that”
there was the agreement.

Rent To Be Paid

He reminded them, too, of Cpl.
Murphy's evidence in which he
said that Connell had told Reid
she would have to pay rent, but
no agreement had been reached in
his hearing.

They might consider, he said,
that there was conclusive evi-
dence when Connell said she
agrded to buy the furniture from
Reid and she was expecting to
get the money from Mr. Browne,
the solicitor,

“Gentlemen,* he said, “if I
agree to buy something from you
and I have the article in my
possession and kept it for several

months, you well may think it
would be most unlikely that
there would be any agreement
for rent,

“The defendant admits she had
intended buying this furniture
and the only reason she did not
buy it was because Browne did
not advance her money. In her
evidence she gives a list of the
things she agreed to buy and they
are roughly the same items which
were maGe when certain items
were returned. Therefore I think
there is no question about it that
she agreed, Yet she is saying “al-
though I agreed to buy them I
still want rent.’ That, of course,
is a matter for you,”

He said that it was for Connell
to establish her claim to the two
amounts—rent and commission for
collection money from people wiio
owed Reid. The burden of proof
was on Connell to satisfy them

. that Reid and she agreed that she
would get 10% commission, The
only evidence as regards the 10%
commission was Connell’s, Con-
nell had said that Reid agreed
to pay her 10%. Mr. Dear had
reminded them that she had
made no charge for looking after
the house and had observed that
10% was a reasonable commis-
sion.

An Agreement
“It is not a matter of whether







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Se —eOEOOEOO



a “JONES”—it will give

it is a reasonable commission or
not,” His Lordship said. “The
point, is was there an agreement
to pay 10%?”

He said that Mr. Reece had
pointed out that Connell had
served a statement of accounts om
Reid, but had made no mention
in this of the 10% commission and
told them it was a matter for
them to decide.

In deciding how_much money
Connell owed for the articles, he
said, they had to consider the
evidence and the pleadings as the
plaintiff was bound by her plead-
ings. They had to decide who was
speaking truth and who not speak-
ing the truth and would have to
remember the witnesses’ demean-
our and decide whether any ar-
ticles were sold and if so, what
articles.

He told them they had to pay
most attention to the evidenve as
to what happened between Reid's
husband’s death and the time
when Reid returned to Canada as
during that time the material
transactions were alleged to have
taken place,

Reid was saying that Connell
agreed to buy furniture for
$672.74,

List Or Articles

A list of these articles was
made in a little book and Connell
signed her name to the items.
That was very strong evidence
that $672.74 of household articles
were sold to Connell. They might
well say that people do not go

signing amounts like that and
they might regard that as very
Strong evidence that Connell
bought articles amounting to
$672.74.

Reid had told them she sold
her other articles, bringing it up
to $914. It was a matter for them
to decide if they were satisfied
that all these articles were sold
to Connell, but he would say
that the evidence concerning the
{tems which brought the amount
from $672.74 to $914 was not
very strong, there being only
Reid's statement, the rest of the
evidence being very nebulous.

He reminded them of the letters
Connell wrote Reid in which
there were admissions that money
was owed and also of Connell’s
explanation that what avas meant
was money for furniture. He
added that it was for them to
decide whether other household
items besides furniture were
bought by Connell, ghe kitchen
outfit, linen and tthe like.

In considering this they would
perhaps remember tliat Connell
was thinking of keeping a guest
house.

Receipt Received

As to Connell’s claim that the
nrticles she kept she had paid
for, His Lordship reminded the
Jury that Reid had received a
receipt from Connell for the $75
legacy some months before Reid’s
husband’s will was probated, and
Connell actually only received
the furniture after it was pro-
bated. So they would. have to ask
themselves whether Connell
would have paid for the furni-
ture so long before she had re-
ceived them, There was, too, the
circumstance that the money she
claimed she Paid Reid amounted
to more than the cost of the
articles she conceded she had
bought.

The last matter he put. before
the Jury at the request of Mr.
Dear, defendant's Counsel, _was
the evidence of Reid concerning
the deduction of the cost of the
furniture Connell handed over to
her after the disagreement, from
the amount of the claim.

This was read after Mr. Dear
claimed that the cost of the fur-
niture which had been handed
back, should be deducted from
the amount claimed.

Mr. Reece held that that amount
was hot in the claim but had
been deducted from the start.
Otherwise, he said, the claim
would have been for more.

The Jury then retired for an
hour and ‘returned with the de-
cision that Reid should get
judgment for $775.52 and that
they did not agree with Connell’s
claim for commission and rent
dues,



A WHALE?

A fish which appeared to be a
whale was seen out to sea from
the Public Market yesterday about
2 p.m. It seemed to be blowing
quantities of water into the air
at intervals,

voretl

+o Pee Bee

-

ere

a

CASH PRICE $99.16

Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS

Broad St. — Local Agents

“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

a perfect lock-
or thin.

you a lifetime



YS ———SSSS=——=



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FINALS



DR. A. 8. CATO executing a back hand stroke in the finals of the Men’s Doubles at Summerhayes

Tennis Club yesterday afternoon.

His partner Col. Duke anxiously

watches him. They are playing

against Messrs D, A. Wiles and E. R. Atkinson for the Cup. Three sets were finished yesterday — Dr.
A. 8, Cato and Col. Duke won two and Messrs. D. A. Wiles.and E. R. Atkinson one—the match continues

on Saturday.— (See page 8).





Effort Will Be Made To
Facilitate Storage Of Cargo

THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE at its Annual Gen-
eral Meeting yesterday appointed a three-man committee
to interview steamer warehouse operators with a view to
seeing what can be done to facilitate the storage of cargo
which is at present left in the open. : ‘

Comprising the committee are Mr. S. H. Kinch. who
brought the matter to the notice of the Chamber, Mr. Collin
Thomas and Mr. W. K. Atkinson,





RELIGIOUS WOMAN
CONTINUES FAST

Lilian Henry, the woman
who created a stir among
her fellow church members
as she announced that she
would fast for 23 days
reached the half way mark
last night.

Following what she called
“Divine instructions”, Hen-
ry began a 23-day fast on
Saturday May 3, ar)) since
then has remained in se-
clusion, For the first four
days she took only water,
but since then she has been
known to include coconut
water which she said the
Lord “bade me take.”

For many nights running
she attracted crowds from
the neighbourhood in which
she lives as she sang relig-
ious songs and prayed.
Members of her church
visit her every night after
“meetings” and accompany
her for half an hour or so.

She speaks to her friends
through the flaps of a win-
dow. A few of her detract-
ors express varying adverse
opinions on her unusual
conduct, while others who
stand outside her window
for long periods jeer at her.
Most of these comments
she allows te go unnoticed,
but on one occasion she has
been heard to admonish a
youngster with “if you in-
terfere with the work of
the Lord, he will blind you.”



15’- Fine For
Assault

His Worship Mr. C, L, Walwyn
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday fined Etha
Gale 15/- to be paid in 14 days
or 14 days and Lucille Gale 10/-
in 14 days or 14 days for assault-
ing and beating Isalene Deane on
February 21,

Mr. F. Smith appeared on be-



half of Deane. The case which
Deane brought against Audrey
Gale for assaulting and beating

her was dismissed without p eju-
dice, Deane said that the three
defendants—Etha Gale, Audrey
Gale and Lucille Gale—beat her
while she was standing in Powder
Road, St. Michael on February 21.

Mr. Smith submitted that it was
evident that his client was beaten
and from the evidence produced
the defendants were guilty of the
assault and beating.



Further evidence will be taken
to-day by His Worship Mr. C, L.
Walwyn Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” in the case in
which Ma'thew Lovell, a labourer
of Rockley, Christ Chureh is
charged by the Police with inflict-
ing grievous bodily harm on
Atheson Knight and Etha Licorish.

The offence is alleged to have
been committed on January 21.
Mr. B. Niles is appearing on be-
half of the defendant while Set.
Gill is prosecuting for the Po-







Drawing the attention of the
Chamber to the matter of im-
proper storage of some barrelled
pickled meats received in the
island, after being unloaded from
lighters, Mr. Stanley Kinch’ said
that it had come to his notice
ometime ago that a lot of pickled
pork arriving in the island had not
been taken into warehouses and
was stored below the Chamberlain
Bridge and remained there for
quite a while in the open and ex-
posed to sun and rain. He thought
it was a wrong procedure, since it
was a foodstuff which could quite
easily be spoilt if left in the open.

Perishable Stuff

He said that during te month
of March, there were about five
shipments of pickled pork for
three dilferent consignees, invetv.-
ing a total of about 200 barrels
ot this commodity which was not
put in warehouses.

This was perishable stuff, and
he felt that warehouse owners, in,
preference to other non-perishable
stuff, should give priority to the
food of the people |

Mr. Kinch moved that a

small

committee be appointed “to ap-; the matter,

proach the Steamship
agents or warehouse owners with
the object of having this undesir= |
able practice discontinued,”

respective

Mr. W, Grannum explained that
in many instances pickled meats
arrived in second hand tierces, and
many of those were damaged to
such an extent that the “brine”
leaked out before arrival in the
colony, and those which did arrive
with “brine”, soon leaked. The re-
sult was that it was impossible to
store them in warehouses where
there were other perishable stuffs
stored in cartons.

The view was expressed, and
there was general agreement,
that whereas trade had increased
over the last twenty years,
warehouse accommodation had
remained the same. It was also
pointed out that the situ?tion
was such that even certain dan-
gerous cargo, like explosives,
was being stored on the water
front.

Open Storage Space

Tt was suggested that if Govern:
ment widened the Victoria Bridge
to admit lighters further up into
the careenage, it might be possible





rE



to use the yard of the Department
of Highways and Transport for
open storage space.

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead said that
the matter was connected with
whether there was going to be a
Deep Water Harbour or not, and
added that it would not be fair
to expect warehouse owners to
erect new warehouses to be told

later they would have to “clear
out.”
During the discussion on the

matter, the new President disclosed
that the report of the Committee
appointed to go into the question
of blocking certain streets on the
water front to traffie was submit-
ted to the various warehouse own-
ers,

He said that the matter had been
gone into and certain suggestions
which would involve alteration
were made. He was also informed







Pleas Suit



PAGE FIVE



a Someone's

Damages Case
Adjourned




In the Petty Debt Court of
Bridgetown yesterday His Hon-
our Mr. H. A. Talme adjourned
until May 26 the case in whici
Christina Stephens of Baxter
Road, St. Michael, is claimin
damages to the amount of ¢10

from Ralph Jones of Reed Street, |
St. Michael, The adjournment w
granted so that a witness for the
plaintiff could be summoned tc
the court.

Stephen's case is that on Apri!
5 Jones inflicted bodily harm o1
her. She said that Jones kickec
and cuffed her on her body. At
the time of the incident she w
pregnant

Dr, Ashby
he examined Stephen
left jaw was swollen
bottom lip was punctured
were other bruises on
bone and on the left

The plaintiff was pregnant ar

said that she was beaten by som PF)
one. In his opinion the injuri:
on the body of the plaintiff coulc
have been caused by a beating. |
1 ° ; re
Five Maniacs At |

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

told the court
and he
and tl
The
the coll
arm,

thay |



Large In Paris
PARIS, May, 14.

Police throughout the Pari : far
area were searching today for Bi
five men described as very dan-

gerous who escaped from a men- f
tal institution on Monday night
among them are a razor slasher
and a murderer.

One of the men a West Indian |
tried early today to get into hi
uncle’s department but left wher
the entry was blocked. He was
put in the institution for attack-
ing his uncle with a razor. Police

said that two of five estaped
men are wearing only shirts.
—(CP)





30/- For Careless Driving

Deighton Waithe of Westbury
Road, St. Michael, was yesterday |
fined 30/- to be paid in one}
month or one month's imprison-
ment for driving a motor lorr
without due care and attention

on Prince Albert Street on March
4. }
The case was heard before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Po
lice Magistrate of District “A”. |
Sgt. Forde who prosecuted for}
the Police from information re-|
ceived told the court that the
case was brought as a result of!
an accident between the motor
lorry and a motor car. |
A witness for the
said that the lorry ran into the}
front part of the car, damaging
the front fender and radiator.

Free Greetings |
|

Free GLT (Greetings) Messages

prosecution |

AND







may be sent by the public on
14 from the British Indus
Fair to business associates | 5
These messages will bear and WHY THEY RE
indicator BIFGRAT in the pre-

amble and any person receiving
yne of these may file a free reply

-OVEN-BAKED

by Mr. Bruce Skinner that they , : , vords in
were now in the process of re- 1f not : i om wes itt ire.
drafting the plans which were ‘he local oe! Ls :
made and that in due course they les: (W.L) Ltd. st be addressed |
would be contacting warehouse This free reply a th Me original |
owners with a view to finalising to the sender of te |
message. orm 4{ |
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per pair | MENNEN’S BABY POWDE

| 4711 ICE COLOGNE
| 4711 TOSCA COLOGNE
| ALUM SHAVING BLOCKS

LADIES’. COMPACTS
J.& J. BABY OIL
J.& J. BABY LOTION
ODO-RO-NO CREAM

ODO-RO-NO SPRAY

) with elastic



GATOR ROACH HIVES

| KNIGHT’S LTD.



With Roses, Scenes,
$2.12, $2.16 each.






PAGE SIX’

CLASSIFIED ADS.









- 1
DIED
cane |
HEADLEY—On May 14, 1952 at |
dence, Joseph Malcoln Le |
vendor of Public Market The fune j
leaves his iate residence mdale Cot |
Codrington li st. M t 41
o'clock, this evening for the West |
Cemeters r |
Carlyle, Herm Lar t '



SANDIFORD- ©
Henry Sandiford, f
Sendiford. His funers
yesidence, Sea _ View, §
4 pm to-day fér the United Ghr
Brethren Church, Sea View and thence
to the St. James Cemetery




















Rebecea Sandiford (widow). fone] CAR—Ford Prefect late 1950 model. ibs acheter Dated this l4th day of .
Walcott. of B.G. Kenneth Sandi-| General condition good. Mileage under| 400 SHARES in the Central Foundry| GERTRUDE ELIZABETH
ford, Joseph Sandiford, Adina] 6,000. Apply: Withnall, Fontabelie,| Limited. Apply to:— Soi BOYCE.
Maynard of Trinidad, (children) Phone 3409. 8.5.52—t.f.n. Messrs. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., 2
manciineweicicissaeinisimesiaisasememnsnsmies || aqpuuhiesntttabmnandasientstdesesstenanetiaste ite 17, High Street, JAMES F. W. BOYCE,
- °
CAR—Vauxhall 12. 1947, nearest offer Lriaqgetown uhh
1.200. Apply Miss Daphne Rochester, 13.5.52—6n. .5.52-—3n.
IN MEMORIAM I Avenue, Kensimgton Lerch, Weesite geen renner -—_—_— N
3 i Road 13.5.52—3n. SHARES. limited number of OR- OTICE
MEET Nclgtne cataude’ of. Lies — DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS |
Godfrey Belle \ aebasiek this ie CAR—Prefect Ford, 1949 model: good] SHIPPING & TRADING CO at] Tendete are invited ter painting the
on May 15th 16 f condition, five good tyres, good up-| £2. per share. Free of stamp steel structure (3 coats) and roof, out-
God vaw the road was getting rough | "C!sery, Owner drivem. Selling reasomir ee Pa side and inside (2 coats each), of the
Tre hil’s too hard to climb ee a vey ane ent, Kensington stand. It may be necessary
He gently closed his weary ayes er a4 in ee ¥ ~~ | to scale all or part of steel structure
And whispered, pe be thine | 15.5.52—2n SPION ‘KO pore ee CHT us etctet before applying paint.
Ne, (mother), Daphne, Winfield firearm tetinetenins e ye Di Te
Grete pecs: (mother), Daphne: Winfield." CAR—Vauxhall 18 h.p. Saloon 1951, in| for sale at 2 p.m. on Friday, 16th May, | a¢ rendard, Sepe. anee e oenes

re



ANNOUNCEMENTS |





Shop in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift
Shop, where you will find local hand-
work and interesting gifts for ail
Open daily 10-12 a.m. 4—6.20 p.m
Up to-date Library.

6.4 52—ti.n

FOR RENT





FARAWAY-—St. Philip coast, 3 bed
fooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plant
Watermill supply. Double Car Port, two
servant rooms. From May ist. Phone

4476. 10.4.52-—t.f.n

“DIAMONDVILLE”,
Furnished. From
2377 or 8583.

Worthing Beach
Sth May. Phone
14.5.52—8n.

“HORSE HILL” House, St. Joseph
$60.00 per month, electricity, telephone
and water installed, Apply: Mrs. Georg:
Hutson. Dial 99245. 14.6.52—3n

NEWHAVEN Crane Coast, 4 bed
rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant
Watermill supply, Double Garage, three
servant rooms. For May and from Oc
tober Jst Phone 4476





10.4.52—t.f. 0

TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished

three bedrooms, complete with tele-

poe and refrigerator, situated at
tricks Bay,

St. James, Phone 2959.
27.4.52—t.f.n.
MODERN STORE AND
One modem Store and one
Office at No. 22 Swan Street
Cc, L. Nicholls, No







spacious
Apply to
18 Swan Street

15.5 ,52-—6n

“WINTERTON” — River Road, Very
large house on % acre of ljand, Dial
3895, 18.5.52—3n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Piandford Farmer
Shopkeeper of Lodge Hill, St. Michael,
holder of Liquor License No. 1124 of
1952, granted to S. A. Williams in re-
spect of a board and galvanized shop
at Bank Hall, Si. Michaei for permissior

to use said Liquor License at :
and shingled shop at Lodge Til!
Michael.

Dated this 12th day of May
To:—2, A. McLeod, Esq.
BLANDFORD FARMER,
Applicant
N.B.-—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court District, “A on Monday
the 2th day of May 1952, at 11 o'clock,

a.m
E. A. MecLEOD,
Police. Magistrate, Dist, “A.”

1952

19.5.52—In. | Mud, As





‘
,

\

PECL OPPSOVP POOF CPSSD
‘

FRESH

* VEGETABLES
$ CABBAGE... 20c. per tb %
: CARROTS . 24c. per th %
$ BEETS ........ 24e. per th :
: At No. 11, Swan Street ;

LCCC OOOO”
EEL EOLSSOESASSVIO
BR TO-DAY'S NEWS FELASA



What The Boys Have
Been Waiting For
Bas Arrived:—
AMERICAN CAP

PISTOLS AND CAPS





Closing Out Sale of
ALL ENAMEL PAINTS

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

SOO

3



ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
MLEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diar J¢86 i

\





{

oe

i The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

a: QUEEN'S PARK

= ON
THURSDAY, 5th and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE

cos’ BANDS
STEEL FANDS
ADVERTISING
HISTORICAL

BANDS
BANDS
‘mn order to raise the standard of
Carnival in this island the Steer
ing, Committee would appreciate

be ao cerrenon of firms, clubs
and individuals being as o’
aS possible « elaaiigth
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/-
Bookings for Booths and Stands |
contact Mr. C. Morri Sobers
Lane.
Closing date for above wit!
closed .oneard June, 1902. °° WI
Oe ‘

aerial
SSS SS ee:

MORE PARTICULARS
Registration of Costurnc
und In@ividuals Contact M
Nurse, .c/o.Roor’ Law Board
Spécial “Prize
for best appropriate Rhym
Calypso Special Performance ,
the Boodoos Brothers and Party

LATER

Band

cA

of $30.00 awarded

TELEPHONE 2508

ited. Dial 4616 Courtesy Garage Viewing Sunday, May llth to Thurs-
ib)8ta-tn. | day, Mage 10s, 490 8 pum. Vaeah| (rycen oan te aoe Gel
pis a bse possession July ist. For further particu- THE BARBADOS CRI!
CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late] lars apply— ASSOCIATION.
i951 model, Telephone 4821. D. V COTTLi: CATFORD & CO,, W. FP. HOYOS.
Scott & Co, Ltd, 8.5.52—t.f.n., High Street. Hon, Secty.
a 11.5.52—5n. 11.5.69-——4n.
DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new |) ————_—__-_—_———————————
platform and good tyres, Courtesy THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME
Garage Dial 4616 An extremely well built, modern three NOTICE
1ORRIS. OXFORD—1952 Model, like! bedroom ‘or two bedrooms and den)
r » under 3,000, Dial 4616. BUNGALOW Of stone and concrete con-| Customers are asked to note that the
ge 13.5. 52—6n. | struction Combined fort feet living-| Telephone Number appearing in my
primaichan ae ——-———————-} room and gallery, fw cupboarded | advertisement on page 6 of the Classified
CAR. M,G Coupe in perfect] Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceiling ; Telephone Directory, 1952 should read
jer. Apply Neweastie Plantation, 8t.| cedar lined double bedroom closets. | 4993 and not 4933
ha 30.4.52—t.f.n.| attractively laid out garden with fruit J. ARRINDALE WATKINS
- — ———————— | trees and ample room for vegetables, Lucas Street.
MASSEY-HARRIS TRACTORS— book} Garage with breezeway to house and 15. 5.52—-2n.
ere ments of these ular Trac-! detached self-contained maid’s quarters

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES |

|



|
|



REAL ESTATE

—_—_—_—
A DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-|

NOTICE

Tenders are invited for the oisiaaiail











7 J mJ
oO I E ciple close boarded and shingled roof,|
F R SA covering a pen 140 ft. x 60 ft., two spans; from the Wharf to our premises 155/
30 feet each containing 20 trusses and| Roebuck St. of 75 pieces of Green- |
— ner en . approximately 20,000 feet of lhimber heart asstd. lengths and sizes. For tur-|
AUTOMOTI Apply t w ‘ Yearwood, Hanson} ther information apply the § }
j VE Plantat St. Gec ne 4022 | Knights Lid., 33 Broad St.
salpseema ter capella 11.5.52—8n. | 11.5.52—3n
BEDFORD 12 t. DELIVERY VAN : : | eae - sab)
New, tor immediate delivers, Dial 46ie.| At our Office, No. 17 High Street, on)
tes Garage “" 10.5.5y—6n | Friday the 16th May at 2 p.m Wyn-| THE AGREIOULTURAL AIDS ACT, 190 |
holme,” 8th Avenue, Belleville, with | To the ereditors holding specialty lien |
,EDFORD TRUCK— 206” wheelbase} !and attached containing 9,715 square} “gainst Cove Plantation, St. Luqy.
ete with Cab and Platform New,|feet. The house contins Drawing and TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
nmediate delivery—-Courtesy Gar-|Olning Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, Kitchen and) the above named plantation, are about!
Dial 4616 10.5.52—6n | Usual offices, Inspection on application to| to obtain «a loan of £2,500 under the

|



——————_——mmmnnnn | MIS, Gibbons at the house on Tuesdays

provisions of the above Act, against the



CAR-—One (1) 1948 Standard, 8 h.p.] 4nd Fridays between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.} Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
\pply Courtesy Garage COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., aid plantation to be senped in 1962-53.
15.5,.52—3n Solicitors | “No money has yet n borrowed

25.4.52--8n | against the said ¢rops.






























lly Grst class condition. Newly Spray-| 1952, at the office of the undersigned. than May 19th
































Now Wheel and half-Track). Dial] phe Property is coolly and deMghtfully
Courtesy Garage situated within easy reach of main road WANTED
10.5.52—Gn| at Worthing. Ph, 856%, STRWART. L
~ 13.5.52--4n
TRUCK--One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck. oni EN — sie
Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
Park Road
24.4,.52—t fn. AUCTION HELP
By instructions of the Insurance Com- “egeree " y WORE oni Gineaaie
ony L will sell at the General Motor, An ssistan S ENG "
ELECTRICAL Hus Coy.. NELSON STREET, DAY |cepable of supervising a workshop and
16th at 2 p.m. one 1951 AUS 1 A-40] Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-
- ——— ———I| SEDAN CAR damaged in ¢ ery repair work desirable Applicant
PRIDGE—Westinghouse Fridge 3! ef TERMS CASI must have knowledge of scale drawing
cellent condition Ring Mr. Hughes BR, ARCHER McKENZE and experience in the direction § of
i410, after 5 p.m, 2064 Auctioneer, labour
13.5 Sn 11,6 ,52-—4n Copies of recent testimonials must he

submitted with applitation by 3ist May







HOOVER VACCUUM CLEANERS By instruction rece Mr. | 1952, Por particulars relating to salary
Cylindrical type, compl with all eph Howard, Carter's Johr a other conditions, apply ta: The
tochments, only $75.00; Mechanical car-| A Board and Shing!ed ‘ jroof| Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limi-

pet sweepers, only $17,886. K. R. Hunte] attached, will be sold at. J Auction| ted, P.O, Box 91, White Park Road,

Co,, Lid. Phone 5136. TO-DAY, 15th May Bridgetown, Barbados, 14.5.52—6n.

14.6,52-—3n. H. V. GREAVES, —
—— Government Auctioneer An Assistant a ae 9
Dist. “C." supervising our achine op -
MECHANICAL 7.5.52-2n,| ment, Applicant must have knowledge
a inneencen {in inaking sketches and reading blue

RALEIGH 4-speed Birycle with) “Cans—vVauxhall Velox 1949 Model and) prints.
ENGINE. Apply Marshall & Edwards} ()¢)cen 1947 Model, damaged in accidents.| Copies of recent testimonials must be

|

Garage, Roebuck Street, 27.4.52—tin]“'We are instructed by the Insurance| submitted with application by Ist May





































ee

Gold Production Up—
Diamonds Down



{From Our Own Correspondent) b i “Ss 5.
és GEORGETOWN, _ penne 3 ounces, 10 dwts.,
ore B.G. is coming from 5 i for the
the Potaro River District. The :hree-month ne a
yield for the first quarter of this of 7351 stones weighing
year as shown in the returns of 78138 metric carats, but it is
the Lands and Mines Depart- noteworthy that i was
ment, was 1,170 oumees more produced
than it was for the first quartei trict for the ive period
of 1951 : of 1951, while year there
Total of 2,486 ounces, 6 dwts., was a yield of 206 stones, weigh-

produced in the Potaro

the period January to mg 90.04 ..% ,

dufing

March, was mainly responsible Production in the Ber-
for the overall total of 3,178 bice River also c five
ounces, 19 dwts, | gr—an im- stones carats to
evease of 1,068 ounces, 18 dwts., 259 stones of 43.77 metric carats.
3 grs., over production for the From the Mazaruni came 32,967
same period last year. The stones (3,860.24 metric cure)
North-west District, adj 15,216 stones (1,294.15

Venezuela came next in order of carats) from the LS
quantity produced the stones (1,300.89 metric )
being 521 ounces, 22 gis. from the i and
the Mazaruni came 141 ounces, from the wer 6,773
8 dwts., 9 grs.; from the Cuyuni stones which weighed 733.73
26 ounces, 13 dwts., and from metric carats. aa





TABLE TENN
TO-NIGHT
the Y.M.C. A.




is FOR SALE



at

ONE “FRIGIDAIRE” Electric
NAVAL HALL Deep Freese.

Y.M.C.A. meets PELICAN in ONE “WESTINGHOUSE” Electric
Division 1 inter-club finals kee making machine, capacity 500
Playing for YÂ¥.M.C.A. are: Ibs, per day

The famous Joe Hoad, Cedrick

Shields (Capt.) and John Bynoe.
For Pelican are: Lineoln Worrell
(Capt.) Roy Phillips and Frank
Willoughby. This is expected to
be the best match for the season.
ADMISSION 12e.

One 5 gal. gas heated coffee per-
colator complete with
unit.

One gas heated stainless steel
hot water urn

im the North-west Dis-|"URNESS WITHY & CO., LTD.,



THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMPPED.
(4.A.N 2 LINB)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is sct.eduled to
‘aii from Port Pirie May 3ist, Devonport
June Sth, Melbourne June 14th, Sydney
June 2ith, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at
Barbados about August 6th.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo,

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands

For further partieslars apphy-

“MI)NEKA will

and Passengers for

. Montserrat.
} Kitts. Sailing
Saturday 17th inst.

The M/V “CLARA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for ini-
dad and Nassau. Sailing Friday
Mth inst

The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Deminiea, Antigue, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Monday 26th inst

BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.),

Consigwee. Tele. No. 4047

TRINIDAD.

and
DA Oe co., LTD.,
BARBA

DOS, BW.









NEW YORK SERVICE.

A STEAMER sails May 9th—-arrives Barbados May 2lst.
A STEAMER sails May 28th—arnives Barbados June 12th







————

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The “ALCOA PIONEER” ails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th
A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7th.

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Montreat Ar Barbado
01 © es is
s/s PILGRIM" May 5th y 17th
aes - os « -- May 16th May 26th
s “TISTA” .. ee May 30th June 9th
s “ALCOA POINTER” .. June 13th June 23rd ~
NORTHBOUND

“ALCOA POINTER” Due Barbados May 17th for St. Lawrence River Ports.

enn at te

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



THE DEMERARA
MUTUAL LIFE

ASSURANCE SOCIETY



|

|

|

—————————————— et | i 7 oo FF . to salary
c ny to offer both these vehicl 1952, For particulars relating to salary
, WHEEL STRAKES: mane Mages 4 aie be AUCTION at the COUR’ and other conditions, apply to: The
Wheel-spin considerably. In stock fot) GARAGE on Friday 16th of Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limited,
lassey-Harris Mod, 14D | for Gar. |2.30,p.m. Auctioneers: John M P.O, Box 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
a SO Beeren on ae 7 Pd & Co 13 . Barbados. 14.5. Sa én
norco ~ *
LIVESTOCK UNDER THE SILVER SITUATION WANTED
a HAMMER YOUNG .MAN with ability as story
—_———— onan 4 writer with knowledge of clerical work
BULL--One (1) pure bred Je ey Ry recommendations of Liovds Agents ‘Can speak and write three (3) languages
\pply Broughderg Dairie et 3 will sell on FRIDAY 16th at H,. | Eixcellent Radio Script writer desires
mek Dial 2704 15.5.52-—2n. | von Jones & Co, Ltd, Warehouse, | position; many years exnerience. Diss
—_——- -—— -- apeneseeinteorrs Hincks Street 4324 15,6.52--1n.
MARE One Bay Mare suitable for | in rea : ii li
\iding or driving, Can 6? rh at Aysh- | ote, porn Aah Fo A a LIQUOR LIC SE NOTICE
ford Plant H. Hutson Inniss \ : ae EN
10.5.92-2n| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., in ; :
Auctioneers. The application of Cecil BE. Hunte
Shopkeeper of Tweedside Road, holder
MISCELLANEOUS a 16,5.82—2n.) 0; ‘Liquor License No.. »
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT-—Mas- pa Pe Seek at 5. Beare
sey Harris and other equipment includ- NOTICE at Tweedside Road, St. Michael, for

ing Grass Rakes, Grass Loaders, Fertil- re the Estate, of











permission to use said Liquor License av!



|

|
|
|
|
|

wer Distributors, Bagasse Spreadgrs, e Combe a ;
i, ilter o WALCOTT * board and shingle shop attached to
also suitable jor, soiling Eile iver onsen (dsoewsed) residence at Baycroft Road, St. Michael,
yas “Implements Courtesy Gurage,) NOTICE 18 HEREBY GWEN ali} Dated this 13th day of May 1952,
D 4616 r 10.5.52—6n | Persons having any debt or elnim Against |To:~E. A. McLeod, Esq.
oe 2 or affecting the estate of Oliver Oscar CECH, F. powers,
CHEESE — Cheese c Walcott, deceased, late of Baywoods in i E .
Pie wd Ted metedibae ena Metall the parish of Saint James in this Islan: : : = seetane ex ae heia |
w "Fo ‘lwho died on the 27th day of Januany | sidered at a ensini part e |
vo Ford, 38, Beshuse Ryne ie 1952, ‘are requested to send in parucu-|at Police Court, District “A” on Monday |
asp trea! liare of their claims duly attested to the | the 2th day of May 1952 at 11 o'clock, |
SERE. se dded | undersigned, Lee Osford Jones, qualified | #.1n
eer hee Saran nua aa poe ee Executor of the will of the said Oliver BE. A. ev us
Oatflakes in tins. W. M, Ford, 35, Roe- | Oscar Walcott, deceased, eo Meare . Police Magistrate Dit A
ick Stree ‘3489. 14.5.5 } Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High . ;
ck Street, Dial 3488, _14.9.89—2n. | Eireel, Bridgetown, on or before the | —
MIE : nts, | 1th day of July 1952, after which date 1 :
pDRIED FRUIT, — | Raising, | Curmnts,| hall proceed to distribute the qssets of PERSONAL
tock. W. M. Ford, 35, Roebuck Street. | the deceased among the parties entitled
Dial 3489, Phe, 14.8.62—2n.| thereto having regard only to such
aes | claims of which IT shall then have had
3ARDE oe be Hable for jhe |
GARDEN HOSP: %4” Garden Hose | "otice and IT will not eG 5 Canta |
Gara assets or any part thereof so distributed The public are hereby warned ag |
on eee. Cty i ee Be to any person of whose debt or claim|giving credit to my wife, CARMEN |
Street. be . Y LOUISE MURRELL (nee MASCOLL) as

I shall then have had notice

And all persons indebtedness to the
aid estate are requested to settle their
sald indebtedness without delay

——$ $$
Gibson V Class Speedboat—built and}
mported 1948, Length 18 ft. Beam 5 ft

| do not hold myself responsible for

or debts in my name unless by a written





ora 2@ Beati papacity :

na Ps rautraite. Week Hult matavinie Dated this 13th day of May, 1952 orpiar signee Pe tr MURRELL

snd construction comply with Lioyd's LEE OSFORD san Blades Hill
ind Board of ‘Trade requirement Qualifie mesentoe es bye - 1 St. Philip
*owered with Ford Watermotor 10/32 Oscar Oliver Walcott, de 15.5,52—2n

2.H.P, Speed ten knots, Price $800.00.
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821
13.5,52—-t.f.0



(OUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
escription. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
treet. Dial 3299 10.5.52—t.f.n

Barbados Fancy Molasses Production
and Export Acts 1937 and 1939.

If you cannot take plain Cod Liver
Ol, we suggest you take “Rexall's Cod
“iver oll Emulsion", a palatable
reparation containing 50% of Vitamin
ested Cod Liver Oil,
KNIGHT'S LTD.
14.5.62—tn.



her or anyone else contracting any debt



Under the above Acts, the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing |

Now is the time to give yourself a

Board has allocated the following amounts of fancy molasses to be |

manufactured for the purpose of export by the plantations named. |
|

e

Reports :—

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



RECORD ADDITION OF $571,646
TO ASSURANCE FUND.



BO

j wi oy
AS§ A RESULT of the transactions for the year ended
December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance







glorious suntan by | applying each! These allocations are subject to approval by the Governor-in-Execu- |
Price 3/- bot. fe tive Committee at the expiration of seven days from the date of this |
NIG aoa: publication: —
PRIMUS LANTERNS.--B: k Name of Plantation Wine pane
“aR SL » s urns kerosene eat
00 candle power, fitted with Heat Proof COREE ere in eR chee Cai tieuield Otek Wels WET EUS ep Ne Oe 303,708
Dureterm Gla Chimneys mane Te ee i el apedin'y 617,241
Hardware & Bicycle Accessories, eed ¥ A hs
and Tudor Streets. 15,5,.52—2n Colleton (St. John) 315,490
5 3? MGM Bair View ......5:00eeeeees 440,837
RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM " vines 423,159
Records. Three for Two Dollars, you eS Or ir erire yt ae a »
choice, A. BARNES & CO., LTD aes 388,846
9.4.82-t.f.n Harrow
ay PEA 8 ee ncaares 405,725
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph Serica re ES Yass y'siy sl calvin eats tae 158,867
England's leading Daily Newspaper nov One e 441,441
rriving in Barbados by Air only a few PEOWROT oiik ko Rklnlan OF 8 Capel +45 + ae a Bree bie HES HY 5
days after publication in London. Con Ne Raa RTC ee Cie ae ME ae a a eee tee 175,831
tact; Ban Gale, c/o Advocate, Co., Ltd Spencers ee
Local Representative, Tel. 3118,
ee TOTAL yh. bv. sc cree AOR ee . 3,671,145







TINNED MEATS Cereal, Beet,
leat Lunch, Luncheon Beef, Sausages,

15.5.52—3n.





















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,
| bed the Society was holding its own in the competitive

This was stated by Mr. Perey 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 Sixtiethn
Annual Report of the Directors on the transactions of the

}
|
|
|
|

|

ee ee rs tel —$—$—$ $< $< << inion {Society for the year 1951. Before dealing with the main
sie. haan. | “cca egeeereieienes LLL LO MASS ESOS SES SIE
oy: 14.5.52-—2n. |, \ooeeore peers ~ features of the Report, however, I regretfully have to refer
Dey Dev. Scott de Con kid., Whate| 3’ LIVELY PATTERNS OF y {o the passing of Mr. John Ignatius deAguiar, C.B.E. on the
sete Road. ‘1.6.88. | 3 i + /27th January last. Mr. deAguiar had been a member of this
We have a fresh supply of “Brage’s 3 CONGOLEUM ‘ ae vodgs oa a rea 1 ees a ea ae or
Chareoal Biscuits’ recommended to} x lost a very capable Director but the community as a whole
earsoes mumering, tram Jndigeatien. Flatin| & FLOOR COVERINGS } has suffered a great loss.
Keane's. wap, | hak liedasek he N As you will see from the Report Mr. A, E. Gonsalves
‘ CENTRAL EMPORIUM y has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board.
LOST & FOUND » ere cee @: tear ates . HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD
Si r Broa treets Now reverting to the report which as customary -has
A SB666696666 ,/ been reproduced in the local Press you Will observe that the
LOST — |New Issue for ees or $2,023,842 with am annual pre-
SEE aera ana eT mium income o .857. This is the largest total but one
VAULET oe ow w. let co | GIRLS INTER SCHOOL \in the history of the Society and shows that the Society is
stamps, and Race Ticket, Beries CC. ¥66 haweas its =e in the competitive field.
Curwens Avenue, Bay Land, St. Michact | ‘aims by death during the year totalled 52 policies
ke eee ee ATHLETIC SPORTS ‘assuring $112,242 including bonus additions which is much
oi ; ie |less than the previous year when the total was $142,058 in-
gor S935 IGS SOOO IIIT OO | To be Held at |vaying | 73 ee ae satis of 153 Endowments result-
2 | jed in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the
> Dp. YEARWOOD = fo rots :

| KENSINGTON

IVÂ¥ ROAD

ST. MICHAEL On

FRIDAY, 16TH MAY, 1952

To Friends and the General Public









y

when you require your roads and x

ec icted or repaired drop &
* ©
os tor on cierto or tah ore AT 1.30 P.M,
° to »
> e
x D. YEARWOOD x
% 4 : . lee , ‘ $4: .
% Sen aiske ak abliaat s Admission : Kensington Pavilion 1/6 Children 9d.
> p ~ ~ ~
x 14.5.52—2n. } George Challenor 9d.
- »
LPF SPO SOOO SPOOF POO? ——— a eee ee oe — ee
>

total elaims paid by the Society 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.

The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year
worked out at 4.58% and the average for the Quinquennium
was 4.75% which is very satisfactory after taking into
account the low yields obtaining on gilt-edged securities
at the present time.

ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT



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 os

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
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 ae 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. MeDavid, C.MG.., C.B.E. and Messrs, Percy W,
King, O.B.E., R. K, Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas
peg ® Gonsalves, with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and
H.C , 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-
aan ;

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
year 1952.

MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN

At a special meeting held afterwards Mr. Percy C.

Wight was unanimously re-elected Chairman.

(SEC RR Oo CR Ne we ed 2 = MISS Te SE
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









SOMA ALLTOP OOP
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ae a
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* CHAMBER'S
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BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES r =
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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

NEXT WEEK:
MYSTERIOUS ORDER




PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Empire C.C. Start | sports window
Tournament Today

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua.

In anticipation of the forthcoming visit of a team from
the Empire Cricket Club of Barbados a second practice

match was played at the Ki
Field on Sunday 4th May.
Leo Gore and T. Kelsick 1

ng George V Memorial Playing
The teams were captained by
respectively, It was a dull ex-

tremely hot overcast afternoon and none of the players
struck really good form I shall mention a few possibles who
may be selected to represent Antigua against this 1951
Champion team from Barbados.



LAWN TENNIS



Keen Rivalry
In Men’s Doubles
At Sumnierhayes

There was keen rivalry in the ,
Finals of the Men’s Doubles at
Summerhayes Tennis Club yes-
terday but the match is unfin-
ished and will continue on
Saturday afternoon. Three sets
were played off yesterday. The

players in the Men’s Finals are
Dr. A. S. Cato and Col. Duke vs.



This Will be the first tournament
being played against a visiting
team since 1949, At the moment,
the grounds are very green as
Antigua has had a particularly
high rainfall in the month of
April, May has opened very hot
ind still. Oceasionally there has
been a light breeze from the south,
The outfield has been repaired and
Oks fairly good. It will be mowed
week, Like Barbados, the
*ket when dry, is good, When

his

ky, it can be very bad.
The teams are not as strong as
viously, Sydney Walling and

.lfred Manix have never been re-
placed. Walling was a good cap-

n and batsman. He captained
tne side to B.G. and made a cen-

Messrs. D. A. Wiles and E, R wy and 83. Manix made a cen-
Atkinson. iry against a visiting Barbados
The match started on a wet m some years ago
and slippery court and the four I understood that Antigua
players were continually wor-* may be skippered by Leo Gore.
ried by this condition Somegtic captained the victorious Lee-
thought that the game shouldgjward Islands’ team to St. Lucia
not have started but nevertheless®last year and has also played in
the four players agreed to start {Bermuda and in British Guiana in
Dr. A. S. Cato and Col. Duke te Windwards-Leewards teams.
bdo é ‘ nvcerie ore is one of the island's best
were the first couple to assert ~, a Pf
themselves and carried off the ®@!! rounders, keeps remarkably fit,
- ar . y Ved T ace tler t
first set with the score at six one. 2 els pace bowler and good
In the second set Messrs. Wileu °"' . : ; _
and Atkinson played a somewhat f eae ery bey
attacking game but again they [®t bowler and considered best in

lost and this set ended in favour
of Dr. Cato and Col. Duke with
the score at six three

Then in the third set the small

group of spectators saw Messrs
Wiles and Atkinsdn employ
different tactics, These proved
to be successful and after some
tense moments they carried off
the third set with the score at

six four. The game continues on
Saturday afternoon.

ee

SPORTS

QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR



The Barbados Advocate
will award a book on sport
to the first person who sends
the correct answers to the
following questions.

1. CRICKET

What is the name of the
Barbados cricketer who, in
an Intercolonial fixture
with Trinidad, injured his
knee and was compelled by
the umpire to stand and
roll the ball underhand
down the pitch.
2. FOOTBALL

A team kicks off and by
clever combined play man-
ages to score without an
opponent playing the ball.
Should the referee award a

goal?
3. RACING

Name the Barbados own-
ed horse that won the

Trinidad Turf Club Cup at
the Christmas meeting 1927.
4. BOXING

From whom did Joe
Louis first win the world
heavyweight boxing cham-
pionship?
5. TABLE TENNIS

What is meant by the
term “Let” in table tennis?

NOTE: All entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be
addressed “Sports Quiz”,
c/o Advocate Sports Editor,
and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 31. The correct
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish-
ed in the Sunday Advocate
of June 1,

Each entry must be
accompanied by A COUPON
as Set out below.

SPORTS QUIZ



Name

es ve s es |

——UlleEeEeEeEeEeEeE==—E——————=.

U.S. OIL DISPUTE
SETTLED

DENVER, May 14.

The co-ordinating committee of
the nation’s 22 striking oil union
Wednesday night “reluctantly ap-
proved a_ settlement’ of the
union-industry wage dispute on a
basis of a 15 cent an hour wage
increase plus other benefits.



UP.

| They'll Do It Every

[Se







SERVICE AND DEVOTION TO
THIS CLUS IN WHICH HE NE
SHIRK=2 -\ SINGLE ASSIGN
I'M SURE YOU WILL 8

TO KNOW YOUR BOARD OF
DIRECTORS HAS MADE Gc
OLD JOE WiLLINGHORSE
A LIFE MEM






/




“PIETY YEARS OF LOYAL)

es, )
» r!

the Leeward Islands. He played
in St. Lucia. In last year’s Lee-
ward Island tournament played in
Nevis, Anthonyson bagged twenty-
one wickets in two matches. Height
6’ 3’, he can be an aggressive, hard
hitting batsman.

Harry Thomas veteran all
rounder who has played for the
island eight years,

John Gonsalves steady opener
and slow bowler. Opens for his
Club “Rivals”. Aged 22.

E. Roberts all rounder, sound
bat.
W. Thomas opening forceful

batsman and wicketkeeper, Aged
26.

T. Kelsiek good bat and good
field.

FE, Matthews, Antigua’s best slow
bowler, fair bat. Best field in the
island. Aged 24.

W. Brathwaite sound bat. Aged
21

E, Walcott a Barbadian medium
paced bowler. He played for the
Army in Barbados, represented
Antigua in St. Lucia and in the
Leeward Islands tournament.

Ralph Christian 6’ 4” tallest man
on the side, hard hitter, excellent
field in the gully,

T. Caines a good bat and a good
first slip field.

Earle Michael played twice for
island. Second wicketkeeper and a
fair bat.

Edgar Berridge, veteran all-
rounder who has for years kept
good form,

P. W. Evanson a Grammar
School boy who may stand a
chance of selection depending on
his showing in the Colts match, He

a promising bat and wicket-
keeper.

Programme

May 15 and 16:

2 Day Colts’ Match. Play com-
mencing at 11 a.m, on Ist day ana
12 noon on the last day.

May 17, 19 and 20:
3, Day

Test Match—12 noon
with a tea interval at 3.30 p.m.
each day
May 21:

Football vs. Island XI
May 22, 23, 24:

8 Day Test Match—12 noon on
Vat

4.30 p.m

and 2nd day and 11 a.m, on
last day’s play.
May 25:
Foothali vs. Island XI—4.30 p.m.

May 26:
Departure of team
Dances
Welcome Dance at Hanny Acre
Hotel-——Saturday. May 17th, Fare-
-1l Danee at the Officer’s Club
Saturday, May 24th (Coolidge
Field).

Ramehand Scores

Century
CAMBRIDGE, May 14.



One of the surprise choices for

the Indian tour, G, S. Ramchand
fit the team’s first century today

against Cambridge University.
India who were all out for
285 had lost four wickets on a

perfect wicket for 49 when Ram-
chand began his brilliant innings.
Me was stylish and powerful.
Cambridge in the 50 minutes
eemaining for play scored 38 for





Carlton meet Empire at
Kensington this afternoon
in a replay semi-finals fix-
ture of the Knockout com-
petition. These teams play-
ed to a two-all draw on
Saturday and this afternoon
the replay starts at 4.45
p.m. to allow for an extra
ten minutes of play in case
there is no decision at the
end of the first hour of
play.

Empire has lost some of
the older players that have
been included in their tour-
ing team of Antigua but

skipper .Grant, | full-back
Smith and Maynard form a
nucleus around which

Empire hope to build up a

strong opposition for the
Black Rock team.

The first two Division
“A” Water Polo matches
will be played at the

Aquatic Club this evening
at 5 p.m. Whipporays are
playing Harrison College
and Snappers-Sword Fish.

Archie Clarke will be
referee.



Eleventh Regatta :



Handicap Times

The Handicap times for the
Eleventh R.B.Y.C. Regatta which
will be sailed in Carlisle Bay on
Saturday, May 17, at 2.30 p.m. are
is follows:













Class No. Yacht Start at Flag
B 13 Ranger
Db 8 Peter Pan 2.30 Red
B 4 Hi Ho 2.31 Yellow
D 12 Rainbow 2.32 Red
B 481 Fantasy
B 6 Flirt
B 7 Moyra Blair 2.33 Yellow
B 8 Rascal
B § Okapi
D 4 Seabird
dD 9 Olive Blossom 2.34 Red
D 10 Van Thorndyke
dD 2 Imp
D & Rainbird 231 Yellow
D 7 Sinbad
——
K Tornadoes 2.38 Red
——
B 5 Mischiet
D 4 Hurricane 2.40 Yellow
8,
B 1 Gipay 2.41 Red
i
I 8 Skippy 2.42 Yellow
———
I 2 Invader
I 11 Reen 2.43 Red
ee
I 9 Dauntless
I 12 Dawn 2.4 Yellow
——————$—$—$$
I 7 Mohawk
i 18 Clytie 2.46 Red
S_——
¢ 1 Miss Behave
c 3 Madness 2.47 Yellow
c 9 Polly
8)
I 1 Gnat
I 4 Coronetta 2.48 Red
eS
Cc ll Magwin 2.49 Yello
————————
Co 2 Scamp 2.50 Red
$$ ——$_$_—$_$$— RM
Cc 7 Rogue
Cc 10 Gannet 2.51 Yellow
4
12th Regatta Saturday 24th May, 1952,
2.30 p.m.

Frontenac Cup Sth

1952, 2.00 p.m

Thursday

H. BLAIR BANNISTER,

Starter





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington :
-A8 in,

Total rainfall for month to
date: .62 in.

Highest Temperature: 86.5
°F.

Lowest Temperature: 73.0
°F.

Wind Velocity 7 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.022
(3 p.m.) 29.946.

0-DAY

Sunrise: 5.40 a.m,

Sunset; 6.17 p.m.

Moon: Full, May 9.

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 8.02 a.m.,
p.m,

Low Tide:
p.m.

9.38

1.57 aym., 2.56





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Chamber of
Commerce 2,00 p.m.

Football at Kensington
5.00 p.m.

Water Polo Aquatic Club
5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cimema, Grazettes
Plantation Yard, St.

Michael 7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Prin-
cess Alice Playing Field
7.45 p.m.

British Council Films at
General Hospital 8.15 p.m





vy Jimmy Hatlo



no wicket
‘Time dechanie's. eae
a eines
{ WHAT A BREAK
FOR GOOD OLD

JOE, HE WON'T HAVE
To FAY ANY DUES
/\ NEXT MONTHs THAT:
| IS“iF HE HOLDS
OUT TILL NEXT
~ MONTHS
Whey







Cp AND THEY WAIT
























\\ GABRIEL IS TUNING UP

Gp 4 THE TRUMPET BEFORE TH

FINALLY FAY OFF!
















BOARD-LOOKS TO ME
LIKE THEY’D HAVE DONE
BETTER TO BUY JOE A
HARP AND A PAIR OF

WINGS=+>+



UNTIL









é’ = ‘an
ALSO THEY ONLY GIVE

DINNERS “ID GUYS WHO
} DON'T NEED A FREE MEAL»

(7g. THANX AND A TIP OF

THE HATLO HAT TO

» LUCY MASON,
BOB DEVONSHIRE Kt,































June,

Chamber Of |

Commerce |

@ trem page 1
i
ure {f business, it was felt that}
the interest of the respective |
) busines: houses could be qo
quately represented by one o1

two of the Directors who attend- |
ed meetings,

Report Adopted
| The meeting then adopted the
Heport of the Council, and pro-|
ceeded to elect Mr. G. H. King
ineur new President,

Having been elected wudaani-
mously to the Presidency, Mr
King thanked Mr. Leacock jor
proposing him as his successor,
and Mr. Bryden who seconded
nis nomination, He also thanked
he members of the Chamber for |
uaving given him the privilege |
of filling the office of President. |
He told them that he realised the |



responsibilities which the office |
carried, but he felt that with |
their assistance and goodwill, it |
would be possible for him to
maintain that high standard of
efficiency’ set by the retiring
President,

He said it was most gratifying
in recent years to see the keen
interest that members were tak-|
ing in the affairs of the Chamber, |
and added that he need hardly
stress the importance of mem-
bers giving their support so as to
ensure that the Chamber safe-

guard Commercial interests and
perform its public duty to the
community,

He was sure that members
would wish him to extend or
their behalf a very sincere
“thanks” to Mr. Leacock, their

retiring President who had serv-
ed them faithfully during the
past three years, and that they
would all hope that some day
they would have the pleasure of
teeing him elected to the Council
so that they might get the benefit
of his experience and knowledge.

The meeting then elected the
other officers and members of the
Council.

Conductors Fined
For Overloading

Three conductors were convict-
ed and fined by His Worship Mr.
G. B, Griffith Acting Police Mag-
istrate of District “A” yesterday
for overloading their buses. They
were Stanley Broome fined 10/-,
Harold Barrow fined 8/- and
James Burrowes ordered to pay
20/- and 1/- costs.

Mr. Griffith told them that this
offence of overloading the buses
is becoming very prevalent and
while he knew that they’ were
trying to help people it was still
against the law to overload the
buses,

James Burrowes who had seven
previous convictions was ordered
to pay his fine of 20/- and 1/-
costs, in 14 days or one month
while Broome and Barrow are to
pay their fines in seven days or
seven days’ imprisonment.








Sugar Production
Continues To Rise

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May, 14.

British Guiana’s sugar produc-
tion is going well ahead. Figures
provided by the Sugar Producers’
Association disclose that pro-
duction reached 81,391 tons for
the year up to the week ended
April 26, as against 61,104 tons
for the corresponding period in
1951.

During the week ended April
26, thirteen estates operated and
produced 6,151 tons of sugar. In
iddition to this 175 tons of sugar
were made from farmers’ canes,
ind 48 tons from volunteer canes,

Canadian Will Write
Of W.L. Int Magazine

@ from page 1

do and the only way you ean
uild up industries.”

He said that a colony the size of
Barbados did not have a big
nough population to support a
cactory such as one making shoes
w clothing, but if all the colonies
vere grouped together, the popu-
lation would be big enough to do
most of the manufacturing.

He thought that an important
thing was the economy on produc-
tion and if all the colonies were
to federate, there were many arti-
cles they would not have to im-
port.

Mr. Harkness said that Canada,
it one time, was six different colo-
nies and it was not until they had
confederation that they had be-
come an industrial country, They
had no industries, although they
had six different colonies. They
were all farmers drawing their
own food. When they confederated,
they were able to help each other
to produce the things they needed
and by that they became an indus-
trial centre.



GOVERNOR SENDS
TRADE DAY MESSAGE

@ From Page 1

ed at a special luncheon given to
xelebrate Commonwealth Trade
Day by Mr. A. E. V. Barton, See-
retary of the West India Commit-
tee; Mr. Thomas Souness, Assistant
Secretary of the Committee and Sir
Harold Tempani of the Sea Island
Cotton Association.

Guests included the Marquis of
Salisbury, Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Relations; Mr,
Oliver Lyttelton, ‘Colonial Secre
tary: Henry Hopkinson, Minister
of State for Colonial Affairs; the
Lady Mayoress of London; Com-
monwealth High Commissioners
ind Colonial officials,

PICKWICK = CRICKET
CLUB

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Members are hereby noti



fied that the Oval will
open for practice as from
Monday, 19th May
J. P, PETERKIN,
Hon, Secretary.





>



*

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cs

when
2/1) ae



urrays
“MILK STOUT:
MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS.





CLEAR STUFFY NOSE
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BUILDING or REPAIRING ?

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pP a (Ki Wi PL NW KE in the following sizes

Lx 3 3x3 4x4

1x4 3x4 4x6

1x6 3x 6 4x8

2x4 3x8 4 x10

2x6 3 x10 4 x12

2x8 3 x12
DOUGLAS FIR

2x4,2x 8,1 x 8 siding

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS |
TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

4” WALLBOARD SHEETS

PLYWOOD



Phone 4267, Lumber Dept.

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.





THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1952







ee



IN FINE. SMART

SPORTSWEAR

SPORTS COATING
In Plaids and Checks












Fawn, Grey & Brown

$5.30, $6.13, $8.90
$7.44 Yd.

GREY FLANNELS

Light, Medium and
dark grey $2.72, $5.17
$8.71 Yd.

CREAM FLANNEL
$5.33, $7.03, $7.54,
$7.70 Yd.

CAVE

SHEPHERD

& CO.. LTD.
10—13 Broad Street



OFFERING A FEW
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ITEMS



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@® MASKING TAPE

@RUBBING COMPOUND
@SPONGE RUBBER

@LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL
@PISTON SEAL

@KASENIT CASE HARDENING
@RAWL PLUG DUROFIX
@COPPER TUBING %”, 75” %4”, #5”
@TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck)
@ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS
@ENGINEER HAMMERS
@HACKSAW BLADES

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY ST. DIAL 4269





WIN $25.00

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.

NOTE NEW DATE OF CLOSING OF ENTRIES IN CLAUSE

ooo

6
RULES
1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win
the prize.
2. Im the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the
65— A son of Judah
HORIZONTAL ee ee
1—Who was the father of Elia- 70—Sculptured slab.
saph? 7T1—Location.
5—Elevate

10— What is the tourth book of the VERTICAL

iaeouet eee oe ‘ one
rophetic scene 0: e grea’ —G: .
battle at the end of the world 2 erect

4—Country road.

16—Oil: comb. form. Sates is ie “anne.

2 6—Annex.
-¥ ish net. 7—March date.
— Lairs. — ini
ree of address. re — ao aaa
soathers,
22—One of the places where the aT tt a acaaad

Lord prophesied great pain

23— Residence.
24—Imitate.
26—Great op

11—Medlies.
12—One in Asia turned away from

Paul
13—Olfactory organ.

atic tenor. 15—Twenty of these are worth a

28—One of Lavid's sons





shekel
. 21—Watering place.
{ 33—The turmeric 25—Live co
34—Depart. 27—Primary color.
36—Tropical rodents. 28—Upper garment of Jewish
oe eee priest
ewel. 29—" —s
40—Used scraping tool. B—"Clusren of the
41—Who was filled with the Holy 30—Frosted.
i. Ghost? 31—Mournful.
42—Ruin 22-- Russian independent union.
43—Peculiar. 35—Portents.
44— Hazarder. 38— Weird.
45—Days in the week. 39—Donated.
46—Prefix two 4i—In what story form did Jesus
47—Patru tic seriety tabbr.) speak?
48—Lang —
50—By v at river did Ezekiel see
} v'stos of God? Name ......-5.+. ebb pen ces ‘
ae uditory organ.
i Siast
55—Maseuline nickname. j= = =—_s steerer eereesnrncnsncnene setae nee
57—Who washed his hands in
token that he had no responsi. Addrems ............. dosceerenes
bility in the conviction of
SS ecw Wltet oa ic ee Ona el ay gid = 0109-08 0.6 tereee . .
62—Crippled
errr erate GO Ee Pees vos 6 vc bas ose’ Sn. o 6 os ace
65—Tint.

ENTIRE PROCEEDS









Editor will win the prize,

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

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. The competition will be closed on Friday, May 16th at
4 p.m., and not on Thursday, May 15, as previously adver-
7. All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
. Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.

The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Advocate of May 18.

?--Babylonian god

i4—Gentle blow.

5—Severe.

47—Calm.

49—Plant juice.

5!—Who was hanged on the gal-
lows he had erected for Mor-

di z
52—Perch.

54—Wild plum.
56—Foundation.
58—Timothy's grandmother

oo oes
60—Anglo-Indian weight,
61—Formerly.
64—Honey.

68—Symbo! for neon.

TITTY PIII ATE
PrICPT A
FrLEL ATA
7
Va LP Brite
Peer tt iT atlt Ao
PTTL Aer Be
7 l
PTT APIA
Pr Att Ae
Ue ell) P&G | COG
PCL Arr Ar eee
eT yet ree
PTCA
Pit er te













TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND
Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Advocate Stationery” or Advertising Office












PAGE 1

I'M! TWO RARII \IH>S ADVOCATB THURSDAY, MAYI^I912 Qcudb falling S IR GEOFFREY KNOX WM .: the passenger II lirr In the W* B W 1 A. from Jamaica. Hi %  %  Hotel. Spent The Winter M R. O. GOTZSCHE, an American En...iiwr who has travelled Wtcmively led for Trinidad on Mnnd.'iv by B.W.I.A. to connect wiChRAj back to the U.S.A. He wai in Barbados nines October spending the winter months at Sea View Guest House. On Business M il Pint IX-VERTEVII.l.E. \; | ....:.. A. Wiles :.-.,: % %  % % %  %  %  mgements menl Broadcaat%  KpeeUI t" reluvii to Trinidad lo-day by B.W.I.A. City Merchant Return* M H V1CTOB CHASE, t Hv DMTretursed from Trinidad lay i>> it.w.i. A after a Back To Trinidad M IDNCV Utl LUM and pet two eUldran retur n ed to lesda) bj B.W I A ibouf three weeks* .vlng i.t the Hotel Royiil who had Joined .. short visit, left -end for British i I '.l ifc, Allan Travel Bureuu In Spain. InfcrR.al.oi. Officer *n MAX B0L01T .VI „f the Caribbean lined to Trinidad I II W I A after spciMlipli of days hi I M :.i %  hTotal i \i.i. ... %  ,-. after sti leenlh Meeting of nil,nation. Atoo returning to Trinidad laal I! W 1 A .ift.-l .ilk lilting I Quad* loupe was %  j the I ai .boson Conunia* aloni She also stayed at the Manpe. Or. HctiaUy M RS. J. D. I'll KIK ol who hai been J olldaj inc al the past twi %  little daughter, %  /lew m rrom Trinidad laal night t) B.W I.A. •i, Account ml <>( Messrs. MiKnearney 6, Co, Ltd. On Familiarisation Tour iSS MARION HAN M „<7teSTARS*; ii.< Lucky Six S IX VENUU the island >n Friday last vacation. The) an |§ Julian Muni. I Tone and MM Hii.kill araployeaa Storai in v. ELANS arrived m b>in LAV plane to spend a week's essTS. Yose Alvarer. I.H15 Hotlrigue*. P i tal Moiiiiio Montcagud and are of Sears Heel>uck la THESE EMPLOYEES of 8*>*ri. Roebuck Stores. VinuuU. topped Uie nsiuluauon list In %  ronr-e of Salenmuwhip They wire given a frse trip to B.irhsdo(Laft to right > are; Mi Lull Rodrlgurt of tan Martin. Mr. Fas cual Bolullo of Cartes*. Mis* Hilda Monteagnd of Porto La Orua. Mr YWP Alrarei of Oarscai and Mr Julian Blanco of Puerto La CTUI Mi Manuel Torre* of San Martin I* the othsr member of the group • "Pride And Prejudice" O N Friday night List in Antigua the v. B] rig Club presented A. A. Milne's version of Pri |Udi I it was under the direction ol Mi Shan' Resident-Tutor of the UC.W.I. Mr. Sharp himself played the part of Mr. Bennett. On the whole the acting was consldI teg* is going to be a repeat performance. It is the first time In years a play of such high standard has been staged. Dairy Machinery M lt. H. B, T. COLES. Baka Manager of Qnnant*BDOCB ManyfaettirtnM Co., Ltd. Dairy and It'll igerating Engineers ol London is now in Barbados to advise on the supply * the complete dairy machinery for the pasteurisation and buttling of milk. Be arrived on Monday by II W.I.A. from i i pamed by Mr. G. Wtckman. Sa.SO ftifln ssi ol H. E. Kobinsun and Co. Lid. They ure staying at the Marina Hotel. f From Barbados \h c. %  u~. „I.it>> in bring to Ihe atlOnlkai oi pie in America, whal has to offer in tn> During her slay b< Itaniel apart from VMIBU th.various hotels H nd guest houses throughout the Island, has met and had talks with th. %  i„i \"i.-o-Picsideni oi Association She think' th.it B,irbadHH >i.. %  = miii'h t.. ..llei Rl the >* '•in yet the Gen n give support to ih,Industry When complied with Janudca SBd Trinidad. Barbados Is well %  small budget granted and the Isefe cf Qovarna thmks that Qov< take the Initiative Miss Oanirl ssgnenset] Bha hava a \i mulct f..l httic about which 1 ahall have a giea deal to tell the penpi, get back home For Two Week. A RRIVING over Iht %  H W.I.A mm \ on their second holldaj t Mr. and Mrs. 3. D. COfWlth. Th. > will be hen foi .it l'i.(,-c Beach Club Mr Cnrwlth is with the Creole Patroknsn Corpoi Also htilidaviui. rueia and staying at Beach CK. l Mrs. J. Brooke who arrived morning and will be until the end of th*. and Mrs. Armando II T 6lh Canadian World Trade Fair Planned OTTAWA r rangemenU for tho %  % %  .v rapidly approaehihe groundwork i %  %  .ii. li. ii.|y b.'ing laid (oi li | ..t the Sixth Intetytatlonal Trade Fair in 1M3". Ihe Right Honourable C i> Howe, Of Trade and Commerce. I on April 29. The Fair. Ince i!MH. will ite .it t>r u u.l time next.year. Tho uclual dates mil be announced I Av. in makinj Ihla announotsneat, %  : red t" th* marko which the 1952 Fair Will Show In the participation by exhibitors, As compared i >ii'ini ierv.it | two Fairs, the by Canadian ibis year have increased % %  "' loo i % %  i ..-Hi "WhUg many llrms which have exhtfafted St earlier Fan will be on hand again, int-r,. ill l v .,t leust ;,s 1 swco n ists srho will bo PUtUnfl their produce nu display at the Trade Fair for the llrnl lUM. BSJd Mr, Howe. "Nevertheless, the international colour of the Fair will stilt be very muc h „. evidence As usual the United Kingdom will be the lerpM overseas exhibitor, but visitors to the Fair will also find many other countries Mrorglv represented. WEDDING PRESENT Into New York to-day OB h-r wav to marry her U.S. Army boy friend, came a 22-year_old Scots lass. Miss Mollv Donnelly, fum What did she U mi; him for a wedding present'.' A length of Stewart tartan. family .. wesk-i ML f. IPBNING TO MllRROW— 1KIIAY: 4.15 and 11.30 p.m and ...iiinini ,i. dalU. They play the oldest game on earth! BOTfl is inr LOi ISOWN" a >4 -"Ml si l-l.. iMMWt IN a s -..nu i. aatra NHSOH•irtiH I.ABT" aai II M.I 1 BaM \uii> %  IMII \\ riiiuniT %  ( nur % % %  oinn-ii ro SAV ->ir IN a s ...... iII.-, ,i llanUr" a "Tfc. JHSI* -i'l' Oal 1 now T-S. Ij., %  BrM : > \ : > y > so a s n oic I)i ; ShaVI 4 lu 4 MlllA WliulX tuntlAL %  JACK AHMKTHOSO •nnm PUCE V PLAZA BARBAREES (DIAL 517o) AQUARIUS r tares Teb. 20 Mar. M UUH Msr .'I Apnl SS rAVBBI April 21 May 2'2 ormiNt CANClin Jan* SS July 2:1 LEO v.. V IB (1,0 LIBRA aapt. %  *— Oct. 2;i SCORPIO SAOITTARIU8 Nor 23— Dec. 20 CAPRICORN Dec. 21 -Jan. 20 ...Mfullv nver the neat .ii may find yourself a bit out I he l aekv day Is 17th for thoae born i .'nth and Feb. 2nd. Financial reward far < <-• and thought in business. • • Improving from now on vary good rays Indeed for lucky birthday Feb. 23th. raya cornea and for you lomorLU bring a special surprise and very pleasant news. * *. Pleasant surprise due any day now! Moon t Influence brings HV '" lovers during the next uw days Be prudent where money matters are i.iiiieined Remember that something saved la soinething won. • • A small disappointment will soon blow over and the promise of financial gain will make things much more pleasant in a few days. in the West for thoae under Taurus and a visitation due from an old family friend. • • POT tile..' i Miili-mi.l.ilniK iiiarrlim*. tho Mctn,l,ii,. uf S..turu IK.IIIU to li Kood llmf tor IMfcini I>1,IM,. Do not ru,h rrcklpwly lnl,i Miinvlhlns 11 ny OP bad to fwap. from. For I Inrrt rhlldren thtt Is o very fvourabio patted, Ulc ha. vtry much to oltr if you concMInta Hurt 0B mt ortllnary UuUe,. A little now will repay you a thousandfold short while. The .eventh child will I lasllns ood fortune. White :% colour durind this period. • • %  .vs coming for thow born under Leo. BtuloH suc-ces, if tael and discretion used -ullest. K.-d a very lueky colour for •l diinnii these days. New, ol an approoenins wedduiK will he a surpru*. I)., not speeulalo ra,hly as you may And reat disappointment Advice from a distant relative If considered carefully, may be of value, r-.peiiallv lucky time for those born Sept. 23rd. Financial gain coming to them soon. • • • CMwral indications are good for business and .,ctlvll!cs. Concentration on your |OD ring its own reward. Do not slack orr v II if very strongly tempted. It would not be wise at pretent. Lucky colour lor the ladles is green. Beware, easily given advice especially If from somebody you are not sure you can trust. s,.]f-r*-liance is Important for you during this Try to be calm, tactful and avoid losing temper. • • ,• Very good period for the home-lover—espefrom tomorrow—the 17th. Plans well made now should mature in a most satisfactory manner. All rays are good. Domestic hapi IIH^S is the keynote^for you Just now. An eldest daughter hears news of gain and ol interest. Small setback In business will right Itself and in due course profit will Increase and multiply. Avoid deep blue colours just now. Vl 474 THEATRE* I -I a f K'rhiMli. I H Dall) turn .\\n run mwr t.% o.v AT THE BRIDGETOWN • DIAL 2310) PLAZA PR0BYN SQUARE under Che patronage of the CommisMoner of Police Col. R. T. Mithelin THE BLUE LAMP .. ^ tVASMi -SALI-TK to l.l gg li UNOTOsr jirouAt *B.CIII i as . % %  KS or TIMMKgLAMD' I IN \ 4 as a iaa DARK CITY COPPER CAYN0N i Orrngti* rurvl" a "•""•I laihAv 4.41 a S-SS %  n> Viclot MATl'RE Jun* HUaSELL I OI8TIN iiiii SW4) TO ll*V -! 41 a BJW p.m. riiarlr* Hliuirll Double K.IJn. ol l.m.ni-1 t r'fk "|-H % %  % %  • %  ai.M' %  AT Sprrlal r p m Triple Atlnictlon — MI.N .1 Ih. T.MMKI.WU li %  %  %  All FN A -SIX Ol'N U'ICTx WILLIAMS Ai rrie. a IUL 4.u a ARRIVKU ""POPULAB '" M1M OAS COOKBBS A twm t>( Una ha*. no ,t Urrii bookPil PrlMS o( nfit iblpm.nl wUI t* assaar. Wh not tall al your Gal Shcnwma. Bay IUHI TODAY ana anura on< of thaaa cookara (.ill It The Garaea—St. Jam TO-DA. iOai> *• a -,,an nav ( i,-*.n< allxrt " %  Mi I/.,v* k-...IK rial Halt-a*ta-a UttUm T. Hall a %  'PrMrla L*' lirail* Olili l.l OKI lO-DAV %  t> S. lOp.-M. C > %  •! % %  • nifiJJ ..< TH, fiaisV sTOtsvo*.TP^?85 "AVO'TH!0 —"-^-' on the glamorous avenue of night clubs! i ROOHEY FORREST-. MiWIUIAM JAMES KAr in Lous DEMAREST CRAIG • BROWN Al-i FRIDAV II .!„..I !.J0: US ^ad .10 p m „,d llally 4.41 and 830 p.m. 11 lra Hwettll Thr Mmlral Shnrl "SAUTE TO HB ll.I.IXdl-OV JSHi; SELECTION — 1.1 MM MACS in all ('.ilnurs siiniTisi; BA08 iih Zlpp "--ruin WHIR HANDBAGS Latest Styles .... 3.g0 •'. 5.M. 8.15 $3.99 lo J9.9S T. R. EVANS Sc WHITFIELDS OIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 B.B.C. HVIMO PRQGH VMUI; .. M I M i. . TWMm 4 I" ,, m ii.. Da i %  I. ""* !" A * ". Si-mu u ,BI rumpnw, al th* W — K. Ilium bMSMari ii,....| p. m, ai %  .1 IS %  in Jim r-ancy. 4S p m -k*-ili Rou n?; ,.p and P !" a.mr, W P.',*... fT£ j BrTl.. n W %  m """" NBW ,,om IS—HHS a m. nUN. >l 1.04 I w %  I'l-I tl BiiUati IndudTtra Talt. a n KSMMI. 1 a, p „, sp^.,,, I) M ,. | The Rcfrlgcralor which ten yean ago caused (he Bajan Cook to exclaim : "Hey I Hey Looks Fia melt ice!" is hvre again . In hill force just in time to meet the needs of those who cannot avail themselves ol the 1 -leriricity supply in the near future. These machines are for onerstlon on kerosene oil, nnlurnl gas. or electricity, and are available In 4*/ a enh. f(. iind 7 cub. ft. models. K "i "li naw* IP ] T.ik. 10 IS p m rrantid oir* TV1.1 HOOK YOURS VOII Till. BMTACE ELEC. CO Plantations Buildinjr Rake Scoop Hoe Fork To Help Grow a Garden ke This! Handfork Shovel mccF GARDEN TOOLS Im^t? $11.88 "GILT EDGE" 6-Piece Sets Only UAHBAOOS 10-OI* iOTTOiX EAVTOHY ill*. %  .•.::::: %  .::::• •-'.V,:'.V.V.:VSSS*AVJV. HMM .', aaaaai ;<





PAGE 1

PAGE SIX' BABBAD06 ADVOCATE THURSDAY MAY IS, lttl CLASSIFIED ADS. IM Hi u v\MA IM IM.II \oinis TELfPHONf. JSOS DIM) %  uiir mm* •• if ftlarket I SIMM'S" %  C* In %  Mldencr. •-.. Vln.. St Jmi *l pnt I %  .U <*. tr %  .. I ,. %  *a Vm anil irienci %  pal inne W \U XI .,1 H I, h. -. '" Bandiford. .leaept. Sandifi. MurMA.-a 01 Tri .1-1.-1. 11 IN MEMOKIAM tail. Ood a* TVe k IU genilr Stated A>-: %  .>.*-!-..i pa %  %  !.. 11 (M 1 M M-: H IJVU I" 1 OK SALE AUTOMOTIVE BKOTORD II art. DCUVEHY VA.N %  • *M" wkMl I h .u and I'.KMU N*W. 1 Contort at H* Mavl.iir IOU wlU W local hendd lnl*nt*tlni >Uli fc.i ._ All--Y.*ixh.U U 1.*. Bakaa Ml. in 1. u fuat CUM condition. Newly Bpraa. teiC Courtre> QIU' 1 Ml -One ilAuaUn A to .1 model Telephone ltl %  AX i. CO lid til FOR HI VI PARA WAY ft Philip roaal, I br-l rooma Pull' rurnuiicd Uditinf Plant Wtlraanlll aupply DnuhW CM Port l.o terve-t rooma From M.r 1-1 Phone M |< til tlr Beach torn D IOITHI rift ull. UaMptliall. 1 '. ... %  H ua.u in KIWIIAVON ('rant Coart, h-.1 rooma. PuUj rumlartal. Ugsftta. n. %  Wataralll nipplv. Double Oar.ffe. Uuec %  vr.'Utt raoma rotHay and bom 'it tober 111 Phrme MTN Id I -J I I %  THTNITY COTTAOr Putty rUaalaBed three bed r norm, complete with lele[hona and rfrlserator. •Hualad a I Derrlcht fit v. HI jan.ea Phnn* MM IMM iln. MOD.UN IOBI AMI 11111 Una 1 Mam Mi I (t„ it No n Bm %  *-* %  Applv r 1, MtchoH". No H Bana Bar**! r. < wunrimiv :i'WK CompHi-ith .. i^tl (oort tyre*. Court-e* 1 **!• REAL ESTATE aft) 1 %  %  aMtt 4 -ivi i'. %  iM i n %  M n .:;-....-,... u:. XSbd S NOTICE Trndarm arr Inn" Irrm th. Wharl lo ur an %  orhutb SI of 7* twin of < % r-H aiaUl IrnalUia and aMtH Pa* that nUo IT a him ipat* IM Matara K>ifhl. IM a % %  — il SI. Gold Production Up— Diamonds Down At out CMTW. No 11 Hih S'irr rtidaj the Idlh May at 1 pi. WIHI \i.RM t I II III AIM nolm#." Mh Att-nur. B*IM-MH< with To the larhl attached ronlakinlM HIS M I Mn .1 Inn.,! Maaai < „ ,., Bri i > %  %  COTTI.*. CATruNU A (XI all aaV n %  %  klfj %  .. CaJBtn 1 %  I 1 a CO TT U CATTOn ria CO 1 (tHATafR i-r ol OK Til* BARBAIH* 1 CAmi %  PMM K MAXWKLL (OAlt Th* abovi pruporly will ha orlafad : 1 .1 1 p.m. or t lllh to ThxraMar lih. 4 • p.m. vacaat imnMalnn July laL ri furowr panlcuapply— t'OTTl*. CATPOHD m CO.. Klah Ua-t II in parlacl :i I 5. tin 1 iWIiaal and hall-Tracki Dial 1." t Of III J-lOl SCOTT A, A lilt li ni U ftlMat. VVhllr 1 1 n ELKCTKKA1. .n.,,1 .onlllaDD Ring Mr HuCaMaa 1 I.LAMI.. aob t7al">, Hie .!> HIM K K llui.lr MECHANICAL 1 AiJ-.i'iii -p**d B'-ycia r.tilNE Apply M.nh.11 A 1 1 .ii|-. Ri'biKl Strrl| It eo^l) llatl'd Mlthln r..i .%  At M.rlhl( rh. Hfttf AUCTION GEORGETOWN l7 J Mora BG. sold U ctwUa| (nm oUmttmti iMxamKUuu lo* llM Ilk. H-n> fivDt-rvc, Tf.fc^^u, ^nod =hW ay.d %  IM. f„r Ih* rlrw qurltr of thi, j^p „. 7 M i IUlne **>^ rtdfe-il IUIOWO .">. %  *• "dtUTaMl O. 7,)!^ mety^ cn, bul II 1* ..hay L-rui. 4iid Muiu D*rtiwt w*rtlv ttul nuthin w* 1 1KB Si-vTK-a ih-i -• UN• %  > %  •> tdllh-m ii w*hr lh Mrrt quarM>> trtcl (,*. uw CWNTIUVC period M. .hoy. OM.M.1 piaavUMaai. -aa W*i',y 1*M J ].(. wtUk> (il* >•>! thd M *" %  *>• •* *M* "••*". %  ToUl u* !*•* iHAiKta. 6 dw% w-lfc 4 y *|d 0 | nc itunr-. Atngti1 v. piuluced in thi PoUro .,,M'44 inctiic carat*. .UiflaK the penod January lo March w u mainly eapoaaibfe rTodi.-boj in liw utyMi batfur the overall total of \1T i>i River *l*o cluubed frwiu live ouncn. 19 dwtx. I gr -an skMMh weittuaf 3.17 carala to i.w ol ).06a ounce*. It dwl*.. iM sU-yat of 4*77 maVic cant*. 3 grs Mf produrtion tar MM Fran the Maaaruni came 39.997 vani* period last yaar. The 4oaa (3.890 24 'natrlc caralat, Nortb-waat Dtntiict. idioinlna ii.21€ stona. 11.294 15 metric Veaazuala came next in order of >arati) from the Polaro, 9,339 NOTICE quantity produced the yteW alooaya (1.300 89 me4rk carats) being Ml ounce., 22 in* rron. fiutn lh Rupunuiu District, and th* Maiai-uni came 141 ounce*, from the Cuyuni Rive* 8.77.1 8 dwU. 9 gr*.. from the Cuyuni itenaa whit* weighed 733 7J 13 rtwu. and from metric carata S 8 GUJaVCaWSBOl la act aduMd lo •ai. fraan Pa *uit> Mae Hat. Danatn—rt • un* Mh. Matfeajtam* Juna l*lh. aydnt^ Junt> m, BrHhMM July Mh. arrlin| al Itaibadoa about AufuM •**> rraaaa carsa Carso accepted on throuflh BaUa ol I.UIIUJ lot iranahiptiaafl at Trtnldad to 'trlttah Ouiana Leeward and %Vindtid .irt pataiM w W .—*-.i .H W I Ho Ma ha. >-TaT. feaB-W 'i...'tid ihi*Ui day ot MAV MM* (.IKTBCDa KL1ZABCTH TMOVfM>N l"iU OWMM1 • it a< .1•rale all si part at % % %  apply*** palnl "l IB* lowaal ot n> lamdari : MI %  ABBtAJXM I R* KI i ABAOC1ATION W P KOYOa lion Sectv Th* M.V MDMKA tng M fpt Ctrlo attd P— taurni law AnUfua a ll —t l Navit and St Kttti raflftvg Saturday rM Th* M V "CUM" will accept Car0n and P*Mcfl#Pia for TYlni 4*d tad Naawwu Stuluvs PIA> The M V AMIUBrr I KMM Cataa and Paaaandeca I DwnuriM.. AnlKio St Mt.n.1... 3M* Mat ^Mcoa, $**"""£*& %  NEW 0K Si:iVK' aie a.Ha>a to not* that lha Number appearing In any pag* • of Ih* ClMMaVat DamUary, lM .hp..M read AIlMINnAlX WATKIN* Luctw 5ti*et is a u-an WAMIII TAHl.le TI..\'XI* TO-NIGHT ai trie Y. M C. A NAVAL BALL V M c A m**tt TTOJCJAN ,n I> viilon I inTrrclub flnali It-'lna (.* Y M.C A .1* Thr lamoua Joe llo-d, Cedoch Hdi'ld. iCapt.. and John Bhno* %  or pplicat. .>r* IIILC.IH Worrell C'apt < Hov I'nilUpa Wiii-uaUib. r,.a • • beat h I... %  r> •' '---'.'-*. '-'-•.-.•,',-,',',','.-,',',',*-*.-,i on SAU bn wisTiN'-'iMi-'jti.. %  Ice nuikms -naehlne enpt>rlf frt> lb*, per day N1W AIX-rjA PIONEKR" lAJ-IElt ulla Ma,v I ORLEANS kali MaV IMh SF.BV1CR. amvea BarbadUa May HUi CANADIAN SERVICE Hill IHIHI1 Stl UAXAA PIIX1BIM TtSn*A" TUITAAIXOA poDrnot. .„.. B May 1 l Hi Lawrear* Biv ***,*****-V-*-W-'-'-****','*'**. W .: ROBERT T1I0M LTD NEW YORE OIXF SKRVICK Alj:— DA COSTA t CO.. LTD. CANADIAN 8IRV1CK HKI.P I I >y.iiAN i %  i %  Oil I K AlU llr It M(KI || I %  t.. IJQCOR LICENSE NOTICI il ...i Partnee a aaaaarper of ladge Hill. St Michael. Idet of I I No MM nl IM. named lo fl A Wllltama lr re%  aaei of a board and fleaalaad aMp 10 111* aa, I I 'i w* aiinrlrd m&ii JI Lodi Michael Italed thlIMh lo —X A Mctaod. Eta DLANDPOr'D FABMTIt Applicant N %  .—Thii application will b* wntldecd at a Ucenalns Cou.i to br hnUv nl Police Court Dutncl. A" on gTonda) lha Bhh day of Ma> 1DU. at 11 o'clock K A M.-IXOD. IfilW. Maillrtrali-, Dltt "Aaia.11 p •rniAKrA Rvdue* Traclot ii coniider.iblt In •!: %  d" i" Hod 7*m I. ,, I 10 M •" LIVESTOCK %  jatsn nn>i %  a a u MAKK One UI %  .ii be leeii al Ath I %  %  %  %  KV %  I Ul~aa8 iiatsal I>I(KS il -uwetviiing '->* % %  r ItliC I BMOOfgfBL %  I BgjB, ,1 1,1.. .. l-.ui I'.yian i • ui.ntlltaO ompany to fl*i bolh U>aa* vchlcUa for • uUltTFST %  I'NIIEK Till SILVER HAMMER I tecwtil aa-UaaonMlt nauet be llli .ppLUallon b> JU1 Mat 1B0X r* partHolaia twlalto* an at m cviidlllo*>i. Apply to: MmL.w.f The BTIII dot Poundrv 1 Box *1. Whlft. Park HMd. Bfidfrtawn. Bab*do*. i.a.H-dn Ai, AtHMtal rvlUEMAh iMgaMg uf .,,-MBirm our Machine Shop Depaii,.*nl. Applkant nuo* have knowaadae IT, mgBBIg thatch** and readirt* bivw urlnla. Coplea of recent letUmonlntt mutt l •ubmllutd wilh appUc-Uon by 1IM Ma. ... i.l.lli.a to Ur> • m. apply to The ; m Pi-nndry Mnutid Park Boad. Brid* c-indlllc I .> a I ..,. MISCELLANEOUS l'.gl-11-MENT Ma. r equl AOMCVl.TUB r Haninml other equn. i., i. .i %  in %  %  %  %  %  %  %  tauten, Uasiaa* spi !" -, tuitable lot applyma Hlto-1't--. nd. Aatata ana Pan Mtaor-. .nd oinei .pei lmptem*rd. Coo.t* Onrae.. ,,, an 10 S M — FRESH VEGETABIES ; I i LBBAQB Me. prr Ih : ; ^ CARROTS Mt, per lb j ;J BO TS . 21c. per Hi J J \i No. II. Sunn S'r.ci i in .. I I'.,.. %  I |..v Una u/holeaale and Beta. Fold. Sfc Ba>a>*t>eli air***. >>' %  • Corn Ftaliea ahredded .neat. All Bran. Cream of WneH MM •..Iflaket In l"' W M Pord. M. P~ ... D.ai MM i3*%  . DAIIH aai* la ao ociock HRAVKEK. TROTMAN A CO.. AiHtlaBeer*. isaaa-a NOTICE >WELX ffUi day of Januaej HI duly ailetted lo the Oid'nl Jnnrt, qua lined .11 of She Uld Oliver SITLATION WANTED VOI Nil MAM v-ilh -Wiltai nt..r> •ii'iiai of claruel oik „ ,p.-j.ind will* li. iu.Ho Btiipi v.nur deairai I >IUon liaiiv tan elpatwi-e thai i-.&aa-ia LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE uiir at a IM. act ol 4 board ma —id I.I.I fivl ) TIlUIT Baltlna. Curmn't. "tuiiea ind Mixf-U Pe*l-*H t -. .h ...k ' M Ford, SI. Roebuck S'r**l Dial >*B*. M.aai—in. v.v>',yw. gyaWMfM Vi-Un NWfS FLAMI tvbat The Bays Hav* been tV.niiiis I ur Has Arrived:— \MI R1CAN CAP MMIW.S IMI t \r> i %  <>ut Bale of AI.I i \ viui r uw n JOHNSON > N I A IIONEUV and BABOfVAU fcO^^afte^^^^a'efX-^^eC'AVV-X-^-. ORIENTAL PALACE • VPTBRS FOR worn NIK FROM DtDIA CHINA 8 X.CVLON THAMIS Pr. W.H St !* %  H9 Olbaon V CtaM •paadboat—built and H| u-,,,tn. it ft Dttom It. ,. >lit 13 leet Beatlns c.pacio %  . bull awaWrlali Hlon (%  •mply wilh Linda md Doatd of Trade requirement 'na-ered wilh F.ml Wjiemrntor 10 .,i un knot* prtce *aao.a*. Apply kamtWALD riua0 u take "Kriail'a t'-. EanulaUHi". a palatable ..para.!!,., containing S of VlUmm .lied Cod Liver Oil K\iairrs LTO IUU In No* In 111* Urn* to one" resularly whan Ho I 1 dn-aaed amon* the parUas antltlad Bg nsard onlj to tuh alma of ahich I thAii men have had idee Mid I will not be liable lot in* iMilnbuled i any peraon ol vomar debt or claim %  bull lh*n hSVd 1' And .it perwni iiid.bledn-M to In* Id e.talc are raq.ii-ted lo aettie Ihen l.l Ind.bl%  '' ,.l Ihe will of %  ahoo aila*..ed la . %  hi.,. ,..n |U, ..I K| Mi. I..,... ii-t-,t ihla lath day ol Ma. ISM. CBCU. T HI'NTfE A|>l I %  %  — Th naliaaUai *ni u* taamend al ii Liceiiuiia. Clul lu ! %  held. ... PoiKx (Xnirt. laanet "A" oMohdw ES m -i -> i** 1 -' n rajas* a A. v.-i.n'n Polue MagUtraie Din 'A IMS !• I'HISOMI THE DEMERARA MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY LTD. Reports:— OVER $2,000,000 NEW ISSUE DURING 1951. Thpublic are hereby wanted aaainit glvM credll In my wile. CABAinN I.H,'IHE MURBBU.I. IBM MAS! nil I l do not hold tn'telf r*epo III-TOIII.'AI. nANDB In order to rolih. ttandard of | %  I In 'hiUland BM RBM %  rrrr,. ,'.,bI w rt """rt d'"' 11 brine aa Halnal alaUaa Adalla I Children 1/. I (an Celt c a /> %  '. %  • < i %  I Bepr.unUllve. Trl 111S II 4U I II MKATB Cereal. li**i %  UaashatW Beef, Bau>aeamad Mutton and Tina Iflsllal Beal M. Ford. a. Biailiuck Hire*' Un as. itisi in VAT—On* .ik Boad li i.taa galloa Oak Vat •it.ill A Co lid Vai, %  .. 1 6 B1 t ( %  %  asm, Artdiiy III II' 'upnly of itiaaa raoaounanded 1. an ludifnU.il MaUi •,„e it tu. KMilllT -. Ill) taaal m LOST & FOUND I d,'. :.!.... If MORE PAHTICI'IABS I ^TF.1l %  tagkantten I ,, luvr Law Board -: %  ... i r.(,. i relhert i %  *i't i LOST i; %  H 15 S.M II II. YEARWOOI) i \) T Pnendi and tn* (Jeneral 1Mb Whan you reaulr• repalreil d> Barbados Fancy Molasses Production and Export Acts 1937 and 1939. Under the above Acts, the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketiim Board has allocated the following amounts of fancy molasaa* lo be manufactured for th* pt"po* %  axport by tlw plantations named These allocations ore subject lo approval by the Oovernor-ln-Executive Committee at the expiration of seven days from the date of BUI publication: — Nome of Planialion CUB Beta* i i.U.-ion (St. John) K.ui Vi.u RECORD ADDITION OF $571646 TO ASSURANCE FUND. ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT -***> Gibbon. Harrow KeniLtl "• Wine Gallon303.708 017.341 315.4M 440.B37 423,1 SB 380.846 405.73'i 1511.867 441,441 178.831 3.671.145 MM-M -.-.-.'.' '.-.'.'. v l> llABWDOn Wf St.a. I L,. ;. i s M~an a mATTSBWS OF <0\1iOLEVM I I turn VOWCRi.XVS Ju*l t>i" ni'ti at — IIMIIVI i:>ii>oitn ti Corner llroad A Tudor Streets • %  ^ e>, >C'x J <^ J e>f>e f e.. ^ s*w*G**,'s*n&*a**o**+0******''**' Ji GIRLS INTER SCHOOL ATHLETIC SPORTS To be Held al KENSINGTON On FRIDAY. 16TH MAY. 1952 AT 1.30 VM. • Admfaalon : KwmlBgvBa Panrtttn i '! Children flil. Gporjic Challenor 9d. *aS&ag ASA RESULT of the transactions for the year ended "^ December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance Society, Luuiled. has entabluhefj another record by the addition of the very lar|{e 5tum of $571,646 lo the Assurance Fund which now stands at $6,681,714. The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year was very satisfactory, and the Society was holding its own in the competitive Held. This was stated by Mr. Percy C. Wiiiht. tl.B.E.. Chairiiiun, at the 60th annunl itcnural iueetini> uf inenibers yestiTfiay at the Demerara Life Building. Addressing the nut*tinn MrWight said. %  iefttlemen. 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 mom features of the Report, however. I regretfully have to refer lo the passing of Mr. John Ignatiiw deAguiar, C HE on the ::.th January last. Mr. cieAnuiar had b-'t-n a number "f this I ard for 26 years and by his death not only has the Society -l a very capablt Director hut the rommunily as a whole is sufTered a BttMl loss. As yoil will see from ihe Report Mr. A. E. Cionsalves is been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board. HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE 1 II I i> Now reverting to the report which aa cuatoniary has bean reproduced in the local Press you will observe that lha New Issue for the year was $2,023,642 wilh an annual pren um income of $116,857. This is the largagg; tolal but one II the history of the Society and shows that \\w Sasisjt) hi liiJding its own in lln> competitive lielU. Claims by death during the year totalled 52 policies .isguring $112,242 including bonus additions which is much legs than the previous year when the total was $142,056 in\o.ving 73 policies. The maturing of 153 Endowments resulted) In the sum of $260,216 beini; paid out These bring the hrfipg paid bv the SoeJa4jv mre its inception to | .858.273 The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including comission KGOUnt) lo Premium Receipts is 17.5^. as against 17% in 1950. The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year worked out at 4.58 r f and the average for the Quinquennium wag 4.75% which is very satisfactory after taking into recount the low yields obtaining on gilt-edged securities %  1 the present time. 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 lo the Assurance Fund which nov. stands at $6,681,714. 2S BONUS RECOMMENDED The Report bv our Actuary on the Twelfth Quinquennial Valuation has just arrived. Mr. Pelham recommends Uiat wsj should increase our reserves by two hundred and sixty thousand dollars and in addition thereto declared a Hovcrsionary 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'* regulation an Extraordinary General Meeting will be convened as earlv as possible to adopt our Actuary's Report. Before 1 gloat m> address I would like to place on record my thanks to trie Directors for their co-operation and the Staff for their loval service. With these remarks, Cnttlemen, I formally move the adoption of the Report and alter it has been seconded I shal 1 be pleased to answer any questions Members may care lo Mr. T C de Frtiias seconded and the report was adoptask." e.1 THOSE PRESENT Other Duitvi'ns present were: the Hons. G. H, Smelli % %  and K. K. McDuvicl. CMC... C.B.E. and Messrs. Percy W King. OB.E R. K, Steele. F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freita.; and A. K. (ionaalves. with Mr. E C. Innis Secretary and H Cannon. aaassltaTit secretary. l'i.lu\hiil.leis in attendance were: Messrs. A. S. Out:. i H R L Kim A E Chester, S N. Abdool, R. A. Callen i. i 1 M QoasaalveK, F S (iomes, N. Wight, H. S. Perreira. J A. Campbell. C. P. Wight, C. C. de Freitas and J. E. Brennan. 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 hxed at $4,000 for the ensuini! year : SI.000 for the Chairman and $3,000 to be divided tmong the other Directors; while the remuneration of the Auditors was tixed at $1,440. Donations to Charitv were approved at $2,560 for the v.ar 1952. MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN At a special meeting held afterwards Mr. Percy C Wight was unanimously re-elected Chairman.