Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ESTABLISHED. 1895

Leased War Bases'
For Agriculture |

From R. M. MAC COLE
LONDON, May 16 |
It was learnt from Washington that thousands of acres
of arable land are to be made available to the West Indies
































Farnum For
finland Fund

This fund has been started
to defray the expenses of ace
eyclist Ken Parnum to the
Olympic Games in Jamaica in
Helsinki next July.

Donations are accepted at
the Royal Bank of Canada,
Barclays Bank and the office of
the Advocate.

Goal $2,880.00

















‘anks Will Give Us Back Our



SATUM DAS. MAY 17, 1952



bint a opine

O41. IST OC. 2ND



f

Lands’




With Wage Rise

|

|
KNIGHT |

i

|

DENVER, May 16.

The Federal Government {orecast that the 17-day-old































|
|
in four of the islands——Jamaica, Trinidad, Antigua and St. | on Prev. Ack. 834.86 strike of 90,000 CIO, AFT, and adependent Union oil work- |
Lueia—and probably British Guiana as well, as soon as | take bee 5.00 |) ers would be over “withip th< next 48 hours”, was blasted |
ssible under the terms of the agreement reached with the ! School 3 39 by O. A. Knight, Presidenjor ne CIO oil workers Union as |
' (Spry St.) 10,32 ‘ \ |
nited States. : || Mr. L. A. Rogers 3.00 the largest involved in,tiy tionwide walkout. i
The land forms part of the bases leased by Britain to es a 2.40 Knight repudiated thé Cement attgibuted to him in
America for 99 years in the desperate days of 1940 in ex- tia ab Washington. He was fre pet | Lo have Said “we are calling
change for American destroyers needed to help safeguard L. M Beale 1.00 off the strike.and we expe’ © ten back at work soon.”, -
her Atlantic lifeline, | Headmaster, Staff Avviving back in Denver, Knight
A State Department spokesman said tonight; “This eon Pupils of Te said striking workers are 2 ex~|
step was taken as a result of mutual initiative. We were | taehenr Gite Malan Using Dltr es hive domnah bi ol wee
aware of the steeply rising cost of living for the inhabitants tion) 10.00 mf 4 S awl aditonnt oF wake hintense!
of the Caribbean area and we felt that it was time to make | eee | Nazi I aclies approved by the Wage Stabiliza
this land available to them without delay. |] , Total $ 867.58 . tion Board.”
“We are not ploughing up any air strips but it seemed | Sar O ‘hi \t wai sea pointed out thet
a shame to leave so much good land lying idle.” | A S$ IPOsution either Knight nor any other} a s "
“We have both b noe. A * ae time IB W I As Provi la J PI : : tional leader of the 22 striking HYAOINTH INNISS, left, the Queen's College tall, lithe, swift sprinter, touches the tape to win the
Ne re COR TREENE AU it for some ae Te ace ice CAPETOWN, M 16. ‘ions has power to order 90,009; 100 Yards, Class I at the Interschool Girls’ Sports at Kensington yesterday. Inniss also won the 190 and
The real necessity seemed to be that the people of the | a y" Amid Opposition charves ot workers back to jobs, for bar-,; 220 Yards in her Glass. Second is Joyce Collymore, right, also of Queen's College.
. e ‘ a 4 iS C a ges t ’ , * . ‘
West Indies need more food and farm land: Now it has | Of Cariada lo Be Hitler tactics, Prime Minister \Seining is being conducted by The St. Michae)’s hope fell when half a dozen yards from the tape
been made available to them. . Daniel Malan’s nationalist Goy- !ocals on a plant by plant basis. ‘i : ‘. wn orn
“It seems best to compromise—the bases are main- | Discussed In Jute [ernment jammed its Court ys Oana. te get gel raat ee R ds E - lk i
tained but there is more food now for the local population”, z Fill through Parliament's low en oe ee eet. ueen “ O e ec ih eds uXp ain
. + . ro) Mir Ow rrespondent sn a y i « A v 2 > -
The total acreage of American bases involved is about KINGSTON May 16 ett geen. . ae Lin tee next 48 hours atoueinenan |
64,000 according to the State Department tonight. It is not | Federation of B.W.t. as. the}, vio Would give Parliament fe{vesterday lifted supply restrictions} - Road Block
known what percentage of this will return to agriculture. |eleventh province of Canada and ; " = : + anata Ae a 1 OF aviation gasoline used b ~ eto
\ O agrici Inter-Caribbe: . ‘ f nal say on Court rulings®en | i : OO oR j
It is understood that the step was taken at British initiative |! lowing the annommmunications| « snstitutional questions goes to |SMall_and medium sized plane: - “ era BERLIN, May 16
to relieve the “troublesome” food shortages. Le EES ee ee ELT a honsta rect GEE nthe ‘West coast of Alaska and | , The Soviets gave a first explana
{the imminent stoppage of the Hawaii, The petroleum adminis- r sc : al rice ‘ j tion for the one-week-old harass-
jlady Boats service will be dis- The Government has a aligt ul r ition for defence said restric- he Queen's College a poss « et A vis’ Seb 5p ; ing of the United States and Brit-
66 * S sy. ° . ;cussed at the conference of Brit- Morite ; me Ms lates sina, a te aa ; as their nearest rivals. St. Michael’s Girls’ Sehool to | j<) gutebat ols whe ,
On A : A ajo te there on th ions ere removed in those areas Olnts as their neares . autobahn patr when they
me Little trike Britain Blamed ! 2 et Parliamentarians} ; a Bank veainin hieh Ear f nae Saat “day aa an a Se the first Champions of Interschool Girls’ Sports harged westerners of having vio-
vhnhicn w pe held In Jamaica ins, , . a : . et a 6 (py a PE e *, 2 asteay ; . a3 Javed the quadripartite agreements
' 99 * ° ° ; a tr the nationalists shut off debrfe|craft for transportation than the hen the sports were held at Kensington yesterday. College :
—G the last week of June. ; res . : when the sports at : by att ling to send out “armed
In Grenada’ ony For Bad Shipping The Government of Jamaica]’’ the eee oe wi lee oak \‘ a —s . A my meen | id ended up with 172 points, Si. Michael 881, Alexander |" ts oe tie hi rai oo
All is quiet in Grenada except WwW ° this week issued invitations to] * Ore, On'y 10 Opposition speag-) The strike has caused wide- 22 and Foundation 1842, The Alleyne School was unable t: \ written protest sent by the
' for one little strike at Calivigney In est Indies all British West Indian colonies|‘‘S had been heard when the aie | pread restrictions on flights by Te receie a int ; ? Soviet Deputy Chief of Staff Major
Estate, Hon’ble Eric M. Gairy told to attend the conference which] ©'SSien was cut off just before ®/inilitary and civilian planes re- geoere & po a tthe !Michael and Queen's Gollege who | General “Trussov to his, United
the Advocate yesterday morning LONDON, May 16. is being arranged on the sugges-|£'8 action by an Oppositib: ulting in curtailment of schedules} Outstanding at ilete o ‘ jeach claimed seven points, and |Siates and British counterparts on
: The Annual report of the West|tion of the Jamaica branch of|t™ember who likened nationatisis ||-y some larger commercial air-'|meet was Hyacinth Inaiss, ¢ a6" Alexandra’s Z. Sandiford secured | 1 day was published by Soviet
India Committee to be presented|the Commonwealth Parliamentary|! Hitler who, the said, had 'iines, I champion, Y Gibbs Class Il, J ithird place to start off her school ‘li ensed A.D.N. news — service
On May 28 blasts Britain for|ASsociation. voided averse Court decisio&s| The Government took the last’ Taylor, Class HL and A. Newton, | @ On page 5 | Trussov claimed in a letter tha
neglect of the passenger shipping| Dis ions will also take place]! Special legislation and had|step toward rationing on are aj lass 1V. Inniss {s a lithe, dashing | yo | ling and safeguarding of traf
in the West Indies. The Com-|° B sh West Indian's attitude’; ne on to pulverizing Reiehstas }basis in 15 mid-western states on) sprinter—ful of energy; Y Gibb; i ; RM ! ; well as controls over iffic’
‘mittee, an association of planters} te be edopted at the Common- pposition by the use of ga: | Wednesday. —U.P. i a fair jumper, a good runner) - risoner Excha awe lis the exclusive privilege of the
Psageert and others interested | Wealth Perilemegiesy (npocia~ lillotine and all night sittings. | ;and a sirong athiete, Jean Taylor | i] 4s nilitary authorities
in ¢ itions my titie {tion’s general conference in Can- lis swift, while A, Newton, in the : t ‘ re Sad lrussov added exclusive Sovic
inte, alee tae! ee ee ida in August and two members The immediate object of th Of S . it Pi ie ba dared’ sachin’ aid’ shear tain bi eaks I ruce l'alks 1 trot Hutte Ware anteed arn He
that Gansta has decided oa to | of the Canadian Parliament} Till is to reinstitute Governmen: | se piri deed in 13 1/10 seconds, was al-! ; ; : | iet, United States and British
“aniace oes ; Tag ; | Assi ition have been invited! sponsored legislation taking th | 1 ba . . MUNSAN, Korea, May i6 evresentatives back in 1945 and
j replace the lady boats which for. th purpo of aiscunsir ety t the G PS e e | Loge ther a superior athlete to th a snih aeralehe das Res | sentat : is !
ride. ssenge wHice ¥ he purpose § 0 SCUSSINE Ww OF participation re Gren | é t | 1s ~y Class, / f ti ror the nmin stralg a) were confirmed later “in a series
jaded ny Wect Peaites Wir 5, , matters of common _ interest to/;ral Election voting from 50,000} I or Avia 10n (ronicotae a ee gees ce Negotiators blasted the} of documents” by the Western
Saree ° : ndles for 25/ihe Dominion and B.W.I. jloureds (person: f mixed | é ey ot h ane help 1 oticing »| lies and again virtually dered | powers, The Soviets charged in
i’ we, | The possibility is being; ilood), In Care Province It ai | > , Bi t ( lly’ break off the votest attempts by British and
| Four of the lady boats operated|oxpiored also of convening the 00%-,!0, Care Province er | estricte Lies sporté got going, that the Mm 50 LOr ay. a pine 2 pis :
Lady its € xp sd og rening e i - oe lad stice 5 co f a , rite: $ Ss litar lice to
y by the Canadian National Rail-! , RO R.E.C. meeting in Jamaica er eee the a ourt had . led | Cueen's College gins were better 4 mi ie aR Vi eerie “B { a Tee aeadalie fie “4 Ms
Ra at one time plied the route,|and at the .same time finalise yi es i aie > or vith As the result of the strike of| tained, se nischall chaer saptis Ric arte hivles” made last Thursday and
but two were sunk during the! arrangements for the appoint- "> cause ty was passed withaiit) refinery workers 40% of the Flat Events kilo 8 gnty ’ PTS het West Berlin z
ie second—world war. The Canadian/ivent of a B.W.L. trade Commis- ' ae an ae otneeenn WMiation spiritcapacity of the) put while the Queen's Col” _ 30 ano — 9 decision says this will have an ¢ioner in England. ee een ee SOP.) | United States is idle. The rest/j.7. girls carried most before!!)* rai ovmally qd. Oritish and United States military
adverse effect on hotel and tourist * jof the world eet ee on ba ihem in the fla* events, St, Mich- P"' at SACRED AS ai shee Reds ! patrol car at their checkpoint nea:
industries of West Indies despite r 7 i rrr | U.S.A, for about half its supplies; 4p. “Were remarkably ¢ at Puesest a recess u 1€ §/ ‘Berlin on the way to Helmstedt at
f : . Fant ; aels > 200d al . = £ te | rir € s y
| the Compensating effect of a U.S. Want Freer | jand the loss of produdting i. the sanandad “woe aad eed ae jhave hs aa ponent ge ns we.| West German autobahn tits Forni
iservices, Even more serious wi ‘ a 7 | . rye ve jU.S 10W , ; ea, {all three high jump events K,| . ‘orth Kores sen. Né “| ing ut a British ear and a Unit-
be the effect on interisland i rade With S pain | - 4 llies W ill Sign exports before the strike began./ 7 wis of C lage ti wns from Gibl unless you formally de} ed States car were turned back at
& i .
\freight and passenger services, : jhe U.S. Government has ne with a height of four feet five and)¢!@re the termination of these} Yolmstedt when attempting to
‘ Eni 7 astic ¥ > 7 * | te . 7 “ ) i ] vier . “d= 2 ¢ é
—(CP) —MACVEIGH Separate Pacts Ik . il a peters obs Rar. hy A sae a half inches, J, Francis, a really |¢ ru stice - gor io Bb . nae ( has She hunnred see ee
ae z jtoreign all . eran x, scale » be at}?.0 reason to object to © normal) on @ 1m I ak
ba Ng mag bd May 16. BONN, May 16 States during the 28 ra , from grat 4 Junpd: er em eS pldingh Of conferences” Another | States authorities hnerg aid they
: Jnited States Ambassador Lin- sushns . eee 6th May by about a third, andj/) ony “ . n was scheduled at Pan-| vere baffled by the Soviet con-
B.O.AAC. Take Over coln Macveigh made his first Britain, France and the United } a6 also stopped exports, inches to win in ¢ lass Il and . ere ae Dr i eS
| 4 ui public reference last night toi States will sign a separate peace The U.K. Government has de-|Vincie Alleyne beat Hyacinth In-) "won r —U.P
E. M. GAIRY Nassau Flight current defence negotiations| ‘eaty with West Germany prob-] vided ta restrict consumption of|Oiss in Class I with a height of! ‘phe rejected Red proposal = St a
| between Spain ar > United] “bly pn Saturday, May 24, accord-} -' ’ ik tae. cela yiation| four feet nine and a half inches.| ed for the exchange of 132,000
; hi here by pain nd the United Allied oe, ‘oainte [aviation spirit for civil aviati ! } called for &
while passing through here oe NASSAU, May 15. _ S’ates. F ing to Allied and German officials, {in the U.K. during the 28 days{| St. Michael’s showing in the). jured Reds for 12,000 Ailied Beginning on Sunday—The
B.W.LA. en route to St. Lucia Last year Bahamas Airways a Addressing the annual meeting All but four points of it ib-; from 12th May to 65% of what it|Class IL high jump and the 220]. \ tives in Communist hands fascinating story of the old
Mr, Gairy who is President of subsidiary of B.O.A.C. lost £100,- -f the American Chamber of tance were settled by Allied id} wa u April last Similar re-jyards, gave them claim to the I ll was equally firm in re- house which became the prin
the Grenada Manual and ifental 000 of the British taxpayers’ Commerce in Spain Macveigh| (;, rman negotiators in a marathon | striction have been imposed by({¢championship of this Class, but \jecting the Allied voluntary re- cipal home of Our Royal Fam-
aaa as 4 1 saat money, Today the company ¢xpressed appreciation for the TRotiniiv: maaate ada’ Atte the Government of Trinidad,{Queen’s College were champions|},,:;iation plan: it would. return ily and the setting for some of
Workers’ Union and President of ; ; , 7 1our session thé nded after ly i 5
- ears = aid “nounced complete reorganiza- “friendly atmosphere with wihich] ,.,, le Ree h Guiana and other Colo-/in all other Classes ," s vs to the Reds. the most brilliant and most
the Grenada People’s Party, said |. Gln ae aad a ; dawn today | isn ang ‘ SBCs, lonly 70,000 prisoners to the R his-
thet hig cia tip Bi Laania ib ene tion, ; ; : Spanish authorities hav@ invested Y | nies and the Government. of So with these first sports,; Tne rest of the Red prisoners Momentous scenes in our his
ve sombi ed ith busi-|! ; B.O.A.C, is assuming | the our talks. . Only two matters will have to! Harbados has also found it ne- times and height have been set—| ,ostioned refuse to return tol tory as told by Marguerite
on holiday combined | wi us!-jinternational services previously! He said “we earnestly desire] be settled in direct negotiation be~|cessary to restrict the consump-|such times as 12 out esindal ioe ; : UN. ¢ Peacock, Book your copy of
ness. While there he will await) performed by B.A.L. including |‘o see commercial and finaneial]tween Chancellor Konrad Aée-! tion of aviation spirit F Seat carte 26 are 3 ; thal weet Laguigiaee? Salihodga bubs bbs Sunday's Advocate NOW. \
the arrival of the cricketers from)the Nassau—Palm Beach flight;relations between the United] nauer and Western Foreign Min=| An Order which has been made}ao ya ne 2o4 Seconds for the| mand said the prisoner issue is |
Grenada who will be taking part) recently suspended. States and Spain increase and} isters next week Le a aaa reenter aia p28 I 10 seconds for the Class}|locking the armistice.—O,P. eee
in the Cork Cup Tournament. B.A.L, will operate entirely | multiply.” —UP. —U.P.” posing the restriction on the g) bo andieuch heights as 4 feet, | -—— cae kd
domestic service under separate ‘supply and use of aviation spirit Bf inches for Class IT and 4 feet | tal
management from B.O.A.C. This aT ee ane 1Bth May to the 9th %sinches for Class I—and one
r enables B.A.L, to dispense with 1 ' is Taliahed. 3B there in Wonders how they will weather |
3 June is published elsewhere in Sa
Se $ DOWN two D.C.3 a contributory cause IB Aes _ next year’s athletes.
r ;, " i this newspaper
to some of the company’s losses { }



MONTREAL, May 16. | because of

The Unitead States dollar|*his type.

Thursday closed at a discount of], Bahamian Captain Leonard

work i
1—13/32 per cent in terms of Thompson wartime R.A.F, officer}
|

insufficient



Canadian funds iunchanged from|!S the new Manager. —(CP)
Wednesday’s close; that is it
| took $0. 19/32 (Canadian) to
buy $1 (American), The pound
sterling -was at $2.76—9/16 down
1/8. from Wednesday.

InNew York the Canadian
dollar-‘was up 1/32 of a cent at} Communist rebels dynamited
a premium of 1—7/16 per cent|and blew up a passenger train a}
in terms of United States funds!few miles north of Mandalay in



Rebels Dyntaniite —
Train And Bridge |

RANGOON, May 16.

in losing Foreign Exchange] Central Burma it was reported
{ : rn here today. Six coaches were com- |
dealings: Thursday. pletely destroyed. |

The pound sterling was down Rebels also blew up a 30-foot- |
1/16 of a eent at $2,80—1/2. wide railway bridge south of Man-
—CFR dalay another report said.—U.P.

ANTICIPATION





THE SCHOOL GIRLS of the crowded Kensington pavilion at
school sports yesterday, all raise from their seats in breathless anticipa
run, St. Machael’s secured first and second place in this event.

Divine Healing
Performed In B.G.

Seores of people have day after day and night after |
night this week been crowding into a little Christian Missions |
Chapel in Camp Street, Georgetown, in search of Divine|
healing in connexion with which the upper house of
vocation of Canterbury meeting in London. |
Wednesday last passed a resolution asking thi
of Canterbury, Dr, Geoffrey Fisher to appoint
to “examine the problems and opportunities presented hy
the Churches ministry of healing.”



Kensington at the Girls’ Inter-
tion as the 220 Class II is being

|
/

i
;

One thing about the sports
the

The Government regrets that as
this step is necessary but there is

that programme curried |







no alternative in the circum- through with much despatch, Th mi
, ances. The ait services have al- wrts started soon after 1,30 p.m
lready been curtailed by Air ui the 17 events were comp.eted
|Transport Companies, and the by 4.40 p.m
, Agents who import aviation : Both the Kensington and S|
GEORGETOWN. M: ; pirit (from Trinidad) have been Pickwick stands were packed,
a 7 » May 1 informed of the restriction of, though mostly with school chil-
supplies. ,aren
| Perhaps the first thing notice-
le as the sports got underway
| R k of || eo that the athletes were gettin:
con-t , : nae :
ny n oc e e er pport from their chool com
: hb ee e niory
Arcnbishoy | He _ tal The first event of the d Wi
a commission n oOspl the Class III high jump. From the!
NEW YORK FOB. Bo pigcthels-cih Me id
evident the girls of thi
" John L. Rockefeller, Jnr., 78, | 5, rm, ware oe cuttin
Services at the Christiwn Mis dmitted to the New York). ..i,. in theiy effort: i th
sion Chureh whieh will be hel wpitat last night, | : Aa . t ry on
———-—— tonight are being conducted by the » ended with a tie for §

Hospital au ities said a bul- |
much travelled Reverend Harv. : Hospital author y |

MeAlister and his nephew Rever-

his condition would be:

ued today

un on
























end Hugh McAlister, Pastor of|- \ ~;kesman refused to dis- i , a t
Stone Church, Toronto, Canada. close whether Rochefeller was ad- (ntigua Colts / t 3 -
Pifty-ye ir-old Reverend Harvey! mitted for a routine checkup of v .
McAlister who for more thant, tceatment, Vs Empire
eo _ has ueen yh g by spokesman for John D. Recke- , 4 , : :
rayer anc mvocation o divine ler. . * gaid today that he was ‘or yur awh orrespondent : |
power to heal people of si and 7 Reditad to the hospital last night A ANTIGA, May 16
their bodily ills and to turn them for the rernoval of a small artificial Antigua won the toss to-day
into churches of all denominations, |, rowth on the back of his neck. }#"C elected to bat. The wicket
ae ee Canadian Press of is operation will probably take bs 4 . a s Tae oo.
two miracle cures resulting from! > day c < ) w LP. ve outfile was heavy, when . Shae ‘ L
his services—a crippled lad unde: TROPG ACERS OF. }OMBOLED t play started at 11.14 am. Barker Whenever you want a ci gare tte
20 sat up and then got up and opened the bowling to Oliver and
walked down and up the aisle of . Mahon Colts opening batsmen ‘e ey
jthe Chapel ind his “perfectly DeGaulle May Be The first wicket fell in the second rt member
rigid” neck became supple, An ‘ i 4.38 over when Mahon was caught
aged blind woman broughi to first ise » 7 b) the wicketkeeper off Spooner , at AunTits
} services by two escorts wa Bn wSSE nably Je puily Secring was slow Lunch score | [t’s the TOBACCO that cou! :
better; she could walk back home! PARIS, May 16 was 53-—7, j
alone after being twice prayed for | Informed sources said that Gen- The partnership of Skipper
hy the missionaries ‘a af Charles De Gaulle, leader of }Camacho and C. Smith sent up
| Reverend Hart MoAUster ite wrench Pe ople’s Rally (R.P.F.) }1387 runs for the seventh wicket
| heartil weleomed the Convoca- vement might seek election as{The Colts declared their innit
tion’s decision. He v. ' Assembly Deputy to]closed at 174—11 (The Colt ( 9 19
th the statement « of his cracking| playing 14 men) Extras 8. oe
Bishop of Ely, Dr..H. I ymentary group binson 4--31, Spoor 3 ¢
t ome healing effort af » I De Gaulle Barker 1-10, Alleyne 1—: Sin
cusation of emotionalisr ; f | 4 , increasingly worried over the}1 10, Taylor 1—13, Rudder 1 9
yerous results” ana that “ther deci n the one rigid discip- mpire started to bat at 4 ~
dt rst ¢ eful 5 ma ' of I i erful Parliamc ening with Hunte i Tavlo \ Sect
bio oe a sat oe group which has suddenly]an with Gotha opening the fv
‘no ms ore lined.--U.P bowling for Colts. The first wicke
Wa ede dats art aie at ied $< f t 30. 1 bowled Josept
Win this city he alwaye| FOUNTAIN WILL PLAY Jana ‘Hunt d he last
‘ie ¢ i ele-|_ Arrangements have been made} ball of the same over with the
ha 4 But’”.| f he Fountain in Trafalgar|#core at 31 for 2. DePeiza and}
¢ il 1 cere- Square to play every day. If for| Alleyne Ye undefeated at the
oak ie emot | ny reason it becomes necessary} close of when the score a
thougt hir me have become|to restrict the use of water, the 2 24, DePeiz 16 z os
i. on 6 Races (CP Fountain will cease to play. DSP Gee











a



oe ae Te Se a

PAGE TWO

Ce

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

WIFE SAVER



i idsanentniennnnmmnnneinaie
hung wall-paper, spread a piece |

























of clean white paper over the GcIRLY IDPUSTRIAL UNION
pot and press with a warm iron.

To add life to flowers place an!

Ir





The of a

Caub Calling

works mantel clock rew ,from underneath, Corks gcpir wate A
can be freed from dust by plac- 2 oe eee aapictn, in: Shp water rchids te a
ing a piece of cotton soaked in 8 MOa-conductors of heat. If you want your orchids to J Y ETE
kerosene in the bottom of the A good waxing will give stay fresh for : long time, phy & 1 JE
> wr? i . a 4 ee “ arn a 7 re gre a lofger life to shoe strings them in the frigcrator or pu
M - w MAILE ee nee pop On Businéss yg he fumes will rise and To remove blisters on newly them in ice: water (CARNIVAL ON WHEELS)
macukehin. “Cauca e ene R. P. W. H. SMITH, Overseas You won't need to grope ‘at nee ee —eeaeonnnte ie Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency the
Telephone Ce npany ; returnec Representative of Messrs the dark to find light switches L, k . P Sh . | Governor and Lady Savage and the Honourable
fro rinidad yesterday r n= . 4 eee , ’ ‘i
ae wh , sa de a poneke Newton Mill Ltd., Manufacturing if you touch them up with lumin- Pu nc Too His et opping | > and Mrs. R. N. Turner
ing y B.W.LA after iaving Stationers of London, England, dus paint Mrs. R. N. Turner has graciously consented to open
Bee gee ries. ag = pg arrived here yesterday morning by A letter sealed with colourless — But It’s Hard to Buy Clothes for a Bear— ey neceede * eseeeauem
Geores O oa i. , ra hee atin B.W.LA. from Trinidad on a nail polish cannot be steamed| * By MAX TRELI
7 ae ee ee cee business visit after making a tour open, 1 ee sah 5) | QUE y J" PARK
weaet future projects of the com- of Central and South America. Protect. table-top. finish by} “YOU know, Mr. Punch,” Hanid a "ane
ear He expects to be here for about gluing felt to the bottom of vases,} Mid to her old friend, “you haven't

Baptist Ministers
FTER paying a short holiday

visit to Grenada, Rev. K.
Hanson and Rev. K. Wheeler
of the Fundamental Baptist
Churches, returned to the island
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.

Rev..Hanson and Rev. Wheeler
group who sponsored
Heaven”, a quarter of
Programme which is
heard over Rediffusion every
Tuesday and Thursday nights
at 9 o’clotk.

re the
“Echoes of
» hour



Grenada Businessman

Me: ROBERT PROUDFOOT,
Partner of Messrs MecCart-
ney Wfllifims Ltd., merchants of
Grenada is now back in Barbados
for twe weeks on holiday coupled
with business. He arrived yes-
terday- morning by B.W.1.A. and
is staying at Sandy Beach Hotel

Mr. Proudfoot is no stranger
to the island as he has been
visiting here practically every

year for a number of years.
For Recruitment

RRIVING from the U.S.A. via
Trinidad yester by
B.W.LA. was Mr. Patrick Ickes
who has come over in connection



with “the recruitment of Bar-
bados “workers for the U.S.A.
Mr. Ickes is District Manager

of Public Relations of Resort Air-
lines. He expects to be here for
about four days staying at the
Ocean View Hotel before leaving
for the other islands on a similar
mission,





a month



Ne RAE

“A lot of money for a
new hat, indeed
how much did u






z
3s. Cup Final ticket



London Express Sere

After Four Years

R, IAN MURPHY, son of Mr.
Aubrey Murphy of Westbury

ice

Road, returned from Canada on

Thursday morning by T.C.A

where he had been residing for the
He was accom-
panied by his Canadian wife and a
friend Miss Shirley Johnston from

past four years.

Montreal and they will be spend-
staying at the Hotel
Royal,

For Venezuela

MONG the passengers

Roebuck Stores, Venezuela,

Hotel

Committee os
pointed Mr. Cyrus Wilkins Secre- 4—7-15 p.m.
tury to the Society.

permanent office which is at pres- Orchestra, 5 p.m
ent located on the premises of the
Bay Street Police Station a
hours of business will be fr
a.m. to 1 p.m. daily,

Thursday evening by B.G. Air- The News, 10.10 p.m
ways after spending two weeks’
holiday

leav-
ing for Venezuela yesterday® BR. AND MRS. RONALD LOW

afternoon by L.A.V. were Messrs.
Yose Alvarez, Julian Blanco, Luis
Rodriguez, Manuel Torrez, Pascual
Bolullo and Miss Hilda Montegud.
They are all employees of Sears
and

ten days staying at the Marine lamps and ash trays.

lost or broken knob on
pot cover can be replaced with
a good-sized cork attached with

S.P.C.A. Gets New
Secretary
T its meeting held on Satur-

«day, May 10th, the Executive
of the S.P.C.A. ap-

Listening Hours

SATURDAY, MAY 17, 192
4 -. 76M, 25 58M
4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m
now have 4@ Service, 415 p.m. B.B.C

The Daily
Northern
Cricket, 5.05 p.m
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing,
6 p.m, Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
the Frankie Howard goes East, 6.45 p.m
9 Sports Round-up and Programme Parade,
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
from Britain
7.15—10.30 p.m,
7.15 p.m
Sports Review,
reel, 8.30 p.m

The Society will



Bebind the News, 7.45 p.m
6.15 p.m. Radio News-
Radio Theatre, 10 p.m
News Talk, 10.15
Variety

Spent Two Weeks
R. and Mrs, H. McConnie re-
turned to St. Vincent on

p.m. Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m

staying at Cacrabank “#fare



5

Hotel.
Mr. McConnie is the Officer-in-

Lock! The Sun

2 > & WASHINGTON.
ara oa HE sun has become such a
rarity, amid continuous rain,

Back from Canada

R. R. TALLON, Manager of

the Windsor Hotel, returned
from Canada on Thursday morn-

brief appearance.
t * *

, A ‘ . ; HEN Dr. Frank Boyden,
ne tee . ro tury at Deerfield, a famous New

England boys’ school, was

Honeymoon Couple

present—a horse and

of Trinidad who were recently right into the grand ballroom.

married and came over to Barba-
dos for their honeymoon, are ex-
pected to return home to-day
by B.W.I1.A. They are staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Dr. Low is a Dental Surgeon of



CROSSWORD

Home News

25.63M, 31 2M] thing but little. And that reminds |

that the New York Herald-Tribune
publishes a photo of it making a

given
a farewell dinner at the Waldorf
Hotel, they drove his testimonial
buggy—





told us anything about little Butter-

a} cup lately.”

Mr. Punch, who was dozing in the |
sunny window, opened his eyes!
slowly. “Buttercup?” he said, as |
though he had never heard this |
name before.

“Your pet bear Buttercup.”

“Oh- Buttercup! 1 haven t|
thought of her in so long that 1|
almost forgot her name. Bultercup’
—poor little Buttercup,” Mr Punch |
said, repeating the name severa}
times and smiling. “She was a won. |
derful little bear. | mean, she was |
wonderful, though she was any-



”

me.
“What does it remind you of?”
Hanid asked quickly. Mr. Punch
Saemed to be shutting his eyes |
again. Whatever it was that he was
reminded of, he seemed to want to}
ink about it while dozing. How
er, he lifted his head again. |
Went Shopping
“I'm reminded of the time | took
3uttercup with me while | went
shopping. You see,” Mr, Punch went
on, “1 decided to buy myself a suit,
a hat and a pair of shoes. Buttercup
said she wanted to go along. So |
thought I might just as well take

her.”
“Could Buttercup talk?” Hanid

| asked.
Mr. Punch nodded. “She talked in
a yrunting sort of growly way. But
it was talk just the same, and f al
ways understood what she meant

nt to town to buy the



Mr. Punch continued
when we reached the tailor shop





were given a free trip to Barbados San Fernando,

and Buttercup saw me with my new

Buttercup had to have several hats.

He tried on all the suits in his shop,
and they all ripped in half. ‘I guess
none of them fit me,’ Buttercup
said sadly.

Handsome Straw Hat

“So then,” said Mr. Punch, “we
went to buy a hat. 1 got myself a
very handsome straw hat. Butter-
cup said she wanted a hat, too. Well,
she put on one hat. It just fit over
her ear. ‘l need another hat,’ she
said. So we got another hat, and
that fit over her other ear. By the
time we got through Buttercup had
to have seven hats to cover her
head, She looked very funny, but
she said she wanted them just the
same.

“Then,” said Mr. Punch, “we went
to the shoe store. | bought a nice
comfortable pair of shoes. And of
course Buttercup wanted a pair of



shoes, too. But one pair wasn’t
enough.”
Hanid said: “Oh, | know! She

wanted another pair for her front



Soa

6m GE QBE 20m ceatary Fox

FOR TOP PRODUCTS DOWN THE LINE
Opening Teday 5 & 8.30 p.m. Tomorrow
Sunday Special 5 p.m Matinee & 8.30 p.m.
























. - .
Saturday 24th May (Empire Day)
3.00 P.M. to 10.00 P.M.

STALLS

Handicrafts, Household Requirements, Baskets, Lucky Dips,

Novelties, Cake Icing Decorations, Preserves, Wines, Bottled

Fruit and Vegetables, Ice Creams, Iced Drinks, Sweets, Cakes,

Sandwiches, Syrups.

Light Dinners and Suppers Served.
ATTRACTIONS:

2.45 p.m.—Judging Stalls.

3.00 p.m. to 6.00 p.m.—Sale of G.I.U. Work and Demonstra-
tions under the head of Handicrafts, Making Slippers,
Decorative Icing, (in Queen’s House, Downstairs).

4.15 p.m.—Fancy Dress Parade (Under Steel Shed).

6.45 p.m.—Mobile Cinema Entertainment (By kind permission
of the Director of Education) on Cricket Field.

Variety Entertainment In Queen's House Theatre up-
stairs).
Admission bi ei a 6d.

8.00 p.m. to 9.00 p.m.—Dancing on the Green—Programme of
Music will be rendered, arranged and conducted by Captain
Cc. EB. Raison, M,B.B,, (on grounds near Band Stand).

By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police, Col. R. T.
Michelin, the Police Band uncer Capt, C. E, Raison, M.B.E.,
will be in attendance.
MERRY-GO-ROUND. WHEEL & OTHER GAMES OF CHANCE
Admission: ADULTS 1/- :: CHILDREN & NURSES 6D.
GATES OPEN 2.30 P.M.

BUY A TICKET—Winners of Lucky Numbers Win a Prize
Adults (Only) 1st Prize a $10.00
2nd Prize i $ 5.00
G. WILLIAMS.—General Secretary, G.1.U.









for being top salesmen of their wanted







ACROSS. 2,000







: : : aws., § 0 pairs of ,
For St. Vincent stores last year. Continuing Pleasure Trip suit on, she wat ted ane, too ‘Bears paw ae. Heated. two pairs o
ON’BLE V. C. Gale, M.L.C They are from Bello Monte, Sar doy"t have to t suits, told her OM. cea eR TR eee adh id a
Managing ‘Dieses of the Martin and Puerto La Cruz. This EAVING for Antigua on Hut she. insishas: tint ei: esced re ie Pur Servos ts oe MILES : OF $
ian in At v ‘ie 2 ot. — yi =! Mnalld » tailor to give ? a unen. 1 0 € a
o¢ate Co. Ltd. left for St. 8 their first visit to the island. Thursday by B.W.1LA. to con- ona, Finally I told the tailor to g 1ind paws, one for her front paws




tinue their pleasure trip through her a suit to try on.
the islands were Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Shuffle of the U.S.A. They
had spent about five days here

staying at the Marine Hotel.

On Thursday an impromptu
Farewell Party was held at Club
Morgan for the visitors and Mr.
20lullo entertained those present
with Spanish songs. Mr. Alvarez

her





end one pair for the end of
tail.” Mr. Punch sighed. ‘But shi
didn't wear any of her clothes very
long.”

“Why not?” Hanid asked.

Vincent on Thursday evening by
2G Airways ona business visit.
He is expected to return on Mon-
day.

WILDERNESS
ro): ae

“So the tailor got out a fine suit
and got it on Buttercup,” said Mr
Punch.

“Did it look good on h



1?" Hanid









































i acted as Master of Cere ies Mr. Shuffle is employed with ;
Rey Scouts Commissioner ° a 2 of Ceremonies. ite US Lawenains pues asked. “Oh,” said Mr. Punch, “she sud :
. ve i : ’Vea. i od —ur ; recur nly discovere at she had;
EAVING yesterday morning by Returning Next Year with the Postal Transportation Across ‘ Yes, indee i =u itil Buttercup | d nly di covered ne sha had a tur WEDDING

4 B.W.1.A, for Antigua on his _ Department. 1. Remainder of a Cresta run. (4) meoved her en eee ie au at pli vee tek oe i vig
way to New York and France was JQ ETURNING to Venezuela by *.. Smoke retumns G1, by eax, (6) ) gapped in half. The tailor put on, which grew on her to just the righ
* Georges Saint-Aude, who car- L.A.V. yesterday afternoon On Leng Leave 1‘ OTe tne tere a! i mother suit. The ineea sey Bubercip ize, And that's t he only thing
ries on a Pharmacy in Martinique. ae Mr, and Mrs, Armando RW. Ze. Ss glumber.” (a moved that one rinned in helf tan
He was here for about five days Lesseur, their little daughter Car- . W.E. L, Sub Account- | [5° Arult of a pale postscript. (6) POLO S SPOS SSCS ESOS j)
staying at “Far Away”, White men and Mrs. Lesseur’s mother. 8 ant of Barclays Bank in St. 13: Detail that’ Ted teft . 3) oa a ka or ae a Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Haven, St. Philip. Mrs. Mario Nino, They had spent Vincent, arrived here on Thurs- | !3- To Poe it was verse. (3) G A a E T Y and continuing daily.

Mf, Saint-Aude who has been about six days’ holiday staying at day evening by B.G. Airways for | }% @,service reward. (7) G
associated with scouting for twen- Paradise Beach Club. a short stay prior to leaving by the (5) eee The Garden—St. James =X
ty-five years, is Commissioner of _ Mr. Lesseur who is a prominent De Grasse on Monday for the | 20. Caned to movement, (5) net BE SYE e ate on ee % si "| aa Idest
the Sotth District of Martinique. merchant in Caracas said that it United Kingdom where he will] 32, One Vlundved asa ‘tty to a EVER TRUSS 5 Come, al Al hh ae ile bl eri

~~ rae j } = rej te . , ‘ a ¢ > I ne 2 e

He said that the Boy Scouts As- Was their first visit to the island spend four months’ leave. He is| _ listener, quite obvious, (5) | “LAST of Ga araehane: et omelet
sociation in Martinique is plan- and ‘they like it so well that they staying as a guest of Mrs. E. Cole | 73- Out of the earth earthy. (3) “Paul HENREID__ .
ning to have an International intend to return next year. of Bay Street. Down er re eee

+ bn id “ thie i A lL. Smali advertis yitt Mi
Meeting in August which will Are Ae ee acy aa ee ea 2 1 ‘ Mu Te ee a : Midnite Tonite ‘ HOWARD HUGHES presents
for fifteen days, It has already in- ae 2. Time for a levelling up. (7) LAW of the BADLANDS”
wited’ Canadian Guides and Boy R d h T S 26 3. Join up. (3) 4. Vessel. (3) Tim Holt—Riehard Martin % RUSSELL
Scouts in addition to scouts from upert an t e oy cout a ee ® ab brie loans ictal ee eee % JAN presents
— Trinidad, Barbados and - SHY 5 paw she arrived. (4) 0 ae eV AAO RE aa
yuadeloupe. ' hs ] erole poetry. (4) nee eae ICTOR

He said that the only difference yy T Mere tle eee ern eDe tO? V STARRING
between scouting in Martinique y 3 stein salamat inion [
and Barbados is that there are four : 3 aoe yous - ay yearn fur. (4)
assoeiations, one for Roma atho- eee a ae SOtweOe:) ee ome!
Mra,"ona for Riceiethe one tor if Senay OF Aon s-RR K¢) aig "
Jews while the other one is open 1 ee eee a ceer aoueee a SP eee
to members of any religion, These ‘Rhiniiias NO" pining. LENISE ARCEL sea agg



: 1
four are however grouped into one i
International Association called
Scoutisme Francais.

Planter from Grenada
Ms WALTER DE GALE,
planter of Grenada and
Mrs De Gale, arrived here during
the week by B.W.I.A, for a short
Stay before leaving for the United
Kingdom. They are staying at

WITH a

» HOPE EMERSON
JOHN McintiRE

AN M-G-M PICTURE

er rom ‘

GRAND >



The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence
on SATURDAY, JUNE 1th.

DINNER JACKETS
or

LOUNGE SUITS










they are all admiring the laden puts one on to the pillow case
tree. ‘Here, half a mo," says as well. Then most of them
Edward. ‘' Santa Claus will recog- saunter away though Rupert pauses
nise Podgy's pillow case, but he with Bill and Podgy and Willie.
‘‘We must make sure that Santa




Another Shipment of the

POPULAR





MIDNIEE DOUBLE TONITE



can’t know who each stocking



















ARRIVED
|
|






Sull more pals arrive and soon 09 a name on each stocking and
n




















































































































the Ocean view Hotel. belongs, to. ringn' we better label ee, oe mies nen the sil Gis Gonakas
eee eeu, meee ec eee eemee res ee PP yp atta se Dinner & Dancing $4.00 PIN UP GIRL (Betty GRABLE—Martha RAE)
1 been booked. — And —
1 acne of next shipment will be i DAISY KENYON (Joan CRAWFORD — Henry FONDA)
Why not call at your Gas Show- YOUR COOK $ — Santa ae sonbEr apnen $$ —_____—_——--
M S| COPIED TRACTOR Gace aol a tae cones. LOCAL TALENT AUDITION GLOBE ‘THEATRE
: SUNDAY MORNING 9.30 A.M.
D AY OFF ?? ’ eZ {PO CG DOGG DF GOS D9 99S F9999F 99 ODDO 99PPOVIOPIOON
a se Why not phone for a table co-torring VINCENT PRICE Vv
with a choice of th a =
> ree and have lunch or dinner
st PLAZA
engines «=| using Phone 0107 i A i
|}! BARBAREES (piAL 5170)
e ‘
Gasolene, Vaporising a Sei Cee er a
; i q
Oil and NOW DIESE | HERE'S NEWS
i ESEL i
This cacmeetat machine is now also } ae ee ‘BARBAREES | Ost FOR Y O U I
= : - 22 ( L 0 .
available with FULL-TRACKS \ Inde A the Patronage of ||TODAY: 446 n3a) p.m Ministe a OF ate Pp. “
Col, KR. T. Micheli & Continuir ally Bee . a :
You'll be truly amazed to sce this small- Tie ona Police Victor MATURE. woe eee
looking unit performing jobs, both in the {} "a Continuing “Dany ™ LAS VEGAS STORY eee
field and on the road, that are beyond wheel THE BLUE LAMP {j= J"GAL wee roo i :
Tractors of twice its Horsepower. ack WARNER—also ; suday's Special 190 P mil vvonne De CARLO, _ Gentlemen friends, Customers and the male sec-
eee Ou TRINGTON” : inane ae Today's Special 1.30 p x Cee
: . . — “ m
This Tractor is indeed the friend of both the e-dagth bebsletO.l a ioe Triple Attraction — % i ‘
small and large Plantation owners alike and y's Spe @ & 4.81) TOMAHAWK CREEK|| MeN of the Timper-{\\ | % We acknowledge with thanks your several hints
; the price is well within your reach, CeaK SACLE ant Richard ARLEN x recently addressed to us, suggesting that we give the
We hall b I dl Desa? ie FORT SAVAGE riStX, GUN Music” x Ladies only a monopoly of attention for Bargains etc.,
e sha e please fo arrange a a ee RAIDERS fen Brown his Bann % through the medium of our Sales, Parades and quite
Charles Starre' —aeaeeeeeseeesseietionnsnseneesnrntnnrre ee s ~ & ere . ”
* « recently our “Annual Exhibitions of Dress Materials.
a Midnite Special Tonit Coming Re-Rel Midnite 1 ?
demonstration at your request Charles Starrett (Double) || Beret FLYNN’ in Il cownoy cavatier Wi |% é
ROBERT THON Rs oe | | SOUTH OF DEATH VALLey || DODGE CITY Jimmy WAKELY x We take this opportunity to assure you that you are
: M LIMITED % | ZENEGADES OF THE SAGE [lola De Haviccann|| “USVER BAtDEns {| never forgotten by us. When we appeal to the Ladies,
: % UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 3 SS MLS ae, $ we have in mind that in their capacity as housewives,
nN $ i ~~ nih eessse % sweethearts, girl-friends ete., ete., they shop for the
| AGE or nae wer noms fl) OUP ne MOXY ff \ husbands, Sweethearts, Roy-friends, ete, and all mem-
- . x Continuing Daily To-day fo Tues. 445 & 8.15 x bers of the household,, meaning that the gentlemen
DIAL 4616 FRENCH * Bette DAVIS—Gary MIBRRILL SHERIDAN—John LUND x concerned shop by proxy.
a << $ CONVERSATION ‘| " en, ‘ Ui A ~ ‘EWS REEL “ ‘i - ? ‘ ing a spect * Fs
. F RI “Teasnaase pamanne rene” Bud ABBorr ton “odelss, WIS tlemen in things of special interest to Men with the
COURSES 8 Rod Cameron Gene Autry in a intention of interesting all Males who prefer or
aq ‘i SEL ECTIO Vv %| ig | andian Territory) | “HERE COMES THE coEDs" whose positions do not afford them to shop by proxy.
v7 A 4 Md , Jl a River Lady, and “OASECV aia
gan ral cd se > cat + ;
: By it “3 uigts ape ee eee aa ‘% Detailed particulars in connection with this Gen-
LUNCH BAGS in all Colours dine vr ue mee n OLYMPIC ROYAI — HS roves “eps soigerAas ym Ot ee eae oe
SUG eseauae es Nee PA Ba Rana tales 3 x 7 ' F is y, 17 ay, will be announced later.
: tas ia ‘ (1) SENIORS AT COM- 3!!! Rico's Trine ware BS ro: 1% -
SHOPPING BAGS with Zipp Fasteners ie Ml BE A aa $ z a O's Triple Attraction aA To-day & To-morjow 4,30 & @it | .
i Mi a. Gel gee $4.76, $5.29, $6.15 S Weancstane Een eee Sponsor. ee achave Toon i: % So, Gentlemen, tune your ears for the Bugle Call. :
y ? HAD iS Latest Styles $3.99 t 8pm | "g SND, FIGHT ; p
A SENHA WED HES 4 0:08. 8 $3. o $9.98 $ a St} 6) THE JUDGE sTEPS ov “TRY AND GET ME” ix a .
; 6 meetings — Fee $1.00 1) ae ea eee ra et, Be »
& < 3 sepiabvdabidinihetanilgmanbdielseomiln and % %
. $ 'o-dop 0 p.m idnite >. /N—Sally P. 1 ,
i Yo MI ciloe® pon cay ee | om TT I WHESON & Co. |
MICHAEL'S SCHOOL \ - Super Thrills “SUN SETS A’ Ne ‘ e e >
x , % - Super Act'on (Not Suitable for" pint ‘hades ! $ win -
" % Wednesday, May 2ist, 1952, A Jungle Thriller 16 years) \ x > :
R E S & HITFIE LD x ees % — ———_————————. {\||%___ The Shopping Centre for Gentlemen of Distinction. x
. . WV x 6 meetings — Fee 60c x The Dering Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 & x
% ~ . M Caballero T ~¥ny y “~
x Fees pee os first x ' SUPERMAN “NORTHWEST STAMPEDE” x 31, SWAN ST. _ ase DIAL 3676. x
a . y and
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 x salient akc S| A Whole Serial “THE DARING CABALLERO’ $ %
; \ SSSSSSSSSO SS OS SOS SS SSSSS ZZ = FSS, 79955559 55459096 SOO CDSSUOSSS OS CSO SB SORES SBHOOSSON





SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952





ee eg ST eae ee gig ee er Hee ewe SP ee, Sh

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



World Famous Light




i
'Census For B.G.Poll | Army To Look Into Taft Heads Polls In

TA] | To Start Mid-Jume






Gu

nese Charges

PAGE THREE



Grenada Team
Primary Elections Leaves for St. Lucia

I ‘rom O Ov fe est ‘ F Our Own Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 14 From Our Own Correspondent)
On Sombrero Rock ||, emaaseracrs. | nr See SsemmoToN. wwe 4m Sen ceo
i Yewspapermen would not be| | ees ~ G. H. Starr, Com- Senator Robert A. Taft widened A Grenada cricket team of 13
denied the opportunity to take cane oe —— ~ “2 ae his lead over General Eisenhower “kippered by Lawrence Fletcher
By EUNICE SAVOURY part in the preparation of the Ye ee oe . he = eee the battle for delegates to the 4nd managed by Colin McIntyre,
y voters’ lists for British Guiana’s],, rkshire, is holding an inquiry National Convention leaves Sunday for St. Lucia to






: 4 . into allegat S acia reju- : i
SOMBRERO ROCK lies forty miles east of the elbow iwst General Election under the tice "aura ee —. 7 ho a ompete =" a Cork Sop ee
f : . iew C heir services |c . : : ” . t re an overwhelming fcr the firs me since 1947,
of Horseshoe Reef on the outer edge of the Virgin Islands. neve Constitution. Thats services | Case British Gulana, Radio \jctery in the West Virginia ee eee
is 2 ab 3 -7 ‘ 7 even be sed in the ca-jinstructor in the Royal Corps of (oo. picking oo
It is the northernmost island of the Lesser Antilles and the (pacity of enumerators and super-|Signals, who has been a Sergeant Pumaty picking up 15 of that

lighthouse on it one of the most important in the world is

“visors.




for 9 years wthout promotion

state’s 16 delegates, Taft also beat

in Lat 18°36’N and Long 63°28’W. Preliminary work in prepara-| The Colonial Office to which ee aoe! et “7 an a Deputy Labour Adviser;
‘tion for elections under adult|Sergt. Case made this complaint )@St€rday S presicential preference ‘ ‘
Sombrero is about three miles in length and a half mile jdaffrage are already ‘underway,|is to invesigate the matter too, ©ontest)in West Virginia. Jamaica For Washington

in width. Its extreme northeastern point is called Wood
Point and its southwestern extremity is Warner Point. The
surface is exceedingly rough and rises in sharp jagged rock.





and it is hoped that the enumera-
jtors and supervisors will be able
I get down to their house to
house








Sergt. Case, married, and with
one of the Army’s
lies—thirteen—joined the Forces
in British Guiana in

(From Our

Returns from 1,037 of the State’
2,824 precincts gave Taft 55,240
votes to Stassen’s 13, 143. Eisen-

largest fami-

1941.

Own Correspondent)

JAMAICA, May 15.

: “census” by mid-June. It aah | ha aa t wed | Greaves Hill deputy Labour
The crevices between appear to have been scooped out by is expected that elections will] 1m his letter to the Colonial ME sie aemealt —— 3 Adviser of a has been
rain and sea washing away the coral of which the island itake place early next peer. a hee cuapcing tor "pro- a¢2 write in votes which under >, ‘Officer’ of the Bw. 1 Genteal
ig sompoeed. (ho SE ae rotion, but I feel some kind of state law do not have to be Labour Organisation ‘in. Washing-
ptt ot, eee we SOMBRERO LIGHTHOUSE—A massive steel structure of 126 feet. U.N. Investigating agial prejudice has been lurking counted. cn in place of Herbert Mac-
means of landing on the island e + > " ae "aaae ane teen = On the basis of Taft winning one a ae = —
is by an iron ladder which is let Paris Report Red Charges roted ; & Pro 15 West Virginia delegates un- 'Y.aican team to the Helsinis
down into the water on the wes- po “I consider my humiliation and ficial tabulation of delegates Divmpie’ Games
tern side. In very calm weather G 2 (By LEROY HAYNES) s effect on my morale, My €lected gave Taft 363, Eisenhower % ;
persons have been able to watch lontradicted KAESONG, May 14 ife had a stroke last July. Poor 320, Stassen 22, Governor Earl Hill wil) head the organisation
their chance, jump on to a flat FE | Chinese communist soldiers} 1ousing and mental agony over Warren of California 7, Gen. Mac which attends to the affairs of
ledge of the cliff and with diffi- (From Our Own Correspondent) farmed with fifles and sub-| y stagnant position are respon- Arthur 2 and 132 uncommitted. West Indian. farm workers in the
culty ascend to the top of the LONDON, May 15. }} achine guns lined the road ible.” —U.P. U.S.A. for fiva months.
roe only animals living on night eee on tradicte "thee to~ I ane ry te on tsa d-held

. ao ast , ght strongly contradicts the au-;.°"*" aren £d-helc
Sombrero island are black lizards thority of the sensa + Kaesong for the first time since
Co roan oe Rema rae published bythe real Fema | anuany. The wee} TCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO

vegetation consists of prickly
pear. Birds once used the island
as a resting spot but have now
more or less forsaken it. Fish are
abundant at times but of a poor
quality. The remains of an old
stone tower still stands. It is
a remnant of the days when



’ group headed by
Le Mone last week sayi that the 2 force Colonel A. J ney
United States Admiral Fechteler ;#8¢ accompanied by eight news-
has predicted “War by 1960”. “i came to look into the Red
7 ) that an aircraft dropped

It says that the text of the Paris'flares and strafed the “security

report can be found in the United |zone”. Zone houses the quarter of

States Naval Institute pranmadings the communist armistice delega-

dated September 1950. in an article ;tian.




THE INTERNATIONAL TRADING

aaa entitled “Sea of Decision” and], Kinney was shown flar S-
phosphate of lime was quarried. sth 5 *o ‘ a y iS n e cas
There are also a few old, tombs Falatice,”7 Commences Saar oe te ae, anaes
A lighthouse was first built on ‘ = o oe acturers mar 4 .
Sombrero in 1887. In 1931 it was The Amsterdam paper Algemeen Oe \fler oe one a — 9
given a major refit and is now Handelsblad published the text of )t)peqe “thar would have t
a massive steel structure painted res QUARTERS where only keepers and a male cook Le Monde’s disclosures side by - . ore eae

red standing a hundred and
twenty-six feet high and exhibits
a revolving light 150 feet above
sea level, the rays of which can
be seen from Anguilla, forty






check allied radar stations before
reaching a conclusion. --U.P.

DIED YESTERDAY
Mildred Greenidge of Maxwell

side with that of Talerico’s article,
It shows that what appears in Le
Monde is almost a faithful trans-
lation from the American Caiione
tion, with certain enlargements,





. Head Office : COLERIDGE STREET,
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS.

Branches : TRINIDAD — JAMAICA — BRITISH GUiAiWA — LONDON

FACTORIES ACT

miles away. In clear weather the and in places given an anti-Euro-| Road, Christ Church, died at the Directors : J. P. ROACH: T. BOWRING: H. K. ARCHER; J. G. THOMAS




high land of St. Martin can be ‘ : e pean slant. General Hospital early 7 yesterday and J. B, EARL
seen from rocky Sombrero. ‘ao Settion is directed to the provisions of the Factories Waskinatee tonight raat fom a Sora after be- ‘ -
Important Guide and the Factories (Amendment) Act, 1951, which] stitute article had little direct| Greenidge was admitted at 2.30 . Announce with pleasure that they have been

bearing on the European scene and| p.m. on the 15th and died at 4.30

come into force on Thursday, the 15th of May, 1952.








T
C
O
I

T
C
O
I

7
C
O
I

T
C
O

appointed as agents
















Ships from Europe entering A Factory is defined as «any could have been written by “any|the following morning. A post for
the Atlanti sgard Sombrero : y by all employees shall be | student of naval affairs”. The) mortem examination was per-
tg aoe thei tost, SEpePeR Linne eet meter ce et oe provided. Naval ‘Institute publication is put|formed later yesterday by ' Dr. MESSRS PARKE DAVIS & COMPANY
guide to the Panama Canal. which, ate en Sexi o (7) suitable washing facilities] out fo rthe advancement of knowl-} A. S. Ashby who attributed death of
Sombrero light is the entrance to manual Veeene. then ania ee . provided and main-]| edge among naval students. =| to natural causes. Detroit, U.S.A., and London, England
the Caribbean. In the 1950 altering, repairing, ornamenting, ained. ; Te Ne Da a ke Te eee ne eR A.
. ‘ 5 , 8) seats shall be provided for ; oe Makers of fine Pharmaceuticals and Chemicals.
hurricane the island was sub- finishing, ning, -washin phall provided fo ere cer YW SY S/SAE ot ug
merged in water. The hopes breaking up, demolishing or ada — employe: st hose XX AX ‘itl ft, WWI ULZIE- WLEE A i
spent a sigs of soeng ? = ing for 7 any article for the (9) in every patie meniibinn SY WO MMe l (Fade Vn Ce “fee
i eathe: i . : ying " a

ih, ighihouse weatbered: int purpose of trade or gain and over") Yen‘or more persona a rat] ORNS SE: SAVORY & MOORE LTD.
whistling winds without harm the right of access or control. etandaed S Red apn nee oe) OS ‘Ee ROAD-PROVED a ara of
while the barracks in which the | The Acts place upon the occu- rey me As val pi ed . eZ
men were buttoned down floated piers of such factories certain 5 art : th rid == London
in sea water and were damaged. statutory responsibilities and Saftey in case of Fire je wo over == :
All of their food and clothing obligations in regard to the safe- i h as Chemists by Royal Appointment to His Majesty King George VI.
were salt water soaked. guarding of the health, safety and The Acts lay down certain =

The lighthouse k 2 Pp ‘ rs ene ao Seeesemoop hs minimum requirements for the ( { XN =e LL CROYD
throughout the years have been ey a provide for the in- safety of workpeople “aS aa: HN EN
chiefly Anguillans. At one time spection of factories and the fire. Pree eee a 2. = MESSRS JO = &
the keepers were all blood rela- enforcement of all legal require- Fast’ =
tions. The name Owen was for =o “i. ere to the above Safety Range >» London
years associated with Sombrero. matters the bour Commis- The Acts require that in ever
Families have never been sioner, who may delegate the factory—

allowed on the island. Twice exercise of his powers and duties millions of miles in the service of satisy = <> a
monthly a sloop carries stores to the Factory Inspector. (1) every dangerous part of fied owners, So when you contemplate Ss
and mail to the faithful keepers The main provisions of the Act any machinery shall be baying a British-made automobile, Sos MESSRS ARNOLD & SON
of this world famous light, are as under:— securely fenced or shall be that Morris cars have road- SN of

Commander Pack-Beresford ‘ ‘, in such position or of such SSS
Inspector of the Imperial Light- Notification construction as to be safe to SS London
h ici the as every person employed or SSS
houses edits ates Rock tate en PUratneus dak working on the premises as SWS Manutacturers of Veterinary Surgical Instruments & Appliances.

ving trol it

would be _ if
fences.

accompanied by the Federal En- securely
gineer Mr. John Knox. The
lighthouse on Sombrero which is
maintained by the Board of situated

Trade is generally inspected

serve on the Labour and on the
loners of Health for the
in which a_ factory is (2
a written notice stating
This is the name of the occupier or the
once every two years. title of the firm, the postal address
the third occasion on which it) of the factory, the nature of the
has been examined by one work, whether machinery is used, parts required to be fenced
der Pack-Beresford. He firs and, if so, its nature and such or safeguarded are in

visited Sombrero in June 1950] gther particulars a be a i i
ve ee sain in September of the a pe ulars as may pre motion or in use.

same year after the hurricane.
There was no damage to the

Vid
Ay
MW,

Vf,
of

>

all fencing or other safe-
guards shall be of sub-
stantial construction, and
constantly maintained and
kept in position while the

MONSANTO CHEMICALS LTD.
of

Missouri, U.S.A., and London, England.

Manufacturers of Fine Chemicals for the Textile, Oil, Rubber, Laundry,
Dairy, Agricultural, Pharmaceutical, etc., Industries.

CYCLO CHEMICALS LTD.
of

(3) MORRIS OXFORD ji,

efliciency 41 h.p. engine.

every steam boiler shall be

(a) not later than fourteen days examined and certified as to

lighthouse which is a massive after the coming into opera- its fitness to be used, bf a MGM esd auocee Gr London
steel structure, Again in 1952 tion of this Act, in the case person licensed to issue lightness and strength.

Independent front w!

suspension, Draughtless
interior ventilation, Gear
shift on steering columa.

this lighthouse has been found
in good condition,

Police Launch

of an existing factory; and
(b) not later than twenty-eight
days after he begins to
occupy or use any premises

steam boiler certificates, at
least once in every twelve
months, and no steam boiler
shall be used in respect of

Manufacturers of Emulsifying Waxes for the Medical, Pharmaceutical
Professions, and also of Edible Food Emulsitiers for the Food
Manufacturing Industries.





In order to reach Sombrero as a factory. which there is no valid MORRIS MINOR .
Rock Commander ay Regen Health Welfar steam boiler certificate World's biggest senalicar -_
ford and Mr. Knox left St. ea and e e buy! Within-the- whee
by a police launch R.V.1 and indepaodent team t-efheal McCLURE, YOUNG & CO., LTD.
journeyed seven hours to An- aon Acts provide inter alia suapension. 2 ho. a Glasgow

uilla. There they chartered an |that— , ° ° i sy to London and
Keguillte sehaener Ismay which| (1) every factory shall be kept Remon’s Victory ee ee. Manufacturing Chemists.
brought them five hours later to yi coe, coer aa Mire A nies
Sombrero. Their return voyage sufficient and suitable sani- ssured MORRIS SIX scinihasisieaeiinedieiesiaeadanli
from Sombrero to Anguilla a tary conveniences shall be Grapinder anata MEDO CHEMICALS LTD.
distance of only forty miles took provided for all employees, PANAMA CITY, May 16. dependent fromtwbesl ol
sixteen hours and finally an- and sych conveniences “ye The victory of Colonel Jose A. chavs bul age
other seven and a na | pours te ae separate for Remon, government candidate in unit. Qver 10 cube fa London a

. Kitts. Commani ack- . . inst : i g i are only 8 few sorneria tx
Seared ak no women are| (3) a factory shall not be over- iE elioed sectoatly’ seemed gs the Sgunlthy fret foarte Manufacturers of Ethical Pharmaceuticals for the Medical and
allowed on Sombrero island. crowded latest count showed Remon re- igeainorsted Se te Pharmaceutical Professions.

Morris masterpiece.

every factory shall be
adequately ventilated.
effective provision shall be
made for sufficient and
suitable lighting.

a sufficient supply of pre
drinking water for free use

(4)
(5)

Four keepers and a cook are
employed, Three keepers are
always on the rock. They work
two months on and then have
fourteen days leave. This is the
only Imperial Lighthouse in this
part of the Caribbean. There
are nine Imperial Lighthouses in
the Bahamas. Keepers are
allowed to have their families
with them. They are stationed
for two years and then go on
ninety days leave.

ceived 38,660 votes and his chief
opponent Robert F. Chiari 19,490.
Remon has been forging steadily
ahead with each tabulation. Chiari
still maintained a slim advantage.
However Chiari still refused to
concede defeat.—U.P. |

FORT ROYAL
Phone 2385



GARAGE LTD.
Sole Distributors Phone 4504

NATIONAL EMPLOYERS MUTUAL

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For their well-known ANGIERS range of products and for ANTI-BI-SAN
the modern cold preventative tablets, and for HOLLY-PAX, the
well-known form of sanitary protection for ladies.

6 eee tl

(6)





THE SILF COMraaty LTD,

sensation Gee’! GENERAL INSURANCE ASSN. LTD. neve mag mm

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA. May 15.
A mild sensation was caused in
the course of the P.W.D. inquiry
Tuesday when as Hon. E. M. Gairy
gave evidence, Sir Clement Malone

ASHE LABORATORIES LTD.
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Greivance Officer Joseph Lewis, e

personal deodorising discovery of the century: and

read and showed him another a wide range of PEST CONTROL Products.

which was anonymous and ad-
dressed to the Superintendent of



Public Works, suggesting that he '
contact Galry before opening the ROBAY, LTD
inquiry “ lea of check- ees ‘ ‘

jnauity, passage of certain evi- Your Problems, Difficulties & Claims are cee

dences”’.

This Sir Clement described as
a “blackmailing letter” and asked
the witness for explanation, also
pointing out the similarity of
tynewriter defects. |

Gairy, first perceptibly stalled.
then’ dissociated himself with the
letter, but said it was possible that
the same typewriter was used as
several typists had access to the
Union's machine. The Union had
dismissed over seven officers, some
of these having duplicate keys and
further the office was always open.

The inquiry ending this week, is
the third which was initiated by
Gairy in the Legislature. Testi-

From—A. §. BRYDEN & Sons (Bos) Ltd.

irregularities of conduct in the A S. |
outdoor activities of the Depart- GENT |

ment and questionable expenditure
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ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO



PAGE

FOUR







AT the Caribbean Commission’s four-

teenth meeting in Guadeloupe it was

agreed that the West Indian Conference

which will be held in Jamaica in Novem-

ber should discuss industrialisation in the

Caribbean. }

The role of the West Indian Conference |

as a Regional Assembly without authority |

has been noted before in, these columns.

The West Indian Conferé@nce is in fact a

West Indian Parliament at which dele-

gates from four different national terri-|

tories can say what they like about any-

thing they like in the sure knowledge that

nothing that they say will be taken down

and held in evidence against them.

Delegates at West Indian conferences |

do not speak with a sense of responsibility

towards their governments or as repre-

sentatives of anyone but themselves at |

the time of speaking. |

What effective action on industrialisa- |

: tion will be taken by Caribbean govern-

ments as a result of the forthcoming con-

ference in November no one can prophesy.

But if a retrospective glance is paid to the

last conference in Curacao where oceans

of words were spoken and written about

agriculture, can it honestly be said that

any- effective action on a regional basis
resulted from that conference?

Agriculture is a cause which throughout
the world today stands in need of unceas-
ing advocacy by every man and woman
who can be enrolled to hold its banner
aloft.

Industrialisation, on the other hand, has
found new recruits to shout its claim. as
a universal panacea for all countries with
low-living standards. The United King-

dom, the United States and now Canada
have produced so many advocates of in-

dustrialisation as the remedy against de-
pressed living conditions that it is not
surprising that the enthusiasm for indus- |
trialisation is sweeping through Puerto
Rico, Jamaica, British Guiana and Trini-
dad. Even here in Barbados its advocates
can be found and their voices are being
raised with great insistence.

Politically too, industrialisation is
attractive as an idea. Mr. Adams some
years ago was reported as welcoming the
drift from the land into the cities because
socialists tend to be in greater supply in
thé cities than in the country. It would
be tragic if Barbados or any other West

| Indian territory. were to welcome the drift



|
|
|

|



from the Country into the towns for

political reasons because today the United

Kingdom is paying dearly, very dearly,
| for that same drift.

Even the left-wing Daily Mirror has
taken up the burden of those who cham-
pion the needs of agriculture and last
week in an editorial was regretting that
while industrialisation in the world was
increasing yearly the world is producing

: less food (which it could produce) for its
people. The older industrial countries have

a much larger experience of industrialisa-
tion than the younger countries of North-
America and their experiences are better
guides for dependent territories like our-
selves.

The advocates of industrialisation as a
method of raising Caribbean living stand-
ards are themselves forced to admit that
industrialisation cannot be successful un-
less it is planned on a regional basis. But
how can industrialisation be planned at
all at a time when the component mem-
bers of the West Indian conference come
from territories which employ such vary-
ing methods of conducting trade ?

In the Dutch ‘territories, for example,
Holland enjoys no preferential treatment
greater than that accorded to Barbados.
In Martinique and Guadeloupe the laws
and controls of metropolitan France are
enforced in these two departments of
France; Puerto Rico would be only too
willing to sell to other territories in the
area but what can the other territories sell
to Puerto Rico which Puerto Rico cannot
obtain more cheaply under cover of the
sheltered American protective tariff wall?
The British territories can only trade with
countries approved by the government of
the United Kingdom.

A lot of words will be spoken in Jamaica
in November: industrialisation will be re-
garded by delegates, with no authority to
speak for their governments, as another
objective to be followed by Caribbean gov-
ernments: but it is p€rmissible to ask
whether the region would not have been
better served by a conference to examine
what progress had been. made with agri-
culture since the subject was discussed in
Curacao two years ago.

If the West Indian conference «is to be
regarded seriously by the peoples of the
areas as a contribution towards their mate-
i rial progress and betterment it ought not
to be regarded as a talking-shop for dis-
cussing a new topic every two years.

There is so much waiting to be done for
agriculture in the Caribbean and _ this
division of attention om so-called “short
cuts to prosperity” willebe regretted b
every serious student of a world in whic
more mouths have to be fed when less
food is being produced to feed them. If
the delegates from Barbados carry the
message to Jamaica that industrialisation
can only proceed in harmonious stages to-
gether with improvements in agriculture
there is a possibility that this small leaven |
will produce less emotional reactions than
are now produced in the area whenever
industrialisation is mentioned.



Cur Common Heritage—41





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Monday—To-day someone phoned up and

Christopher Codrington
Scholar and Soldier





Codrington, who

orn Barbados in 1668,

from an English family that

had won litary renown as far
back as the time of Henry V. His
grandfather emigrated to the

island around the time when
Charles I began to rule England
and his father, who was born in
Barbados, rose to become a mem-
ber of the Council, Speaker of the
House of Assembly and on two

occasions Deputy Governor of
Barbados.

Christopher Codrington left
Barbados at an early age to be

educated in England. At Oxford
he had a brilliant career, winning
Some reputation as a wit and a
poet, and devoting himself to
Such a vast and varied field as
ancient and modern languages,
literature, history, divinity, logic
and physics. These accomplish-
ments in due course led to his
election as Fellow of All Souls in
1690. But Christopher was not
éatisfied with the achievements
that had brought him fame “as an
untiring student, a universa
scholar, and a poet gifted with
graces which distinguished him
amongst his contemporaries.” He
was determined to win triumphs
in the field of battle equal to
those he had already won in the
academic world.

Accordingly, when King Wil-
liam Ill undertook to halt the
advance of England's rival, Louis
XIV of France, Christopher Cod-
rington volunteered for service
with his army in Flanders. He
distinguished himself at Huy and
Namur and the King, in recogni-
tion of his services, appointed
him captain of the First Regiment
of Foot Guards. Later, he again
came to the notice of the King,
‘when he was selected by- the
University of Oxford to express
its public joy on the occasion of
a visit by His Majesty. On the
death of his father, shortly after
the Treaty of Ryswick in 1695,
Christopher was appointed by the
King to take his place as Captain
General and Commander-in-
Chief of the Leeward Islands.
The King was believed to have
made this appointment for two
reasons. He wished to show his
appreciation both of the elder
Codrington’s term of office in
the Leeward Islands and of his
son’s services on the field of
battle. ?

The elder Codrington, an ar-
rogant and high-spirited man,
had had a stormy career in the
Leeward Islands. Yet he brought
unity and strength to a group of
scattered islands at a time of
great stress. He saved them
from conquest by the French:
and he succeeded in furthering
the cause of progress and re-
form, without endangering the
safety of a turbulent community
whose ardent colonial spirits
were always prone to resent the
methods of a masterful Governor.

The Administrator

Why, we may ask, was Christo-
pher Codrington induced to leave
the glittering prizes of Oxford
and the social whirl of London
for the life of a_soldier-ad-
ministrator in the West Indies?
It may perhaps be difficult for
some of us to recapture the
glamour of the Caribbean in the
seventeenth century, to realise
the importance of this area to
the Mother Country in the days
before India, Canada, Australia,
New Zealand and South Africa
‘were to form the basis of a vast
Empire. The American Colonies
in the early days seemed to
offer little reward to those who
emigrated thither and the West
Indies were then the most at-
tracfive field for British enter-
prise. “To the beautiful An-
tilles—the brightest jewel in the
British Crown — were attracted
many of the hest families in the
Jand,” wrote the historian of All
Souls. “Negroes imported from
Africa were already largelyeem-
ployed in cultivotine the sugar
cane and wealth rapidly reward-
ed energy and ability, All the
Western nations of Europe com-
peted for a share in the growing
profits of the trade. and the
struggles of the continent were
reproduced in the tropics”.

Christopher Codrington’s
father had amassed a_ greater
fortune than almost any other
planter in the West Indies, but
it was not the hope of acquiring
further wealth that induced the
son to return to the Caribbean.
He was determined, like his
father, to carry on the work of
reform in the Leeward Islands
and to play his part in the un-
ceasing struggle against the
French in the West Indies. He
set himself to reform the judicial
system and to ensure that the
administration of justice should
proceed smoothly and efficiently.
Nor did he fail to see the need



SIR CHRISTOPHER CODRINGTON

for economic reform. At a time
when land was being steadily
bought up by wealthy capital-
ists, he realised the paramount
imporjance of preserving the
welfare of the middle class
whites. He _therefore secured
the passage of laws laying a
special tax on all unsettled land
with the object of providing for
a large number of five and ten-
acre men, whom he regarded as
the strength of the islands. It
is interesting to speculate on
what Codrington’s reforms might
have achieved in the Leeward
Islands if peace had been main-
tained in the West Indies. Be-
fore long, however, England was
again at war with France whose
ambitious king, Louis XIV, was
still determined to _ establish
French supremacy in the Caxjb-
bean. Codrington at once went
into »ction and his campaign in
St. Kitts, half of which had been
ceded to the French by the
Treaty of Ryswick, was suc-
cessful. But his attempt to
capture Guadeloupe failed
through no fault of his. By then,
the opposition he had met in his
plans for reform and in his
military campaigns, had begun to
tell on his highly-strung and
passionate nature. Worn out by
illness, and too proud and sensi-
tive to stand petty criticism and
misunderstanding, he retired
from the office of Governor and
returned to Barbados in 1704.
Here he was to live in retire-
ment for six years, studying
metaphysics and church history,
and died in 1710 at the com-
paratively early age of forty-
two.

The Philanthropist

While he was in the Leeward
Islands, Christopher Codrington
had had the ocassion of express-
ing his views on the condition of
the Negroes. It was an un-
settled time for the islands. The
steady importation of slaves to
increase the cultivation of sugar
cane had already brought the
planters to realise the insecure
foundations on which a slave
society rested. They became ob-
sessed with the fear of a possible
revolt of the slaves and this fear
drove them to unreasonable
lengths. With all this, Codring-
ton strongly disagreed but his
voice was that of one crying in
the wilderness. He could not
persuade the planter to see the
injustice of,the practice whereby
the de‘iberate murder of a slave
was punished by a small fine.
He could not convince some of
them that even those Negroes,
who came from warlike tribes,
would show themselves grateful
for kindness, though respond-
ing violently to tactless and
severe treatment, He could not
relieve them of the fear that
the teaching of the English
language and the Christian
language would only bind the
slaves together and make it
easier for them to revolt against
their masters,

Yet, though he was _ frus-
trated during his term of office
in the Leeward Islands, he was





OUR READERS SAY:

Birth And Self Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With increasing €xas-
peration I have read the corres-
pondence on Birth Control, pro
and con. While exalted Ethiral
standards are admirable, Sociol-
ogical problems are terrifyingly
real, and it is difficult for a
Member of Government to be an
idealist in the face of rising
population and a static Economy.

The opposing forces fall under
two heads:—(a) Birth Control
Advocates (b) Self Control Ad-
vocates.



Let us take the Self Control
first as more impracticalities
have centred around the point.
Now Self Control is the product
of a complete persona! mastry

only attainable by an iron will,
keen incisive’ intelligence, and
usually good Education. To tell
the average man who Inch len-
tally, is responsible for mést of

the waifs and strays—to control
himself, is reminiscent of “King
Canute and the wives.” From the
Psychological angle, the effects of

the sexual repression are incal-
culable.

Therefore for the mass of Bar-
badians some form of Birth Con-«
trol is necessary, The arguments
used against Birth Control are
mainly Ethical or Moral, but one
other argument very forcibly
strikes me; that the unrestrained
use of contraceptives is condu-
cive to promiscuity, a conclusion I
heartily endorse. A grave evil
no doubt but not as grave as ja-
sufficient food for instance.

So we Teach a contradictory
position; to both alternatives
there are Several draw backs.
That is exactly what I want to
show. For relative to humanity,
there is no “Golden Mean,” Men
are individuals and their prob-
lems need individual treatment.
To those temperamentally capa-
ble, I say “Control yourselves.”
It is the duty of the Government



}
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}

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|

able at a later date to give)
practical expression to nis)
mumane feelings for the slaves.|
For years he had tnougnt of tne|
necessity of training a body of
clergy to help in the great task
of improving the material and
spiritual condition of the)
Negroes and.Indians in the}
Caribbean. This purpose be-|
came firmly fixed in his mind}
as his life drew to an end and,}
wheh he died, he left two plan-|
tations in Barbados and a part
of the island of Barbuda for the
foundation of a theological col-
lege. The plan had been con-
ceived in his mind after years)
of careful thought. The college)
was to be a special training
ground where the _ students |
would be taught the virtues of|
the monastic life, taking the
vows of poverty, chastity and
obedience, The students were}
to be trained in “Physic and}
Chirurgery” as well as divinity |
so that, when they went forth
from the college, they would be
able to take care of men’s bod-
ies, endear. themselves to the
people and thus have “the bet-
ter opportuhity* of doing good
to men’s souls.”





The exact plan, as conceived
by Codrington, was not to be
Carried out in every detail. For
one thing, it was soon discover-
ed that it was necessary to give
Barbadiangs a good seconaary
education betore they could be-|
come students of the college}

and, for this reason, the
Codrington grammar _— school, |
now known as the Lodge}

School, was founded in 1745 to
prepare the way for the institu-
tion that was to be known as
Cedrington College. in the sec-
ond place, the college was never
to develop as a monastic insti-
tution, as Christopher Codring-
ton had hoped and planned, Yet
the value of his bequest can-|
not be under-rated, At a time
when the Established Church}
closed its doors to the African |
slaves and denied’! them the con-
solations of the Christian re-
ligion, Codrington pointed the
way to a_ better future by his
humanity and imaginative in-
sight. Though upholding the
system of slavery, he insisted
that the slaves possessed im-
mortal souls and were there-
fore entitled to better physical
and moral conditions.

At All Souls College, Ox-
ford, there is a library in the
centre of which stands a statue,
commemorating the scholar who
distinguished himself in the
fielq of learning. But a far more
significant memorial is the col-
lege in Barbados which bears
testimony to the far-sighted |
philanthropy of the man who}
strove to bring the benefit of |
education and the Christian
religion to the slaves when they

were condemned’ to a life of
physical toil atid spiritual
neglect.

Birth Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I join those who speak
On behalf of Birth Control and
although I have read “suffer the
little children to come unto mé
and forbid them not”, surely the |
Savicuy never meant a man to!
have a wife and four or five starv-
ing brats in a home all erying for |
food and some days not even a}
spoonful of black sugat‘to make |
tea for them. Let «those who}
favour Birth Control’-start. a|
Clinic, get the books, give lectures,
import contraceptives and then |
we would really be ting some-
where, In many h %& men have |
borrowed to pay for”an abortion |
just because it meant one less to}
provide for in .these.hard days. |

| Tuesday—To-day I saw seventeen men and

‘Wednesday—If all that I read in the papers

Thursday—The gtorm of protests which I

Friday—I’m still laughing at the idea of Mr.

sion, at its meeting last week in Guadeloupe,
the trade promotion conference, previously
approved, will be held in 1953.

SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

NOBODY'S DIARY


















































PLASTIC _
PROPELLING PENCILS
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each
Made in U.S. A-

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

wanted to know the Time. One Sunday
morning all three of my clocks stopped
(not because of electricity cuts, just run
down) and I didn’t know what time ‘t
was. So I rang up the Exchange. “Sorry,
please” came the voice. “We don’t give
the time.” Sorry yourself, but someone
should. 4

Maybe the first hotel to run an in-
formation round-the-clock bureau will
gain a lot of prestige and possibly some
dollars.

three boats in pursuit of as many fish no
bigger than a jack. Yesterday the
cavallis jumped in their hundreds. Could
they have been pursuing the seventeen
men? (A rude little girl looking over my
shoulder whispered “they were trying to
find the government flash freeze.”

is true (and they seem to go to a lot of

LIQUINURE

A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure

C.S. PITCHER & Co.

Ph. 4472

trouble to get their ‘facts right) the
arithmetic books are going to need
revision,

When I was a boy a milk sum would
go something like this. If the price of
feed goes up and the price of milk goes
up the dairy keeper can hope to make
something out of a cow. It’s just a ques-
tion of working out how much. To-day
the sum would go something like this.

If the price of feed goes up and the
price of milk goes down a cow can ex-
pect to make something out of a dairy
keeper. It’s just a question of how much.

Lady: Have some more cream in your
tea.

Nobody: Did you say cream (choking).
It tasted just like water to me.

WHY NOT poets VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’'S DEEP FREEZE

expected from the public against my
anti-social conduct in throwing cut glass
on the beach did not materialise. Any
day now I expect to be commended for
doing what everybody does.

Casual acquaintance: And how’s the
heel?

Nobody: Doing nicely thanks, But no
more beaches for me.

PRICE

$425.00

Pym-King Pym—being designated as
“liberty-loving.” Dr. Wingfield-Stratford
in his King Charles and King Pym takes
quite another view. He writes of Mr.
Pym and Mr. Hampden as belonging to
an “inner ring of plutocratie revolu-
tionaries.” And he adds “it is the supreme
proof of Pym’s genius that three cen-
turies before the writing of Mein Kampf
(N.B. Hitler’s best seller) he had discov-
ered the technique of conditioning mobs,
and producing them like aces from his
capacious sleeve to over-play the King.”
And he talks of one of Pym’s bills for
the conversion of the existing House of
Commons, which Mr. Pym could now
fairly count upon keeping obediently re-
sponsive to his own control into a close
corporation or oligarchy ‘incapable of
being dissolved except in the wildly im-
probable event of its performing that
happy dispatch upon itself .... in short
a Bill for the suspension until the Greek
Kalends of all that had ever been, or
was yet to be, identified with the English
notion of parliamentary government.”
All of which could still make Pym,
Hampden and the rest of the powerful
landed and financial interests “liberty-
loving” but I’m not sure whose “liberty”
is under reference. You don’t of course
have to accept Wingfield-Stratford. You
can swallow Macaulay, Gardner and
Green and the Whig view of Pym. It’s
not Hobson’s choice.
Saturday—It would be interesting to know
who originated the words set to the birds
song. Who for instance thought up
“Moses spoke God’s word” for the wood-
doves doleful coo? And does the black
bird really say “Miss Betsy-Y—the
guinea corn ripe? Cheap, cheap, cheap.”
As for the humming bird, the only
sound I can hear from him is the whir-
ring of his wings. But why call him the
“doctor-booby”? Who thought that up?
And why?

TRADE CONFERENCE
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 14.
BY DECISION of the Caribbean Commis-

a
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

Da COSTA & CO., LID. Elec. Dept.

If not made by WILSON’S

of England.
These Wilson Hats are stocked in every style and col-
our—cut and bound edges.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

COCKTAIL

TEMPTERS

anD PARTY
FAVOURITES











NY







|





trade from the region.

arranged as to stimulate the interest of the

business communities as well as of goverh-
ments.

ed suitable for inclusion in the agenda are :



The oppositionists aré@ really the|
few who do not get as close to|
children as bathing them let alone |
bearing and feeding when their!
means don't afford. I suppose!
someone would say why get them. |

to see that those incapable of The sooner the clinics are start-|
doing so by sexual education, © the better; make it a voluntary
contraceptives afid. restrictive SUbscription, lots of us will do
laws, such ag sterilisation) if rgc- OU” bit. Let those who are against

essary, be prevented from upset- Start a ‘slip not’ vice squad fo:

ting social equilibrium. the females

Yours truly,
REG. E. DUGUID.

WRING OLD. |

The Commission formulated the following



specific suggestion for the Conference : Chickens
The aims of the Conference should be to Ducks
promote intra-regional trade and export SPECIALS Rabbits



Corned Tongues
Fresh Vegetables
Heinz Soups
Campbell's Soups
Frozen Haddock
Frozen Salmon

It should be se || Fish Pastes 6 cents per tin

Loose Tea $1.00 per Ib.
Carrs Crackers $1.20 per tin
Carrs Sweet Biscuits
36c. per Pkg.
Butter Concentrate -
$1.02 per Tin



Subjects which the Commission consider.

Transportation and Communications;
Trade financing facilities, credits and, col-



lections; SAUSA
(a) Government trade and commercial as
representation abroad; a...

(b) Role of Trade Associations and Cham- j}\ Potted Meat





bers of Commerce in promoting Trade; Pate de Fois
(c) Fairs and exhibitions; ee
Standardising of commercial products and Rint Choe NN
of trade terms; Onions CANADA DRY SPEC
Dissemination of market information of |{{{ Cheese Biscuits Pineapple
prices and products; Apple Juice ‘Kola
Training of trade personnel; | Geil etale Baia Drange
Improvement of commercial arbitration; | (3-yr.-old) ome ne
Export market cooperatives; |
Commodities which offer practical pros-
judi P ORDER NOW FOR THE WEEK-END
(a) trade within the region; FROM GODDARD'S
(b) export trade outside the region. i : .

—<————————____~_____~_~~~_~_~_~__~~~_~_~~~~~~~-"



SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

9



Babb Served Sub Poena To

Produce Will

BRANDFORD BABB of Sutherland, St. Lucy, has
been served with a sub poena to produce the will of the
late Leopold Ifill of the said parish, or instructions for the
will by next Friday, when further evidence will be taken

in the Court of Ordinary in

respect of the disputed will.

Sylvester Ifill, the son of Leopold Ifill, claims that his
father made a will the contents of which he communicated
to him, and alleges that that will had been handed over to

Babb who since refused to

Ifill claims further that under
the will he and his sister Zillah

Ifill are beneficiaries, and told
the Court yesterday that on the
same day his father told him of
the contents of the will, and since
the death of his father, Babb
also read the contents of the
will to him, On the last occasion
that he read the will. it was wit-
nessed by Mr. Nicholls the
Solicitor, at whose office this was
done, and by Luther Scantlebury
who was present at the Solicitor's
office, and who gave evidence to
that effect in the Court yester-
day.

Funeral
Sylvester Ifill alleged that
Babb refused to produce the

Will because he did not success-
fully canvass the funeral of the
late Leopold Ifill for an under-
taker from whom he was acting
as agent.

In adjourning the case until
next Friday, the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore, issued a strong
warning to Babb to produce the
will or the instruction for the
will if either is in his possession,
and told him that if Mr, Nicholls
whom the Court proposed to
summon to give evidence corro-
borated the story as told by
Sylvester Ifill regarding what
took place at the _ Solicitor’s
office, and he still failed to pro-
duce it, he would get inte seri-
ous trouble.

He warned him that he might
probably end up in Glendairy. if
the case was proved against him.

The Chief Judge earlier
admitted to probate the wills of
Elizabeth May Bancroft of Bar-
bados, but lately residin, at
Eastbourne, Sussex, England;
Edward S. Fields of St. Philip;
Joseph E. Best of St. Michael;
Mabel I Mayers of Christ Church,
Richard A. Reeves of St. James
and Gilbert C. Reeves of St.
Michael.

Letters of Administration were
also granted Clara Wilson of
Pioneer Road, Bush Hall, St.
Michael to the estate of her hus-
band Clarence Wilson, deceased,

Mr. G. B. Niles, instructed by
Messrs. Yearwood and_ Boyce.
Solicitors, appeared on behalf of
the petitioner.

Sale of Land

His Lordship granted the
application of Norman Niles,
plaintiff for a Decree for the
appraisement and sale of 66,899
square feet of land of Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael. Defendant
in the case was Joseph O. Tudor.

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed
by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant appeated
on ‘behalf of the plaintiff. The
Registrar’s Report of the liens
and incumbrances affecting the
said land was handed in,

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes _ yesterday,
Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor granted
Decree Nisi in the suit of E. Willi-
ams, Petitioner and D. Williams,
Respondent; and N. G, Drayton,

Petitioner and E. Drayton,
Respondent.

In each case the petitioner
appeared in person, There was
no order as to cost in either
instance.



WHICH PARLOUR

In a paragraph appearing in this
newspaper yesterday. it was stated
that the body of Joseph Headley of
Codrington Hill had been taken to
Burton’s Funeral Parlour,

It should have read Hinds & Co's
Funeral Parlour.

have it proven.



For Bodily Harm

His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

lcd “A” ~s-yesterday ordered
47-year-old Cosbert Jordan, a
porter of Waterford, St. Michael
\o pay a fine of £6 by monthly
instalments of £2-each month
for inflicting bodily harm on
Laurie Robinson on April 11,

There is an elternative of two
months’ -impriyonment. Before
imposing the fine, Mr. Griffith
told Jordan that, he was net going
to send him to prison because. the
injury was not said by the docter
to be of a serious nature, but he
should try and behave himself in
future.

The case for the prosecution
was that on April 11 while Rob-
inson was sleeping in his house at
Waterford, St. Michael, the de-
fendant rushed in and hit Rob-
inson with a stick over his right
eye and then ran out of the house.
Robinson’s reputed wife tried to
prevent the defendant from run-
ning into the “house but he still
got through. -

Dr. _C. B. Vaughan said that he
examined.Robinson at the Cas-
ualty of the General Hospital on
April 11 and noticeq that there
was a partial rupture of a muscle
of the right eye. Robinson was
detained in the Eye Ward. Dr.
St. John said that the injury to
the eye could have been caused
by a blow with a stick. The in-
Jury was not serious,

Sgt. King prosecuted for the
Police from information received.

Case Of Threats
Dismissed

Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell, Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, yester-
day dismissed without prejudice a
case brought by St. Clair Watson
of Salters Land, St.. Michael,
against Mervin Blackett, charging
him with using threats to him on
March 7.

Watson told the court that while
he Was going down the steps of the
District “A” court on March 7 the
defendant came up to him and said
that he was going to kill him.

Blackett denied using the
threats and said that on March 7
he: did notyeven speak with Wat-

son.
IDENTITY NOT
ESTABLISHED
IN ARSON CASE

His Worship Mr, C. L. Walwyn,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday discharged
Lamount Griffith of Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, after his counsel, Mr.
F, Smith submitted to the court
that identity was not established
by the prosecution who had
charged his client with arson on
February 19. Mr. Smith also said
that there were discrepancies in
the evidence of the prosecution
and the story of the witnesses
could not be believed snd there-
fore his client should be dis-
charged.

The Police charged Griffith with
setting fire to the house of Jane
Beckles situated at Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, on February 19.












Cane Fire At
Springfield

Eight acres of third crop ripe
canes wer\ burnt when a fire oc-
curred at Springfield Plantation,
St. Joseph, at about 6.30 p.m. on
Thursday. They are the property

of Joes River Estates Ltd. and
were insured.
This, fire extended to Bissex

Plantation and burnt six acres of
trash, property of J. A. Haynes of
Parks, St. Joseph.

Another fire at Seniors Planta-
tion. St. Joseph, burnt five and a
quarter acres of second crop ripe
canes which were insured. These
canes are also the property of J. A.
Haynes of Parks, St. Joseph. ,

At Plum Tree Plantation, St.
James, a fire at about 3.00 p.m. on
Thursday burnt five acres of third,
five and a quarter acres of fourth
and six acres of fifth crop ripe
canes, the property of Sandy Lane
Co, Ltd. They were insured.

Gardener Fined £8

A fine of £8 to paid by
monthly instalments or _ three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was imposed on Kenneth
Grant, a gardener of Church Vil-
lage, St. Michael, by His Worship
Mr, G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, who
found him guilty of wounding
Doreen Lashley with intent to do
her grievous bodily harm on
May 3.

Lashley told the court that while
she was standing in a shop at Dot-
tins Alley, St. Michael. the de-
fendant took out a pen-knife and
stabbed her on her body with it,
She was taken to the General Hos-
pital and detained.

Dr, Oliver James who attended
to Lashley at the Hospital said
that the wounds were not of a
serious nature.



be

£3 For Profiteering

For selling two bananas to a

customer for four cents, Miriam
Price, a 62-year-old hawker of

Nurse Land, St, Michael, was yes-
terday ordered by His Worship Mr,
G, B. Griffith, Acting Police Mag-
istrate of District “A”, to pay a
fine of £3 by monthly instalments
cz two months’ imprisonment,
The bananas were not grcs
michels and should have been sold
at three for one penny. The
offence was committed on April
12. Sgt, Murrell attached to Cen-
tral Station prosecuted for the



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



IN HANGAR _

* MR. St.CLAIR BUTCHER, one
Light Aeroplane Club, looks. at the controls of the Auster Autocrat.



of the members of thé Barbados

The Auster is in the B.L.A.C., hangar at Seawell.

Auster Autoécrat Plane
Is Being Assembled

THE Auster Autocrat plane, which arrived by the S.S.
Crofter from England recently for the Barbados Light
Aeroplane Club, has been taken out of the case in which it
arrived. It is inside the B.L.A.C. hangar at Seawell Air-

port.

The Auster is being gradually assembled. The wings
are still detached. As soon as it is assembled it is expected
that Mr. Philip Habib of the Trinidad Light Aeroplane
will come over here to take it on a few trial runs.

Hotheads May Take
Law Into Own Hands

TUNIS, May 16.

Authorities feared that some
hot-headed French settlers might
take the law into their own hands
should the present wave of ter-
rorism continue despite the Bey’s
appeal for calm,

Sources close to the Residency
said there are signs that many
French members of the 300,000
strong colony were getting tired of
unceasing bomb attacks which
with clockwork precision terrorize
the population, since the new out-
burst of violence last Saturday, six
persons were killed and scores in-
jured in the capital alone while
in the country sabotage has become
a common occurrence.

The aged Bey, Sidi Mohammed
Al Amin Pasha launched a radio
appeal to the population yesterday
strongly denouncing terrorism but
authorities feared that his pleas
will pass «anheeded.—U.P.

30/- For Wounding
With Bottle

A fine of 30s. to be paid in 14
days or in default one month's
imprisonment with hard labour
was yesterday imposed on Maria
Jones of Baxters Road, St. Mi-+
chael, by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” for wounding Wil-
lis Mayers on his right foot with
a bottle,

Mayers told the court that on
May 14 the defendant threw a
bottle at him and this bottle hit
him on the fest,

Mr. Walwyn also fined Verune
Worrell of Government Hill, St.
Michael, 30s. and 2s. costs for as_
saulting and beating Louise Tull



Police from information received, on February 20.

“
(By H. O, HUSBANDS)

The S.S, Grelrosa is expected
to call at Speightstown on Sun-
day night in preparation for
loading 3,500 tons of sugar for
the U.K. The sugar, stored in
warehouses of Speightstown and
Six Mens, was produced by
sugar factories of the Leeward
parishes,

Shipping*the sugar are Messrs
Plantations Ltd., who are ex-
pected to deliver 1,500 tons and
Messrs R. & G. Challenor & Co.,
Ltd., who are sending 1,015 tons
from Speightstown and 985 tons
from Six Mens, The Grelrosa
will begin to load on Monday
morning.

Lighters will be brought down
from Bridgetown to assist the
barges and schooners of Speights-
town in transporting the sugar
to the ship. Ship labourers from
Bridgetown will also come down
to work,

The Grelrosa is the third ship
to cal! at Speightstown for
sugar this crop. The two ships
that have already loaded this

=—





made close calls during April.

The Grelrosa is making a
timely visit as she will consid-
erably ease congestion in the
sugar warehouses of Speigtstown
and Six Mens. Shippers were
fearing that they would have to
send their sugar to be stored in
Bridgetown if a ship did not
make a quick call.

Eighty new books — 40 fiction
and 40 non-fiction — were re-
ceived at the Speightstown
Branch of the Public Library
on Thursday. They are all for
adults,

The books will be on display
on Friday and Saturday and will
be going into circulation
Monday. The fiction are
prised of ~Travel, Romance,
Westerners, Mysteries and Ad-
ventures, 4

Residents of Speightstown and
the suburbs will be entertained
to a performance of Shake-
speare’s Twelfth Night by the
Pocket Theatre Group of Bar-
bados on Wednesday, May 28,





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SEWING
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and base.

“JONES” MACHINES will do

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stitch on all materials, thick or thin.

Buy a “JONES”—it will give

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every descrip-

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a perfect lock-

you a lifetime





HARRISONS |

Broad St. — Lecal Agents

at 5 p.m. at the Coleridge and
Parry School Hall,

The School Hall can accommo-
date 400 people and has a big
stage which will be very con-
venient for the performance of
the play.

The Pocket Theatre Group will
be giving the second show to be
held in the Coleridge and Parry
School Hall since it was open.
The Boodhoo Bros, were the first
to make use of the Hall for a
show when they gave an acro-
batic display for the school boys
on Tuesday.

Time and again the Boodhoo
Bros. drew applause from the
school boys who seemed particu-
larly thrilled over the stunt
cycling performance.

“A fine oceasion for testing the
acoustics of the Hall will be the
day when Twelfth Night is
acted, i

Good C tehes of flying fish
were brought to the fish market
at Speightstown during the whole
week, Residents of Speightstown



Terms Arranged

|

got fish below the schedule price
at some times. Hawkers took
bags full into Bridgetown and
neighbouring parishes,
Thursday was a good day for
the fishermen. A driving breeze
kept up during the day and with
smooth water, the boats sailed
well to and from the banks.
Early during the day quite a
few of them had already re-
turned to the market with their
catches, Eight flying fish boats
made Speightstown together,

Cyclists who ride along Hey-
woods Road, St. Peter, complain
that layers of beach sand
brought up in the road by the
sea are a constant danger to
their safe travelling.

A cyclist told the Advocate
yesterday that often one is rid-
ing along the road and has to
swerve from another vehicle,
in which case the sand might
result in an accident.

He said that it would be good
if the Scavenging Department
of St. Peter would see to it that
the road is kept clear of sand.

| GIFT & GREETING
= CARDS

— \
By
ae.

Age Cards 1—8
21st Birthday Cards

Baby Congratulation
Baby Announcement

GIET
Baby, Wedding,

GREETING CARDS

Personal Birthday Cards

Wedding Day & Engagement Cards
Wedding Anniversary Cards

CARDS

Twenty-first



The members of the Club are
taking a keen interest in the as-
sembling of the plane. They have
already erected the hangar,

The interior of the hangar is
levelled off and a tools and parts
room built. It is now awaiting a
door,

A path has been made in front
of the hangar. This path leads on
to the apron of the Airport.

Lectures are still
to members.
last at the Bovell & Skeete Build-
ing, Lucas Street,
Leader Henderson, Manager
Seawell Airport, gave a
on “Airfield Control, Ground
Air Signals and Circuit
dure.”

The Zntrance fee Zor flying mem-

bers is $10 and the subscription
$25 a year. For non-flying mem-

bers the subscription is $10 per

year,



being given
On Tuesday night

Squadron
of
lecture
to
Proce-

PAGE FIVE

mel —_———.

The Church Girls [Mi those throbbing pains te

5 } muscles at !
Brigade Rally | Sloan's Liniment lehty— —











Bodily Harm
Costs 15/-

i

Church Girls Brigade Rally









’ | take _ e Sat ay the!
In the Assistant Court of Ap-|}\in. “May? (Empire Day) The
peal Their Honours Mr, J. W. B-.!¢ srporate Communion will be at
Chenery and Mr. A. J. H. Han-|S. Leonards Church at 9.30 a... |
schell fined Esther Skeete of|the preacher being the Very ‘
Gueen’s Street, St. Peter, 15/-|Revy. the Dean, Celebrant the} . “i *.**
and 3/- costs to be paid in seven|Rev. W. D. M. Woode. You dan’t rub in “Sloan’s dab it
days or 14 days’ imprisonment) _. --4 : ; = Gn thepifecied part gently—* Sloan’s"
with hard@ labour for inflicting}, The sports are being held at| does the rest! Good for =

the Empire Club Grounds, by the

sai hne » | j
bedily harm of Daphne Broome kind permission of the Committee |

on January % lof Mana ; i c joints too }
, : |e anagement—these will com- Ss
By doing this Their Honours) ence at 1.30 pm.. It is hoped | LOOK FOR THE
confirm@éd = the decision of His| that many of the Church Lads PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN

Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police/ Brigade will be present at the |
say dines als ismissed without prejudice|sports. A small charge of six-
the case of inflicting bodily berm |renee entrance will be made
on Daphne Broome against the jfor those who are not members
defendants Gladys Skeete and|o/f either the C.L.B Ad the C.G.B
Myrtle Harvey. |—to help towards the expenses.

Broome told the Court that on|
January 24, while passing |
Queen’s Street in St. Peter sh«
saw Esther Skeete standing in|
the road and as she passed her |
Skeete abused her. |

After abusing her for some time





|

For relief fron

Skeete followed her and be | Gis

her, Gedys Skeete and Myrtle | kj 4

Harvey helping her Eventuall: 2 . "A,

a man named Simmons “t rake | r"’ % g ww &

up” the fight and the next da | : ~ a

Dr, Reader gave her medicine } Me vB
Gordon Griffith also told th: a

Court that he saw Esther Ske! -one small tablet acts
reating Broome with a piece

cane while she was p°ssing he

quickly and effectively !







in Queen Street. A witness for 5
the defence Hazel Jackman ;
rid that a woman pushed HE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so. -
Broome ‘on Esther Skeete and simple, so quick, so effective! All you do is
then both girls fought. swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost
| immediately. Ephazone contains several healing
Osituary i/ agents which are released on reaching the stomach
and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
M: e the bronchial tubes.
Fs. Ophelia This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy
“ breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
Brathwaite mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
here is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand !
B the Po death of Mr. Ophelia} There is nothing w inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
rathwaite of Quakers Road aes ; ial C h
Carrington’s Village, took place succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarr

at the General Hospital on Friday which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,

May 10, it can do for you |
The wife of Mr, James F
Brathwaite, Official Reporter oi FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE
the House of Assembly, Mrs ‘ pa er
Brathwaite was a devoted 4 f i

wife -y
and mother. She was also a grea
lover of home life and spent ¢
large portion of her time in wha
was for her, the unique pleasur:
of looking after the family circle
in the home.

She was of a kindly disposi
tion, and as a result made friend
ea




tai

Sold by ali registered chemists, U1 any aitwuny, weae vrs . |

A. 8. BRYDEN, & SONS LTD,
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown, bai





sily.

Religious by nature from girl-
hood and for several years, she
had been a worshipper at thi
Carrington’s Village Pilgrim Holi-
ness Church where funeral
vices were held,

Mrs. Brathwaite who was on!
34 years of age, was loved an
respected by all who knew her
and a large gathering of friend
turned out to witness the inte:
ment of her remains at the West
bury Cemetery on Saturday.
She leaves to mourn her



New Loveliness For You

wet PALMOLIVE SOAP

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

ser

loss

her husband and five children Awash your face with Palmolive Soap
to whom sincerest sy mpathy i Th for 60 second ith
offered. co dail it B en, for seconds, massage w

Palmolive's soft, lovely lather, Rinse!

o CBo this 3 times a day for 14 days.
* ‘This cleansing massage brings
ir Ss n erse Ooo or Ss our skin Palmotive’s full
r beautifying effect!
@ from page 1 Start of the next events—th P.S. For bath and shower, get the thrifty Bath Size Palmolive
with three points. First place Class I high jump that St. Mich-

went to K. Lewis ef St. Michael’s
and to M, Gibbs of Queen’s Col-
lege
The first sprint race came next
the Clags I 100 yards and it was

from here that Queen's College
began scoring points quickly,
Supple and swift, Hyacinth In-
niss of Queen's College pelted
down the track to noich up the
expected win and Joyce Colly-
more — also of Queen’s College

came second, Third was Alexan-
dra’s P, Thompson, The position
was now Queen’s College 21
points, St. Michael’s 7 and Alex-
andra 6.

The C.ass II 100 yards was won
by Queen’s College C. King in
12 2/5 seconds. With Y Gibbs also
of Queen’s College taking the
second place and J. Springer
third, Queen’s College’s points
soared to 35 while St, Michael’s
Girls had crept from 7 to 10 points
and Alexandra remained at 6.

Neither Alleyne nor Founda-
tion school had won any points.

QC. Up 12 Points

Queeus Cuuiege guined 12
more points trom the next event
when they took first and Wura
place. The winner, A. Newton,
18 a@ gir. with a powertul stride.
She won the race a good three
yards ahead of Alexandra's J.
Edwards who came second.

By this time, one was thinking
that there was not a colour tc be
seen in the lead but Queen's Col-
lege and back in the pavilion the
Queen’s College girls and hailers
were yelling with satisfaction.

Then in the next event the 80
yards Class III, Queen's College's
J. Taylor, just ran away from the
field to come first and A. Black-
man of the same school gained
second place peints.

In this race Foundation's T, Gol-
place and give
her schoo] three points. Queen’s

lop managed to
College was now registering 61,
St. Michael’s was still 10, Alex-
andra 11 and Foundation 3.

It was pretty evident from the



Cards
Cards

$$

Birthday, 10



& CO. LTD.

ael’s V. Alleyne who was
the rod with remarkable e
with only a short run would win
She scaled the bar at four feet, nin



aM ODM eee A SLU)

oases



and a half inches, an inch above
Queen’s College Hyacinth Inni
who came second. St. Michael’:

also secured a third place in th.
jump and this somewhat reduce
the great lead Queen's College ha
over ther. Queen’s College wa
now 66 points and St, Michael's 2?

The 150 yards which followec
for Class IT was narrowly won by
Y. Gibbs of Queen's College. J
Springer of St. Michael's camer
second and C, King—Queen’s Col
lege—brought a third

A Newton, Queen's College Clas
IV champion, claimed another wir
for herself in the 80 yards an
nine points for her school, There
was no eatching up with this lith
junior when she got going and onc
found oneself wondering how the
tussle for second place would end
J, Edwards of Alexandra again
came second and J. Medford o
Foundation tied with St. Michael's
McConney for third.

Jean Taylor, another of Queen’:
College’s outstanding athletes whxc
had already won the 80 Yards ir
her class—1III—followed it up witt
a convincing win in the 120 Yard:
which followed, covering the dis-
tance in 15.2 seconds,

Nine more points came t
Queen's College’s Hyacinth Innis
who won again, this time the 150





A DOG CHOW
IN FOOD AND ENERGY

AT
SAVING

EQUAL

A HIG IN COST.

Only ONE POUND of PURINA DOG CHOW ...

Yards, striding out in her usua ‘ i ‘ a
sesiebis. Sahay sainit. ated . available in Meal and Checker form . . . is equal

Pate oe Michael's. wove in food energy to 3 Pounds of Fresh Meat...

Collymore who had done some ; : me :

good sprinting in the 100 Yard TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY

when she came second to Inni
did not place in this event

Queen's College now had
overwhelming lead—115 points
St. Michael's 314, Alexandra's
and Foundation’s 4}.

St. Michael’s who were showing
up to advantage in the high jump

HERE'S
POR 3c

ll. JASON JONES & €O., LTD.

A FOOD HE'LL REALLY GO
ar
te
19





events, gained first and second IDA TO
places in the next jump, but AGENTS,
Queen’s College who always at

least placed, got three points for
the third. J. Francis was the win-
ner of this ji.mp and cleared the
@ On page &
ge
|

|

:
.
:







een eee
oe



ne |

We have fresh Supplies of

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J. & J. BABY OIL 4711 ICE COLOGNE

nt aie Ueeaeee poet TOSCA COLOGNE

ODO-RO-NO CREAM
ODO-RO-NO SPRAY ALUM SHAVING BLOCKS

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AT

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SHEPHERD











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12 13 Broad St.

&













_ PAGE Sit



CLASSIFIED ADS. |





















SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

\SHIPPING NOTICES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







2 |
PUBLIC SALES |PUBLIC NOTICES |2= scuecuren ams sor wos] pe:
} Te the ecrediters holding speciality liens
~~ a — F 7 Pe Heart Trouble [





Th
TARE NOTICE that I the owner of the



















Swine penne
| cHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ FOUNDATION































TELEPHONE 2508 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW BOSOâ„¢,
a REAL ESTATE DP ae ea SCHOOL above named plantation, am about to | LINE LIMITED. =
— eee RAN XAMINATION, 1952 chtain a ioan of £3,000 under the $ | (M.A.N Z LINE) + : ”
THANKS FOR SALE x DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-|_ Applications for entry to the School in| Provisions of the above Act, against the ss ss The M/V “MONEKA" will
| ciple close boarded and shingled root, | September, 1952, must be made on the | Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to accept Cargo and Passengers for
stalemate § covering 140 ft. x 60 ft., two spans, Official form which can be obtained at | Paid plantation to be reaped in 1953 00 ressure af eoet Pie Soe eS aloes Desiatan, pe sage Montserrat,
ati a oat PNT eee 320 feet e containing 20 trusses and the School on Mondays—Fridays between| 0 money has yet been borrowed " . e) . Sydney evis an it. itts. Sailing
So ae pr poe ed AUTOMOTIVE approximately 20,000 feet of lumber. |9.30 a.m. and 3.00 p-m. | against the said crops If you have pains around the heart, |June ath, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at Saturday 17th inst.
ee oe Pie noni ae to W. A. Yearwood, Hanson| Applicants must be between the ages Dated this 17th day of May, 195¢ palpitation, disziness, headaches at | Barbades about August th. The M/V “CLARA” will accept
our recent bereavemer t, th nh | CAR: One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with §| Plantation, St. Ge Phone 4022 of 8 years and 11 years, 6 months on the FP. F. PILGRIM, top and back of bead and above areas |. In addition to general cargo this vessel Cargo and Passengers for Trini-
@eath of our dearly beloved Ophelia |food Tyres in excellent condition, Dial 11.5,52—8n, | 15t_of September, 1952 Owner shortness of prent®, tae’ many, er sus |has ample space for chilled and hard dad and Nassau. Sailing Friday
Speatnienite 4514, Griffiths Rockley 14.5.52—8n diaintatidimemidaa "| ‘The entrance examination will be held | 17.5.52—3n A A . a ann | frozen cargo. 16th inst
° ING. Car + lat the Se y —_ . ei .
Mr. James F. Bra -- - omens BUNGALOW—At G n_ with built - a — ows —_ June, 1952, | THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGEICU fear, your trouble is probably caused "| Cargo accepted on through Bills of The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Lindouise, Delores, CAR Ford Prefect late 1950 model. |in presses, cas, electricity, running water |) ait a.m. e will no accom- SMALL BAnE ACT, one UL- | tS" islgh Blood Pressure. This is a | Lacing for transhipment at Trinidad to accept Cargo and Passengers for
Harcourt Brathwaite cneral condition good. Mileage under|in bedrooms only £3,000. Phone Wells | mo — at the School for Parents or Te the creditors holding special myst disease that causes more | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Asgill, (mother), 1 s, | 16,000. | Apply: Withnall, Fontabelie,|at 2361 or 8692 17. 5.52—§n = one on that day. tna SEA VIEW Ss oe sat deaths than cancer, because the | Islands. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
(grandmother) and other relatives. Phone 3409. 8.5.52—t.f.n. pplication forms must be retumed to} 35% eae en - | symptoms are so common and usuall For further particylars apply— Monday 26th inst.
OQ. { —— oo | _, HOUSE Te (2) pooled sca ana|the Headmistress not later than Friday,| TARE NOTICE thot f. Qwner of | mistaken for some simple ailment. If sae = ;
eee | CAB—One (i) Jaguar 1% tise Saloon, | shingied house with shed aftaghed. | 30th May, 1952. tna above Plantation am about to obtain | You suffer {rom any of these symp- | FURNESS WITHY & CO. LED., B.W1. SCHOONER OWNERS
in good condition. Mileage low, per-| Brown's , Chelsea Road.” Apply to 11.5.62—@n. | 2 loam of £250 under the provisions of | toms, your life may be endangered by TRINIDAD. ASSOCIATION (INC.),
IN MEMORIAM formance excellent. An expensive Car|B. Straker, Grants Aves 17.5, 53+-2n. the above Act against the said Plantation, |] Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke. and Consignee. Tele. No. 4047
t a bargain price. Phone 4949, Chelsea er, Grants Aves | so THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- |i reSpect of the Agricultural year 1959] and you should start treatment at DA COSTA & ©CO., LTD.,
300 SHARES in the Central Foundry TURAL 1s to 1953 once. The very first dose of Noxco BARBADOS, B W.I

Garage (1950) Ltd. 16,5.52—Sn











































































BOILER for storing water or molasses,

The.public are hereby warned 4gam paciay about 2,000 gallons, Apply:
giving credit to my wife, CARMEN | jighclere Farm, St, Thomas,
LOUISE MURRELL inee MASCOLL) A 17.5, 52-—2n.



1 do not Holt myyself responsible fo ioe Le
her or anyone else contracting any debt
er debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me,

CLEMENT MURRELL,



~ Jacob Pattern
brass scoop and
stamped, $34.31

COUNTER

ounter
veights
ach,

Government

Biades Hill, G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd.
St. Philip. Dial 4222
15.5.52—2n 16.5.52—3n.



named Endeavour
No. S 148, Practically new, can be seen
it Mount Stanfast y. Apply to IRA
SOBERS, Garden St, James.

16, 5, $2—2n.

EEE

POST OFFICE NOTICE

CENTENARY STAMPS.

The main supplies of the Com-
memorative Centenary Stamps
issued 15th April, 1952, have now
been received.

All denominations of this issue
—3e., 4c., 12c., and 24c,—are ob-
tainable at all Post Offices.

ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster.
17.5 52—1n

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Aces
vend poisonous wastes tn your bi
thru 9 mitlion tiny delicate Kidney
tubes of filters, If Potsons in the Kid-

FISHING BOAT





FRESH BUTTER—Phone 0189.
17,.5,52—2n,





GARDEN HOSE: %” Garden Hose
ind Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria
Street. 1,5.52—t.f.n



GALVANIZED NAILS—All_ sizes
to 8 inch at 42c. per lb, G. W. Ht
NSON & Co Ltd. Dial 4222.

up

16.5,52-—3n.
EP ETvUEnE
Gibson V Class Speedboat—built and
mported 1948. Length 186 ft. Beam 5 ft.
} ins. Draught 12 feet. Seating capacity
ix to seven people Stee! hull materials
snd construction comply with Lioyd’s
nd Board of Trade requirement
-owered with Ford Watermotor 10/32
2.H.P. Speed ten knots, Price $800.00,
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821.
13.5.52—t.f.n.

ee

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of



all
street. Dial 3209 10.5,52—t.f.n.
“HURRICANE LANTERNS — Every
home should have one. Only $1.97 each








neys or Bladder make your suffer from Q@. W. HUTCHINSON & Co Ltd. Dial

gern Up Nights, Nervousness, 4222, 52
ains, Circles Under Byes, Backaohe, sceipitptenennasci—iatiintianiapes as

Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning PRAM—Tan $& practically

passages, don't rely on ordinary medl- 260.00. Phone 2723 17, 3.53—2n

eines. Flight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts working in three how
must prove entirely satisfactory @

ET
RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM
Tiree for Two Dollars,

your





be exactly the medicine you need or
erey fs guaranteed Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.

The Guar- Subseribe now to the Dafly Telegraph
ee stex anteeé Engiand’s leading Dally Newspaper now
ver Riders Cede Gulbe bho?” a arriving in Barbados by Air only a few

days after publication in London. Con-

tact: an Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.

Local Representative, Tel. 3118.
17,4.52—t.f.n.

Steel Springs











SPRINGS—Upholsterers



* new by the doz. Spring Units 17%4x22
or Morris Chair Cushions. Apply: E
| Larrier, General Engineering Co. Spry
. Street. Tel, 4725. 17,6. 52—2an.
e “ jaabaen nested
PALACE VAT—One (1) 6,000 gallon Oak Vat -—
apply D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd., White
Park Road 1.5 52—t.f.n,



HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM ANDIA, CHINA &
‘EYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diai 5466 i

LOST & FOUND



with
Rendezvous
Worthing





—One pair
the corner
Theatre Royal,

of

als, at
ad ‘near

ider please return to Observer News-
per



Reward will be given
12.5.52—1n.

Bunch of keys between Nel-
., Bay St., and Bay Land. Finder

return to St. Aubyn Callender,
C/o Daniel's Bakery, Roebuck








Y.M.P.C. NOTICE

There will be an Important
Meeting of the Cricket Sec-
tion on MONDAY, 19th inst.
at 4.30 p.m.

Members are particularly

pieare
wrehards
eet
Reward offered,
16.5.62—2n
PPLE LOS SEL SSSI SS

FRESH -

.
Â¥
.

















Jescription. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck | Board has allocated the














No money has been borrowed under known os Hynox), a new


































































seein are lidnspueianneeninne— a eeited. Api ia T iters holdin) ens
PITT—In loving memory of our des CAR—One (1) 1948 Standard, 8 h.p. Messrs. SS CATFORD & CO., be Baer Gnoras GRANT wrestasat the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the | medical very, uces High Blood
sister and aunt, Maria E. Pitt, who wa5/ Apply Courtesy Garage. 17, High Street, in St. above Act (as the case may be) in | Pressure and makes you feel years
called to higher service on May 1th 15.5.52—3n Bridgetown. TAKE NOTICE that I, Attorney, of |T@spect of such year in a few . Get Noxco .
1950. : TS 13'5.52—4n. | the above Plantation am about to obtain| ‘ated this 17th day of May. 1962 trom ‘our » It is r- 0.
‘We have been through the valley of | ~CAR—One (1) Hillman Car 1951, perfect | —eesesse=nnensernmns-en— eo joan of £15,000 under the provisions of A. SIMMONS, sotaek ta gmake you well and le
weeping, teondition, carrying Big Tyres. Phone SHARES—.. limited number of OR-! the above Act against the said Plantations Owner strong or money on return of
The valley of sadness and pain, 10149 or 3757. 19.5.528n.| DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS |jn respect of the Agricultural year 1058 17.5.52—3n. jb
But the God of all comfort stood | memes | SHIPPING && LRADING CO. LTD. at] to 1953 — .
get hand sau ea. ahd ikektiiy CAR—Austin, A. 70 Hampshire, in| £2, per share. Free of stamp duty No money has been borrowed under — —— eee
. Fi id sustain cellent condition, Dial 254. C. B CARRINGTON & SEALY, |the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the eee eee
Nellie, (sister), Fr: Elsie and Herbic : 16.5. 52—3n | 13.5.52--12n. | above Act in teapect of "ger. epnht
(niece and nephews) Ba ee al a lata a ee cian 1 4
: 4 17,2 as pourra meet pales. ee : Dated this 17th day of , 1962 NEW YORK SERVICE.
. AR—Austin A-70, 1951 model Owner | LL. BUTILDING—A sulist two Trustees, Estate of B. T cox,
Seep Ear ven, in perfect condition. Apply: | st v building ituate at Bank per A. P. COX A STEAMER sails May 9th
3.N J > s as. i} swer “ros 2 “onta . eee iy -—arrives Barbados May 2ist.
KOR RENT ‘Bib eeducdidon’. ee | eee anaes, areninn ee Attorney, ‘A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th
; ‘ .5.52—8n. —genieaener yy oH aed ceckeeagihees
CAR— Vauxhall 18 h.p. Saloon 1951, in ae annie we gr Me agi 5 OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
bi eS — .»P. . arge a ne e i en,
a ft ally first class condition. Newly Spray-| pantry and garage Standing on 241} THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRIOUL- NEW
URAL BANK ACT, 1943 -
painted. Dial 4616 Courtesy Garage perches of land with bearing fruit trees | To is 1 . lens Vessel From Leaves Due
HOUSES 13.5.52—6n. | For further particulars apply 7 mranieage: oon erosions Bates soe in. ‘st.|S.S. “MERCHANT” Newport & Barbad o “ALCOA ee con ee May 24th.
- LN 9.3 George. STEAMER y —arrives rbhados June 7th.
BIL-TMORE—Fittz Village, St. James CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late ee Liverpool 5th Ma: 18th Ma;
On sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining and} 1951 model. Telephone 4821. D.. V- TAS, OTIC tit, iain S.S. “COLUMBIA STAR” Liverpool Tth May 20th May
an ne ge tileoiapeta seanine ae cott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.62—t.f.n. AUCTION scan of £10,000 under the S.8S. “TRIBESMAN” London & CANADIAN SERVICE
n room, Garage and servant's room. | ~~~ let = b f the above Act against the said Planta- M/brough
Dial F 17.552—t4n.| DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new Grae = 9th Ma 27th Ma: THB
Danton | riatform and | good tyres, Courtiey raion, Vion, in seapest of the Ageioultursl veer |§.S.. “SELECTOR” Liverpool & r r eT ‘isih: aumee
DIAMOND VILLE-—On sea. The Stream | Garage Dial 4616. 4 ViVTLE, ST. LAWRENCE GAP. No money has been borrowed under Glasgow 17th May ist June i ‘ Montreal Arrives Barbados
fully. furnished 3 bedrooms. Available 5 -FORD—195 TUESDAY 2th from 11.30 MORRIS : feultural Aids Act, 1905, or the 8/s “ALCOA PILGRIM May 5th May 17th
‘3 09/7 14.3 6a—% OXFORD—1952 Model, lke SD 3 j the Agricult s . ed - . y
Ist June. Phone 2377 4.2, . RO Dial” 4610. | CHAIRS, ROCKERS, UPRIGHT. CHAIRS, | above Act in respect of such year HOMEWARD FO s/s “TINDRA . May 16th ) (May 26th
bale 3,000. Dial’ 4818.) OUND. DINING TABLE (sand box | Dated this 17th day of May, 1962 R THE UNITED KINGDOM 0/6 ee ie ; May 30th june sth
a ts AND HOUSE urnisned — ae ‘| feet) TABLES, PLANT STANDS ail in Trustees, Estate of BE. T. COX, s/s “ALCOA POINTER’ June 13th lune 23rd
uWrence on Sea le Apri — “ Mahogan h bottom chairs, electric r A. P. COX,
on. Phone 3503. We inspect CAF in Bertect) ctondir donble bedstead, spring | wa Attorney. lo c- « Vessel S _ For Closes in Barbados NORTHBOUND ,
for next Winter 21.1 oraee St | mat bedstead; Mah. Night | 17.5. es Seams Liverpool 15th May s/s “ALCOA POINTER’ Due Barbados May 17th for St: Lawrence River Perts
oN ital “ae yh I Han g Wardrobe. | a “ ERDSMAN” London
FARAWAY—St. Phil ast, 3 bed OE om are, kitchen ware 22nd May
Pulls nished. Lig : Plant fTRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck oe, . eae |
ee et ea Cos Pott, & iy DV. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White E-Devnle Sean ee NOTICE For further information apply to Sapeenanmai vary ;
servant rooms. From May Ist. Fhe Road. ea light. TERMS CASH APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant | ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
+76. 10.4.52—t.f.n 24.4.52-—t R. ARCHER McKENZIE. St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at DA COSTA
: KENZIE. | QUEEN'S COLLEGE will be received by & CO,, LTD.—Agents Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
HOUSE—From 16th June, one ston FURNITURE 17.5.52—3n. he yar ot eae, py 12 noon
eee ey one ee, aignenette, ___ FURNITURE | | “canaiaater " Ee
drawing room, 2 bedrooms, kitchenett GHAIRS—Just received another ship- is Cote oe ee Se Gancitany ot
> 4141, eer ae a stra! mstan
Bath, toilet and light- Phone tit) on RS ae eee chars all in| UNDER THE DIAMOND [ina must not be less than 9 nor more
ing salons i. vee ee sew et HAMMER | han 12, years of ge, ote ee or
ircha rs a
STORE AN Icke 7 og tember 1952, to be prov: by a Baptisma
ae story wo sera alk coe lies & Co., 10d rae aks By. instructions received from the | Certificate which must accompany the
Office at No. 22 Swan Street. Apply t eens cz Executors of the estate of Marie A. | application.
C. L. Nicholls, No. 18 Swan Street. a ee pea neaie -|Bynoe deceased, I will sell by auction |__ Forms of application will be issued and
‘ 15.5.62-—6 LIVESTOC nie. spot on ‘Thursday next 22nd May | received at the Vestny Clerk's Office
as ahaa Ther, Siete 4t 2 p.m. (1) double roofed house with |hetween the hours of 10 a.m, and
NEWH. — Cr a! : ue 0 e gallery, bath, toilet, and ga vanize | 12 noon.
rooms, pind jarctameds Nets tara SANS a gine. ee St palings situate at Seaman's Village, B. C. REDMAN, e
Watermill supply, Double Garage, thre | Shomas 17,5.52—2n. | Britton’s Hill pay A “Scorr Clerk, St. Mishest'S 1e%
servant rdoms. For May and from Oc —_———— en ‘Auctioneer -5.53-—-6n
tober ist Phone 4476. POULTRY es Eee
10,4.52-—t.f.n 7.5.52—4n
| uti New Hampshire Gockerels hereon WANTED
a 2 POULTRY—New Hampshire Cockerels
“SILVER WATERS”--Silver Sands. Fo . K B
the manths of Juse, July, Sepiemyer | @ Puilets 3% months. Phone 3830. | UNDER THE SILVER = |_________
eesti eect Y
TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished MISCELLANEOUS Ry recommendations of Lloyds Agents HELP
three bedrooms, complete with tele we will sell on TUESDAY the 20th at} —— ’
phone and tefrigerator, situated at \ DONKEY and Spring Cart for sale. | our Mart, High Street An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER,
Derricks Buy, St. James, Phone 2959 pl A. Christie, Christie Village. 950 yds. Rayon Goods, 16 )/d Shark- | cepable of supervising a workshop and
27.4.52—tf.n ‘Thomas 17,5.52—In. layin, a4 Flower Sprays, 542 Ladies Hats, | Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-
—— eer ae —- 2400 xy Clocks, 1 Console, | ery repair work desirable ee ne
IAT—<—Small Row-bpat.' Apply: Mrs wing Machines, 50 Tins Condense must have knowledge of scale drawing
+ ‘ vou a w 7 ;
., f Worme, Hillcrest, Rockley Milk, 8 Sheets Wallboard, 45 Stove Chim-;and experience in the direction of
PERSONAL 17.5.82—In. | — 5 ¢ vale ns One O-Or Vacuum bere



1eys,
Flasks, 1 Lot Plate
2 Car Batteries

0 o'clock

Jedsteads,



testimonials must be

G
lication by 3lst May

Copies of recent
submitted with app

1952. For particulars relating to salany

lass,

Terms cash

Sale 12
OTMAN & ©O. and other conditions, apply te: The
BSRANEES, -â„¢ Auctioneers. Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limi-
loners... |ted, P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,
\ Barbados, 14,5,52—6n.

| Bridgetown,



jac aa nse ETE?
An Assistant FOREMAN capable of
+ | supervising our Machine Shop Depart-

SSOSSOOSOSOOF





4 ment, Applicant must have knowledge *
7 SALE in making sketches and reading blue
FO 4 prints. .
% Copies of recent testimonials must be
* L submitted with application by 31st May
‘ ONE “FRIGIDAIRE” Electric | 1952. For particulars relating to salary
% cep Freeze. an other conditions, apply to: ‘the

Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limited,
P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,
town, Barbados. 14.5.52—6n.

—$—
Wanted for {he
Co., Ltd. A Book-

ONE “WESTINGHOUSE” Electric
lee making machine, capacity 500
lbs. per day.

One 5 gal. ens heated coffee per-

%



Reports :—

BOOK- —_
Roberts Manufacturing



colator complete with heating : ;
unit. jeeper (male) must have knowledge of 5 a

One gas heated stainless steel Book-keeping ete. Apply in writing to
hot water urn, > the Manager, Government ew "i 2 O00 ) NEW I

*
COLLINS io. | COOK-—A reliable Cook, must sleep in, 9 9 ( V( ) 5! 5 [ I
| good pay for the right person. Apply:

56ST | No, 1 Swan Street. 17,5.52—2n, :

DURING 1951.

RECORD ADDITION OF $571,646
TO ASSURANCE FUND.

ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT

Barbados Fancy Molasses Production
and Export Acts 1937 and 1939.





the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing
y molasses to be
antations named.

Under the above Acts,
following amounts of fanc
manufactured for the purpose of export by the pli
These allocations are subject to approva
tive Committee at the expiration of seven
publication: —
Name of Plantation
Clift
Belle
Colleton (St. John)
Fair View
Gibbons
Harrow
Kendal
Moncrieffe
Newton
Spencers

1 by the Governor-in-Execu-
days from the date of this









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

2% BONUS RECOMMENDED

The Report by our Actuary on the Twelfth Quinquen-
nial Valuation has just arrived. Mr. Pelham recommends
that we should increase our reserves by two* hundred and

AS A RESULT of the transactions for the year ended
December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance
Society, Limited, has established another record by the
addition of the very large sum of $571,646 to the Assurance
Fund which now stands at $6,681,714. The average yield
on the Assurance Fund for the year was very satisfactory,
and the Society was holding its own in the competitive

TOTAL



We sell the best of everything and recommend

2 oTo LS field.
rT ie i - " | , This tated by Mr. P C. Whekt, OMB, Chats oo ene aaennne and in addition thereto oes *
‘ bere ; oa was stat y Mr. Percy C. Wight, O.B.E., C -| Reversionary Bonus of two per cent per annum upon the
HIGH CLASS LUBRICATIONS | man, at the 60th annual general meeting of members yes-| Sums Assured and the existing Bonus Additions on policies
|

entitled to participate. I am sure that you will agree with
Mr. Pelham when he states that the Valuation results are
eminently satisfactory. In accordance with the Society’s
regulations an Extraordinary General Meeting will be con-
vened as early as possible to adopt our Actuary’s Report.

Before 1 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 aiter it has been seconded I shal!
ee rae to answer any questions Members may care to
ask.”

terday at the Demerara Life Building.

Addressing the meeting Mr. Wight said:

Gentlemen,

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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Trafalgar Street.

Gasolene Service Station
LESCOL ESOL I EOP POCOSSOS

BODOG SEO








‘INVESTMENTS

f

In exchange for - - -




























% %
< s
requested to attend, 7 x |
aN Beha ee s $ 3 | has suffered a great loss. Mr. C. C. de Freitas seconded and the report was adopt-
NO en eee aS % $7,000 COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA As you will see from the Report Mr. A. E. Gonsalves} ed.
CLUB INC, 18 VEGET ABLES N 5% Bonds, 1952/55, has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board. THOSE PRESENT
for Cricket Section.” | | 2 | | HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD Other Directors present were: the Hons. G. H. Smellie
\ 18 CABBAGE... 30c. per 1b % I will deliver - - - Now reverting to the report which as customary hasjand E. F. McDavid, C.MG.., C.B.E. and Messrs. Percy W
Geearrrrrrre recor rrrr| » CARROTS... 24e. per Ib S| _been reproduced in the local Press you will observe that the] King, O.B.E., R. K. Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas
% ee 812 BEETS ........ 24c. per Ib >| £2650 BARBADOS GOVERNMENT New Issue for the year was $2,023,842 with an annual pre-Jand A. E. Gonsalves, with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and
% * i y e-++ 2|$ BUTTER BEANS ¢ | 314 DEBS. 1961/66, he oe — < meen oe is ji lar, ; Bsa but ae H. “roe, Seen ee - veers
cidents at your next door ¥}| 3 20c. per Ib }! Sa pa es ociety and shows t e Society olicy rs in attendance were: Messrs. A. S. Out:
: neighbour can result in | At No. 11, Swan danas ¢| | Cis ss holding its own in the competitive field. cidge, R. L. King, A. E. Chester, S. N. Abdool, R. A. Callen-
y-0-u-r- SIs, >| £3,400 BRITISH 344% WAR LOAN, Claims by death dusing the year totalled 52 policies] der, E. M. Gonsalves, F. S. Gomes, N. Wight, H. S. Perreira
§ HOME DESTROYED $ CCPL PPLE PSOE | 1952 or after. a ng $112,242 including bonus additions which is much J. A, Campbell, C. P. Wight, C. C. de Freitas and J. E. Bren
. S| ee comm ek A, A. A. | \ legs than the previous year when the total was $142,058 in-}nan.
BY FIRE 1 | “) volving 73 policies. The maturing of 153 Endowments result Messrs. C. L. de Freitas, P. W. King, and A. E. Gonsal
‘ 1 A Bl aa ea : : i i - .C. L. pee Ws ; . E, Gonsalves
‘ . 3 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ___ Above figures can be varied up or down: all ed in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the }retiring Directors were re-elected on a motion b
Was It Insured? y ‘ subject to market changes. Other attracti j i ‘ i i . Ta eS
ie Tear arntiuee % READING ROOM ei epee lite hy th Jac i a he total claims paid by the Society since its inception to}de Freitas, seconded by Mr. A. E. Chester.
;. * 4 ee le gyre > parce, le for those not requiring trustee | $8,858,279. : ‘ Remuneration of the Directors was fixed at $4,000 fo
Gan You Rebuila? | ie esd Ma ce \@| . , | . The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including com-} he ensuing year: $1,000 for the Chairman and $3,000 to b
: Cin You Biaiaee Stock? > ¢ 4g the Saxyote darn Fealtniods > ® oa some) to Premium Receipts is 17.5% as against] livided among the other Directors; while the remuneratio:
Wibese a estions can be Xi g orticle which appenrs each day in }17% in Cre of the Auditors was fixed at $1,440.
R answers by policy with si ” oe a ¥ & A.M. WEBB | The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year Donations to Charity ad apprd¥ed at $2,500 for th
% NEW INDIA ASSURANCE 3 { _ This international daily news. @ | worked out at 4.58% and the average for the Quinquennium fyear 1952.
x =~2-00., LID. x8 oi Room. sneada } | STOCKBROKER. " | was 4.75% which is very satisfactory after taking into] . MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN
Age Haynes and Gr ‘ 7 Open days, | Wednesdays ee aceount the low yields obtaining on gilt-edged securities At a special meeting held afterwards Mr. Percy C.
% High Street, Dial 417% . aturdays: 10 a.m. to 12 o'colck Dial 4796 8: Hours 9—3 at the present time. Wight was unanimously re-elected Chairman
% z ¢ ALL ARE WELCOME | 33 Broed St. (Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy). ;
S POO OS SOOO OOO SOOO LP i GL? yr Gr way ws > an : inoronaires ——_









SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



rrr crt i er ere
(A TA RR EE RT ISLET E CRE SI ARTES SER IEN A GE AUTONET CERIN RA ARSENE AE SE CSE

Le re eee
294-494909099-09-6094490090
BY CARL ANDERSON

¢) CHRISTIANITY
IN
EUROPEAN

HISTORY

HENRY P



By
HERBERT
BUTTERFIELD





) ‘ “i.”

A i
VRS,
Rs

:
3
3
3
-
i

3

|

, yay YY. AYERS In these lectures, . de-
/ DARE SAY /T; DEAR LADY, \ A ‘ : ey Wada ta

$
$
>
>
o
:
2




livered at Durham Uni-
BECAUSE 1 HAD THOUGHT
OF LIFTING IT MYSELF -
UNTIL I DISCOVERED
/T WAS VALVELESS..











versity, Professor But-

terfield continues to



develop the interpreta-
tion of history which
® gained so much critical
applause for his two
earlier books, Christi-
anity and History and
History and Human Re-

lations,
In the first of his

three lectures, “The

Making of Christen-














— DAGWOOD

MAY. SEE THE
PAPER JUST
A SECOND ?






T DAGWOOD DONT YOU
KNOW ITS RUDE TO
READ OVER ANOTHER

PERSONS

SHOULDER?



dom”, he examines the



-d-4 $-3-98 94-9-9-3-4-

| HERRINGS

|
FRESH or 2x TOMATO SAUCE
}

functions of religion in
Society, the victory of
Christianity in the Ro-

man Empire with the



a

causes and results of



that victory, and ends
by showing the remark-

» able parallels between

0409499O4O96



Christendom and Com-

munism in their early













A FEW HOURS LATER, THE
‘PLANET PIONEER’ EASES
DOWN GENTLY TOWARD
JUPITER SATELLITE #3...
GANYMEDE... WHERE
STRANGE ADVENTURE
LURKS /




000660

methods of propagation
Vo THE ATOMIC PILE HMMM ! THAT

WAS INJURED BY THE ) MEANS MAJOR

HEAT AND STRAIN, REPAIRS... AND

FLASH! WE'RE A LANDING

BARELY LIMPING }) SOMEWHERE !
ALONG! 6

VAL
/ JUPITER'S MOONS FINE‘ AND
AREN'T GAS TOMBS! \ WE'RE CLOSE
IN FACT, THIS ONE TO 1T NOW/ 4a
HAS AN ATMOSPHERE RE

SIMILAR TO THAT
OF MARS! x

and consolidation.



PtOOO-S-O¢

2-00<¢

WASHES
Whiter) Quicker!
Easier!



Christianity and West-
ern Civilisation — starts

with the medieval




achievement, and moves
> on to show how Christi.
ian ideals fared in the
new secular society and
the role of conservative
© and revolutionary Chris-

» tianity in shaping mod-






» ern civilisation,

WANT ‘YOU TO RUN OUT ON YOUR
OWN WEDDING .... ESPECIALLY
WHEN I'VE BROUGHT YOU A





NOT TWO,WEE DorRIE /
UUST ONE.., AME, YOUR OWN sf
MONSTER O°LOCH Cane, ‘ TRUE WEE LAURIE! THIS

NESS... TWO WEE Fae 2 | WOMAN IS AN... IMPOSTOR )——=

Seen ie ' is rae.
; +34 at
ea aS Fe) Se Py ig : Sr
> Shi Cee e
A



The third lecture ex-

OOOO OG9-9-0-94-006-0000505006

plores the relationship
of ethics to religion and
society, the operation of

charity in history, and

The Christian for right-

Dazzling whites, sparkling colours! That’s what ie eousness, It ends with

Rinso will give. Rinso washes thoroughly —re- ® and afiirmation that

moves ail the dirt — yet it is so easy to use — and only acceptance of the

so gentle too. For a whiter wash, an easier wash, $ safeguard individual
a quicker wash, always use RINSO. 7

BRINGING UP FATHER



freedom in human..so-
























,
4 1%
‘ ms | 4 ty
1 = use m Pe + clet)
THAT NEPHEW OF MAGGIE'S GOOD AFTERNOON! OH-I WILL/'I'M GOING Ce — deal for hing machines i= >
IS ALWAYS LATE’ I GAVE MY PLAN DIDN'T WORKS Goop I GAVE YOU THAT TO SET IT FOR FIVE { } was hing Ey, | ®
HIM AN ALARM CLOCK IT'S TWELVE O'CLOCK MORNING - OCLOCK SOILL BE | | d for washing é too! x i a5 i$ ON SALE AT THE
YESTERDAY -- THAT OUGHT AND HE'S STILL NOT || UNCLE# pee an dishes (rte
TO GET HIM IN ON TIME HERE / | ees yy Va ¢ r
S MORNING!’ ce Gamer r , eo \ 12 -
| Pi THIS MORNING \ 7 hy / | > A DV 43 ATE
\ ee 12 i .
Ln RINS: QO for all your Wasn ! ¢ STATIONERY
Pe lemecveatratra pnt al .
1 | Sf % " | 909:9-4444-049-644O4-8OOOOG%









BY ALEX RAYMOND










aw HONEY I THINK I'D BETTER
TALK TO THESE = jp>—"_
YOUNG LADIES’ OH, OH!
I CAN SEE IT
all IN YOUR EYES...
| || { THIS IS THE PART OF
| THE JOB you

THERE WERE FOUR HE DATED REGULARLY UNTIL

MONICA HILL CAME ALONG...I 3
TaN WAS! HIS ENVELOPE IN _/ THERE..WHICH BP CHECKED THEM OFF...SEE!
THE "DAILY SPHERE” FILE WAS J[~OF THESE NAMES a

CRAMMED WITH CLIPPINGS... APPEARED most | | // rs. A
MOSTLY ABOUT GIRLS! y-— Ye Ge (KATHY CANE...

> SUNNY MARCH.

AND
LIL! LAVELLE...





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only —

























a







} —<- = ee eee ee eager uae Th
| SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Mranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan myond
Usually Now Usually Now

KEEP AT IT, CAPTAIN. NOW I'VE GOT \ ONIONS—2-lb. Uae erenans cies 36 PKGS, WEETABIX ; Saye ea 27
MY DAILY JOB OF SEEING IF THERE u UMNOWN COMMANDER | oan oe ‘ .
THis BOOTLE chusctés) Hey woauour] FAY STE op : 10 ir BOTTLES GRAPE JUICE ee ee PKGS, JELLO PUDDINGS...
6 FAR, OF THE JUNGLE. r os aa |
| “Bae ms TINS GRAPES a pe ae 30 BOTTLES CARIB BEER ) ee 20



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES













PAGE EIGHT

enemas neeamieieml

{
Interschool Sports
@ From page 5
bar f i
quarter inche i
jump. Franc trick
high i
ally
quart of an inch k tt
Class |
Three
Queen
first pl
event t
won by Ne )
Class III won. by
220 Yards Class I
also won, this last in 28%
St. Michael's J. Mayers
Miller however brought off respec

Events
College ea tl
the . n@xt thre
reiseCla
150 Y

for ar

Flat
gi
in



100 ¥

la

secs.
















and E,



3
2

ae.
hee

hich Inniss.

tively the first and second places
from Queen’s College’s C. King.
Both Mave and Miller are sturdy,¢
strong runner

Then Col axed their*
winnhilig eak with wins in both,
the relay races, junior and senior.¢§
Had St. Michael's a better third? @
girl they might. have won they 2
junior relay Up to the seconds
girl, St. Michael's had a lead of § ;
some four yards, but then the thirdg @
threw to the winds the lead hers

team girls had so fortunately given
















her and it was here that Queen’s 1 .@ Messrs Atkinsen and Wiles s« » they outplayed their rivals. |
College took over. ior the fine performance they hag 4 kinson’s services were powerful
In the Junior Relay, with Joyce® é:ven in the finals, nd accurate and he piled up|
Collymore starting and Hye Singles Wi points. His partner on the other),
Inniss on the home stretch, oe MR. D. A. WILES and Mr. EB. R. Atkinson receive the Trophy from Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial Secretary = amper mene. yee sound and a toes |
was little chance for any © after they won the finals of the Men’s Doubles at Summerhayes Lawn Tennis Club yesterday afternoon. After Messrs Atkinson and ree 7 ae be ee are |
WO eo) te canis, They played well to beat their rivals, Dr, A. 8. Cato and Col. Duke 6—4, 6—3 and 6—0, The match Wiles had taken the Trophy, Mr. “ ret ee ae ee enn he
Wollowing are. aes was watched by a fair crowd. Vv. H. Chenery was presented tone aa to win three straight
ist K. Lewis (8. M.}; and M. Gibb sed | a eee \with the Cup and a racquet for ae et a br ade iis e e e \ . e e vinning the Men's Singles. Mr. . ;
100 YARDS (CLASS 1 Chenery won this cup twice pre- ae
meee’. on Weightlifting And Body Building °°) sss wis vs
mare (Qe): ard. P. Thompson (Ax / .. in 1934 and 1985. This year Mr Club Premiere
omen ; : ; Wiles did not enter the Tourna- , ;
Int C. King (Q.C.); Gibt By EDWIN ROGERS big muscles; They don’t realise ont, La T i
$0 Ars, 2. Spsinaes M.) Why should you exercise? No doubt you have thought sig ae ee peed — The racquet which Mr. Chenery wit ennis
P ¢ . ee sut a correspor if ‘rease aoe : Ta ’
@ XARDS (CLASS tv) ibout this question many times without arriving at a con- |, the strength oer wctivity of L&seived yesterday was given by (1,1, premiere Annual Tourna-
A. Newto C.); and, J i 1 Bee A : i : z ar a y a wee . i z
adh taxi; 3rd, L. Morgan (Q. clusion or making a definite decision. If you make up your every internal organ and gland at cages ge ‘the finals ™cnt_began at the Bethel Courts,
OR mind to exercise, put determination into it and with con- Some feel that they have no need (+ the Men's Doubles——Dr. A. §. Bay Street, on Friday 16th |
ist, J. Taylor (Q.C.); 2nd, A. Bla’ tinued training vou will become one of the few people in for big muscles, not realising the Gato and Col. Duke vs E, R. {24,Will continue on Mondays an
man’ (@.C.); 3rd, J, Gollop (F) +h : : : physical benefits that are obtained is 5 i Fridays at Bethel Courts and on
mn. (A.C); Src, o ve world today who have well-proportioned, powerful and through the develoving of tunes Atkinson and D. A. Wiles — Wednesdays and Saturdays at the
HIGH JUMP (CLASS 1 healthy bodies, all as a result of properly directed physical seles, They say “Why wast walked on to the court yesterday princess Alice Lawns.
ist, V. Alleyne (St, M 2nd, H. Inni 5 0 mus 1 7 ‘ © ™Y sfternoon to find it lively and at ;
ae. 3 orrell (St. M training, time and effort exercising?” but ; : y Men’s Singles
(Q.C.); 3rd, Ss. W ime and ef 5 s tricky. Unlike Wednesd. |
Height: 4 ft. 9% ins, Probably the majority of you they do waste hours each day in Apiely a a ume ps oto Results Mr, J. E. Haynes beat
Ist yoke acs: fad. J. aetna ave drifted along from day to less healthy pursuits, These same 4, falling. Col ‘Duke was suffering aie (ee Sener erro ™
(St. M.);_ 3rd, C. King (QC) cay saying that ‘tomorow’ you weak-willed persons often claim ¢..0 2 joe injury start weoc
Time: 198 secs cas ie vould start exercising, only that they don’t have time, but they Age Be ee ae - - 4 ss a Thompson a Oe.
iat oe (oto. ans J. Ed Nic Aten never comes, HAVE to find time to lie in a and Wiles saw it would stand ished teSapb at :
wards \Ax.); 3rd, J, Medford (F.) and It is difficult to be happy if you sick bed, all of which could be 920 Wiles ‘ . J
B._meconney at M.) re sick and ailing, while it is so iwoided, | + See ney Monnet —
ime secs ' a much easier to be happ f ye 2) i
120 YARDS (CLASS HI) py Ww you ‘. a 5 ednesday after- Ca m-
ist, J. Taylor (Q.C.); 2nd, A, Black- are strong and healthy. In order Exercise not only makes you 30 sage an Wi da 7 poo a ede McCaskie va, N. F. Sym
man’ (QC); ard, N, Holder (St. M.) io attain superb strength and feel menor, oe jlook an re oe er they were down by —s B. Forde vs. 8. M. Stoute
ime: 15,2 sees. ; health, you must adhere to the An ugly shapeless yY is 8 Fy 5 ie? “eo ‘
s 1 » 3 i 3 ; vtec p* ag . J. H. Rob-
ist, station (a.Co: Bn8, 5. cony- following “Four Major Rules” mobile advertisement that you Instead they set he i see ah 46.0. Farge. vs *
=o (QC); 3rd, F Thompson (Ax.) which TI learnt when I became re lazy and ignorant and worse Siar ation te eS eir ; z
me: /5 secs ‘streng . nj ? 7 ! é é y . e st s cierettaniertiilenepinnne vevieipiit neliimnid sdninpenaiitedinmannmaeatinty
HIGH JUMP (CLASS 1) mn ngvh conscious’. 1 have them Consider some of the following. with the score at six-four. Then) ===
. Francis (St. M.), 2nd, Y. Gibbs framed and hung on the wall of . : 2 ;
Ist, J 6 On (1) Exercise speeds up the cir- jn the second set they had their
eee 8 ave ins my room, as a reminder always. culation, keeps the blood coursing rivals stretching all over the ae Te
400 YARDS (CLASS IV) _ (1) The eating of good fresh Tn i. bod ; A a to return. Dr. Cato MARHILL STREET
Ast, A. Newton (Q.C.); 2nd, D. Clarke food at meal times only, suffi- hrough the body. eee anal in this set for CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS,
"Enea tiene, cient for all the body's need of (2) Scientific exercise improves '*°SVEC 8 OE MSA "eel “Beiate Agent
e: DCS : is : : we } ig * 7 y . . .
150 YARDS (CLASS 111) maintenance, building and repair. the function of all the internal ® “2B Auctionees. tee eins: g
ist, J. Taylor (Q.C.); 2nd, N. Holder (2) Sufficient sleep, rest and organs, builds their strength. 2) For Real Estate of all description,
os eee | ied = relaxation; for sleep has a ten- (3) Exercise insure proper und y 8
CH seC8. . cd : * ‘ UXeT ins We :
Pe 930 YARDS (CLASS 1) dency to overcome many omis- elimination of the waste from the
Ist, H. Inniss (Q.C,); 2nd, L. Jone (St ions and commissions, body. ie |
M); ard. ater (St. M.) (3) The maintenance of a tran- (4) Exercise removes Lactic |
me: 220 YARDS 1ceAOS ee aah we oo - ; saa Acid and other fatigue poisons —__
Ist, J, Mayers (St. M.); 2nd, ee uxercise of a_ sufliciently from the body. At the first sn put
(st, M); S66, c. King (@.C.) timulating nature through which enn a few drops of Vicks
Time: JUNIOR RELAY the internal organs and glands are ED Sa There are so many additional Va-troenol up each nos-
Ast, Queen's College; 2nd, St, Michael's stimulated through movements WIN ROGERS reasons for exercising that 1 tril. Va-tro-nol soothes
rd, F jation. g s @& oe PaAUSs: eg: Deas: . ‘ \ ‘ Anita dons . stuffy
eee — a1 secs. vigorou ih aeen to ¢ huge respira lar movement being practiced is could ao see TEN ell isinatien, Cee helps
SENIOR RELAY lion, circulation and perspiration. brough to the working muscles Some of you are probably say~ nee colds and
4 Se, gens. Collen 2nd, Foundation; Pig reise ee — see This action revitalizes the ‘tired ing, “Why exercise ee preare rat (
rd. ‘St. es Most people do not understand pody, rechar tea " when you can get sufficient out VA-TRO-NOL
Time: oe CBAMPIONGS the difference between Work and celis oe the ehaaiets pee eee og of other games, such as Cricket, wicks
are ioe, Exercise, Women will say that Work wears down your cellular Football, Hockey etc, There js WOSE DROPS
Glass 1 ag ae they get quite enough exercise structure. Scientific exercise builds hardly a single game which will
ae A “Queen's College caring for their children and j, up. There is a big diftcoanon build a perfect body, They all '%969669966969999¢ Om
Glass IV. Queen's College doing the housework. That is spo watt wt lan Rg ae have their limitations somewhere. %&% 3
IRLS i . . then between work and exercise . ’ % y
lass I. H rinles, Work, not Exercise, Men say that ““* Physical training with aparatus is \ St David's Church $
oe I. V. Gibb: their daily work provides them Some people are under the im< the only way to properly develop % e ¥
Class If. J. Taylor with all the exercise they need, pression that all exereise does, your body, There are 52 known %
faass TV, A, Newton. as they are too tired to make any especially heavy exercise, is build|™Muscles of the body and over ¥ nnula aZaat % Yn"; 4"; 1" Y"s 2”
Queen's College 172. further physical exertion when jseven hundred when those of . $ gs z
St. Michael's 88. there work is done, Both of lesser importance are included. % At, THE NEW PAVILION %
meres og these conditions briefly described Hundreds of pounds can be 8 SARGEANT’S VIE LAGE %
undation 18%, show that work is definitely not : ys handled by one set of muscles, , + gate ¥
a exercise Work is exhausting; Sports W indow jonly ten pounds with another set. raruene*: ete % e
through work your strength There is ‘ f rork or o be opene \
a eaaie thud sist waka vow | CARLTON meet the Barbados || /2°ne |S no form of work OF % mrs, ROBERT CHALLENOR
. TODAY nergy and physical power flow Friendl sports which can give these x
WHAT'S ON out of your body. It is a vital endly Football Association useles the right amount of ex- At 3 p.m. x
foss, something gone from. you team in the Finals of the 1952 ||‘ “°°'** Pim doy aed tains ae Police Band in Attendance
Police Courts . 10.00 a.m. | that must be replaced in some | H#0ckout Competition at Ken- || ° cise, Progressive training, ¢- % by the kind permission of
BRA. Rifle Shoot, Govern- Manian’ Whe Waar cece 4a an Bite sington this afternoon. ne wai eta develen. ach Col. Michelin. CITY GARAGE
Y . r “e . 7” » RB * ne yay eve: a
eh te Range is through proper exercise, cor- semana Fig reet neal ‘oup of muscle to its maximum MANY oo
Police Band at St. David's . r ce and sufficient good sound trophies at the end of the ive, Shape and strength, cukuuee 6a
i e — 5
Annual Bazaar, Sargeant’s game, * i 4 Tet il c
Village ......... 3,00 pam. sa WibaxhialS tay-aaeu aah Play starts this afternoon at Next Week I will discuss the ADULTS 1/ VICTORIA STREET
s \tifie exercise brings power ‘ erroneous statements concerning Pavilion on ’Bus Route f
Football at Kensington at back into your body, it recharges 4.45 p.m. to allow time for the the Bi aMecis of weidht lifting + P. 0 us Route from
5.00 p.m. your inner organs and cells and nae Tht ata such as bad heart, muscle bound’ christ ‘on = Route 1).
Basket Ball at ¥Y.M.P.C. at the right kind produces more : © game this afternoon is at, ” thurch, (Row .
7.30 p.m. sias Peper Pipa : important from the point of
lan it demands, Much of the | view that this will be the first oe ey
fatigue you experience through | time in the history of the
work is mental. You might not

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: Nil.
Total Rainfall for month to
date: .62 ins.

Highest Temperature: 89.5° F.

Lowest Temperature 75.0° F.

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour.

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.920.

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 5.39 a.m.

Sunset: 6.16 p.m.

Moon: Last Quarter, May 16.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

30,009;

High Tide: 10.47 a.m., 11.40
p.m.
Low Tide: 4.53 a.m., 5.16 p.m.



like your job, nor the people with
whom you work etc. and all this
contributes to forming Lactic acid
in the working muscles and real

fatigue is experienced. While a
muscle if working it requires
Glycogen which is a muscular fuel
brought from the body's store-
house. Oxygen is required for

mbustion with this energy-

eating substance. This is where
work makes you tired. The blood

cannot carry enough oxygen to
burn enough Glycogen to keep
the muscles working efficiently.
Therefore an oxygen debt is piled
p. A body can work for a time
th an oxygen debt, but takes
considerable time to recuperate
from this unusual fatigue, how-
ever,

Exercise of a heavy nature
iuses the respiration to increase

in tempo; it causes the circulation
to speed up. So far more oxygen
than is required for the ticu-

7°, PA UP:

MUD! NEVER MIND }

i ll SN erence

elie SONS, UP

TENNIS TROPHY

















B.A.F.A. that a Friendly Foot-
ball Association tram has got
into the finals.

In their first game against
Police these youngsters showed
that they were labouring under
the handicap of playing under
the ideal conditions of Ken-
sington for the first time but
in their semi-final fixture
against Spartan, they made no
mistake in knocking out the
Park team who up to last year
had won the Senior Division
and Knockout cups for three
consecutive years.

Carlton have shown their

worth as a crisis team and
they can be confidently ex-
pected to give a good account
of themselves today.
Fortress will meet Pirates and
Carlton-Pickwick in two Ist
Division Basketball games at
the Y.M.P.C. tonight. Play
starts at 7.30 p.m.



TAN AMO 4 TP

Ee H4
Margo?
ip HIRLEY
y ? EOHLUNO,
ON Ealeuone
v } MINN)

|

|

a wo)





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



LAWM TENNIS:





POST OFFICE

Di

lo

Wiles, Atkinson Get
Â¥. De Lima Trophy

CHENERY WINS MEN’S SINGLES

After playing some fine tennis to defeat their rivals—
A. S, Cato and Col. Duke—six-four, six-three, and six-
e in the finals of the Men's Doubles at Summerhayes

SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952



*

awn Tennis Club yesterday afternoon, Messrs. D. A. Wiles
ind E. R, Atkinson were presented with the Y. De Lima

frophy by Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial Secretary.

ry

ng

i
Mr. Went went on to congratu-




The Colonial Secretary was in- scme fine back hand playing and
duced by Mr. T, E. Went Gov- his parwer Col, Duke also gave
vent Engineer who said that 2 good exhibition of positional
as deputising for the Presi- pisying and anticipation. But
- He said that the standard of spain Messrs Atkinson and Wiles
nad improved during the e:me through to win this set at!

wo years and it was a great six three.
see two bachelors in the Chen in the third set it was
apparent that Messrs Wiles and

A kinson were on top and in this}



S96 FIO PSSP POS

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NOTICE

Change in Air Mail Schedule

N.B. Schedule published lst May, 1952 should be amended where necessary.



















\
Effective 16th May, 1952, Air Mails will be closed at the General Post Office as |
follows: — |
Destination Time | Day Destination. Time Day
AFRICA 11.45 a.m. Monday GRENADA 11.45 a.m. Monday |
2.00 p.m. Wednesday 2.00 p.m. Friday |
11.45 am. Thursday
GUADELOUPE 2.30 p.m. Thursday
\RUBA 11.45 aan. Monday |
11.45 am Thursday HAWAII 11.45 a.m. Monday }
2.00 p.m. Wednesday |
BAHAMAS 11.45 a.m Monday 11.45 a.m. Thursday
11.45 a.m Thursday 7 }
INDIA 11.45 a.m. Monday }
BERMUDA .. j 11.45 a.m. Monday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday |
2.00 pan. Wednesday 11.45 a.m. Thursday |
BORNEO 11.45 a.m. Monday INDONESIA 11.45 a.m. Monday }
, 2.00 p.m Wednesday 2.00 p.m.]| Wednesday |
11.45 a.m Thursday 11.45 am.] Thursday }
BR. GUIANA 11.45 am. Thursday JAMAICA 11.45 a.m. Monday |
9.30 a.m. Saturday 11.45 a.m. Thursday |
HONDURAS 15 am, Monday MALAYA 11.45 am.} Monday |
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday |
URMA ; ie 11.45 a.m, Monday 11.45 am.| Thursday —
2.00 p.m Wednesday }
11.45 a.m, Thursday MARTINIQUE 2.00 p.m.] Thursday
| ANADA (Direct) .. 2.00 p.m. Wednesday |MAURITIUS 11.45 am.| Monday
(via Trinidad) 9.30 am.| Saturday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday
“YLON 11.45 a.m. Monday 11.45 am. Thursday
2.00 p.m. Wednesday :
11.45 am. Thursday PALESTINE 11.45 a.m. Monday
2.00 p.m.] Wednesday
HINA 11.45 am.| Monday 11.45 a.m.| Thursday
2.00-p.m. Wednesday
11.45 a.m. Thursday ST. KITTS 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
2.30 p.m. Thursday
HRACAO 11.45 am.| Monday
11.45 am. Thursday ST. LUCIA 2.30 p.m.] Thursday |
| TCH GUIAN 46 a.m. Monday TRINIDAD 11.45 a.m.]| Monday
CH GUIANA if "46 are Thursday 11.45 am.| Wednesday
11.45 a.m. Thursday
t LOPE 4 11.45°a.m | Monday 9.30 a.m. Saturday
2.00 p.m. Wa" esday
j 11.45 as ursday U.S.A. 11.45 a.m.]| Monday
2,00 p.m. Wednesday
BRITAIN 11.45 am Monday 11.45 a.m Thursday
2.00 p.m, Wednesday
11.45 am. | Thursday VENEZUELA 11.45 am.| Monday
| 2.00 p.m Friday |
- teense = SL |
R ‘ iil is closed an hour before ordinary mail.
| ROBERT A. CLARKE,
| Colonial Postmaster
| General Post Office
{ 90.4.52. |








10-DaY'S NEWS FLASH
No mere need fer drawing
pins or tacks to post up ne-
tices. Save time, money and
sere fingers by using a
TACKER MACHINE.
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



will be given b

Miss JEAN JONES
Mr

«&

o COURTNEY scort

On MONDAY NIGHT, M
at

19, 1962

CLUB ROYAL, SILVEK 5ANBDS,
(Christ Church)



Closing out sale of .
FLOWERED GLASS

for deors.
JOHNSON’S HARDWARB.

Music supplied by C
Orchestra

B. Browne's
Refreshments on sale.

: Transportation from Huby by P-34

RIE IRITS
Hello Boys and Girls!

A GRAND DANCE



Barn Dance
THE BARBADOS AQuaric |\)

CLUB ig , ive
ee ea members only! % Miss pee pt A
Sati Ss }
aturdas, Slay Paap 3 On SATURDAY NIGHT,
at 9 p.m. ¥ Py
Musie by 3 At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
“CARIBBEAN Admission — 2/-
TROUBADOURS” Music by Mr. Clevie Gitteas
Admission to Ballroom Orchestra.
$1.00 | Please extend this invitation
« 40.5.52—4n Refreshments on Sale.



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THE SHOES FOR LADIES are new offered in
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10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



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We can supply

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2x8 3 x12
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2x 4,2 x 8,1 8 siding

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
2” WALLBOARD SHEETS





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WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LTD.



se senting

THE NEW

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PRICED AT ONLY $3.35 Pair.
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cost less at



I
- ‘eS
oO ecaaial
TE oT



Full Text

PAGE 1

SATURDAY. MAT 17, IKi BAMBADOS AlH'OCATb PAGE TIIKU: World Famous Light On Sombrero Rock By EUNICE SAVOURY SOMBRERO ROCK lies forly miles east of the elbow of Horseshoe Reef on the outer tdge of the Virgin Islands It is thinurtlM-rnmofct island of the Lesser Antilles, and the lighthouse on it one of the most important in the world is in Lai IB 36'N and Long 63'28*W. Sombrero is about three miles in length and a half mile in width. Its extreme northeastern point is called Wood Point and its southwestern extremity is Warner Point, The surface is exceedingly rough and rises in sharp lagged rock. The crevices between appear to have been scooped out by rain and sea washing away the coral of which the island is composed. Thsuit's .f Sombrero arepmlptluui and rocky. The only means of landing on the island Is by an Iron ladder which is let down into \t\p water on the main very calm weather persons have lut'ii able to watch their chance, jump uo to a flat ledae of the cliff and with difficulty ascend to the top of the rock. Th" only animals living on Sombrero Island ar*. black lizards about nine Inches in length, *nd consists of prickly pi .: Hi; %  I DCS USBd UM .-land ai a resting spot but hav* now more or lew forsaken It. Pish are abundant at umt. but of a poor (iiulilv The remains of an old stone tower still stands. It is %  nit of the days when phosphate of lime was quarried. There are also a few old tombs. A lighthouse was first built on Sombrero In 1887. In 1931 it was given a major refit and is now a massive steal structure painted red standing a hundred and twenty-six feet high and exhibit* %  revolving light 150 fed above sea level, the ray* of which can be seen from Anguilla. forty %  ODje* away. In clear weather the high land of St Martin can be seen from rocky Sombrero Important Guide Ships from Europe entering MOMBKEKO LK.I.TH0U8E (K r --' 4 Paris Rmpmi (loiitrtiilivUHl LONDON, May 16 atj i. in KM strongly conii.mnu the an thorit.. of II itiooal repot' I published^ .. .vspapei tu thai EL "" ' A J %  Unite,! ST..-.-\dmuiil FwhtHei "*' ^•"• %  U'an-r.i aoCmmm Tor B.G. VM To Start Mitl-.luiitGEOKUKTOWN, Ma} H ( not be to take part in the preparation of th olers* lists fat BriU*i> %  tw CochsUtistsai might evrn be Mtl U —d tt. laa cap... it> ul ciiutm ixloik uml HgaV visors. i> woik m prepaiaL.i In elcrtuma under adult tjfli-aw are already underway I id n i hoped that the enumerauu and supervisors will be fable get down to their house to iSwiuse "census" b> mid-Jimr 1* %  expected that elections will 'ake place earlv nest yeai 1 .V In\ Minuting Had Cliurjif >h> i.rini HAiNis) KAESoN... May 14. i nsnunii suMicn urmed with rill** and suhUu road niered Koi-heli Ktafc>0Bt| for lue first tune stlsM Tin gioup livaded l>) I ._ IV iuirf lo look into the H. -< XrmyTo Look Into Taft Heads Pulls In Grenada Team (iuianese Charges Primarv Elrctiong Leaves for St. Lucia GEOiU;H:u.V.S •I O. H 8sH i...nding Officer of UM i.Vrp* of Signal at < a n ldt n f an ingmo iniu sllegatlona of racial preju%  i a snwvd Caat of British i 'orp* •<* Signals, who has been u ii erg o mit. [•I W >'N WtlsOU flial OnVa to arWan S.'i-gt. Case made < M to invesigiite the matter too. Qsttc, married and with DM of the Amy's largest faml•ii-.<—thlrteun—)oine>l the rorces h Guiana in 1M1. I'! Ml letter lo the Colonial OiHce he said: "For nine years ii been struggling for pnixrtkm. but I faal some kind Cil n lurking holds me dowi ire btlnii ptoI consider n,y humiliation and on nv* inorale. My %  ife had a stroke hist Jul> Pool eusing and mental agony ovor uy stagnant position a ible WASHINGTON May H Senator Hot-q Ins lead 01 r.'.senhower in 'he battle for delegates to the 1 tThataatai v. up 15 ul lb..'. I .iwieg-tct, TJU also beat I Hat..Id E Stauen in I, %  I Botunu from 1.037 of I 2.824 precincts gave T.'tt 55.240 i StaMien's IS. 143. Eiscn. no was not entered In the popularity fOOltsl received BajM lneh under do not ha* I to the basis of Taft winim,*. i:, W. -i Viigiiua deli a •jiailation of delegates elected gave Taft 363. Kiaenhower JiU, Stasscn 22. QOVOII > smla 1, Cien Mac Arthur 2 and 112 unocc —l.K. .IJA. May 13. A Grenada cricket team of 13 kippered bv lawrenci* Fletcher i..I manaa-ed by CoUn Mclntyre. haveSunday for St. Lucia to ;. %  n th< Ci*rk Cup tourney I 1947. Deputy Labour Adviser. Jamaica For Washington i Prom Our Own CsrrMsmruMit JAMAICA. May 15. C Greaves Hill deputy Labour \nviarr af Jamaica has been i nded for dutj as chief Lial%  Offlcer of the BWI. Central H caniiation In Waabingin place of Herbert Mac<"RX who ha* been ,i Laavi o %  Btam (lw lo Iht Helsinki vi ..lid were damaged, statutory respontlblllUai and All ->f their food and clothing obligations in regard to the safewere salt water soaked. guarding of the health, safely and The Acts lay dowi Thu lighthouse keepers welfare of their workpeople. minimum rn throughout the years have bean They also provide for the insafety of wo r ki>eopichiefly Anguillans. At one time spection of factories and the fire. the keepers were all blood relaenforcement of all legal requiretions. The name Owen was for ments in regard to the above Safrtv vcar* associated with Sombrero, matters by the Labour CornmisThe Ac^ require thai Families have never been sloner. who may delegate the factory— allowed on the island. Twice exercise of his powers and duties nionthlv a sloop carries stores to the Factory Inspector, and mail to the faithful keepers The main provisionof the Acl of this world famous light. *" !" under:— Commander Pack-Benrsford —_..* .... of th ( Imperial LightNotification housee Service In the Bahamas The owntT mana g,r, or person itly visited .Sombrero^Rock having control of a factory shall serve on the Labour and on the Commissioners of Health for UV parish In which a factory is situated a written notice stating the name of the occupier or the title of the firm, the postal address of the factory, the nature of the work, whether machinery is used. and, if so. Its nature and such other particular* as may be preIt says that the tot of Uar Parts and IN ti>e Unltrd III ll> .MXMDII.K I tembci 1950. in an article euiuU.i Sea i Decision" and written bj i indei Aniiiony The Amsterdam paper Aapemeen ffondeUblod publnhcd the text of i M 1 b i %  ui i ude b> side with that of Talerieo's article. D that what appears In L* Hoailfl it almost a f.othful translation from the American pubUcawith certain i nlargcments, and in places given an anti-European slant. According to a report from Washington tonight, the Naval Ini tide had little direct beating on the European scene and could have ticcn written by "any student of naval affairs" The Naval Institute publication is put OUl I', ribs advancement of knowltdgc amang naval students ins'ii o_ _ I ,i .ui aircraft dropped ftars* and .-.UuTcd the "SSCUrfly sone" Zone houses the quarter of the eoninium-t I tun KIMIII> wa> BJWWn Ilaie ca*%  ..i 2U shells bearing iii*nufacunws' marki %  t a hall raatlgatlon, Knuiey U.ld Uie Kads thoy would have to check allied radar staUMis befon' reaching a conclusion — !'• %  *• DIED YESTERDAY Mildred CrecmdKr of Maxwell Road, Christ Church, died at the Uaataral Hospital early y esterday p Drains' fourte en hour* after bei K admittcfl there Greonidge wa?, admitted nt 2.30 I m on the ISth and died at 4.M 'he following morning. A pos' %  .iirli-rn cXaininatioo wap'ri lirii Iftai veMerriay by Dr A. S. Ashby who attrtbuted death |o natural *'"#A%#2i& ROADPROVED the world over ITCO 1TCO 1TCO T C o accompanied by the Federal Mr John Knox. The liKhthouse on Sombrero which is maintained by the Board of Trade If generally inspected i i vary two years. This Is the third occasion on which It has been examined by Commander PackDeres ford. He first visited Sombrero In June 1950 and ..gain in September of the same year after the hurricane. There was no damage to that lighthouse which Is a massive steel structure. Again in 1052 •hi. lighthouse has been found m good condition. Police Launch In order to reach Sombrero Rock Commander Pack-Bcrosford and Mr. Knox left St. Kitts by a police launch R.V.I and journeyed seven hours to Anguilla. There they chartered an Anguillan schooner Ismay which brought them five hours later to Sombrero. Their return voyage from Sombrero to Anguilla a distance of only forty miles took sixteen hours and finally another seven and a half hours to St. Kitts Commander PackBcresford says no women are allowed on Sombrero island. Four keepers and a cook are employed. Three keepers are always on the rock. They work two months on and then have fourteen day* leave. This Is the only Imperial Lighthouse in thi part of the Caribbean. There re nine Imperial Lighthouses In • %  Bahamas. Keepers are lowed to have their families with them. They are stationed for two years and then go on ninety days leave. other pat I scribed(a) not later than fourteen days after the coming into operation of this Act. in the case of an existing factory; and (bi not later than twcnty-clgh' days after he begins to occupy or use any premise! as a factory. Health and Welfare 111 awgvy aani any mai securely f< need o in such position • L< v 'ruction as to bt every person emi'l working mi the premise*, as it wo'il-t fenceri. (2l all tricing or o\\ person licensed to Issue steam boiler certificates, at least once In tVCJ ) months, and no steam boiler %  hall be used in respect of which there Is no steam holler eertillei Remon*8 Victory More Assured PANAMA CITY. May 1* victory of Colonel Jo Tn,Acts provide Inter age) that— (1) every factory shall be kep' clean. i2) sufficient and suitable sanitary conveniences shall be provided for all em pl oyees, and such conveniences shall xht be entirely separate for Remon. government candidate in each sex. last Sunday's presidential awettOB (3) a factory shall not be over, s believed virtually assured as the crowded. latest count showed Kemon re(4) every factory shall be ..-eived 38,660 votes and his chief adequately ventilated. opponent Robert F. Chiarl 18.490 (5) effective provision shall b< Remon has been forging steadily made for sufficient ana ahead with each tabulation. Chiarl suitable lighting. _, still maintained a slim advantage. (6) a sufficient supply of ptue However Chiari still refused drinking water for free use concede defeat.—fj.P. I OKI ROYAL (.AHU.i; LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Di.tributor. Pho 4504 Sensation Caused In i'.W.D. Inquiry GRENADA. May 15. A mild •enjuttion WBJ caused ID the course of the P W.D. Inquiry Tueiday when a-< Hon. E M Gairy gave evidence, Sir Clement Malone the Chairman, after showing the witness the original earlier M M.W.U letter, suspending Gteivance Officer Joseph Lewis. r..ul and showed him anothJT whicb. was anonymous and addressed to the Superintendent of Public Works. suBestlng that he contact Gairy before openln the inquiry "wi" 1 the idea of checking the passage of certain evidences". _,^ This Sir Clement described as a blackmailing letter" and asked the witness for explanation, also pointing out the similarity o. tvnewrfter defects. Gairy. first perceptibly suited. Uu'n dissociated himself with the letter but said it was possible that the Mme typewriter was usd several t-plstf K'iSBgmHSl Union's machine The Union hjd dismissed over seveni officers, some ol these having duplicate keys and firtheVthe office was 1'' JP 7, %  i a ll suit' I ndl&g this ires k is the third which was IniU.tedby Galrr in the Legislature. TeaUmon? ha, revealed. "^nTtta Irregularities of conduet •"*• outdoor activities of the DePj"" ment and que,tionable expenditure of public fund' NATIONAL EMPLOYERS MUTUAL GENERAL INSURANCE ASSN. LTD. Offer You Insurance Against All Risks. When you Insure with N.E.M. You become a Member— Youi Problems, Difficulties & Claims are treated in a spirit of Mutual Co-operation Why Not Enjoy the Difference Full Particulars at Your Disposal— From -A. S. BRYDEN & Sons (B'dos) Ltd. AGENTS. ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO I T C 1 T C O 1 T C O 1 T C O 1 T C O I T C O I T C C 1 T C O I T C O 1 T C C I T C o L T C O ITCO THE INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION. LIMITED. Head Orllce COLERIDGE STREET, BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS Branch| TRINIDAD IAMA1CA BRITISH GOiAi.A LONDON Diroctoea : (. P. ROACH: T. BOWRING: H. K. ARCHER. |, G. THOMAS and I. B. EARL Announce with pleasure that they hare been appointed as agents lor MESSRS PAHKE DAVIS 6 COMPANY at Detroit U.S.A. and London. England Makers ei tine Pharmaceuticals and Chemicals SAVORY & MOORE LTD. ol London Chemises by Royul Appointment to Hie Maieety King George VI. MESSRS JOHN BELL 4 CROYDEN ol London ManukicturerH oi Surgical Appllancee and instruments. MESSRS ARNOLD & SON a) London M.1...1I.1. t.ir..i. ol Veterinary Surgical ln.lrum.nls 4. Appliances MONSANTO CHEMICALS LTD. at Missouri. U.S.A., and London, England. Manufacturers ol Fine Chemicals lor the Textile, Oil. Rubber. Laundry, Dairy, Agricultural. Pharmaceutical, elc. Industries. CYCLO CHEMICALS LTD. oi London Manulacturers ol Emulsllying Waxes lor the Medical, Pharmaceutical Proreeslons. and also ol Edible Food Emulsillers tor the Feed Manulacluring Industries. McCLURE. YOUNG & CO.. LTD. London and Glasgow Manulachuing Chemists. MEDO CHEMICALS LTD. t London Manulacturers ol Ethical Phannaceuucals 'lor the Medir-al and Pharmaceutical 1'rolesetons FASSETT 4 JOHNSON LTD. ol London Australia New Zealand — Amca. Far their well-known ANGERS range ol products and lor AJ.T1-B1-SAN the modern cold pre.enlaUve tablels, and lor HOLLY-PAX. Ike well-known lorm ol sanitary protection lor ladies. THE S1LF COMPANY LTD. oi London Manulacturers ol the world famous range ol SILF Products, also IRVONA Tonic Tcrblets. ASHE LABORATORIES LTD. ol London Manufacturers ol the world famous range ol BANDBOX Products far the Hair, also of AMPLEX Chlorophyll Tablets, the new wonder personal deodorising discovery ol the century: and a wide range ol PEST CONTROL Products. KORAY. LTD. •I London Manulacturers ol the well-known Analgesic Tablets. W. WOODWARDS LTD. ai London Manufacturers of the world lamous Woodward. Gripe Water ior Inlcmrs PROFESSIONAL AND TRADE ENQUIWES ABE SOLICITED AT THE ABOVE ADDRESS. TELEPHONE 5009 I T C O I T C O I T C O I T C o I T C o 1 T C O I T C o I T C O I T C O I T C O I T C ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO J





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1 PAGI EIGH1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATVKDAY. MAY 17. 1K2 Inii recbool S|n-i1 • IMII Ma*.' 5 bai ..' quart. high i allv lump IIM.. i Lal i first I 22n If also %  • %  m. MiMiller however brought oft r %  fr.ni. I ivlns ID bold. The relO ; Had st Miebael rdfl i .11 won H.c„| tunkn rela; L'p 1 %  '. Birl. s I I rn-rjfj leant girl %  College look over In the JunkM Hil.lv. with .Inyn %  n the home stretch, fher< uni lillli chance for any othe team. Following arc the results. UOi Jimr irni nil n:\vh IIIOI-IM iu \l /// Wa: i .* ; I W iles, Atkinson Get \. De Lima Trophy i I1ENERY WINS MEN'S SINGLE. After pi.t>mti HUM AIM ii runs to d*Bt#*1 iheir rival*— I S, Calo and Col DukeMx-fmr. six-three, and sixj In the finals of the Men's Doubles at Summerhaves I Tennis Club yesterday afternoon. Messrs. D. A. Wiles •nd K. H. Atkinson were presented with the Y De Lima Mr. R V Turner. Colnnial Secretary IO -UAV.S iNfcWS HASH %  van NI'I.I far drawing pin* wr hsSSB to pi*-! up no lire*. Savr lime. mtM*r> and MTS li'u'f bv usiiie i IMOI M.V HIM UHlNSf.V %  STATIONARY i \vu\i oat sale Of I I OWI "Ml <-l \s. lor aWwr* MkMNSOfPl HARDWIKI; OMOl %  ST I K ||SM uW • Bnglnsci wh., said thai i i i '..ur Hi.' i. tutors In the Mr. Went went un to congi.i(uAtklnassi and WUoa IC i.erformanu'* %  lbs ask M ltd, Z. Bandifonl HelSM I' 3>* •"•IN V*BliCXASI i H I A.J J .> %  "nji IN >" 11 2 i • SI M I l\ | HrwfcMi o" WSrS* "A* TW' t J 5 M^ M (RU( LAN in 1.1. J IwytM QL man (jr. 3rd. J GoUta? (Fl : i MI. in. M it wr LASS i III. V AUr.or '-- M ind. II IQ.G J"l. B Worll 181 HutM 'fc In*. IM YAKS* HI*" ID lit. r on %  % % %  *t" MR. D A WILES ana Mr E R. ALkinaon receive the Trophy Uora Mr R N. Turner, Colonial Secretary -Iter Uiey woo the Saala of the Men's Deubles at Sammeibayea Lawn Tamils Club yesterday aftemoou They played well to beat their rivals. Dr. A. S. Oato and Col Duku ft *. I B and ft 0. The Batch wan watched by a fair crowd. W< k ightJiftiiig And Body Building By EDWIN MMBH Why ihoukl you extrclsss? No doubt you have thought ins qussttion msny times without Urlvuig at a con%  ite ttocilion. If you make up Mm' Singles Winner Will reedier ;i! Ihe mi DS hnilt %  ttvlty nf md aiamj IS' I I *.I\ men *•*. I Had* % %  > rVobsbl* the I m daj t.. I tli.il lOQUrOW JTC4J Timr !*•.. % %  . __ ___ never corns*. It Is difficult to foe happv if poll % %  KOCIIMT UN %  nek and alllna. while %  Tt """ ,u rlsna teUM m '" '' jftWV •' >' %  "' 1.1. J TarVir (Q.C-H and. A HUtk.nsinmu .md nSSltpy. In order i.d. M oldr iti Mi ,, aitain Miperb trenifth md TU iMTASna KhVSJM u *. you "iut adhere u, UM I*. n inni IQC. snd J Cuyl.'Uowlng 'Tour Major RUUM" kS igci. Jrd. e TiMHeaHon '*%  .vUirh I learnt what I bncwiie Tin „Vni ii wr ci %,ii. BAh conscious'. I have Ihen. lad. Y Oibb .in ^ .uni tiiiiiu on the wall ( ,I my room, as a reminder alwaya. It, put determination into it and wilh eonatoms fwl that %  linued i mil become one >f th v., nsaithy bodies, -.11 u .i result of properly directed physical muarlc '. m* *-._ trainii •MD Hop* iC HcUnt 4 It h J m. tee VARDB *ci-Aaa iv !•), A. Hi I t n CUrkr IHI M i lnl. J Edward. . and N llokWi lav M-. ata. J o..lloe , % %  •'. ie TIIHii I *-II lal. J Ma.rr .'I M Iil. T. Milk-l (SI. M '. I'd. C Kir* '<" %  TUne: W •< %  • UNloa MBI.AV 111 Ofl.Mll-fllllall %  •"• "" Mithflrl. I ndallonTlm. I nila HI aer -i sinHI I VI ttl, Queen'rlta< Ind. ro.mdatlon. • rhael eiaaa inaMTioN* BCMOOIA Oal a— Mi.nacl Cl* HI M" 1 11 C..ll**r. Ct. iv Queenji roiuiar Cta II V I Cla III. J Tayh.i /•l... IV A. Ko-li.ii pODftS fcDWIN R Vlllaac 3 oo p.m Pootball at Kenxtngton at S 00 p.m. Baaket Ball at V M.P.C. at 790 pJB. ill TbS HttOI i ood fresh meul times only, sufn.: .iii ihs body's seed StlmulStSd through movements b to cause reaplra| fcr movement being [Hanllinil I and perspiration, fornush to UH woikiiiL n Work and I Women will nny lhal U pstjni tor Ussb eUklrso ssd ,._ Uj T1 .ere to n bl dui Thai la Ul „ bstsassn a-ork ,V*ri R^ |J( isswssa w„k and exorcise. r. work prorldsi USCBTI B < %  pn pta ipsssr 'inlim "ilii .'II % % %  % %  Ihej Flint. |.i. .'.u.ri that .ill ,, tired to make any , i physical sBsrbV I iiom-. I loth nf briefly described %  bovj thai i orfc is anflnl i.s exhaustinx; UmiuRh work your alrenath, ind phystcsl power flow SUl of your bod)-. It Is a vital .-thing gone from you USCHM Tl ajt trey do i less healthy pui wik-willi i ps they don t bSVS Hioe, but they HAVE to lind time to lie in .. i.-k bed. all of which could be voided. nut mil. makes you irel better, foul look Iwtter too An ugly fthapeUtts body Is u mobile advertisement that you tony and ignorant .. CotaWOV I i "Hawing 11) Eswrciss speeos up the cirl ulalion. ID J coursinv Ikrough Uss i>dy. (1) Mantinc exems* improves the function of all the internal %  ns, buUdi '! %  • i ttj-ngth. ptopai %  from the (4) Exi'icise removes Lactic i other fatigue poisons : "in lbs body. ^^"MiueS. ,,,,,,, WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodrington: Nil. Total Rainfall for month to date. 62 In*. Higheat Temperatora: 8S D* F Loweat Tamparature TK 0' F. Wind Velocity IB mlle per hour. Barometer: <9 a.m.) 30.009; (3 pn.) 20 920 TODAY Sunrtae; t-JO a.m. %  unset 6 1ft p.m. Moon: Last Qn.-irtrr. May IS. lafkUflg 7 O-l p.m tlnllkgh Tide: 10 47 p.m. Low Tide; 4 RS a.m ,.01-, It. 40 placed r. .uni Tl l bssl way to do is throusti %  i i .-! rot <• %  toep. isi' tilings power back Into your Ixidy, it recharges Cl organs and cell', and tin rigM kind produces more •i i it dsnunds. Kusk ol lbs through DSSntaL You niin'it not H the people with %  orb etc ud ail ii:is contributes to forming Lactic ncld 'tJuns muscles and real fatigue is experienced. While a U wmking it requires ii>i-ogcn which is a musculai /uel fron ths bod] lota hi use. Oxygen Is required foi on with ibta %  OSCSBra iibst m • rins i. IN ban rhs blood i.iinot carry rnough oxygen to ogan to keep up. A bod ima time but taksa .i lie iimi' to n uparati I unusual fatigm-. how I > natun to mcrertse i tsgnpo, n oBuaai ths atoeulstian .oarjhBSan %  'an m isquired for the particuSports \\ iadoa CARLT0N meet Uie Barbadoa Friendly Football Atnodatlon team In the Final* of the 1062 Knockout Competition at SenniRton thin afternoon. Hon. B. H. Turner. Colonial Hecreury. will praaaut the tiophlen at the end of the Play >UrU this afternoon at 4 45 pin to allow UBM for the 1-r.aeutaUon ceremony. The game this afternoon to important from the point of view that this will ha the Brat tuna In the hlatory of the B A F A that a Friendly Football AaaocUUon t im has got into the finals. In their first game against Police these youngatara showed that they were labouring under the handicap of playing nnder the Ideal conditions of Kensington for the first time bnt in their semi-final Bxtnrr against Spartan, they made no mistake in knocking ont the Park team who up to last year bad won the Senior Division ana Knockout cups for three e years have ahowu than worth a %  a crisis team and they can be confidently expected to give a good account of ahassi ilvaa today. Fortrses will meet Pirates and Carlton-Plckwtck in two lit Division Basketball games at the \ M v V tonight Play .tart* at 7.30 p m. There %  I .uuitional t Of exercising that I nuld go on inii. I Some of you are piobably sayruh "Wh> i lajglili" %  MO yOU can gel sullu. .met, such u> Criukct. %  game Srbicfa vvil %  body. They all %  %  %  .ith aparatus i^ ti %  oavlj sraj la your body. Tts .t tinbody ami ova Bvsn bundrsd srhan those of i. si inspoctsnes fir* included. .,. : t .11 bO handled I I muscles, [OOlf ten pounds Vrttb another let 'There is no form of work or • .its which run fttffl II uscles the right amount of ex. sr^rograi %  ... b italiaa* -spi-cially adss i u only way eacl up of nil Sto to ibl maximum liiMigth. rfast w.'.-k i win a Dag rmnenus statements concerning lbs "II effect* of weight liftingsuch as bad heart muscle bound' r Messia Atkinson and lies had taken ihe Trophy. Mr H. Chenery waa presemted %  th the Cup and a racquet for hHnlng the Hen'* Single* Mi II this .-up twice preousty and Mr. D. W. Wile, won in 1934 and IMS. This year Mr. *:i. .ini nol enter the Tourna1 raaajsM wtdck Mr. chener> iSSMlvod ysstavdaj aaas given by Messrs William Fogarty. The foui playera in the finals i the Men's Doubles—Dr. A. S. C'ato and Col Duke v E. It. and D. A. Wile-, — Iked on to the court yesterday _ rternoun to And it lively and at tricky. Unlike Wednesday afternoon tbeie PntS UfftM chance \j Una. Col. Duke was .suffering g ( i>ni a let; injury. From the start be i irst set Messrs Atkinson y Wile-, saw It would stnnd u Iheta in no good stead to employ Le lobbing" tactics, which proved aaaaful on Wedneeday afteratttg hand in this set for *. the lust sr-seae. pu a few dfope of Vick* Wtra-nol ep each totnl. Va'tro-nol aootlacs .I..-I deara suittv POSC and oiien helps r( ^wrSbadiJHdaaBdnu. MOM DftOf* paitnei c.'i i>m. also save at po iuaaal ying a n tlctpal at. Bui abi Messrs Atkinson and Wiles %  ne through to win this SCI at' ix three. • HM ibird set It was %  opaient U WlU -IM \ kinson were on foai and In this' %  I Say auffatoyad UMur nvais i were |n>werfui od accurate and he ...nuts His partner on UM HDd was sound and they took' the third set at six love iftei -M kinson had executed a powerful o ; attend srnash to arore the set ...ml nnd I,, win three straight foi for the cup Barn Dance 1MB BARBADOS .Q.'ATK' CUB -.n,i.l,> ;m M,, •I • p.m. Mu-ic bv I ll-.ll.l.! ,-. I i:,,l 11 Mini HAlmta*lon U BallrMM IIM will be nven by J UJOB HlC.GlNaM.iN 5 On SATt'ttliW NIGHT. \ r.ii. May, IS&t. o VI QI'ktN'S PARK HOt Sf: < Admlv.H>n 2/N Mwair bt Mr. ( leir (HUe-.as 0 dr. braara \ end this invitation J RrfreahsnenU on lah-. ; > V.V.','.V,V.V.VAV'/.'V///I Club Rrenilerc Lawn Tennis t lub Premiere Annual Touruai. vnl began at the Bethel Court.-. Hay Street, on Friday 10th May IBS will continue OB Monduys and Fridays at Belhel Courts and on Wednesdays and Saturdays at the irineess Alice Lawns. Men's Slinks Results Mr. J. E. Hay Mr L G. Campbell Mr. C. M Thor E. Edwards 6— ipaon *W COMFORT AND STYLE l\ THE NEW MONDAY'S FIXTURES Mm'. Singlew S A McCasklo vs. N. F. Syin.wids. ( B. Forde vs. S. M. Stoute. W de C. Forde vs. J. H. Rob•,v///.VAy//V/V/'W'//// St David's (hurch Annual Bazaar : ; At Tilt NfcW PAVILION SAHlitAMS VII LAGL \n i:r\t 17TH MAY To be opened by 'i i ROBERT CHALLENOK Al 3 p.m. Polkr Band In Attends: lbs kind permission of Col. Mlchelin. MANY ATTRACTIONS ENTRANCE: IHII.IIREN — Sd. ADULTS — 1/I'jvilloii on 'Bus Route from i w II and other seetlona of Christ Church. I Route 1*1 H0LLANDIA SHOES THE SHOFS FOR l.ADItS arc new offered ..' many smart designs in While. Nu-Buck. Black Patent. Red Calf. 1 an Calf and Mulii-Colour Mssfa wilh Ion and medium WedfO Heels. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street POST oi i it i: \oi in t Ii iitii/i %  in .tir Mail S-/..-ln/.. v pun! 1952, Air Mulls will bp clewed at the They'll Do II Cver\ lime THOT 11 HORRV Hulo ., .. HONDCKAS i AN ADA (Direct 1 Trinidad) YLON %  IVI \v\ 11.45 n.m. 2.00 p.m. ; %  i. ,., it 45 an 2.00 p.H •i :tn 2.00 p.m. 9 30 am. 11.45 am. 2.00 pro, 11.44 I "v 11.45 am. 2.CO ..in. 11 IB ait 11.45 am. 11.48 am, 11.45 a.m. 2 00 i : : 11.45 am, II 45 o m. Monday Wsonssda %  ThursdayMonday Thursday Monday Thursda] Monday Wednesday Thursday Thursday Saturday Monday wadnsada %  Thursday Wednesday Saturday Monday Wadnasdsa Thursday Monday '' Thursday Mondsv Thursday "*eeuay ..i sday Monday wesBwamS) Thursday GI'ADEIXJUPF rNDOtOSlA MARTINIQUE MAURITIUS VFNEZUEI.A Time II II am. 2.00 pm. 2 30 pm. 11.45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 11 45 a.m. 11.45 a.m 2.00 p.m. 11.45 am. 11.45 a.m 2.00 pm 11 45 am. 11.45 am. 11 45 am 11.45 a.m. 2 60 pm 11 45 am. 2.00 pm 11.45 am. 2 00 pm. 11.45 am 11.45 am 2.00 pm. 11 45 ,n2.00 p.m. 2 30 p m 2 10 p.m. 11.45 n.m. 11.45 a.m. 11 45 am. • .30 am. 11 45 am 2,00 pin. 11 45 a m 11 49 a.m. 2.00 pm Day Mondav Friday Monday Wednesday Thursday Monday Wednesday Thursday Monday Wednesday Thursday Monday Thursday Monday Wads aila) Thursday Monday Wednesday Thursday Monday sreoaasaday Thursday Wednesday Thursday Thursday Monday VeaSgsssda] Thursday Saturday Monday Wadssssda) Thursday III Il.tHVI. or HEP XIHIM. ? We can supply I'ETVU MNE I'II Ihrl 1 x .1 3x3 1x4 3x1 1 x • III 2x1 3 x H 2x8 : x n> 2x8 3 x!2 4x4 4x8 4x8 4 Mil 4x12 DOUGLAS FIK 2x4, 2x8. 1x8 .idlng STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS !" W.M.I 11(1 Mil) SHEETS PLYWOOD Phone 4267. Lumber Dept. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. 2?re sen ting THE NEW CORDUROY SHOE The latest and most modern in suitable for Dress and Rubber Soled SHOES Sports Wear. A real Bsta Scoop BLACK Available in + BROWN • ALL SIZES WINE PRICED AT ONLY S3..1.1 PAIR. esBSES General Poat ttflce. JO.4.52. closed an hour before ordinary meJJ ROBERT A CLARKE. Colonial Poatmaater .•



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PAOfc TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE S \Tl RDAV. MAY 17. ISM fahib fatting WIFE SAVER %  M -taving %  ,. Company Mr. Baptist Ministers A FTFR pay in*I short holiday Qranadt, Rev. K. K R %  I %  I nttl iiuptbt Churches rctuim-d to Uie island rdagl morning by B.W.I.A W helit %  "Echc art %  '%  •ti al ; .: Od Thursday nigh'.* Mfc. Cicr.uda Businessman M i'iiuuoroor. %  '. %  i %  merchants of era back m u.irbado* lor two weeks on holiday coupled with i> .. Hiarrl raid yeta B W I A and la staying at Sandy Beach Hol<-l %  f<. the island .is lie h.'is been u ha ii' pro i Limbar of yeam. For Recruitm--r.t A HHiviNf; fram tba u.s A ECTit 1 P V • ft 4V £ %  > ~*e *H> J (lj/R* ^ %  %  IB< ** toil 5/ V-r"-* IT "J lot of m iiju /t/r o neic hat. indti Hem sun 'i did M p,;>j /' 3i. Cup Final llcltet**" hun wall-paper, spread a piece uf clean white paper over the :: pot and press with a warm Iron. The worlu | a „,.„.,! .... ... C ork^n^n'^wa^T" *"* clock The fume, wIlTrla? and '"V "* *** '" lh fr,8 raU r r pUl T.. %  : on newly ihetn need keaj aratav On R,,.;„.. CIOCK The fumes wlU rise and WH P u H SMITH, Overseas You wont need to trope In, __ i* Keptesentative of Messrs the dark to find u*ht switchtvl Dtms-U T.-.^L' Wie Par \hr\nninn :,nufacturing if you touch them up with luminrUnCri I OO K lllS rei OnOppiMtj Stationer* of Ixmdon. England, ous paint. I „.,... -,^. ad here yesterday morning by A letter sealed with colourie* — But /(' Hard to Buy Clothe HWIA. from Trinidad on a nail polish cannot be steamed %  ikinr a tour ... FETE Central and BOW* America. 'Protect, table-top llnlah He cxptcts to < %  here for about gluing felt to Hie bottom of VI ... staying at (he Marine lampa and aah tmys. kg Motel S.PC.A. Gat. New Secretary A lont or broken knob < not cover can be replaced a good-sized cork attached Al T Ul meeting held on SaturMay IWh, the aaaseuttva Committee of the S.P.C.A. appointed Mr. Cyrus Wilklns Sccre_ 4pm The Society will now have a service. permanent oftire which is at presListening ffoum %  '< M p m u | After Four Yeara it IAN MURPHY, son of Mr Aubrey Murphy of Westbui B... sir.n I'oUos Batten and DM I....,R mni ,.-. BMI hours of business will be frflsn 9 *r-wa Rutd-..p and Progri | p m lUlly ££n%rttalii ^ '" P n Sper.t Two Weeks and Mrs. H. McConnie re^^J"^"? *^J*& turne Thursday evening by H.(I Airi> Hews, ID IO p m News T-IK. I TV AN l> M R S. RONALD LOW **** LI nfTruUdarl who were recairtlv B.w i A. v H Mi Patrick ickcs who has i :. onnection recruitment of Bar' ' SA "* L" 1 .' v ."T: u '""' ,r :', crua> l-* of Trinidad who were recenUv Ickaa is District Man... I "\V v. re Messrs. mani 'J !" , n *J r f u r ^ b y .. Relations of Resort A,rY Alv.nj. .Jul-n^anco^ Luis $£*£S^'SirSS^SffZ I for Rixli igue/.M-nue Jorm:. Pascual r ceted to return home to-dav about four days staying at the Holullo and Miss Hilda Montegud. Dv BW,IA. They arc staying at .el before leaving They are all employees of Sears lne Hotel Royal. .'land; on a similar Roebuck Stores, Venezuela, and Dr Low Is a Dental Surgeon of were given a free trip to Barbados San Fernando. for being top salesmen of then' ^ stores last year. Continuinf Pleasure Trip They are from Bello Monte. San Martin and Puerto La Cruz. This Y CAVING for Antigua on is their first visit to the island. %  *-* Thursdaj by B W.I.A. to conOn Thursday an impromptu tinue their pleasure trip through %  U Party was held at Club the island" were Mr. and Mrs. %  laa For St. Vincent H WTB1 y i.r Mannging Director of the Advocat, %  •: for St. on Thursday evening by v*-v Air-wsrys on a business rtM. **"** He i^ gm-pectad i" return on Mon"fO*? Bey Scouts Committior.er (Or the visitors and Mr Henry Shuffle of the U.S A Thev Bolullo entertained thoee present had spent about five days here ivtth Spanish songs. Mr. Alvarez ncted as Master of Ceremoni laying at the Mariru? Hotel. Mr. Shuffle Is employed (he U.S. Government working with the Postal Ttansportat tmant HEN Dr. Frank Boyden, %  r for half a i"'ii. at Deerfleld, a famous N< England boys' school, m %  U dinner at the Waldorf Hotel, they drove his taattmo present—u horse ami busjgy— right into the grand ballnwtm CROSSWORD L F WING yesterday morning bv Returning Next Year HWIA for Antigua on his _-_-,.„..,„„ ,, . %  anu iJ ETLRMNG to Venezuela by saint-Audi who car** L.A V. yesterday afternoon %  .,.. i"' Mr. and Mrs. Armando He m out flv( davi l*sseur. their little daughter CarFar Away" While i>en and Mrs. Lesseur's mothci Philip. Mrs. Mario Nino. They had spent Vincent, arrived here on ThursMf. Saint-Aude who has Ix-en sbout six days' holiday staying at day cvtning by B.G Airways for l %  ., m P*nwlai Beach Club. a short stay prior to leaving by the 0 f Mr Leswur who is a prominenl O. Crasae on Monday for Ihe %  erchant in Caracas said that it Tinted Kingdom where h. wtU M ir first visit to the island I ..l*.hc> like it so well that thev IVI an International intend hi return n 1 ipa. I difference tai scouUns] in Martinique and B ara four riatlot i %  for Roman CnthoI'rotestants. one for l lie tht other one Is open %  < Ugfon These 1111 one 1 Association called iH-ais. Pltntsr from Grenada M R. WALTER DE GALE. plant of arenadj and : lure during the week by H.W.I.A. for a short %  %  •slaying at Hotel, ianssg i. itrmnndrr ul %  CrasU run. 4. smnx* rsturn* U.I. by csx. • lur irrnan. ?• i irsbi, ivi *. ueuu iht rw 15. To Po It ass i Li rvtea rrwsra. Ill IM wnat vou rl Irom s gjna p:n fO ('siiM tit tnotrment. iii %  .; .I* ci. On* nundrra snd tun to nuener. quiic ub*luu> <5i a. Out of in earth earthr i3l Deani I. 9msu auvi %  urround. ITI J Time for a leveling up (T 1 Join up. Ui s. v. %  i I nal.Mt I 'ID l IT.1. — But It's Hard tt |[. M \\ I UK 1.1. "' i ow, .Mr. Punch." Ill Htar — ibaat little Butt. 0 %  >thing Bch, who *. dosing in the aiM" r Ms e>es i"BattarcupT' ha said, as though he had never heard this l rt hear Hutterrup." ••nil i; ittarcapl I haeen i thought nf her in so long that I llulterrui: ttis Buttercup," Mr f'ur.rh %  tint '.lie nasat time* an auted two pairs ol I hei ,h "''V '"'" L2"Ii I-P — -Hi. wanted three, I airily 1 srs, one for hei i ,-d one i M ru il raad "Hui ihi n't BTMI aa of her dothea n lonir." -Whf nut?" llanid gakl I Ii %  • l her a 'a line M B n i.I M r"i aea. I %  "Oh." said Mr. Punch, "she sud i ti red Hi"' -hihail u tu moved her paws. Then the gull coat to begin with B*fi %  %  ass to just tht ire. And that's the only th ng Soil morr p''i Jii.vt .nd Mton pin name on eh storking and he puu one on io ihe pillow case he, .if all admn.iig ihe bdrn %  H ere, full a mo." sa r t as BfSst Then most ol ihem Ed* aid. "SinuCuui wdl recogsauniet SSraf though Rupert pause. With Bill and Podgy and Will*. rsal k„o* who each stocking belong* t. Hidn'i e hrtiri labrl • \,m*" So ReggM m m to "We must make lure (hat Santa Qaas dorsn t mm. seeing rhe HMI ** the Istns sear. VruRlDSMOST COPIED TRACIUR scaat choir* nf ,/,,,,, %  iif/iiif. -_ unify f.VlW,/..,,,.. %,!,„„,\i,, ,/ on .....i von MI si i This wonderful machine is now also available with FL'IX-TSACKS V.iu'll ho truly amazed to see IhU smallnoUB| unit performins jobs. boll, in the held and on the road, that are beyond wheel Tractors of twice its Horsepower. This Tractor is indeed Ihe friend ol both the small and large Plantation owners alike and Ihe price is well within your reach. '.. Hhllll bl> plf*IHVtl u, „,.,.„„,,,, „ tlvmonslruliun al •/"•' r rt'auvtil IIOBE1IT TIIOM inilllll COURTESY GAB \l.i; DIAL 461C (CARNIVAL ON WHEELS) Uadar the Disttnoulshed Patrotiaue of His Excellency the HHana Lodu Savaar and Ihr Honourable and Mrs. H, .V. Turner Mrs. R N Turner has graciouslv consented to open the Fete al 3 00 p m AT JI I I.VS IMHK UN S^IIIII tl.t '2 1 ila >|ii 4>'ii|iir<' llu* v 3 00 P.M. to 10 00 P.M. STALLS Bandlcralta, Household Requirements. Bankets, Lucky Dips. Novelties, Cake Icing Decorations. Proservrs. Wines. Bottled Fruit and Vegetable*, Ice Creams, Iced Drinks, Sweets, Cake*. Sandwlcbev, Syrups. Liu'w Dinners and Suppers Serred. ATTRACTIONS 2 46 p.im. —Jadglng Stalls. 3 00 p.m. to 6 00 p.m.Sale of o.I.U. Work and Demonstrations lindn the head of Handlcrafta, Making SUppem, Decorative Icing, (in Quoan' House. Downstaum). 4 lo p.m. -Fancy Dreas Parade (Under Steel Shed). 6 4S p.m.— Mobile Cinema Entertainment (By kind permission of the Director of Education) on Cricket Field. Variety Entertainment Wii Quean's House Theatre upatalrs). Admission 6d. B OO p.m. to 0 00 p.m. Dancing on the Oreen Programme of Music will be rendered, .-.nanged and condncted by Captain C. E. Riii-on. M.BX. (on grounds near Baud Stand). By ktn WHEEL & OTIIEH GAMES OF CHANCE Admission: ADTTLTS 1/CHILDREN NURSES 0D. GATES OPEN 2 30 PM BUY A TICKET—Winners of Lucky Numbers Win a Prise Adults (Only) 1st Prise tlO.OO 2nd Prise .. I 6.00 O. WILLIAMS —General Secretary. O.I.U. % (p| OKI /Ol-lrMtr, !• I OIK I OP I'liOIMM |% ||0N I III I IM •gae-MlM S leselrtT ' %g S. • p.taa. lom.rron saaaa* %BM ...I ". p.sas *i.sl i-.e-efe . !• gasH Iff MCE SELECTION — LUMOH BAGS in nil Colours SHOPPING BAGS with /..i.,. Fastener* UlllTr: HANDBAGS Latest Styles .... T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES ROBERT TAYLOR 1 DENISEDARCEL I HOPE EMERSON JOHN MCINTIRE AN UGH HCTURE Miss!* sunsiii nautili ISMII PIN (IP r.ini. (Batty OHAIH.E— Martha BAE) — And — DAISY KKNYON (Joan CRAWFOKD — Hnry FONDA) $3.S0 M'. 5.. $6.15 S3.99 lo $9.9S DON'T FORGET LOCAL TALENT AUDITION GLOBE THEATRE SUNDAY MORNING 9.30 A.M. -SJy, GENTLEMEN HERE'S NEWS FOR YOU!! Gentlemen friends. Customers and the male section of the general public:— We acknowledge with thanks your several hints recently addressed to us, suggesting that we Rive the Ladies only a mono[>oly of attention for Bargains etc., through the medium of our Saks. Parades and quite recently our "Annual Exhibitions of Dress Materials." ;* We take this opportunity to assure you that you are sj never forgotten by us. When we appeal to the Ladies, S we have in mind that in their capacity as housewives, £ swift In ui is. girl-friends etc., etc., they shop for the husbands. Sweethearts. Boy-friends, etc.. and all members of the household., moaning that the gentlemen concerned shop by proxy. Bui now wo are launching a special Parade for Gen'lemen in things of special interest to Men with the direct intention of interesting all Males who prefer or whose positions do not afford them to shop by proxy. Detailed particulars in connection with this Genj tlemon's Parade which will last for one week, starting on Saturday, 17th May, will be announced later. So, Gentlemen, tune your ears for the Bugle Call. J\ Wednesday. May SHI, IMS, ^ >^ 5 p.m. \ merlins* |* go,.. ;. A Fee* payable *i iir*i ' s DIAL 460f ;^ >wwwwwvv v ;: B W .E. WIlSOXAIo. ^ ThtSlmppniu C'enlrifor Ccnllunrn ol Dislinclion. S DIAL M76.



PAGE 1

PACK SI VIS' IIII1STIANITY IN EUROPEAN IIISTOKY By HERBERT BUTTERFIELD In these lectures, deivered nt Durham University, Professor Buttertield continues to develop the interpretation of history which I so much critical applause for his two earlier books, Christianity ami History and History and Human Relations. In the lirst of his three lectures. "The •Uklng of Christendom", he examines the functions of religion in the victory of Christianity in the Roman Empire with the causes and results of th.ii victory, and ends by showing the remarkable parallels between Christendom and Communism in their early methods of propagation and consolidation. Christianity and Western Civilisation starts with the medieval achievement, and move3 on to show how Christ! < Ian ideals fared in the am secular society and the ,,,|e i,t .-oimcrviitive tnd revolutionary Christianity in shaping modem civilisation. lie third lecture explores the relationship "i athla to rallgion and atjr, the operation of charity in history, and The Christian for righteousness. It ends with %  Bd iilllrmnllon that only acceptance of the i' |uard individual fn-edom in human society ON SALE AT THE XlrVIHATt: SI.VIIO.VKKV GUARD AGAINST FRICTION WITH LUBRICANTS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only Sl'l.l I \l. >i 11 and S H.I ii Nir<<< PROS WaBTABIX PKGS, JKl.LO PUDDINGS : s CAII1B i 1 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE O I O \ > I I. II o r I II I I s Usually Now .'in 27 23 20 24 20


ESTABLISHED. 1895

Leased War Bases'
For Agriculture |

From R. M. MAC COLE
LONDON, May 16 |
It was learnt from Washington that thousands of acres
of arable land are to be made available to the West Indies
































Farnum For
finland Fund

This fund has been started
to defray the expenses of ace
eyclist Ken Parnum to the
Olympic Games in Jamaica in
Helsinki next July.

Donations are accepted at
the Royal Bank of Canada,
Barclays Bank and the office of
the Advocate.

Goal $2,880.00

















‘anks Will Give Us Back Our



SATUM DAS. MAY 17, 1952



bint a opine

O41. IST OC. 2ND



f

Lands’




With Wage Rise

|

|
KNIGHT |

i

|

DENVER, May 16.

The Federal Government {orecast that the 17-day-old































|
|
in four of the islands——Jamaica, Trinidad, Antigua and St. | on Prev. Ack. 834.86 strike of 90,000 CIO, AFT, and adependent Union oil work- |
Lueia—and probably British Guiana as well, as soon as | take bee 5.00 |) ers would be over “withip th< next 48 hours”, was blasted |
ssible under the terms of the agreement reached with the ! School 3 39 by O. A. Knight, Presidenjor ne CIO oil workers Union as |
' (Spry St.) 10,32 ‘ \ |
nited States. : || Mr. L. A. Rogers 3.00 the largest involved in,tiy tionwide walkout. i
The land forms part of the bases leased by Britain to es a 2.40 Knight repudiated thé Cement attgibuted to him in
America for 99 years in the desperate days of 1940 in ex- tia ab Washington. He was fre pet | Lo have Said “we are calling
change for American destroyers needed to help safeguard L. M Beale 1.00 off the strike.and we expe’ © ten back at work soon.”, -
her Atlantic lifeline, | Headmaster, Staff Avviving back in Denver, Knight
A State Department spokesman said tonight; “This eon Pupils of Te said striking workers are 2 ex~|
step was taken as a result of mutual initiative. We were | taehenr Gite Malan Using Dltr es hive domnah bi ol wee
aware of the steeply rising cost of living for the inhabitants tion) 10.00 mf 4 S awl aditonnt oF wake hintense!
of the Caribbean area and we felt that it was time to make | eee | Nazi I aclies approved by the Wage Stabiliza
this land available to them without delay. |] , Total $ 867.58 . tion Board.”
“We are not ploughing up any air strips but it seemed | Sar O ‘hi \t wai sea pointed out thet
a shame to leave so much good land lying idle.” | A S$ IPOsution either Knight nor any other} a s "
“We have both b noe. A * ae time IB W I As Provi la J PI : : tional leader of the 22 striking HYAOINTH INNISS, left, the Queen's College tall, lithe, swift sprinter, touches the tape to win the
Ne re COR TREENE AU it for some ae Te ace ice CAPETOWN, M 16. ‘ions has power to order 90,009; 100 Yards, Class I at the Interschool Girls’ Sports at Kensington yesterday. Inniss also won the 190 and
The real necessity seemed to be that the people of the | a y" Amid Opposition charves ot workers back to jobs, for bar-,; 220 Yards in her Glass. Second is Joyce Collymore, right, also of Queen's College.
. e ‘ a 4 iS C a ges t ’ , * . ‘
West Indies need more food and farm land: Now it has | Of Cariada lo Be Hitler tactics, Prime Minister \Seining is being conducted by The St. Michae)’s hope fell when half a dozen yards from the tape
been made available to them. . Daniel Malan’s nationalist Goy- !ocals on a plant by plant basis. ‘i : ‘. wn orn
“It seems best to compromise—the bases are main- | Discussed In Jute [ernment jammed its Court ys Oana. te get gel raat ee R ds E - lk i
tained but there is more food now for the local population”, z Fill through Parliament's low en oe ee eet. ueen “ O e ec ih eds uXp ain
. + . ro) Mir Ow rrespondent sn a y i « A v 2 > -
The total acreage of American bases involved is about KINGSTON May 16 ett geen. . ae Lin tee next 48 hours atoueinenan |
64,000 according to the State Department tonight. It is not | Federation of B.W.t. as. the}, vio Would give Parliament fe{vesterday lifted supply restrictions} - Road Block
known what percentage of this will return to agriculture. |eleventh province of Canada and ; " = : + anata Ae a 1 OF aviation gasoline used b ~ eto
\ O agrici Inter-Caribbe: . ‘ f nal say on Court rulings®en | i : OO oR j
It is understood that the step was taken at British initiative |! lowing the annommmunications| « snstitutional questions goes to |SMall_and medium sized plane: - “ era BERLIN, May 16
to relieve the “troublesome” food shortages. Le EES ee ee ELT a honsta rect GEE nthe ‘West coast of Alaska and | , The Soviets gave a first explana
{the imminent stoppage of the Hawaii, The petroleum adminis- r sc : al rice ‘ j tion for the one-week-old harass-
jlady Boats service will be dis- The Government has a aligt ul r ition for defence said restric- he Queen's College a poss « et A vis’ Seb 5p ; ing of the United States and Brit-
66 * S sy. ° . ;cussed at the conference of Brit- Morite ; me Ms lates sina, a te aa ; as their nearest rivals. St. Michael’s Girls’ Sehool to | j<) gutebat ols whe ,
On A : A ajo te there on th ions ere removed in those areas Olnts as their neares . autobahn patr when they
me Little trike Britain Blamed ! 2 et Parliamentarians} ; a Bank veainin hieh Ear f nae Saat “day aa an a Se the first Champions of Interschool Girls’ Sports harged westerners of having vio-
vhnhicn w pe held In Jamaica ins, , . a : . et a 6 (py a PE e *, 2 asteay ; . a3 Javed the quadripartite agreements
' 99 * ° ° ; a tr the nationalists shut off debrfe|craft for transportation than the hen the sports were held at Kensington yesterday. College :
—G the last week of June. ; res . : when the sports at : by att ling to send out “armed
In Grenada’ ony For Bad Shipping The Government of Jamaica]’’ the eee oe wi lee oak \‘ a —s . A my meen | id ended up with 172 points, Si. Michael 881, Alexander |" ts oe tie hi rai oo
All is quiet in Grenada except WwW ° this week issued invitations to] * Ore, On'y 10 Opposition speag-) The strike has caused wide- 22 and Foundation 1842, The Alleyne School was unable t: \ written protest sent by the
' for one little strike at Calivigney In est Indies all British West Indian colonies|‘‘S had been heard when the aie | pread restrictions on flights by Te receie a int ; ? Soviet Deputy Chief of Staff Major
Estate, Hon’ble Eric M. Gairy told to attend the conference which] ©'SSien was cut off just before ®/inilitary and civilian planes re- geoere & po a tthe !Michael and Queen's Gollege who | General “Trussov to his, United
the Advocate yesterday morning LONDON, May 16. is being arranged on the sugges-|£'8 action by an Oppositib: ulting in curtailment of schedules} Outstanding at ilete o ‘ jeach claimed seven points, and |Siates and British counterparts on
: The Annual report of the West|tion of the Jamaica branch of|t™ember who likened nationatisis ||-y some larger commercial air-'|meet was Hyacinth Inaiss, ¢ a6" Alexandra’s Z. Sandiford secured | 1 day was published by Soviet
India Committee to be presented|the Commonwealth Parliamentary|! Hitler who, the said, had 'iines, I champion, Y Gibbs Class Il, J ithird place to start off her school ‘li ensed A.D.N. news — service
On May 28 blasts Britain for|ASsociation. voided averse Court decisio&s| The Government took the last’ Taylor, Class HL and A. Newton, | @ On page 5 | Trussov claimed in a letter tha
neglect of the passenger shipping| Dis ions will also take place]! Special legislation and had|step toward rationing on are aj lass 1V. Inniss {s a lithe, dashing | yo | ling and safeguarding of traf
in the West Indies. The Com-|° B sh West Indian's attitude’; ne on to pulverizing Reiehstas }basis in 15 mid-western states on) sprinter—ful of energy; Y Gibb; i ; RM ! ; well as controls over iffic’
‘mittee, an association of planters} te be edopted at the Common- pposition by the use of ga: | Wednesday. —U.P. i a fair jumper, a good runner) - risoner Excha awe lis the exclusive privilege of the
Psageert and others interested | Wealth Perilemegiesy (npocia~ lillotine and all night sittings. | ;and a sirong athiete, Jean Taylor | i] 4s nilitary authorities
in ¢ itions my titie {tion’s general conference in Can- lis swift, while A, Newton, in the : t ‘ re Sad lrussov added exclusive Sovic
inte, alee tae! ee ee ida in August and two members The immediate object of th Of S . it Pi ie ba dared’ sachin’ aid’ shear tain bi eaks I ruce l'alks 1 trot Hutte Ware anteed arn He
that Gansta has decided oa to | of the Canadian Parliament} Till is to reinstitute Governmen: | se piri deed in 13 1/10 seconds, was al-! ; ; : | iet, United States and British
“aniace oes ; Tag ; | Assi ition have been invited! sponsored legislation taking th | 1 ba . . MUNSAN, Korea, May i6 evresentatives back in 1945 and
j replace the lady boats which for. th purpo of aiscunsir ety t the G PS e e | Loge ther a superior athlete to th a snih aeralehe das Res | sentat : is !
ride. ssenge wHice ¥ he purpose § 0 SCUSSINE Ww OF participation re Gren | é t | 1s ~y Class, / f ti ror the nmin stralg a) were confirmed later “in a series
jaded ny Wect Peaites Wir 5, , matters of common _ interest to/;ral Election voting from 50,000} I or Avia 10n (ronicotae a ee gees ce Negotiators blasted the} of documents” by the Western
Saree ° : ndles for 25/ihe Dominion and B.W.I. jloureds (person: f mixed | é ey ot h ane help 1 oticing »| lies and again virtually dered | powers, The Soviets charged in
i’ we, | The possibility is being; ilood), In Care Province It ai | > , Bi t ( lly’ break off the votest attempts by British and
| Four of the lady boats operated|oxpiored also of convening the 00%-,!0, Care Province er | estricte Lies sporté got going, that the Mm 50 LOr ay. a pine 2 pis :
Lady its € xp sd og rening e i - oe lad stice 5 co f a , rite: $ Ss litar lice to
y by the Canadian National Rail-! , RO R.E.C. meeting in Jamaica er eee the a ourt had . led | Cueen's College gins were better 4 mi ie aR Vi eerie “B { a Tee aeadalie fie “4 Ms
Ra at one time plied the route,|and at the .same time finalise yi es i aie > or vith As the result of the strike of| tained, se nischall chaer saptis Ric arte hivles” made last Thursday and
but two were sunk during the! arrangements for the appoint- "> cause ty was passed withaiit) refinery workers 40% of the Flat Events kilo 8 gnty ’ PTS het West Berlin z
ie second—world war. The Canadian/ivent of a B.W.L. trade Commis- ' ae an ae otneeenn WMiation spiritcapacity of the) put while the Queen's Col” _ 30 ano — 9
decision says this will have an ¢ioner in England. ee een ee SOP.) | United States is idle. The rest/j.7. girls carried most before!!)* rai ovmally qd. Oritish and United States military
adverse effect on hotel and tourist * jof the world eet ee on ba ihem in the fla* events, St, Mich- P"' at SACRED AS ai shee Reds ! patrol car at their checkpoint nea:
industries of West Indies despite r 7 i rrr | U.S.A, for about half its supplies; 4p. “Were remarkably ¢ at Puesest a recess u 1€ §/ ‘Berlin on the way to Helmstedt at
f : . Fant ; aels > 200d al . = £ te | rir € s y
| the Compensating effect of a U.S. Want Freer | jand the loss of produdting i. the sanandad “woe aad eed ae jhave hs aa ponent ge ns we.| West German autobahn tits Forni
iservices, Even more serious wi ‘ a 7 | . rye ve jU.S 10W , ; ea, {all three high jump events K,| . ‘orth Kores sen. Né “| ing ut a British ear and a Unit-
be the effect on interisland i rade With S pain | - 4 llies W ill Sign exports before the strike began./ 7 wis of C lage ti wns from Gibl unless you formally de} ed States car were turned back at
& i .
\freight and passenger services, : jhe U.S. Government has ne with a height of four feet five and)¢!@re the termination of these} Yolmstedt when attempting to
‘ Eni 7 astic ¥ > 7 * | te . 7 “ ) i ] vier . “d= 2 ¢ é
—(CP) —MACVEIGH Separate Pacts Ik . il a peters obs Rar. hy A sae a half inches, J, Francis, a really |¢ ru stice - gor io Bb . nae ( has She hunnred see ee
ae z jtoreign all . eran x, scale » be at}?.0 reason to object to © normal) on @ 1m I ak
ba Ng mag bd May 16. BONN, May 16 States during the 28 ra , from grat 4 Junpd: er em eS pldingh Of conferences” Another | States authorities hnerg aid they
: Jnited States Ambassador Lin- sushns . eee 6th May by about a third, andj/) ony “ . n was scheduled at Pan-| vere baffled by the Soviet con-
B.O.AAC. Take Over coln Macveigh made his first Britain, France and the United } a6 also stopped exports, inches to win in ¢ lass Il and . ere ae Dr i eS
| 4 ui public reference last night toi States will sign a separate peace The U.K. Government has de-|Vincie Alleyne beat Hyacinth In-) "won r —U.P
E. M. GAIRY Nassau Flight current defence negotiations| ‘eaty with West Germany prob-] vided ta restrict consumption of|Oiss in Class I with a height of! ‘phe rejected Red proposal = St a
| between Spain ar > United] “bly pn Saturday, May 24, accord-} -' ’ ik tae. cela yiation| four feet nine and a half inches.| ed for the exchange of 132,000
; hi here by pain nd the United Allied oe, ‘oainte [aviation spirit for civil aviati ! } called for &
while passing through here oe NASSAU, May 15. _ S’ates. F ing to Allied and German officials, {in the U.K. during the 28 days{| St. Michael’s showing in the). jured Reds for 12,000 Ailied Beginning on Sunday—The
B.W.LA. en route to St. Lucia Last year Bahamas Airways a Addressing the annual meeting All but four points of it ib-; from 12th May to 65% of what it|Class IL high jump and the 220]. \ tives in Communist hands fascinating story of the old
Mr, Gairy who is President of subsidiary of B.O.A.C. lost £100,- -f the American Chamber of tance were settled by Allied id} wa u April last Similar re-jyards, gave them claim to the I ll was equally firm in re- house which became the prin
the Grenada Manual and ifental 000 of the British taxpayers’ Commerce in Spain Macveigh| (;, rman negotiators in a marathon | striction have been imposed by({¢championship of this Class, but \jecting the Allied voluntary re- cipal home of Our Royal Fam-
aaa as 4 1 saat money, Today the company ¢xpressed appreciation for the TRotiniiv: maaate ada’ Atte the Government of Trinidad,{Queen’s College were champions|},,:;iation plan: it would. return ily and the setting for some of
Workers’ Union and President of ; ; , 7 1our session thé nded after ly i 5
- ears = aid “nounced complete reorganiza- “friendly atmosphere with wihich] ,.,, le Ree h Guiana and other Colo-/in all other Classes ," s vs to the Reds. the most brilliant and most
the Grenada People’s Party, said |. Gln ae aad a ; dawn today | isn ang ‘ SBCs, lonly 70,000 prisoners to the R his-
thet hig cia tip Bi Laania ib ene tion, ; ; : Spanish authorities hav@ invested Y | nies and the Government. of So with these first sports,; Tne rest of the Red prisoners Momentous scenes in our his
ve sombi ed ith busi-|! ; B.O.A.C, is assuming | the our talks. . Only two matters will have to! Harbados has also found it ne- times and height have been set—| ,ostioned refuse to return tol tory as told by Marguerite
on holiday combined | wi us!-jinternational services previously! He said “we earnestly desire] be settled in direct negotiation be~|cessary to restrict the consump-|such times as 12 out esindal ioe ; : UN. ¢ Peacock, Book your copy of
ness. While there he will await) performed by B.A.L. including |‘o see commercial and finaneial]tween Chancellor Konrad Aée-! tion of aviation spirit F Seat carte 26 are 3 ; thal weet Laguigiaee? Salihodga bubs bbs Sunday's Advocate NOW. \
the arrival of the cricketers from)the Nassau—Palm Beach flight;relations between the United] nauer and Western Foreign Min=| An Order which has been made}ao ya ne 2o4 Seconds for the| mand said the prisoner issue is |
Grenada who will be taking part) recently suspended. States and Spain increase and} isters next week Le a aaa reenter aia p28 I 10 seconds for the Class}|locking the armistice.—O,P. eee
in the Cork Cup Tournament. B.A.L, will operate entirely | multiply.” —UP. —U.P.” posing the restriction on the g) bo andieuch heights as 4 feet, | -—— cae kd
domestic service under separate ‘supply and use of aviation spirit Bf inches for Class IT and 4 feet | tal
management from B.O.A.C. This aT ee ane 1Bth May to the 9th %sinches for Class I—and one
r enables B.A.L, to dispense with 1 ' is Taliahed. 3B there in Wonders how they will weather |
3 June is published elsewhere in Sa
Se $ DOWN two D.C.3 a contributory cause IB Aes _ next year’s athletes.
r ;, " i this newspaper
to some of the company’s losses { }



MONTREAL, May 16. | because of

The Unitead States dollar|*his type.

Thursday closed at a discount of], Bahamian Captain Leonard

work i
1—13/32 per cent in terms of Thompson wartime R.A.F, officer}
|

insufficient



Canadian funds iunchanged from|!S the new Manager. —(CP)
Wednesday’s close; that is it
| took $0. 19/32 (Canadian) to
buy $1 (American), The pound
sterling -was at $2.76—9/16 down
1/8. from Wednesday.

InNew York the Canadian
dollar-‘was up 1/32 of a cent at} Communist rebels dynamited
a premium of 1—7/16 per cent|and blew up a passenger train a}
in terms of United States funds!few miles north of Mandalay in



Rebels Dyntaniite —
Train And Bridge |

RANGOON, May 16.

in losing Foreign Exchange] Central Burma it was reported
{ : rn here today. Six coaches were com- |
dealings: Thursday. pletely destroyed. |

The pound sterling was down Rebels also blew up a 30-foot- |
1/16 of a eent at $2,80—1/2. wide railway bridge south of Man-
—CFR dalay another report said.—U.P.

ANTICIPATION





THE SCHOOL GIRLS of the crowded Kensington pavilion at
school sports yesterday, all raise from their seats in breathless anticipa
run, St. Machael’s secured first and second place in this event.

Divine Healing
Performed In B.G.

Seores of people have day after day and night after |
night this week been crowding into a little Christian Missions |
Chapel in Camp Street, Georgetown, in search of Divine|
healing in connexion with which the upper house of
vocation of Canterbury meeting in London. |
Wednesday last passed a resolution asking thi
of Canterbury, Dr, Geoffrey Fisher to appoint
to “examine the problems and opportunities presented hy
the Churches ministry of healing.”



Kensington at the Girls’ Inter-
tion as the 220 Class II is being

|
/

i
;

One thing about the sports
the

The Government regrets that as
this step is necessary but there is

that programme curried |







no alternative in the circum- through with much despatch, Th mi
, ances. The ait services have al- wrts started soon after 1,30 p.m
lready been curtailed by Air ui the 17 events were comp.eted
|Transport Companies, and the by 4.40 p.m
, Agents who import aviation : Both the Kensington and S|
GEORGETOWN. M: ; pirit (from Trinidad) have been Pickwick stands were packed,
a 7 » May 1 informed of the restriction of, though mostly with school chil-
supplies. ,aren
| Perhaps the first thing notice-
le as the sports got underway
| R k of || eo that the athletes were gettin:
con-t , : nae :
ny n oc e e er pport from their chool com
: hb ee e niory
Arcnbishoy | He _ tal The first event of the d Wi
a commission n oOspl the Class III high jump. From the!
NEW YORK FOB. Bo pigcthels-cih Me id
evident the girls of thi
" John L. Rockefeller, Jnr., 78, | 5, rm, ware oe cuttin
Services at the Christiwn Mis dmitted to the New York). ..i,. in theiy effort: i th
sion Chureh whieh will be hel wpitat last night, | : Aa . t ry on
———-—— tonight are being conducted by the » ended with a tie for §

Hospital au ities said a bul- |
much travelled Reverend Harv. : Hospital author y |

MeAlister and his nephew Rever-

his condition would be:

ued today

un on
























end Hugh McAlister, Pastor of|- \ ~;kesman refused to dis- i , a t
Stone Church, Toronto, Canada. close whether Rochefeller was ad- (ntigua Colts / t 3 -
Pifty-ye ir-old Reverend Harvey! mitted for a routine checkup of v .
McAlister who for more thant, tceatment, Vs Empire
eo _ has ueen yh g by spokesman for John D. Recke- , 4 , : :
rayer anc mvocation o divine ler. . * gaid today that he was ‘or yur awh orrespondent : |
power to heal people of si and 7 Reditad to the hospital last night A ANTIGA, May 16
their bodily ills and to turn them for the rernoval of a small artificial Antigua won the toss to-day
into churches of all denominations, |, rowth on the back of his neck. }#"C elected to bat. The wicket
ae ee Canadian Press of is operation will probably take bs 4 . a s Tae oo.
two miracle cures resulting from! > day c < ) w LP. ve outfile was heavy, when . Shae ‘ L
his services—a crippled lad unde: TROPG ACERS OF. }OMBOLED t play started at 11.14 am. Barker Whenever you want a ci gare tte
20 sat up and then got up and opened the bowling to Oliver and
walked down and up the aisle of . Mahon Colts opening batsmen ‘e ey
jthe Chapel ind his “perfectly DeGaulle May Be The first wicket fell in the second rt member
rigid” neck became supple, An ‘ i 4.38 over when Mahon was caught
aged blind woman broughi to first ise » 7 b) the wicketkeeper off Spooner , at AunTits
} services by two escorts wa Bn wSSE nably Je puily Secring was slow Lunch score | [t’s the TOBACCO that cou! :
better; she could walk back home! PARIS, May 16 was 53-—7, j
alone after being twice prayed for | Informed sources said that Gen- The partnership of Skipper
hy the missionaries ‘a af Charles De Gaulle, leader of }Camacho and C. Smith sent up
| Reverend Hart MoAUster ite wrench Pe ople’s Rally (R.P.F.) }1387 runs for the seventh wicket
| heartil weleomed the Convoca- vement might seek election as{The Colts declared their innit
tion’s decision. He v. ' Assembly Deputy to]closed at 174—11 (The Colt ( 9 19
th the statement « of his cracking| playing 14 men) Extras 8. oe
Bishop of Ely, Dr..H. I ymentary group binson 4--31, Spoor 3 ¢
t ome healing effort af » I De Gaulle Barker 1-10, Alleyne 1—: Sin
cusation of emotionalisr ; f | 4 , increasingly worried over the}1 10, Taylor 1—13, Rudder 1 9
yerous results” ana that “ther deci n the one rigid discip- mpire started to bat at 4 ~
dt rst ¢ eful 5 ma ' of I i erful Parliamc ening with Hunte i Tavlo \ Sect
bio oe a sat oe group which has suddenly]an with Gotha opening the fv
‘no ms ore lined.--U.P bowling for Colts. The first wicke
Wa ede dats art aie at ied $< f t 30. 1 bowled Josept
Win this city he alwaye| FOUNTAIN WILL PLAY Jana ‘Hunt d he last
‘ie ¢ i ele-|_ Arrangements have been made} ball of the same over with the
ha 4 But’”.| f he Fountain in Trafalgar|#core at 31 for 2. DePeiza and}
¢ il 1 cere- Square to play every day. If for| Alleyne Ye undefeated at the
oak ie emot | ny reason it becomes necessary} close of when the score a
thougt hir me have become|to restrict the use of water, the 2 24, DePeiz 16 z os
i. on 6 Races (CP Fountain will cease to play. DSP Gee











a
oe ae Te Se a

PAGE TWO

Ce

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

WIFE SAVER



i idsanentniennnnmmnnneinaie
hung wall-paper, spread a piece |

























of clean white paper over the GcIRLY IDPUSTRIAL UNION
pot and press with a warm iron.

To add life to flowers place an!

Ir





The of a

Caub Calling

works mantel clock rew ,from underneath, Corks gcpir wate A
can be freed from dust by plac- 2 oe eee aapictn, in: Shp water rchids te a
ing a piece of cotton soaked in 8 MOa-conductors of heat. If you want your orchids to J Y ETE
kerosene in the bottom of the A good waxing will give stay fresh for : long time, phy & 1 JE
> wr? i . a 4 ee “ arn a 7 re gre a lofger life to shoe strings them in the frigcrator or pu
M - w MAILE ee nee pop On Businéss yg he fumes will rise and To remove blisters on newly them in ice: water (CARNIVAL ON WHEELS)
macukehin. “Cauca e ene R. P. W. H. SMITH, Overseas You won't need to grope ‘at nee ee —eeaeonnnte ie Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency the
Telephone Ce npany ; returnec Representative of Messrs the dark to find light switches L, k . P Sh . | Governor and Lady Savage and the Honourable
fro rinidad yesterday r n= . 4 eee , ’ ‘i
ae wh , sa de a poneke Newton Mill Ltd., Manufacturing if you touch them up with lumin- Pu nc Too His et opping | > and Mrs. R. N. Turner
ing y B.W.LA after iaving Stationers of London, England, dus paint Mrs. R. N. Turner has graciously consented to open
Bee gee ries. ag = pg arrived here yesterday morning by A letter sealed with colourless — But It’s Hard to Buy Clothes for a Bear— ey neceede * eseeeauem
Geores O oa i. , ra hee atin B.W.LA. from Trinidad on a nail polish cannot be steamed| * By MAX TRELI
7 ae ee ee cee business visit after making a tour open, 1 ee sah 5) | QUE y J" PARK
weaet future projects of the com- of Central and South America. Protect. table-top. finish by} “YOU know, Mr. Punch,” Hanid a "ane
ear He expects to be here for about gluing felt to the bottom of vases,} Mid to her old friend, “you haven't

Baptist Ministers
FTER paying a short holiday

visit to Grenada, Rev. K.
Hanson and Rev. K. Wheeler
of the Fundamental Baptist
Churches, returned to the island
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.

Rev..Hanson and Rev. Wheeler
group who sponsored
Heaven”, a quarter of
Programme which is
heard over Rediffusion every
Tuesday and Thursday nights
at 9 o’clotk.

re the
“Echoes of
» hour



Grenada Businessman

Me: ROBERT PROUDFOOT,
Partner of Messrs MecCart-
ney Wfllifims Ltd., merchants of
Grenada is now back in Barbados
for twe weeks on holiday coupled
with business. He arrived yes-
terday- morning by B.W.1.A. and
is staying at Sandy Beach Hotel

Mr. Proudfoot is no stranger
to the island as he has been
visiting here practically every

year for a number of years.
For Recruitment

RRIVING from the U.S.A. via
Trinidad yester by
B.W.LA. was Mr. Patrick Ickes
who has come over in connection



with “the recruitment of Bar-
bados “workers for the U.S.A.
Mr. Ickes is District Manager

of Public Relations of Resort Air-
lines. He expects to be here for
about four days staying at the
Ocean View Hotel before leaving
for the other islands on a similar
mission,





a month



Ne RAE

“A lot of money for a
new hat, indeed
how much did u






z
3s. Cup Final ticket



London Express Sere

After Four Years

R, IAN MURPHY, son of Mr.
Aubrey Murphy of Westbury

ice

Road, returned from Canada on

Thursday morning by T.C.A

where he had been residing for the
He was accom-
panied by his Canadian wife and a
friend Miss Shirley Johnston from

past four years.

Montreal and they will be spend-
staying at the Hotel
Royal,

For Venezuela

MONG the passengers

Roebuck Stores, Venezuela,

Hotel

Committee os
pointed Mr. Cyrus Wilkins Secre- 4—7-15 p.m.
tury to the Society.

permanent office which is at pres- Orchestra, 5 p.m
ent located on the premises of the
Bay Street Police Station a
hours of business will be fr
a.m. to 1 p.m. daily,

Thursday evening by B.G. Air- The News, 10.10 p.m
ways after spending two weeks’
holiday

leav-
ing for Venezuela yesterday® BR. AND MRS. RONALD LOW

afternoon by L.A.V. were Messrs.
Yose Alvarez, Julian Blanco, Luis
Rodriguez, Manuel Torrez, Pascual
Bolullo and Miss Hilda Montegud.
They are all employees of Sears
and

ten days staying at the Marine lamps and ash trays.

lost or broken knob on
pot cover can be replaced with
a good-sized cork attached with

S.P.C.A. Gets New
Secretary
T its meeting held on Satur-

«day, May 10th, the Executive
of the S.P.C.A. ap-

Listening Hours

SATURDAY, MAY 17, 192
4 -. 76M, 25 58M
4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m
now have 4@ Service, 415 p.m. B.B.C

The Daily
Northern
Cricket, 5.05 p.m
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing,
6 p.m, Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
the Frankie Howard goes East, 6.45 p.m
9 Sports Round-up and Programme Parade,
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
from Britain
7.15—10.30 p.m,
7.15 p.m
Sports Review,
reel, 8.30 p.m

The Society will



Bebind the News, 7.45 p.m
6.15 p.m. Radio News-
Radio Theatre, 10 p.m
News Talk, 10.15
Variety

Spent Two Weeks
R. and Mrs, H. McConnie re-
turned to St. Vincent on

p.m. Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m

staying at Cacrabank “#fare



5

Hotel.
Mr. McConnie is the Officer-in-

Lock! The Sun

2 > & WASHINGTON.
ara oa HE sun has become such a
rarity, amid continuous rain,

Back from Canada

R. R. TALLON, Manager of

the Windsor Hotel, returned
from Canada on Thursday morn-

brief appearance.
t * *

, A ‘ . ; HEN Dr. Frank Boyden,
ne tee . ro tury at Deerfield, a famous New

England boys’ school, was

Honeymoon Couple

present—a horse and

of Trinidad who were recently right into the grand ballroom.

married and came over to Barba-
dos for their honeymoon, are ex-
pected to return home to-day
by B.W.I1.A. They are staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Dr. Low is a Dental Surgeon of



CROSSWORD

Home News

25.63M, 31 2M] thing but little. And that reminds |

that the New York Herald-Tribune
publishes a photo of it making a

given
a farewell dinner at the Waldorf
Hotel, they drove his testimonial
buggy—





told us anything about little Butter-

a} cup lately.”

Mr. Punch, who was dozing in the |
sunny window, opened his eyes!
slowly. “Buttercup?” he said, as |
though he had never heard this |
name before.

“Your pet bear Buttercup.”

“Oh- Buttercup! 1 haven t|
thought of her in so long that 1|
almost forgot her name. Bultercup’
—poor little Buttercup,” Mr Punch |
said, repeating the name severa}
times and smiling. “She was a won. |
derful little bear. | mean, she was |
wonderful, though she was any-



”

me.
“What does it remind you of?”
Hanid asked quickly. Mr. Punch
Saemed to be shutting his eyes |
again. Whatever it was that he was
reminded of, he seemed to want to}
ink about it while dozing. How
er, he lifted his head again. |
Went Shopping
“I'm reminded of the time | took
3uttercup with me while | went
shopping. You see,” Mr, Punch went
on, “1 decided to buy myself a suit,
a hat and a pair of shoes. Buttercup
said she wanted to go along. So |
thought I might just as well take

her.”
“Could Buttercup talk?” Hanid

| asked.
Mr. Punch nodded. “She talked in
a yrunting sort of growly way. But
it was talk just the same, and f al
ways understood what she meant

nt to town to buy the



Mr. Punch continued
when we reached the tailor shop





were given a free trip to Barbados San Fernando,

and Buttercup saw me with my new

Buttercup had to have several hats.

He tried on all the suits in his shop,
and they all ripped in half. ‘I guess
none of them fit me,’ Buttercup
said sadly.

Handsome Straw Hat

“So then,” said Mr. Punch, “we
went to buy a hat. 1 got myself a
very handsome straw hat. Butter-
cup said she wanted a hat, too. Well,
she put on one hat. It just fit over
her ear. ‘l need another hat,’ she
said. So we got another hat, and
that fit over her other ear. By the
time we got through Buttercup had
to have seven hats to cover her
head, She looked very funny, but
she said she wanted them just the
same.

“Then,” said Mr. Punch, “we went
to the shoe store. | bought a nice
comfortable pair of shoes. And of
course Buttercup wanted a pair of



shoes, too. But one pair wasn’t
enough.”
Hanid said: “Oh, | know! She

wanted another pair for her front



Soa

6m GE QBE 20m ceatary Fox

FOR TOP PRODUCTS DOWN THE LINE
Opening Teday 5 & 8.30 p.m. Tomorrow
Sunday Special 5 p.m Matinee & 8.30 p.m.
























. - .
Saturday 24th May (Empire Day)
3.00 P.M. to 10.00 P.M.

STALLS

Handicrafts, Household Requirements, Baskets, Lucky Dips,

Novelties, Cake Icing Decorations, Preserves, Wines, Bottled

Fruit and Vegetables, Ice Creams, Iced Drinks, Sweets, Cakes,

Sandwiches, Syrups.

Light Dinners and Suppers Served.
ATTRACTIONS:

2.45 p.m.—Judging Stalls.

3.00 p.m. to 6.00 p.m.—Sale of G.I.U. Work and Demonstra-
tions under the head of Handicrafts, Making Slippers,
Decorative Icing, (in Queen’s House, Downstairs).

4.15 p.m.—Fancy Dress Parade (Under Steel Shed).

6.45 p.m.—Mobile Cinema Entertainment (By kind permission
of the Director of Education) on Cricket Field.

Variety Entertainment In Queen's House Theatre up-
stairs).
Admission bi ei a 6d.

8.00 p.m. to 9.00 p.m.—Dancing on the Green—Programme of
Music will be rendered, arranged and conducted by Captain
Cc. EB. Raison, M,B.B,, (on grounds near Band Stand).

By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police, Col. R. T.
Michelin, the Police Band uncer Capt, C. E, Raison, M.B.E.,
will be in attendance.
MERRY-GO-ROUND. WHEEL & OTHER GAMES OF CHANCE
Admission: ADULTS 1/- :: CHILDREN & NURSES 6D.
GATES OPEN 2.30 P.M.

BUY A TICKET—Winners of Lucky Numbers Win a Prize
Adults (Only) 1st Prize a $10.00
2nd Prize i $ 5.00
G. WILLIAMS.—General Secretary, G.1.U.









for being top salesmen of their wanted







ACROSS. 2,000







: : : aws., § 0 pairs of ,
For St. Vincent stores last year. Continuing Pleasure Trip suit on, she wat ted ane, too ‘Bears paw ae. Heated. two pairs o
ON’BLE V. C. Gale, M.L.C They are from Bello Monte, Sar doy"t have to t suits, told her OM. cea eR TR eee adh id a
Managing ‘Dieses of the Martin and Puerto La Cruz. This EAVING for Antigua on Hut she. insishas: tint ei: esced re ie Pur Servos ts oe MILES : OF $
ian in At v ‘ie 2 ot. — yi =! Mnalld » tailor to give ? a unen. 1 0 € a
o¢ate Co. Ltd. left for St. 8 their first visit to the island. Thursday by B.W.1LA. to con- ona, Finally I told the tailor to g 1ind paws, one for her front paws




tinue their pleasure trip through her a suit to try on.
the islands were Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Shuffle of the U.S.A. They
had spent about five days here

staying at the Marine Hotel.

On Thursday an impromptu
Farewell Party was held at Club
Morgan for the visitors and Mr.
20lullo entertained those present
with Spanish songs. Mr. Alvarez

her





end one pair for the end of
tail.” Mr. Punch sighed. ‘But shi
didn't wear any of her clothes very
long.”

“Why not?” Hanid asked.

Vincent on Thursday evening by
2G Airways ona business visit.
He is expected to return on Mon-
day.

WILDERNESS
ro): ae

“So the tailor got out a fine suit
and got it on Buttercup,” said Mr
Punch.

“Did it look good on h



1?" Hanid









































i acted as Master of Cere ies Mr. Shuffle is employed with ;
Rey Scouts Commissioner ° a 2 of Ceremonies. ite US Lawenains pues asked. “Oh,” said Mr. Punch, “she sud :
. ve i : ’Vea. i od —ur ; recur nly discovere at she had;
EAVING yesterday morning by Returning Next Year with the Postal Transportation Across ‘ Yes, indee i =u itil Buttercup | d nly di covered ne sha had a tur WEDDING

4 B.W.1.A, for Antigua on his _ Department. 1. Remainder of a Cresta run. (4) meoved her en eee ie au at pli vee tek oe i vig
way to New York and France was JQ ETURNING to Venezuela by *.. Smoke retumns G1, by eax, (6) ) gapped in half. The tailor put on, which grew on her to just the righ
* Georges Saint-Aude, who car- L.A.V. yesterday afternoon On Leng Leave 1‘ OTe tne tere a! i mother suit. The ineea sey Bubercip ize, And that's t he only thing
ries on a Pharmacy in Martinique. ae Mr, and Mrs, Armando RW. Ze. Ss glumber.” (a moved that one rinned in helf tan
He was here for about five days Lesseur, their little daughter Car- . W.E. L, Sub Account- | [5° Arult of a pale postscript. (6) POLO S SPOS SSCS ESOS j)
staying at “Far Away”, White men and Mrs. Lesseur’s mother. 8 ant of Barclays Bank in St. 13: Detail that’ Ted teft . 3) oa a ka or ae a Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Haven, St. Philip. Mrs. Mario Nino, They had spent Vincent, arrived here on Thurs- | !3- To Poe it was verse. (3) G A a E T Y and continuing daily.

Mf, Saint-Aude who has been about six days’ holiday staying at day evening by B.G. Airways for | }% @,service reward. (7) G
associated with scouting for twen- Paradise Beach Club. a short stay prior to leaving by the (5) eee The Garden—St. James =X
ty-five years, is Commissioner of _ Mr. Lesseur who is a prominent De Grasse on Monday for the | 20. Caned to movement, (5) net BE SYE e ate on ee % si "| aa Idest
the Sotth District of Martinique. merchant in Caracas said that it United Kingdom where he will] 32, One Vlundved asa ‘tty to a EVER TRUSS 5 Come, al Al hh ae ile bl eri

~~ rae j } = rej te . , ‘ a ¢ > I ne 2 e

He said that the Boy Scouts As- Was their first visit to the island spend four months’ leave. He is| _ listener, quite obvious, (5) | “LAST of Ga araehane: et omelet
sociation in Martinique is plan- and ‘they like it so well that they staying as a guest of Mrs. E. Cole | 73- Out of the earth earthy. (3) “Paul HENREID__ .
ning to have an International intend to return next year. of Bay Street. Down er re eee

+ bn id “ thie i A lL. Smali advertis yitt Mi
Meeting in August which will Are Ae ee acy aa ee ea 2 1 ‘ Mu Te ee a : Midnite Tonite ‘ HOWARD HUGHES presents
for fifteen days, It has already in- ae 2. Time for a levelling up. (7) LAW of the BADLANDS”
wited’ Canadian Guides and Boy R d h T S 26 3. Join up. (3) 4. Vessel. (3) Tim Holt—Riehard Martin % RUSSELL
Scouts in addition to scouts from upert an t e oy cout a ee ® ab brie loans ictal ee eee % JAN presents
— Trinidad, Barbados and - SHY 5 paw she arrived. (4) 0 ae eV AAO RE aa
yuadeloupe. ' hs ] erole poetry. (4) nee eae ICTOR

He said that the only difference yy T Mere tle eee ern eDe tO? V STARRING
between scouting in Martinique y 3 stein salamat inion [
and Barbados is that there are four : 3 aoe yous - ay yearn fur. (4)
assoeiations, one for Roma atho- eee a ae SOtweOe:) ee ome!
Mra,"ona for Riceiethe one tor if Senay OF Aon s-RR K¢) aig "
Jews while the other one is open 1 ee eee a ceer aoueee a SP eee
to members of any religion, These ‘Rhiniiias NO" pining. LENISE ARCEL sea agg



: 1
four are however grouped into one i
International Association called
Scoutisme Francais.

Planter from Grenada
Ms WALTER DE GALE,
planter of Grenada and
Mrs De Gale, arrived here during
the week by B.W.I.A, for a short
Stay before leaving for the United
Kingdom. They are staying at

WITH a

» HOPE EMERSON
JOHN McintiRE

AN M-G-M PICTURE

er rom ‘

GRAND >



The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence
on SATURDAY, JUNE 1th.

DINNER JACKETS
or

LOUNGE SUITS










they are all admiring the laden puts one on to the pillow case
tree. ‘Here, half a mo," says as well. Then most of them
Edward. ‘' Santa Claus will recog- saunter away though Rupert pauses
nise Podgy's pillow case, but he with Bill and Podgy and Willie.
‘‘We must make sure that Santa




Another Shipment of the

POPULAR





MIDNIEE DOUBLE TONITE



can’t know who each stocking



















ARRIVED
|
|






Sull more pals arrive and soon 09 a name on each stocking and
n




















































































































the Ocean view Hotel. belongs, to. ringn' we better label ee, oe mies nen the sil Gis Gonakas
eee eeu, meee ec eee eemee res ee PP yp atta se Dinner & Dancing $4.00 PIN UP GIRL (Betty GRABLE—Martha RAE)
1 been booked. — And —
1 acne of next shipment will be i DAISY KENYON (Joan CRAWFORD — Henry FONDA)
Why not call at your Gas Show- YOUR COOK $ — Santa ae sonbEr apnen $$ —_____—_——--
M S| COPIED TRACTOR Gace aol a tae cones. LOCAL TALENT AUDITION GLOBE ‘THEATRE
: SUNDAY MORNING 9.30 A.M.
D AY OFF ?? ’ eZ {PO CG DOGG DF GOS D9 99S F9999F 99 ODDO 99PPOVIOPIOON
a se Why not phone for a table co-torring VINCENT PRICE Vv
with a choice of th a =
> ree and have lunch or dinner
st PLAZA
engines «=| using Phone 0107 i A i
|}! BARBAREES (piAL 5170)
e ‘
Gasolene, Vaporising a Sei Cee er a
; i q
Oil and NOW DIESE | HERE'S NEWS
i ESEL i
This cacmeetat machine is now also } ae ee ‘BARBAREES | Ost FOR Y O U I
= : - 22 ( L 0 .
available with FULL-TRACKS \ Inde A the Patronage of ||TODAY: 446 n3a) p.m Ministe a OF ate Pp. “
Col, KR. T. Micheli & Continuir ally Bee . a :
You'll be truly amazed to sce this small- Tie ona Police Victor MATURE. woe eee
looking unit performing jobs, both in the {} "a Continuing “Dany ™ LAS VEGAS STORY eee
field and on the road, that are beyond wheel THE BLUE LAMP {j= J"GAL wee roo i :
Tractors of twice its Horsepower. ack WARNER—also ; suday's Special 190 P mil vvonne De CARLO, _ Gentlemen friends, Customers and the male sec-
eee Ou TRINGTON” : inane ae Today's Special 1.30 p x Cee
: . . — “ m
This Tractor is indeed the friend of both the e-dagth bebsletO.l a ioe Triple Attraction — % i ‘
small and large Plantation owners alike and y's Spe @ & 4.81) TOMAHAWK CREEK|| MeN of the Timper-{\\ | % We acknowledge with thanks your several hints
; the price is well within your reach, CeaK SACLE ant Richard ARLEN x recently addressed to us, suggesting that we give the
We hall b I dl Desa? ie FORT SAVAGE riStX, GUN Music” x Ladies only a monopoly of attention for Bargains etc.,
e sha e please fo arrange a a ee RAIDERS fen Brown his Bann % through the medium of our Sales, Parades and quite
Charles Starre' —aeaeeeeeseeesseietionnsnseneesnrntnnrre ee s ~ & ere . ”
* « recently our “Annual Exhibitions of Dress Materials.
a Midnite Special Tonit Coming Re-Rel Midnite 1 ?
demonstration at your request Charles Starrett (Double) || Beret FLYNN’ in Il cownoy cavatier Wi |% é
ROBERT THON Rs oe | | SOUTH OF DEATH VALLey || DODGE CITY Jimmy WAKELY x We take this opportunity to assure you that you are
: M LIMITED % | ZENEGADES OF THE SAGE [lola De Haviccann|| “USVER BAtDEns {| never forgotten by us. When we appeal to the Ladies,
: % UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 3 SS MLS ae, $ we have in mind that in their capacity as housewives,
nN $ i ~~ nih eessse % sweethearts, girl-friends ete., ete., they shop for the
| AGE or nae wer noms fl) OUP ne MOXY ff \ husbands, Sweethearts, Roy-friends, ete, and all mem-
- . x Continuing Daily To-day fo Tues. 445 & 8.15 x bers of the household,, meaning that the gentlemen
DIAL 4616 FRENCH * Bette DAVIS—Gary MIBRRILL SHERIDAN—John LUND x concerned shop by proxy.
a << $ CONVERSATION ‘| " en, ‘ Ui A ~ ‘EWS REEL “ ‘i - ? ‘ ing a spect * Fs
. F RI “Teasnaase pamanne rene” Bud ABBorr ton “odelss, WIS tlemen in things of special interest to Men with the
COURSES 8 Rod Cameron Gene Autry in a intention of interesting all Males who prefer or
aq ‘i SEL ECTIO Vv %| ig | andian Territory) | “HERE COMES THE coEDs" whose positions do not afford them to shop by proxy.
v7 A 4 Md , Jl a River Lady, and “OASECV aia
gan ral cd se > cat + ;
: By it “3 uigts ape ee eee aa ‘% Detailed particulars in connection with this Gen-
LUNCH BAGS in all Colours dine vr ue mee n OLYMPIC ROYAI — HS roves “eps soigerAas ym Ot ee eae oe
SUG eseauae es Nee PA Ba Rana tales 3 x 7 ' F is y, 17 ay, will be announced later.
: tas ia ‘ (1) SENIORS AT COM- 3!!! Rico's Trine ware BS ro: 1% -
SHOPPING BAGS with Zipp Fasteners ie Ml BE A aa $ z a O's Triple Attraction aA To-day & To-morjow 4,30 & @it | .
i Mi a. Gel gee $4.76, $5.29, $6.15 S Weancstane Een eee Sponsor. ee achave Toon i: % So, Gentlemen, tune your ears for the Bugle Call. :
y ? HAD iS Latest Styles $3.99 t 8pm | "g SND, FIGHT ; p
A SENHA WED HES 4 0:08. 8 $3. o $9.98 $ a St} 6) THE JUDGE sTEPS ov “TRY AND GET ME” ix a .
; 6 meetings — Fee $1.00 1) ae ea eee ra et, Be »
& < 3 sepiabvdabidinihetanilgmanbdielseomiln and % %
. $ 'o-dop 0 p.m idnite >. /N—Sally P. 1 ,
i Yo MI ciloe® pon cay ee | om TT I WHESON & Co. |
MICHAEL'S SCHOOL \ - Super Thrills “SUN SETS A’ Ne ‘ e e >
x , % - Super Act'on (Not Suitable for" pint ‘hades ! $ win -
" % Wednesday, May 2ist, 1952, A Jungle Thriller 16 years) \ x > :
R E S & HITFIE LD x ees % — ———_————————. {\||%___ The Shopping Centre for Gentlemen of Distinction. x
. . WV x 6 meetings — Fee 60c x The Dering Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 & x
% ~ . M Caballero T ~¥ny y “~
x Fees pee os first x ' SUPERMAN “NORTHWEST STAMPEDE” x 31, SWAN ST. _ ase DIAL 3676. x
a . y and
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 x salient akc S| A Whole Serial “THE DARING CABALLERO’ $ %
; \ SSSSSSSSSO SS OS SOS SS SSSSS ZZ = FSS, 79955559 55459096 SOO CDSSUOSSS OS CSO SB SORES SBHOOSSON


SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952





ee eg ST eae ee gig ee er Hee ewe SP ee, Sh

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



World Famous Light




i
'Census For B.G.Poll | Army To Look Into Taft Heads Polls In

TA] | To Start Mid-Jume






Gu

nese Charges

PAGE THREE



Grenada Team
Primary Elections Leaves for St. Lucia

I ‘rom O Ov fe est ‘ F Our Own Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 14 From Our Own Correspondent)
On Sombrero Rock ||, emaaseracrs. | nr See SsemmoToN. wwe 4m Sen ceo
i Yewspapermen would not be| | ees ~ G. H. Starr, Com- Senator Robert A. Taft widened A Grenada cricket team of 13
denied the opportunity to take cane oe —— ~ “2 ae his lead over General Eisenhower “kippered by Lawrence Fletcher
By EUNICE SAVOURY part in the preparation of the Ye ee oe . he = eee the battle for delegates to the 4nd managed by Colin McIntyre,
y voters’ lists for British Guiana’s],, rkshire, is holding an inquiry National Convention leaves Sunday for St. Lucia to






: 4 . into allegat S acia reju- : i
SOMBRERO ROCK lies forty miles east of the elbow iwst General Election under the tice "aura ee —. 7 ho a ompete =" a Cork Sop ee
f : . iew C heir services |c . : : ” . t re an overwhelming fcr the firs me since 1947,
of Horseshoe Reef on the outer edge of the Virgin Islands. neve Constitution. Thats services | Case British Gulana, Radio \jctery in the West Virginia ee eee
is 2 ab 3 -7 ‘ 7 even be sed in the ca-jinstructor in the Royal Corps of (oo. picking oo
It is the northernmost island of the Lesser Antilles and the (pacity of enumerators and super-|Signals, who has been a Sergeant Pumaty picking up 15 of that

lighthouse on it one of the most important in the world is

“visors.




for 9 years wthout promotion

state’s 16 delegates, Taft also beat

in Lat 18°36’N and Long 63°28’W. Preliminary work in prepara-| The Colonial Office to which ee aoe! et “7 an a Deputy Labour Adviser;
‘tion for elections under adult|Sergt. Case made this complaint )@St€rday S presicential preference ‘ ‘
Sombrero is about three miles in length and a half mile jdaffrage are already ‘underway,|is to invesigate the matter too, ©ontest)in West Virginia. Jamaica For Washington

in width. Its extreme northeastern point is called Wood
Point and its southwestern extremity is Warner Point. The
surface is exceedingly rough and rises in sharp jagged rock.





and it is hoped that the enumera-
jtors and supervisors will be able
I get down to their house to
house








Sergt. Case, married, and with
one of the Army’s
lies—thirteen—joined the Forces
in British Guiana in

(From Our

Returns from 1,037 of the State’
2,824 precincts gave Taft 55,240
votes to Stassen’s 13, 143. Eisen-

largest fami-

1941.

Own Correspondent)

JAMAICA, May 15.

: “census” by mid-June. It aah | ha aa t wed | Greaves Hill deputy Labour
The crevices between appear to have been scooped out by is expected that elections will] 1m his letter to the Colonial ME sie aemealt —— 3 Adviser of a has been
rain and sea washing away the coral of which the island itake place early next peer. a hee cuapcing tor "pro- a¢2 write in votes which under >, ‘Officer’ of the Bw. 1 Genteal
ig sompoeed. (ho SE ae rotion, but I feel some kind of state law do not have to be Labour Organisation ‘in. Washing-
ptt ot, eee we SOMBRERO LIGHTHOUSE—A massive steel structure of 126 feet. U.N. Investigating agial prejudice has been lurking counted. cn in place of Herbert Mac-
means of landing on the island e + > " ae "aaae ane teen = On the basis of Taft winning one a ae = —
is by an iron ladder which is let Paris Report Red Charges roted ; & Pro 15 West Virginia delegates un- 'Y.aican team to the Helsinis
down into the water on the wes- po “I consider my humiliation and ficial tabulation of delegates Divmpie’ Games
tern side. In very calm weather G 2 (By LEROY HAYNES) s effect on my morale, My €lected gave Taft 363, Eisenhower % ;
persons have been able to watch lontradicted KAESONG, May 14 ife had a stroke last July. Poor 320, Stassen 22, Governor Earl Hill wil) head the organisation
their chance, jump on to a flat FE | Chinese communist soldiers} 1ousing and mental agony over Warren of California 7, Gen. Mac which attends to the affairs of
ledge of the cliff and with diffi- (From Our Own Correspondent) farmed with fifles and sub-| y stagnant position are respon- Arthur 2 and 132 uncommitted. West Indian. farm workers in the
culty ascend to the top of the LONDON, May 15. }} achine guns lined the road ible.” —U.P. U.S.A. for fiva months.
roe only animals living on night eee on tradicte "thee to~ I ane ry te on tsa d-held

. ao ast , ght strongly contradicts the au-;.°"*" aren £d-helc
Sombrero island are black lizards thority of the sensa + Kaesong for the first time since
Co roan oe Rema rae published bythe real Fema | anuany. The wee} TCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO

vegetation consists of prickly
pear. Birds once used the island
as a resting spot but have now
more or less forsaken it. Fish are
abundant at times but of a poor
quality. The remains of an old
stone tower still stands. It is
a remnant of the days when



’ group headed by
Le Mone last week sayi that the 2 force Colonel A. J ney
United States Admiral Fechteler ;#8¢ accompanied by eight news-
has predicted “War by 1960”. “i came to look into the Red
7 ) that an aircraft dropped

It says that the text of the Paris'flares and strafed the “security

report can be found in the United |zone”. Zone houses the quarter of

States Naval Institute pranmadings the communist armistice delega-

dated September 1950. in an article ;tian.




THE INTERNATIONAL TRADING

aaa entitled “Sea of Decision” and], Kinney was shown flar S-
phosphate of lime was quarried. sth 5 *o ‘ a y iS n e cas
There are also a few old, tombs Falatice,”7 Commences Saar oe te ae, anaes
A lighthouse was first built on ‘ = o oe acturers mar 4 .
Sombrero in 1887. In 1931 it was The Amsterdam paper Algemeen Oe \fler oe one a — 9
given a major refit and is now Handelsblad published the text of )t)peqe “thar would have t
a massive steel structure painted res QUARTERS where only keepers and a male cook Le Monde’s disclosures side by - . ore eae

red standing a hundred and
twenty-six feet high and exhibits
a revolving light 150 feet above
sea level, the rays of which can
be seen from Anguilla, forty






check allied radar stations before
reaching a conclusion. --U.P.

DIED YESTERDAY
Mildred Greenidge of Maxwell

side with that of Talerico’s article,
It shows that what appears in Le
Monde is almost a faithful trans-
lation from the American Caiione
tion, with certain enlargements,





. Head Office : COLERIDGE STREET,
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS.

Branches : TRINIDAD — JAMAICA — BRITISH GUiAiWA — LONDON

FACTORIES ACT

miles away. In clear weather the and in places given an anti-Euro-| Road, Christ Church, died at the Directors : J. P. ROACH: T. BOWRING: H. K. ARCHER; J. G. THOMAS




high land of St. Martin can be ‘ : e pean slant. General Hospital early 7 yesterday and J. B, EARL
seen from rocky Sombrero. ‘ao Settion is directed to the provisions of the Factories Waskinatee tonight raat fom a Sora after be- ‘ -
Important Guide and the Factories (Amendment) Act, 1951, which] stitute article had little direct| Greenidge was admitted at 2.30 . Announce with pleasure that they have been

bearing on the European scene and| p.m. on the 15th and died at 4.30

come into force on Thursday, the 15th of May, 1952.








T
C
O
I

T
C
O
I

7
C
O
I

T
C
O

appointed as agents
















Ships from Europe entering A Factory is defined as «any could have been written by “any|the following morning. A post for
the Atlanti sgard Sombrero : y by all employees shall be | student of naval affairs”. The) mortem examination was per-
tg aoe thei tost, SEpePeR Linne eet meter ce et oe provided. Naval ‘Institute publication is put|formed later yesterday by ' Dr. MESSRS PARKE DAVIS & COMPANY
guide to the Panama Canal. which, ate en Sexi o (7) suitable washing facilities] out fo rthe advancement of knowl-} A. S. Ashby who attributed death of
Sombrero light is the entrance to manual Veeene. then ania ee . provided and main-]| edge among naval students. =| to natural causes. Detroit, U.S.A., and London, England
the Caribbean. In the 1950 altering, repairing, ornamenting, ained. ; Te Ne Da a ke Te eee ne eR A.
. ‘ 5 , 8) seats shall be provided for ; oe Makers of fine Pharmaceuticals and Chemicals.
hurricane the island was sub- finishing, ning, -washin phall provided fo ere cer YW SY S/SAE ot ug
merged in water. The hopes breaking up, demolishing or ada — employe: st hose XX AX ‘itl ft, WWI ULZIE- WLEE A i
spent a sigs of soeng ? = ing for 7 any article for the (9) in every patie meniibinn SY WO MMe l (Fade Vn Ce “fee
i eathe: i . : ying " a

ih, ighihouse weatbered: int purpose of trade or gain and over") Yen‘or more persona a rat] ORNS SE: SAVORY & MOORE LTD.
whistling winds without harm the right of access or control. etandaed S Red apn nee oe) OS ‘Ee ROAD-PROVED a ara of
while the barracks in which the | The Acts place upon the occu- rey me As val pi ed . eZ
men were buttoned down floated piers of such factories certain 5 art : th rid == London
in sea water and were damaged. statutory responsibilities and Saftey in case of Fire je wo over == :
All of their food and clothing obligations in regard to the safe- i h as Chemists by Royal Appointment to His Majesty King George VI.
were salt water soaked. guarding of the health, safety and The Acts lay down certain =

The lighthouse k 2 Pp ‘ rs ene ao Seeesemoop hs minimum requirements for the ( { XN =e LL CROYD
throughout the years have been ey a provide for the in- safety of workpeople “aS aa: HN EN
chiefly Anguillans. At one time spection of factories and the fire. Pree eee a 2. = MESSRS JO = &
the keepers were all blood rela- enforcement of all legal require- Fast’ =
tions. The name Owen was for =o “i. ere to the above Safety Range >» London
years associated with Sombrero. matters the bour Commis- The Acts require that in ever
Families have never been sioner, who may delegate the factory—

allowed on the island. Twice exercise of his powers and duties millions of miles in the service of satisy = <> a
monthly a sloop carries stores to the Factory Inspector. (1) every dangerous part of fied owners, So when you contemplate Ss
and mail to the faithful keepers The main provisions of the Act any machinery shall be baying a British-made automobile, Sos MESSRS ARNOLD & SON
of this world famous light, are as under:— securely fenced or shall be that Morris cars have road- SN of

Commander Pack-Beresford ‘ ‘, in such position or of such SSS
Inspector of the Imperial Light- Notification construction as to be safe to SS London
h ici the as every person employed or SSS
houses edits ates Rock tate en PUratneus dak working on the premises as SWS Manutacturers of Veterinary Surgical Instruments & Appliances.

ving trol it

would be _ if
fences.

accompanied by the Federal En- securely
gineer Mr. John Knox. The
lighthouse on Sombrero which is
maintained by the Board of situated

Trade is generally inspected

serve on the Labour and on the
loners of Health for the
in which a_ factory is (2
a written notice stating
This is the name of the occupier or the
once every two years. title of the firm, the postal address
the third occasion on which it) of the factory, the nature of the
has been examined by one work, whether machinery is used, parts required to be fenced
der Pack-Beresford. He firs and, if so, its nature and such or safeguarded are in

visited Sombrero in June 1950] gther particulars a be a i i
ve ee sain in September of the a pe ulars as may pre motion or in use.

same year after the hurricane.
There was no damage to the

Vid
Ay
MW,

Vf,
of

>

all fencing or other safe-
guards shall be of sub-
stantial construction, and
constantly maintained and
kept in position while the

MONSANTO CHEMICALS LTD.
of

Missouri, U.S.A., and London, England.

Manufacturers of Fine Chemicals for the Textile, Oil, Rubber, Laundry,
Dairy, Agricultural, Pharmaceutical, etc., Industries.

CYCLO CHEMICALS LTD.
of

(3) MORRIS OXFORD ji,

efliciency 41 h.p. engine.

every steam boiler shall be

(a) not later than fourteen days examined and certified as to

lighthouse which is a massive after the coming into opera- its fitness to be used, bf a MGM esd auocee Gr London
steel structure, Again in 1952 tion of this Act, in the case person licensed to issue lightness and strength.

Independent front w!

suspension, Draughtless
interior ventilation, Gear
shift on steering columa.

this lighthouse has been found
in good condition,

Police Launch

of an existing factory; and
(b) not later than twenty-eight
days after he begins to
occupy or use any premises

steam boiler certificates, at
least once in every twelve
months, and no steam boiler
shall be used in respect of

Manufacturers of Emulsifying Waxes for the Medical, Pharmaceutical
Professions, and also of Edible Food Emulsitiers for the Food
Manufacturing Industries.





In order to reach Sombrero as a factory. which there is no valid MORRIS MINOR .
Rock Commander ay Regen Health Welfar steam boiler certificate World's biggest senalicar -_
ford and Mr. Knox left St. ea and e e buy! Within-the- whee
by a police launch R.V.1 and indepaodent team t-efheal McCLURE, YOUNG & CO., LTD.
journeyed seven hours to An- aon Acts provide inter alia suapension. 2 ho. a Glasgow

uilla. There they chartered an |that— , ° ° i sy to London and
Keguillte sehaener Ismay which| (1) every factory shall be kept Remon’s Victory ee ee. Manufacturing Chemists.
brought them five hours later to yi coe, coer aa Mire A nies
Sombrero. Their return voyage sufficient and suitable sani- ssured MORRIS SIX scinihasisieaeiinedieiesiaeadanli
from Sombrero to Anguilla a tary conveniences shall be Grapinder anata MEDO CHEMICALS LTD.
distance of only forty miles took provided for all employees, PANAMA CITY, May 16. dependent fromtwbesl ol
sixteen hours and finally an- and sych conveniences “ye The victory of Colonel Jose A. chavs bul age
other seven and a na | pours te ae separate for Remon, government candidate in unit. Qver 10 cube fa London a

. Kitts. Commani ack- . . inst : i g i are only 8 few sorneria tx
Seared ak no women are| (3) a factory shall not be over- iE elioed sectoatly’ seemed gs the Sgunlthy fret foarte Manufacturers of Ethical Pharmaceuticals for the Medical and
allowed on Sombrero island. crowded latest count showed Remon re- igeainorsted Se te Pharmaceutical Professions.

Morris masterpiece.

every factory shall be
adequately ventilated.
effective provision shall be
made for sufficient and
suitable lighting.

a sufficient supply of pre
drinking water for free use

(4)
(5)

Four keepers and a cook are
employed, Three keepers are
always on the rock. They work
two months on and then have
fourteen days leave. This is the
only Imperial Lighthouse in this
part of the Caribbean. There
are nine Imperial Lighthouses in
the Bahamas. Keepers are
allowed to have their families
with them. They are stationed
for two years and then go on
ninety days leave.

ceived 38,660 votes and his chief
opponent Robert F. Chiari 19,490.
Remon has been forging steadily
ahead with each tabulation. Chiari
still maintained a slim advantage.
However Chiari still refused to
concede defeat.—U.P. |

FORT ROYAL
Phone 2385



GARAGE LTD.
Sole Distributors Phone 4504

NATIONAL EMPLOYERS MUTUAL

FASSETT & lOuneon LTD.

London — Australia — New Zealand — Africa.

For their well-known ANGIERS range of products and for ANTI-BI-SAN
the modern cold preventative tablets, and for HOLLY-PAX, the
well-known form of sanitary protection for ladies.

6 eee tl

(6)





THE SILF COMraaty LTD,

sensation Gee’! GENERAL INSURANCE ASSN. LTD. neve mag mm

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA. May 15.
A mild sensation was caused in
the course of the P.W.D. inquiry
Tuesday when as Hon. E. M. Gairy
gave evidence, Sir Clement Malone

ASHE LABORATORIES LTD.
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MM W.U. let fe ae onding A l l R l S k Ss Hair, also of AMPLEX Chlorophyll Tablets, the new wonder
Greivance Officer Joseph Lewis, e

personal deodorising discovery of the century: and

read and showed him another a wide range of PEST CONTROL Products.

which was anonymous and ad-
dressed to the Superintendent of



Public Works, suggesting that he '
contact Galry before opening the ROBAY, LTD
inquiry “ lea of check- ees ‘ ‘

jnauity, passage of certain evi- Your Problems, Difficulties & Claims are cee

dences”’.

This Sir Clement described as
a “blackmailing letter” and asked
the witness for explanation, also
pointing out the similarity of
tynewriter defects. |

Gairy, first perceptibly stalled.
then’ dissociated himself with the
letter, but said it was possible that
the same typewriter was used as
several typists had access to the
Union's machine. The Union had
dismissed over seven officers, some
of these having duplicate keys and
further the office was always open.

The inquiry ending this week, is
the third which was initiated by
Gairy in the Legislature. Testi-

From—A. §. BRYDEN & Sons (Bos) Ltd.

irregularities of conduct in the A S. |
outdoor activities of the Depart- GENT |

ment and questionable expenditure
of public funds

Manutacturers of the well-known Analgesic Tablets.
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0



ITCO ITCO ITCO ITCO
PAGE

FOUR







AT the Caribbean Commission’s four-

teenth meeting in Guadeloupe it was

agreed that the West Indian Conference

which will be held in Jamaica in Novem-

ber should discuss industrialisation in the

Caribbean. }

The role of the West Indian Conference |

as a Regional Assembly without authority |

has been noted before in, these columns.

The West Indian Conferé@nce is in fact a

West Indian Parliament at which dele-

gates from four different national terri-|

tories can say what they like about any-

thing they like in the sure knowledge that

nothing that they say will be taken down

and held in evidence against them.

Delegates at West Indian conferences |

do not speak with a sense of responsibility

towards their governments or as repre-

sentatives of anyone but themselves at |

the time of speaking. |

What effective action on industrialisa- |

: tion will be taken by Caribbean govern-

ments as a result of the forthcoming con-

ference in November no one can prophesy.

But if a retrospective glance is paid to the

last conference in Curacao where oceans

of words were spoken and written about

agriculture, can it honestly be said that

any- effective action on a regional basis
resulted from that conference?

Agriculture is a cause which throughout
the world today stands in need of unceas-
ing advocacy by every man and woman
who can be enrolled to hold its banner
aloft.

Industrialisation, on the other hand, has
found new recruits to shout its claim. as
a universal panacea for all countries with
low-living standards. The United King-

dom, the United States and now Canada
have produced so many advocates of in-

dustrialisation as the remedy against de-
pressed living conditions that it is not
surprising that the enthusiasm for indus- |
trialisation is sweeping through Puerto
Rico, Jamaica, British Guiana and Trini-
dad. Even here in Barbados its advocates
can be found and their voices are being
raised with great insistence.

Politically too, industrialisation is
attractive as an idea. Mr. Adams some
years ago was reported as welcoming the
drift from the land into the cities because
socialists tend to be in greater supply in
thé cities than in the country. It would
be tragic if Barbados or any other West

| Indian territory. were to welcome the drift



|
|
|

|



from the Country into the towns for

political reasons because today the United

Kingdom is paying dearly, very dearly,
| for that same drift.

Even the left-wing Daily Mirror has
taken up the burden of those who cham-
pion the needs of agriculture and last
week in an editorial was regretting that
while industrialisation in the world was
increasing yearly the world is producing

: less food (which it could produce) for its
people. The older industrial countries have

a much larger experience of industrialisa-
tion than the younger countries of North-
America and their experiences are better
guides for dependent territories like our-
selves.

The advocates of industrialisation as a
method of raising Caribbean living stand-
ards are themselves forced to admit that
industrialisation cannot be successful un-
less it is planned on a regional basis. But
how can industrialisation be planned at
all at a time when the component mem-
bers of the West Indian conference come
from territories which employ such vary-
ing methods of conducting trade ?

In the Dutch ‘territories, for example,
Holland enjoys no preferential treatment
greater than that accorded to Barbados.
In Martinique and Guadeloupe the laws
and controls of metropolitan France are
enforced in these two departments of
France; Puerto Rico would be only too
willing to sell to other territories in the
area but what can the other territories sell
to Puerto Rico which Puerto Rico cannot
obtain more cheaply under cover of the
sheltered American protective tariff wall?
The British territories can only trade with
countries approved by the government of
the United Kingdom.

A lot of words will be spoken in Jamaica
in November: industrialisation will be re-
garded by delegates, with no authority to
speak for their governments, as another
objective to be followed by Caribbean gov-
ernments: but it is p€rmissible to ask
whether the region would not have been
better served by a conference to examine
what progress had been. made with agri-
culture since the subject was discussed in
Curacao two years ago.

If the West Indian conference «is to be
regarded seriously by the peoples of the
areas as a contribution towards their mate-
i rial progress and betterment it ought not
to be regarded as a talking-shop for dis-
cussing a new topic every two years.

There is so much waiting to be done for
agriculture in the Caribbean and _ this
division of attention om so-called “short
cuts to prosperity” willebe regretted b
every serious student of a world in whic
more mouths have to be fed when less
food is being produced to feed them. If
the delegates from Barbados carry the
message to Jamaica that industrialisation
can only proceed in harmonious stages to-
gether with improvements in agriculture
there is a possibility that this small leaven |
will produce less emotional reactions than
are now produced in the area whenever
industrialisation is mentioned.



Cur Common Heritage—41





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Monday—To-day someone phoned up and

Christopher Codrington
Scholar and Soldier





Codrington, who

orn Barbados in 1668,

from an English family that

had won litary renown as far
back as the time of Henry V. His
grandfather emigrated to the

island around the time when
Charles I began to rule England
and his father, who was born in
Barbados, rose to become a mem-
ber of the Council, Speaker of the
House of Assembly and on two

occasions Deputy Governor of
Barbados.

Christopher Codrington left
Barbados at an early age to be

educated in England. At Oxford
he had a brilliant career, winning
Some reputation as a wit and a
poet, and devoting himself to
Such a vast and varied field as
ancient and modern languages,
literature, history, divinity, logic
and physics. These accomplish-
ments in due course led to his
election as Fellow of All Souls in
1690. But Christopher was not
éatisfied with the achievements
that had brought him fame “as an
untiring student, a universa
scholar, and a poet gifted with
graces which distinguished him
amongst his contemporaries.” He
was determined to win triumphs
in the field of battle equal to
those he had already won in the
academic world.

Accordingly, when King Wil-
liam Ill undertook to halt the
advance of England's rival, Louis
XIV of France, Christopher Cod-
rington volunteered for service
with his army in Flanders. He
distinguished himself at Huy and
Namur and the King, in recogni-
tion of his services, appointed
him captain of the First Regiment
of Foot Guards. Later, he again
came to the notice of the King,
‘when he was selected by- the
University of Oxford to express
its public joy on the occasion of
a visit by His Majesty. On the
death of his father, shortly after
the Treaty of Ryswick in 1695,
Christopher was appointed by the
King to take his place as Captain
General and Commander-in-
Chief of the Leeward Islands.
The King was believed to have
made this appointment for two
reasons. He wished to show his
appreciation both of the elder
Codrington’s term of office in
the Leeward Islands and of his
son’s services on the field of
battle. ?

The elder Codrington, an ar-
rogant and high-spirited man,
had had a stormy career in the
Leeward Islands. Yet he brought
unity and strength to a group of
scattered islands at a time of
great stress. He saved them
from conquest by the French:
and he succeeded in furthering
the cause of progress and re-
form, without endangering the
safety of a turbulent community
whose ardent colonial spirits
were always prone to resent the
methods of a masterful Governor.

The Administrator

Why, we may ask, was Christo-
pher Codrington induced to leave
the glittering prizes of Oxford
and the social whirl of London
for the life of a_soldier-ad-
ministrator in the West Indies?
It may perhaps be difficult for
some of us to recapture the
glamour of the Caribbean in the
seventeenth century, to realise
the importance of this area to
the Mother Country in the days
before India, Canada, Australia,
New Zealand and South Africa
‘were to form the basis of a vast
Empire. The American Colonies
in the early days seemed to
offer little reward to those who
emigrated thither and the West
Indies were then the most at-
tracfive field for British enter-
prise. “To the beautiful An-
tilles—the brightest jewel in the
British Crown — were attracted
many of the hest families in the
Jand,” wrote the historian of All
Souls. “Negroes imported from
Africa were already largelyeem-
ployed in cultivotine the sugar
cane and wealth rapidly reward-
ed energy and ability, All the
Western nations of Europe com-
peted for a share in the growing
profits of the trade. and the
struggles of the continent were
reproduced in the tropics”.

Christopher Codrington’s
father had amassed a_ greater
fortune than almost any other
planter in the West Indies, but
it was not the hope of acquiring
further wealth that induced the
son to return to the Caribbean.
He was determined, like his
father, to carry on the work of
reform in the Leeward Islands
and to play his part in the un-
ceasing struggle against the
French in the West Indies. He
set himself to reform the judicial
system and to ensure that the
administration of justice should
proceed smoothly and efficiently.
Nor did he fail to see the need



SIR CHRISTOPHER CODRINGTON

for economic reform. At a time
when land was being steadily
bought up by wealthy capital-
ists, he realised the paramount
imporjance of preserving the
welfare of the middle class
whites. He _therefore secured
the passage of laws laying a
special tax on all unsettled land
with the object of providing for
a large number of five and ten-
acre men, whom he regarded as
the strength of the islands. It
is interesting to speculate on
what Codrington’s reforms might
have achieved in the Leeward
Islands if peace had been main-
tained in the West Indies. Be-
fore long, however, England was
again at war with France whose
ambitious king, Louis XIV, was
still determined to _ establish
French supremacy in the Caxjb-
bean. Codrington at once went
into »ction and his campaign in
St. Kitts, half of which had been
ceded to the French by the
Treaty of Ryswick, was suc-
cessful. But his attempt to
capture Guadeloupe failed
through no fault of his. By then,
the opposition he had met in his
plans for reform and in his
military campaigns, had begun to
tell on his highly-strung and
passionate nature. Worn out by
illness, and too proud and sensi-
tive to stand petty criticism and
misunderstanding, he retired
from the office of Governor and
returned to Barbados in 1704.
Here he was to live in retire-
ment for six years, studying
metaphysics and church history,
and died in 1710 at the com-
paratively early age of forty-
two.

The Philanthropist

While he was in the Leeward
Islands, Christopher Codrington
had had the ocassion of express-
ing his views on the condition of
the Negroes. It was an un-
settled time for the islands. The
steady importation of slaves to
increase the cultivation of sugar
cane had already brought the
planters to realise the insecure
foundations on which a slave
society rested. They became ob-
sessed with the fear of a possible
revolt of the slaves and this fear
drove them to unreasonable
lengths. With all this, Codring-
ton strongly disagreed but his
voice was that of one crying in
the wilderness. He could not
persuade the planter to see the
injustice of,the practice whereby
the de‘iberate murder of a slave
was punished by a small fine.
He could not convince some of
them that even those Negroes,
who came from warlike tribes,
would show themselves grateful
for kindness, though respond-
ing violently to tactless and
severe treatment, He could not
relieve them of the fear that
the teaching of the English
language and the Christian
language would only bind the
slaves together and make it
easier for them to revolt against
their masters,

Yet, though he was _ frus-
trated during his term of office
in the Leeward Islands, he was





OUR READERS SAY:

Birth And Self Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With increasing €xas-
peration I have read the corres-
pondence on Birth Control, pro
and con. While exalted Ethiral
standards are admirable, Sociol-
ogical problems are terrifyingly
real, and it is difficult for a
Member of Government to be an
idealist in the face of rising
population and a static Economy.

The opposing forces fall under
two heads:—(a) Birth Control
Advocates (b) Self Control Ad-
vocates.



Let us take the Self Control
first as more impracticalities
have centred around the point.
Now Self Control is the product
of a complete persona! mastry

only attainable by an iron will,
keen incisive’ intelligence, and
usually good Education. To tell
the average man who Inch len-
tally, is responsible for mést of

the waifs and strays—to control
himself, is reminiscent of “King
Canute and the wives.” From the
Psychological angle, the effects of

the sexual repression are incal-
culable.

Therefore for the mass of Bar-
badians some form of Birth Con-«
trol is necessary, The arguments
used against Birth Control are
mainly Ethical or Moral, but one
other argument very forcibly
strikes me; that the unrestrained
use of contraceptives is condu-
cive to promiscuity, a conclusion I
heartily endorse. A grave evil
no doubt but not as grave as ja-
sufficient food for instance.

So we Teach a contradictory
position; to both alternatives
there are Several draw backs.
That is exactly what I want to
show. For relative to humanity,
there is no “Golden Mean,” Men
are individuals and their prob-
lems need individual treatment.
To those temperamentally capa-
ble, I say “Control yourselves.”
It is the duty of the Government



}
i
}

}

|
|
|
|

able at a later date to give)
practical expression to nis)
mumane feelings for the slaves.|
For years he had tnougnt of tne|
necessity of training a body of
clergy to help in the great task
of improving the material and
spiritual condition of the)
Negroes and.Indians in the}
Caribbean. This purpose be-|
came firmly fixed in his mind}
as his life drew to an end and,}
wheh he died, he left two plan-|
tations in Barbados and a part
of the island of Barbuda for the
foundation of a theological col-
lege. The plan had been con-
ceived in his mind after years)
of careful thought. The college)
was to be a special training
ground where the _ students |
would be taught the virtues of|
the monastic life, taking the
vows of poverty, chastity and
obedience, The students were}
to be trained in “Physic and}
Chirurgery” as well as divinity |
so that, when they went forth
from the college, they would be
able to take care of men’s bod-
ies, endear. themselves to the
people and thus have “the bet-
ter opportuhity* of doing good
to men’s souls.”





The exact plan, as conceived
by Codrington, was not to be
Carried out in every detail. For
one thing, it was soon discover-
ed that it was necessary to give
Barbadiangs a good seconaary
education betore they could be-|
come students of the college}

and, for this reason, the
Codrington grammar _— school, |
now known as the Lodge}

School, was founded in 1745 to
prepare the way for the institu-
tion that was to be known as
Cedrington College. in the sec-
ond place, the college was never
to develop as a monastic insti-
tution, as Christopher Codring-
ton had hoped and planned, Yet
the value of his bequest can-|
not be under-rated, At a time
when the Established Church}
closed its doors to the African |
slaves and denied’! them the con-
solations of the Christian re-
ligion, Codrington pointed the
way to a_ better future by his
humanity and imaginative in-
sight. Though upholding the
system of slavery, he insisted
that the slaves possessed im-
mortal souls and were there-
fore entitled to better physical
and moral conditions.

At All Souls College, Ox-
ford, there is a library in the
centre of which stands a statue,
commemorating the scholar who
distinguished himself in the
fielq of learning. But a far more
significant memorial is the col-
lege in Barbados which bears
testimony to the far-sighted |
philanthropy of the man who}
strove to bring the benefit of |
education and the Christian
religion to the slaves when they

were condemned’ to a life of
physical toil atid spiritual
neglect.

Birth Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I join those who speak
On behalf of Birth Control and
although I have read “suffer the
little children to come unto mé
and forbid them not”, surely the |
Savicuy never meant a man to!
have a wife and four or five starv-
ing brats in a home all erying for |
food and some days not even a}
spoonful of black sugat‘to make |
tea for them. Let «those who}
favour Birth Control’-start. a|
Clinic, get the books, give lectures,
import contraceptives and then |
we would really be ting some-
where, In many h %& men have |
borrowed to pay for”an abortion |
just because it meant one less to}
provide for in .these.hard days. |

| Tuesday—To-day I saw seventeen men and

‘Wednesday—If all that I read in the papers

Thursday—The gtorm of protests which I

Friday—I’m still laughing at the idea of Mr.

sion, at its meeting last week in Guadeloupe,
the trade promotion conference, previously
approved, will be held in 1953.

SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

NOBODY'S DIARY


















































PLASTIC _
PROPELLING PENCILS
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each
Made in U.S. A-

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

wanted to know the Time. One Sunday
morning all three of my clocks stopped
(not because of electricity cuts, just run
down) and I didn’t know what time ‘t
was. So I rang up the Exchange. “Sorry,
please” came the voice. “We don’t give
the time.” Sorry yourself, but someone
should. 4

Maybe the first hotel to run an in-
formation round-the-clock bureau will
gain a lot of prestige and possibly some
dollars.

three boats in pursuit of as many fish no
bigger than a jack. Yesterday the
cavallis jumped in their hundreds. Could
they have been pursuing the seventeen
men? (A rude little girl looking over my
shoulder whispered “they were trying to
find the government flash freeze.”

is true (and they seem to go to a lot of

LIQUINURE

A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure

C.S. PITCHER & Co.

Ph. 4472

trouble to get their ‘facts right) the
arithmetic books are going to need
revision,

When I was a boy a milk sum would
go something like this. If the price of
feed goes up and the price of milk goes
up the dairy keeper can hope to make
something out of a cow. It’s just a ques-
tion of working out how much. To-day
the sum would go something like this.

If the price of feed goes up and the
price of milk goes down a cow can ex-
pect to make something out of a dairy
keeper. It’s just a question of how much.

Lady: Have some more cream in your
tea.

Nobody: Did you say cream (choking).
It tasted just like water to me.

WHY NOT poets VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’'S DEEP FREEZE

expected from the public against my
anti-social conduct in throwing cut glass
on the beach did not materialise. Any
day now I expect to be commended for
doing what everybody does.

Casual acquaintance: And how’s the
heel?

Nobody: Doing nicely thanks, But no
more beaches for me.

PRICE

$425.00

Pym-King Pym—being designated as
“liberty-loving.” Dr. Wingfield-Stratford
in his King Charles and King Pym takes
quite another view. He writes of Mr.
Pym and Mr. Hampden as belonging to
an “inner ring of plutocratie revolu-
tionaries.” And he adds “it is the supreme
proof of Pym’s genius that three cen-
turies before the writing of Mein Kampf
(N.B. Hitler’s best seller) he had discov-
ered the technique of conditioning mobs,
and producing them like aces from his
capacious sleeve to over-play the King.”
And he talks of one of Pym’s bills for
the conversion of the existing House of
Commons, which Mr. Pym could now
fairly count upon keeping obediently re-
sponsive to his own control into a close
corporation or oligarchy ‘incapable of
being dissolved except in the wildly im-
probable event of its performing that
happy dispatch upon itself .... in short
a Bill for the suspension until the Greek
Kalends of all that had ever been, or
was yet to be, identified with the English
notion of parliamentary government.”
All of which could still make Pym,
Hampden and the rest of the powerful
landed and financial interests “liberty-
loving” but I’m not sure whose “liberty”
is under reference. You don’t of course
have to accept Wingfield-Stratford. You
can swallow Macaulay, Gardner and
Green and the Whig view of Pym. It’s
not Hobson’s choice.
Saturday—It would be interesting to know
who originated the words set to the birds
song. Who for instance thought up
“Moses spoke God’s word” for the wood-
doves doleful coo? And does the black
bird really say “Miss Betsy-Y—the
guinea corn ripe? Cheap, cheap, cheap.”
As for the humming bird, the only
sound I can hear from him is the whir-
ring of his wings. But why call him the
“doctor-booby”? Who thought that up?
And why?

TRADE CONFERENCE
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 14.
BY DECISION of the Caribbean Commis-

a
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

Da COSTA & CO., LID. Elec. Dept.

If not made by WILSON’S

of England.
These Wilson Hats are stocked in every style and col-
our—cut and bound edges.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

COCKTAIL

TEMPTERS

anD PARTY
FAVOURITES











NY







|





trade from the region.

arranged as to stimulate the interest of the

business communities as well as of goverh-
ments.

ed suitable for inclusion in the agenda are :



The oppositionists aré@ really the|
few who do not get as close to|
children as bathing them let alone |
bearing and feeding when their!
means don't afford. I suppose!
someone would say why get them. |

to see that those incapable of The sooner the clinics are start-|
doing so by sexual education, © the better; make it a voluntary
contraceptives afid. restrictive SUbscription, lots of us will do
laws, such ag sterilisation) if rgc- OU” bit. Let those who are against

essary, be prevented from upset- Start a ‘slip not’ vice squad fo:

ting social equilibrium. the females

Yours truly,
REG. E. DUGUID.

WRING OLD. |

The Commission formulated the following



specific suggestion for the Conference : Chickens
The aims of the Conference should be to Ducks
promote intra-regional trade and export SPECIALS Rabbits



Corned Tongues
Fresh Vegetables
Heinz Soups
Campbell's Soups
Frozen Haddock
Frozen Salmon

It should be se || Fish Pastes 6 cents per tin

Loose Tea $1.00 per Ib.
Carrs Crackers $1.20 per tin
Carrs Sweet Biscuits
36c. per Pkg.
Butter Concentrate -
$1.02 per Tin



Subjects which the Commission consider.

Transportation and Communications;
Trade financing facilities, credits and, col-



lections; SAUSA
(a) Government trade and commercial as
representation abroad; a...

(b) Role of Trade Associations and Cham- j}\ Potted Meat





bers of Commerce in promoting Trade; Pate de Fois
(c) Fairs and exhibitions; ee
Standardising of commercial products and Rint Choe NN
of trade terms; Onions CANADA DRY SPEC
Dissemination of market information of |{{{ Cheese Biscuits Pineapple
prices and products; Apple Juice ‘Kola
Training of trade personnel; | Geil etale Baia Drange
Improvement of commercial arbitration; | (3-yr.-old) ome ne
Export market cooperatives; |
Commodities which offer practical pros-
judi P ORDER NOW FOR THE WEEK-END
(a) trade within the region; FROM GODDARD'S
(b) export trade outside the region. i : .

—<————————____~_____~_~~~_~_~_~__~~~_~_~~~~~~~-"
SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

9



Babb Served Sub Poena To

Produce Will

BRANDFORD BABB of Sutherland, St. Lucy, has
been served with a sub poena to produce the will of the
late Leopold Ifill of the said parish, or instructions for the
will by next Friday, when further evidence will be taken

in the Court of Ordinary in

respect of the disputed will.

Sylvester Ifill, the son of Leopold Ifill, claims that his
father made a will the contents of which he communicated
to him, and alleges that that will had been handed over to

Babb who since refused to

Ifill claims further that under
the will he and his sister Zillah

Ifill are beneficiaries, and told
the Court yesterday that on the
same day his father told him of
the contents of the will, and since
the death of his father, Babb
also read the contents of the
will to him, On the last occasion
that he read the will. it was wit-
nessed by Mr. Nicholls the
Solicitor, at whose office this was
done, and by Luther Scantlebury
who was present at the Solicitor's
office, and who gave evidence to
that effect in the Court yester-
day.

Funeral
Sylvester Ifill alleged that
Babb refused to produce the

Will because he did not success-
fully canvass the funeral of the
late Leopold Ifill for an under-
taker from whom he was acting
as agent.

In adjourning the case until
next Friday, the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore, issued a strong
warning to Babb to produce the
will or the instruction for the
will if either is in his possession,
and told him that if Mr, Nicholls
whom the Court proposed to
summon to give evidence corro-
borated the story as told by
Sylvester Ifill regarding what
took place at the _ Solicitor’s
office, and he still failed to pro-
duce it, he would get inte seri-
ous trouble.

He warned him that he might
probably end up in Glendairy. if
the case was proved against him.

The Chief Judge earlier
admitted to probate the wills of
Elizabeth May Bancroft of Bar-
bados, but lately residin, at
Eastbourne, Sussex, England;
Edward S. Fields of St. Philip;
Joseph E. Best of St. Michael;
Mabel I Mayers of Christ Church,
Richard A. Reeves of St. James
and Gilbert C. Reeves of St.
Michael.

Letters of Administration were
also granted Clara Wilson of
Pioneer Road, Bush Hall, St.
Michael to the estate of her hus-
band Clarence Wilson, deceased,

Mr. G. B. Niles, instructed by
Messrs. Yearwood and_ Boyce.
Solicitors, appeared on behalf of
the petitioner.

Sale of Land

His Lordship granted the
application of Norman Niles,
plaintiff for a Decree for the
appraisement and sale of 66,899
square feet of land of Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael. Defendant
in the case was Joseph O. Tudor.

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed
by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant appeated
on ‘behalf of the plaintiff. The
Registrar’s Report of the liens
and incumbrances affecting the
said land was handed in,

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes _ yesterday,
Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor granted
Decree Nisi in the suit of E. Willi-
ams, Petitioner and D. Williams,
Respondent; and N. G, Drayton,

Petitioner and E. Drayton,
Respondent.

In each case the petitioner
appeared in person, There was
no order as to cost in either
instance.



WHICH PARLOUR

In a paragraph appearing in this
newspaper yesterday. it was stated
that the body of Joseph Headley of
Codrington Hill had been taken to
Burton’s Funeral Parlour,

It should have read Hinds & Co's
Funeral Parlour.

have it proven.



For Bodily Harm

His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

lcd “A” ~s-yesterday ordered
47-year-old Cosbert Jordan, a
porter of Waterford, St. Michael
\o pay a fine of £6 by monthly
instalments of £2-each month
for inflicting bodily harm on
Laurie Robinson on April 11,

There is an elternative of two
months’ -impriyonment. Before
imposing the fine, Mr. Griffith
told Jordan that, he was net going
to send him to prison because. the
injury was not said by the docter
to be of a serious nature, but he
should try and behave himself in
future.

The case for the prosecution
was that on April 11 while Rob-
inson was sleeping in his house at
Waterford, St. Michael, the de-
fendant rushed in and hit Rob-
inson with a stick over his right
eye and then ran out of the house.
Robinson’s reputed wife tried to
prevent the defendant from run-
ning into the “house but he still
got through. -

Dr. _C. B. Vaughan said that he
examined.Robinson at the Cas-
ualty of the General Hospital on
April 11 and noticeq that there
was a partial rupture of a muscle
of the right eye. Robinson was
detained in the Eye Ward. Dr.
St. John said that the injury to
the eye could have been caused
by a blow with a stick. The in-
Jury was not serious,

Sgt. King prosecuted for the
Police from information received.

Case Of Threats
Dismissed

Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell, Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, yester-
day dismissed without prejudice a
case brought by St. Clair Watson
of Salters Land, St.. Michael,
against Mervin Blackett, charging
him with using threats to him on
March 7.

Watson told the court that while
he Was going down the steps of the
District “A” court on March 7 the
defendant came up to him and said
that he was going to kill him.

Blackett denied using the
threats and said that on March 7
he: did notyeven speak with Wat-

son.
IDENTITY NOT
ESTABLISHED
IN ARSON CASE

His Worship Mr, C. L. Walwyn,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday discharged
Lamount Griffith of Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, after his counsel, Mr.
F, Smith submitted to the court
that identity was not established
by the prosecution who had
charged his client with arson on
February 19. Mr. Smith also said
that there were discrepancies in
the evidence of the prosecution
and the story of the witnesses
could not be believed snd there-
fore his client should be dis-
charged.

The Police charged Griffith with
setting fire to the house of Jane
Beckles situated at Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, on February 19.












Cane Fire At
Springfield

Eight acres of third crop ripe
canes wer\ burnt when a fire oc-
curred at Springfield Plantation,
St. Joseph, at about 6.30 p.m. on
Thursday. They are the property

of Joes River Estates Ltd. and
were insured.
This, fire extended to Bissex

Plantation and burnt six acres of
trash, property of J. A. Haynes of
Parks, St. Joseph.

Another fire at Seniors Planta-
tion. St. Joseph, burnt five and a
quarter acres of second crop ripe
canes which were insured. These
canes are also the property of J. A.
Haynes of Parks, St. Joseph. ,

At Plum Tree Plantation, St.
James, a fire at about 3.00 p.m. on
Thursday burnt five acres of third,
five and a quarter acres of fourth
and six acres of fifth crop ripe
canes, the property of Sandy Lane
Co, Ltd. They were insured.

Gardener Fined £8

A fine of £8 to paid by
monthly instalments or _ three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was imposed on Kenneth
Grant, a gardener of Church Vil-
lage, St. Michael, by His Worship
Mr, G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, who
found him guilty of wounding
Doreen Lashley with intent to do
her grievous bodily harm on
May 3.

Lashley told the court that while
she was standing in a shop at Dot-
tins Alley, St. Michael. the de-
fendant took out a pen-knife and
stabbed her on her body with it,
She was taken to the General Hos-
pital and detained.

Dr, Oliver James who attended
to Lashley at the Hospital said
that the wounds were not of a
serious nature.



be

£3 For Profiteering

For selling two bananas to a

customer for four cents, Miriam
Price, a 62-year-old hawker of

Nurse Land, St, Michael, was yes-
terday ordered by His Worship Mr,
G, B. Griffith, Acting Police Mag-
istrate of District “A”, to pay a
fine of £3 by monthly instalments
cz two months’ imprisonment,
The bananas were not grcs
michels and should have been sold
at three for one penny. The
offence was committed on April
12. Sgt, Murrell attached to Cen-
tral Station prosecuted for the



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



IN HANGAR _

* MR. St.CLAIR BUTCHER, one
Light Aeroplane Club, looks. at the controls of the Auster Autocrat.



of the members of thé Barbados

The Auster is in the B.L.A.C., hangar at Seawell.

Auster Autoécrat Plane
Is Being Assembled

THE Auster Autocrat plane, which arrived by the S.S.
Crofter from England recently for the Barbados Light
Aeroplane Club, has been taken out of the case in which it
arrived. It is inside the B.L.A.C. hangar at Seawell Air-

port.

The Auster is being gradually assembled. The wings
are still detached. As soon as it is assembled it is expected
that Mr. Philip Habib of the Trinidad Light Aeroplane
will come over here to take it on a few trial runs.

Hotheads May Take
Law Into Own Hands

TUNIS, May 16.

Authorities feared that some
hot-headed French settlers might
take the law into their own hands
should the present wave of ter-
rorism continue despite the Bey’s
appeal for calm,

Sources close to the Residency
said there are signs that many
French members of the 300,000
strong colony were getting tired of
unceasing bomb attacks which
with clockwork precision terrorize
the population, since the new out-
burst of violence last Saturday, six
persons were killed and scores in-
jured in the capital alone while
in the country sabotage has become
a common occurrence.

The aged Bey, Sidi Mohammed
Al Amin Pasha launched a radio
appeal to the population yesterday
strongly denouncing terrorism but
authorities feared that his pleas
will pass «anheeded.—U.P.

30/- For Wounding
With Bottle

A fine of 30s. to be paid in 14
days or in default one month's
imprisonment with hard labour
was yesterday imposed on Maria
Jones of Baxters Road, St. Mi-+
chael, by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” for wounding Wil-
lis Mayers on his right foot with
a bottle,

Mayers told the court that on
May 14 the defendant threw a
bottle at him and this bottle hit
him on the fest,

Mr. Walwyn also fined Verune
Worrell of Government Hill, St.
Michael, 30s. and 2s. costs for as_
saulting and beating Louise Tull



Police from information received, on February 20.

“
(By H. O, HUSBANDS)

The S.S, Grelrosa is expected
to call at Speightstown on Sun-
day night in preparation for
loading 3,500 tons of sugar for
the U.K. The sugar, stored in
warehouses of Speightstown and
Six Mens, was produced by
sugar factories of the Leeward
parishes,

Shipping*the sugar are Messrs
Plantations Ltd., who are ex-
pected to deliver 1,500 tons and
Messrs R. & G. Challenor & Co.,
Ltd., who are sending 1,015 tons
from Speightstown and 985 tons
from Six Mens, The Grelrosa
will begin to load on Monday
morning.

Lighters will be brought down
from Bridgetown to assist the
barges and schooners of Speights-
town in transporting the sugar
to the ship. Ship labourers from
Bridgetown will also come down
to work,

The Grelrosa is the third ship
to cal! at Speightstown for
sugar this crop. The two ships
that have already loaded this

=—





made close calls during April.

The Grelrosa is making a
timely visit as she will consid-
erably ease congestion in the
sugar warehouses of Speigtstown
and Six Mens. Shippers were
fearing that they would have to
send their sugar to be stored in
Bridgetown if a ship did not
make a quick call.

Eighty new books — 40 fiction
and 40 non-fiction — were re-
ceived at the Speightstown
Branch of the Public Library
on Thursday. They are all for
adults,

The books will be on display
on Friday and Saturday and will
be going into circulation
Monday. The fiction are
prised of ~Travel, Romance,
Westerners, Mysteries and Ad-
ventures, 4

Residents of Speightstown and
the suburbs will be entertained
to a performance of Shake-
speare’s Twelfth Night by the
Pocket Theatre Group of Bar-
bados on Wednesday, May 28,





JONES

SEWING
MACHIN

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

and base.

“JONES” MACHINES will do

tion of sewing and they*make

stitch on all materials, thick or thin.

Buy a “JONES”—it will give

of Satisfactory service.
{

sree

[hme erge

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ES
®

er

CASH PRICE $99.16

every descrip-

Credit

a perfect lock-

you a lifetime





HARRISONS |

Broad St. — Lecal Agents

at 5 p.m. at the Coleridge and
Parry School Hall,

The School Hall can accommo-
date 400 people and has a big
stage which will be very con-
venient for the performance of
the play.

The Pocket Theatre Group will
be giving the second show to be
held in the Coleridge and Parry
School Hall since it was open.
The Boodhoo Bros, were the first
to make use of the Hall for a
show when they gave an acro-
batic display for the school boys
on Tuesday.

Time and again the Boodhoo
Bros. drew applause from the
school boys who seemed particu-
larly thrilled over the stunt
cycling performance.

“A fine oceasion for testing the
acoustics of the Hall will be the
day when Twelfth Night is
acted, i

Good C tehes of flying fish
were brought to the fish market
at Speightstown during the whole
week, Residents of Speightstown



Terms Arranged

|

got fish below the schedule price
at some times. Hawkers took
bags full into Bridgetown and
neighbouring parishes,
Thursday was a good day for
the fishermen. A driving breeze
kept up during the day and with
smooth water, the boats sailed
well to and from the banks.
Early during the day quite a
few of them had already re-
turned to the market with their
catches, Eight flying fish boats
made Speightstown together,

Cyclists who ride along Hey-
woods Road, St. Peter, complain
that layers of beach sand
brought up in the road by the
sea are a constant danger to
their safe travelling.

A cyclist told the Advocate
yesterday that often one is rid-
ing along the road and has to
swerve from another vehicle,
in which case the sand might
result in an accident.

He said that it would be good
if the Scavenging Department
of St. Peter would see to it that
the road is kept clear of sand.

| GIFT & GREETING
= CARDS

— \
By
ae.

Age Cards 1—8
21st Birthday Cards

Baby Congratulation
Baby Announcement

GIET
Baby, Wedding,

GREETING CARDS

Personal Birthday Cards

Wedding Day & Engagement Cards
Wedding Anniversary Cards

CARDS

Twenty-first



The members of the Club are
taking a keen interest in the as-
sembling of the plane. They have
already erected the hangar,

The interior of the hangar is
levelled off and a tools and parts
room built. It is now awaiting a
door,

A path has been made in front
of the hangar. This path leads on
to the apron of the Airport.

Lectures are still
to members.
last at the Bovell & Skeete Build-
ing, Lucas Street,
Leader Henderson, Manager
Seawell Airport, gave a
on “Airfield Control, Ground
Air Signals and Circuit
dure.”

The Zntrance fee Zor flying mem-

bers is $10 and the subscription
$25 a year. For non-flying mem-

bers the subscription is $10 per

year,



being given
On Tuesday night

Squadron
of
lecture
to
Proce-

PAGE FIVE

mel —_———.

The Church Girls [Mi those throbbing pains te

5 } muscles at !
Brigade Rally | Sloan's Liniment lehty— —











Bodily Harm
Costs 15/-

i

Church Girls Brigade Rally









’ | take _ e Sat ay the!
In the Assistant Court of Ap-|}\in. “May? (Empire Day) The
peal Their Honours Mr, J. W. B-.!¢ srporate Communion will be at
Chenery and Mr. A. J. H. Han-|S. Leonards Church at 9.30 a... |
schell fined Esther Skeete of|the preacher being the Very ‘
Gueen’s Street, St. Peter, 15/-|Revy. the Dean, Celebrant the} . “i *.**
and 3/- costs to be paid in seven|Rev. W. D. M. Woode. You dan’t rub in “Sloan’s dab it
days or 14 days’ imprisonment) _. --4 : ; = Gn thepifecied part gently—* Sloan’s"
with hard@ labour for inflicting}, The sports are being held at| does the rest! Good for =

the Empire Club Grounds, by the

sai hne » | j
bedily harm of Daphne Broome kind permission of the Committee |

on January % lof Mana ; i c joints too }
, : |e anagement—these will com- Ss
By doing this Their Honours) ence at 1.30 pm.. It is hoped | LOOK FOR THE
confirm@éd = the decision of His| that many of the Church Lads PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN

Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police/ Brigade will be present at the |
say dines als ismissed without prejudice|sports. A small charge of six-
the case of inflicting bodily berm |renee entrance will be made
on Daphne Broome against the jfor those who are not members
defendants Gladys Skeete and|o/f either the C.L.B Ad the C.G.B
Myrtle Harvey. |—to help towards the expenses.

Broome told the Court that on|
January 24, while passing |
Queen’s Street in St. Peter sh«
saw Esther Skeete standing in|
the road and as she passed her |
Skeete abused her. |

After abusing her for some time





|

For relief fron

Skeete followed her and be | Gis

her, Gedys Skeete and Myrtle | kj 4

Harvey helping her Eventuall: 2 . "A,

a man named Simmons “t rake | r"’ % g ww &

up” the fight and the next da | : ~ a

Dr, Reader gave her medicine } Me vB
Gordon Griffith also told th: a

Court that he saw Esther Ske! -one small tablet acts
reating Broome with a piece

cane while she was p°ssing he

quickly and effectively !







in Queen Street. A witness for 5
the defence Hazel Jackman ;
rid that a woman pushed HE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so. -
Broome ‘on Esther Skeete and simple, so quick, so effective! All you do is
then both girls fought. swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost
| immediately. Ephazone contains several healing
Osituary i/ agents which are released on reaching the stomach
and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
M: e the bronchial tubes.
Fs. Ophelia This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy
“ breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
Brathwaite mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
here is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand !
B the Po death of Mr. Ophelia} There is nothing w inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
rathwaite of Quakers Road aes ; ial C h
Carrington’s Village, took place succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarr

at the General Hospital on Friday which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,

May 10, it can do for you |
The wife of Mr, James F
Brathwaite, Official Reporter oi FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE
the House of Assembly, Mrs ‘ pa er
Brathwaite was a devoted 4 f i

wife -y
and mother. She was also a grea
lover of home life and spent ¢
large portion of her time in wha
was for her, the unique pleasur:
of looking after the family circle
in the home.

She was of a kindly disposi
tion, and as a result made friend
ea




tai

Sold by ali registered chemists, U1 any aitwuny, weae vrs . |

A. 8. BRYDEN, & SONS LTD,
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown, bai





sily.

Religious by nature from girl-
hood and for several years, she
had been a worshipper at thi
Carrington’s Village Pilgrim Holi-
ness Church where funeral
vices were held,

Mrs. Brathwaite who was on!
34 years of age, was loved an
respected by all who knew her
and a large gathering of friend
turned out to witness the inte:
ment of her remains at the West
bury Cemetery on Saturday.
She leaves to mourn her



New Loveliness For You

wet PALMOLIVE SOAP

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

ser

loss

her husband and five children Awash your face with Palmolive Soap
to whom sincerest sy mpathy i Th for 60 second ith
offered. co dail it B en, for seconds, massage w

Palmolive's soft, lovely lather, Rinse!

o CBo this 3 times a day for 14 days.
* ‘This cleansing massage brings
ir Ss n erse Ooo or Ss our skin Palmotive’s full
r beautifying effect!
@ from page 1 Start of the next events—th P.S. For bath and shower, get the thrifty Bath Size Palmolive
with three points. First place Class I high jump that St. Mich-

went to K. Lewis ef St. Michael’s
and to M, Gibbs of Queen’s Col-
lege
The first sprint race came next
the Clags I 100 yards and it was

from here that Queen's College
began scoring points quickly,
Supple and swift, Hyacinth In-
niss of Queen's College pelted
down the track to noich up the
expected win and Joyce Colly-
more — also of Queen’s College

came second, Third was Alexan-
dra’s P, Thompson, The position
was now Queen’s College 21
points, St. Michael’s 7 and Alex-
andra 6.

The C.ass II 100 yards was won
by Queen’s College C. King in
12 2/5 seconds. With Y Gibbs also
of Queen’s College taking the
second place and J. Springer
third, Queen’s College’s points
soared to 35 while St, Michael’s
Girls had crept from 7 to 10 points
and Alexandra remained at 6.

Neither Alleyne nor Founda-
tion school had won any points.

QC. Up 12 Points

Queeus Cuuiege guined 12
more points trom the next event
when they took first and Wura
place. The winner, A. Newton,
18 a@ gir. with a powertul stride.
She won the race a good three
yards ahead of Alexandra's J.
Edwards who came second.

By this time, one was thinking
that there was not a colour tc be
seen in the lead but Queen's Col-
lege and back in the pavilion the
Queen’s College girls and hailers
were yelling with satisfaction.

Then in the next event the 80
yards Class III, Queen's College's
J. Taylor, just ran away from the
field to come first and A. Black-
man of the same school gained
second place peints.

In this race Foundation's T, Gol-
place and give
her schoo] three points. Queen’s

lop managed to
College was now registering 61,
St. Michael’s was still 10, Alex-
andra 11 and Foundation 3.

It was pretty evident from the



Cards
Cards

$$

Birthday, 10



& CO. LTD.

ael’s V. Alleyne who was
the rod with remarkable e
with only a short run would win
She scaled the bar at four feet, nin



aM ODM eee A SLU)

oases



and a half inches, an inch above
Queen’s College Hyacinth Inni
who came second. St. Michael’:

also secured a third place in th.
jump and this somewhat reduce
the great lead Queen's College ha
over ther. Queen’s College wa
now 66 points and St, Michael's 2?

The 150 yards which followec
for Class IT was narrowly won by
Y. Gibbs of Queen's College. J
Springer of St. Michael's camer
second and C, King—Queen’s Col
lege—brought a third

A Newton, Queen's College Clas
IV champion, claimed another wir
for herself in the 80 yards an
nine points for her school, There
was no eatching up with this lith
junior when she got going and onc
found oneself wondering how the
tussle for second place would end
J, Edwards of Alexandra again
came second and J. Medford o
Foundation tied with St. Michael's
McConney for third.

Jean Taylor, another of Queen’:
College’s outstanding athletes whxc
had already won the 80 Yards ir
her class—1III—followed it up witt
a convincing win in the 120 Yard:
which followed, covering the dis-
tance in 15.2 seconds,

Nine more points came t
Queen's College’s Hyacinth Innis
who won again, this time the 150





A DOG CHOW
IN FOOD AND ENERGY

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SAVING

EQUAL

A HIG IN COST.

Only ONE POUND of PURINA DOG CHOW ...

Yards, striding out in her usua ‘ i ‘ a
sesiebis. Sahay sainit. ated . available in Meal and Checker form . . . is equal

Pate oe Michael's. wove in food energy to 3 Pounds of Fresh Meat...

Collymore who had done some ; : me :

good sprinting in the 100 Yard TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY

when she came second to Inni
did not place in this event

Queen's College now had
overwhelming lead—115 points
St. Michael's 314, Alexandra's
and Foundation’s 4}.

St. Michael’s who were showing
up to advantage in the high jump

HERE'S
POR 3c

ll. JASON JONES & €O., LTD.

A FOOD HE'LL REALLY GO
ar
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19





events, gained first and second IDA TO
places in the next jump, but AGENTS,
Queen’s College who always at

least placed, got three points for
the third. J. Francis was the win-
ner of this ji.mp and cleared the
@ On page &
ge
|

|

:
.
:







een eee
oe



ne |

We have fresh Supplies of

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&










_ PAGE Sit



CLASSIFIED ADS. |





















SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

\SHIPPING NOTICES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







2 |
PUBLIC SALES |PUBLIC NOTICES |2= scuecuren ams sor wos] pe:
} Te the ecrediters holding speciality liens
~~ a — F 7 Pe Heart Trouble [





Th
TARE NOTICE that I the owner of the



















Swine penne
| cHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ FOUNDATION































TELEPHONE 2508 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW BOSOâ„¢,
a REAL ESTATE DP ae ea SCHOOL above named plantation, am about to | LINE LIMITED. =
— eee RAN XAMINATION, 1952 chtain a ioan of £3,000 under the $ | (M.A.N Z LINE) + : ”
THANKS FOR SALE x DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-|_ Applications for entry to the School in| Provisions of the above Act, against the ss ss The M/V “MONEKA" will
| ciple close boarded and shingled root, | September, 1952, must be made on the | Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to accept Cargo and Passengers for
stalemate § covering 140 ft. x 60 ft., two spans, Official form which can be obtained at | Paid plantation to be reaped in 1953 00 ressure af eoet Pie Soe eS aloes Desiatan, pe sage Montserrat,
ati a oat PNT eee 320 feet e containing 20 trusses and the School on Mondays—Fridays between| 0 money has yet been borrowed " . e) . Sydney evis an it. itts. Sailing
So ae pr poe ed AUTOMOTIVE approximately 20,000 feet of lumber. |9.30 a.m. and 3.00 p-m. | against the said crops If you have pains around the heart, |June ath, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at Saturday 17th inst.
ee oe Pie noni ae to W. A. Yearwood, Hanson| Applicants must be between the ages Dated this 17th day of May, 195¢ palpitation, disziness, headaches at | Barbades about August th. The M/V “CLARA” will accept
our recent bereavemer t, th nh | CAR: One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with §| Plantation, St. Ge Phone 4022 of 8 years and 11 years, 6 months on the FP. F. PILGRIM, top and back of bead and above areas |. In addition to general cargo this vessel Cargo and Passengers for Trini-
@eath of our dearly beloved Ophelia |food Tyres in excellent condition, Dial 11.5,52—8n, | 15t_of September, 1952 Owner shortness of prent®, tae’ many, er sus |has ample space for chilled and hard dad and Nassau. Sailing Friday
Speatnienite 4514, Griffiths Rockley 14.5.52—8n diaintatidimemidaa "| ‘The entrance examination will be held | 17.5.52—3n A A . a ann | frozen cargo. 16th inst
° ING. Car + lat the Se y —_ . ei .
Mr. James F. Bra -- - omens BUNGALOW—At G n_ with built - a — ows —_ June, 1952, | THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGEICU fear, your trouble is probably caused "| Cargo accepted on through Bills of The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Lindouise, Delores, CAR Ford Prefect late 1950 model. |in presses, cas, electricity, running water |) ait a.m. e will no accom- SMALL BAnE ACT, one UL- | tS" islgh Blood Pressure. This is a | Lacing for transhipment at Trinidad to accept Cargo and Passengers for
Harcourt Brathwaite cneral condition good. Mileage under|in bedrooms only £3,000. Phone Wells | mo — at the School for Parents or Te the creditors holding special myst disease that causes more | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Asgill, (mother), 1 s, | 16,000. | Apply: Withnall, Fontabelie,|at 2361 or 8692 17. 5.52—§n = one on that day. tna SEA VIEW Ss oe sat deaths than cancer, because the | Islands. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
(grandmother) and other relatives. Phone 3409. 8.5.52—t.f.n. pplication forms must be retumed to} 35% eae en - | symptoms are so common and usuall For further particylars apply— Monday 26th inst.
OQ. { —— oo | _, HOUSE Te (2) pooled sca ana|the Headmistress not later than Friday,| TARE NOTICE thot f. Qwner of | mistaken for some simple ailment. If sae = ;
eee | CAB—One (i) Jaguar 1% tise Saloon, | shingied house with shed aftaghed. | 30th May, 1952. tna above Plantation am about to obtain | You suffer {rom any of these symp- | FURNESS WITHY & CO. LED., B.W1. SCHOONER OWNERS
in good condition. Mileage low, per-| Brown's , Chelsea Road.” Apply to 11.5.62—@n. | 2 loam of £250 under the provisions of | toms, your life may be endangered by TRINIDAD. ASSOCIATION (INC.),
IN MEMORIAM formance excellent. An expensive Car|B. Straker, Grants Aves 17.5, 53+-2n. the above Act against the said Plantation, |] Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke. and Consignee. Tele. No. 4047
t a bargain price. Phone 4949, Chelsea er, Grants Aves | so THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- |i reSpect of the Agricultural year 1959] and you should start treatment at DA COSTA & ©CO., LTD.,
300 SHARES in the Central Foundry TURAL 1s to 1953 once. The very first dose of Noxco BARBADOS, B W.I

Garage (1950) Ltd. 16,5.52—Sn











































































BOILER for storing water or molasses,

The.public are hereby warned 4gam paciay about 2,000 gallons, Apply:
giving credit to my wife, CARMEN | jighclere Farm, St, Thomas,
LOUISE MURRELL inee MASCOLL) A 17.5, 52-—2n.



1 do not Holt myyself responsible fo ioe Le
her or anyone else contracting any debt
er debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me,

CLEMENT MURRELL,



~ Jacob Pattern
brass scoop and
stamped, $34.31

COUNTER

ounter
veights
ach,

Government

Biades Hill, G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd.
St. Philip. Dial 4222
15.5.52—2n 16.5.52—3n.



named Endeavour
No. S 148, Practically new, can be seen
it Mount Stanfast y. Apply to IRA
SOBERS, Garden St, James.

16, 5, $2—2n.

EEE

POST OFFICE NOTICE

CENTENARY STAMPS.

The main supplies of the Com-
memorative Centenary Stamps
issued 15th April, 1952, have now
been received.

All denominations of this issue
—3e., 4c., 12c., and 24c,—are ob-
tainable at all Post Offices.

ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster.
17.5 52—1n

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Aces
vend poisonous wastes tn your bi
thru 9 mitlion tiny delicate Kidney
tubes of filters, If Potsons in the Kid-

FISHING BOAT





FRESH BUTTER—Phone 0189.
17,.5,52—2n,





GARDEN HOSE: %” Garden Hose
ind Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria
Street. 1,5.52—t.f.n



GALVANIZED NAILS—All_ sizes
to 8 inch at 42c. per lb, G. W. Ht
NSON & Co Ltd. Dial 4222.

up

16.5,52-—3n.
EP ETvUEnE
Gibson V Class Speedboat—built and
mported 1948. Length 186 ft. Beam 5 ft.
} ins. Draught 12 feet. Seating capacity
ix to seven people Stee! hull materials
snd construction comply with Lioyd’s
nd Board of Trade requirement
-owered with Ford Watermotor 10/32
2.H.P. Speed ten knots, Price $800.00,
Apply REGINALD FRENCH, 4821.
13.5.52—t.f.n.

ee

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of



all
street. Dial 3209 10.5,52—t.f.n.
“HURRICANE LANTERNS — Every
home should have one. Only $1.97 each








neys or Bladder make your suffer from Q@. W. HUTCHINSON & Co Ltd. Dial

gern Up Nights, Nervousness, 4222, 52
ains, Circles Under Byes, Backaohe, sceipitptenennasci—iatiintianiapes as

Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning PRAM—Tan $& practically

passages, don't rely on ordinary medl- 260.00. Phone 2723 17, 3.53—2n

eines. Flight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts working in three how
must prove entirely satisfactory @

ET
RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM
Tiree for Two Dollars,

your





be exactly the medicine you need or
erey fs guaranteed Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.

The Guar- Subseribe now to the Dafly Telegraph
ee stex anteeé Engiand’s leading Dally Newspaper now
ver Riders Cede Gulbe bho?” a arriving in Barbados by Air only a few

days after publication in London. Con-

tact: an Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.

Local Representative, Tel. 3118.
17,4.52—t.f.n.

Steel Springs











SPRINGS—Upholsterers



* new by the doz. Spring Units 17%4x22
or Morris Chair Cushions. Apply: E
| Larrier, General Engineering Co. Spry
. Street. Tel, 4725. 17,6. 52—2an.
e “ jaabaen nested
PALACE VAT—One (1) 6,000 gallon Oak Vat -—
apply D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd., White
Park Road 1.5 52—t.f.n,



HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM ANDIA, CHINA &
‘EYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diai 5466 i

LOST & FOUND



with
Rendezvous
Worthing





—One pair
the corner
Theatre Royal,

of

als, at
ad ‘near

ider please return to Observer News-
per



Reward will be given
12.5.52—1n.

Bunch of keys between Nel-
., Bay St., and Bay Land. Finder

return to St. Aubyn Callender,
C/o Daniel's Bakery, Roebuck








Y.M.P.C. NOTICE

There will be an Important
Meeting of the Cricket Sec-
tion on MONDAY, 19th inst.
at 4.30 p.m.

Members are particularly

pieare
wrehards
eet
Reward offered,
16.5.62—2n
PPLE LOS SEL SSSI SS

FRESH -

.
Â¥
.

















Jescription. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck | Board has allocated the














No money has been borrowed under known os Hynox), a new


































































seein are lidnspueianneeninne— a eeited. Api ia T iters holdin) ens
PITT—In loving memory of our des CAR—One (1) 1948 Standard, 8 h.p. Messrs. SS CATFORD & CO., be Baer Gnoras GRANT wrestasat the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the | medical very, uces High Blood
sister and aunt, Maria E. Pitt, who wa5/ Apply Courtesy Garage. 17, High Street, in St. above Act (as the case may be) in | Pressure and makes you feel years
called to higher service on May 1th 15.5.52—3n Bridgetown. TAKE NOTICE that I, Attorney, of |T@spect of such year in a few . Get Noxco .
1950. : TS 13'5.52—4n. | the above Plantation am about to obtain| ‘ated this 17th day of May. 1962 trom ‘our » It is r- 0.
‘We have been through the valley of | ~CAR—One (1) Hillman Car 1951, perfect | —eesesse=nnensernmns-en— eo joan of £15,000 under the provisions of A. SIMMONS, sotaek ta gmake you well and le
weeping, teondition, carrying Big Tyres. Phone SHARES—.. limited number of OR-! the above Act against the said Plantations Owner strong or money on return of
The valley of sadness and pain, 10149 or 3757. 19.5.528n.| DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS |jn respect of the Agricultural year 1058 17.5.52—3n. jb
But the God of all comfort stood | memes | SHIPPING && LRADING CO. LTD. at] to 1953 — .
get hand sau ea. ahd ikektiiy CAR—Austin, A. 70 Hampshire, in| £2, per share. Free of stamp duty No money has been borrowed under — —— eee
. Fi id sustain cellent condition, Dial 254. C. B CARRINGTON & SEALY, |the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the eee eee
Nellie, (sister), Fr: Elsie and Herbic : 16.5. 52—3n | 13.5.52--12n. | above Act in teapect of "ger. epnht
(niece and nephews) Ba ee al a lata a ee cian 1 4
: 4 17,2 as pourra meet pales. ee : Dated this 17th day of , 1962 NEW YORK SERVICE.
. AR—Austin A-70, 1951 model Owner | LL. BUTILDING—A sulist two Trustees, Estate of B. T cox,
Seep Ear ven, in perfect condition. Apply: | st v building ituate at Bank per A. P. COX A STEAMER sails May 9th
3.N J > s as. i} swer “ros 2 “onta . eee iy -—arrives Barbados May 2ist.
KOR RENT ‘Bib eeducdidon’. ee | eee anaes, areninn ee Attorney, ‘A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th
; ‘ .5.52—8n. —genieaener yy oH aed ceckeeagihees
CAR— Vauxhall 18 h.p. Saloon 1951, in ae annie we gr Me agi 5 OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
bi eS — .»P. . arge a ne e i en,
a ft ally first class condition. Newly Spray-| pantry and garage Standing on 241} THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRIOUL- NEW
URAL BANK ACT, 1943 -
painted. Dial 4616 Courtesy Garage perches of land with bearing fruit trees | To is 1 . lens Vessel From Leaves Due
HOUSES 13.5.52—6n. | For further particulars apply 7 mranieage: oon erosions Bates soe in. ‘st.|S.S. “MERCHANT” Newport & Barbad o “ALCOA ee con ee May 24th.
- LN 9.3 George. STEAMER y —arrives rbhados June 7th.
BIL-TMORE—Fittz Village, St. James CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late ee Liverpool 5th Ma: 18th Ma;
On sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining and} 1951 model. Telephone 4821. D.. V- TAS, OTIC tit, iain S.S. “COLUMBIA STAR” Liverpool Tth May 20th May
an ne ge tileoiapeta seanine ae cott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.62—t.f.n. AUCTION scan of £10,000 under the S.8S. “TRIBESMAN” London & CANADIAN SERVICE
n room, Garage and servant's room. | ~~~ let = b f the above Act against the said Planta- M/brough
Dial F 17.552—t4n.| DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new Grae = 9th Ma 27th Ma: THB
Danton | riatform and | good tyres, Courtiey raion, Vion, in seapest of the Ageioultursl veer |§.S.. “SELECTOR” Liverpool & r r eT ‘isih: aumee
DIAMOND VILLE-—On sea. The Stream | Garage Dial 4616. 4 ViVTLE, ST. LAWRENCE GAP. No money has been borrowed under Glasgow 17th May ist June i ‘ Montreal Arrives Barbados
fully. furnished 3 bedrooms. Available 5 -FORD—195 TUESDAY 2th from 11.30 MORRIS : feultural Aids Act, 1905, or the 8/s “ALCOA PILGRIM May 5th May 17th
‘3 09/7 14.3 6a—% OXFORD—1952 Model, lke SD 3 j the Agricult s . ed - . y
Ist June. Phone 2377 4.2, . RO Dial” 4610. | CHAIRS, ROCKERS, UPRIGHT. CHAIRS, | above Act in respect of such year HOMEWARD FO s/s “TINDRA . May 16th ) (May 26th
bale 3,000. Dial’ 4818.) OUND. DINING TABLE (sand box | Dated this 17th day of May, 1962 R THE UNITED KINGDOM 0/6 ee ie ; May 30th june sth
a ts AND HOUSE urnisned — ae ‘| feet) TABLES, PLANT STANDS ail in Trustees, Estate of BE. T. COX, s/s “ALCOA POINTER’ June 13th lune 23rd
uWrence on Sea le Apri — “ Mahogan h bottom chairs, electric r A. P. COX,
on. Phone 3503. We inspect CAF in Bertect) ctondir donble bedstead, spring | wa Attorney. lo c- « Vessel S _ For Closes in Barbados NORTHBOUND ,
for next Winter 21.1 oraee St | mat bedstead; Mah. Night | 17.5. es Seams Liverpool 15th May s/s “ALCOA POINTER’ Due Barbados May 17th for St: Lawrence River Perts
oN ital “ae yh I Han g Wardrobe. | a “ ERDSMAN” London
FARAWAY—St. Phil ast, 3 bed OE om are, kitchen ware 22nd May
Pulls nished. Lig : Plant fTRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck oe, . eae |
ee et ea Cos Pott, & iy DV. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White E-Devnle Sean ee NOTICE For further information apply to Sapeenanmai vary ;
servant rooms. From May Ist. Fhe Road. ea light. TERMS CASH APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant | ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
+76. 10.4.52—t.f.n 24.4.52-—t R. ARCHER McKENZIE. St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at DA COSTA
: KENZIE. | QUEEN'S COLLEGE will be received by & CO,, LTD.—Agents Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
HOUSE—From 16th June, one ston FURNITURE 17.5.52—3n. he yar ot eae, py 12 noon
eee ey one ee, aignenette, ___ FURNITURE | | “canaiaater " Ee
drawing room, 2 bedrooms, kitchenett GHAIRS—Just received another ship- is Cote oe ee Se Gancitany ot
> 4141, eer ae a stra! mstan
Bath, toilet and light- Phone tit) on RS ae eee chars all in| UNDER THE DIAMOND [ina must not be less than 9 nor more
ing salons i. vee ee sew et HAMMER | han 12, years of ge, ote ee or
ircha rs a
STORE AN Icke 7 og tember 1952, to be prov: by a Baptisma
ae story wo sera alk coe lies & Co., 10d rae aks By. instructions received from the | Certificate which must accompany the
Office at No. 22 Swan Street. Apply t eens cz Executors of the estate of Marie A. | application.
C. L. Nicholls, No. 18 Swan Street. a ee pea neaie -|Bynoe deceased, I will sell by auction |__ Forms of application will be issued and
‘ 15.5.62-—6 LIVESTOC nie. spot on ‘Thursday next 22nd May | received at the Vestny Clerk's Office
as ahaa Ther, Siete 4t 2 p.m. (1) double roofed house with |hetween the hours of 10 a.m, and
NEWH. — Cr a! : ue 0 e gallery, bath, toilet, and ga vanize | 12 noon.
rooms, pind jarctameds Nets tara SANS a gine. ee St palings situate at Seaman's Village, B. C. REDMAN, e
Watermill supply, Double Garage, thre | Shomas 17,5.52—2n. | Britton’s Hill pay A “Scorr Clerk, St. Mishest'S 1e%
servant rdoms. For May and from Oc —_———— en ‘Auctioneer -5.53-—-6n
tober ist Phone 4476. POULTRY es Eee
10,4.52-—t.f.n 7.5.52—4n
| uti New Hampshire Gockerels hereon WANTED
a 2 POULTRY—New Hampshire Cockerels
“SILVER WATERS”--Silver Sands. Fo . K B
the manths of Juse, July, Sepiemyer | @ Puilets 3% months. Phone 3830. | UNDER THE SILVER = |_________
eesti eect Y
TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished MISCELLANEOUS Ry recommendations of Lloyds Agents HELP
three bedrooms, complete with tele we will sell on TUESDAY the 20th at} —— ’
phone and tefrigerator, situated at \ DONKEY and Spring Cart for sale. | our Mart, High Street An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER,
Derricks Buy, St. James, Phone 2959 pl A. Christie, Christie Village. 950 yds. Rayon Goods, 16 )/d Shark- | cepable of supervising a workshop and
27.4.52—tf.n ‘Thomas 17,5.52—In. layin, a4 Flower Sprays, 542 Ladies Hats, | Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-
—— eer ae —- 2400 xy Clocks, 1 Console, | ery repair work desirable ee ne
IAT—<—Small Row-bpat.' Apply: Mrs wing Machines, 50 Tins Condense must have knowledge of scale drawing
+ ‘ vou a w 7 ;
., f Worme, Hillcrest, Rockley Milk, 8 Sheets Wallboard, 45 Stove Chim-;and experience in the direction of
PERSONAL 17.5.82—In. | — 5 ¢ vale ns One O-Or Vacuum bere



1eys,
Flasks, 1 Lot Plate
2 Car Batteries

0 o'clock

Jedsteads,



testimonials must be

G
lication by 3lst May

Copies of recent
submitted with app

1952. For particulars relating to salany

lass,

Terms cash

Sale 12
OTMAN & ©O. and other conditions, apply te: The
BSRANEES, -â„¢ Auctioneers. Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limi-
loners... |ted, P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,
\ Barbados, 14,5,52—6n.

| Bridgetown,



jac aa nse ETE?
An Assistant FOREMAN capable of
+ | supervising our Machine Shop Depart-

SSOSSOOSOSOOF





4 ment, Applicant must have knowledge *
7 SALE in making sketches and reading blue
FO 4 prints. .
% Copies of recent testimonials must be
* L submitted with application by 31st May
‘ ONE “FRIGIDAIRE” Electric | 1952. For particulars relating to salary
% cep Freeze. an other conditions, apply to: ‘the

Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limited,
P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,
town, Barbados. 14.5.52—6n.

—$—
Wanted for {he
Co., Ltd. A Book-

ONE “WESTINGHOUSE” Electric
lee making machine, capacity 500
lbs. per day.

One 5 gal. ens heated coffee per-

%



Reports :—

BOOK- —_
Roberts Manufacturing



colator complete with heating : ;
unit. jeeper (male) must have knowledge of 5 a

One gas heated stainless steel Book-keeping ete. Apply in writing to
hot water urn, > the Manager, Government ew "i 2 O00 ) NEW I

*
COLLINS io. | COOK-—A reliable Cook, must sleep in, 9 9 ( V( ) 5! 5 [ I
| good pay for the right person. Apply:

56ST | No, 1 Swan Street. 17,5.52—2n, :

DURING 1951.

RECORD ADDITION OF $571,646
TO ASSURANCE FUND.

ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT

Barbados Fancy Molasses Production
and Export Acts 1937 and 1939.





the Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing
y molasses to be
antations named.

Under the above Acts,
following amounts of fanc
manufactured for the purpose of export by the pli
These allocations are subject to approva
tive Committee at the expiration of seven
publication: —
Name of Plantation
Clift
Belle
Colleton (St. John)
Fair View
Gibbons
Harrow
Kendal
Moncrieffe
Newton
Spencers

1 by the Governor-in-Execu-
days from the date of this









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

2% BONUS RECOMMENDED

The Report by our Actuary on the Twelfth Quinquen-
nial Valuation has just arrived. Mr. Pelham recommends
that we should increase our reserves by two* hundred and

AS A RESULT of the transactions for the year ended
December 31 last, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance
Society, Limited, has established another record by the
addition of the very large sum of $571,646 to the Assurance
Fund which now stands at $6,681,714. The average yield
on the Assurance Fund for the year was very satisfactory,
and the Society was holding its own in the competitive

TOTAL



We sell the best of everything and recommend

2 oTo LS field.
rT ie i - " | , This tated by Mr. P C. Whekt, OMB, Chats oo ene aaennne and in addition thereto oes *
‘ bere ; oa was stat y Mr. Percy C. Wight, O.B.E., C -| Reversionary Bonus of two per cent per annum upon the
HIGH CLASS LUBRICATIONS | man, at the 60th annual general meeting of members yes-| Sums Assured and the existing Bonus Additions on policies
|

entitled to participate. I am sure that you will agree with
Mr. Pelham when he states that the Valuation results are
eminently satisfactory. In accordance with the Society’s
regulations an Extraordinary General Meeting will be con-
vened as early as possible to adopt our Actuary’s Report.

Before 1 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 aiter it has been seconded I shal!
ee rae to answer any questions Members may care to
ask.”

terday at the Demerara Life Building.

Addressing the meeting Mr. Wight said:

Gentlemen,

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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Trafalgar Street.

Gasolene Service Station
LESCOL ESOL I EOP POCOSSOS

BODOG SEO








‘INVESTMENTS

f

In exchange for - - -




























% %
< s
requested to attend, 7 x |
aN Beha ee s $ 3 | has suffered a great loss. Mr. C. C. de Freitas seconded and the report was adopt-
NO en eee aS % $7,000 COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA As you will see from the Report Mr. A. E. Gonsalves} ed.
CLUB INC, 18 VEGET ABLES N 5% Bonds, 1952/55, has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board. THOSE PRESENT
for Cricket Section.” | | 2 | | HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD Other Directors present were: the Hons. G. H. Smellie
\ 18 CABBAGE... 30c. per 1b % I will deliver - - - Now reverting to the report which as customary hasjand E. F. McDavid, C.MG.., C.B.E. and Messrs. Percy W
Geearrrrrrre recor rrrr| » CARROTS... 24e. per Ib S| _been reproduced in the local Press you will observe that the] King, O.B.E., R. K. Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas
% ee 812 BEETS ........ 24c. per Ib >| £2650 BARBADOS GOVERNMENT New Issue for the year was $2,023,842 with an annual pre-Jand A. E. Gonsalves, with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and
% * i y e-++ 2|$ BUTTER BEANS ¢ | 314 DEBS. 1961/66, he oe — < meen oe is ji lar, ; Bsa but ae H. “roe, Seen ee - veers
cidents at your next door ¥}| 3 20c. per Ib }! Sa pa es ociety and shows t e Society olicy rs in attendance were: Messrs. A. S. Out:
: neighbour can result in | At No. 11, Swan danas ¢| | Cis ss holding its own in the competitive field. cidge, R. L. King, A. E. Chester, S. N. Abdool, R. A. Callen-
y-0-u-r- SIs, >| £3,400 BRITISH 344% WAR LOAN, Claims by death dusing the year totalled 52 policies] der, E. M. Gonsalves, F. S. Gomes, N. Wight, H. S. Perreira
§ HOME DESTROYED $ CCPL PPLE PSOE | 1952 or after. a ng $112,242 including bonus additions which is much J. A, Campbell, C. P. Wight, C. C. de Freitas and J. E. Bren
. S| ee comm ek A, A. A. | \ legs than the previous year when the total was $142,058 in-}nan.
BY FIRE 1 | “) volving 73 policies. The maturing of 153 Endowments result Messrs. C. L. de Freitas, P. W. King, and A. E. Gonsal
‘ 1 A Bl aa ea : : i i - .C. L. pee Ws ; . E, Gonsalves
‘ . 3 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ___ Above figures can be varied up or down: all ed in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the }retiring Directors were re-elected on a motion b
Was It Insured? y ‘ subject to market changes. Other attracti j i ‘ i i . Ta eS
ie Tear arntiuee % READING ROOM ei epee lite hy th Jac i a he total claims paid by the Society since its inception to}de Freitas, seconded by Mr. A. E. Chester.
;. * 4 ee le gyre > parce, le for those not requiring trustee | $8,858,279. : ‘ Remuneration of the Directors was fixed at $4,000 fo
Gan You Rebuila? | ie esd Ma ce \@| . , | . The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including com-} he ensuing year: $1,000 for the Chairman and $3,000 to b
: Cin You Biaiaee Stock? > ¢ 4g the Saxyote darn Fealtniods > ® oa some) to Premium Receipts is 17.5% as against] livided among the other Directors; while the remuneratio:
Wibese a estions can be Xi g orticle which appenrs each day in }17% in Cre of the Auditors was fixed at $1,440.
R answers by policy with si ” oe a ¥ & A.M. WEBB | The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year Donations to Charity ad apprd¥ed at $2,500 for th
% NEW INDIA ASSURANCE 3 { _ This international daily news. @ | worked out at 4.58% and the average for the Quinquennium fyear 1952.
x =~2-00., LID. x8 oi Room. sneada } | STOCKBROKER. " | was 4.75% which is very satisfactory after taking into] . MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN
Age Haynes and Gr ‘ 7 Open days, | Wednesdays ee aceount the low yields obtaining on gilt-edged securities At a special meeting held afterwards Mr. Percy C.
% High Street, Dial 417% . aturdays: 10 a.m. to 12 o'colck Dial 4796 8: Hours 9—3 at the present time. Wight was unanimously re-elected Chairman
% z ¢ ALL ARE WELCOME | 33 Broed St. (Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy). ;
S POO OS SOOO OOO SOOO LP i GL? yr Gr way ws > an : inoronaires ——_






SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



rrr crt i er ere
(A TA RR EE RT ISLET E CRE SI ARTES SER IEN A GE AUTONET CERIN RA ARSENE AE SE CSE

Le re eee
294-494909099-09-6094490090
BY CARL ANDERSON

¢) CHRISTIANITY
IN
EUROPEAN

HISTORY

HENRY P



By
HERBERT
BUTTERFIELD





) ‘ “i.”

A i
VRS,
Rs

:
3
3
3
-
i

3

|

, yay YY. AYERS In these lectures, . de-
/ DARE SAY /T; DEAR LADY, \ A ‘ : ey Wada ta

$
$
>
>
o
:
2




livered at Durham Uni-
BECAUSE 1 HAD THOUGHT
OF LIFTING IT MYSELF -
UNTIL I DISCOVERED
/T WAS VALVELESS..











versity, Professor But-

terfield continues to



develop the interpreta-
tion of history which
® gained so much critical
applause for his two
earlier books, Christi-
anity and History and
History and Human Re-

lations,
In the first of his

three lectures, “The

Making of Christen-














— DAGWOOD

MAY. SEE THE
PAPER JUST
A SECOND ?






T DAGWOOD DONT YOU
KNOW ITS RUDE TO
READ OVER ANOTHER

PERSONS

SHOULDER?



dom”, he examines the



-d-4 $-3-98 94-9-9-3-4-

| HERRINGS

|
FRESH or 2x TOMATO SAUCE
}

functions of religion in
Society, the victory of
Christianity in the Ro-

man Empire with the



a

causes and results of



that victory, and ends
by showing the remark-

» able parallels between

0409499O4O96



Christendom and Com-

munism in their early













A FEW HOURS LATER, THE
‘PLANET PIONEER’ EASES
DOWN GENTLY TOWARD
JUPITER SATELLITE #3...
GANYMEDE... WHERE
STRANGE ADVENTURE
LURKS /




000660

methods of propagation
Vo THE ATOMIC PILE HMMM ! THAT

WAS INJURED BY THE ) MEANS MAJOR

HEAT AND STRAIN, REPAIRS... AND

FLASH! WE'RE A LANDING

BARELY LIMPING }) SOMEWHERE !
ALONG! 6

VAL
/ JUPITER'S MOONS FINE‘ AND
AREN'T GAS TOMBS! \ WE'RE CLOSE
IN FACT, THIS ONE TO 1T NOW/ 4a
HAS AN ATMOSPHERE RE

SIMILAR TO THAT
OF MARS! x

and consolidation.



PtOOO-S-O¢

2-00<¢

WASHES
Whiter) Quicker!
Easier!



Christianity and West-
ern Civilisation — starts

with the medieval




achievement, and moves
> on to show how Christi.
ian ideals fared in the
new secular society and
the role of conservative
© and revolutionary Chris-

» tianity in shaping mod-






» ern civilisation,

WANT ‘YOU TO RUN OUT ON YOUR
OWN WEDDING .... ESPECIALLY
WHEN I'VE BROUGHT YOU A





NOT TWO,WEE DorRIE /
UUST ONE.., AME, YOUR OWN sf
MONSTER O°LOCH Cane, ‘ TRUE WEE LAURIE! THIS

NESS... TWO WEE Fae 2 | WOMAN IS AN... IMPOSTOR )——=

Seen ie ' is rae.
; +34 at
ea aS Fe) Se Py ig : Sr
> Shi Cee e
A



The third lecture ex-

OOOO OG9-9-0-94-006-0000505006

plores the relationship
of ethics to religion and
society, the operation of

charity in history, and

The Christian for right-

Dazzling whites, sparkling colours! That’s what ie eousness, It ends with

Rinso will give. Rinso washes thoroughly —re- ® and afiirmation that

moves ail the dirt — yet it is so easy to use — and only acceptance of the

so gentle too. For a whiter wash, an easier wash, $ safeguard individual
a quicker wash, always use RINSO. 7

BRINGING UP FATHER



freedom in human..so-
























,
4 1%
‘ ms | 4 ty
1 = use m Pe + clet)
THAT NEPHEW OF MAGGIE'S GOOD AFTERNOON! OH-I WILL/'I'M GOING Ce — deal for hing machines i= >
IS ALWAYS LATE’ I GAVE MY PLAN DIDN'T WORKS Goop I GAVE YOU THAT TO SET IT FOR FIVE { } was hing Ey, | ®
HIM AN ALARM CLOCK IT'S TWELVE O'CLOCK MORNING - OCLOCK SOILL BE | | d for washing é too! x i a5 i$ ON SALE AT THE
YESTERDAY -- THAT OUGHT AND HE'S STILL NOT || UNCLE# pee an dishes (rte
TO GET HIM IN ON TIME HERE / | ees yy Va ¢ r
S MORNING!’ ce Gamer r , eo \ 12 -
| Pi THIS MORNING \ 7 hy / | > A DV 43 ATE
\ ee 12 i .
Ln RINS: QO for all your Wasn ! ¢ STATIONERY
Pe lemecveatratra pnt al .
1 | Sf % " | 909:9-4444-049-644O4-8OOOOG%









BY ALEX RAYMOND










aw HONEY I THINK I'D BETTER
TALK TO THESE = jp>—"_
YOUNG LADIES’ OH, OH!
I CAN SEE IT
all IN YOUR EYES...
| || { THIS IS THE PART OF
| THE JOB you

THERE WERE FOUR HE DATED REGULARLY UNTIL

MONICA HILL CAME ALONG...I 3
TaN WAS! HIS ENVELOPE IN _/ THERE..WHICH BP CHECKED THEM OFF...SEE!
THE "DAILY SPHERE” FILE WAS J[~OF THESE NAMES a

CRAMMED WITH CLIPPINGS... APPEARED most | | // rs. A
MOSTLY ABOUT GIRLS! y-— Ye Ge (KATHY CANE...

> SUNNY MARCH.

AND
LIL! LAVELLE...





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only —

























a







} —<- = ee eee ee eager uae Th
| SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Mranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan myond
Usually Now Usually Now

KEEP AT IT, CAPTAIN. NOW I'VE GOT \ ONIONS—2-lb. Uae erenans cies 36 PKGS, WEETABIX ; Saye ea 27
MY DAILY JOB OF SEEING IF THERE u UMNOWN COMMANDER | oan oe ‘ .
THis BOOTLE chusctés) Hey woauour] FAY STE op : 10 ir BOTTLES GRAPE JUICE ee ee PKGS, JELLO PUDDINGS...
6 FAR, OF THE JUNGLE. r os aa |
| “Bae ms TINS GRAPES a pe ae 30 BOTTLES CARIB BEER ) ee 20



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES










PAGE EIGHT

enemas neeamieieml

{
Interschool Sports
@ From page 5
bar f i
quarter inche i
jump. Franc trick
high i
ally
quart of an inch k tt
Class |
Three
Queen
first pl
event t
won by Ne )
Class III won. by
220 Yards Class I
also won, this last in 28%
St. Michael's J. Mayers
Miller however brought off respec

Events
College ea tl
the . n@xt thre
reiseCla
150 Y

for ar

Flat
gi
in



100 ¥

la

secs.
















and E,



3
2

ae.
hee

hich Inniss.

tively the first and second places
from Queen’s College’s C. King.
Both Mave and Miller are sturdy,¢
strong runner

Then Col axed their*
winnhilig eak with wins in both,
the relay races, junior and senior.¢§
Had St. Michael's a better third? @
girl they might. have won they 2
junior relay Up to the seconds
girl, St. Michael's had a lead of § ;
some four yards, but then the thirdg @
threw to the winds the lead hers

team girls had so fortunately given
















her and it was here that Queen’s 1 .@ Messrs Atkinsen and Wiles s« » they outplayed their rivals. |
College took over. ior the fine performance they hag 4 kinson’s services were powerful
In the Junior Relay, with Joyce® é:ven in the finals, nd accurate and he piled up|
Collymore starting and Hye Singles Wi points. His partner on the other),
Inniss on the home stretch, oe MR. D. A. WILES and Mr. EB. R. Atkinson receive the Trophy from Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial Secretary = amper mene. yee sound and a toes |
was little chance for any © after they won the finals of the Men’s Doubles at Summerhayes Lawn Tennis Club yesterday afternoon. After Messrs Atkinson and ree 7 ae be ee are |
WO eo) te canis, They played well to beat their rivals, Dr, A. 8. Cato and Col. Duke 6—4, 6—3 and 6—0, The match Wiles had taken the Trophy, Mr. “ ret ee ae ee enn he
Wollowing are. aes was watched by a fair crowd. Vv. H. Chenery was presented tone aa to win three straight
ist K. Lewis (8. M.}; and M. Gibb sed | a eee \with the Cup and a racquet for ae et a br ade iis e e e \ . e e vinning the Men's Singles. Mr. . ;
100 YARDS (CLASS 1 Chenery won this cup twice pre- ae
meee’. on Weightlifting And Body Building °°) sss wis vs
mare (Qe): ard. P. Thompson (Ax / .. in 1934 and 1985. This year Mr Club Premiere
omen ; : ; Wiles did not enter the Tourna- , ;
Int C. King (Q.C.); Gibt By EDWIN ROGERS big muscles; They don’t realise ont, La T i
$0 Ars, 2. Spsinaes M.) Why should you exercise? No doubt you have thought sig ae ee peed — The racquet which Mr. Chenery wit ennis
P ¢ . ee sut a correspor if ‘rease aoe : Ta ’
@ XARDS (CLASS tv) ibout this question many times without arriving at a con- |, the strength oer wctivity of L&seived yesterday was given by (1,1, premiere Annual Tourna-
A. Newto C.); and, J i 1 Bee A : i : z ar a y a wee . i z
adh taxi; 3rd, L. Morgan (Q. clusion or making a definite decision. If you make up your every internal organ and gland at cages ge ‘the finals ™cnt_began at the Bethel Courts,
OR mind to exercise, put determination into it and with con- Some feel that they have no need (+ the Men's Doubles——Dr. A. §. Bay Street, on Friday 16th |
ist, J. Taylor (Q.C.); 2nd, A. Bla’ tinued training vou will become one of the few people in for big muscles, not realising the Gato and Col. Duke vs E, R. {24,Will continue on Mondays an
man’ (@.C.); 3rd, J, Gollop (F) +h : : : physical benefits that are obtained is 5 i Fridays at Bethel Courts and on
mn. (A.C); Src, o ve world today who have well-proportioned, powerful and through the develoving of tunes Atkinson and D. A. Wiles — Wednesdays and Saturdays at the
HIGH JUMP (CLASS 1 healthy bodies, all as a result of properly directed physical seles, They say “Why wast walked on to the court yesterday princess Alice Lawns.
ist, V. Alleyne (St, M 2nd, H. Inni 5 0 mus 1 7 ‘ © ™Y sfternoon to find it lively and at ;
ae. 3 orrell (St. M training, time and effort exercising?” but ; : y Men’s Singles
(Q.C.); 3rd, Ss. W ime and ef 5 s tricky. Unlike Wednesd. |
Height: 4 ft. 9% ins, Probably the majority of you they do waste hours each day in Apiely a a ume ps oto Results Mr, J. E. Haynes beat
Ist yoke acs: fad. J. aetna ave drifted along from day to less healthy pursuits, These same 4, falling. Col ‘Duke was suffering aie (ee Sener erro ™
(St. M.);_ 3rd, C. King (QC) cay saying that ‘tomorow’ you weak-willed persons often claim ¢..0 2 joe injury start weoc
Time: 198 secs cas ie vould start exercising, only that they don’t have time, but they Age Be ee ae - - 4 ss a Thompson a Oe.
iat oe (oto. ans J. Ed Nic Aten never comes, HAVE to find time to lie in a and Wiles saw it would stand ished teSapb at :
wards \Ax.); 3rd, J, Medford (F.) and It is difficult to be happy if you sick bed, all of which could be 920 Wiles ‘ . J
B._meconney at M.) re sick and ailing, while it is so iwoided, | + See ney Monnet —
ime secs ' a much easier to be happ f ye 2) i
120 YARDS (CLASS HI) py Ww you ‘. a 5 ednesday after- Ca m-
ist, J. Taylor (Q.C.); 2nd, A, Black- are strong and healthy. In order Exercise not only makes you 30 sage an Wi da 7 poo a ede McCaskie va, N. F. Sym
man’ (QC); ard, N, Holder (St. M.) io attain superb strength and feel menor, oe jlook an re oe er they were down by —s B. Forde vs. 8. M. Stoute
ime: 15,2 sees. ; health, you must adhere to the An ugly shapeless yY is 8 Fy 5 ie? “eo ‘
s 1 » 3 i 3 ; vtec p* ag . J. H. Rob-
ist, station (a.Co: Bn8, 5. cony- following “Four Major Rules” mobile advertisement that you Instead they set he i see ah 46.0. Farge. vs *
=o (QC); 3rd, F Thompson (Ax.) which TI learnt when I became re lazy and ignorant and worse Siar ation te eS eir ; z
me: /5 secs ‘streng . nj ? 7 ! é é y . e st s cierettaniertiilenepinnne vevieipiit neliimnid sdninpenaiitedinmannmaeatinty
HIGH JUMP (CLASS 1) mn ngvh conscious’. 1 have them Consider some of the following. with the score at six-four. Then) ===
. Francis (St. M.), 2nd, Y. Gibbs framed and hung on the wall of . : 2 ;
Ist, J 6 On (1) Exercise speeds up the cir- jn the second set they had their
eee 8 ave ins my room, as a reminder always. culation, keeps the blood coursing rivals stretching all over the ae Te
400 YARDS (CLASS IV) _ (1) The eating of good fresh Tn i. bod ; A a to return. Dr. Cato MARHILL STREET
Ast, A. Newton (Q.C.); 2nd, D. Clarke food at meal times only, suffi- hrough the body. eee anal in this set for CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS,
"Enea tiene, cient for all the body's need of (2) Scientific exercise improves '*°SVEC 8 OE MSA "eel “Beiate Agent
e: DCS : is : : we } ig * 7 y . . .
150 YARDS (CLASS 111) maintenance, building and repair. the function of all the internal ® “2B Auctionees. tee eins: g
ist, J. Taylor (Q.C.); 2nd, N. Holder (2) Sufficient sleep, rest and organs, builds their strength. 2) For Real Estate of all description,
os eee | ied = relaxation; for sleep has a ten- (3) Exercise insure proper und y 8
CH seC8. . cd : * ‘ UXeT ins We :
Pe 930 YARDS (CLASS 1) dency to overcome many omis- elimination of the waste from the
Ist, H. Inniss (Q.C,); 2nd, L. Jone (St ions and commissions, body. ie |
M); ard. ater (St. M.) (3) The maintenance of a tran- (4) Exercise removes Lactic |
me: 220 YARDS 1ceAOS ee aah we oo - ; saa Acid and other fatigue poisons —__
Ist, J, Mayers (St. M.); 2nd, ee uxercise of a_ sufliciently from the body. At the first sn put
(st, M); S66, c. King (@.C.) timulating nature through which enn a few drops of Vicks
Time: JUNIOR RELAY the internal organs and glands are ED Sa There are so many additional Va-troenol up each nos-
Ast, Queen's College; 2nd, St, Michael's stimulated through movements WIN ROGERS reasons for exercising that 1 tril. Va-tro-nol soothes
rd, F jation. g s @& oe PaAUSs: eg: Deas: . ‘ \ ‘ Anita dons . stuffy
eee — a1 secs. vigorou ih aeen to ¢ huge respira lar movement being practiced is could ao see TEN ell isinatien, Cee helps
SENIOR RELAY lion, circulation and perspiration. brough to the working muscles Some of you are probably say~ nee colds and
4 Se, gens. Collen 2nd, Foundation; Pig reise ee — see This action revitalizes the ‘tired ing, “Why exercise ee preare rat (
rd. ‘St. es Most people do not understand pody, rechar tea " when you can get sufficient out VA-TRO-NOL
Time: oe CBAMPIONGS the difference between Work and celis oe the ehaaiets pee eee og of other games, such as Cricket, wicks
are ioe, Exercise, Women will say that Work wears down your cellular Football, Hockey etc, There js WOSE DROPS
Glass 1 ag ae they get quite enough exercise structure. Scientific exercise builds hardly a single game which will
ae A “Queen's College caring for their children and j, up. There is a big diftcoanon build a perfect body, They all '%969669966969999¢ Om
Glass IV. Queen's College doing the housework. That is spo watt wt lan Rg ae have their limitations somewhere. %&% 3
IRLS i . . then between work and exercise . ’ % y
lass I. H rinles, Work, not Exercise, Men say that ““* Physical training with aparatus is \ St David's Church $
oe I. V. Gibb: their daily work provides them Some people are under the im< the only way to properly develop % e ¥
Class If. J. Taylor with all the exercise they need, pression that all exereise does, your body, There are 52 known %
faass TV, A, Newton. as they are too tired to make any especially heavy exercise, is build|™Muscles of the body and over ¥ nnula aZaat % Yn"; 4"; 1" Y"s 2”
Queen's College 172. further physical exertion when jseven hundred when those of . $ gs z
St. Michael's 88. there work is done, Both of lesser importance are included. % At, THE NEW PAVILION %
meres og these conditions briefly described Hundreds of pounds can be 8 SARGEANT’S VIE LAGE %
undation 18%, show that work is definitely not : ys handled by one set of muscles, , + gate ¥
a exercise Work is exhausting; Sports W indow jonly ten pounds with another set. raruene*: ete % e
through work your strength There is ‘ f rork or o be opene \
a eaaie thud sist waka vow | CARLTON meet the Barbados || /2°ne |S no form of work OF % mrs, ROBERT CHALLENOR
. TODAY nergy and physical power flow Friendl sports which can give these x
WHAT'S ON out of your body. It is a vital endly Football Association useles the right amount of ex- At 3 p.m. x
foss, something gone from. you team in the Finals of the 1952 ||‘ “°°'** Pim doy aed tains ae Police Band in Attendance
Police Courts . 10.00 a.m. | that must be replaced in some | H#0ckout Competition at Ken- || ° cise, Progressive training, ¢- % by the kind permission of
BRA. Rifle Shoot, Govern- Manian’ Whe Waar cece 4a an Bite sington this afternoon. ne wai eta develen. ach Col. Michelin. CITY GARAGE
Y . r “e . 7” » RB * ne yay eve: a
eh te Range is through proper exercise, cor- semana Fig reet neal ‘oup of muscle to its maximum MANY oo
Police Band at St. David's . r ce and sufficient good sound trophies at the end of the ive, Shape and strength, cukuuee 6a
i e — 5
Annual Bazaar, Sargeant’s game, * i 4 Tet il c
Village ......... 3,00 pam. sa WibaxhialS tay-aaeu aah Play starts this afternoon at Next Week I will discuss the ADULTS 1/ VICTORIA STREET
s \tifie exercise brings power ‘ erroneous statements concerning Pavilion on ’Bus Route f
Football at Kensington at back into your body, it recharges 4.45 p.m. to allow time for the the Bi aMecis of weidht lifting + P. 0 us Route from
5.00 p.m. your inner organs and cells and nae Tht ata such as bad heart, muscle bound’ christ ‘on = Route 1).
Basket Ball at ¥Y.M.P.C. at the right kind produces more : © game this afternoon is at, ” thurch, (Row .
7.30 p.m. sias Peper Pipa : important from the point of
lan it demands, Much of the | view that this will be the first oe ey
fatigue you experience through | time in the history of the
work is mental. You might not

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: Nil.
Total Rainfall for month to
date: .62 ins.

Highest Temperature: 89.5° F.

Lowest Temperature 75.0° F.

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour.

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.920.

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 5.39 a.m.

Sunset: 6.16 p.m.

Moon: Last Quarter, May 16.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

30,009;

High Tide: 10.47 a.m., 11.40
p.m.
Low Tide: 4.53 a.m., 5.16 p.m.



like your job, nor the people with
whom you work etc. and all this
contributes to forming Lactic acid
in the working muscles and real

fatigue is experienced. While a
muscle if working it requires
Glycogen which is a muscular fuel
brought from the body's store-
house. Oxygen is required for

mbustion with this energy-

eating substance. This is where
work makes you tired. The blood

cannot carry enough oxygen to
burn enough Glycogen to keep
the muscles working efficiently.
Therefore an oxygen debt is piled
p. A body can work for a time
th an oxygen debt, but takes
considerable time to recuperate
from this unusual fatigue, how-
ever,

Exercise of a heavy nature
iuses the respiration to increase

in tempo; it causes the circulation
to speed up. So far more oxygen
than is required for the ticu-

7°, PA UP:

MUD! NEVER MIND }

i ll SN erence

elie SONS, UP

TENNIS TROPHY

















B.A.F.A. that a Friendly Foot-
ball Association tram has got
into the finals.

In their first game against
Police these youngsters showed
that they were labouring under
the handicap of playing under
the ideal conditions of Ken-
sington for the first time but
in their semi-final fixture
against Spartan, they made no
mistake in knocking out the
Park team who up to last year
had won the Senior Division
and Knockout cups for three
consecutive years.

Carlton have shown their

worth as a crisis team and
they can be confidently ex-
pected to give a good account
of themselves today.
Fortress will meet Pirates and
Carlton-Pickwick in two Ist
Division Basketball games at
the Y.M.P.C. tonight. Play
starts at 7.30 p.m.



TAN AMO 4 TP

Ee H4
Margo?
ip HIRLEY
y ? EOHLUNO,
ON Ealeuone
v } MINN)

|

|

a wo)





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



LAWM TENNIS:





POST OFFICE

Di

lo

Wiles, Atkinson Get
Â¥. De Lima Trophy

CHENERY WINS MEN’S SINGLES

After playing some fine tennis to defeat their rivals—
A. S, Cato and Col. Duke—six-four, six-three, and six-
e in the finals of the Men's Doubles at Summerhayes

SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1952



*

awn Tennis Club yesterday afternoon, Messrs. D. A. Wiles
ind E. R, Atkinson were presented with the Y. De Lima

frophy by Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial Secretary.

ry

ng

i
Mr. Went went on to congratu-




The Colonial Secretary was in- scme fine back hand playing and
duced by Mr. T, E. Went Gov- his parwer Col, Duke also gave
vent Engineer who said that 2 good exhibition of positional
as deputising for the Presi- pisying and anticipation. But
- He said that the standard of spain Messrs Atkinson and Wiles
nad improved during the e:me through to win this set at!

wo years and it was a great six three.
see two bachelors in the Chen in the third set it was
apparent that Messrs Wiles and

A kinson were on top and in this}



S96 FIO PSSP POS

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NOTICE

Change in Air Mail Schedule

N.B. Schedule published lst May, 1952 should be amended where necessary.



















\
Effective 16th May, 1952, Air Mails will be closed at the General Post Office as |
follows: — |
Destination Time | Day Destination. Time Day
AFRICA 11.45 a.m. Monday GRENADA 11.45 a.m. Monday |
2.00 p.m. Wednesday 2.00 p.m. Friday |
11.45 am. Thursday
GUADELOUPE 2.30 p.m. Thursday
\RUBA 11.45 aan. Monday |
11.45 am Thursday HAWAII 11.45 a.m. Monday }
2.00 p.m. Wednesday |
BAHAMAS 11.45 a.m Monday 11.45 a.m. Thursday
11.45 a.m Thursday 7 }
INDIA 11.45 a.m. Monday }
BERMUDA .. j 11.45 a.m. Monday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday |
2.00 pan. Wednesday 11.45 a.m. Thursday |
BORNEO 11.45 a.m. Monday INDONESIA 11.45 a.m. Monday }
, 2.00 p.m Wednesday 2.00 p.m.]| Wednesday |
11.45 a.m Thursday 11.45 am.] Thursday }
BR. GUIANA 11.45 am. Thursday JAMAICA 11.45 a.m. Monday |
9.30 a.m. Saturday 11.45 a.m. Thursday |
HONDURAS 15 am, Monday MALAYA 11.45 am.} Monday |
2.00 p.m.| Wednesday |
URMA ; ie 11.45 a.m, Monday 11.45 am.| Thursday —
2.00 p.m Wednesday }
11.45 a.m, Thursday MARTINIQUE 2.00 p.m.] Thursday
| ANADA (Direct) .. 2.00 p.m. Wednesday |MAURITIUS 11.45 am.| Monday
(via Trinidad) 9.30 am.| Saturday 2.00 p.m.| Wednesday
“YLON 11.45 a.m. Monday 11.45 am. Thursday
2.00 p.m. Wednesday :
11.45 am. Thursday PALESTINE 11.45 a.m. Monday
2.00 p.m.] Wednesday
HINA 11.45 am.| Monday 11.45 a.m.| Thursday
2.00-p.m. Wednesday
11.45 a.m. Thursday ST. KITTS 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
2.30 p.m. Thursday
HRACAO 11.45 am.| Monday
11.45 am. Thursday ST. LUCIA 2.30 p.m.] Thursday |
| TCH GUIAN 46 a.m. Monday TRINIDAD 11.45 a.m.]| Monday
CH GUIANA if "46 are Thursday 11.45 am.| Wednesday
11.45 a.m. Thursday
t LOPE 4 11.45°a.m | Monday 9.30 a.m. Saturday
2.00 p.m. Wa" esday
j 11.45 as ursday U.S.A. 11.45 a.m.]| Monday
2,00 p.m. Wednesday
BRITAIN 11.45 am Monday 11.45 a.m Thursday
2.00 p.m, Wednesday
11.45 am. | Thursday VENEZUELA 11.45 am.| Monday
| 2.00 p.m Friday |
- teense = SL |
R ‘ iil is closed an hour before ordinary mail.
| ROBERT A. CLARKE,
| Colonial Postmaster
| General Post Office
{ 90.4.52. |








10-DaY'S NEWS FLASH
No mere need fer drawing
pins or tacks to post up ne-
tices. Save time, money and
sere fingers by using a
TACKER MACHINE.
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



will be given b

Miss JEAN JONES
Mr

«&

o COURTNEY scort

On MONDAY NIGHT, M
at

19, 1962

CLUB ROYAL, SILVEK 5ANBDS,
(Christ Church)



Closing out sale of .
FLOWERED GLASS

for deors.
JOHNSON’S HARDWARB.

Music supplied by C
Orchestra

B. Browne's
Refreshments on sale.

: Transportation from Huby by P-34

RIE IRITS
Hello Boys and Girls!

A GRAND DANCE



Barn Dance
THE BARBADOS AQuaric |\)

CLUB ig , ive
ee ea members only! % Miss pee pt A
Sati Ss }
aturdas, Slay Paap 3 On SATURDAY NIGHT,
at 9 p.m. ¥ Py
Musie by 3 At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
“CARIBBEAN Admission — 2/-
TROUBADOURS” Music by Mr. Clevie Gitteas
Admission to Ballroom Orchestra.
$1.00 | Please extend this invitation
« 40.5.52—4n Refreshments on Sale.



IN COMFORT
AND STYLE
IN THE NEW

HOLLANDIA
SHOES

THE SHOES FOR LADIES are new offered in
many smart designs in White, Nu-Buck, Black
Patent, Red Calf, Tan Calf and Multi-Colour Mesh
with low and medium Wedge Heels.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



BUILDING or REPAIRING ?

We can supply

PIT v/ i PINE in tie following sizes

1x3 3x3 4x4

1x4 3x4 4x6

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2x4 3x8 4 x10

2x6 3 x10 4 x12

2x8 3 x12
DOUGLAS FIR

2x 4,2 x 8,1 8 siding

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
2” WALLBOARD SHEETS





POPOL EE A OPPPELGIES

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= eee
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POOLE LL LLY

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|

se iy Lumber Dept. |
WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LTD.



se senting

THE NEW

CORDUROY
SHOE.





The latest and
most modern in
suitable for Dress and
Rubber Soled SHOES
Sports Wear.

A real Bata Scoop!

Available in
BLACK + BROWN + WINE

ALL SIZES
PRICED AT ONLY $3.35 Pair.
SHOES

Remember /

cost less at



I
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oO ecaaial
TE oT



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PAGE 1

w ESTABLISHED 1W5 > -tnwanj 5] Yanks Will Give Us Back Our Lands Leased War Bases For Agriculture %}A 1ST if A. sum Frani K M \| U 001 I LONPC I it was learnt from Waabliigton that thou of arable land are to be made available to thy in four of tha islands -Jamaica. Trinidad, Antigua and St Lucia—and probably British Guiana i possible under Die turn* oi the agreement reuchttl With the United State* The land forms part oi the bases leaved bvBritain to America for <*9 year* in the desperate days of 1940 in exchange for American destroyers needed to hi her Atlantn lifeline), A State Department spokesman said tonight Tins step was taken as a result of mutual initiative. We were aware of the steeply rising cost of living for ihe Inhabitant! 01 ihe Caribbean area and we felt that it was time to make this land available to them without di "We are not pioughinK up am a shame to leave so much Rood land lyin idle." "We have both been talking alwut u (or some lime The real necessity seemed to be that the people of the West Indies need more food and farm land Now it has been made available to them. "It seems beat to compromisethe bases are maintained but there is more food now for the local population". The total acreage of American bases involved i 64.000 according to the State Department tonight It is not known what percentage of this will return to agriculture. It is understood that the step was taken at British initiative to relieve the "troublesome" food shortages. "One Little Strike In Grenada"— Gairy All is quiet in Gttuada except for one little strike M Calivinev Estate. Hon'bkEric M. Gairy told the Adrm-fiii yesterday morning Fa mum For Finland Fund TLi. fn,.U i^a w,, ttert'd to d*i..v uv qi %  of itr cyeiial Km r^rniuu W> the Olympic u*nto. ui J Hal Sato u-\l |trj Donati Uie Roy*! B-jik ,if Banl-yBank and tu lb Advocair 00.ll 2.SSUOU Ann. Prev A.k. SSi.Sii E. D. Mottlty. M.O.P r.uo Lyn Hi. Skcoi ,i %  hool (Spry flt., 10.39 r L. A. Rogera 300 Hu*kiwon\ Depot 2.40 The om.„ service SI Ml.m 1.00 Ik M 8.-:.]r 1.00 Headmaster, Stan* Oombermere School (Second Conlrlbii tlom 10.00 .*"* %  I St.7 l Oil Strik With W. £< k KM< III Will End Rise It. W.I. AH Province Of Cuiiuriu I <> Hi Diacawed lit June % %  .. KINGSTON rederaUori c4 nwi. .v w„. hitaM iribUun ,, umm, minor, ii-f .Turn Th. Oovemmonl of I ssu ed mvdaUon* tu .. i British We* Indian colonies %  attend Mm conference which i ix-in*: %  rranaMd on the augges, %  "' Ai %  • %  NDON. May Knight. I'u %  Ki pas tt\ ... esp Malan I sing. Nazi Tactics .SYryw Opposition !..,, IS. Amid Opposition Iiiller t... I'ar.iel Ma nment |ammi I IH Uirouiih P' louse last nijfht by H2 vutM'i | The hloh won I lal say on Court i %  %  krverom %  %  l %  the Opposition I t -a had bei-n he i I i isslon ^^ I ' Indies, aj imfjd wtth ihHt cans I rich nrr.%  I %  %  %  bmon* the We t pMllBa for 25 i l\ II. lay-old j %  i I work %  i ion wide v. nlkout ii %  %  .! l. him in o hnviMdi are callin) ron.". nvtng bock in Denver. Km* %  > %  :mji workrm "are not c* M ted to return l,. wmk unU tli'y have oareenn hi. Sjlvusj then the fllll MIlHIUItl of WSJ* ilk'IOiM!•roved bj tl ffasji %  i Board." i %  %  i oirt that %  Ither KniKlil nor IB n Uonal leader of the XI ttrUUna torn has power to order M.OOil workers back to Jobs, for baiIninaj i* bsjlnc oostODii i>< als on a plant by pUm Baal n inn,Mti: UN sjarUti optl.v.mld be back on Uie job -within the next 48 hum* Goveriimen yeSterd.n liftxi %  UDplJ reiti i.t|..n %  mall and sad plane* i Usa Wi ooaat ol A MavaiL I M pstroenim Hrrtnl 1 %  ration f'i defence .^i^Ions we: %  removed In thiwoarea* ncaussj lb i i.ift for tatlon than th i tlior parti of the nation iko has caused wlnaV l read imOiicllon on flights by .lUUiiy .mil civilian plane* ie .ii. OUsa I al Uic lutriiool i .-Jo Yard* in l.-'i Olaati Srcond l *>• %  Yte Ht VI.IIMI. hope foil whru Hi-' Spoil' .' Owlhnion Halt .i rtoion Queen's College Win Recb Explain LnterschooJ sports Don '' Indian's ;i ,; lH iri 15 nild-westi h..day. i %  .•.:-! Aasoda i ,, dttln* I — rence In Can-' the lady h. by Ihe C .nai Railways at one lima pUed the route, but Iwo were iunk dnrtng Ihe aeoend w orld wnr. Tin d-i'i*t.in ajo/g this will have an adverse effect nn hotel and tnurflt Industries of West Indies despite the com) %  %  ; of nir MrvtM B i i low ml] ba n i .IT, t on rrobjhi „i d DBJ D %  —CP) i in Aiigiurt and two mmhes %  Uan Parnamei I i been invited %  onsored i.ur|mc of dlicuwlnp' i ghl %  %  •"'"" ,„""''' 1 toll • %  l>"inlnion and B.W.I %  I R B.C rnaoMai uid at the same lima linalis*' 1 n'- for the irrnt of B w I mer in Bnajland ... I. : It Wll IIHMTll ... i I*" %  ri f T "hnnjes In ttie r-> | < r UseOfSpiril For A via I ion K who is president ol II.. 111. The United States dollar Thursday closed al a discount of 1—13/32 per cent m terms of Canadian fund* uncnuiuted Irom Wednesday** close; that is it took SO.M—19/32 (Canadian) to buy SI (American). The pound sterling wn at $2.79-—fl; 18 down 1 8 from Wednesday In New York toe Canadian dollar wan up 1 32 f a cent %  •* ,. premlui In terms of United Stales fundin olosinff Foreign dealings Thursday. The pound .sterling was dc l 18 of a cent at MJO-i 2 B.O.V.C. Take Over NfiSriaiii Flight NASSAU. Ifs Li i year Bahama iiibaMlary if no Ac. lost tioo,000 of the Hritish U.xpj.ti faded tha company announced romplete n ii.m. B.O.A.C. is asaumlng the tsvnatkwal sarvleei i i performed by B.A.L. including e Nassau—Palm Beach tllKht lently suspended. B^.L. will operate entirely domestic service under separat" ii management from B.O^\.C. Toll enables B.A.L to dispense with two IK'3 j contributory cause to some of the company s losses because of insufficient work for thu type. Bahamian Captain Leonard Th'impion wartime R.A.F. officer is the new Manager. — 14 %  u-. t< Allied .n".. ( i.. • i I %  %  i daj only two maltei will nv< u> be ettled In dire. I ween Ch..ncel|.ii K.mrad Adaliters ne\' 1 r iirlit-U Dwluniile I'rain And Hridge 10CMV, May 16. I Coramunisl refaats dynamlb gsj train 1 few miles north of Mandalay m Central Burma it was reporten lure toda>. Si\ <-* ; Dtol) troyed. Itebels ;.lw. blew up .< MMootA uie rallwai Midge south of Manr.. uim i, fj^, %  .... %  i %  %  %  %  %  healing" nlway* %  • monies >Monallsm 1 'no emotional" —*>. Hike til ...k.-i 'til". "I Hi%  '"• Irntod Slates U idle. Th res I Ihe ivm Id depends on lh aiHii: half itMippUd %  i i the 1""' of production in the %  the volume ..t • ika began. ; i. i OSS in Ihe United Stales during the 18 days from bj %  bout -i third and topped exports. uovei nment has deceneumption of it latlon i'u it i'.i i ivll sviatlon i tl If-sT. dui % %  tta •' %  "• %  %  . iprU %  %  tlnulai re I ciii imposed b> ... rnmi nl ol UK) other Coloih, Qovennwot i I 1 't IH %  %  ati ti.e cooauaip%  An i trdS SMI made %  c aunsj ihe reatru lion on the .|i|>tv ,.nd use "I .ivitili.m -pint ins 1Mb May I %  lupei hjasH Collega poini.'i as thail itaau Micl aal i Qirls School ; %  baoomc the lirat Chajuptona i thtsji-achool %  whan the sports winlu-iu at Kanalngtoi ended up wtth 171 polnta, • lltehaal W 1 j fU< %  >i Poundat IW %  Tl a sUayna cjbhool w i u la i '. i J meet **?• *ven..pomV'. and l ehantpion, Y Gibbs Class II, J v nd A. Net l llthi %  Qibbi : riaonar Exehsage .;"u\1i :.' braaks rrnoeTalks i| i in. II i 1 /. Bandlfi i %  %  to Mlarl off li. i Sk Oa pas* S mi alternative In the mcum' II %  STVlOBS have al: t-iilad by Air omps %  Tiport aviidion • pint (frim Trinidad) have bean ii. formed %  [., Quasti < < >ne coun n t help m U 0M K"H'K. did. the %  -. aiaec), Ul I.VWU •van ..' remarkably aou,i ai lumping .uid ih. ,i ...r, urn,. U i I.I..111 wgn nroni Gibi I Db> i b, a reel I %  i .i, bai al %  l ihr< u ud \ .in US Aileyny IM-..1 ll>... ah* in C'l-ss I Hli ., heiKlil nl nine and -. hall inchas si ,M Id) iii Uie t I.I n bigh lump sa %  It i them | l.iin. U) tli> nip of i %  .i %  -< bemploni m .di Bihar Clasaas. 'h those drat sports. i. %  ; %  ids tor the I 0, IS I'll %  ii, i la !. loo and such HI uichea for ChUI II ....d I feel he Mh "" h 1 ft* Clsaa I_nd one here in ,v,, "' l '' r how they will weatho. Dssd ve..ri uhlaiaa regrets Ihsl '"' h,n lt about the v hut there a ':: ..... I ..it ih. Istlce tall vice Adn I..i ill) if. IMI..' %  ,M\. of ihi id Brlti %  i i .1 'hi .mailiipnrlHe n:-. i i .n. II. 11 \ written protest -enl by the 1 %  K Hvs and British counter] %  %  %  I %  Tuifsov ilsimad in a lett i .linn and safeguardlm: i i %  III i itr.d right upon by %  %  %  %  : I do* I.ITI. nts' bj the %  i. 1 %  .1 .Hit I -UHX m Wet I I rough with much Is uu %  %  I II. i Hnth the Bseniinsjton snd '<•• k %  i aatrktlon of though rniytiiy %  %  rat %  | %  '" 'b* as Uh ... %  Rockefeller In Hospilul NBW YCiHK Ckl 'eller. Jnr.. 78. i tha m % %  Yen night %  utfaoritafs said a bulUa rondHion would be "lay. %  n %  e ^omelhum MU %  (;. n ii fa mall) %  g Ihe teun.1. |l • nistlea negoti ilona, i • reason hi OOMHT to tl %  i I hi v. ,v i Brill II and i g .i i USD ... ... . uad '" %  thu i >i %  ii-%  I | M A lied ihn bands ..,ii.. Brm in re'. I ; %  I i .if the Had ic tionod rafti % %  un ss i m.nul aald the prisoner i sue i f.r .! ILIIIMIII .i-iiiile QI %  I h. 1 another run to BarUn lutl here .. %  % %  %  i ir p.r I i Deputy iu %  %  %  i %  t r FOUNTAIN WILL PLAY have l*-en made Fo attain in Trafalgar I plsy every day. If for any reason it becomes necessary i I the use of wster. the s will cease to play. intigua Colts 11 Vn Empire %  Owa I <>rrr*|>otKlrnl ANTIGA May It AntiKu.i won ibh> bai The wnckei OSSS '.. previous rains. r • outfteM •...,:. heavy, when pli.' started at 11.14 a.m. Harkei owlli ' %  %  i %  rleswl r.-ii m th %  %  arsan Mahon waa taught re the wirketkeeper -iff Spooncr Sccrlng was alow Uuneh score' The paVaSaaTShlp %  %  %  For UN %  res B. t at 4 < I I big the %  i the )-M nail of ii. for 2 Daf> "at the' %  75—2 A whenever you rememberwant a cigarette It's the TOBACCO that counts ^teate



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\ PAGI roro BARBADOS ADVOCATE SMI RDAY MAV IT. Hli AlnOWTE in lammuu llirii.igi —I Saturday. May 17. 1H2 TAI HIM. SHOP AT the Caribbean Commission's fourucnth meeting in uuadeUupe It was agreed that the West Indian Conference which will be held in Jamaica in November should discuss industrialisation in the Caribbean. The role of the Weal Indian Conference as a Regional Assembly without authon:y has been noted before in these columns. The West Indian Conference is in fact a West Indian Parliament at which delegates from four different national territories can say what they like about anything they like in the sure knowledge that nothing that they say will be taken down and held in evidence against them. Delegates at West Indian conferences do not speak with a sense of responsibility towards their governments or as representatives of anyone bill themselves at the time of speaking. What effective action on industrialisation will be taken by Caribbean governments as a result of the forthcoming conference in November no one can prophesy. But if a retrospective glance is paid to the last conference in Curacao where oceans of words were spoken and written about agriculture, can it honestly be said that any effective action on a regional basis resulted from that conference? Agriculture is a cause which throughout the world today stands in need of unceasing advocacy by every man and woman who can be enrolled to hold its banner %  left, .industrialisation, on the other hand, has found new recruits to shout its claim as a universal panacea for all countries with low-living standards. The United King. United States and now Canada have produced so many advocates of industrialisation as the remedy against depressed living conditions that it is not surprising that the enthusiasm for industrialisation is sweeping through Puerto Rico, Jamaica, British Guiana and Trinidad. Even here in Barbados its advocates can be found and their voices are being raised with great insistence. Politically too. industrialisation is attractive as an idea. Mr. Adams some years ago was reported as welcoming the drift from the land into the cities because socialists tend to be in greater supply in the cities than in the country. It would be tragic if Barbados or any other West Indian territory were to welcome the drift from the Country into the towns for political reasons because today the United Kingdom is paying dearly, very dearly, for that same drift. Even the left-wing Dally Mirror has taken up the burden of those who champion the needs of agriculture and last week in an editorial was regretting that while industrialisation in the world was increasing yearly the world is producing less food (which it could produce) for its people. The older Industrial countries have a much larger experience of industrialisation than the younger countries of NorthAmerica and their experiences are better guides for dependent territories like ourselves. The advocates of industrialisation as a method of raising Caribbean living standards are themselves forced to admit that industrialisation cannot be successful unless it is planned on a regional basis. But how can industrialisation be planned at all at a time when the component members of the West Indian conference come from territories which employ such varying methods of conducting trade ? In the Dutch territories, for example, Holland enjoys no preferential treatment greater than that accorded to Barbados. In Martinique and Guadeloupe the laws and controls of metropolitan France are i %  nforced in these two departments oi France; Puerto Rico would be only too willing to sell to other territories in the area but what can the other territories sell to Puerto Rico which Puerto Rico cannot obtain more cheaply under cover of the sheltered American protective tariff wall? The British territories can only trade with countries approved by the government erf the United Kingdom. A lot of words will be spoken in Jamaica in November: industrialisation will be regarded by delegates, with no authority to speak for their governments, as another objective to be followed by Caribbean government.-, but it is permissible to ask whether the region would not have been better served by a conference to examine what progress liad been made with agriculture since the subject was discussed in Curacao two years ago. If the West Indian conference is to IH> regarded seriously by the peoples of the areas as a contribution towards their material progress and betterment it ought not to be regarded as a talking-shop for discussing a new topic every two years. There is so much waiting to be done for agriculture in the Caribbean and this division of attention on so-called "short cuts to prosperity" will be regretted by every serious student of a world in which more mouths have to be fed when less food is being produced to feed them. If the delegates from BaM :v the > Jamaica that industrialisation can only proceed in harmonious stages togcther with improvements In agriculture there is a possibility that this small leaven will produce less emotional reactions than are now produced in the area whei industrialisation is mentioned. < lii isio|h< r (odriiigtiftii Scholar and Soldier Christopher Codrine> •KM bom in Barbados in IS**. came from -n English family thai had won military rent* V H gTandfauv %  lo the iataskfl areusjd at* Ussa when Charles I began to rule I and his father, who was born in Barbados, roee to becttme a member of the Council. Speak. House of Assembly ana occasion* Deputy Governor of Bssa%BtJn kaa left Barbados at an early a*e to be educated in England. At Oxford ho bad a brilliant career, winning some reputation as a wit and %  poet, and devoting himself to such a vast and varied field a* ancient and modern language*, literature, history, divi:..: and physic*. These accomplishments in due course led to hur election as Fellow of All Souls lr 16S0 But Christopher was not ealuned with ItM that had brought him fame "as an HI airing student, %  universal scholar, and a poet gifted with graces which distinguished nun amongst hat contemporaries." He wag determined to win triumphs In the field of battle aqtul to those he had already won in the academic world. Accordingly, when King William m undertook to halt the f England's rival. Louis Xl\ of France. Christopher Codrington volunteered for service with his army in Flanders. He gW s ai lita l ss il himself at Huy and N.imur and the King, in recognition of his services, appointed him captain of the First Regiment or Foot Guards. Later, he again came to the notice of the King. when he was selected bv the University of Oxford to express its public joy on the occasion of a visit by His Majesty. On the death of his father, shortly after the Treaty of Ryswirk in 1495. Christopher wag appointed bv the King to take his place as Captain General and Commander-inChlef of the leeward Islands. The King was believed to have made this appointment for two reasons. He wished t. show his opprecntion both of the elder Codrington's term of office in the Leeward Islands and of his son's services on the field of The elder Codrington. an arrogant and high-spirited man, had had a stormy career in the Leeward Islands. Yet he brought unity and strength to a group of sc.itiered islands at a lime of great stress. He saved them from conquest by the French: and he succeeded In furthering t he cause of progress and reform, without endangering the safety of a turbulent community Whose ardent colonial spirits were always prone to resent the methods of a masterful < I The Administrator Why. we may ask. was Christopher Codrmglnn induced to leave the glittering prues of Oxford and the social whirl of London ror the life of n soldier-admmistrjtor in the West Indies? It may perhaps be difficult for some of us to recapture the glamour ..f the Caribbean IB the seventeenth century, to realise the Importance of this urea to the Mother Country in the days before India. Canada. Australia, New Zealand and South Africa were to form the basis of n vast Empire. The American Colonial in the e.irly diva seriiud to offer little reward to those who emigrated thither nnd the West Indies were then the most attractive field for British enlerpr.se. "To the beautiful Antilles—the brightest iewel In the British frown — were attracted "...iv ,,f the Kest families in the land," \VTO1P the historian of All N"iils. "Negroes lmn<>r'< I AfricB wars slraadv 1st riloved in eiiltlvittni* %  • cine .mil wealta rapidly rewarded energy and ability. All Ihe Western MtaSSM Of BUrOQS compo'ivt for a share in the grow Inn nrnftt* of the tradand Ihe struggles f the cenUTWOj were reproduced In the tropics". Christopher Codrinnton'rfather had amassed a SjneUS fortune than almost any other planter in the West Indies, but it was not the hope of acquiring further wealth thai induced the son to return to the Caribbean. Mi' was determined, like his father, lo cirry on the work of reform in the Leeward Islands and to play his part In the unceasing struggle against t h c French la the West Indies. He set himself to reform the judicial u d to insure that the administration of justice should proceed smoothly and efficiently. Nor did he fall lo see the need SIR CHKISTOi'llhK CODRINGTON for economic reform. At a lime when Imd was being steadily bougtii up :. e>aatthj oavttafists. he realised the paramount importance of preserving the welfare of the middle class whites. He therefore secured the passage of laws laying a special tax on all unsettled lind with the object of providing for a large number of live and tenacre men. when as regarded as the strength of 0 %  Has. '.•> speculate on what Codrington's icforins might have achieved in the Leeward Islands if peace hid been maintha Wcet Indies. Before long, however. England was again at war with France whose ambitious king. Louis XIV. was still determined to establish cy In the Cagjbbean Codrington at once went into r'|jn and his campaign in St. Kills, half of which had been ceded to the French by the f Rywick. was successful. But his attempt to capture Guadeloupe failed through no fault of his. By then, the opposition he had met In hU plans for reform and in his military campaigns. hd begu-\ to tell on hihighly-strung and it* nature. Worn out by illness, mil too proud and sensibmd pe"y criticism and miMindeixtunding, he retired from the office of Governor and returned to Barbados In 1704. Here he was lo live in retirement for six years, studying metaphysics and church history, nnd died in 1710 at the comparatively early age of fortytwo. The Philanthropist While he was In the Leeward Islands, Christopher Codrington had had Ihe ocassion of expressing his views on the condition of the Negroes. It was an unM tt led time for the islands. The steady importation of slaves to increase the cultivation of sugar cane had already brought the planters to realise the insecure foundations on which a slave society rested. They became obsessed with the fear of a possible revolt of Ihe slaves and this fear .ii va them to unreasonable lengths. With all this. Codrington strongly disagreed but his v ties was tht of one crying in the wilderness. He could not persuade Ihe planter to see Ihe Injustice of.the practice whereby the de iberate murder of a slave was punished by a small fine. He could not convince some of Ihem that even those Negroes, who come from warlike tribes, would show themselves grateful for kindness, though responding violently lo tactless and severe treatment. He could not relieve them of the fear that the teaching of the English language and the Chri-ti !" languafjg would only bind the slaves together and make it easier for them to revolt against their masters. Yet. thouirh he wns frustrated during his term of office in Ihe I-reward Islands, he was able at later (fata lo give practKal rxy,i.,;. t„ i. i % %  Humane feelings forth* For years he nad viougm oi me neccs'ity of train g a body of clergy lo help in Ufct great task of improving the material and spiritual condition of Ins! Negroes and Inamis in the Carib be an. This purpose be-' came firmly ilxti! in his mind. -as his life drew l an end and,, whefl he died, he left two plantations in Barbados and a part of the Island of Barbud.i for the foundation of a theological college. The plan had been conceived in his mind tiler yean of careful thought. The college was to be a special training ground where the students would be taught the virtues of ihe monastic life, u-king the vows of poverty, chastity and obedience. The students were to be trained in "Physic and Chirurgery'' as well as divinity so that, when they went forth from the college, they would be able to take care of men's bodies, endear themselves to ttv people and thus have "the belter opportu*!*y• of dolnr fcood to .,ii The exact plan, as conceived I by Louruiglon, was not lo be carried out in every detail. For one tnir.g, it was soon aiscovered thai u was necessary to give Barbiu.ana a good SteOssOBhrJi educai.un before they could become students of the coUaga ami, tflg this reason, the Codrington grammar school, now known as the lxidge School, was founded in 174*. to prepare the way for the m:i.tution that was to be known as Codrington College, in ihe second place, the college was never to develop as a monastic institution, as Christopher Codring. ton had hoped and planned, Yel the value of his bequest cannot be under-rated. At a time when ihe Established Church closed its doors to ihe African alaves and denied them the consolations of the Christian religion, Codrington pointed the way to a better future by his humanity and imaginative Insight. Though upholding the system of slavery, he insisted that the slaves posse ss ed mortal souls and were therefore entitled to better physical and moral conditions. At All Souls College, Oxford, there is a library In the centre of which stands a statue, commemorating the scholar who distinguished h.inself in the field of learning. But a far more significant memorial is ihe college in Barbados which bears testimony to the far-sighted philanthropy of the man who strove to bring the benefit of education end the Qhristlan religion 10 the slaves when (hey were condemned to a life Of physical toil and spiritual neglect. NOBODY'S DIARY 1 Monday—To-day someone phoned up and wanted to know the Time. One Sunday morning all three of my clocks stopped 11 tncity cuts, just run down) and I didn't know what time tt was. So 1 rang up the Exchange. "Sorry, please" came the voice. "We don't give the time.'' Sorry yourself, but someone u Id. Maybe the first hotel to run an information round-the-clock bureau will gain a lot of prestige and possibly some dollars. Tuesday—To-day I saw seventeen men and three boats in pursuit of as many tish no bigger than a jack. Yesterday the cavallis jumped in their hundreds. Could they have been pursuing the seventeen men? (A rude little girl looking over my shoulder whispered "they were trying to find the government flash freer*." Wednesday—If all that I read in the papers is true (and they seem to go to a lot of trouble to get their facts right) the arithmetic books are going to need revision. When I was a boy a milk sum would go something like this. If the price of feed goes up and the price of milk goes up the dairy keeper can hope to make something out of a cow. It's just a question of working out how much. To-day the sum would go something like this. If the price of feed goes up and the price of milk goes down a cow can expect to make something out of a dairy keeper. It's just a question of how much. Lady: Have some more cream in your tea. Nobody: Did you say cream (choking). It tasted just like water to me. Thursday—The aHorm of protests which expected from the public against my anti-social conduct in throwing cut glass on the beach did not materialise. Any day now I expect to be commended for doing what everybody does. Casual acquaintance: And how's the heel? Nobody: Doing nicely thanks. But nj more beaches for me. Friday—I'm still laughing at the idea of Mr. Pym-King Pym—being designated as "liberty-loving." Dr. Wingfield-Stratfor.l in his King Charles and King Pym takes quite another view. He writes of Mr. Pym and Mr. Hampden as belonging to an "inner ring of plutocratic revolutionaries." And he adds "it is the supreme proof of Pym's genius that three centuries before the writing of Mein Kampf (N.B. Hitler's best seller) he had discovered the technique of conditioning mobs, and producing them like aces from his capacious sleeve to over-play the King." And he talks of one of Pym's bills for the conversion of the existing House of Commons, which Mr. Pym could now fairly count upon keeping obediently responsive to his own control into a close corporation or oligarchy 'incapable of being dissolved except in the wildly improbable event of its performing that happy dispatch upon itself .... in short a Bill fur the suspension until the Greek Kalends of all that had ever been, or was yet to be, identified with the English notion of parliamentary government." All of which could still make Pym. Hampden and the rest of the powerful landed and financial interests "libertyloving" but I'm not sure whose "liberty is under reference. You don't of course have to accept Winglicld-Stratford. You can swallow Macaulay, Gardner and Green and the Whig view of Pym. It'-: not Hobson's choice. Saturday—It would be interesting to know who originated the words set to the birds song. Who for instance thought up "Moses spoke God's word" for the wooddoves doleful coo? And does the black bird really say "Miss Betsy-Y—the guinea corn ripe? Cheap, cheap, cheap." As for the humming bird, the only sound I can hear from him is the whirring of his wings. But why call him the "doctor-booby"? Who thought that up? And whv? -*OUR READERS SAY; in AIM; i OM i in \< i; PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 14. BY DECISION of the Caribbean Commission, at its meeting last week in Guadeloupe, trade promotion conference, previously Birth Anil Self Control To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR,—With increasing exasperation I have rrad the torrespondence on Birth Control, pro and con. While exalted %  U*£*J standards are admirable. Boeiplogical piobl'ins are terrifyingly mid. nnd it a difficult lor a Member of Government to be an idealist In the face of rising ropulation and a static Economy The opposing forces fall under two heads —(a! Birth Central Advocates (b) Self Control Advocates. Let us take the Self Control first as more ttngncttcalnwa have centred around > Now Self Control is the product %  : dnabla by in Iron trul. k.n mriMvr* inlePn.-nce and |OOd Edu(allon To tell %  re man whq incidentally. Is rcaponsibl" for mssri of I lmself. is rerinlscent of "King nd the wives." From the Psyche logical angle, the effects of the s xual repression are Incalculable. > for the moss of BarBirth Control To The Ednor. The Adeocofe— SIR,—| j..in tht strikes me; thai the unrestrained '>od and some days not even oi contraceptives is conduspoonful of bli cive to promiscuity, a conclusion I '< %  for them. Let those I'.unly endorse. A grave evil favour Birth Control start a no doubt but not us grave as '^Clinic. £ei Ihe books, give lectures. Mifncieril food for instance. Import contraceptives and then iild really be *Jtting someapproved, will be held in 1953. The Commission formulated the following specific suggestion for the Conference : The aims of the Conference should be to promote intra-regional trade and export trade from the region. It -should be s., arranged as to stimulate the interest of the "*! business communities as well as of govern*"' ments. Subjects which the Commission consideiPLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF 4c. emrU !#in abortion there are several draw backs. < U(t hecnu^. „ mennt one tea* to That >s exactly what 1 want to providt for ^ uiese fc hard days, thSn. /^^SZM^%^ Th opposltlcmWs mri really the i^nd !" da ^ ,heTr JS Xre^s^n/f* iVj"? 2 !•* %  D ad individual treatment. £"1 !" "J^S ,h m rt **<** To those temperamentally capsJ^S"* £& fe 5 ln whe ,helr ble, I say -Control yoursclve..'' Tr cans <'"> afford l suppow* %  dulv of the Government ,m r nnr would Mvw.y get them. to see thai those incapable of The sooner the elir..es are atartdoing so bv sexual education. *" ,flp oelter; make r a voluntary epUvea arid restrictive subscription, lots of us will do ,„, f r ouivin Letthoaswh are against easary. b Erom upsetflarl a ''P "of vice squad '.. ting social cjcilibrium. 'he females. Yourtnily. REG E Dl'i. ; OLD. gar lo m.-ikc.ed suitable for inclusion in the agenda are ; Transportation and Communications; Trade financing facilities, credits and, collections; (a) Government trade and commercial representation abroad; (b) Role of Trade Associations and Chambers of Commerce in promoting Trade; (c) Fairs and exhibitions; Standardising of commercial products and of trade terms; Dissemination of market information of i Uad prcHlucts; Training of trade personnel; Improvement of commercial arbitration; Export market cooperatives; Commodities which offer practical prospects of expansion of : (a) trade within the region; (b) export trade outsiihthe region. g$k LIQUINURE A Highly Concentrated Liquid Manure C. S. PITCHER & Co. Ph. 4472 WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD! In sii:n.\i. s DEEP i III.I/.I: PHICE ] S425.00 j — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — D* !•* %  4 V CO., LTD. tlecBe-pet. If not made by WILSONS of England. These Wilson Hats are stocked in every style and colour—cut and bound edges. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. COCKTAIL TEMPTERS AND PARTY FAVOURITES SPECIALS rtsti l-jsir. 6 rent*, per un Leese Tea Si (HI per lb. 1 Carre Craekere SI.2* per tin Carrs Sweel BlseulU SAUSAGES Sarstaaea Fish Pastes retted Meat Pate de Fesa Praaea Red Cheese Kraft Cheese Onloaa Cheese Btsealls Apple Juke Grape Jalee (.old Braid Rum (3-rr-eM) Turkeys Chirk ens Durks Rabbi U Corned Toniues Fresh Vegetables Helns Noaps Campbell's Soups Frozen lloddork Sala CANADA DRY SPECIALS i'tllr I|I|IIFKola Oranse Olnter Ale Sodas ORDER NOW FOR THE WEEKEND FROM UODDARD'S. g-.,



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S \TtRmV M\v II On BARBADOS \DVO( ATT. Babb Served Sub Poena To Produce Will TAGE FIVE l\ IIW,. \u BRANDFORD BABB of Sutherland. St Lucv, has been served with a sub poena to produce the will of the late Leopold Iiill of the said parish, or instructions for the will by next Friday, when further evidence will be taken in the Court of Ordinary in respect of the disputed will Sylvester lllll, the son of Leopold Itill, claims that his father made a will the contents of which he communicated to him, and alleges that that will had been handed over to Babb who since refused to have it proven.) 1 Oil claim* further that under tinwill he and his sister Zillah -^ _. Porter Fined £6 For Bodily Hurm His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Itill are beneficiaries, and told the Court yesterday that on the j-ame day his father toW hi.n of the contents of the will, and since Via death of hia father, Babb also read the contents of the will to him. On the last occasion A mg Police Magistrate 01 u_that he read the will. It was wtl% '" : < "A" yu terday ordered nessed by Mr. Nicholli the <-year-old Cosbert Jordan, a Solicitor, at whose office this was porter of Wuleitcrd. St Micnael done, and by Luther Seantlebury '.o pay a Ane of £6 by monthly who was present at the Solicitor's instalments oi £2 ouch montn office, and who gave evidence to for inflicting bodily harm or that eflect in the Court yesterI_.une Robinson on April il" dfly .. Tnere u an i llernative of two l tiin-r. 11 months' imprisonment. Before %  JlllBMl Hill alleged that imposing th e fine Mr Crlffi'li ru£ 'SSSL ,L f 1.it 1F£> scndhlm ,o p" 80 "-""*5 runy canvas* tnr mneTHl of the iniuiv VIA IWI 111 I \ „ •. late Leopold ItlU for an undera?*, of ?££, *T lhc 1 doc ' taker from whom ht wns acting £.„£ . !" l?L!" ,Xu "; bu M a, aKCnl m should try and behave himself m In adjourning the case until ,u )^ e next Friday, the Chief Judge. Sir Tn ca 'or the prosecution Allan Collymore. issued a strong w s lnat on April II while Rnhwnrnlng to Babb to produce lh "A 80 was *''ping in his house at will or the inatruction for the Waicrford. St. Michael, the dewill if either is in his possession, fondant rushed in and hit Roband told eilm that if Mr. Nlcholls tnson with a stick over his ri*hi whom the Court proposed to eye and then ran out of the house summon to give evidence corroRobinson's reputed wife tried to bornted the story as told by prevent the defendant from runSylvester Iflll regarding wtuj nlng into the house but he still took place at the Solicitor's got through office, and he still failed to proDr C R Vaushnn HU ikuu oiTtroub^ ^ * ** "*" !" ^ *>-£Q7 F^IZ He Earned him that he might & ' Ul G f *" 1 H f pilal n probably end up in Glendairy i' Zl. .1 ? * d thlt ,nCTo the case was proved against him. !" %  ^"ial ruptur* of a muscle Th Chief Judge earlier r ,hc n ht y Robinson was admitted to probate the wills of ^ eu ""* d ln 'he Eye Ward. Dr. Elizabeth May Bancroft of Bar%  Jonn said that the Injury to bados. but lately residing at tn e eye could have been caused Eastbourne. Sussex. England; by a blow with a stick. The In. Edward S Fields of St. Philip; Jurv was not serious Joseph E Best of St. Michael; Sat. King prosecuted for the Mabel I Mayers of Christ Church. Police from information received Richard A. Reeves of St. James and Gilbert C. Reeves of St. lUdhaal Letters of Administration were also granted Clara Wilson of Pioneer Road, Bush Hall. St. Michael to the estate of her husbai d Cl in-iii % %  Wi' :"!i. deceBsed Mr. G. B. Nile*, instructed by Messrs. Vearwood Solie(tors, appeared on the petitioner. Bodily Hurm Costs 15'In the Assistant Court of Ap-1 .1 w ll B_d Mr A J. II 11 .nsehell rtned Esther Skeete of queen's Sflreet. Si. 1*eier. IVand •/euv to c! iyi or 14 U yi' imprisonment *.th hard U< M W i>ut pre; ; bodlll the case of inflicting bodily harmipriice stttrWsn %  %  %  %  %  lof Uanagvincnttin ae will commence at 1.30 p.m It is hoped that many of the Church Lad. Brigade will be present at the S-nui. and will gjao s up port HM ( % %  rta. A small charge of six -•'-•I Case Of Threats Dismissed W A"/" H* uiJt^STI nd Mr nii.t Rnvee "• H n*ehell. Judges of the m behaR ^' Ass,s, ? nt ^^ "' Appeal, yester01 day dismissed without prtiudee ., case brought by St. Clair Watson Sale ot l.iinil * Sa,t *r" La !" *st Michael. lns( Mervi[| BUlckoII (llHrxil)({ His Lordship granted th-; ^' m wi h "lng threats to him on application of Norman Niles. March 7. plaintiff for a Decree for the Wal3 <" >old the court that while appraisement and sale of 66,890 "r ; v "ssoing down the steps of the square feet of land of GovernD trict A court on March 7 the nient Hill. St. Michael. Defendant *' cn 1 d *'H came up to him and said in the case was Joseph O. Tudor. tna 1 n ? *** *oing to kill him. Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed ,. Bla ckm J denied using the by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant anmmrcd nr *2 i an d il d ,hal " M '" h 7 on behalf of the plaintiff The h did not-Wen speak with WatRegistrar*s Report of the Hens Mon ^^^____^^ and Incumbrances affecting the irtCMif-rv urvf said land was handed In. lULNTlTY NOT In the Court for Divorce and ESTABLISHED Matrimonial Causes yesterday. I-J ntA ., ,-Mr. Justice G. L. Tavlor granted W AKbON CASE Decree Nisi in the suit of E. WilllHis Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, ams, PWitioner and D Williams. Acting Police Magistrate of DisRpspofident; and N. G. Drayton, trlct "A", yesterday discharged Petitioner and E. Drayton, Lamount Griffith of Brltton's Hill. St. Michael, after his counsel. Mr. case the peUtioner F. Smith submitted to the court ponon There was that identity was not csubllshed i to cost In either by the prv "vutlon who had charged his client with arson on February IB. Mr. Smith also said that there were discrepancies In the evidence of the prosecuUoo and the story of the wlm^ae* In a paragraph appearing in this could not be believed cna therenewspaper yesterday. It wa* slated fore his clicr.t mould be dijthal the body of Joseph Headley of charged. Codrington Hill had been taken to The Police charged Griffith with Burton s Funeral Parlour. setting Are to the house of Jane It should have read Hinds & Co's Heckles situated at Uritton's Hilt Funeral Parlour. St. Michael, on February 1. Cane Fire At Springfield Eight acres of third crop ripe canes wet| burnt when a tire occurred at Sprfnffltld Plantation, St. Joseph, at about 6 30 p.m. on Thursday. They are the property of Joes River Estates Ltd. and were insured. This, Are extended to Blssex Plantation and burnt six acres of trash, property of J. A. Haynes of Parks. St. Joseph. Another Are at Seniors Plantation. St. Joseph, burnt Ave and a Quarter acres of second crop ripe canes which were insured. These •-anes are also the property of J. A. Haynes of Parks. Si. JOM* At Plum Tree Plantauon, St, re at about 3.00 p m on Thursday burnt Ave acres of third. Ave and a quarter acres of fourth and six acres of Hfth crop ripe canes, the property of Sandy Lane Co. Ltd. They were insured. Gardener Fined £0 A Ane of £8 to be paid by monthly instalments or three months' imprisonment with hard labour was imposed on Kenneth Grant, u gardanei of Church Village. St. Michael, by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District "A", who found him guilty of wounding Doreen I-nshley with Intent to do her grievous bodily harm on May S Lashley told the court that while she was standing In a shop at Dottins Alley, St. HIchawL the defendant took out n r* n-knlfe and stslibed her on her body with it. She was taken to the General Hospital and dgtalnesf. Dr. Oliver James who attended to I-Tshley at the Hospital said that the ffoundl were not of a serious i. %  MR BtCLAIR HUTCHKR, or.s of tinmrmbors of the Barbados Light AoropUn* Club, looks at Ua control* of tao Auitai Autocrat The AuKtor Is in the B.L AC. hangar at Saswsll. Auster Autocrat Plane Is Being Assembled on Daphne Broom e agalnn defendants Qladyi Skeete Myrtle !L„ves Broome told the Court that on January J4. while passinu Queen's Street In Si | saw Esther Skeele standing In the road and as she passed hei tkatta ibused her. After gbtudBi her for some tim' Skei-te fnllnwed her nnd be her, ("r Court thM he saw Itethei Rtea-i n.fflf with ffaSM white sjikg a in Qa m sir--ci A wltaew f.. .,.. ,i,.f. u r }, ... r ->id that a tram m psa |. R-oome on B it he r Bki trg then both sirts f For thow .1 %  hhet the C UB %  ..ii be made memher* %  CC. ll Ya aea'i —A m "Sloan'i" yom dab it %  ui*a**o*l r-rt awtlyOM aha iw | ,oo4 for I •chat and psios sad Uiff t foint* loo I iocs res rm SKTus* o oa uou oa ras f aotrr For relief from nt. itnary THE Auster Autocrat plane, which arrived by the S.S. Crofter from England recently for the Barbados Lig,ht Aeroplane Club, has been taken out of the case in which it arrived. It is inside the B.L.A.C hangar at Seawell Airport. Mrs. Ophelia Bnthwaite OKI M Mr. Ophehi *g*y. { Wuakei Ross The Auster is bein R graduaUy asaembled. The wings n^^SSM^SiMSW^SS are still detached. As soon as it is assembled it is expected May to. that Mr. Philip Habib of the Trinidad Light Aeroplane n I\^' *"*'* Mr Jamea F will come over Lre to tako it on a few trial runs. S^BJS T^^^X H, n „, „.,, Brathwaltti was :i devoted wifi time |n wli., ASTHMAH one small tablet OCtt tfiiiilt/v and ejj'ictijefy! Till rpluuuoc ircatmcoi tor Asrhma a so limplc, to quick, so effective All you do ii %  uallcw I'IIC tmall tablet, and rrlKf ttart* almon muncdisiclv. EphiAHir cf the hangar la • 1'vi'lli.l ,.ft and a tools and part-n room built. It Is now awaiting a door. A path has been made In front i. HI. i K lf.i i ii.I. Uft •UK'' i-'i Uon oi iir %  raj f'er v The aged Bey. Sidt Mohammed ear nffhaZS Al Amln Pasha launched a radio _____ oppeal to the population yesterdu Ktronglv danounclng terrorism but .lUtborlties feared thnt hia pie— wl\i pas* unheeded.—U.P. FOR ASTHMA AND CWCI'ITIS TAKE ________*. Ut* tf .1. r*|..l..d t hr i < I bXiipi.lhy J,. Girls Interschcjol Sporls 30/For Wounding JJ W//i Bottle BcFponoent 111 rich appeared ln no order a instance. WHICH PARLOUR S.W For Profiteering For selling two bananas to a customer for four cenu. Mm.on Price, a 62-year-old hawker of Nurse Land. St Mu-hael, was yesterday ordered b> G. B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District "A", to pay a fine of £5 by monthly Instalment. cj two months* Imprisonment. The bananas were not grr mlcheU and should have been sold at HUM for one penny. The offence Vrai committed on April 12. SKI Murnll attached to Central Station prosecuted for the Police from Information %  from page 1 start of the next i trim ">m. pon.us. rust place class I high jump lh.it St Mlcl 'lit to K U'WIS of St. Mlchael'> n.-1's V Allewic Who WU lUmplP "' M ^"uoa of yuecn's Colthe rod with rent irfcabli ** %  With only a vlinit IIIII would Wit) ine iirsi sprint race came neatl Bhe sealad the bar at foui het,i A line of S0 to be paid in M the CU*i 1 luo yards and il was anil a hall : m defMUi one month's from here that Queens CoUa Qtwen'i Collega Hyacinth Inni onment with hard labour began scoring points quickly. Who came second St Mnli.,.1 imposedioa ManMvpta and nvUi, Hyactnm inibo gworad a third place In tt I. St. Mltilss of tjueen's College ptltad Miinp and this lonMWhll rOduei II. %  :. %  %  leg iniiin' i %  r Quean' CoUeaM wa I St. M The ISO yards which roUowet for Clsu 11 %  narrowl) won b ftihhs ..I '/'.' %  %  < ChMi, l,y His Worslup Mi C U iiown the track" to* notch U| Ui Walwyn. Acting Polio Magical.!"!" ,. M Wlu |u| ll( ._ ., v Mayers told the court that on '"V [\ Th"'"i>*<>> May 14 t|M defendant thr**, I *' 4 '. "*'* .?"' Cn ." Lullege 21 holtle at him and lh;s boMll bit "' 1 Sl Michael s 7 anil Al.-xhim on the font. n * ** Mr. Walwyn also fined Veror ""<* Cass ll 100 y„rds wm won Worrell of Government Hill. St. "V Queen's College C. King in Michael. 30s nnd 2s. costs for as. 12 2/5 seconds. With Y Giblw also %  Mdtifil and beating Louise Tull ' Queen's College taking the PU .iry 20. second place third. Qui "Gne/rosa" lb Gail At Speightstawn For Sugar Snnngei of St. Michael': Q lege-—brought n thlid A Nrwt.iTi. Qu l"l CoUeM Cll IV champion, claimed another wii i elf in ih HO V. r'li .in nine points for Mr KhOOL Then Bprllilt was no catching up with this Uth College's Mints junior when thfl K<>t going and on. (By H. O. HUSBANDS) The S.S. Grelroaa is expected to call at Speightstown on Sunday night in preparation for loading 3.500 tons of sucar for the U.K. The sugar, stored in warehouses of Speightstown and Six Mens. was produced by sugar factories uf the Leeward parishes. Shipping-the sugar are Messrs Plantations Ltd., who are expected to deliver 1.500 tons and Messrs R. & G. Challenor ft Co.. Ltd.. who are sending 1,015 tons from Speight.itown nnd 985 tons from Six Mens. The Grelrosa will begin to load on Monday morning. Ughters will he brought down from Bridgetown to assist the barges and schooners of S|>eight-tow n In transporting the sugar to the ship. Ship labourers from Bridgetown will also come down to work. The Grelroaa is the third ship to cal> at Speightstown for r-gar th.s crop. The two ships that have already loaded this made close calls during April. The Grelroaa Is making a timely visit as she will considerably ease congestion in the sugar warehouses of Speigtstown and Six Mens. Shippers were fearing that they would have to send their sugar to be stored In Bridgetown if a ship did not make a quick call. Fifthly new books — 40 fiction and 40 non-llcUon — were %  < %  ceived at the Speightstown Branch of the Public Library on Thursday. They are all for adults. The books will be oh display on Friday and Saturday and will be going Into circulation 0% Monday. The ilctlon are eowr* S rtaed of -Travel. Roinunee*. 'eaterners, Mysteries and Adventures. %  r*ldr_4a of Speightstown aild the suburbs will be entertained to a performance of Shakespeare's Twelfth Night by the Pocket Theatre Group of Barbados on Wednesday. May 2a. at 5 pm. at the Coleridge and Parry School Hall. The School Hall can accommodate 400 people and has a big state which will be very osnvenient for the performance of the I>1.I>. The Pi Okflt Theatre Group will be giving the second show to be held In the Coleridge and Parry Schi-.l II %  --! % %  : The Boodhoo Broe, were the Bltt to make use of the Hall for a show when they gave an acrob.itir display for the school boys on Tuesday. Time and M—In the Boodh<-> Bros, drew applause from the %  diool DO i particularly thliUod The stunt cycling petftafUUn* I A fine Occasion for testing the acoustics of the Hull will be the dav when Twelfth Night acted. Good 0 tche* 0< (lying fish were brought to the fish market at Speightstown during the whole week Resident! of Speightstown had aii-.Miv won th. tin s*_rd 1 1 III full.,wed it up will eonvlm >g win in the ISO Yai hich foUowad, covering, the died to 35 while St. Michael's found ones* If wondering how th. (Jirla had crept from ? to |0 points tussle for second place would mi and Alexandra remained It J Kdwiu.1. of Alexandra agaii Neither Allcynr nor Foundai mr I i cond 1 T*J t M got fish below the schedule price tio n school had won any points Foundation lied with St Michael %  at some times. Hawkers look .... ., .... HeConne% f.., ilm.l bags full into Bridgetown and •.€.. Lp 12 I'oinis Jean Taylor, another of Queen neighbouring parishes. Queens Cv.iege g-uied 12 College s outstanding athletes whThursday was a good day for morc l*-mls Irom lb nexi SVi M the fishermen A driving breeze w, i "ey 100K hrai „nu uioo kept up during the day and With Place. The winner, A. iiewuin. smooth water, the boats sailed %  %  B'rwith a powerful stnae. well to and fre-n the banks. ^nc won the race a good in.c. Nl|1(1 n|0rc ^„, B Early during the day quite a wrus UMOd oi AlMUt-dras J. Queen s < %  ;;, few of them had already re—dwards who came second. WM O won again, this time turr.ed to the market with their By this time, one was thinking Yards, striding out In In catches Eight flying fish boats thai there was nol a colour t' way well ahead ... made Speightstown together. seen in the lead but Queen's ColHolder from St. Michael, J< %  < %  -..,„, _, _,, ,, lega an f | back In the pavilion thiCollymore wl cyeista who ride along 1 .-> qg^fy Collet* guisod bailers ood sprinting In UM 100 i*ard X.-? !" ;:?£L T T r ,m l> l l were yelling with MtlsfactlOfl. *" '' hrouali urmL^\^un Th '" '" ,e "'** "" 8 ""? __ • J. Taylor, ju-t ran kWSJ U la rtdm "" f f "" %  *""' echool gained •vent now had 111K lea.1 I IB Si Ulchael'i 311. Alexandra** indatlon'i 4|. St Michael's Wh then ,.r.. t.-veiling. A cyclist told the yesterday lhat often < !" ing along the road and has to *?*& plar,> l ?. int \ „ up to •dvUitan In the high j ? W n !__/ rwn ar "* h ?r vehicle. I" *' % %  .r...Sour.d_tu.i.1 t.ol,.„.„, ^ :uu %  hleh case the sand might *>P managed to place and give pUc „ ,„ ,iu next jump, <\ three point*. Queen's Queen's College who ulway %  w registering 0), J PJIS1 placid, not tlVM points for as still 10. Alexthe third. J rruncls was the result in an accident. her n-lio He said thai it would be good College 1 the Scavenging Dcparttnunt St. Michael's JONES Htwnre MAOnNaV HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover and base "JONES" MACHINES will do every description of sewing nnd lhcy c i-_ke a perfect lockstitch on all materials, thick or thin. Buy a "JONES'—it will give you a lifetime satisfactory service. 0 *** e*__ 4ir S_a• %  CASH PRICK S99I6 Credit Terms Arranged ll\ICICIM>\S Broad Sl. — Local Aeents of St Peter would' the mad is kept cleji it that andra 11 and Foundatx l "" 1 It was pretty evident from the of this nil end On pase cleared th GIFT & GREETING CARDS ^ I or lhe w hole lamilv 1. Hi t it \ 1* 4'. I Hit S Age Cards 1—8 Personal Birthday Cards 21st Birthday Cards Wedding Day & Kngagement Cards Wedding Anniversary Cards Baby Congratulation Cards Babv Announcement Cards' HOT 1.1 Hits B.by. Wrddinic. Birthday, Twfiily-Firl AT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13 Brood Sl. New Loveliness For Von I" **aifa |.UI 1.1. r -.'I. l-.lni. !... -.,.; %  /Iklhlllllmo^il I Ihu iKumiiia, m.._ii. Waanl)ing SBctl PS. For hathaiul.ini DOCTORS PROVED PALMOLIVE'S BEAUTY RESULTS [."^^ %  ^ ^VVVJ J**.1*1 lll\A EQUAL SAVING nly ONE PfiUND of t'UMNA DOG CHOW . in Meal nnd Checker form ... Is equal • 1 1 v to 3 Pounds of fresh Meat . 1AKK V.[ II I JOG A BAC: TO-DAY . HI IIS A FOOD HELL REALLY OO 1 II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. I AGENTS. 'irVVVriVVn" iW YOU NCED ^^5^^^ y w^ H'' hni'f Jn-nh Stifi/ifir* uf LADIRH* COMPACTS I MBKNENI BABY POWDER al J BABY OIL J fc I BABY LOTION ODO KO NO CREAM ODO HO NO si-KAY 1711 ICE COLOONE 1711 TOBCA COLOONE ALUM BHAVINO BLOCEB GATOR ROACH HIVES KNIGHT'S LTD.



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\ PACE SET BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAV II. Mi CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLEPMONC 2S0I THANKS imiHMn Li.craij 'Jutna, all run v\i>; At'TOMOTIVK ; TAB: On* (Htf %  I4 Tyra* "> <>er AppW to W. A Yaarwood. Hanaafl St Os-Orgf Ph "?f*S.^ A' a MM %  vl, *** Pt— MRI'I m HI ii OIL rot snii"N i M MM ENTRANCF EXAMINATION. IPU Applkrattnata tor roar, to Hw Bal m I In %  SrpurnPar. IMC muat be n*M an Uw n h —' • i.Mi I %  %  IHM a m 4100p r aj !. i..( IMl IW and II MBS, i bulM rin -uttar an. ralM In hlghrr We bavr bean IhrouBh 0>* i n£"ta"(lit of >MN %  pain. But Ibr C*>d r.. ling IIU MM IMmt, taiairr ri inlvce *'"• nrr*.i %  :.:, ,i atoad %  i OK iifc.vr HOLSI.S HU.TMOKI. ntU %  -•• l Jama. On aaa. Thiar nadiaom*. D.r.lm an, DtiwlM i^m KtoffW Q i uoruAg Brat* m rarh rpam. tiar.ga ana acivant rro" Dw) 01M %  • %  '" DIAMOND VH.I1 On **• TM Btraai IUHV liiii.t 1 11 J-JM Pn-mJiTl M La*-* am i*n.mr %  :** or STST. CAH Ai-lln. A TO HilWi !" >" i.o.Uon Dial MM C %  %  ,i. U.-n, Park, St Thomj* CAR-VttMlI II h-p. atoatan IBM. In ,.,., flr.t c-— tono.tlon N*.> SprM.itiUd Dial *6I Coartny *i"|J ,, .AR-O' I .. v. #M Co. Ud ••' *LA7 A.\i> A< lAHAWAi-s, 1' .,. -M.1. S *" NCTM 1 gprvanl room* From May ll '" •AM IIOLSX. Fn IT! IBUI JUIM. one atai. wail Bung % %  % %  •' %  .Imainf n 1 brdroom*. Kll*hanaU balb. It "i %  "•' %  PHo"' *'*! %  nODOt T ,r-gr Dial • #ol tyi-.. C—rti.) Cm SIIAIO MA— II IN iumM of OH? |i >h..ir 1TD .tamp dul liTON dEAl.Y Lot O %  %  (Mop and *iot(-(oom. "ill %  id Bariuic huinding "• S^rti. <* U„rt ...h bnn tr rJM For lurUiaT p-rtlcuUrt apply o" P^J T*ir rnliMicf .• i ,s. i. m ,1 t 1* a m Tb* -.ill b* IM> accoaBinnd^tion al (hr Sinoal tor HBivnla -A Ouanataru) on tnat -> I l l fm*l. AIO ACT 1aj *H^. b.i4ii .aM -l T.Mtt MOTM '"-i l • • ~"T or Ih* I plantation, am aawtM te !"•" 'Tln-n %  da aborn* A. 1 agalnal Hi* %  hgar. Moi-naw aM othar cr-v of ti Mid ailaaNaUoa to b raaawd ia laU Mo mix-" naa yM bVan buiiapatf Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure SHIPPING NOTICES %  M r r ,J Ma. Itot ci: .,i;ii Oaiaai I HI -( < %  1MB! t % %  II KAL MAS*. i I i la Ma. ...*... kMaial .-"a B1 aiBM -I A l> &f > riaaaaM— fAU NOTICa? *•< I *• J FHL >IU1 IMIilaTRI *'.• 11 KAL BAIrK A47T. a*M ( ^ UTSKAT it RAL T. IIM aradltar. k. (A*Til GIAM aad Bl "( a; li.Ha> undai U pravi ih* .'x>v< A.i a|.ma Uaaaaai PtaaUrtaa n a In raapart •( U AaTftclUUaral I Ui IB-J No nuai Mi. AvrtCbltural AMU ACI. 1 i(l naix-t o( aurt. >,ar Datxl that IK* a> of EtoJ i" l^li.n.i.. %  Madfc-M. al top Ml Mfk of h-aa" and abo.. ajra#, %  artaaa nf *-,-•>In I narty. • %  '> %  lr fraaa po* i-p. loto %  *— ""; aad ll irp inrlbtrlllon. %  "" •J5 (,, H,fh HMMd Praaaur. TfcM W a n t .< %  •• %  >•>• dlaaa-r that tauaaa m<- 4NIU ian caacar. ..-•• ( n,|rfiaa *F. a nl tlrf f U *" inmi >ur Ufa i H>a(t Troubtt 'n?, 'TI,.^* P'-l ,*O^ at Na.C. ifornariv kaMvp ha Hr*w>ai %  "* iSJlShii !" ary ..dua Hulk Blood PTaaaai* •** niakaa yoa Jai Jf**~ I HOMIVSAt l tTlAU*. * ZEAl-AVk LXNB UMtTTD (MAN! IJMTi > S %  OLOVCnfTXH" icnadutod t-> %  •]) Ham Port Pin* May Uat. Da-vonpurt I luni Mh, Mrlbumr Juna llh. !>ydnr\ %  twa taih. aViabana July MB. aritviiu. a* DatPadaa about Augwal M> I lo aatdau-at ta nral carlo thu vaaaal laH agajpla apaM for rnlliad •nd hard aaa i 'i,. ,i..tclailmartt If any of tnaaa ay nip%  > be andaacarad by f a aaral>U* aUoka. Cargo accaptod on tnraogh BiUa i i iltoaj (or Inanahipnaant a> Trinmaa i I: nun Uuiana. Lrraiartf i ilanda Vat lunaar paitw tiara I I I IMU WITHT a> CO. I,T.. MJ MJCA <•••' Donun lea"'* AnTHrua. UonU-Toat. Navla and) Bt Kltta SallaM Saturday iTtn wit Tray M/V tlAKA Cargo and r dad and Ni i.'i. E %  Tha KV CAKI. nocapt Cargo and Pinrasan tor rjpanralca. AnlMTUa, Nvi and M. Huaiday Nth mat III atHPUNgP oiW ABaCKIATtON fa-..—* TL. Ka. M1 Will aotapt .„. fTin Sailing rnday Sailing ^m,Mcoa,^ am ^OALCTIOX MORRH OXFORD-IIJO Modal ..aca • CAP.1 laftfj. bM* DV ',1k Road i.. pnfaal I %  -I KKWHAVK* Crana Coaat, 4 bra rnnn-J. Fully I.jrn'.li*"l. HgMing !• %  •• \latrrmtll aupply. DOPbal Oa.-age IBM tar-ant roon.. Pof May awl troro CM tofar -i Mwrf . in t I f i "BILVEK WATJ.r HimanUi* ot Has Jul*. IrpliriOM V I FURNITURE rAIHS—Jual rrcanrrt anut TVESDAV %  .UND PIN Mahagan. Mah i UNDKR THE HI \MO*NP HAMMFIt I UAB isi.t -im AOSKtL1KAI BANB. ACT. IMS ....... kaUtog apaaaaM* lto BKDLAriVB P bialallaa at. (•rorga. TAKE NOTICE kbpva Plantation M „*n U CHAM unBar IM |uwvw' i Ut* abor* At agarnat ina aaio n of -> ArWittov* Ad Ml I Dktad thi_Ui day UVBSTOCK POULTRY POUT-TUT—Wrw raMkpgbifpT ,1 Pullau >H aaonlba. PbOPJ 1J. TRINITY rOTTA.H l-Pully frimlaliad npicta wiih t*i> nor. itiiiatrd a MISCE1.I-ANKOUN PtJBJSONAL Bia tnhi-aot Dltara. If l\. i,.l a nr IIU.I.I. i maw. youl aorf at ..— = %  tolnta. A ,.i, iirdlna'l nmllClnat Ughl BU.I. I f la>.na —id ii...iblaa M, %  !.. .. %  '% %  P'llgffj M BI c,.i... CyMaa .lad"ciklng In lhr iwura. muM pro., .mir.lv uafa.-r •* %  '. %  >• %  Or "'* '1-fJi.ina you na *d or bSCli I* giiaraataad Aaa >-uf X.i for Cyi 1SI(-.. laaU MM VlllajCP ra Of Ui* ••! '' -' %  *• l iiouaa will bath. WIIM %  >•. %  A*;, n ? Htuatr -I -*"-" %  ViU !" i HillTERM* CASH DAUCY A A^-tlOnaahT NOTICE APPIJCATIOMB far aoaj ttt. Mlchaal'a Vaalry B uUEKfS COLLEOC will ba ro the Cwrk of Uia Vr.tr. up < %  on Wwlneada). Man May IPal CMkaadMas iBai ba aha oaaagnban lUilonera in atraltatiarl rtrc I n-,uat not ba Waa than i n II vaara of apa on tha nd Baplumba* IS". b ba provod by a B UM> Cartlncata which mual acromp. "".ppngallon wUI a kM In* Vaatn/ Clrth > Ikrtftm thr houia of 10 a l rf -lir or i iiri, bt THorna. COPtfTEB UaTal nnitor Sralea with j. |fe 1 -..II, :F. I., i.. ipppi -i.i '-MI %  -* > UNDKR THE Sll-VKR HAMMlK ,r ,„nmtii4tH>m of Lloyd* At) %  ov.r Mart. 1Hgl *'• ,, h| IN H i%  ; %  ,,.;, ,',„., .•ah BKANKEK. TKOTMAN a. CO, nut SAII rlSHlNO BOAT namad Endakvoui lo. S 1U PiaclleaJly naw. can b* a**n I Mount Stantaal Day Apply to IRA oDEItS Oaidan St. Jomaa Office iJ R C P-ET1MAN a* Micnaat'a VtPl WAITED HELP An AaalaUnt WOIUCB aWOINI r.'.nd.y. ateparlan** In Aug.. M-hmm repair k daaltabl* Appbaaaii %  aiaat hivp knowl.-d*a ot waia HBj %  ''SpMa of raaaail traUmonial. .*; ,u. .pplK-U..n b. llat May |pti Tor particular, ralatltig to alkiv and nthat condltlona. apply %  :. !" I no. II. WWto Park RIt' ldg*town. Barbadoa. 1' (iAHI)RN HOSE W" C.ardVn lli nJ Fining. Clly Onraato Co. Victor ta .traal 1 > M-I.f.n <;AI.VANa7KT) NA1IJ i S inch at t*-. par lb • BON A Oo Lid. Dial O W. Ill IV1I lu-m Olbaon V Claaa Sprnlboatbuilt and n.portod IBS l-angth II II Baain I It. i ina PraugM 11 fa*l ftoutlng capacity IS lo aavan people W"l bu till nmalrurtioii comply wiln Llo>dga] ikuiri nf Trada laqulramarii %  ..aejul with Ford Walarmouw \Q,r* HI••ii.-. I Ian knoll PlMI BBBUW Apply REGINALD %  "g^VTl.p. ItoCSEHOLO WUtPMMT of * uwcnT Alld*. Ill Roebuck 1 S3PS 10 HURRICANE LANTERNS Bvarj no. only 111 a**. W UVICHlrlSON Ar Co Lid Dial nn %  ; .. Cy s t ex ORIENTAL PALACE HEAW'Ar! M I KM ikNlaU* FROM IM'I I HIV v t THANIS FT. Was Hr si in... . %  ONE %  'FRIGID AIRI" ElOCtnc %  -' %  lUKhina. capacity ft* c •niss i ID. : %  *! %  Part. ROBERT THOM LTD — NEW YORK A OOLF SERVICE Apply:DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE Z aaBBSMM POHEMAN c.pabl* of .npervums our *^ n *^^,,,!£S3£ m r 'raak"5 P altatehea ,U, an'l reading btur "c-ppto. of ra*nt U-t.moni.t. mu,. b. %  uaanmaal piih appuc-llo,. by taat.Mjg iM Tor patlcuUta ralatinfl I" aatary ,nd othar condlliana. appl> M.nagar. The Baib4>I<>Applv i --"" %  ",'J 1 a— THE DEMERARA MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE LTD. SOCIETY COOK-A ratiabla Cook, mui >od, P* ** ,h# "f 01 p r *! V> I Bwan Stioal " Barbados Fancy Molasses Production and Export Acts 1937 and 1939. lttorj .J P vcn days from tkw date ol Ihu i,n ORorj ir^.i I U TlaTM IM liOICa. A BAKMJf %  lock of MUM Dpliara, ratal ).. LTD g t U I f n i now lo tha Itallt tei*t>*b Cncund't hMdlng liaily Nawapapai nP* irtlvlng in Barbadoa by AH only a f* loya aJtat publication In London Conact kin (.ale. c,o Advocata Co. Ltd eggpj RauraaanUtlva. Tal 111! IT.l.tB—t.f-B. arrllKGS—I'photatrrera Sir* I Spring* Sj-flng li'li n>SE or MorrH Chair Ctaahloni C< Eiigioi ,t.*et Trl ttM 1' S a—in. ,, on. Ii i.aoa gallon Oak v.t .iply D. V Bc.lt A to LW While ..,„ Kuad I l.lt-t.l.n. Undar the above Acts, the Fancy Mols Contro! Md Ml 1 11 %  !! % %  Bo a ,d ha. al.oc.ted the foUowlng amount. • ; t w^^ST^ manufactured for the purpose of ipoii ^r ^#* !" " gg .l„.c.llon. are MlbWyrt to approval by the Governor-in Exccu live Committee at publication: — Nome of Planialion ata Belle Colleton (Si. John) Fair View Gibbons Harrow Kendal Moncrleffa Newton Spencers Reports:— OVER $2,000,000 NEW ISSUE DURING 1951. LOST & FOUND LOST 11 mp.c. NOTICE There will Uan Important MeeUtiE < %  UMJ < lien on MONDAY, l-in Inal. at 4.30 p.m. Mernritr* are particularlv rrtiunU d to allriul. YOlNf. Ml S1VE CLl'l ItOf.KI > INC.. HOYOS, for Crtcliet Scollun 1 will ba glveei Wlna .-" %  %  303.708 017,141 S15.490 440.817 41S.13I TOTAL 4C5.725 1S8J07 441,441 173JI1 M71.146 15.0.52—Sn RECORD ADDITION OF $571646 TO ASSURANCE FUND. ACTUARY RECOMMENDS BONUS OF TWO PER CENT aa i.i o< II a ift to ,ui ~" GERM MOTOR OILS — lor — 1 l.ASS 1.1 BR1CATIONS I:\TII.\I. f,.i>ul>nr Scrvlre SUIlon HMMMtV Trafalg Bl. ab> St a. .1 m to si. Aubyn CailenAai uakary. etoabuakil A Aecldenu In yuur Home . ^ Accidents at your nest door *J ncifhboiir ran reaoll I" A y-e-u-r|i HOME DESTROYED .; BY FlilE. '* Wan It liiMin-i!" t Vfaa Your Furniture Insured •• Can Von Rr-biillrl? J Can Ynu IfrpU" StorkT ,* All, ll % %  '; %  %  ;t NEW IM'IV V I RWCE J (O. I.in FRESH VEGETABLES ; CABBAOB, Me, aw H> I I AHKOTS 21c. per lh ; III ITS . L'lc. per II, BUTTBB BEANI 20*. per lb I Al No. II. Swan Slrccl ; CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM High Street. Dial 4173 %  lM I -.w/AW..-.v. -. i i a TUfMlaya, W*dnrarln v *E I I ^ lo 11 o'cokE W I d ALL ARE WE .TOMB f I %  %  day MONtTOR iav be read or bo.ighl tllng Re—in Wedneadn 1 -' ] p m and c INVESTMENTS In exchange lor -TliiMl ( OMMOMVKALTH OF AUSTRALIA S<~ c Bonds. 1952/55. I will deliver BUM HtRBADOS GOVERNMENT 1 :;'_ %  1)1 us 1961 iifi Or--K3.I0II BRITISH a'n'e WAR LOAN. 1952 or after. Abuve llitii es can be varied up or down: all M ctaanrta Other attractive I..: thoaa not requirtnR trustee Invaitini %  A.M. WEBB STOCKBROKER. Hours I—S i Si (Upalain. rhoenix Pharmacy). A S A RESULT ol the transactions lor the year ended December 31 laat, the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance Society. Limited, has established another record by the addition ol the very lare sum of $571,646 lo the Assurance Fund which now stands at $6,681,714. The average yield ou Ihe Atsurunce Fund lor the year was very satisfactory, and tan Society was holding its own in the competitive Held. This was staled by Mr. Percy C. Wiltht, O.B.E.. Chairman, at the 60th aonual general meeting of members yesterday at the Demerara Life Building. Addressing the meeting Mr. Wight aaid. (.Icntlemen, 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. Btfure dealing with the main .eotures of the Report, however. I regretfully have to refer %  > the passing of Mr. John Ignatius deAguiar. C.B.E. on the 27th January last Mr. deAguiar had been a member of this Hoard for 26 years and by his death not only has the Societj tatt a very capable Director but the community as a whole .as suHerad a great loss. A you will sec (rom the Report Mr. A. E. Gonsalves has been elected to fill the vacant seat at the Board. HOLDING OWN IN COMPETITIVE FIELD Now reverting to the report which as customary has I'oen reproduced in the local Press you will observe that the New Issue for the year was $2,023^842 with an annual premium income of $116,857. This is the largest total but one ,'i the history of the Society and shows that the Society is r ilding its own in the competitive field. Claims bv death during the year totalled 52 policies i.ssuring $112.-42 including bonus additions which Is much less than the previous year when the total was $142,058 involving 73 policies The maturing of 153 Endowments resulted in the sum of $260,216 being paid out. These bring the total claims paid by the Society since its inception to SR.858.279. ,. .. The Ratio of Expenses of Management (including comn-.ission account! to Premium Receipt* is IT.MJ as against 17* in 1950. . „ The average yield on the Assurance Fund for the year worked out at 4.58f and the average lor the Quinquennium was 4.75t which is very satisfactory after taking into count the low yields obtaining on gilt-edged securities t the present time. As a result of the transactions for the year, the Society has established another record by the addition of the very argc sum of $571,646 to the Assurance Fund which now Hands at $6,681,714. „_, !•/< %  BONUS RECOMMENDED The Report by our Actuary on the Twelfth Quinquennal Valuation has just arrived. Mr. Pelham recommends that we should increase our reserves by twohundred end xty thousand dollars and in addition thereto declared u Reversionary Bonus of two per cent per annum upon the Sums Assured and the existing Bonus Additions on policies ntitled 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 bociety s regulations an Extrao'rdinary General Meeting will be conened. as ear' as I .ssible to adopt our Actuary s Report. Before 1 dose my address 1 would like to place on record 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 attar it has been seconded I shal 1 ac j" isk. leased to answer any questions Members may care to ad Mr. C. C. de rrattaa seconded and the report was adopiTHOSE PRESENT Other Director* present were : the Hons. G. H. Smelli %  4nd E F McDavid. CMC, C.B.E. and Messrs. Percy W Sing OBE. B. K. Steele, F. A. Seaford, C. L. de Freitas Mid A. E Gonsalves. with Mr. E. C. Innis Secretary and rl. Cannon, assistant secretary. Policyholders in attendance were : Messrs. A. b. Outidgc R L King A E Chester. S. N. Abdool, R. A Callen ler. E. M Gonsalves. F S. Gomes, N. Wight, H. S. Perreira I A. Campbell. C. P. Wight. C. C. de Freitas and J. E. Bren Messrs. C L de Freitas, P. W. King, and A. E. Gonsalves •etiring Directors were re-elected on a motion by Mr. C. C ie Freitas, seconded by Mr. A. E. Chester. Remuneration of the Directors was fixed at $4,000 fo he ensuing vcar : $1,000 for the Chairman and $3,000 to b hvuied among the other Directors; while the remunerate ,f the Auditors was fixed at $1,440. Donations to Charitv were apprdecd at $2,500 for th .car 1*52. MR. WIGHT RE-ELECTED CHAIRMAN At a special meeting held afterwards Mr. Percy C Wight was unanimously re-elected Chairman.