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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ESTABLISHED 1895





Debate Opens On‘ Talks Between B.W.
Foreign Aid Bill| On Canada—W.1.

: Port-of-Spain, May 20.
. The Trinidad Chamber of

Foreign Aid Cuts Wil’ Endanger Peace

ent difficulties to ensure the
continuance of

CHAIRMAN JAMES F. RICHARDS of the House of
Foreign Affairs Committee opening the Truman Adminis-
tration’s floor fight against the Republican sponsored cuts
in the Foreign Aid Bill, told House members they may be
“throwing away one of the best chances of avoiding World
War III” if they vote further cuts in the $6,900,000,000 aid
measure,

The Republicans advocate slashes of up to $1,000,000,000
in the meesure which includes aid to Latin-American coun-
tries despite Truman’s admonition that the Bill was
“essential” to the United States security. Actual voting
on the bill is expected to start tomorrow.

Richards’ Committee pared Truman’s $7,900,000,000
Foreign Aid request by nearly $1,000,000,000 with the entire
reduction made in funds for Europe. He said “I say to you
flatly that the man in this House who votes to cut deeply
the amount brought before you by the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, whatever may be his reasons or motives, is voting
to leave a gap in our security defence line. He may be
voting to throw away one of the best chances of avoiding
World War IIT, because only as we are collectively strong

can we be confident that Soviet Imperialism will not attack
us,”

to-day urging the British Gov-
ernment to initiate a confer-
ence in London between its
representatives and those of
British Caribbean territories to
examine Canada—British Car-
ibbean trade and steamship
services,

The conference is to make
decisions on what steps might
best be taken to overcome pres-

previous trade agreements.

WASHINGTON, May 21. |

ada—British West



ee

: Prisoner
INCREASED DEFENCE COST

«
Survive
_ Richards said economizing on foreign aid would only Described (From Our O
“increase the cost of our defence many fold, because if : «
Western Europe lost we would need a huge increase in our tor een May 21 |

Own army, navy and airforce’ to save any chance meeting Brigadier General Haydon L.|

nate ; Boatner who was sent to Koje|
Russia on equal terms if trouble should start.” Island. off South Korea to regain |

“ Truman said in his speech at West Point yesterday {control of 80,000 Communist pris-|
that any “substantial” ; ; : ; oners after a series of rebellions,
eae al’ reduction in Foreign Aid requests described tonight how ‘a United |
could have “very serious” effects on the Western defence States sergeant recently shot anal
effort. He urged lawmakers to remember that the cost of ; killed a prisoner, : |
preventing a third world war however burdensome, would “he —a ae of the F ogc
not be a fracti : : mvUaist work party, he said, re-
~ action of the cost of fighting such a conflict. He fused to submit to a routine search
cautioned that no one should “assume that danger of a

world war has become remote.” The powerful bloc of

for copzealed weapons and had
Southern Democrats who often hold t 1
ld the balance of power guard fired a warning shot into|
rebels.

to-day, Strachan for Londo

of the Communist Part
become Communist.





Farnum For
finland Fund

The fund to defray the ex-
penses of Ken Farnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki in
July still urgently needs public
support.

Send your donation to-day to
either Barclay'’s Bank, the
Royal Bank of Canada or the
office of the “Advocate”.

Goal $2,880 00
Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,053.74
St. David's Boys’

rushed a U.N. guard, an American}

sergeant, who ‘was alone. Thel

in the House appeared split on the question of further cuts. the ground and then in self de-!
7 —UP. (Seer fired two more shots at!

Bandits Ambush |
Postal Truck |
LONDON, May 21.

Seven men ambushed a post
office truck in Central London to-



The incident oceurred at the!
gateway of compound 62 holding
Chinese prisoners. Boatner dis-
closed that he had talked with a
spokesman for the prisoners in}
his office after the shooting,
| Twelve friends of the dead

ARTIE’S HEADLINE





risoner were allowed to visit his " pa 7 ® mn }

day, overpowered the postal crew ten and decorated it with paper School ........ 570s Alte rnatty ¢€ I rade ce
and escaped with registered mail flowers, Boatner added. Many Police Sports Club, 26.00
and money worth more than lives have been lost in earlier Holy Sealey Boys
£100,000. The holdup was staged rebellions on Koje Island and}} 4 SoHoOh aoe... Ae
just off Oxtord, While uck. prison camp incidents have held!! gt Datrick’s Auglic LONDON, May 21
was enroute from Paddington ;up the Armistice Talks at Pan-} Boys’ Behool oer 5.00 : :
Station to the central postal sort- munjom, Ree ee a : Pp of a new organization to con- yesterday
ing office, | More Communist prisoners were i? ae are tinue trade with Communist Ching |

No weapons were used or tried ‘removed today from the United Total .. + $1,096 47 | afte, the ithdrawal of most of |
by either of the seven stick-up Nations prison camp at Pusan, © ane the | Briti#h ce nmercial conce ns
men or the three men of the post South Korea, where one Commu- ready. being ¢ sidered at
Oak oainahe cote nist was killed and 85 injured in abreaagy being considered a



a riot yesterday. There were no
incidents when troops entered the
compound to segregate the pris-
oners for transfer to “other quar-
ters.”

An official spokesman in Seoul
today said a prisoner was killed
yesterday by a concussion gren-
ade—the type intended to stun
rather than kill. He said that a
small group of Communists at- troops jumped off t 8.15 A
7 , tempted to leave the compound,|00°PS | a arena ere

SOLUI ION TO (From Our Own Correspondent) and troops used concussion gren~ re Pe ee }
DOLLAR PROBLEM | KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 21, | ades when prisoners attacked with|â„¢ortar shells exploding ah
WASHINGTON, May 21 Joseph Malcolm ex Minister c.} Steel tipped spears which they had of them, Then tanks poies -

United States Secretary of State| Education now under one year’s eer eng gl bs poles, ae? ddies to blast R
Dean Acheson said to-day that] sentence on charges arising out o! five “Ur. S and barbed wire] p Piceen® Vin’ Chinann, aaa
the best solution to the interna-|issuing farm workers tickets 7 Tes. OW eco = Mes.
tional dollar problem was to allow|America, was acquitted tod lay af- 7 a i ser
free nations to sell their products|ter a four-day trial in which he is 3RD CHILD IN no estimate of the ‘s peal
in the United States jointly charged with ex-police ACCIDENT DIES Allied tanks and infantry a
Eight - year-old Rita Rogers,

The seven masked men waited!
in two cars for the truck to make |
the turn off Oxford Street and
then sandwiched it between two
hold up vehicles. Attacking with
their fists bandits dragged the
postal crew out of the ix“truck, took}

convoyes! Wy two holdup ears, "| Malcolm Acquitted
—**. | Of Public Mischief

“With so many French
horses entering for the
Derby, it ought to be
renamed ‘Le Chapeau,’ ”



Red Positions

SEOUL, May,
U.N. tanks and infantry }
tled dug-in Chinese Reds for
hours east of the truce
of Panmunjom. United Nat












'





In a statement on world trade|superintendent H. M. Wellington punched into the ¢ ommur
read to his weekly press confer~jof creating a public mischief by] one of the children involveg in| >uildup area on the East a
ence, Acheson said alternatives|attempting to suppress evidence the accident at Prospect Road, Central front for the fifth stra
were for the United States to cut]in respect of alleged payments for) St. James, on Sunday evening day. ;
its exports or continue indefinite-|farm tickets. with motor car M—691, driven Marine Corsairs swarn
ly to make gifts of dollars.—U.P. Malcolm, who will continue ’

i z ss the battlefront to supp
i lary ¢| by FitzHarold Haddock, died “at | cross t f So
TOURIST MEETIN( | 1.000 Searly as 2 member of the| the General Hospital during the|#round troops. Allied igh
(From Our Own Correspondent)

House was reported taking step:| ¢atly hours of yesterday morn- one gala eg ei tts 7
ANTIGUA, May 21- |to carry an appeal to the Privs ing The funerbl took piace yes- way ‘and supply centres.—U.P
The Caribbean Tourist Asso-|Council. terday evening. : .





I ‘ $ : - les ~

ciation met today at Port-Au-| Malcolm is drawing his salary Roy Rogers (6) and Char

Prince, Haiti, and decided tojunder leave granted by Se) ae (4), brothers of Rjta, Te 2 T

make Antigua its headquarters. -Speaker.—C.P. died on the previous day. ennis eam







Taylor has not obtaineg





harmonious
Commerce passed a resolution trade relations which have

been fostered by present and

The Resolution which Was,
given unanimous approval at a
two-hour special session yes-
terday afternoon wants the dad
conference to have im mind
continuing discussions with the
Canadian Government with the
object of negotiating the Can- ,
Indies

FERDINAND SMITH anc

admitted to the Press that :

ener

5 in farewell interview both
’ aid “You don’t need to specu-



U.N. Forces Blast rah







MAY 22, 1952

ae

I. And U.K.

Trade U rged

Bermuda British Guiana
British Honduras trade agree-
ment of 1925 with such modi-
fications as may be expedient
under the present circum-
stances.

Oopies of the resolution are
to be forwarded to the Trini-
Government, Regional
Heonomic Committee, incor-
porated Chambers of Com-
wat * tie British Caribbean
\aud sadivyidual Chambers).

—(O.P.)



in Jamaica
wn Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 21.

1ey were Communists, membe

Y «nc wanted to see the West Indies |tal. To-morrow he goes to Stras-
’

| fate about us. We are Commu
sts, We are concerned with t

| 4 are understood by comm

id

oth said that the Marxist pe

could not survive in Jamai

a Y ivowed Commu

“ only Richard Hart of the font Agenda For C.C: !

dritain Considering |

British officials said the setting led to the Couneil of the Chamber |

mental level



aid that the British Go
ment had tried to follow

I vr trade with Red Chi
ide the Moscow Econon

Conference but had received no

from the Peiping Gover

her had there been ar
of the Briti

n 7 sole delivered to the Peiping Go
wal fe

Ms acknowledgement

roment on Monday explaining the

wrt} stage and screen actor was found) for the Colonies and the Comp-

er-|dead of heart ailment in his Ne
rth| York apartment to-day,

7 Garfield, a New Yorker, w
noted for his
His better known films includ
‘They Made Me A_ Crimina
The Sea Wolf”, “Tortilla Fl
ind “Destination Tokyo”

the innings by opening bat F





a —' tive ‘Schedules sapeert Sa Two Suicides
Smith And Strachan Admit
They Are Cominunists

Killing Of Red) Communism Will Not
William Strachan left Jamaica

, and Smith for Vienna. Both |schuman at a dinner at the Brit-|he died

welfare of the depressed masses |

ople even in blacked out Trini-|the British Zone pf Germany and jeated Empire by one goal to nil}ouards took part

14 7 .
i Meéasis W ith China {of the Incorporated Chambers of
i

tough guy” roles.|jpbbean area








™“~ a
¢
oO



ta
>| Library
t

“)

| Eden, Acheson
Kid Visit Berlin
|

LONDON, May 21
THE Foreign Office said Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden hopes to include a visit to Berlin during his present
trip to the continent to join Western Europe Ministers
in signing the peace contract with Germany and Europe
in the arms treaty
Informed sources believed United States’ Secretary of
State, Acheson, who is due in Paris tonight for the forth-
coming treaty formalities will also go to Berlinw®
The Berlin visits of two lead-
ing western diplomats still ave



Eisenhower
Gets France's
Top Award

PARIS, May
General Dwight D. Ei
inmate! will hand over the

severest consequences if the West
signed the peace contract with’ ANTIGUA, May 2!
West Germany. There were two suicides in An-
A London Foreign Office; tigua within three days; On Sun-
spokesman said the trip would!day Thomas Simon, an
be made only “if arrangements} Fiennes Institute made 20-foor Command of Allied Forces 'n
permit.” jump into a big creek and in spite arabe +3 Cianuent Matthew
Eden’s and Acheson’s visits to] ©! a to rescue him was lawman ch: ae 30 ang will fy
. " capital would j \!rowne: a -
Se ihe hig Aine atap ranking| Ot. Tuesday Samuel Frith, af, 0-the-Unlied States the. follows
Anglo - American diplomat has|"tive of Montserrat was sen-|'n& day, it was officially an-
been in the city since the late tenced to eighteen months hard] [ounced to-day.
oa fae dete ae Er abour in the Supreme Court by France’s Prime Minister An-
British Foreign Secretary, Ern-| justice Cools Lartigue for lar-]toine Pinay today pinned the green
est Bevin’s trip there during the} wony of clothing and yellow ribboned “Medaille
1948 Berlin airlift. Frith was taken to the police/ Militarie’, .France’s highest
. Eden is scheduled te leave/colis to await transport to jail

- jecoration, on the tunic of Gen-
London by air for Paris at 3.00/ed that the prisoner had drung| eral. Dwight .D. Bisechewer,
pm. (GMT) and will

meetled that the prisoner had drank Allied commander, He bestowed
French Foreign Minister Robert} ‘Coopers’ Dip”, Despite first aid the traditional kiss of honour and
before the ambulance friendship en each cheek of the
rveneral who is leaving Burope
to forward his candidature for
ANTIGUA DEFEAT the United States Presidency
+ General Eisenhower then took
EMPIRE AT FOOTBALL |'he salute as a brilliant *%olour-
ful parade marched past him in
© courtyard “Les Invalides” the
historic. French army centre
Squadron tanks and Republicen
in the parade
visit Berlin.—U.P. today. Robert Camacho, Captain, | which was watched by more than
cored the goal for Antigua in the 1,000 diplomats, military men,

| second half nd distinguished guests.—TU.P,

EDUCATION OFFICER

I} ;
the divided city at the very i
Itime Communists ad iene | In Three Days

23
nhower
Supreme



rsjish Embassy in the French Capi- | arrived



bourg to attend a meeting of
the Committee of Ministers of
the Council of Europe. Later he
n- Will go to Bonn for signing the
he | Peace Contract. with Germeny Fredy lGuts ‘Cwn Garrespendant

| ‘The Foreign Office said that if ANTIQUA, Maey'1
onjtime then permitted he will tour” An Antigua football’ team de

Meeting In B.G.
Submitted

The Report of the Committee of |
Chamber of Commerce ap- |

pointed to prepare subjects for

ithe Agenda at the Ninth Congres

}Commerce to. be held in British*
- | Guiana next October was submit-

Subjects suggested for discus-
eussion are (1) Canada-Wes
Indies Trade Agreement as it
affects the present situation in the

; West Indies, (2), To conside:
yv- | what unified action, if any, should
up | be t iken regarding the recent 15%
na‘ ut on imports from Non Sterling
vic ineluding Hard Currency Areas

(3) The granting by all British
West Indian Governments ol

landing rights to all Aireraft o
recognised loternational Airlines

Ly
sh}

-\ Hire Officers To



si British firn decision to close 1 ab)
ed wn in China and requesting ade- | Meet In 7 dad {
ite facilities for such decision
ft © earried out From Our Own Correspondent
- —U.P PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 21
of > “' 4 A conference of professional fir:
‘ | vesting saldablenecebelibe officers of the West Indies is
‘at cheduled to be held in Trinidad] MR, AND MRS. RAWLE ae who were intransit aoe
, apfi in July. Talks are expected .t “Colombie” from England yesterday. r. Ramkeesoon is Assis
nd John Gar field Dead jast four days. Director of Education in Trinidad, Casi: oi
ht See Carib, Page 2.
NEW YORK, May, 21 The conference which hms th« disk dies deeciaaeneiin iota a we
ed John Garfield, 39-year ~ oid} approval of the Secretary of Stat

Duke Of Windsor S. African Unions
Sails For Europe | Oppose “Tyratiniy™

NEW YORK, May 21 JOHANNESBURG, May 21.
ed | The Duke and Duchess of Wind- The South African Trades and
1’,! Trinidad’s fire chief Major R. G r sailed for Europe on Wednes-|Labour Council to-day decided to
at”? Cox said today Governme cay aboard the liner Queen Eliz-!appeal to the International Labour
had initiated conference proposals |abeth and the Duke announced Organisation for support against

-w|iroller of Development and Wel-
ifare is aimed at standardisin;
jmethods of fire prevention and

45) training of fire officers in the C,

red Gardner who hit an unbeatet vin.” Prime Minister Daniel Malan and

aw a ae f % } and had consulted other West In-|that he planned to spend four|the action of the Minister of Jus-
LAWN TENNIS TEAM Leaves For T dad He began his acting career in ian Governme nts British G ‘days in London visiting his mother jtice Charles Swart in ordering the
s Hollywood in 1943 when he made na is the only Government whic. | ¢ ween Mary on the occasion of!jeaders to resign from the Trade
re parties of the Savan si aaes ants ‘. Peya 6 far he not fallen into li 85th birthdas union
tems ot) ef al ( b lean to meet ; ? . the propose t cribed these orders as a
Tr ; n the th Annual| Daughters” —U.P proposes? Che Duchess will land at Cher-], Tt Deg: Enea ot a;
| : ; : ! surg, France end the Duke will!"piece of Fascist tyranny designe
| Adal e ; i k | P ‘ r rejoin her on the French,to destroy the trade union move
Seu urpor last ignt | ~ , 4 join i ade a P : 7 ‘
a ‘ 9 rieya where the couple plan to|/™ment’' and said it would appeal
ioe ‘riday, Mi io < i 2 184 S< V ~ an the ‘ " re a s,jto the Imternational Labour Or
opens on Friday, May 23 Gare ner S a es 0 nd a A gl don Die gealeation (6. Gem. ameinet ~ itu
Those leavin were P. McG.} they sailed with 1 iog $= | Be = 5 ‘ t
Patterson, Dr. C. G Manning, J.} ; 47 e ters. move ;
3 Tt i i tke 5 i $ Women members of the Gar
L. St. Hill, J. D. Trimingham. D i am ons Phe Duke said that his book, ers of ia
fore Mit Boos 3) =~ COUN LATIONS ing Surg Maing very mort Worker” Ulan hase Gen
Worme, Miss G. Pilgrim | 1 in the ‘ 1 he o a gg eal Se ( ee hae tha moabae
Mrs. R. Bancroft will join the} . oO oO Cc dent translatec into nine lan-| been “nam r > § a=
: om Our Own Correspondent) 7 are : . — ,
team on Saturday and Mr. Taylor'| (Fron LONDON May 21 iges. He added that although! sion of Communism act and or-
‘ometime during next week, | se — 0 ies” +1 ; was not thinking of writing]dered to resign, are to Ay to
The Advocate understand that} A FEATURE of today’s play was a great fightin; other book now, he “may write|Capetown and seek interview with

necessary leave to allow him
take part in the Men sing
but will only be able t rriv
Trinidad in time for the th
Men’s Doubles

There is still hope
thet he might till be able
»btain the necessary leave wh
will permit him to leave
Monday night.

RAMSGATE, May 2!

A U.N. aircraft pilote I
member of ¢ pecial 1erot
team, the “Skyblazers"”, exploc
in mid air and crashed on M
ston Royal Air Force stat
near here today, The pilot
killed.

The aerobatic team based
Germany, had flown over to ¢
a demonstration at Manston. 17
plane which crasheq had
taken part in the aerobatics |
was reserved in case one of
team of four Thunderjets had
drop out.

The demonstration had be






GMM ee Ai OMbs team Which Will fake part im the 28th Tournament, against Tranquillity of

ee The mana opens in Trinidad on Friday 23rd. They are from left to right: (Back row):
= Cc G Manning, Miss G. Pilgrim, Mrs. D. Worme, J. D. Trimmingham; (middle row): Mrs. RB. 8. Ban-
croft P. M. Patterson (Capt.), Miss D. Wood; (front row): J. L. St. Hill, D. Worme, BE. P. Taylor.



circling before beginning

however,

184 out of 286 and sa
re from complete collapse
ir

ree today. While his collea

‘ed county champions Warwic}
ageinst Lancashire at Liverpoc
gues struggled against accuraté

Che Duke revealed that oil drill- other Minister They want to
had been underway for the ask the order against Sachs to be
five weeks on his 4,000-acré | rescinded.

perty near Calgary in Alberta, —U.P



spinbowling by Tattersall and Hilton, Gardner mixed ¢anada. He added that he under-

solid defence with beautifully timed drives and hooks pod oil had been found on @ : Pa mB i
to Other century makers were Wiilat for Derbyshire, wby property.—U.P, Soviets Will Close
= Gimblett and Tremlett for Somerset, and Fletcher and

Eric Bedser for Surrey

Aerobatics Pilot Killed \::..: 27",











finished and the five planes were| tegrated



a rat 3 Gernian Crossings
Caribbean Chief 'S
BERLIN, May 2!

‘or Military Talks A U.S. spokesman said that the

The Surrey pair who put an,
105 for the first wicket agains!
shared three















totalling Soviets have announced the clo
438. WASHINGTON, May 21 ing of three border crossing poin
flight back to Germany when the Best performance of the first The Defence Departrnent at between East i We t Germ:
1 fighter crashed iday’s play in the match between 4g...) ne t} the Commandet effective from May
it United States Air Foree H.Q.'the Indian tourists and Oxford f of the Caribbean Commar A Soviet transport commissi
led ere te tated that the dead University at Oxford wa in in= will come here for conferences at ¢ . tte dhe: Bhatt stat
in-| pilot was Captain J. O’Brien of nings of 92 by young Oxford the Pentagon Military headquar- one an s he United S
: in)
Pomona, California. Mrs. O’Brien free M. C. Cowdrey vho m June 4 and 5 hw
ion omona ailornia Freshman ft at > t the t
vas in Germany has just been awarded his bluc. The sessio vill be with Army |® aa ay Sroueenien ont
The Skyblazer were giving a Scoreboard: Oxford Universi Chief of Staff General J. Lawton at acha a uM ae shi = ae
in onstration t group of Sean- versus Indians, Oxford 227, Cow- Collin They deseribed a | U.S, zone frontier and Oeblesi ¥
ive ournalist t time of drey 92: Indians 19 for 1 routine ue” that current army }°! e British zone fronti¢ vou
‘he | Warwick vs. Lancashire: War-|: will be considered at the| be Friday
ot! uid the five planes’ wick 286, Gardner 184 not out vhich will folle Pern The Soviets. said there was only
- - on the airfleld from Hilton 4 for 70, Tattersall 4 for ie. pattern. af . Thom poe 1 small volume of freight traffic
the One jet came down 7%; Lancashire four without loss. gularl in recent year and | * , h tt . r
; I | » assir i he three points
to| at terrific speed from 2,000 feet) Northants vs. Sussex: Northants |swhich has been placed on a semi- | passing Sees oe 3 ar cae
ind as about 20 feet over the 166, F. R. Brown 55; Sussex 108] annual t s. Commanders of the ; anc oe We ea e se "
en) runway when the machine disin-| for 7 ix rmies j I U.S.—Pac ion ing Customs posts a
| Kent Somerset Somerest! Area and Alaska will attend. them Hs
the * —U.P @ On page 8 ~—U.P = ‘





‘
.































e
y , .
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952
EL T
} | pee ie ae
SSS _
MPIRE ROXY
e ® THE SALVATION ARMY | EMP x
For the maintenance of its local j TO-DAY (only) 130 & 8% TODAY Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
work, The Salvation Army will James CRASG, J 1 LESLIE ir ‘THE LOST MOMENT”
observe its Annual Tag-Day in [}/ i NORTH WEST AMPEDE ann
St. Michael and the jeining Par- ), & “THE SUN SETS AT DAWN a %
P ishes on Friday 6th June. Tags )) (Not suitable for ander “SINGAPORE
$5 worded “To Help Others” will be | 16 years) starring 2
on sale. Belper permenant eer Fred McMURRAY — Ava GARDNER
EV. A. J. HATCH, Vicar x Assistant Director KX OPENING TOMORROW 2.80 & 8 § nates nee -
St. John the Baptist and









ARTIE’S HEADLINE Of Education

















































during which thousands admired a statement. “It is the picturi ff >!!y Service, 4.15) pm de)
it, several schoolboys, woefully that is important,” they will say heir Business, 4.45 p.m. Sporting

med, 5.00 p.m, Composers of the Week, “ 4 © HX KH HX KH KH * * PLAZA

out of touch with the latest trends, “not the actual method of hangin; 15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 DoW, | appar BAIS
pointed out that the signature was it.’ They might also draw atten— Vel Diary, 6.15 p.m. Just Fancy, 6.45 ~ BARBAREES (DIAL 5170)
Opening Friday 23rd

PIF
»m. Sports Round-Up and Programme _
upside down in the wrong corner. tion to some of the most advanced Parade. 7 00 ae The News, 7.10 p.m THE TRES
Probably the experts thought music which-can be played back- Home News from Britain ake se A
the signature was part of the wards or gn abate 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

forwards with equal 7-15-1050 p.m
icture. What they said to those effect. 4
. af and continuing daily. You can make your dull,

A HANDFUL OF HEROES. dry, hard-to-manage, hair

| (Broderick CRAWFORD —aeey oe, TO-DAY AT 1.30 p-m
egal - } in (HOLLID¢
Rector of St. Peter’s Elect, re- | | “BORN YESTERDAY” “INDIAN TERRITORY" &
e | paeeeeneeenetennnneeati ‘CRIME DR. GAMBLE
turned by the S.S. Noga 7 — M* & MRS. RAWLE RAM- May 23—26 OPENING AT THE car 130 p.m | SAT wip -NTTE CRIME =
sie ae ae oa aunt , KEESOON of Trinidad who) | aAQuARIUS Now is the timggfor you to strike hard to ‘HOPPY’S ea Dine Ae” .
+ gg rc a aha, While theve spent wer months in = ad Jan. 21—Feb. 19 make a financ uecess of your business > nos.IDAy” “STOOON" e eee nid B and one in England, arrived here dealings. Con trate on the work in hand ' 3 = A sf » DARING CABALLERO”.
he saw his two sons who have yesterday morning by the s.s and B By le volireeld be .side-tracked ore a ee TAF ERADO ae and se
both graduated, George obtain- Colombie on their way back to *« Very lucky for @ose born Jan. 25th, 26th, | Cages tac ae i “NORTH WEST STAMPEDE
ed his B.A. from Leeds Univer- Trinidad. ‘‘ and Feb, 14th. | OLYMPIC Starring: James Craig, Joan Leslie
sity and Michael his A.M.i. On boart the ship to meet thém es oa a Ae 2
Mech, E. from Glasgow, Scot- was Mr. Dan F, Blackett, Editor x Yk * : ON Johan MILLS” Martha “SCOTT ROYAL
land of the Torch PISCES Born under present influences, a child | Ss ” Rev, Hatch said that he had Mr. Rambeesoon js Assistant Feb. 20—March 20 or areteaiee Gee we ny coon FRIDAY 23rd 0 WELL REMEMBERED” eD-DAW tact: eee 4.0 OO
. . ae Director c Sducation anc a rolving ha nental e . | je __ ane oe Bes va
Sa. aed a ek ~: brother of ‘Canon J. D. Ramkee- «x —_ all favour second *hild, and the 24th > “MARINE RAIDERS ; “HOPPY s nbuipay
Indies was wonderful. He was oe Fo es ee of the month shall be especially lucky. | at 2.30 TODAY 1.30 pw. | sar 2” p.m “JOHNNY “HOLIDAY”
however glad to be back home. : bas monees n : ---—__——- on
# met the me pies Se maine ABIES Moon's influence denotes that family mat- 3 COLUMBIA Proudly Present HOLIDAY” | TERRITORY FRI. (only) 4.30 &
Attorney General, caton, + sid gfe Mg eas ree Mar, 21—April 20 ters shall go well during this coming period. and CRIME DR SO WELL REMEMBERED
Windwards “Doin A and — his 0 tI See al Schools. Entertaining at home may cause a minor TRY & GET ME GAMBLE & MARINE RAIDERS
: Me your ustralian Jordan, Chief Inspecto' S. x upset but, in the end, all shall end very * TLY SWELL
C.F. HENVILLE, Attor- | foetal! pools, | see. Spent Five Months wee Colour yellow not advised | A PERFEC i § or
ney General of the Wind- FTER an absence of five . f
: Era ucived hare sane Surprised meth in Oe ikl wae Think woes ove * f 1s ape i i ' MOTION PICTURE! R E
renada arrived here yester- . se e _ ‘OPF, Kingdom on business, Mr, sh- S$ over very carefully especia
a % morning by the Canadian {' Ne ee eee ae — Ali photos rapher and deal- April 21—May 22 where that little secret idea is concerned i re
Guinea acs fe “St. Lucia where “’— daughter of Mr. and Mis. tam Beitt h Sy at te noe ob . . .it might not work out quite as well as * i ;
e ee gird hg J. A. Procope of Trinidad, was er of British Guiana, 1s aa you are expegting. Take affairs quietly j COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS
he had beén on an official visit. pleasantly ciriwtaea when she his way back home. He was] | co you will find ail will turn out aetisten. e.\ \ pane / /
He left the same evening by the ve here yesterday morning among the passengers arriving torily. ae ae 5 \\ > / 3 . i
Constructor for Grenada. ee Tr eieeen “by the Colombie here yesterday morning by the x 7 * * th * I x\ // 4 : “A sIDNETE RENDEZYVOUS ”°
: to fi ‘ 4 parents as well S.S. Colombie. bs x : \\ :
Barrister-at-Law to find io a ee wees While in the U.K. Mr. Ali GEMINI Rays all favour artistic endeavour during e\\ % “—s 4/7
2 ee hiss te attended the British ‘Industries «May 23—June 21 this period, also all businesses and eceupa- ye pay Be e ON
EAVING to-day by T.C.A. is Barbados. . ee als ttended: exhibit- tions where manual skill is required, Espe- - 1 TF. Bs
Mr. D. C. Smith, Barrister- Miss Procope who was in the Fair and a jo at at-Law atta Attorney of Bermuda U.K. for the past five years, tovk ions in Germany an ‘aris. * view, for ail ose born May 23rd, 26th, * ix dh 6 }
‘ . in after a nursing course at Guy’s Hos- 29th, and June™2nd. i fp...
ee now, serene Joe ee pial. She returned to Trinidad s vie Oa * * i Judy William WITH
“ See Shir . Cana- vesterday evening on the Colom- : GIRL’S ID I ‘ aie ‘ oe 7 ' ; a Be
yesterday morning by the Cana ble accompanied by her brother. Union will hold their An- CANCER Rather busy time for the home, what with * : > ENTERTAINMENT THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT
dian Constructor. ‘ : - Se en's Park on —Jaly 23 entertaining etc. Very good news ap f
Her parents who came over fox — tog a ee . x June 22 vy proaches by water. You shall hear of a é i
: . pece-Bis redding on Saturday, ay 24. S. Xt. a 5 Sn , : eee a ve 3) .
Back From India the Reece Bishop wede ao Turner, wife of the Colonial Sec- x death and of a birth and fortune shall fol ’ Re-Presenting :
R. AND MRS. B. S. MARAJ ene: eens a es retary will open the Fete at 3.00 low the child. Broderick
were arrivals from _ India day: Seine igh rata Mre p.m. * * = LOCAL t ALENT o~ PARADE
via England by the Colombie Were Staying . va sithy ii ” Pine There will be the usual attrac- LEO Save your money and watch expense, Reck- + 3
yesterday morning after spend- J, O. Tudor o spasm tions such as judging of stalls July 24—Aug. 22 less spending can only bring trouble. Using fe e WITH
ing a_year in their home coun- Road. which will — a ie as careful judgment you should a by : , a
> heir way * »m. There wi also be stalls worthwhile investment during is period. ‘ Beautiful... .
. poets. Steen ea Me . gerne naked for handicrafts, lucky oe a «x Very lucky time for the fourth child. * P | Blonde...end EIGHT LOCAL CONTESTANTS
ops “apt . R. R. ARNER, Assist- go-rounds and novelties. aig fo ae “sf
she . h ot : go-rounds é i 3 me f ! host
stare} is in charge of the Arm ant Secretary of the Col- dinners and suppers will be * * * tote Te ig Oh Broth Master of Ceremonies—Maurice JONES
Maraj Bros. i .« onial Secretariat, "Trinidad, was served. VIRGO Influence of Mercury is strong and points 4 - 3 ‘
Mr. Maraj spent ae bic mere intransit on the Colombie yester- A special feature will be the Aug. 23—Sept. 23 the way to new and fresh cere: hd \ es
yesterday with his uncle '- day morning from England where Fancy Dress Parade under the with possible money gain too. are . Plus a Double:
Tehru Maraj who was at the he had spent the past year doing Steel Shed at 4.15 p.m. The Mo- wedding will be a cause of sreat rejoicing. * Smocth a
Baggage Warehouse to meet him. , Devonshire Course. He was ac- bile Cinema will also be showing «x Colour white especially lucky just now. oe ; ie a
: companied by his wife and three films and the Police Band under * . * sermon NANCY GOES 10 RIO
To Further Studies children ; Capt. C. E. oe will render a LIBRA Carry on in the same fashion and you shall * and Sr hy ; Pow sh
r y Other intransit passengers on programme of music. | most likely have a financial gain. Business “ ane ‘LL and Carmen MIR.
| R. DAVID CRANE, son Of the Colombie from England on Two prizes of $10 and $5 re- Sept. 24—Oct. 23° prospects are especially bright for all those -
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. E. Crane their way back to Trinidad yes- spectively will be given for the born on the 26th Sept. Eldest children are \< AND
3 oa. _—_ Fi for — terday ee Miss a two lucky numbers, «x well faveured during this time. > a it nis $ 3
-S.A. via Puerto ico over the Jones who went up on a Nursing — * . a ee Vili” DOORWAY
last week end by B.W.1.A. where Course and Miss Angela Ramou- For Indefinite Stay : F 2
he wil] pursue further studies. tar who did a business course, ISS RITA PERKINS of An- 8 If you are over-sensitive do hold your tem- ;
ing? CORPIO Always Jeok on both sides of any 3 Robert TAYLOR — Paula RAYMOND
Duri his stay, he will be the ae ig ar dtih | ise per. Always leok on both sides of any ober aula
est of Mr, and Mrs. St. Clair Paid Business Visit i eee < waltee tae en Oct. 24—Nov. 22 question, and you should benefit be a ray {
ow Y tity ie Ap sees On|? St reat manner. Rely on your own hunches , ‘ ahs a
‘orde of New York City. R: Peter de Verteville Re United Kingdom where a Ln x rast now, and vour affairs should all settle * IT’S TALENT AND A MASTER DOUBLE AT - - -
ba i Sesmeala ative i gone for an indefinite stay, Dur-/ themselves in a very satisfactory manner, ba
On Ten-day Cruise — M presentative of the Manu- io" ner four weeks’ holiday in + MIDNITE SATURDAY 24TH
MONG the passengers leaving facturers’ Life Assurance Com- 1 ‘pbados, she was staying with fr * The Garden—St. James
on the Colombie yesterday pany returned from Martinique eat As tee | a sober ae laa «x Conditions will improve, but not quite as * ERAT Ale bua
@vening for Jamaica on the ten- yesterday morning by the French her brother * Tare ; "Paekins: of SAGITTARIUS much as appears on superficial examina- smstaseen ic ae a
day cruise was Mr. John Furni- s.s. Colombie where he had bees Mr. and Mrs. Percy Sie ut Nov. 23—Dec. 20. tion. Therefore it would be raost impru- m at ee tae
val of Crane Clubhouse. on a business visit. ‘Earndale”, Belmont Road. + dent for you to take any unnecessary risks. * SEW hip WILSON ni
Health maintains well FRIDAY 4 SAT. 8.90 pom
*
e A “PASS TO ROMANCE”
BY THE WAY e « « By Beachcomber ,, Listening Hours |\* * * * MH | Ymartha O'DRISCOLL &
3 ee on Recent hopes of er fortune shall - G “MAN-EATER of KUMOAN”
_ , 7 99 1952 ». 21—Jan. realised at last. bot! business affairs ar . SABU — Wendell COREY
ET another “ultra-modern boys is not reported in my paper , THURSDAY, MAY 52, 190 os - pealieed. a Peace 4 ath ae a9 view
inf ’ : 1.00—7.15 pom 19. 76M 25 59M mK in your own per fe. A particularly
paints: —_ been naes but i een —— i ™ aes a lucky period for the housewife, and also
upside down. r some weeks, committee, an at we sha av 4.00 p.m. The News, pte ty for youngest child





{ch sc Arta tant A NAR Ae Naas i an

7.15 1. We See Britain, 7,45 p.m ———— nn
Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m. Radic BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Special Despatch, DIAL 10 (DIAL 51 (Dial 8404)
55 p.m. From the TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

. 8 45 p.m. Interlude, £ TODAY (only)
Editorii ls, 9.00 p.m, Frem the Third FRID, 2.30 — 445 & 8 Mt 1.30 & 8.80 pm coe (only)
ny Maa G breakfast rary Pagramme, 948 0.m. Accordian Music,
























6_ Dn_p#~_”»Wa—~——20520202—0-— eee























h || | Sparkle like diamonds! Use
©. °3". 1 1) and A MOUNTAIN TUNNELED
Pm j
100 pm. The,News, 10.10 p.m. News |})& Continuing Daily 4.45 & SEA HAWK HERE COMES the MO AIN Pluko Hair Dressing and see
+ : ‘ 5 * ers, 10.30 . 4.20 = S aes VAVES’ ie FY
— But There Was Hardly Anything to Eat — Talk, 10.15 pv... Frontiers P™ |Mupaantine the cLoups || Errol FLYNN imcinty AM FOR DEATH! Se ee
y MAX TREI r SSS => SSS | WITH SUNSHINE” |] _Drende ARSHALL | COPPER CANYON" th Pluko your hair looks
ay M4) mg (TeehnRolor wee Sta a oo Ray MILLAND . rr softer, longer, silkier—be-
“HAVE another slice of bread, PLAZA BRIDGETOWN | ete Mg 1 30 p = 5 ——————— boil) Yi; ~ comes so easy to arrange.
everybody!” Willy Toad was say- | (DIAL 2310) " Gene ‘S-Z ITLAST OF THE FRID. to SUN. is - =
ing. “Have another spoonful of eas y NELSON SAKALL 6.45 & 8.30 pm
g ‘ To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m. also | jf
sugar! Have some more salt!’ | we SS TO-DAY Spec ail 1.30 p.m BUCCANEERS ||ON MOONLIGHT Loox
Willy had invited all his friends | PRD! 2.30 ye 4.46 & 8.30 p.m. & “LAW OF Sick ties and BAY SMARTI
to breakfast, down where he lived Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. | Wrim Holt, Richard Martin KAZAN (Color) Always
near the edge of the marsh. He liad | “PRAIRIE LAW" Doris DAY & use Pluko.
puta tablecloth over a large mush- THE SUNSHINE George O'Brien Friday 443 & 830 pom. ||_—Gordon MacRAE
» shr ade - ‘ a & Conti Daily :
rodim, and ed mnehene heh SAT. Special 08 & 190~ ||“DRUMS in the” MIDNITE SAT, husk
quite a fine table. any rate, as “RED DESERT" DEEP SOUTH" “BLACK EAGLE”
Mr, Gr-rumph, the Frog remarked, Don BARRY & (Super_Cineeplor) William BISHOP & for Pluko. €
“It’s round and it’s off the ground,” “FRONTIER REVENGE” || James CRAIG, Guy LRN REAL te
Knarf and Hanid, the shadows LASH LA RUE MADISON Barbara |] “DESERT VIGILANTE”
were there, So re Blinky M le, pee scores or AE 3
yer ere, So were y ole, aoe SS (SE
Blackie the Beetle, Hoo-Hoo thel SSS =
Owl, Christopher Cricket, and sev- {
eral potato-bugs and caterpillars



“1 invited the flies, the gnats and
the mosquitoes,” said Willy, chuck-

Obtainable at...

ELECTROLUX



ling. “But they said they couldn't | The two potato bugs excused Knight's Ltd. John Gill & Co.

iS: themselves
cone.” iit dae al | ' | RETAIL Brvoe Weatherhead Walkes’ Drug Store

Knarf og = aa ; oo vorvane | Just remembered about something, Hinds’ Drug Store Nelson Enarmacy

, nae 2 ant Loe everyone Willy. I'll be right back!” | PRICE H. P. Harris’ Drug Carlton Browne
aa 7h oo HSE y es " vie ie | “We just thought of something, . Store Jones & Co.

na he gna "They iid: epee e too,” said Knarf and Hanid. “Wait Stoute’s Drug Store FE. C. Gill
There's no fun caneite “: ago | for us, We'll be right back.” 3] H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke

A . eo e a In a few minutes everyone had and BOOKERS (B'DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

ee Wen know youre going | suddenly remembered about some-

. thing very important, and had hur-
To tell the truth, there wasn’t | ried off, promising to be right back.

very much to eat. There were lots| At that point Willy thought of
of bottles and dishes and knives and| something himself, and he also |
forks and spoons and napkins and | went off,
jars and trays. But nothing was in | G Hii aoe 2
them, much, “Come, come,” Willy f mene Things oe ae "
kept urging. “Who'll have a slice | A ‘ be menses sate: when Willy
of bread and mustard? I don’t see | nek nee ‘' eh was his table vited
anybody eating.” | ee a weeeene byes The |
Willy looked around. Everybody 15 potato. Blinky’ Mole sea otk
pretended to be chewing heartily

4 with a basket of eggs, Mr. Gr- Stanmine
But there was no use pretending rumph brought a box of flies, Hoo- DENNIS

There wasn’t anything to eat. Final- | Hoo the Owl brou ¥
. e ght a mouse (for
ly they all sat glum and silent. | himself, of course!), Knarf and

Willy shook his head. “I’m sorry— | anid

r 8 : brought cherries, plums \ f
very, very sorry. I shouldn’t have | and apricots, and the caterpillars | VIRGINIA
asked you to come. It’s all my fault.

{brought some mulberries — sur- \ i ;
I wanted some company for break- | rounded by fresh leaves. \ ; ‘ 4
fast, but I couldn't get any break- | “And look what 1 brought!” cried GENE ; ie
fast. | Willy, leading a cow up to the ta- y ;

i
“Oh, that’s all right,” said one of | ble. “Here’s milk, and cream, and ELSON
the potato-bugs. “We don’t rind a | butter, and cheese, and buttermilk!" aé
bit. Just pardon us a moment. We'll! It was a wonderful breakfast,

be right back.” With that the pota-| except thet when it was all over id IORMAN C7 ‘
to-bugs trooped off. |the cow ate the table. But Willy LUCILLE NORMAN S.Z.SAKALL

OmECTED OW

Then Blinky Mole said: “Oh, 1\ didn’t care about that at all! T
didn’t ¢ out that at a | DAVID BUTLER W

LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES

WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS
IN
BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @...... $10.92

Broad Street and Hastings
meee FF SOLE AGENTS
















The Refrigerator which ten OPENING TO-DAY 5 © 8.30 p.m. & CONTINUING

years ago caused the Bajan SAT

Cook to exclaim : #3 P- = polls BIG-AS-TEXAS TECHNICOLOR MUSIC4z ,

“Hey! Hey! Looka Fia
mek ice!”

ts here again. .



in full force just in time to meet the
necds of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.
These machines are for operation on kerosene oil,
natural gas or electricity. and are available in 444 cub.
ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.

BOOK YOURS Now







NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 'TO $13.60 :
THE EMTAGE ELEC. CO.

Plantations Bui,ding



SONG HITS!

Love songs!
Cowboy songs!

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

SCREEN PLAY BY Seon Walls ‘id's MUSIC BY “LYRICS BY ss DIRECTED BY f PRODUCED BY
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ee DOROTHY KINGSLEY ~ porotny Kincsuey “ HARRY. WARREN + DOROTHY FIELDS » CHARLES WALTERS - JACK CUMMINGS



AN M-G-M PICTURE







THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE









. PAGE THREE
Ba -~ . 9 7 two-we holiday. Whiting is
Dutch Trade | “Lost” Yacht Comes Home _ isso" Wanns &





Barclays Bank

WithArgentina) + 3








ms PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 19 rents slowly made its way back Yard said they ran out of food
After being “lost for several home. All had ipparently lost while failing to identify land and
e 3 : days after leaving Grenada near- weight but looked fairly well in contact passing ship: They did
Nose Dives ene = ly two weeks ago the yacht spite of the ordeal. According to not send up distress signals and
© Penelope with three Trinidad Peter Yard of the Refinery Tech- had no fears about the sea-
THE HAGUE, Holland, May 20. Leaseholds employees on board nical Department today “the first worthiness of the Penelope.

Dutch trade with Argentina has
taken such a nose-dive recently
that legislation was effected last
week to pret the Dutch Govy- u

: 5 S - . .

ernment ing left with a large ’ r :
peso balance through orders con- 16 GO BACK 10 No. 6 6.
cluded last year for large quan- ies ;
tities of railroad and electronical) (7 © e c

equipment,
Legislation designed to balance

meal we
Sunday 11 was
day.
The other two yachtsmen were
J. N. Whiting, Refinery Operator
and Dr. R, Winkler, research
chemist, All went to Grenada on

Pointe-a-Pierre
Jetty

i returned to the
Yaaht Club
morning.
tne men wno had been with-
jout food since the previous Sun-
\day told the story how the yacht
fighting against winds and cur

| World Will Use |x

had since Sunday May
when we



last landed



yester- They started the journey home-
wards under sail only on May 9,
the auxliary motor having broken
down in Grenada and they ex-
pected to reach Pointe-a-Pierre
the following Sunday.





°

PPPS LEE PLE FPPP LO PLPC CAP PPP APP PPOPS,












£ ONEY : Like mos
: ea : Like most you're a “ drunk.’ IF YOU : xX %
Dutch-Argentine trade was de- | people, I was born b Sues don’t you're a “ knocker.” ¢ c : %
tailed in an official government with none and vy Another thing: The more Less Coffee *
statement on May 14. It provided had = : , = money you collect dishonestly or ~
for the introduction of negotiable ad to acquire some before particulaay allergic to this otherwise the more money you'll } : ay 17 % -
Import Payment Certificates which I could learn what life was weakness of mine have to part with , LONDON, May 17 5 & :
can only be obtained by export- like when it was gone But if ip the past, through | UP oo your salary and up _ The influential Financial Times | % ;
ers to Argentina from Dutch im- Boi ea lack of interest, I have appeared 80S the sige of your car and | forecast a fall in the world price | 3 \
| porters. Import Payment Certifi- cing always more inter- somewhat slow at paying out ee ee ees. SUUE ECR jot coffee following reduction in| ¥
cates must be one and two thirds . e Baa ya SpE ee ers am oven "Get a bigger house and up go consumption in Britain, Germany | %
| times planned export value, ive elt hs ate stuff 3 (This loesn't vio 3 et th ” the number of week-end visitors and other countries. x ie
| Government sources said bcd bothered to check up on how entirely Gorgotian one or Be a ae up aoe sotpe News ng It said Britain’s five ot Fs see
expected that exports to the - ; hon nt a you yeatlemen in the pig busi- ee ae ee | contracts with British East rica
gentine would decrease. pete A aerate ness who haven't squared up 2. t eee tre, you ure would run out shortly and that x
While importers tried to in- is very easy to see FINAL NOTICE.) the en bills nant pOtann new contracts had been made at] %
| crease their traffic in goods from t nad sane 4 eta tn na ee eee so rich that to “go around with {substantially higher prices, Also]
| South America; importers have twas time to be @ecumulating {F the love of money is not the ‘@ behind out of your trousers | the consequent rise in prices in] X&
the added incentive of extra mon- some wealth to provide the of all evil it is pret no longer a sign ot poverty Britain had been followed by a] g
ey from the sale of Import Cer- necessities of life. For instance :-— but of privilege fall in consumption. It added x y
tificates to would-be exporters. My foot connected with a = IT and colleet z ~~ eee “with the tea ration shortly to] % ¥ 3
Increased activity by importers cigarette-end 12 i bigs accoumt, and you ihe ¥ be increased further reductions
a government Bh ‘



THEN me day in
Government which reduces the
it said
ected}

hole in my sole, causing me to
leap very high in the air.

spokesman said
would probably bring down Hol-



BLOW IT as fast as you

; in the demand for coffee may be
it, and they'll call you a waster ‘ost
land’s peso balance to a reason- “IP ' it t

of living (just Tk expected”.

would before it was















crop ripe canes, 16 acres of third
crop ripe canes and mre oases : TT,
of sour grass, property of Fai a) Ue
Ltd. They ware noua.
This fire extended to Friendly

Hall Plantation, St. Lucy, and
burnt 18 acres of second crop ra-
toons and three and a half acres

YOU give to charity d | It pointed out that German in- ‘
able level. The spokesman said Li say you're domg ou're right, back where 8 | ternal trade was overstocked with
the reason for the low level of I GO all the way with Js x. IF YOU don't eared ve ees ° | Brazilian coffee and that Ger- x
Argentina’s exports to Holland Hylton's remark that 7 nr Day ne a fortun BE ols eete t be the omty one = j}many had not been taking up *
was probably the fact that she he’ is working on a es ba grey: : aking it al! rourd. there an the full quotas issued by Brazil. <
was asking too high a price for are s> many problems t those who cash in on ; aking to be AEpfDoin) in | RE na thi an “striking a
7. tr Ss iy you vere a TOoi : t ¢ eem to be ) 4 ' 3 i sala s as a :
those products she is still able hrough se mand, ane enjoyed while vou \ nz about money. because | illustration of the swing towards
money element really d ee ; t ‘ | ‘ ng "
to export.—U.P. enter into "SP POU did enioy it'wh ik Wee ees sre: frome tite { |a buyers’ market, This trend is
U dic oy it while u Tea A s re ir , Is for “azi
: It seldom enters mine, ana were alive, what theyll say Htor mentionins that after G | also a disquieting one for Brazil-
CANES, GRASS BURNT AR does it is always - vhen von. die Te ing ni th na read 'rig aul hi he has decide: 2 > ian finances” —UP.
A_fire at Bourbon Plantation, one else who remin Lit couldn't be printed. to do me e@ favour by knockin -__e_oee-
St. Lucy, at about 2.30 p.m. on ey aid be n con IF YOU spend vour life bu my salary in half ? |
Monda ° 3 fon, Income tax men are ing friends drinks in pi Oh T say sok her ; 4 a €
y burnt 11 acres of second Family Slain: Killer



‘At Large

ILLINIOS, May 17.
Four persons - a prosperous
farmer, his wi young daughter





of sour grass, property of H. Al-
leyne, The damage is covered by
insurance.

Another fire at Husbands Plan-
tation, St. Lucy, at about 11.45
p.m. on Monday burnt six acres
of ripe canes and six acres of trash

| still at

[his wife 40

and an 80 year old boarder—-were
hot and killed in their beds and
| authorities said the murderer is
large
bodies

| The Cash 42.

and

of Bryan
his daughter Il

Rediffusion listening

Ob bb bbb 4 bb bbrtbtyt
EEA AL AAPA ELLY

requires no effort of concentration. There is
no troublesome tuning and no interference can





j { % creep in to mar the realism of your pro

—property of G. B. Husbands of ew Z — . ’ noree re, — ae ae x gramme, which comes to you by private line

the same plantation Jay on, Cash’s well kep acre 7% direct from our studios a
. Londo. Service arm near here, The Coroner said] %& sw







il had been dead since Tuesday
limits. It is understood that Pan- the Deputy Sheriff said “it's the
American World Airways would â„¢ost awful crime I ever saw F

like to use Seawell as the Alter- It appeared at first that the slay-
nate Airport for most of their ings might have been murders
flights in the Caribbean. and a suicide, The Deputy said
it is possible that Tripp killed all
three members of the family then

Volga-Don Canal Links

SEAWELL REPORT
Moscow With Black Sea

AIR TRAFFIC:

The operative hours of the Airport for the month of Aprii were 470 hours,

an average of 15.6 hours daily

TABLE OF PASSENGERS IN AND OUT OF SEAWELL BY AIRLINES AND
PLACE OF ORIGIN OR DESTINATION OF AIRCRAFT

relax wr

REDIFFUSION

Personnel :



ie
CLL LLAALOO AP PPP LLL LPL LLLLPSP



4, 644 LF
SLOOP SS LEE EES











eS ee eee ee on ae. ne Mr. D. E. Henderson, Airport 2 i F apps on ae aca
‘ . son, an ippare > a ~
In Out In Out In Out In Out In Out In Out In Out Manager, proceeded to Trinidad .j\cere ns smiss the
LONDON, May 14, aaaaiai _in oy anes ; : 500. 659 ag BR officers hesitant to dismiss is - . . x tat
’ Ses 422 : 2a .W.LA. on. 5 Sosstbitity of 1 ee chi Glalsn TT f N¢
With the opening of the Volga-Don Canal now in the Yenezuels a Moy eee 2 5 8 ays sae nee, Whi tania ane Ca eckue cha homage FOR BETTER LISTENING
‘ . | : 2s \ ! . s — vw the e si g. z
final stages of completion Russian submarines will be able are SMe ‘i Pala 106 184 he held discussions with Mr. Car) . $ —U.P Hear it at Trafalgar Street.
* * * a 79 5 — 2 - sasti . Sins ad
to pass through Central Russia from the Baltic and White 2; Sane #188 ee : a Ageia, See irector of Civil ~ 1% ee
Seas down to the Black Sea in the south. St, Vincent 67 53 6783 ci it al a inidad, on a Pei aa plete, wks wae OOOO OPO PPPOE PFS,
* . ominica - - 9 10 9 10 Civi Viation generally, and also nea g compe aie °
: The latest number of the authoritative Soviet Commun- Beemuda 44 206 he 4 206 on the procedures in force x undoubtedly afford greater facili- =
ist party periodical Bolshevik said that the 63 mile long oan a = 3 Trinidad regarding the issue and ties to passengers as well as air-|}
. Martinique --— 8 2 29 30 a arcing @ issue and s I
canal will be rry shi penn shinai joaoevostlenidyaeedecleatatefilae . validation of Licenses, line staff.
ori inall b Reeve: - on grees than was Total 66 215 15 168 36 2 97 3 2 2 1396 1620 The Barbados Light Aeroplane
£20 y be ueVve ere. It sai ps with a cargo charge RC eee AIRCRAFT MOVEMENT Se ee He also took this opportunity tc Club’s hangar is also nearing
; A / N EMENTS malice inte tinusine B
Ord, 00 tons will be used to transport grain and coal through There were 235 aircraft movements into and out of Seawell during April as validate his own Pilot's Licence. , ompletion.,

follows:

the canal. It said that passenger ships more than 100 yards
long with 5,000 “soft” seats will pass through the canal on

regular trips from Moscow to Rostov on the Don, the Black

Discussions were also held with Revenue :
Vikings Lodestars DO-4 DC-3 Grummans C-47 Mar. 202 AT-¢ Total Mr, Brown, the West Indian Rep

BOVRIL









: . i ir ie As \from ist April, 1952, new
BWEA. 121 18 a " 1S resentative of the Air Registration Junding fees came into effect.
BGA. z E : vy eS -€ 3g Board on the conditions and issue Landing fees collected for April
Sea summer resorts and back. K.L.M, 4 _ 4 of Certificates of Airworthiness, ; i2}ed $2,938.12. The landing
Experts here said these figures indicated that all but wita:y . re 2 nT cea ieee the Air- £8 collected for the year 1951
the largest types of submarines will be able to pass through P"vate 2 _. 5 plot Manager at an soun es the. Veeued $8000.06,
the =. * Total OS | eae ee oak de 2 23° Barbados Light Aeroplane Club's community Activities :
e€ canal stretches from Krasnoarmeisk a town on the anteater Sa —_—————————— Auster Autocrat aircraft was com- . 3chool children seem to be get-
Volga below Stalingrad to the town of Kalach on the Don Search and Rescue : Visitors : pletely assembled, he would be ting more ger conse ye Pas cos s§ ess
— a : coming to Barbados to carry out 1ere ~were io sureer pe 7
Seawell Search and Rescue Mr, Carl Agostini, Director of » inspe eacniire : > this month. Both parties thor-
en ene freee oe ey Centre was alerted once during Civil Aviation, Trinidad broke his bi Hatintrations rae, hades ‘o oughly enjoyed a conducted tour
eat @P the two rivers by'climbing a 45< the month of April, when a private journey on his return from Puerto Certificate of Airworthiness wae Of the Airport.
yard “lasser” made of one lock, AT aircraft Reg. No. YVCETF, Rico to Trinidad, and discussed jcjeq. oe Seawell Traffic :
then descend to the level through °?, @ flight from Maturin to Bar- the operation of the Trinidad “Wy. ') 4 Marryshow’s appoint- Airmail
Plan Widened ‘=i Seater etce deta OO! cp ge Mf. Maro spin Bae ies than
an 1 ene Don W: te Filli at the time scheduled on its flight Management Committee of _ the aa ell + eee to th, s te Total Jan.—
A he 5 it plan. The aircraft eventually Barbados Light Aeroplane: Club. Sth A; A, became, OTTAWA, May 16. th coated ie o, — ay - ete landed at Piarco with its fuel Mr. Agostini also held talks on ‘ Pp oes : , Jb wb .
Canada’s meat shipm : a ee tial, exhausted. Search and Rescue Procedures On completion of an Air Traffle Airmail In 3.213 13,641
UK d at shipments to the and Don waters are gradually fill- USAF with the Airport Manager, and Control Officer's course with the Airmail Out 1,964 8,547
-\. under the barter plan ing the gigantic 140 mile long Z eee ca b inistrative Secre- Ministry of Civil Aviation, Eng- Total 5,177 22,188 : 7
emong the two a t the D A DC-3 of the U.S.A.F. Aero- Mr. Sharp, Administrative § Yun
2 l = countries and New Tsimlanskoye reservoir a e205 nautical Chart and Information tary to the Director General of land, Mr. W. K. Hynam, assumed Freight & Cargo
ealand announced last week will end of the route. : ee ; ~ Civil, Aviation. his duties at Seawell as from 15th Freight IN 19,314 Th
1 Civil _d
be even larger than anticipated, Experts said that the strategic Service, based at Albrook, Pan ; : Ja April, 1952 our 11169
An additional arrangement importance of the canal consists in ama, visited Seawell ip order ie ean ae ery ower tee eens INTRANSIT ae
i i t Russians to move check on Radio Facilities an irways Surveyor, vis a “ : : L § ”
nou neal ses: ese tenes oe he uoe their shipyards Supplementary Information for to check the Approach, Horizontal, Construction : eesti



‘Transitional, and Conical Surface The new Terminal Building is Total

compilation of charts.

day by Agriculture Minister Gar- in the north to the Black Sea with-
diner. The extra amount of meat OUt making a long journey around
will depend on the amount of pro- Europe. This will ensure complete

30,487 ,,












































FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

not to lie against?

oe of dawn.
jhabby.
54








36—Who is the reputed author of
the Psalms?



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the disposition of 3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
fits resulting from the sale of froz- Secrecy ee forens end the each solution along with name and address on the coupon |)
en New Zealand beef in the U.S. ssibility of concentrating them e@ printed below.
The plan announced last Friday In one place. a 4. Ant sony wae is ae seeeennt by the entrance fee
is designed vide marke’ Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you w e immediate ; .
for surplus Canbdinn pine in the ’ win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5. All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
face of the U.S. foot and mouth sold in the U.S. be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to : decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advoc om ss ‘ {
embargo. It involves shipments of Canada will be paid in dollars Helsinki next July. Enter ‘ _ and try your skill. 6 rn erate will be closed on Friday, rd May at )
about 40,000,000 pounds of meat an amount equal to the U.K. price RULES an «a ‘ROS ORD i
tain. will beef ‘ i 7. All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS W
noun page A Ragen iar fer, ew Pees ie a tae onan. SREP Ge earned ye Be Teer PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the |)
replace a similar amount of New U.S. price is expected hi ent of there bein solution the one Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
Zealand frozen beef, part of Bri- than the U.K. price and Canada 2. In the ev there & no correct ne the Sunda
tain’s order under the 1 * A ‘i. Ni Zealand will split this containing the least errors which is opened first by the 8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
agreement with Nor See profit a Editor will win the prize. Advocate of May 25.
Beef from New Zealand will be —(CP) P 66—Meager. 1 ~Shoshopent Indian. RDO as Ss
——~ 53--Observed. 5—In - a on.

HORIZONTAL o—Sign ; 55 Spirit of the air. 66—Transgression. ‘s se
1—Performs. T1—What peoples had dweltin Ar = 56—Asparagus. a oiseye nen cates es =
5—Lucky number. pris o the land being given 57- oe ‘ BS 1 pee the bras wilow nrow in ant}
o~eae oe ejected trom the We SEER OF 7 pared? me : ao 20—Which of Judah's s\ is

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. 75—Spike , 10—Clirnax. 72—Mother,
pra coy ia tomate vobiie 62. Serf. : -—Symbol for silver .
- 1 awe 71—Curved molding. , i
17—Near. .
Divisions of time. VERTIOAL oR
10 Wedging piece. oie month. i) 8
22—Printer’s measure. 2—Quote.
3—In what sea were Pharaoh's %—Symbol for tantalum, 7b % 77 '
2 chariots and host drowned? 4—Cunning. "ml ZY oe V7 Hl ZY co {
TAPS & PIRP - Bi (oy truth. LA, 7 Ls 7 GQ ‘
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FILES 60—What are believers warned a oR






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* HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES $4—Despot. 27--PUbIOUS. tte. Y Byer | Y) i}
: HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS $3 Worthless bit. 43--Who owned the field in which Y | JY | 74 KY
% ILES : : . s i 60—Land-measure. Abraham was buried’ | |? | Y& A, )}
% BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE F This picture is telling you a story—telling you eer eeetTe nas the A
% OPEN & BOX SPANNERS of Lumber and Shingles and Cement; of a aeaeon cteratiooat tan. oo Wecht i} were et \
, Asbestos C t Sheets, Galvaniz oofing oposed inte au- “a J 320 |
5 ee er ae B = and Ceiling Boards. Above all—where they oS iis oe “i
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* ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BARBADOS CO-OP
<<

% BAY STREET

4 .
E SOOO POSSI OOS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

DIAL 4269





ENTIRE

PROCEEDS

TO FARN UM FOR FINLAND FUND

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









PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



eild ADVOCATE

fixe Swede ete Boo



Thursday, May 22, 1952







Trade Restrictions

IT is clear that the cutting of imports
is not redressing the balance of payment
difficulties of the sterling area. Import
restrictions are restrictions on trade and
since all countries with balance of pay-
ments difficulties depend on increasing ex-
ports to pay for imports, the impossibility
of inereasing trade and thereby exports by
restriction is apparent.

The decision to cut imports is a desper-
ate decision and desperate decisions are
not notoriously made at times of level-
headed thinking.

Import cuts have in fact failed to re-
dress the payments difficulties of the
sterling area and the only substantial
gains of the restrictions seem to be Great
Britain’s, whose privileged position of hav-
ing Colonial markets in which to sell the
products of British Manufacturers, bene-
fits the economy of the United Kingdom
although at the expense of the Colonies.

Against the disadvantages which the
Colonies suffer as a result of rigid restric-
tions on the flow of trade must be set the
advantages. which the Colonies gain from
membership of the sterling area. The
temptation to accuse Great Britain of ex-
ploiting Colonial territories for the sake
of residents of the United Kingdom must
be resisted, because it takes no account of
the obvious advantages which accrue to
the Colonies from the protection and de-
velopment which the Colonies obtain only
through their British connection and which
could not be otherwise supplied.

On the other hand, the history of former
British Colonies shows that owing to the
clash of interests between ministers of
State in the United Kingdom, the econo-
mic interests of British dependent terri-
tories are generally subordinated to those
of the Home Country.

To-day when the policy of Her Majes-
ty’s Government is avowedly a policy of
leading dependent territories towards
self-government Within the British Com-
monwealth, the economic argument is all
important.

It is plainly hypocritical to hold out the
carrot of political independence while
withholding the only foundation material
on which political independence can be
based viz a healthy economy.

There has never been a time in the His-
tory of the British Caribbean territories
when greater degrees of self-government

had been ebtained by the elected repre-»

sentatives of the people. Yet in propor-
tion as the relaxation of political controls
has increased a corresponding brake has
been applied to the whole trading struc-
ture of the region and a system of bureau-
cratic controls, quotas and import
licenses invented for use in times when
lines of communication were hourly
threatened’ -by enemy attack has been
blocking the natural life-line of Caribbean
prosperity. Freedom to trade, access to
natural geographical markets, permission
to buy andsel] at prices suitable for the
pockets of*loeal wage-earners are denied
to the British Caribbean territories.

In consequence the cost of living in
these territories is geared increasingly to
that in the United Kingdom. The position
of the British Caribbean territories is
therefore becoming similar to that of the
French Caribbean territories, but with
some notable differences. ;

France for example accepts responsibil-
ity for. providing adequate steamship ac-
commodation between France and the
French West Indies. Martinique and
Guadeloupe are equipped with excellent
deep-water harbours’ constructed by
France; and allowing for differences in
climate and a lesser degree of homogene-
ity of the French West Indian people, the
French territories are becoming integral
parts of France.

In the British West Indies where politi-
cal development has followed more close-
ly the political evolution of the Dutch ter-
ritories, there is a marked contrast on
matters of trade. Holland like the United
Kingdom has suffered great losses since
the war and the resources of Holland are
less than those of the United Kingdom. Yet
Holland claims no special preference on
trade with Dutch West Indian territories
and those territories are free to buy and
sell in any markets.

The British territories of the Caribbean
to-day are considering a multiplicity of
devices of which Customs Union, indus-
trialisation and greater Caribbean trade
have received the attention of responsible
officials and prominent businessmen. But
the greatest impediment to the formula-
tion of a sane British Caribbean trade
policy is the ignorance of most politicians
in the area of Commerce and Trade. At a
time therefore when the greatest Commer-
cial knowledge is required to build a sound
economy on which the foundations of po-

_ litical independence can be based, the
trading interests of the region are neg-
lected while politicians have not yet for-
saken, abuse and recrimination to conceal
their ignorance of matters which are
vital to the prosperity of the West Indian
people.

———— — ee
(snipe canine tN pe Ricans ae >

pW

Cotton

(6)



The Cotton Slump And

The Government

So much publicity has been
given to the ending of the post-
war boom in textiles, and the

distress this has caused to the
cotton industries of the world,
that the underlying causes of
the present slump have tend-
ed to become obscured, As far
as Lancashire is concerned,
however, some of these pres-
ent even greater problems than
the immediate difficulties cre-
ated by the sudden deteriora-
tion in demand for cotton goods
and the consequent accumula-
tion of stocks,

A geod deal of the present
trouble in the cotton industry
can be traced to the artificially
high prices for raw cotton that
have been established since the

war. And this, in turn, is a prob-*

Jem arising out of the world-'
wide shortage of dollars.

Nearly half of all the raw
cotton entering world trade is

grown in the United States. But
there are other types of cotton, *

grown elsewhere, that can be
substituted for it, And
these can be bought without dol-

lars, world demand has tended !
to concentrate more and more ,

on “outside” growths.

The result of thie has been
to create an artificially high
price level for non-dollar cot-
tons of the “American type”.
The Raw Cotton Commission—
the sole purchaser for the Brit-
ish cotton industry—has there-
fore been forced to buy a large
part of its requirements in non-
dollar markets at substantial
premiums over the American
price. Even so, about half of the
United Kingdom's -imports of
American-type cottons are nor-
mally drawn from the dollar
area, and this forms one of the
largest single items of our dol-
lar expenditure,

To compensate for the differ-
ence in price between American
cotton and analagous growths,
the Raw Cotton Commission has
instituted a system of price
“averaging.” Spinners and oth-
er users in this country § are
therefore charged more than the
world price for dollar cottons
but less for the non-dollar
growths.

This has given rise to cOm-
plaints that Lancashire’s ina-
bility to obtain supplies of ‘‘out-
side” cottons at world prices
has seriously undermined its
competitive position in relation
to its foreign competitors. And
a special committee, set up by
the Government to review the
raw cotton supply _ situation,
agreed that some of the disad-
vantages of the present buying
system would disappear “if the
monopoly were to be relaxed.”

The Government has therefore
accepted the committee’s recom-
mendation that individual spin-
ners and other users should be
allowed to “contract out” of the
Raw Cotton Commission and
make their own arrangements
for the import of dollar cottons.
To enable them to do so, they
will receive an “entitlement” of
foreign currency.

This has been welcomed by

Our Readers

Not the Government Printers

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In the course of a de-
bate in the House of Assembly
on an address for the establish-
ment of a Government Printery
on Tuesday, Mr. V. B. Vaughan,
Member for St. John is reported
to have said that sometimes after
six or eight months they would
get copies of debates in the
House. He further added that a
Government Printery would
hardly be guilty of such delay.

I wish to point out that this
state of affairs is due, not to any
fault of the Advocate Co., Ltd.
jwho are Printers to the Govern-
ment. The typescript of the de-
bates is delivered to the Clerk
of the House and the Clerk of the
Legislative Council and the
Printers are allowed by the law,
ten days after the delivery of the
copy, to have it printed. For
some time now the copy has
been delivered six or eight
months late. It is impossible for
the Printers to publish the de-
bates if they do not receive the
manuscript; and this has been
ithe condition of things for more
than a year,

If Mr. Vaughan had taken the
trouble to enquire from Mr.
Speaker about this matter, he
would have found out who is to
be blamed for the delay in the
printing of the debates. It is
certainly not the Government

Printers,
Vv. C. GALE,
Managing Director,
Advocate Co., Ltd.,
City.

David And Psalm 51

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—There is the suggestion
by F.G., in his contribution to
“David and Bathsheba’” that
David was not the author of
Psalm 51, and that his repen-
tance “was by no means as pro-
found and as abject as the
Psalm would seem to indicate.”
He quotes the authority of the
Reva. W. E. Addis to show that
the win with Bathsheba could
not have been in David’s mind,
for he pleaded “against Thee,
Thee only have I sinned.”
Despite this, it is my opinion
that this Psalm was written by
David, and that this sin with
Bathsheba’ was uppermost in
his mind. David realised that
sin had separated him from the
joy of the presence of God. He
had known the strength of
God's presence. For had he not
written in Psalm 23 “I will fear
not evil for Thott are with me”?
Now he had experienced the
discomfort of that _ separation
by the sin of Lust, one of the
seven capital sins. The whole
incident which led to the mur-
der of Uriah began with the
suttle sin of Lust. David was
aware of this, for the first
words which he spoke to the

since .

By RONALD BOXALL

the industry as the first step to-
wards the rc-opening of the
Liverpool Cotton Exchange and
complete freedom in raw cotton
buying. Until then, however,
private imports will still be
severely restricted by the avail-
ability of dollars,

Another way in which the
Government has been urged to
help the cotton industry in its
present difficuities is by putting
an end to Britain’s participation
in the General Agreement on
Tariffs and Trade—or at least
to seek a modification of the “no
new preference’? clause in the
agreement. ‘

The Government now has the
whole question of Britain’s fu-
‘ture relationship with G.A.T.T.
under review. Arrangements are
also being made for consulta-
tions between Commonwealth
continues on the subject of im-
perial preferences,

_A campaign nas, at the same
time, how started by Members
of Parlidment for Lancashire
divisions tu secure Government
help in one the estab-
lishment of new industries in
those areas which have béen
worst hit by the slump.

A good deal of the present
hardship could undoubtedly

@ have been avoided if there had

been other industries to which
cotton workers could go. But
very few such industries exist.
In many Lancashire towns, half
the population depends on the
cotton industry for a livelihood;
in others, the proportion is even
higher. Thus, while one of the
nation’s chief economic pre-
occupations at the moment is
with a serious shortage of la-
bour, North East Lancashire
has no fewer than 100,000 whol-
ly or partly unemployed.

In the meantime, the Gov-
ernment has given a limited
amount of help to the industry
to enable it to carry on until
better times return, It has, for
example banned all imports of
cotton grey cloth from Japan —
which last year amounted to
more than 375 million square
yards—and introduced a sys-
tem of import quotas for other
foreign grey cloths,

It has also decided to place
no further defence orders for
cotton textiles with foreign
firms, and to speed up the
placing of between £20 million
and £25 million worth of con-
tracts for defence material with
British mills.

But these are measures which
can, at the most, bring only
temporary relief to the cotton
industry. The industry’s leaders
hope for further government
help — but without any clear
idea of what form this should
take.

However, some of the ideas
T heard expressed on the sub-
ject of Government aid are ob-
viously impracticable — like the
suggestion that the Government
should buy up all stocks of



Say;

prophet Nathan after he had
explained the parable’ were,
“I have sinned against the
Lord” 2 Samuel, V, 13. Do not
these words coincide with
Psalm 51. vs. 4 “Against Thee,
Thee only have I sinned and
done THIS evil in thy sight.”
Obviously he was referring to
‘the particular sin of Lust ex-
pressed in the form of Adultery.
In verse 5 he acknowledges the
imperfection of human nature,
and in the succeeding verses he
pleads to be renewed with the
wight spirit and to be restored to
= joy of God’s salvation. Note

- 12,

What else did he pray to be
delivered from, but the guilt of
the blood of Uriah the Hittite?
For he wrote in verse 14, “de-
liver me from blood guiltiness,
O God.” Here it is evident that
he was conscious of being guilty
of the murder. Furthermore,
on what other occasion was he
the cause of murder?

It is not a question of “Do not
be hard on David” for he re-
pented, Who are we to be hard
on David (or anyone else for
that matter) on account of his
sins? God restored David to joy
of his salvation, but that does
not mean that his sin went un-
punished. He was punished for
when the son which Bathsheba
conceived, died, it was a source
‘of grief to David, Also God did
not permit him to build the
temple. But in His ‘Loving
kindness and mercy” David was
given another chance in the
house of the Lord, his God.”

In this our day it is not of
fundamental importance who
wrote this Psalm or on what oc-
casion, although it is abundant-
ly clear that David was the
author and that he was. then
conscious of “this evil” with
Bathsheba etc. The Psalm to us
is a guide to penitence when we
sin. It is source of hope to
know that when we have lost
consciousness of God's presence
we can be redeemed, if we are
of a broken and contrite heart.”

Hence I cannct agree with

F. G., when he writes in a
trend that n.inimizes David's
penitence and _ contrition, On

the contrary, when we realise
that this Psalm was written in
a pre-christian age, several
years before the Redemption,
we can truly appreciate David's
sincerity in his desire to be once
more in favour with God. He
discovered that the sin was first
against God, Lust ing the
cause, the effect of which ended
in murder.

Indeed it is plain to us that
God forgave him for when Jesus
Christ His Son came into the
world, He was chosen from the
direct line of the House of
David.

LAWRENCE G. SMALL.

cotton goods and _ distribute
them, free cf charge, among
“the poor.”

But others are worth con-
sideration. One of these is for
the granting of long - term
credits to the Colonies to en-
able them to increase their im-

ports of Lancashire’s cotton
goods.
Another » suggestion — this

time for action within the in-
dustry itself — is that all mills
should be closed down for a
month to enable stocks to be
cleared. While this was being
done, cotton operatives should
be on half-pay.

Surprisingly, however, I heard
very few complaints about for-
eign competition.. Most people
now seem to realise that this is
something that will be met to an
increasing extent in the months
and years ahead.

1

|
|

}





Dai, Mac, And Pat Are All
Brothers —To Tribesmen

THE true Taffies of Wales, the Highland
Scots, and the Irish are the direct descend-
ants of wild tribesmen from the North African
deserts, scientists solemnly claim today.

They base their belief on the most thorough
survey yet made of the distribution of differ-
ent blood-groups* among the British people.

The survey shows that the Celts of Wales,
Seotland and Ireland are°almost certainly
bhlood-brothers of the» Berbers—a tribe of
Mohammedans now living in Libya, Algeria,
and Morocco.

They have little blood relationship with the
English who are akin to the Germans, Dutch,
and other North Europeans.

Every time a Welsh miner says “From the
Rhondda I am” he betrays his kinship with
the people of the Middle East, who also con-
struct their sentences in that peculiar way the

Little is heard now about the | Scientists state in their carefully documented
sharing of markets between the| report.

world’s major cotton industires,
and other methods of “prevent-
ing” competition that were cur-
rent when Japan first re-entered
world trade, But these are ques-
tions which willbe discussed. at
the forthcoming. meeting in Brit-
ain of the principal contenders
for the world’s cotton textile
markets.

Lancashire to-day thas a much
clearer idea of the course it must
adopt than it had a year or two
ago, It realises that its survival
as a large exporting industry lies
in its ability to produce high
quality cloth at prices consum-
ers can pay. For no other coun-
try can offer serious competi-
tion in this field,

The British cotton industry
must adapt itself to the new
pattern of world trade that is
beginning to emerge. Some mar-
kets have been lost, but others
are taking their place. A rising
standard of living has created a
huge new home market for Lan-
cashire’s products, and this has

. reduced its dependence on export
trade.

At the moment, however, the
world market for cotton textiles
is suffering from.an acute attack
of indigestion. Six years of. ris-
ing prices have culminated in a
buyers strike, and consumers
all over the world are waiting
and hoping for them to fall.
Dangerously large stocks exist
at every level of production, and
these must be liquidated before
the industry can begin its mo-
mentous task of reorganisation.

Views differ as to the length
of time it will take to restore
confidence in world markets.
Most people in the industry are
agreed, though, that stocks
should begin to flow normally
by the end of this summer.

The Lancashire cotton industry
will then face its stiffest test. :
it fails, it might, well lose all its
overseas markets ‘to foreign
competitors, If it succeeds, a new
and even greater era of pros-
perity will await it.

Problem Of Electricity

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The Barbados Electric
Supply Corporation is an Eng-
lish undertaking which
profitably invested capital here
and has inadequately met the
demands of an expanding Bar-
bados for Electricity, the life-
blood of this age.

From WBngland has come a
spry old gentleman with charm-
ing manners, telling a tedious
‘tale of woe and folly, and con-
fusion worse confounded, and
begging for sympathy with
words smoother than butter.

There is a limit at which for-
bearance ceases to be a virtue;
there is a point at which indig-
nation justly assumes the man~
tle of righteousness.

Delay. inevitably: breeds dan-
ger and already there has. been
delay enough to spawn a horde
of dangers to our economy, our
well-being and our way of life.

The consistent policy of the
Company has been Too-little-
and-too late and new equip-
ment has been unreliable as
well as inadequate. . Now, all
together, the patch ‘work ‘of
generators can barely take the
strain (close on 300 K.W.) with
no chance of increased output

and the imminent threat of
failure. lt,
Dame Rumour “not been

idle and there are persistent
questions voiced ®tverywhere
Nhat demand prompt and un-
equivocal answers.

Is it true that the Company
was willing to purchase effici-
ent equipment from U.S.A. and
was refused dollars by Gov-
ernment?

Is it true that natural-gas
operated turbines -were . the
answer that only a_ diesel-

minded engineer could reject?

Was the original inadequacy
fostered by the situation that
tthe Company hag a nice little
set-up and did not wish to pour
in capital that would show a
profit only on -a_ long-term
basis?

And the answer must be
found at once to the question
WHAT IS TO BE DONE, NOW?

BARBADIAN TAXPAYER.

Help Wanted

To The*Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Can any of your read-
ers help? We have put the top
of a pineapple in water and it
has now grown a good root.

We would like to plant it out
in the ground.

Would any of your readers
who grow pineapples or have
seen them grow elsewhere tell

has;



|

|

So, too, with the zealous
Welsh preacher, whose lilt is
almost identical with the cry
of a Mohammedan muezzin
calling the faithful to prayer.

The scientists who make
these startling claims are Dr.
Iestyn Morgan Watkin, of
Aberystwyth and Dr. Arthur
Mourant, of the Lister Insti-
tute, London.

Both are recognised authorities on human
blood-groups — fixed hereditary characters
like eye and hair colour,

They link the Celts with North Africa like
this:—

1. RECORDS from blood transfusion units
show that the distribution of blood-groups
among the North Welsh, Highland Scots, and
Trish is almost identical with that of the Ber-
ber tribes alone of all possible ancestors.

There is no evidence of kinship with the
Cornish people and French Bretons as form-
erly supposed.

2. THE CELTS physically resemble the
Berbers in their stature and dark features.
“Put some of the moorland Welsh in a white
robe and you would not know the difference,”
says Dr. Morgan Watkin.

3. MANY WELSH names strongly suggest
a North African origin. Example: A famous
Welsh mountain shaped like a huge chair is
called Cader Idris, meaning Idris’s chair.
“When one considers that a line of Berber
kings also bore the name of Idriss the coinci-
dence seems noteworthy,” the scientists point
out.

4. THE BLACK CATTLE of Wales and
the Scottish Highland cattle are almost cer-
tainly descended from the long-horned cattle
of North Africa,

The scientists believe that the original lan-
guage of the North Africans who migrated
to Britain under pressure from the Arabs was
something like Egyptian.

It was later displaced by Celtic, brought in
by later invaders from Europe.

These invaders gradually drove the North
African settlers into the highlands of Wales
and Scotland, where their direct descendants
still live.

What of the Lowland Scots and people of
South Wales? There must be some Berber
blood there, the scientists believe, but it has
been too heavily diluted by English immi-
grants to show up.

Drs. Morgan Watkin and Mourant are con-
tinuing their patient study. Meanwhile like
me, they await the shower of leeks, haggis,
and shillelaghs.—L.E.S.

Pes:

aaa Tt)

L434
Tat |



* There are three main types of human blood
called A, B, and O. Out of every 100 English
people about 65 have group O blood, 30
have group A, and five have group B.

Of every 100 Celts or Berbers, about 75 have
group O, 15 have group A, and ten have
group B. ‘

Civil Aviation

IN THE year 1951 all the scheduled airlines
together have transported 39,000,000 people
or an average of 107,000 passengers per day.
The average distance covered by each
passenger was 500 miles, i.e. the distance be-
tween Paris and Prague. If one passenger
were to cover the total distance flown in 1951
all by himself, he would have had to travel
660,000 times round the earth, which means



60 years non-stop flying at a speed of 300]§

m. p.h.

The volume
1951 was also very great, viz, 900,000,000 and
210,000,000 ton kilometres respectively. The
number of aircraft operated by all the air-
lines together was 2,250.

At present, civil aviation is providing work
to 200,000 employees and is_ indirectly
creating employment for many thousands of
people. K.L.M., aireraft alone have flown
132,000 hours in 1951 which is equivalent to
15 years and they eovered a distance of
27.125,000 miles or 57 round trips from the
earth to the moon.

This year, with the introduction of the
tourist-class traffic across the North Atlantic—
exactly 25 years after Charles Lindbergh com-
pleted his transatlantic crossing in his single-
engined “Spirit of St. Louis”—the scheduled
airlines will perform approximately 14,000
flights across the Atlantic as against fully

us whether they need a (1) | 11,000 flights in 1951 when 340,000 passengers

sunny situation; (2) plenty
little quantity of water; (3) Any
other hint on nature of soil etc
would be welcomed.

NOVICE.

or



|
|

i

were transported, which meant 34% of all the
passenger traffic across the North Atlantic.

‘| Every day, there are at least 16 aircraft flying

between Western Europe and North America.

de freight and mail traffic in|















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THURSDAY,

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MAY 22, 1952





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THURSDAY, MAY™ 22,°193277



The men who met their death, were

: Allan Carlyle

“Ben” Norville (39) a carpenter of Harris’, St: Lucy, Samuel
Clarke (51) a cooper of Indian Ground, St. Peter, Lystal
Greenidge (30) a labourer of Rose Hill, St. Peter and

Glyne Greenidge (28).

Attending the inquiry were Mr.
A. C, Margetts, Factory Inspector,
Mr. R. P. Parris on behalf of the
Labour Commissioner, Mr. D. H. L.
Ward on behalf of an interested
party and Superintendent Sim-
mons on behalf of the Police.

Dr, Reader and Dr, Kirton, who
performed the post mortem exam-
inations, attributed death to
asphyxiation, the causes of which
were most probably due to car-
bon dioxide,

Analyst’s Report

Mr. Nat Carmichael, Govern-
ment Analyst, reporting his find-
ings to the Jury, said: “On Mon-
day, March 31, at about 11.30 a.m.
I visited the Mount Gay Distillery
upon the request of Superintend-
ent Simmons and examined two
of the concrete vats: These vats
were 12 feet deep and had a
capatity of about 2,300 cubic feet.
One’ vat was full of fermented
molasses; the other practically
empty, containing only about 11
inches of unfermented molasses. I
took samples of molasses from
both vats and sampled the gas
from the empty vat.

I analysed these samples and
could find no evidence of poisons
in either of the two samples of
molasses. The air from the
empty vat contained two parts
per 100 of carbon dioxide (ordin-
ary air contains three parts in
10,000), According to recognised
medical authority this does not
constitute a lethal dose. This is
borne out by the fact that a living
chicken placed by me in a bucket
and lowered into the empty vat
at the time of my visit (on March
31) continued to live at a depth
of about 11 feet.

Empty Vat

“TI am of the opinion that, at
the time of my visit to the Mount
Gay Distillery on March 31, the
empty vat in which four persons
were alleged to have died some
four hours earlier, contained no
poisonous liquids nor gases present
in lethal © quantities. I wish
however to emphasise the fact
that the air from the empty vat
contained seventy times as much
carbonic gas as is present in or-
dinary air,

At about 1.00 p.m. on the same
day I visited, along with Super-
intendent Simmons, the mortuary
at District “E” Police Station
where autopsies were being con-
ducted by Dr. Kirton and Dr.
Reader on the bodies of the four
men alleged to have died about
four hours earlier as a result of
entering the empty vat at’ Mount
Gay. Dr, Reader handed to me the
stomach and portions of blood
removed from the body of Glyne
Greenidge. I examined these por-
tions of the viscera and could find
no evidence of poisons in them.
There was however a strong smell
of molasses in the contents of the
stomach and I was able to extract
from the latter half a teaspoonful
of molasses, °

“On Thursday, April 17, I again
visited the Mount Gay Distilleries
and examined the same two vats
One vat was practically empty as
before; the other vat was full of
vigorously fermenting molasses.
I examined the gases from both
vats.. The air near to the surface
of the fermenting vat contained
enough carbon dioxide to put out
a lighted candle. The empty vat
contained 2.5 per cent. carbon
dioxide and a candle continued to
burn at a depth of 11 feet.

Summing Up

“I. may sum up my interpreta-
tion as follows:—

(1) Carbon dioxide is evolved
from fermenting Brewers’
vats in large quantities.

(2) This gas is one and a half
times as heavy as air and can
be poured from one vessel to
another like water.

(3) I am convinced that under the
conditions existing at Mount
Gay, carbon dioxide will flow
from a vigorously fermenting
vat into an empty vat nearby.
This statement is borne out
by the fact that on _ both
occasions of my visit to Mount
Gay I found quantities of
carbon dioxide in the empty
vat which were from seventy
to eighty times greater than,
the amount normally present

in ordinary air.

(4) Under very favourable cir-
cumstances the concentration
of carbon dioxide . would
“build up” to quantities easily
exceeding ten or fifteen per
cent., (which acording to rec-
ognised medical authority is
the lethal dose),

(5) A person entering such a vat
containing lethal concentra-
tions of carbon dioxide in or






and base.



tion of sewing and they make

Buy a “JONES”—it will give

of satisfactory service.

SEWING
MACHINES

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

stitch on all materials, thick or thin.

near the bottom would ex-
perience practically no dis-
comfort until the level of his
mouth sank below the invis-
ible layer of heavy gas when
he would literally drown in
a sea of CO2; death being dua
to oxygen starvation.

Mr. Carmichael said that cases
of this kind were on record in
the archives of medical jurispru-
dence,

Customs Staff
To Be Considered
By C.C, Co'tee

A two-man Committee™of’ the
Council of the Chamber of Com-
merce is to interview the Comp-
troller on the question of the in-
adequacy of staff at the Cus-
toms. Comprising the Commit-
tee are Mr, W. Atkinson and Mr.
J. O. Tudor. ’

The decision was taken by the
Council after Mr. J. O. ‘Tudor
had brought-up a-matter regard-
ing the delay in getting clear-
ances put through at the Customs.

The matter was first raised by
the Provision Merchants Associa-
tion when it was pointed out that
the warrants were held up for
long hours while large numbers
of clerks waited in queues,

It was not that the Clerks at
the Customs were not doing their
job, but it was due to inadequacy
of staff, and this was most appar-
ent during peak hours.

Mr. William Atkinson also
drew attention to the fact that
Warehouse Officers were unable
to prepare statistics on time be-
cause immediately they had. fin-
ished clearing one vessel, they
were transferred to another
warehouse to clear another and
the result was that the work
accumulated on their hands.





Special Article
On Barbados

_ Canada-West Indies Magazine
is to run a special feature article
in its August issue on, Barbados
Imports and Exports, particularly
to and from Canada. The article,
which is in keeping with the poli-
cy of the Magazine to feature the
products of, the West Indies, will
be of about 1,000 words, The mat-
ter will be prepared free of
charge.

The Journal Committee of the
Local Chamber will deal with the
matter, and probably prepare the

article,

The decision to run the article
was communicated to the Council
of the local Chamber of Commerce
in a letter from the Editor of the
Canada-West Indies Magazine, in
which it was stated that the article
would be a free advertisement in
which would be featured Agri-
culture, tourist and travel, trade
and commerce.

The Chamber also received a
letter from R. H. Cole, Overseas
Company asking to be put in touch
with importers of British Refined
Coal Tar and Bituminous Products.
The letter will be circulated to
members of the Chamber and has
also been referred to the Journal
Committee for publication.

“Lord Willoughby”
Will Get Test Run

The Lord Willoughby—the new
tug brought from Southampton—
and the No. 1 Water barge may
be taken from the dock in the
Careenage and given their test
run this week, the Harbour Mas-
ter told the Advocate yesterday.

The Lord Willoughby was
brought here specially to replace
the Ida which is 59 years old and
has been deemed unfit for fur-
ther service. This tug will work
by Diesel engines and yesterday
workers were giving. her a gen-
eral overhaul, When the tug ar-
rived here it was not fit for im-
mediate service and on the dock
certain machinery is being cleared
of lubricants which were placed
on them while in Southampton.

Yesterday workers were paint
ing the keel and. hull of the tug
while the water barge which will
hold 93 tons of water is also un-
dergoing an intensive check.

, Two, coats of antiecorrosive
paint will be applied the keel
of the tug but t rain yesterday
impeded the progress of the work.

When completed the Lord Wil-
loughby will carry two engineers
and three deck hands while the
No. 1 Water Barge will be manned
by three deck hands and an, en-
gineer.



‘flere lel(eeetean

Valmiwes Fe?

a perfect lock-

you a lifetime

CASH PRICE $99.16
Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS



Sir John To
Investigate
Sugar Industry

Sir John Saint left by B.G. Air-
ways on Monday for St. Vincent
is now in Grenada where he has
been appointed a Special Commis-
sion to undertake an investigation
into the sugar industry.



SIR JOHN SAINT

The terms of reference include
a survey of the present position
and prospects of the Grenada
Sugar Industry, and to advise
Governnent on future policy with
particular reference to continua-
tion or otherwise of
(1) subsidisation pursued as a
result of the Skeete Report
of 1948, and
(2) encouragement of cane cul-
tivation of peasants.
Grants of $27,000 by UNICEF
(United Nations International
Children’s Emergency Fund)
$19,000 by World Health Organi-
sation, both U.S. Currency, have
been made to Grenada for a two-
year programme of insect control,
particularly with respect to the
malarial mosquito,

Mixed Qargo Comes
On Schooners

The 34-ton schooner Sunlight
which sailed into the Careenage
yesterday morning, skippered by
Capt. A, Bellmar, brought 451
bags of copra, 41 drums of coco-
nut oil and eight packages of
fresh fruit.

Three hundred bags of char-
coal were brought by the schoon-
er Claudia S. which arrived here
yesterday morning. This schoon-
er also Srought 850 bags of rice
and 38 tons of firewood.

The Schooner Zita Wonita
arrived from British Guiana yes.
terday morning with 137 tons of
firewood ang 806 bags of char-
coal. These schooners are all
consigned to the Schooners
Owners’ Association.

43 Acres Gare Raurnt

A fire at
about 11.00



Belle Plantation at
am. on Tuesday
burnt four and a half acres of
fourth crop ripe canes, They are
the property of D. G. Lascelles
and were insured.
* * *
Lewellyn Greenidge’s hand
was burnt when a fire occurred
at the Maxwell Hill Pilgrim Holi-
ness Church, Christ Church at
about 7.15 p.m. on Tuesday.
Greenidge was lighting a gas
lamp in the Church,
A portion of one of the Church
windows was damaged.



Lorry Overturns:
Three Injisred

Three men, Abraham Griffith,
H. Alleyne and Alphonso Smith,
were injured when motor lorry
A 14 overturned along Walkers
Road, St. Andrew, at about 11.30
am, on Tuesday. They are
detained at the General Hospital.

Herbert Newton, who was also
on the platform of the lorry with
Griffith, Smith and _ Alleyne,
escaped injury.

The lorry is owned by Haggatts
Plantation and was being driven
by Leonard Smith of Belleplaine,
St. Andrew. At the time of the
accident it was taking a load of
canes from Walkers Plantation to
Haggatts Factory.



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CANNOT HELP FARNUM

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday turned down
an appeal from the Barbados
Olympics Committee for a sub-
scription to the Farnum For
Findland Fund.

The Council ruled that it had
no authority unaer its rules to
use funds of the Chamber to any
such end, Private firms have
been making individual contribu-
tions to the fund.



Broad St. — Local Agents









|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Four Die In Vats At Mount Gay Plantations
Through Inhaling Carbon Dioxide

A CORONER’S JURY attributed death to misadventure
due to inhaling carbon dioxide when the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the deaths of the four men who
died in a concrete vat at Mount Gay Distilleries, St. Lucy,
was recently concluded before Mr. S. H. Nurse, Coroner of
District “E” Court, St. Peter.

Chancery Suit
Continues

. The Vice Chancellor, Sir Allan
Collymore who is presiding over
the chancery Suit in which the
funds and management of Coleton,
Trent, Lascelles, Mt. Prospect and
Four Hills plantations are in dis-
pute, yesterday decided to sum-
mon Reginald Carrington, one-of
the plaintiffs in the suit who on
‘wo occasions this week when the
case Was set down for hearing was
not present at the Court.

Some other witnesses for the
plaintiffs did not attend the Court
yesterday and after some evidence
was taken, the suit was adjourned
until the 29th,

There are three cases which are
being heard jointly. The first is
R. O. Carrington against Percy G.
Seales and R. O. Scantlebury in
respect to Colleton and Trent,
James Connell against P. G. Serjes
and C. C. Skinner in respect
Lascells and Mount Prospect and
H. M. Best against Seales and
Harris in respect to Four Hills.

The plaintiffs, except Carring-
ton, reside in Pamama and are
represented by their attorney,
Wallingford Chritchlow who had
acted for the parties when the
estates were purchased during
1941 and 1943.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., instruct-

ed by Messrs, Carrington & Sealy, |

Sclicitors, are representing the
plaintiffs and Mr. G. H. Adams,
instructed by Messrs. Haynes &
Griffith, Solicitors, are for the
defendants.

Branches Overseas

The Parties in the suit, were
connected with the Barbados Pro-
gressive Society which had various
branches, one in Panama and one
im Colon and the buying of the
plantations began in 1941, with
the money coming from both sides
in each case,

The plaintiffs are suing as
owners against owners while the
defendants are saying that they
are trustees of the Society. Put-
ting aside the question of trustee-
ship, the defendants are claiming
that there was a settlement over
the plantations in 1944 and the
money borrowed had been repaid.

The plaintiffs are claiming that
the defendants are in possession
and have control and management
and have failed and neglected to
manage them in a_ husbandlike
manner. They have sold and
otherwise disposed of crops grown
on the lands, machinery, equip-
ment and livestocks and have
never accounted or have refused
to account or make settlement with
the plaintiffs in connection with
the purchase monies received from
sales,

The plaintiffs want the share of
each plaintiff to be ascertained by
the Court and for that purpose all
necessary accounts and enquiries
be taken and made. They want
a decree for the payment and
transfer by the defendants to
uwemselves of what shall be found
to be theirs and also the appoint-
ment of a receiver. They are
asking that the plantation be
managed by such a receiver under
the directions of the Court.

Yesterday evidence was given
from an Assiistant Accountant and
an accountant of two banks at
which accounts were made by
Carrington, Scantlebury and
Searles.

Evidence was also given by Mr.
Farmer, a planter of Country
Road, who has been a planter for
32 years. His was expert evi-
dence as to the present state .of
the five estates. He said that, a
certain field up a hill on Lasce}ls
plantation was in bad condition.
The crops of Trent, like Lascells,
were poor and the fields were
somewhat under grass. Quite a
large area of Colleton was out of
cultivation altogether and the gen-
eral condition was poor. Mount
Prospect and Four Hills were dirty
in patches, but were fairly good.

Cross-examined, he said that
with the exception of Colleton,
there had been no conspicuous
degeneration in the land of the
plantations. He added that as a
sugar plantation, Colleton could
not be compared with Four Hills.

The case will continue next
Thursday.

Rain Holds Up Work

Rain in the City held up out-
door work for brief periods yester-
day. Coopers working outside
bonds had to take shelter on
many occasions, However, the
majority of businessmen and
shoppers who visited Bridgetown
yesterday were prepared for the
rain. Early in the morning thick
clouds formed in the sky,

These showers were welcomed
after many hot days.



———



|
|



FOR COOL SLEEPING HOURS!
also
SATIN, GEORGETTE, RAYON
& NYLON
| in
White —

Blue _

From $3.60

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





Firms Buy 319 National
Geographic Magazines
Issue Contains Article On Barbados

LOCAL FIRM® have bought 319 of the 2,000 copies of
the Natienal Geographic Magazine which contains the
article by Mr. Allmon on Barbados, and which the Chamber
of Commerce hoped would be bought and sent to the over-
seas Principals of local firms.

The Secretary of the Chamber informed the Council
that the Publicity Bureau had written him a letter stating
that they had made arrangements for their own copies, |

and the President

reminded the Committee which had

been appointed to take the matter up to approach the firms

which have not yet placed

The Secretary infcrmed the
Council that some locat nrms ure
not interested in te move io
adveriise burbados oO. tine
ar id that “ney coula not see

w benenis codia O08 BKanicu
by senaing the magazines ,
Pverseas Principals,

Mr. G. 4. King, new Presideat
of the Barbados Chamber ol

Commerce, yesterd y extended »
welcome to Mr, J. U. ‘Yudor, ihe
new member on the Counci,

In doing -o, the President said
he felt sure that Mr. ‘Tudor wouid
be of great use and help to tn.
“hamber and that he weuld en-
deavour to do everything he
could in the interest of the Cham-
ber.

Replying, Mr. Tudor thanked
‘the President for his we come
md promised that he would do
everything to further the inter-
est of the Chamber.

Aloe Trade

Possibilities for a Barbados
Aloe Export Trade will depend
in the main on whether or not
the Liverpool Firm which made
inquiries about re-opening the
trade is prepared to enter a con-
tract on a guaranteed price over
a specified period.

Following enquiries from an
English firm regarding the pos-
sibility of Barbados supplying
them with aloe which they now
import from the Netherland West
Indies, the Barbados Chamber
of Commerce took the matter up
with the Director of Agriculture,
and at yesterday’s meeting of
the Council of the Chamber, the
Secretary reported that the
Director of Agriculture was not
prepared to recommend that any
jand be set aside for growing
alge for export unless importers
were prepared to give a guaran-
teed price over a stipulated num-
ber of years.

He said that the Director had
pointed out that Barbados at
one time had started such a
trade, and when it had been
built up, some other country
began to export the same com-
modity cheaper and Barbados
was left out. He therefore
Saw ho reason why he should
direct that any land be set
aside for thit purpose.

The Secretary informed the
Council however, that Mr, R. M.
Cave who represented the Coun-
cil on the Minor Industries and
Handicraft Committee under the
Chairmanship of Mr. D, A. Wiles,
Assistant Colonial Secretary, had
‘intimated that ‘he would take
the matter up with the Com-

; mittee,

C.C. RULES WILL
BE REVISED

A Committee of the Chamber
of Commerce was yesterday
appointed to revise the rules of
the Chamber. Members of the
Committee are Mr. G. H. King,
President, Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith,
Mr. Stanley Kinch and Mr, A.
DeL. Inniss.

Mr. Trevor Bowring and Mr.
Henry Thomas were also appoint-
ed a Committee to discuss the
Fancy Molasses Report with the
Barbados Produce Exporters’
Association with a view to the
Chamber of Commerce preparing
comments which will be submit-
ted to Government on the Report

FOUR SHIPS ARRIVE

Tour ships arrivea in Carlisle
Bay early yesterday morning
They were the S.S. Sundial, S.S.
Colombie, M.V. Canadian Con-
structor and the Norwegian Liner,
S.S. N. O. Rogenaes.

The Canadian Constructor
brought about 500 tons of gen-
eral cargo for the island. After
discharging this cargo the Con-
structor will sail for St. Vincent
and the other islands.

The S.S. Colombie brought 21
passengers to Barbados yesterday
while 280 were intransits. She
arrived here from Martinique
and when she left, took passen-
gers for the other islands.





————

Peach

to $23.75



their orders.
L.quiry Into Death |
Gf Motor Cyclist |
Adjourned

|
clreum- |

An inquiry into the
stances surrounding the death o
24-year-cla Lloyd Keith Cox o
Reck Dundo, St. James, was be

gun before Mr. S. H Nurse, Coro
ner of District “E” yescerday

morning. It was adjourned unti
4 later date |
Cox was involved in an ace:dint
with motor lorry E-—88, owned by
Belvedere Plantatior, St. Pet»
A‘ ‘he time of the accident, tn

lerry, the driver of which v,1s

Frank Gilkes, was parked «wy
Bakers Road where the accid occurred. Cox wa. riding motor
cycle M—987.

Sydney Clinton who was on the
pillion of the motorcycle, v,
taken to the General Hospital it

an unconscious condition and adr
tained

Cox's body was removed to the
District “E” Mortuary where Dr
A. C. Kirton performed a rast
mortem examination

)

a



FOR CATTLE AND OTHER
LIVESTOCK,

FORMULA

Contains ;

Caleium, Phosphorus, Cal-
cium to Phosphorus ratio,
Copper, Cobalt, Manganese,
Iodine, Iron, Sodium Chlor-
ine,

BOOTS MINDIF MINERAL
SALTS FOR CATTLE con-
tain balanced quantities of
the essential elements—-cal-
cium, phosphorus,
cobalt, iron,
manganese — together with
an adequate proportion of
common salt, The only prac-
tical way ot ensuring that
he cattle are receiving ace-
quate minerals, is by feeding
with =the

copper,
iodine, and

them directly
ration,
DIRECTIONS FOR USU
Cows in milk
Add 3 ib of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts to each ewt.
of concentrates fed for milk





BOOTS
MINERAL SALTS

give individual cows 3 oz.
daily with rations,

per day for those giving up
to 3 gallons, plus 14 oz, for,
each gallon over three.
Dry Cows
Give 3 oz. of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts daily.
Bullocks and Fat Stock
Add 2 Ibs, of Mindif
Horses



Mineral Salts to each cwt.
of concentrates fed. Altern-
atively, give 2 oz, with the
food each day,
Goats in Milk and
Dry Goats
Give one teaspoonful of
Stallions and Brood Mares
Give 2 to 4 ozs. of Boots
Mindif Mineral Salts daily
with rations.
YVearlings
Give one oz. Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts
rations,
Foals
As soon as foals are wean-
ed, feed 4 to 1 table spoon-
ful Boots Mindif Mineral
Salts daily according to age.
“2 1D for 36 Cents”

daily with



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

} Selling Agents for
“BOOTS DRUG CO.”

re — }}) |
So)









—_———



PAGE FIVE



LET THE

CHILDREN
JOIN THE



THEM
NAVITOL MALY" COMPOUND”

(A Squibb Preduct)

Contains Fish Liver Oil irradiated ergosterol, ferrous sulphate,
riboflavin thiamine hydrochloride and niacinamide, in a vehicle
consisting of Malt Extract, Sugar Syrup, and Flavours

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



se



&
hi

o

OOS SEE

ate

.
S
x
.

‘

%,

S





BEST:

Ever
Lilian



MOORE—In_ iov

Mrs. Mary Reefer, Mrs
Millicent Crichiow
Moore



On sea
Drawing roome. Electricity

“LA PAZ", Derricks, St
house contains open Ty

dining 2 bedrooms

Cc. L. Nicholls, }





of 8
1952.



ROACH (née SLOCOMBE)

my néme urifess by a
by



PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

\



IN MEMORIAM

b.
» fel





In--tov
loved “TTUSBAAd
asleep May.22
Blossoms - may
die,
Friends may
wil L.-
A noble busband true and
What" a Wonderful memory
behind.



flowers maj

but

forget

you; never
kind,
he left
tobe... remembered
Best and Fami

by his
22.5.52



Louise
and also
died on

memory of
22nd
who

ing
Moore, who died on the
Jacob Nathaniel Moore
22nd May, 1924

We miss them, oh, we miss them

It's only those who've lost can tell
Maude Branker,

Harcourt
22.5.52-—11



(daughters
(son)



FOR RENT



HOUSES

Fittz Village
Bedrooms





St. James
Dining and
running water

BILTMORE
Three






in each room. Garage ar servant's room
Dial 0155. 17.5.52—t.£.n

Hoa 1 stor
uw Bungalow. ¢ ed ing anc
drawing room, b oms, kitchenett
bath, toilet and light. Situated, in Gill



Gap, Dayrelis Rd. Phone 414)



runnin:






water), kitchen, serv yom, water
and electric light, enclosed yard—apply
R. Archer McKenzie Dial 2947.
21,5. 52--3r
MODERN STO ‘D OFFICE
One modern St one spaciou
Office at No t yt







GARDENS







NAVY

modern house, J
Linen and‘ silve or
able rent Phone b—In
ROOSEVELT—Maxweil Coast Full:
furnished. Available to 3irt July. Phone
2224. 21.5.52—3r
TRINITY COTTAGE-fully furnished,
three bedrooms, complete with tele-
hone and ‘refrigerator, situated at
icKs Bay, St. James. Phone 2959
27. 4.52—t.t.n



EDUCATIONAL

“CHRIST CHURCH
BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
Entrance Examination, 1952)
Applications for entry to the



School

in September, 1952, must be made on the
oMcial form which can be obtained at
the School on Mondays—Fridays between

20 a.m. and 3.00 p.m
Applicants must be between the ages

The entrance examination will be held

t the School on Saturday, Ith Jun

1952, at 9.30 a.m

Application forms must be returned to

the Headmaster not later than Friday,
6th June,

1992,







The publie are hereby warned against
living credit to my wife CARLOTTA
as I do not
old m,yself.responsible for her or any-
ne else contracting any debt or debts in
written order signed



me.
RUPERT ROACH
Checker Hall
St. Lucy

22,5. 52—2n



© When You Feet

“TIRED”
fell the “Vime





Electrical Installations
and Repairs.

Our Wiring Department carries
a complete stock of Wiring
Acvessories and will undertake
the installation or repair of all
kinds of Wiring Jobs in Homes
or Factories.
Dial 2878 or 4710.
Learn to remember numbers
Practice on Ours.
DA. COSTA & CO., LTD.,
E.ectrical Dept
16.5.52—6n



a >
¢
%
%
+

PUBLIC
LECTURE

°

“The Trade Union
in a Modern Society”

Sd

Mr. J.D.M. BELL
MA. (OXON)

Lecturer in
Modern Economics and Re-
search Lecturer in Indus-
trial Relations, Glasgow
University, will deliver a
lecture on “The Trade
Union in a modern Society”,
at the Barbados Workers
Union Headquarters, on
Thursday 22nd May, at
8 p.m.

?

%
y

>

GOSS

The Chairman will
Mr. G. H. Adams, C.M
M.C.P.

All are invited

be
G,

SEOSSSSSSS SN GSSSOS

and 12 inclusive on the meee | ae

|

|







PUBLIC SALES
____ BEAL ESTATE

Ce
BUNGALOW-—At Garrison with built





















































































FOR SALE in presses, gas, electricity, running water
in bedrooms only £3,600. Fhone Wells
at 2861 or 8693. 17.5.52—§n.

AUTOMOTIVE BUNGALOW — Stonewall Bungalow

known as Banyan Beach, Brightop, Black

CAR 25 h p. Vauxhall in working| Rock, Saint Michael, with 11,100 square
order No reasonable offer refused, | feet of land thereto.

Portland, St., Belleville The above property will be set up for
rare eee 21.5.52—3n | sale by Public ‘Competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday 6th June, at 2
CAR—One 1936 Standard Car 10 h.p. in| P.™

good condition with 5 good tyres. Apply YEARWOOD & BOYCE,





to Mr. V. Gibson Prior Park Plantation, Solicitors.
St. James. Dial 2030. . ee 22 5.52—8n
a3 SHARES—.. limited number of OR-



CAR—One Citroen Saloon,
order, and owner driven, phone
& TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD

1 5.53—3n

in



—_—

CAR—Austin A-40 1949 model in good

condition $1,250 or nearest offer. Apply
J. T. Coull No. 7, Coral Sands

21.5 52—3n

CAR—Ford Prefect late 1950 model,

General condition good. Mileage under

AUCTION

FORD PREFECT CAR-—1i%8 Model,
damaged in accident. We are instructed
to offer this vehicle for sale by Auction











16,000, Apply: Withnall, Fontabelle./.+ srcenearney’s Garage on Friday 23rd
Phone 3409. 8.5.52—t.f.n. May at 2.30 p.m.
PICK-UP: Hillman 10 h.p. Pick-up] JOHN M. BLADON & COMPANY,
in good working order. Dial 3878. ee ,
DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. 53—4n.
20.5.62—3n

FRIDAY 23rd atip.m. Chelsea Road
(near Culloden Rd.) A Double Roofed
House covered with galvanise, contain-
front house 16 x 8 x’ 8,
Back 2” x 1” x &, Shed 2” x 1
Kitchen, Closet, Bath room palipgs; G.L
Land can be rented $3.50 per quarter
R. Archer McKenzie. Dial 2947

21.5,.52—3n



ELECTRICAL

H.M.V. RADIOGRAMS — New Models
with 3 speed Changers and Record Cab-
amet. Dial 3878 or 4710, DA. COSTA &
Co. LTD., Electrical Dept.

16.5.52—6@n,

RE

VACUUM CLEANERS—Three sizes to

select from. Keeps imaccessible corners

clean. Dial 9878 or 4710. DA. COSTA
& CO. LTD., Electrical Dept.

16.5,52—6n.

CS eisiadatepap iepeepecioneedinastgueasteetiniinaseciaesniniahe

BATTERHES — Ediswan Batteries. 6



UNDER 'THE DIAMOND
HAMMER



By instructions received from the
Executors of the estate of Marie A.
Bynoe deceased, I will sell by auction
on the spot on Thursday next 22nd May







11, 13 and 15 plates; 12 Volt, 9./ at 2 p.m. (1) double roofed house with
il and 13 plates. Get our prices first.|gallery, bath, toilet. and galvanize
Dial 3878 and 4710, Da, Costa & Co. Ltd./palings situate at Seaman’s Village,
Electrical Dept. 16.5.52—6n, | Britton’s Hill. TERMS CASH.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
ELECTRIC MOTORS—% h.p. 110/220 Auctioneer.
volts, Single Phase. Dial 3878 or 47. 17.5,52—4n.

DA
Dept.

COSTA & CO. LTD., Electrical
16.5.52—6n.

EDISWAN BATTERY CHARGERS

Will charge up to 18 six-volt Batteries
or their equivalent at 6 Amps. For use
on 110 Volt Single Phase circuit. Dial

78 or 4710. DA, COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Electrical Dept. 16.5.52—6n,

FRIGEDAIRE—Deep-_—‘ Freeze. (Small





PUBLIC NOTICES



Re Estate of
ARGHDEACON ALFRED SHANKLAND,
Deceased

a $425 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
55-47 Uae Oty 2 Pema penne persons having any debt or claim upon
ae ; or affecting the Estate of Archdeacon

GARRARD RECORD CHANGERS—| Alfred Shankland, late of Third Avenue,







3 ved. A f left. Call early and | Belleville, in the parish of Saint Michael,
vont Gisappointnent. PC, S. Maffei] who died in this Island on the 30th day

« Co., Ltd 21,.5.52—5n|of January 1952, are requested to send
- in particulars of their claims, ae

attested, to the undersigned, the qualified

FURNITURE executors of the Estate of the said

a Alfred Shankland, (deceased), in care





Large WARDROBE TRUNK in g004 | of Messrs. Cottle, Catford & Co., No. 17,
condition $25.00 with Travelling solid) high Street, Bridgetown, on or before



leather Golf Bag $8.00. W. Smith. the Sth day of June 1952, after which
Hopewell Dial 4942. 22.5.52—1 | date we shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the said Estate among the

LIVESTOCK parties entitled thereto, having regard to

—————_—. | the debts and claims only of which we

MULES: 2 American Mules (11 years | shall then have had notice; And that we

Ring Nick Deane, 2831 shall not be Hable for assets so distri-

20.5.52—1n | buted to any person of whose debt or

claim we shall not have had notice at
the time of such distribution,

And all persons indebted to the said
Estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay.

Dated this 2nd day of April, 1952,

H. G. MURRA

4 YY,
Cc. R. ARMSTRONG,
Qualified Executors of the Estate
of Alfred Shankland, dee’d.
34.52—4n.





One STUD DONKEY & CART. Apply
to Mr. Henry Younge, Royal Bakery,
Raxters Road, or to James Gazette, 8th
Ave. New Orleans 21.5.52—3n

PUPS—Poodle and Ponneranian Pups
Dial 0168, 1.6 52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa-



tion, a palatable creamy Emulsion of NOTICE
liquid Paraffin. Price 2/- bot. Knight's APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant
Ltd. 20.5.52—3n | St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at





QUEEN'S COLLEGE will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
»n Wednesday, 28th May 1952
Candidates must be the daughters of
perishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than 9 nor more
tham 12 years of age on the 2nd Sep-
tember 1952, to be proved by a Baptismai

BAROMETERS, Thermometers, and
Hygrometers. These instruments are
German made and only perfectly ad-
justed movements are used. .R
Hiunte & Co,, Ltd., Lower Broad St.

22.5.52--3n







DICCA RECORDS: Clearances, Three} Certificate which must accompany th
for $2.00. ‘The Travellers Club, Brad- | pplication.
shaw Building, St. Michael's Row Forms of application will be Issued and
22.5.52—t,f.n, } received at the Vestny Clerk's Office
se amen |HCtwWeen the hours of 10 a.m, and
FLOOR POLISHERS, Used in conjuy |/2 noon,
tion with Johnson’s Floor polishes will BE. C. REDMAN,
keep your Floors looking new. Dial * Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
3878 or 4710, 16.5 ,.52—6n. N
y
| TRONERS—g@prim Industrial Ironers, A APPLICATIONS for one or more
complete kroner for Home or Laundry. va t St. Michael’
Dial 3678 or 4710. DA. COBTA & CO, | vacant Gt. Michael's Vestry Bxhibitions

at Harrison College will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
noon on Friday, the 28rd day of May,

1952.

Candidates must be the sons of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than 9 nor more
than 15 years of age on the 30th June,
1952, to be proved by a Baptismal
Certificate which must accompany the

LTD., Electrical Dept.
16.5,52—6n.





.

NEW STOCK OF BOOTS’ MINERAL
SALTS for Cattle, sheep ete. 2 Ibs for
| 6c, at Bruce Weatherhead Limited, sell-
ing Agents for Messrs. Boots Ltd. of
| Nottingham. 20.5.52—5n
$$$ ——
Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph application.
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | “Porms of application can be obtained
arriving in Barbados by Air only @ few!from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
| days after publication in London, Con- E. C. REDMAN,
tact: kan Gale, ¢/o Advocate Co,, Ltd. Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
Local Representative, being : 10.5.52—7n.
4.62—t.f.n.

TO CLEAR—VINOLIA BABY POWDER





THE SUGAR INDUSTRY

AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 13

60c. jreduced to 40c., — Soap 20c. re- | To the ereditors holding specialty liens
auced to 1l5Se. KNIGHT'S LTD. against Batalleys Plantation, St. Peter
20.5. 52—3n TAKE NOTICE that % the owner, of

the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £22,200 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation
in respect of the Agricultural year 1952
to 1983.

No money has been borrowe;







VAT—One (1) 5,000 gallon Oak Vat —
Scott & Co., Lid., W
1,5 52—t.f

apply D, V.
Park Road.

hite



under











Wax (Black) for all smooth leath-| the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
ers, Very easy to use. Price 18c. bot. | “bove Act (as the case may be) in re-
KNIGHT'S LTD. 20.5.52—3n | spect of such year.
Dated this 2ist day of May 1962.
A. A. GILL,
WANTED —
22.5.52—In
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL
HELP TURAL BANK ACT 194%
To the oe ae tee oo
a against Bagatelle jon, .
GARDEN BOY: Apply: G. Hudson, Siimes:
Pendle" Pine Hill. 22,.5.52—In TAKE NOTICE that we the owners —

C. E. Tryhane, I. E. Tryhane and A. A
Tryhane cf the above Plantation are
-5.52—3n | about to obtain a loan of £8,000 under
the provisions of the above Act against
the said Plantation, in respect of the
Agricultural year 1962 to 1953.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1005, or the
above Act in respect of such year.

Dafed this 22nd day of May, 1952

Cc, E. TRYHANE et al.
Per: R. E. King (Attorney)
22.5.$2—3n

a
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elise M, Maxwell
sh of Black Rock, holder of
Liquor License No. 890 of 1962 granted,
to her in respect of shop attached 1t
home opp. Jones & Co. of Eagle Hall,
St. Michael for permission to use said
Liquor License at bottom floor of No. 69
Roebuck Street, City.

Dated this 20th day of May, 1962.

Club,

HOUSEKEEPER — Manager. of sr Winds



FORM II

The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Netioe required by Section, 5)
THE acquisition, for public poses
of the following parcel of land con-
taining 72,550 square feet more or less
situate near Westbury School in fhe par-
ish of Saint Michael in the Island of
Sarbados described in the Schedule
hereto and more particularly shown and
delineated on a plan of survey signed
by Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor,
snd dated 15th January 1952 and filed in
the office of the Colonial Engineer having

been decided on by the Governor with To =z Poller ‘Magistraje.
the approval of both Houses of the “District “A”. >

Legislature of the Island of by
esolution of the Houses of the Legisla-
ure, it is hereby declared in pursuance
f Section 5 of the Land Aecquisitfon
Act, 1949, that the said lands have been
required for the following publie pur-
oves: for enlarging the playing ground

J, MAXWELL,
for Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Tues
the ard day of June, 1952 at 11 o'clock.



and otherwise for the f _| am, 2
th teas Te Ag. Police mabienste put. A"
THE SCHEDULE g. ay

All that certain parcel of land contain-
72,550 sq. ft. situate to the south
Westbury School in Westbury Road
the parish of St. Michael, bounding
the north on lands of the Westbury
School and of Dudley Weekes, on the
st and on the south on the public
rain on the west on lands of Mr, Stanley
"Nawkins and on lands of M. Jordan et
‘l_ and on the public road.
Dated this fourteenth day of May 1962,
Government House in the Island of





ing



—

FOR SALE
METHODIST MANSE



So



n

at



Barbados.
ALFRED SAVAGE, Sand Speightstown

Governor.
22.5.52—3n The building is solid stone and
contains drawing and dining
SSS, rooms, three bedrooms, study ete.,
il electric lights and modern sani-
it tation standing on 26,000 sq. ft.

ARRIVED

Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

84180 GAS COOKERS
A few of these have nov yet
been booked

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

land or thereabouts.

An excellent site for commercial
purposes,

Inspection on application to Mr
H. Marville, Speightstown Boys’
School

Offers for same can be submitted



|

to Mr. V. B. St. John, C/o N. B j

Why not call at your Gas Show- Hjowell not later than the 5th |

rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc tune. if |
secure one of these cookers. 22.5.52—3n |
SSS

4





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ew



|

BIG DAY FOR AIR-COACH TOURISTS |
‘ 3 ne A






THE RUSH IS ON at Idlewild Airport, New York, as one of the first groups
of tourists to take advantage of the newly inaugurated air-coach serv-
ice between the U. S. and Europe got under way. Eleven trans-Atlantic
airlines are taking part in the new low-cost service. The fare from New
York to London is $270 one way, compared to the regular fare of $395.

LLL APP PP PPE FEOF

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

_—



>
g
‘%

g

4,

Runaround
the world
with ‘Mac’

ESSE BOGCCOD
Today in Jamaica x
by E. McDonald Bai In Carlisle Bay
RECALL the time when a Sch. Sunshine, Sch. Timothy Van
Sluytman, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Fi khy’
business friend of mine | DR. Sch. Philip Davidson, Sch. Lydia

telephoned me at home sa Adina S., Sch. Rosaline, M.V. Blue Star

‘e.
et a here aM am ue ile Smith, Sch. Enterprise, Sch.
nf a t

“There is nothing I should like | °°" Dep AReThEE
better.” MY. J F sie
It was as simple as that when | 0 yj onkins Roberts. S.S. Colombie
the trip taking me by way of the , ” ["ided
Colom port of Baranquilla | A
to the largest British est a RRIVALS
Indies island in the Caribbean S. Colombie 7,391 tons from Mar-
Sea was arranged. f tinique, S.S. Sundial 1,652 tons from








|



More Private Co-Op. Bates

LONDON.
Lord Reith’s report, comments
1 B.U.P. correspondent, gives
| two pointers to changes in the
| Corporation’s previous policy --

| greater reliance on private parti-

cipation in its undertakings and
‘further decentralisation of con-
trol.

The Corporation, founded by


























The Jamaica A.A.A. had Trinidad, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch Sunlight
specially invited me to compete from St. Lucia, S.S. Rogenas from British
against their champion sprinters, j; Guiana, Sch. Cloudia S. from British
among em two world-famous Guiana, S.S. Canadian Constructor 3,936
alee mart Monealey Row |" ns from St. Lucia.
wor y, record holder) The SS. Colombie sailed into Car!
and Lloyd ta h (now co- Eay from Martinique pecioeday ant
wo! ree holder wt myself brought the following passengers for
for the 100 metres). Barbados. She left the same day for

Trinidad ;
Triple dead-heat
Jamaica Winified Eddy, Frances Eddy, Robert
both 2 Core wand 'MekKenley Kuna, Mary Kuna, Margaret Kuna,
were or in cog 0 ee . ; rina Kuna, Douglae Wilson, Richard
The result was a triple -heat Wilson, Joan H. Wilson, Alfred John
between A, . Brown, “Coco” Hatch, John H. Greenwood, Robert
power Ah re . 1 still re Quesnel, Liliane Carene, Orian Gachette,
D. ¥. ¢ 1 ,

But in the 220 yards McKenley | fuivenia Aninons, Weew wentunaford
had the better of me, He won in I eae ha
the very fast time of 21.2secs. | L Lake, Sarah Morgan, Peter I De
was second. My time: 21.4 secs. he

n Jamaica, too, | had my first | V‘rteville ,
anna of meeting my 7 eat Intransit for Trinidad were:—
friend, ane 400 metres cham- _Jack M. Ray, C. M. Ray, Murie Ray,
jon Ar oe Wint. a Arthur, Scola Ray, Marie Corniliiac, Wootman,

icKenley an my jamaican

1S O. De Boehmler, M, B. De Boehmler,
B. A. M. Procope, Hester Valdivieso,
! Berta §, Valdivieso, H. Valdivieso, Irma

friends gave me a _ wonderful
reception off the track.
Jamaica, only about a tenth







' Rivas, V. Beatrie, Joseph Charles, C
the size of England, has a popu- tr 4 9 Aen on
lation of well over a million, most Y waa, aia ees io 'T. Haynes,
of whom are Negro South, fa. Maen Memb ce ations ae

The chief exports of the tsiand = | jis!) Jones, V. Jones, L. Jones, E
include bananas, sugar, tobacco, | bevel. BE. D. Nicholls, BE. E, Nicholls,
and rum, the saying: “Take me i: Smith, B. Smith, J, Smith, F. O. A
to Jamaica where the rum comes Springer, G. Howard, W. Foster.

icum’ is a household phrase.
With its fine beaches and

Intransit
mountainous scenery Jamaica is a

v

for Curacao

paradise for pleasure - seeking Laira Bakhuis, A. M. Visser, A, Knight
tourists, Places 1 esloved ae Intransit for daraibnios aera
pee were my Boren ent Se ne St. Clair Hunte, Ernest S. Robinson,
he open-air © . } A. C. Robinson, Lilian V. Nicholls,

private swimming-pools in Kings-
ton, Jamaica's capital.

London Express Service
.

{ Intransit for La Guaira
j . Maria A, Yanes, K. Seidemann
, Seidemann, C. Herrera.

K
ales








AL

cial Treat
Jor the

Spe

ELIGHTPULLY



crisp
delicious in flavour
highly nutritious—“Ovalt
Biscuits are popular with
every member of the family

‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are made
from the finest ingredients,
including a proportion of
*Ovaltine’—the world’s
most popular food bever:

hich adds

their nutritive



> & > & e } deliciousness
{ ey ee
g @ / A A cu . Itine’
/ d p of ‘Ovaltine’ with a
B. ol 5 d + few Wvaltine’ Biscuits forms
e2 Sure you ask fo amost satisfying and nourish-
ing snack.
Packed in air- A
tight and damp- bow
proof cartons to &
preserve their rf .
crispness and rd ¢ »

distinctive
flavou





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Vacanies in the Elementary Teaching Service

Applications are invited from teachers (women) with at least 10
years’ teaching experience for the Headships of the following schools: —

Eagle Hall Junior School—St. Michael

; St. Patrick’s Girls’ School—Christ Church.

The minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate
A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in Grade I Elementary Schools.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form. which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in
envelopes marked “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner
and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday, 3lst May,
1952. Candidates are warned that canvassing may lead to their dis-
qualification.
19th May, 1952.





Pinedo, Elsa Pinedo, Hugo Bakhuis,



Britain’s post-war Labour Gov-
ernment, was originally intended
to finance developments in the
Colonies that private investors
were reluctant to touch because
they considered the risks too high
or because there was a prospect
of tying up capital for a long
time before any profits were
forthcoming. The function of
the Corporation was to give a
lead to the world’s investors to
show what could be done by
courageous investment in the
Colonies.

The stated policy of the present
U.K. Government, however, is to
encourage private investment in
Colonial undertakings in partner-
ship with the Corporation’s funds.

While the Corporation would
be glad to receive more financial
support
ments, its work in some fields has
been so successful that private
investors have been encouraged
to adventure their capital into
the Colonies.

At the same time; the Corpora-
tion hopes to achieve even closer
collaboration with local authori-
ties in the Colonies where it has
established its undertakings. Con-
sultative committees are to be set

up, their members drawn from
local communities. Regional con-
trollers will be given greater

responsibility for work in their
areas and there will be somewhat
less central control from London.

The importance of these two



———





Unguentine

Relieves pain of

SUNBURN





RIO DE JANEIRO
SAO PAULO

From Trinidad magnificent double-
decked “El Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner,
Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo
and Buenos Aires, Convenient com-
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Montevideo
Buenos Aires

Connect with papaler, economical
“El Turista” -4 type Clipper*
at Trinidad. Regular service via
Belem to Rio, Sao Paulo, Monte-
video and Buenos Aires.

For reservations, see your
Travel Agent or



Hoa Armuars

Da Costa & Co., Ltd

Broad Street — Bridgete
Phone: 2122 (After Business {!curs, 2303)

* 7M REG., PAA, &





Bendix Automatic
Washing Machines.

These
automatic,
clothes
later
have

Machines

simply
set to wash
remove the clothes
been washed, rinsed
times and damp dried

So simple, So labour saving,
Get one from DA COSTA & CO
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are
load

entirely
with
45 minutes

which
three

16.5.52--6n





from Colonial Govern- |



THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952

Of Exchange

ist MAY, 1952



changes in policy is that the NEW YORK
Corporation’s work will benefit 72 2/10% Cheques on Bankers 70°4/10%
from more experienced manage- Sight or Demand :
rent and expert advice. It is y2a10% came 70. 9/20
almost impossible to gather into 70 7/10% Currency 68 9/10%
one organisation experts on the o ». Coupons 68 2/10%
many and varied undertakings “* sneer Pn
managed by the C.D.C. and its CANADA
function has tended to be that of _ re
an investment trust, without the 7° 10% ber se Eee in
benefit of the generations of ex- _..||' Sight Drafts te
perience that have gone to make 75 1/10% Cable seveees
so many great Colonial companies, ** ©/19% Currency nine
—BUP. 50% Silver 20%



ek aed wail on
COW & GATE!

|
}



How happy Baby is and how healthy—it Is a
pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too,
a tin of Health and Happiness —TO-DAY !

COW « GATE ss

Dhe FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

J, B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.—Agents

SHIPPING NOTICES

|

|
|
|












os

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
LIMITE



ZEA, D LINE D.

(M.A.N Z% LINE) The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to accept Cargo and Passengers
sali from Port Pirie May 31st, Devonport for Dominica, Antigua, Mont«
‘June 5th, Melbourne June 14th, Sydney serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts,

| June 24th, Brisbane July 5th, arriving at Sailing Friday 23rd inst.
| Barbados about August 6th. The M.V. “MONEKA" will
In addition to general cargo this vessel accept Cargo and Passengers for
has ample space for chilled and hard Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
frozen cargo. pest et Kitts, Sailing

ursday . inst.

| Cargo accepted on through Bills of « QUE DEL
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to aekeeis PP Ne aan Cargo and
Rien Guiana, Leeward and Windward Passengers for St, Lucia St.
ee: Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba,

For further particulars apply—

FURNESS WITHY @ CO., ;
TRINIDAD. westypaes

Sailing date to be notified.
B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.),

and \
DA COSTA & CO. LTD, Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

BARBADOS, B W.1





! nC.





NEW YORK SERVICE.

1
’ A STEAMER sails May $th—arrives Barbados May 2ist.
A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th

“""NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

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











CANADIAN SERVI





SOUTHBOUND
SAILS FROM
Montreal Arrives Barbados

6/s “ALCOA PILGRIM” May Sth May I'th
s/s “TINDRA” ee oe es May 16th May 26th
s/s “TISTA” .. es ‘ May 30th June 9th
s/s “ALCOA POINTER” June 13th June 23rd

NORTHBOUND
s/s “ALCOA POINTER” Due Barbados May l7th for St. Lawrence River Ports

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

Apply:—





IF YOU REQUIRE—

SHIP’S TACKLE, FISHING LINES, HOOKS, PAINTS,
OR BUILDERS HARDWARE OF ANY KIND

TRY

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
SPECIALIST IN HARDWARE





DO NOT BE FOOLED BY

FASHION PARADES.

°



For the next week A. E. TAYLOR is giving
10% on all Dry Goods from one dollar up. You
do not have to spend $30.00.

This is just to meet Competition and allow
Competitors to know that we will sell just as
cheap or even cheaper than they, come what
may.

°

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

The Real Price Cutters in Barbados

DIAL; 4160

where
They are no Parking Problems
and where
Qualities are HIGH

and
Prices are LOW









THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
_ seen creme satan rae orn ST ATL AE LTT TT aoa eeemmeaermaianatiminieteraivannent oceania ein 8 ee muna earner

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON













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@ Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longer
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@ No deodorant cream is so harm-
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@ No deodorant cream is gentler
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onorno-no
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without
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(0D BETTER TAKE VOU
BACK ONCE AGAIN TO
MES. OE LAZLON...«



MES. DE LAZLON'S
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MARRIAOW!

jt



The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados,

N WHITE

means made just right









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

CELLOPHANE PAPER
Has Arrived
To



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

|

| WE ARE SELLING OUT

OUR STOCK OF
WINDOW GLASS

A Bargain for Builders

| JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

























WHE-E-EW/ THANK
HEAVENS... TERRA
FIRMA / BUT MY
HEART'S DOWN
THAT CHASM!









SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street





V WE'RE CUT OFF
FROM THE SHIP/

BETTER HUG THE

. Usually Now

Tins Orange Juice ........ $ 36 $ 32 DUTCH CANN ELD
Tins FANCY BISCUITS: VEGETABLES







PIAPHOR ia hes at 2.08 1.68
FLASH... LOOK !... ean Dress Circle .......... 2.05 1.68 ‘ins ssels S ka
' ere Nay wy 2 i Tins Brussels Sprouts ;
Z ah
i PRN ONIN 664 oda a oc aes 2.12 1.68 Tins Cauliflower .......... .70 38
Tins Imp: Oxford Sausages 69 64 Tins Broad Beans ........ — -98
: Tins HEINZ SOUPS: Tins Celery (whole) ...... _ 98
5 Vegetable ............ 34 32
JE, [startine Topay, a NEW | [ HMM...BEAUTIFUL THING... THAT'S IT... HAZARD... lil ; : Tins Celery (cut) ........ ~~ 70
ADVENTURE ...“ THE THE TOWER! WELL, WHY NOT TODAY, LOSE YOURSELF ... RIAN oii hace paces 34 32 a
PARIS INTHE SPRING | YANKEE DOLLAR” GO UP THERE TODAY? BE A TouRIST/ wo A Tins Young Green Peas (large)
1 A RELAXING DAY : 7 rs , ’ Bottles Green Seal Rum ,, 1.20 1.00 B
AHEAD OF ME... THIS adam é ee SS = hewhy : NENA ESR to / ° Tins Young Green Peas (fine) — 6.6
i : = Bottles Carib Beer ........ 24 .20 . i
Tins Spinach ,............. oe 21











1M GOING TO THE MODEL, -AND YOU'RE saacapiet adie

SHOW AT CHERIE BOUNCES GOING WITH ME- || WELL- you ONE aaa PG, | ( Loy _ ~ a “Eh
ORESS SHOP! YOUR | ) y 1 YOU WAIT, | 4
e | &-*>) / OUTSIDE / | : J,
= . ) ’ { | J
hoe WELL~HAVE A Ee x iS | | : S

o GOOD TIME= .

ty | Ze? ee eh | ci ee AND
THE SCHOOL



TABLE PENCIL SHARPENERS












; KIRBY! WHAT DOES I DON’T KNOW ANYTHING LD) (s= L xE ‘FICE PENCIL S PENERS
‘ bracket apo. ita Vashiy toe cree: = ARGE OFFICE PENCIL SHARI
DUDE, A ME? JOB/ I SWEART ;-——

PALO’ MINE, NAME - JOE SEVEN... DON’T! NO/T'M i ea ee STAPLING MACHINES

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WIRE STAPLES—Box of 5,000 for $1.32

CELLULOID CHEMISTRY STENCILS—For Schoo! Children





BUT OUR COMMANDER ~ WHO-

1G ve
HMM, THESE BOOTLEG sMusGLERs \ (EVER HE IG © HOW DD bE KNOW GING SUCH GUESTION
OPERATE A STILLON A TRUCK IN THE DIDN'T KNOW 2 No ANSWERS e«
JUNGLE ? KEEP MOVING. NO WONDER.
WE HAVENT SPOTTED THEM

AND HE 1S USUALLY RIGHT!
AS LONG AS YOURE HERE,
YOU CAN JOIN THE

SQUAD TOGO AFTER
THE SMUGGLERS.

oP Zz








WHY DIDN'T
IGTAY IN THE
LIBRARY

pa OPAY 2








ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET & GREYSTONE

sant
th
~-5e

j hat ee





















Denis Compton says—

‘JIM PARKS MAY BE G —
THE BEST YOUNGSTER | ,
SINCE THE WAR...’

SLIM, smiling, young character who is going to
make cricket fans tear up score eards in their
excitement this summer began life as a gawky.
sickly looking kid with a weak chest
But the spirit was there—and the blood For young
lim Parks comes of a cricketing family His father, Jun
enior, of Sussex and England, is the only man in ¢ricket’s
ng history who has taken 100 wickets and hit 3,000 runs
one season
His Uncle Harry, brother to Jim senior, was gvod

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952

: _ Keep your
Antigua vs. Empire children...

(from Our Own Correspondent) der was bowled for 4. re :|

BARBADOS won the toss and 5—2—4. Four byes in Rudder’s |
elected to bat on a wicket which third over sent up ten runs in 32
was still playing slow as a result minutes. Barker bowled Roberts
of recent heavy rainfall. Play with a good length ball in his
started 12.24. Hunte and Taylor first ball of his fifth over. Score
opened with Anthonyson attacking 12—3—2. Michael was dropped

for Antigua from the pavilion end. at fine leg by Robinson off Barker's ST RONG
after twenty-one minutes of play, bowled Michael’s leg stump when

The first ten runs were scored fourth ball and the sixth ball

Hunte doing most of the scoring. he attempted to cross the wicket - . :

He had nine and Taylor one. The and glide. Score: 18 = 4-— 1: Your children will always be full of fuo

Antigua captain tried three bowl- Depeiza was struck on his head —fuil oi* energy _have a real zest
for work or play... if you give them

- eo _ first — fell at at short leg from a ~~ as

4m. Taylor was bowled with a Matthews and had to be ‘LIBORANGE every day. It is rich
fast yorker by Anthonyson for 1 off the field. Barker bowled re miding and protective vita-
mins A & D—ensures strong bones and

run, Score 1 wicket for 19. Tay- Matthews in his first ball af his
muscles, increases resistance to illness



1ST TEST MATCH
















‘or 1 Hunte 18. The score con- seventh over. Score : 19—5—4
tinued to mount,‘30 runs up at Close of play score was 20 runs
























































, ) 1.15, Hunte 28 5 wickets. Children lov: ing Haliborange —
nough to open the innings and hit 42 centuries for t for 5 wickets. ve taking BE -
Sussex. And young Jim was Sussex born. That would not Hunte Out The Scores he pure halibut oi] is blended with
matter much, except that Gussex is the county of cricketing Anthonyson bowled 7 overs and EMPIRE 1ST. INNINGS orange juice to make it extra delicious. Irs
families. And often the sons are better than the fathers ; a RET in Soh PEAR are ee a took 1 wicket for 3 runs when he Taylor b Anthonyson “a for adults too.
Like Maurice Tate, one of the great bowlers of ail was relieved by Gore. Walcott '{unte » Witiias: b Anthonyson 17 grand ;
ne.- His father Fred played for England just once—and 4 sTROKE TO THE OFF dim Parks jun scoring his W& for was brought on at the southern Qepeiza c Gore b Matthew 23 a
nade an awful mess of 83 chance His son played in Susser against Kent... end at 1.24 and with his second Amory c wkpr. b Anthonyson =
Tests ball Hunte was bowled by playi Robinson ¢ wkpr. b Walcott 16
rataate : the Oak i) fie ; on to his off st Hu B yo] Morville ¢ Gonesives' > 2 atthew %
al I RR i f of games with the seniors. for able gentlemen in the Long replied - “ That innings of youne i Ss ump. unte had Drayton ¢ Christian b Walcott 2
Bera mene ean ; experience Room standing on the chairs Jim Parks. he ecnea a cham He gy a ~ a He was Rudder c Michael 'b Waleott 3 Ret
‘ re dee Sound judges in the puvilion Th vas a gloriously pion and may well be the b« a e wicket for minutes to Sing not Ouse sss. Nw eae Y TAKING
a's, beau gs asad two things: young Jim uke ueuaap was a or ae young cricketer we've produc score 31 which included 2 fours. Barker ¢ _wkpr. b Anthonyson . : THE ee &
nt -hander at the town had the eve and the footwork to “cause. In one hectic hour Jim Since the war Empire were 2 wickets down fo1 ae
uld drop the ball right 4 ay | SOY ot pps, Pd slammed he Middlesex bowling | Denis should know te was 7 Total ‘ 135
eir chimney pot. licided well anywhere. Both are for 79—one 6 and eight 4’s aid skipper to Mi that day epeiza snicked . ; ; Wal
’ ag Pil cit son a quality crickever. most of the work for him, and Eee ene ot the Dowie son at first slip who failed to get cone er pat Battin 8 ten on —
ee ence See. i im Parks 5.asap*s his hand to it and th {UA 1ST INNINGS
onteman: Tis see shat Hectic hour Prediction So I predict that Parks wr'll for 4runs. This was the 4th ball J anuee * ben b Barker 1
ae - «= iaT summier ot 1949 wear the England cap before he in Walcott’s third over. The half W. Thomas b Rudder 4
E id young Jim a lot ASKED Denis is 25. He is now 20. a ¢ up in Biiniha E. Michael b Barker 1
} good; he was : Jom ton which of You will see why this r y went up in 91 minutes. 4 Roberts b Barker 2
: ye : 1 wn the cricketers’ all the cricket he saw —he wili be one of the stat Alleyne Caught H. Thomas not out a ri
Laneridae gtetsneeseeesores A in 1950 he was passed _ last. summer, remains most who will make vour blood ee Alleyne was dropped by Chris- E. Matthews b - er 5
any : Riek he R.A.F.. scored 446 ~ firmly imprinted in his memory. and your throat sore, showtiag tian at short slip with his scor at vhs Aiea Hi 7 Made in trigiand by:
- f * runs tor Sussex (average 18.58), Without hesitation Denis him home to his bund 8 rye S score ¢ xtra ahs Ane ;
‘ : bv : un . I ; ‘ A This was the second catch 20 ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD. LONDON, E.2
No jim § a : en 1 ni pis meio Gomee, daondop Express Service dropped off Walcott’s bowling Total for 5 wickets same | -
Bares even PAT : arinkas fae ine eponr aon had a second spell of Barker 4 wkts. for 7 runs; Rudder 1 =
ek PAnetEALT imited lest year because Sowling and Alleyne was out to wkt. for 5 runs.
Ss jim 2 MARI ALI RAE ue first. but he aaa e renee at deep |
was deferred: £ oe 1 d century--a I h B Kn kl B d ine leg =o he 6th ball of
Either’ euiank it Bi \ 3 i $ e are uc e ree suthionyeon's over, Score 75—3, |
So he joine ee ” ‘ \\| Wouldn’t you like to
i. res 4 ne : \
salah A BOOK REVIEW Century Up
In the following over from make your wife the ABLE
= -——, Weetman . Matthew, Gore took a hot drive at T
— ‘HUMPHRIES jumped in, both fists hammering at the ae Syemnias pees fie | present of a lovely
SPORTS P ° E ° face. Adroitly, with superb speed and elegance, Dan slip- was out to a catch ‘ tegen by Fl IRNISHINGS
raises mpire ped, dodged and side-stepped. Then he stood hard and Gonsalves in. the pull boundary Brand New Treadle
QUIZ immovable as a rock. Left! Right! Left! Left! Savagely, from Matthew’s first ball 7th over. . : hine?
Golfers he unleashed a lightning attack and every blow thudded [°oie 1075-12. Robinson made Singer Sewing Machine?
By SPORT i i 1s Ss u a x
y § EDITOR : pee sickeningly on the target. p.m. Century made in 166 min- e
The Barbados Advocate Says Britain’s sins ound on ae te ae eee the author found in them @ utes, ‘Tea interval 110 for §
i rove umphries dramatic or tragic quality which, Robinson 15 )
ie Score ee —_ He A igh helplessly round the ring. His he felt, made them kinsmen of the not out. me ere G d d b a
the cuvenee alte enn opes re Hig right eye was closed, his left earlier pugilists of the prize ring. End in Sight o to-day an uy %
followin, e : D streamed with blood. The side Footnote; Ticket spivvery is not a pro. gee 2 sg! 4
& questions. (By A Golf Correspondent) of his nose was gashed as clean as duce of the present day. For the Play resumed at 4.00 pm., Ticket for ...
1. CRICKET LONDON. _ ig it had been Pr igi be Crean ae third Mendoza-Humphries battle, Walcott bowling from southern | ‘
What is the name of the || ,.4 teat future for British and Fighting for his very’ life ne foras iuch'as'ten guineas, ™™** end to Amory. Robinson was out | $1.00
Barbados cricketer who, in Empire golf is predicted by slipped inevitably down the iinat. to a catch by the wicketkeeper in



an Intercolonial fixture Match-play champion Harry ctained road to defeat.’

Walcott’s second over, Robinson
with ‘Trinidad, injured his. Weetman who has just returned Thus does

made a patient 16. Score 116—6 |

















































date: 1.45 ins.
Highest Temperature: 80.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F.
Wind Velocity 6 miles per hour

HAM SLICERS
STEAK KNIVES
UTILITY KNIVES

sique and he uses it to best ad-
vantage, Providing he can ean
tain the improvement he has
shown over the last couple of

BEST IN FLAVOUR

ynly our special balanced-

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.



: years, there appears no limit to}] Meeting of Christ Church Ves- flavour ; it!
nore, s a.m.) 30.008 the honours he can win try 2.00 p.m. our recipe can give it!

Meeting of St. Michael's Ves-

ei a 7 Louis Golding © wee from...
coe from a highly successful tour of : re E I h C --16. Christian took a hot catch |
inee and was compelled by Hl Fast Africa, Malaya, Australia “esctibe Daniel Mendoza’s second WNMUIS ounty in the gully to dismiss Drayton off
umpire to stand and ant: Wow: Zealénd ictory over Dick Humphries, in Waleott’s third
roll the ball underhand |} yj ooki ‘and bronzed as he BS new book of boxing cameos. ° 7 A gir Over. Score 1el—~ THE SINGER
down the pitch. sit Seat tn and bronzed as be ‘The Bare-Knuckle Breed’ (Pub- 1¢ cet re, pildder was out to an easy |
Pa eae stately Moor Park om ‘the first ‘sped 2 paenace, Price 16s.). Waleott’s isu oa Terr oe MACHINE CO.
am kicks off and by " : ; ’ a is full of exciting tales of the ; . "i
clever seers play man- ee oo et Se ee ring, ve with all the authority of @ From page 1. ener ae yee icles Aw a or
ages score without an - a . srry Ohne of the foremost connoisseurs 387 } > 29 ‘Tre, ae a
opponent playing the ball. || ore ey oe ee gm of the up Of boxing in the world. Weighhtod tor 84: feeut, 1) witocd Lokabaieel esti akan tke: A. E. TAYLOR LTD WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS
Should th f sea spoke with enthusiasm 0: e up But this book ‘is re & r ; Kent, without innings closed at 4.45 when Barker | » ° 54 710
ou e referee award a and. comin young players in is more than just joss. wvas caught by th ie x ca eoe ear seebee's eaeaaevvecs $2.46 each
goal? British, golf ‘and. the interest ® Series of reports, Its seventeen oh: Auehcadece ae ric ner 54 x 54 $3.47
3. RACING heii, inn tha gamni rexoaai: yarns give an insight on the feuds, | Middlesex vs. Gloucester: Mid= yee 6. wes See = 53 x 53 Peer Cee el ai cane $3.21 -
nome the Barbados own- He had just handed in a card of comedies, | love-stories and dlesex 138 and 15 without loss; » . an ; THE COOPERATIVE Reh atest hes se 2 ™
orse at won the 8 * : . ragedies in e battles o xloucester 169, Wils 50 not t, ga
Trinidad Turf Club Cup at Cee ek i gy a these immortal fighters. Moss 5 for 46. ‘il valabe, Antigua’s ra Teton at 5.00 | WHITE DAMASK NAPKINS
the Christmas meeting 1927. lowed home by 20 year-old’ Peter Golding tells\of the bitter enmity Derby 350 for 9 declared, Willatt. p.m. by opening pair W. Thomas BANK 22 x 22 ....... Rae vos++ $1.06 & 70c. each
4. BOXING Mills and 17 year-old. David Which had grown between Richard 146, Perks 5 for 98; Worcester 5 and John Gonsalves, Barker 18 x 18 each
4 gy A re a or Thomas both of whom had_ re- ee gs) Saalien, of Royalty, for 1, opened the bowling from the and at the same time j]//I[ 0000 UO Gai Fi
ou win the world turned 68, and 21 year old Peter 4 om, & mucn : pavil ond. as 3 ; 2 3
heavyweight boxing cham- |] Allis who had taken one stroke €steemed among the “Corin- for ne ep outrey: Surrey 417 pect ball fae toot ee ae ‘int ie Foresters’ ) WHITr TABLE DAMASK
pionship? more. thians,” the fashionable set of the ‘2% 9% Fletcher 142, Erie Bedser opened at the southern end P OME EE Sev Tee bets va ea ORES Oe $2.04 yd.
5. TABLE TENNIS i day, and Daniel Mendoza a poor gy NRE Antigua lost their first wicket at Scholarship Fand
“ avvarn’ 1 > o a bs ’ ne i rea rs. % ine Sey a. . :
What is meant by the |] . “With players like shee enter" Jey from London's Bast BGG. views: Comb rad Combined Ser- 5 runs when Gonsalves was taken i i aaa COL’D BORDERED DAMASK CLOTH
term “Let” in table tennis? ing the game you may e sure Mendoza had at one time been a CSS: | ined Services 243, at short square leg by Hunte off
NOTE: All entries for |] the days of American got date pupil of Humphries. The two had Ter oe 5 for 67; Glamorgan Barker for 1. Score :5—1—1. W | & = Gold Bi oes cae
“Sport: wiz” nation are numbers,” he said. fallen out when Dan decided that}, dalecanea™ ‘hperie tee ce his overseas o iy fagsset op Humphries’ training schedule one astomt 6 —SSSSSSSSSS—535355> :
c/o Advocate Sports Editor, with admiration to the high stand- which included much wine, > ‘LOT
and must reach this office ard of courses — in East Africa, women and song, was not for him. baer Te HS $1.28 each
by 12 noon on Saturday, eaten Australia snd nae ee Each had won one of the Bin a 2S te srry ey he .
May _31 The correct Jand, lany at B em he a previous contests. so their third
answers and the name of Saapeees well with the best in meeting ee 5. oeciser are BUTTIE MUSLIN
the winner will be publish- ritain, 5 . won, an ame one of the P O ~ 3 36 ins. wide 32. yd
What impressed him most, how- ri as | IP ( TO eae ar Nes tk ar
ed A the Sunday Advocate sie ante standard of | play SE ee ne ee R VIDES THAT TR LE GOODNESS
Esch entry must be in the oun He er noticed on on : ee re es ne had ae BEST rT 7
accompanied by A COUPON p Bee ears Bee *, WEE-OPe Ot ye Tew Who hae Bes] ve ¢ er 0
as Set out below. Sine Gisirite eat she A are bap to we ¢ eraceful exit IN NUTRITION og e
SPORTS QUIZ boon formad-with as tow webty isioa thin thy See
, OM seo 8ich 95-5 ha as members. ‘While there is such Most of the old_time fighters ause it's Vitamin enriched! ‘
Sete eae eters sees . keenness,” he added, “the Empire, including the great Mendoza him- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
ee tesa which has already given us great self, fought when long past their
| NON 25 WARE Es golfers ra Nida and ey best. Or, having won a title, they o
SAAR AAN LANE M DEALS Oe Kes Locke, will continue to produce allowed themse]ves an easy life —_—_ —-
| CUTE SSM VAA VOCS 8 S140 seek 4 fine players.” : 4 and entered the ring out of train- |
eetman’s Own play has un- ing. It would appear the lessons
See ——————=—}-' doubtedly benefited as a result of of those davs have not been ful!’ BESTIN TEXTURE \) 7 L E Y.
hi viet overseas. me as soctiinig learned even today. ‘ L. | e |
he ball magnificently and has if As the title suggests, the bock |} |
anything acquired an even more deals mainiy with ‘the — bare- evenly soft and fine.
WEATHER REPORT delicate touch on the putting knuckle breed’ but in the final twe
j greens, » , LO ROUND ‘
YESTERDAY E Already the longest hitter of a oak hee coe ie ore + “PRESTIGE” HOL WG i
ball resent dé iti It ci EAD
wanten from Codrington: .79 Weetman seems qeetleed ton . ee ha pole pec aera oc ( BR KNIVES 4
in. giant: Gave ~ dap | :
Tocal Rainfall for month to Oy SOR: Se ee Se ee ‘ wit ceme
‘
|

i STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SET
(An ideal Wedding Present)

KITCHEN RACKS, ETC.

Y Th 3 . try 2.00 p.m. |
TO-DAY he Barbados Friendly Police Band at Police Annual ||

Tanrise: 5.39 a.m, lati | {
speeety 6 00 oat ' Football Association || ~ ‘sports, Kensington 3.00 p.m. || y I
Moon: Last Quarter, May 16 The Knockout Semi-Final be-;]| Water Polo, Aquatic Club at j
Lighting: 7.00 p.m e v tween Westerners and Ranger: | 5.00 p.m. | \
High Tide: 2.08 a.m., 3.11 p.m. which was drawn two all on Tues-} Mobile Cinema, Ashbury Plan- |

Pay us a visit and see our Stock of Kitchen Acessories

|
| Guat HARDWARE Se
|

L + 9.08 a.m. day last, will be replayed this} tation Yard, St. George at |
ow Tide: 9.03 a,m., 8.51 p.m. vening at Shell. Play starts at 7.30 pm, \





145 pam. and Mr. O. Graham wilt





















!
the Referee “ rn s 1 |
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14 ———
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THAT FOR SIXTY-FIVE YEARS THIS ° = «, weeeng | ‘ DPOPIDH-OFG 9 199OOOOO-+, ‘
S BEEN A CLUS FOR Mi LY, 2 ‘1 4 >
MAY IS eKSP Oi and NOW DIESEL : y,
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THE WIVES OF MEMBERS : an ial aso ;
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One Gallon will cover 700-1,008 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED, BLACK, ang GREY
ROWRANITE is supplied ready - mixed and should be well
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DIAL 4616

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Phone 4456, 4267.

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o¢ 4, . .
LLL LLL EAA PECL OSLO’









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Full Text


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ESTABLISHED 1895





Debate Opens On‘ Talks Between B.W.
Foreign Aid Bill| On Canada—W.1.

: Port-of-Spain, May 20.
. The Trinidad Chamber of

Foreign Aid Cuts Wil’ Endanger Peace

ent difficulties to ensure the
continuance of

CHAIRMAN JAMES F. RICHARDS of the House of
Foreign Affairs Committee opening the Truman Adminis-
tration’s floor fight against the Republican sponsored cuts
in the Foreign Aid Bill, told House members they may be
“throwing away one of the best chances of avoiding World
War III” if they vote further cuts in the $6,900,000,000 aid
measure,

The Republicans advocate slashes of up to $1,000,000,000
in the meesure which includes aid to Latin-American coun-
tries despite Truman’s admonition that the Bill was
“essential” to the United States security. Actual voting
on the bill is expected to start tomorrow.

Richards’ Committee pared Truman’s $7,900,000,000
Foreign Aid request by nearly $1,000,000,000 with the entire
reduction made in funds for Europe. He said “I say to you
flatly that the man in this House who votes to cut deeply
the amount brought before you by the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, whatever may be his reasons or motives, is voting
to leave a gap in our security defence line. He may be
voting to throw away one of the best chances of avoiding
World War IIT, because only as we are collectively strong

can we be confident that Soviet Imperialism will not attack
us,”

to-day urging the British Gov-
ernment to initiate a confer-
ence in London between its
representatives and those of
British Caribbean territories to
examine Canada—British Car-
ibbean trade and steamship
services,

The conference is to make
decisions on what steps might
best be taken to overcome pres-

previous trade agreements.

WASHINGTON, May 21. |

ada—British West



ee

: Prisoner
INCREASED DEFENCE COST

«
Survive
_ Richards said economizing on foreign aid would only Described (From Our O
“increase the cost of our defence many fold, because if : «
Western Europe lost we would need a huge increase in our tor een May 21 |

Own army, navy and airforce’ to save any chance meeting Brigadier General Haydon L.|

nate ; Boatner who was sent to Koje|
Russia on equal terms if trouble should start.” Island. off South Korea to regain |

“ Truman said in his speech at West Point yesterday {control of 80,000 Communist pris-|
that any “substantial” ; ; : ; oners after a series of rebellions,
eae al’ reduction in Foreign Aid requests described tonight how ‘a United |
could have “very serious” effects on the Western defence States sergeant recently shot anal
effort. He urged lawmakers to remember that the cost of ; killed a prisoner, : |
preventing a third world war however burdensome, would “he —a ae of the F ogc
not be a fracti : : mvUaist work party, he said, re-
~ action of the cost of fighting such a conflict. He fused to submit to a routine search
cautioned that no one should “assume that danger of a

world war has become remote.” The powerful bloc of

for copzealed weapons and had
Southern Democrats who often hold t 1
ld the balance of power guard fired a warning shot into|
rebels.

to-day, Strachan for Londo

of the Communist Part
become Communist.





Farnum For
finland Fund

The fund to defray the ex-
penses of Ken Farnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki in
July still urgently needs public
support.

Send your donation to-day to
either Barclay'’s Bank, the
Royal Bank of Canada or the
office of the “Advocate”.

Goal $2,880 00
Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,053.74
St. David's Boys’

rushed a U.N. guard, an American}

sergeant, who ‘was alone. Thel

in the House appeared split on the question of further cuts. the ground and then in self de-!
7 —UP. (Seer fired two more shots at!

Bandits Ambush |
Postal Truck |
LONDON, May 21.

Seven men ambushed a post
office truck in Central London to-



The incident oceurred at the!
gateway of compound 62 holding
Chinese prisoners. Boatner dis-
closed that he had talked with a
spokesman for the prisoners in}
his office after the shooting,
| Twelve friends of the dead

ARTIE’S HEADLINE





risoner were allowed to visit his " pa 7 ® mn }

day, overpowered the postal crew ten and decorated it with paper School ........ 570s Alte rnatty ¢€ I rade ce
and escaped with registered mail flowers, Boatner added. Many Police Sports Club, 26.00
and money worth more than lives have been lost in earlier Holy Sealey Boys
£100,000. The holdup was staged rebellions on Koje Island and}} 4 SoHoOh aoe... Ae
just off Oxtord, While uck. prison camp incidents have held!! gt Datrick’s Auglic LONDON, May 21
was enroute from Paddington ;up the Armistice Talks at Pan-} Boys’ Behool oer 5.00 : :
Station to the central postal sort- munjom, Ree ee a : Pp of a new organization to con- yesterday
ing office, | More Communist prisoners were i? ae are tinue trade with Communist Ching |

No weapons were used or tried ‘removed today from the United Total .. + $1,096 47 | afte, the ithdrawal of most of |
by either of the seven stick-up Nations prison camp at Pusan, © ane the | Briti#h ce nmercial conce ns
men or the three men of the post South Korea, where one Commu- ready. being ¢ sidered at
Oak oainahe cote nist was killed and 85 injured in abreaagy being considered a



a riot yesterday. There were no
incidents when troops entered the
compound to segregate the pris-
oners for transfer to “other quar-
ters.”

An official spokesman in Seoul
today said a prisoner was killed
yesterday by a concussion gren-
ade—the type intended to stun
rather than kill. He said that a
small group of Communists at- troops jumped off t 8.15 A
7 , tempted to leave the compound,|00°PS | a arena ere

SOLUI ION TO (From Our Own Correspondent) and troops used concussion gren~ re Pe ee }
DOLLAR PROBLEM | KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 21, | ades when prisoners attacked with|â„¢ortar shells exploding ah
WASHINGTON, May 21 Joseph Malcolm ex Minister c.} Steel tipped spears which they had of them, Then tanks poies -

United States Secretary of State| Education now under one year’s eer eng gl bs poles, ae? ddies to blast R
Dean Acheson said to-day that] sentence on charges arising out o! five “Ur. S and barbed wire] p Piceen® Vin’ Chinann, aaa
the best solution to the interna-|issuing farm workers tickets 7 Tes. OW eco = Mes.
tional dollar problem was to allow|America, was acquitted tod lay af- 7 a i ser
free nations to sell their products|ter a four-day trial in which he is 3RD CHILD IN no estimate of the ‘s peal
in the United States jointly charged with ex-police ACCIDENT DIES Allied tanks and infantry a
Eight - year-old Rita Rogers,

The seven masked men waited!
in two cars for the truck to make |
the turn off Oxford Street and
then sandwiched it between two
hold up vehicles. Attacking with
their fists bandits dragged the
postal crew out of the ix“truck, took}

convoyes! Wy two holdup ears, "| Malcolm Acquitted
—**. | Of Public Mischief

“With so many French
horses entering for the
Derby, it ought to be
renamed ‘Le Chapeau,’ ”



Red Positions

SEOUL, May,
U.N. tanks and infantry }
tled dug-in Chinese Reds for
hours east of the truce
of Panmunjom. United Nat












'





In a statement on world trade|superintendent H. M. Wellington punched into the ¢ ommur
read to his weekly press confer~jof creating a public mischief by] one of the children involveg in| >uildup area on the East a
ence, Acheson said alternatives|attempting to suppress evidence the accident at Prospect Road, Central front for the fifth stra
were for the United States to cut]in respect of alleged payments for) St. James, on Sunday evening day. ;
its exports or continue indefinite-|farm tickets. with motor car M—691, driven Marine Corsairs swarn
ly to make gifts of dollars.—U.P. Malcolm, who will continue ’

i z ss the battlefront to supp
i lary ¢| by FitzHarold Haddock, died “at | cross t f So
TOURIST MEETIN( | 1.000 Searly as 2 member of the| the General Hospital during the|#round troops. Allied igh
(From Our Own Correspondent)

House was reported taking step:| ¢atly hours of yesterday morn- one gala eg ei tts 7
ANTIGUA, May 21- |to carry an appeal to the Privs ing The funerbl took piace yes- way ‘and supply centres.—U.P
The Caribbean Tourist Asso-|Council. terday evening. : .





I ‘ $ : - les ~

ciation met today at Port-Au-| Malcolm is drawing his salary Roy Rogers (6) and Char

Prince, Haiti, and decided tojunder leave granted by Se) ae (4), brothers of Rjta, Te 2 T

make Antigua its headquarters. -Speaker.—C.P. died on the previous day. ennis eam







Taylor has not obtaineg





harmonious
Commerce passed a resolution trade relations which have

been fostered by present and

The Resolution which Was,
given unanimous approval at a
two-hour special session yes-
terday afternoon wants the dad
conference to have im mind
continuing discussions with the
Canadian Government with the
object of negotiating the Can- ,
Indies

FERDINAND SMITH anc

admitted to the Press that :

ener

5 in farewell interview both
’ aid “You don’t need to specu-



U.N. Forces Blast rah







MAY 22, 1952

ae

I. And U.K.

Trade U rged

Bermuda British Guiana
British Honduras trade agree-
ment of 1925 with such modi-
fications as may be expedient
under the present circum-
stances.

Oopies of the resolution are
to be forwarded to the Trini-
Government, Regional
Heonomic Committee, incor-
porated Chambers of Com-
wat * tie British Caribbean
\aud sadivyidual Chambers).

—(O.P.)



in Jamaica
wn Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 21.

1ey were Communists, membe

Y «nc wanted to see the West Indies |tal. To-morrow he goes to Stras-
’

| fate about us. We are Commu
sts, We are concerned with t

| 4 are understood by comm

id

oth said that the Marxist pe

could not survive in Jamai

a Y ivowed Commu

“ only Richard Hart of the font Agenda For C.C: !

dritain Considering |

British officials said the setting led to the Couneil of the Chamber |

mental level



aid that the British Go
ment had tried to follow

I vr trade with Red Chi
ide the Moscow Econon

Conference but had received no

from the Peiping Gover

her had there been ar
of the Briti

n 7 sole delivered to the Peiping Go
wal fe

Ms acknowledgement

roment on Monday explaining the

wrt} stage and screen actor was found) for the Colonies and the Comp-

er-|dead of heart ailment in his Ne
rth| York apartment to-day,

7 Garfield, a New Yorker, w
noted for his
His better known films includ
‘They Made Me A_ Crimina
The Sea Wolf”, “Tortilla Fl
ind “Destination Tokyo”

the innings by opening bat F





a —' tive ‘Schedules sapeert Sa Two Suicides
Smith And Strachan Admit
They Are Cominunists

Killing Of Red) Communism Will Not
William Strachan left Jamaica

, and Smith for Vienna. Both |schuman at a dinner at the Brit-|he died

welfare of the depressed masses |

ople even in blacked out Trini-|the British Zone pf Germany and jeated Empire by one goal to nil}ouards took part

14 7 .
i Meéasis W ith China {of the Incorporated Chambers of
i

tough guy” roles.|jpbbean area








™“~ a
¢
oO



ta
>| Library
t

“)

| Eden, Acheson
Kid Visit Berlin
|

LONDON, May 21
THE Foreign Office said Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden hopes to include a visit to Berlin during his present
trip to the continent to join Western Europe Ministers
in signing the peace contract with Germany and Europe
in the arms treaty
Informed sources believed United States’ Secretary of
State, Acheson, who is due in Paris tonight for the forth-
coming treaty formalities will also go to Berlinw®
The Berlin visits of two lead-
ing western diplomats still ave



Eisenhower
Gets France's
Top Award

PARIS, May
General Dwight D. Ei
inmate! will hand over the

severest consequences if the West
signed the peace contract with’ ANTIGUA, May 2!
West Germany. There were two suicides in An-
A London Foreign Office; tigua within three days; On Sun-
spokesman said the trip would!day Thomas Simon, an
be made only “if arrangements} Fiennes Institute made 20-foor Command of Allied Forces 'n
permit.” jump into a big creek and in spite arabe +3 Cianuent Matthew
Eden’s and Acheson’s visits to] ©! a to rescue him was lawman ch: ae 30 ang will fy
. " capital would j \!rowne: a -
Se ihe hig Aine atap ranking| Ot. Tuesday Samuel Frith, af, 0-the-Unlied States the. follows
Anglo - American diplomat has|"tive of Montserrat was sen-|'n& day, it was officially an-
been in the city since the late tenced to eighteen months hard] [ounced to-day.
oa fae dete ae Er abour in the Supreme Court by France’s Prime Minister An-
British Foreign Secretary, Ern-| justice Cools Lartigue for lar-]toine Pinay today pinned the green
est Bevin’s trip there during the} wony of clothing and yellow ribboned “Medaille
1948 Berlin airlift. Frith was taken to the police/ Militarie’, .France’s highest
. Eden is scheduled te leave/colis to await transport to jail

- jecoration, on the tunic of Gen-
London by air for Paris at 3.00/ed that the prisoner had drung| eral. Dwight .D. Bisechewer,
pm. (GMT) and will

meetled that the prisoner had drank Allied commander, He bestowed
French Foreign Minister Robert} ‘Coopers’ Dip”, Despite first aid the traditional kiss of honour and
before the ambulance friendship en each cheek of the
rveneral who is leaving Burope
to forward his candidature for
ANTIGUA DEFEAT the United States Presidency
+ General Eisenhower then took
EMPIRE AT FOOTBALL |'he salute as a brilliant *%olour-
ful parade marched past him in
© courtyard “Les Invalides” the
historic. French army centre
Squadron tanks and Republicen
in the parade
visit Berlin.—U.P. today. Robert Camacho, Captain, | which was watched by more than
cored the goal for Antigua in the 1,000 diplomats, military men,

| second half nd distinguished guests.—TU.P,

EDUCATION OFFICER

I} ;
the divided city at the very i
Itime Communists ad iene | In Three Days

23
nhower
Supreme



rsjish Embassy in the French Capi- | arrived



bourg to attend a meeting of
the Committee of Ministers of
the Council of Europe. Later he
n- Will go to Bonn for signing the
he | Peace Contract. with Germeny Fredy lGuts ‘Cwn Garrespendant

| ‘The Foreign Office said that if ANTIQUA, Maey'1
onjtime then permitted he will tour” An Antigua football’ team de

Meeting In B.G.
Submitted

The Report of the Committee of |
Chamber of Commerce ap- |

pointed to prepare subjects for

ithe Agenda at the Ninth Congres

}Commerce to. be held in British*
- | Guiana next October was submit-

Subjects suggested for discus-
eussion are (1) Canada-Wes
Indies Trade Agreement as it
affects the present situation in the

; West Indies, (2), To conside:
yv- | what unified action, if any, should
up | be t iken regarding the recent 15%
na‘ ut on imports from Non Sterling
vic ineluding Hard Currency Areas

(3) The granting by all British
West Indian Governments ol

landing rights to all Aireraft o
recognised loternational Airlines

Ly
sh}

-\ Hire Officers To



si British firn decision to close 1 ab)
ed wn in China and requesting ade- | Meet In 7 dad {
ite facilities for such decision
ft © earried out From Our Own Correspondent
- —U.P PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 21
of > “' 4 A conference of professional fir:
‘ | vesting saldablenecebelibe officers of the West Indies is
‘at cheduled to be held in Trinidad] MR, AND MRS. RAWLE ae who were intransit aoe
, apfi in July. Talks are expected .t “Colombie” from England yesterday. r. Ramkeesoon is Assis
nd John Gar field Dead jast four days. Director of Education in Trinidad, Casi: oi
ht See Carib, Page 2.
NEW YORK, May, 21 The conference which hms th« disk dies deeciaaeneiin iota a we
ed John Garfield, 39-year ~ oid} approval of the Secretary of Stat

Duke Of Windsor S. African Unions
Sails For Europe | Oppose “Tyratiniy™

NEW YORK, May 21 JOHANNESBURG, May 21.
ed | The Duke and Duchess of Wind- The South African Trades and
1’,! Trinidad’s fire chief Major R. G r sailed for Europe on Wednes-|Labour Council to-day decided to
at”? Cox said today Governme cay aboard the liner Queen Eliz-!appeal to the International Labour
had initiated conference proposals |abeth and the Duke announced Organisation for support against

-w|iroller of Development and Wel-
ifare is aimed at standardisin;
jmethods of fire prevention and

45) training of fire officers in the C,

red Gardner who hit an unbeatet vin.” Prime Minister Daniel Malan and

aw a ae f % } and had consulted other West In-|that he planned to spend four|the action of the Minister of Jus-
LAWN TENNIS TEAM Leaves For T dad He began his acting career in ian Governme nts British G ‘days in London visiting his mother jtice Charles Swart in ordering the
s Hollywood in 1943 when he made na is the only Government whic. | ¢ ween Mary on the occasion of!jeaders to resign from the Trade
re parties of the Savan si aaes ants ‘. Peya 6 far he not fallen into li 85th birthdas union
tems ot) ef al ( b lean to meet ; ? . the propose t cribed these orders as a
Tr ; n the th Annual| Daughters” —U.P proposes? Che Duchess will land at Cher-], Tt Deg: Enea ot a;
| : ; : ! surg, France end the Duke will!"piece of Fascist tyranny designe
| Adal e ; i k | P ‘ r rejoin her on the French,to destroy the trade union move
Seu urpor last ignt | ~ , 4 join i ade a P : 7 ‘
a ‘ 9 rieya where the couple plan to|/™ment’' and said it would appeal
ioe ‘riday, Mi io < i 2 184 S< V ~ an the ‘ " re a s,jto the Imternational Labour Or
opens on Friday, May 23 Gare ner S a es 0 nd a A gl don Die gealeation (6. Gem. ameinet ~ itu
Those leavin were P. McG.} they sailed with 1 iog $= | Be = 5 ‘ t
Patterson, Dr. C. G Manning, J.} ; 47 e ters. move ;
3 Tt i i tke 5 i $ Women members of the Gar
L. St. Hill, J. D. Trimingham. D i am ons Phe Duke said that his book, ers of ia
fore Mit Boos 3) =~ COUN LATIONS ing Surg Maing very mort Worker” Ulan hase Gen
Worme, Miss G. Pilgrim | 1 in the ‘ 1 he o a gg eal Se ( ee hae tha moabae
Mrs. R. Bancroft will join the} . oO oO Cc dent translatec into nine lan-| been “nam r > § a=
: om Our Own Correspondent) 7 are : . — ,
team on Saturday and Mr. Taylor'| (Fron LONDON May 21 iges. He added that although! sion of Communism act and or-
‘ometime during next week, | se — 0 ies” +1 ; was not thinking of writing]dered to resign, are to Ay to
The Advocate understand that} A FEATURE of today’s play was a great fightin; other book now, he “may write|Capetown and seek interview with

necessary leave to allow him
take part in the Men sing
but will only be able t rriv
Trinidad in time for the th
Men’s Doubles

There is still hope
thet he might till be able
»btain the necessary leave wh
will permit him to leave
Monday night.

RAMSGATE, May 2!

A U.N. aircraft pilote I
member of ¢ pecial 1erot
team, the “Skyblazers"”, exploc
in mid air and crashed on M
ston Royal Air Force stat
near here today, The pilot
killed.

The aerobatic team based
Germany, had flown over to ¢
a demonstration at Manston. 17
plane which crasheq had
taken part in the aerobatics |
was reserved in case one of
team of four Thunderjets had
drop out.

The demonstration had be






GMM ee Ai OMbs team Which Will fake part im the 28th Tournament, against Tranquillity of

ee The mana opens in Trinidad on Friday 23rd. They are from left to right: (Back row):
= Cc G Manning, Miss G. Pilgrim, Mrs. D. Worme, J. D. Trimmingham; (middle row): Mrs. RB. 8. Ban-
croft P. M. Patterson (Capt.), Miss D. Wood; (front row): J. L. St. Hill, D. Worme, BE. P. Taylor.



circling before beginning

however,

184 out of 286 and sa
re from complete collapse
ir

ree today. While his collea

‘ed county champions Warwic}
ageinst Lancashire at Liverpoc
gues struggled against accuraté

Che Duke revealed that oil drill- other Minister They want to
had been underway for the ask the order against Sachs to be
five weeks on his 4,000-acré | rescinded.

perty near Calgary in Alberta, —U.P



spinbowling by Tattersall and Hilton, Gardner mixed ¢anada. He added that he under-

solid defence with beautifully timed drives and hooks pod oil had been found on @ : Pa mB i
to Other century makers were Wiilat for Derbyshire, wby property.—U.P, Soviets Will Close
= Gimblett and Tremlett for Somerset, and Fletcher and

Eric Bedser for Surrey

Aerobatics Pilot Killed \::..: 27",











finished and the five planes were| tegrated



a rat 3 Gernian Crossings
Caribbean Chief 'S
BERLIN, May 2!

‘or Military Talks A U.S. spokesman said that the

The Surrey pair who put an,
105 for the first wicket agains!
shared three















totalling Soviets have announced the clo
438. WASHINGTON, May 21 ing of three border crossing poin
flight back to Germany when the Best performance of the first The Defence Departrnent at between East i We t Germ:
1 fighter crashed iday’s play in the match between 4g...) ne t} the Commandet effective from May
it United States Air Foree H.Q.'the Indian tourists and Oxford f of the Caribbean Commar A Soviet transport commissi
led ere te tated that the dead University at Oxford wa in in= will come here for conferences at ¢ . tte dhe: Bhatt stat
in-| pilot was Captain J. O’Brien of nings of 92 by young Oxford the Pentagon Military headquar- one an s he United S
: in)
Pomona, California. Mrs. O’Brien free M. C. Cowdrey vho m June 4 and 5 hw
ion omona ailornia Freshman ft at > t the t
vas in Germany has just been awarded his bluc. The sessio vill be with Army |® aa ay Sroueenien ont
The Skyblazer were giving a Scoreboard: Oxford Universi Chief of Staff General J. Lawton at acha a uM ae shi = ae
in onstration t group of Sean- versus Indians, Oxford 227, Cow- Collin They deseribed a | U.S, zone frontier and Oeblesi ¥
ive ournalist t time of drey 92: Indians 19 for 1 routine ue” that current army }°! e British zone fronti¢ vou
‘he | Warwick vs. Lancashire: War-|: will be considered at the| be Friday
ot! uid the five planes’ wick 286, Gardner 184 not out vhich will folle Pern The Soviets. said there was only
- - on the airfleld from Hilton 4 for 70, Tattersall 4 for ie. pattern. af . Thom poe 1 small volume of freight traffic
the One jet came down 7%; Lancashire four without loss. gularl in recent year and | * , h tt . r
; I | » assir i he three points
to| at terrific speed from 2,000 feet) Northants vs. Sussex: Northants |swhich has been placed on a semi- | passing Sees oe 3 ar cae
ind as about 20 feet over the 166, F. R. Brown 55; Sussex 108] annual t s. Commanders of the ; anc oe We ea e se "
en) runway when the machine disin-| for 7 ix rmies j I U.S.—Pac ion ing Customs posts a
| Kent Somerset Somerest! Area and Alaska will attend. them Hs
the * —U.P @ On page 8 ~—U.P = ‘





‘
.




























e
y , .
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952
EL T
} | pee ie ae
SSS _
MPIRE ROXY
e ® THE SALVATION ARMY | EMP x
For the maintenance of its local j TO-DAY (only) 130 & 8% TODAY Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
work, The Salvation Army will James CRASG, J 1 LESLIE ir ‘THE LOST MOMENT”
observe its Annual Tag-Day in [}/ i NORTH WEST AMPEDE ann
St. Michael and the jeining Par- ), & “THE SUN SETS AT DAWN a %
P ishes on Friday 6th June. Tags )) (Not suitable for ander “SINGAPORE
$5 worded “To Help Others” will be | 16 years) starring 2
on sale. Belper permenant eer Fred McMURRAY — Ava GARDNER
EV. A. J. HATCH, Vicar x Assistant Director KX OPENING TOMORROW 2.80 & 8 § nates nee -
St. John the Baptist and









ARTIE’S HEADLINE Of Education

















































during which thousands admired a statement. “It is the picturi ff >!!y Service, 4.15) pm de)
it, several schoolboys, woefully that is important,” they will say heir Business, 4.45 p.m. Sporting

med, 5.00 p.m, Composers of the Week, “ 4 © HX KH HX KH KH * * PLAZA

out of touch with the latest trends, “not the actual method of hangin; 15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 DoW, | appar BAIS
pointed out that the signature was it.’ They might also draw atten— Vel Diary, 6.15 p.m. Just Fancy, 6.45 ~ BARBAREES (DIAL 5170)
Opening Friday 23rd

PIF
»m. Sports Round-Up and Programme _
upside down in the wrong corner. tion to some of the most advanced Parade. 7 00 ae The News, 7.10 p.m THE TRES
Probably the experts thought music which-can be played back- Home News from Britain ake se A
the signature was part of the wards or gn abate 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

forwards with equal 7-15-1050 p.m
icture. What they said to those effect. 4
. af and continuing daily. You can make your dull,

A HANDFUL OF HEROES. dry, hard-to-manage, hair

| (Broderick CRAWFORD —aeey oe, TO-DAY AT 1.30 p-m
egal - } in (HOLLID¢
Rector of St. Peter’s Elect, re- | | “BORN YESTERDAY” “INDIAN TERRITORY" &
e | paeeeeneeenetennnneeati ‘CRIME DR. GAMBLE
turned by the S.S. Noga 7 — M* & MRS. RAWLE RAM- May 23—26 OPENING AT THE car 130 p.m | SAT wip -NTTE CRIME =
sie ae ae oa aunt , KEESOON of Trinidad who) | aAQuARIUS Now is the timggfor you to strike hard to ‘HOPPY’S ea Dine Ae” .
+ gg rc a aha, While theve spent wer months in = ad Jan. 21—Feb. 19 make a financ uecess of your business > nos.IDAy” “STOOON" e eee nid B and one in England, arrived here dealings. Con trate on the work in hand ' 3 = A sf » DARING CABALLERO”.
he saw his two sons who have yesterday morning by the s.s and B By le volireeld be .side-tracked ore a ee TAF ERADO ae and se
both graduated, George obtain- Colombie on their way back to *« Very lucky for @ose born Jan. 25th, 26th, | Cages tac ae i “NORTH WEST STAMPEDE
ed his B.A. from Leeds Univer- Trinidad. ‘‘ and Feb, 14th. | OLYMPIC Starring: James Craig, Joan Leslie
sity and Michael his A.M.i. On boart the ship to meet thém es oa a Ae 2
Mech, E. from Glasgow, Scot- was Mr. Dan F, Blackett, Editor x Yk * : ON Johan MILLS” Martha “SCOTT ROYAL
land of the Torch PISCES Born under present influences, a child | Ss ” Rev, Hatch said that he had Mr. Rambeesoon js Assistant Feb. 20—March 20 or areteaiee Gee we ny coon FRIDAY 23rd 0 WELL REMEMBERED” eD-DAW tact: eee 4.0 OO
. . ae Director c Sducation anc a rolving ha nental e . | je __ ane oe Bes va
Sa. aed a ek ~: brother of ‘Canon J. D. Ramkee- «x —_ all favour second *hild, and the 24th > “MARINE RAIDERS ; “HOPPY s nbuipay
Indies was wonderful. He was oe Fo es ee of the month shall be especially lucky. | at 2.30 TODAY 1.30 pw. | sar 2” p.m “JOHNNY “HOLIDAY”
however glad to be back home. : bas monees n : ---—__——- on
# met the me pies Se maine ABIES Moon's influence denotes that family mat- 3 COLUMBIA Proudly Present HOLIDAY” | TERRITORY FRI. (only) 4.30 &
Attorney General, caton, + sid gfe Mg eas ree Mar, 21—April 20 ters shall go well during this coming period. and CRIME DR SO WELL REMEMBERED
Windwards “Doin A and — his 0 tI See al Schools. Entertaining at home may cause a minor TRY & GET ME GAMBLE & MARINE RAIDERS
: Me your ustralian Jordan, Chief Inspecto' S. x upset but, in the end, all shall end very * TLY SWELL
C.F. HENVILLE, Attor- | foetal! pools, | see. Spent Five Months wee Colour yellow not advised | A PERFEC i § or
ney General of the Wind- FTER an absence of five . f
: Era ucived hare sane Surprised meth in Oe ikl wae Think woes ove * f 1s ape i i ' MOTION PICTURE! R E
renada arrived here yester- . se e _ ‘OPF, Kingdom on business, Mr, sh- S$ over very carefully especia
a % morning by the Canadian {' Ne ee eee ae — Ali photos rapher and deal- April 21—May 22 where that little secret idea is concerned i re
Guinea acs fe “St. Lucia where “’— daughter of Mr. and Mis. tam Beitt h Sy at te noe ob . . .it might not work out quite as well as * i ;
e ee gird hg J. A. Procope of Trinidad, was er of British Guiana, 1s aa you are expegting. Take affairs quietly j COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS
he had beén on an official visit. pleasantly ciriwtaea when she his way back home. He was] | co you will find ail will turn out aetisten. e.\ \ pane / /
He left the same evening by the ve here yesterday morning among the passengers arriving torily. ae ae 5 \\ > / 3 . i
Constructor for Grenada. ee Tr eieeen “by the Colombie here yesterday morning by the x 7 * * th * I x\ // 4 : “A sIDNETE RENDEZYVOUS ”°
: to fi ‘ 4 parents as well S.S. Colombie. bs x : \\ :
Barrister-at-Law to find io a ee wees While in the U.K. Mr. Ali GEMINI Rays all favour artistic endeavour during e\\ % “—s 4/7
2 ee hiss te attended the British ‘Industries «May 23—June 21 this period, also all businesses and eceupa- ye pay Be e ON
EAVING to-day by T.C.A. is Barbados. . ee als ttended: exhibit- tions where manual skill is required, Espe- - 1 TF. Bs
Mr. D. C. Smith, Barrister- Miss Procope who was in the Fair and a jo at at-Law atta Attorney of Bermuda U.K. for the past five years, tovk ions in Germany an ‘aris. * view, for ail ose born May 23rd, 26th, * ix dh 6 }
‘ . in after a nursing course at Guy’s Hos- 29th, and June™2nd. i fp...
ee now, serene Joe ee pial. She returned to Trinidad s vie Oa * * i Judy William WITH
“ See Shir . Cana- vesterday evening on the Colom- : GIRL’S ID I ‘ aie ‘ oe 7 ' ; a Be
yesterday morning by the Cana ble accompanied by her brother. Union will hold their An- CANCER Rather busy time for the home, what with * : > ENTERTAINMENT THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT
dian Constructor. ‘ : - Se en's Park on —Jaly 23 entertaining etc. Very good news ap f
Her parents who came over fox — tog a ee . x June 22 vy proaches by water. You shall hear of a é i
: . pece-Bis redding on Saturday, ay 24. S. Xt. a 5 Sn , : eee a ve 3) .
Back From India the Reece Bishop wede ao Turner, wife of the Colonial Sec- x death and of a birth and fortune shall fol ’ Re-Presenting :
R. AND MRS. B. S. MARAJ ene: eens a es retary will open the Fete at 3.00 low the child. Broderick
were arrivals from _ India day: Seine igh rata Mre p.m. * * = LOCAL t ALENT o~ PARADE
via England by the Colombie Were Staying . va sithy ii ” Pine There will be the usual attrac- LEO Save your money and watch expense, Reck- + 3
yesterday morning after spend- J, O. Tudor o spasm tions such as judging of stalls July 24—Aug. 22 less spending can only bring trouble. Using fe e WITH
ing a_year in their home coun- Road. which will — a ie as careful judgment you should a by : , a
> heir way * »m. There wi also be stalls worthwhile investment during is period. ‘ Beautiful... .
. poets. Steen ea Me . gerne naked for handicrafts, lucky oe a «x Very lucky time for the fourth child. * P | Blonde...end EIGHT LOCAL CONTESTANTS
ops “apt . R. R. ARNER, Assist- go-rounds and novelties. aig fo ae “sf
she . h ot : go-rounds é i 3 me f ! host
stare} is in charge of the Arm ant Secretary of the Col- dinners and suppers will be * * * tote Te ig Oh Broth Master of Ceremonies—Maurice JONES
Maraj Bros. i .« onial Secretariat, "Trinidad, was served. VIRGO Influence of Mercury is strong and points 4 - 3 ‘
Mr. Maraj spent ae bic mere intransit on the Colombie yester- A special feature will be the Aug. 23—Sept. 23 the way to new and fresh cere: hd \ es
yesterday with his uncle '- day morning from England where Fancy Dress Parade under the with possible money gain too. are . Plus a Double:
Tehru Maraj who was at the he had spent the past year doing Steel Shed at 4.15 p.m. The Mo- wedding will be a cause of sreat rejoicing. * Smocth a
Baggage Warehouse to meet him. , Devonshire Course. He was ac- bile Cinema will also be showing «x Colour white especially lucky just now. oe ; ie a
: companied by his wife and three films and the Police Band under * . * sermon NANCY GOES 10 RIO
To Further Studies children ; Capt. C. E. oe will render a LIBRA Carry on in the same fashion and you shall * and Sr hy ; Pow sh
r y Other intransit passengers on programme of music. | most likely have a financial gain. Business “ ane ‘LL and Carmen MIR.
| R. DAVID CRANE, son Of the Colombie from England on Two prizes of $10 and $5 re- Sept. 24—Oct. 23° prospects are especially bright for all those -
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. E. Crane their way back to Trinidad yes- spectively will be given for the born on the 26th Sept. Eldest children are \< AND
3 oa. _—_ Fi for — terday ee Miss a two lucky numbers, «x well faveured during this time. > a it nis $ 3
-S.A. via Puerto ico over the Jones who went up on a Nursing — * . a ee Vili” DOORWAY
last week end by B.W.1.A. where Course and Miss Angela Ramou- For Indefinite Stay : F 2
he wil] pursue further studies. tar who did a business course, ISS RITA PERKINS of An- 8 If you are over-sensitive do hold your tem- ;
ing? CORPIO Always Jeok on both sides of any 3 Robert TAYLOR — Paula RAYMOND
Duri his stay, he will be the ae ig ar dtih | ise per. Always leok on both sides of any ober aula
est of Mr, and Mrs. St. Clair Paid Business Visit i eee < waltee tae en Oct. 24—Nov. 22 question, and you should benefit be a ray {
ow Y tity ie Ap sees On|? St reat manner. Rely on your own hunches , ‘ ahs a
‘orde of New York City. R: Peter de Verteville Re United Kingdom where a Ln x rast now, and vour affairs should all settle * IT’S TALENT AND A MASTER DOUBLE AT - - -
ba i Sesmeala ative i gone for an indefinite stay, Dur-/ themselves in a very satisfactory manner, ba
On Ten-day Cruise — M presentative of the Manu- io" ner four weeks’ holiday in + MIDNITE SATURDAY 24TH
MONG the passengers leaving facturers’ Life Assurance Com- 1 ‘pbados, she was staying with fr * The Garden—St. James
on the Colombie yesterday pany returned from Martinique eat As tee | a sober ae laa «x Conditions will improve, but not quite as * ERAT Ale bua
@vening for Jamaica on the ten- yesterday morning by the French her brother * Tare ; "Paekins: of SAGITTARIUS much as appears on superficial examina- smstaseen ic ae a
day cruise was Mr. John Furni- s.s. Colombie where he had bees Mr. and Mrs. Percy Sie ut Nov. 23—Dec. 20. tion. Therefore it would be raost impru- m at ee tae
val of Crane Clubhouse. on a business visit. ‘Earndale”, Belmont Road. + dent for you to take any unnecessary risks. * SEW hip WILSON ni
Health maintains well FRIDAY 4 SAT. 8.90 pom
*
e A “PASS TO ROMANCE”
BY THE WAY e « « By Beachcomber ,, Listening Hours |\* * * * MH | Ymartha O'DRISCOLL &
3 ee on Recent hopes of er fortune shall - G “MAN-EATER of KUMOAN”
_ , 7 99 1952 ». 21—Jan. realised at last. bot! business affairs ar . SABU — Wendell COREY
ET another “ultra-modern boys is not reported in my paper , THURSDAY, MAY 52, 190 os - pealieed. a Peace 4 ath ae a9 view
inf ’ : 1.00—7.15 pom 19. 76M 25 59M mK in your own per fe. A particularly
paints: —_ been naes but i een —— i ™ aes a lucky period for the housewife, and also
upside down. r some weeks, committee, an at we sha av 4.00 p.m. The News, pte ty for youngest child





{ch sc Arta tant A NAR Ae Naas i an

7.15 1. We See Britain, 7,45 p.m ———— nn
Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m. Radic BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Special Despatch, DIAL 10 (DIAL 51 (Dial 8404)
55 p.m. From the TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

. 8 45 p.m. Interlude, £ TODAY (only)
Editorii ls, 9.00 p.m, Frem the Third FRID, 2.30 — 445 & 8 Mt 1.30 & 8.80 pm coe (only)
ny Maa G breakfast rary Pagramme, 948 0.m. Accordian Music,
























6_ Dn_p#~_”»Wa—~——20520202—0-— eee























h || | Sparkle like diamonds! Use
©. °3". 1 1) and A MOUNTAIN TUNNELED
Pm j
100 pm. The,News, 10.10 p.m. News |})& Continuing Daily 4.45 & SEA HAWK HERE COMES the MO AIN Pluko Hair Dressing and see
+ : ‘ 5 * ers, 10.30 . 4.20 = S aes VAVES’ ie FY
— But There Was Hardly Anything to Eat — Talk, 10.15 pv... Frontiers P™ |Mupaantine the cLoups || Errol FLYNN imcinty AM FOR DEATH! Se ee
y MAX TREI r SSS => SSS | WITH SUNSHINE” |] _Drende ARSHALL | COPPER CANYON" th Pluko your hair looks
ay M4) mg (TeehnRolor wee Sta a oo Ray MILLAND . rr softer, longer, silkier—be-
“HAVE another slice of bread, PLAZA BRIDGETOWN | ete Mg 1 30 p = 5 ——————— boil) Yi; ~ comes so easy to arrange.
everybody!” Willy Toad was say- | (DIAL 2310) " Gene ‘S-Z ITLAST OF THE FRID. to SUN. is - =
ing. “Have another spoonful of eas y NELSON SAKALL 6.45 & 8.30 pm
g ‘ To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m. also | jf
sugar! Have some more salt!’ | we SS TO-DAY Spec ail 1.30 p.m BUCCANEERS ||ON MOONLIGHT Loox
Willy had invited all his friends | PRD! 2.30 ye 4.46 & 8.30 p.m. & “LAW OF Sick ties and BAY SMARTI
to breakfast, down where he lived Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. | Wrim Holt, Richard Martin KAZAN (Color) Always
near the edge of the marsh. He liad | “PRAIRIE LAW" Doris DAY & use Pluko.
puta tablecloth over a large mush- THE SUNSHINE George O'Brien Friday 443 & 830 pom. ||_—Gordon MacRAE
» shr ade - ‘ a & Conti Daily :
rodim, and ed mnehene heh SAT. Special 08 & 190~ ||“DRUMS in the” MIDNITE SAT, husk
quite a fine table. any rate, as “RED DESERT" DEEP SOUTH" “BLACK EAGLE”
Mr, Gr-rumph, the Frog remarked, Don BARRY & (Super_Cineeplor) William BISHOP & for Pluko. €
“It’s round and it’s off the ground,” “FRONTIER REVENGE” || James CRAIG, Guy LRN REAL te
Knarf and Hanid, the shadows LASH LA RUE MADISON Barbara |] “DESERT VIGILANTE”
were there, So re Blinky M le, pee scores or AE 3
yer ere, So were y ole, aoe SS (SE
Blackie the Beetle, Hoo-Hoo thel SSS =
Owl, Christopher Cricket, and sev- {
eral potato-bugs and caterpillars



“1 invited the flies, the gnats and
the mosquitoes,” said Willy, chuck-

Obtainable at...

ELECTROLUX



ling. “But they said they couldn't | The two potato bugs excused Knight's Ltd. John Gill & Co.

iS: themselves
cone.” iit dae al | ' | RETAIL Brvoe Weatherhead Walkes’ Drug Store

Knarf og = aa ; oo vorvane | Just remembered about something, Hinds’ Drug Store Nelson Enarmacy

, nae 2 ant Loe everyone Willy. I'll be right back!” | PRICE H. P. Harris’ Drug Carlton Browne
aa 7h oo HSE y es " vie ie | “We just thought of something, . Store Jones & Co.

na he gna "They iid: epee e too,” said Knarf and Hanid. “Wait Stoute’s Drug Store FE. C. Gill
There's no fun caneite “: ago | for us, We'll be right back.” 3] H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke

A . eo e a In a few minutes everyone had and BOOKERS (B'DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

ee Wen know youre going | suddenly remembered about some-

. thing very important, and had hur-
To tell the truth, there wasn’t | ried off, promising to be right back.

very much to eat. There were lots| At that point Willy thought of
of bottles and dishes and knives and| something himself, and he also |
forks and spoons and napkins and | went off,
jars and trays. But nothing was in | G Hii aoe 2
them, much, “Come, come,” Willy f mene Things oe ae "
kept urging. “Who'll have a slice | A ‘ be menses sate: when Willy
of bread and mustard? I don’t see | nek nee ‘' eh was his table vited
anybody eating.” | ee a weeeene byes The |
Willy looked around. Everybody 15 potato. Blinky’ Mole sea otk
pretended to be chewing heartily

4 with a basket of eggs, Mr. Gr- Stanmine
But there was no use pretending rumph brought a box of flies, Hoo- DENNIS

There wasn’t anything to eat. Final- | Hoo the Owl brou ¥
. e ght a mouse (for
ly they all sat glum and silent. | himself, of course!), Knarf and

Willy shook his head. “I’m sorry— | anid

r 8 : brought cherries, plums \ f
very, very sorry. I shouldn’t have | and apricots, and the caterpillars | VIRGINIA
asked you to come. It’s all my fault.

{brought some mulberries — sur- \ i ;
I wanted some company for break- | rounded by fresh leaves. \ ; ‘ 4
fast, but I couldn't get any break- | “And look what 1 brought!” cried GENE ; ie
fast. | Willy, leading a cow up to the ta- y ;

i
“Oh, that’s all right,” said one of | ble. “Here’s milk, and cream, and ELSON
the potato-bugs. “We don’t rind a | butter, and cheese, and buttermilk!" aé
bit. Just pardon us a moment. We'll! It was a wonderful breakfast,

be right back.” With that the pota-| except thet when it was all over id IORMAN C7 ‘
to-bugs trooped off. |the cow ate the table. But Willy LUCILLE NORMAN S.Z.SAKALL

OmECTED OW

Then Blinky Mole said: “Oh, 1\ didn’t care about that at all! T
didn’t ¢ out that at a | DAVID BUTLER W

LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES

WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS
IN
BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @...... $10.92

Broad Street and Hastings
meee FF SOLE AGENTS
















The Refrigerator which ten OPENING TO-DAY 5 © 8.30 p.m. & CONTINUING

years ago caused the Bajan SAT

Cook to exclaim : #3 P- = polls BIG-AS-TEXAS TECHNICOLOR MUSIC4z ,

“Hey! Hey! Looka Fia
mek ice!”

ts here again. .



in full force just in time to meet the
necds of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.
These machines are for operation on kerosene oil,
natural gas or electricity. and are available in 444 cub.
ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.

BOOK YOURS Now







NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 'TO $13.60 :
THE EMTAGE ELEC. CO.

Plantations Bui,ding



SONG HITS!

Love songs!
Cowboy songs!

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

SCREEN PLAY BY Seon Walls ‘id's MUSIC BY “LYRICS BY ss DIRECTED BY f PRODUCED BY
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ee DOROTHY KINGSLEY ~ porotny Kincsuey “ HARRY. WARREN + DOROTHY FIELDS » CHARLES WALTERS - JACK CUMMINGS



AN M-G-M PICTURE




THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE









. PAGE THREE
Ba -~ . 9 7 two-we holiday. Whiting is
Dutch Trade | “Lost” Yacht Comes Home _ isso" Wanns &





Barclays Bank

WithArgentina) + 3








ms PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 19 rents slowly made its way back Yard said they ran out of food
After being “lost for several home. All had ipparently lost while failing to identify land and
e 3 : days after leaving Grenada near- weight but looked fairly well in contact passing ship: They did
Nose Dives ene = ly two weeks ago the yacht spite of the ordeal. According to not send up distress signals and
© Penelope with three Trinidad Peter Yard of the Refinery Tech- had no fears about the sea-
THE HAGUE, Holland, May 20. Leaseholds employees on board nical Department today “the first worthiness of the Penelope.

Dutch trade with Argentina has
taken such a nose-dive recently
that legislation was effected last
week to pret the Dutch Govy- u

: 5 S - . .

ernment ing left with a large ’ r :
peso balance through orders con- 16 GO BACK 10 No. 6 6.
cluded last year for large quan- ies ;
tities of railroad and electronical) (7 © e c

equipment,
Legislation designed to balance

meal we
Sunday 11 was
day.
The other two yachtsmen were
J. N. Whiting, Refinery Operator
and Dr. R, Winkler, research
chemist, All went to Grenada on

Pointe-a-Pierre
Jetty

i returned to the
Yaaht Club
morning.
tne men wno had been with-
jout food since the previous Sun-
\day told the story how the yacht
fighting against winds and cur

| World Will Use |x

had since Sunday May
when we



last landed



yester- They started the journey home-
wards under sail only on May 9,
the auxliary motor having broken
down in Grenada and they ex-
pected to reach Pointe-a-Pierre
the following Sunday.





°

PPPS LEE PLE FPPP LO PLPC CAP PPP APP PPOPS,












£ ONEY : Like mos
: ea : Like most you're a “ drunk.’ IF YOU : xX %
Dutch-Argentine trade was de- | people, I was born b Sues don’t you're a “ knocker.” ¢ c : %
tailed in an official government with none and vy Another thing: The more Less Coffee *
statement on May 14. It provided had = : , = money you collect dishonestly or ~
for the introduction of negotiable ad to acquire some before particulaay allergic to this otherwise the more money you'll } : ay 17 % -
Import Payment Certificates which I could learn what life was weakness of mine have to part with , LONDON, May 17 5 & :
can only be obtained by export- like when it was gone But if ip the past, through | UP oo your salary and up _ The influential Financial Times | % ;
ers to Argentina from Dutch im- Boi ea lack of interest, I have appeared 80S the sige of your car and | forecast a fall in the world price | 3 \
| porters. Import Payment Certifi- cing always more inter- somewhat slow at paying out ee ee ees. SUUE ECR jot coffee following reduction in| ¥
cates must be one and two thirds . e Baa ya SpE ee ers am oven "Get a bigger house and up go consumption in Britain, Germany | %
| times planned export value, ive elt hs ate stuff 3 (This loesn't vio 3 et th ” the number of week-end visitors and other countries. x ie
| Government sources said bcd bothered to check up on how entirely Gorgotian one or Be a ae up aoe sotpe News ng It said Britain’s five ot Fs see
expected that exports to the - ; hon nt a you yeatlemen in the pig busi- ee ae ee | contracts with British East rica
gentine would decrease. pete A aerate ness who haven't squared up 2. t eee tre, you ure would run out shortly and that x
While importers tried to in- is very easy to see FINAL NOTICE.) the en bills nant pOtann new contracts had been made at] %
| crease their traffic in goods from t nad sane 4 eta tn na ee eee so rich that to “go around with {substantially higher prices, Also]
| South America; importers have twas time to be @ecumulating {F the love of money is not the ‘@ behind out of your trousers | the consequent rise in prices in] X&
the added incentive of extra mon- some wealth to provide the of all evil it is pret no longer a sign ot poverty Britain had been followed by a] g
ey from the sale of Import Cer- necessities of life. For instance :-— but of privilege fall in consumption. It added x y
tificates to would-be exporters. My foot connected with a = IT and colleet z ~~ eee “with the tea ration shortly to] % ¥ 3
Increased activity by importers cigarette-end 12 i bigs accoumt, and you ihe ¥ be increased further reductions
a government Bh ‘



THEN me day in
Government which reduces the
it said
ected}

hole in my sole, causing me to
leap very high in the air.

spokesman said
would probably bring down Hol-



BLOW IT as fast as you

; in the demand for coffee may be
it, and they'll call you a waster ‘ost
land’s peso balance to a reason- “IP ' it t

of living (just Tk expected”.

would before it was















crop ripe canes, 16 acres of third
crop ripe canes and mre oases : TT,
of sour grass, property of Fai a) Ue
Ltd. They ware noua.
This fire extended to Friendly

Hall Plantation, St. Lucy, and
burnt 18 acres of second crop ra-
toons and three and a half acres

YOU give to charity d | It pointed out that German in- ‘
able level. The spokesman said Li say you're domg ou're right, back where 8 | ternal trade was overstocked with
the reason for the low level of I GO all the way with Js x. IF YOU don't eared ve ees ° | Brazilian coffee and that Ger- x
Argentina’s exports to Holland Hylton's remark that 7 nr Day ne a fortun BE ols eete t be the omty one = j}many had not been taking up *
was probably the fact that she he’ is working on a es ba grey: : aking it al! rourd. there an the full quotas issued by Brazil. <
was asking too high a price for are s> many problems t those who cash in on ; aking to be AEpfDoin) in | RE na thi an “striking a
7. tr Ss iy you vere a TOoi : t ¢ eem to be ) 4 ' 3 i sala s as a :
those products she is still able hrough se mand, ane enjoyed while vou \ nz about money. because | illustration of the swing towards
money element really d ee ; t ‘ | ‘ ng "
to export.—U.P. enter into "SP POU did enioy it'wh ik Wee ees sre: frome tite { |a buyers’ market, This trend is
U dic oy it while u Tea A s re ir , Is for “azi
: It seldom enters mine, ana were alive, what theyll say Htor mentionins that after G | also a disquieting one for Brazil-
CANES, GRASS BURNT AR does it is always - vhen von. die Te ing ni th na read 'rig aul hi he has decide: 2 > ian finances” —UP.
A_fire at Bourbon Plantation, one else who remin Lit couldn't be printed. to do me e@ favour by knockin -__e_oee-
St. Lucy, at about 2.30 p.m. on ey aid be n con IF YOU spend vour life bu my salary in half ? |
Monda ° 3 fon, Income tax men are ing friends drinks in pi Oh T say sok her ; 4 a €
y burnt 11 acres of second Family Slain: Killer



‘At Large

ILLINIOS, May 17.
Four persons - a prosperous
farmer, his wi young daughter





of sour grass, property of H. Al-
leyne, The damage is covered by
insurance.

Another fire at Husbands Plan-
tation, St. Lucy, at about 11.45
p.m. on Monday burnt six acres
of ripe canes and six acres of trash

| still at

[his wife 40

and an 80 year old boarder—-were
hot and killed in their beds and
| authorities said the murderer is
large
bodies

| The Cash 42.

and

of Bryan
his daughter Il

Rediffusion listening

Ob bb bbb 4 bb bbrtbtyt
EEA AL AAPA ELLY

requires no effort of concentration. There is
no troublesome tuning and no interference can





j { % creep in to mar the realism of your pro

—property of G. B. Husbands of ew Z — . ’ noree re, — ae ae x gramme, which comes to you by private line

the same plantation Jay on, Cash’s well kep acre 7% direct from our studios a
. Londo. Service arm near here, The Coroner said] %& sw







il had been dead since Tuesday
limits. It is understood that Pan- the Deputy Sheriff said “it's the
American World Airways would â„¢ost awful crime I ever saw F

like to use Seawell as the Alter- It appeared at first that the slay-
nate Airport for most of their ings might have been murders
flights in the Caribbean. and a suicide, The Deputy said
it is possible that Tripp killed all
three members of the family then

Volga-Don Canal Links

SEAWELL REPORT
Moscow With Black Sea

AIR TRAFFIC:

The operative hours of the Airport for the month of Aprii were 470 hours,

an average of 15.6 hours daily

TABLE OF PASSENGERS IN AND OUT OF SEAWELL BY AIRLINES AND
PLACE OF ORIGIN OR DESTINATION OF AIRCRAFT

relax wr

REDIFFUSION

Personnel :



ie
CLL LLAALOO AP PPP LLL LPL LLLLPSP



4, 644 LF
SLOOP SS LEE EES











eS ee eee ee on ae. ne Mr. D. E. Henderson, Airport 2 i F apps on ae aca
‘ . son, an ippare > a ~
In Out In Out In Out In Out In Out In Out In Out Manager, proceeded to Trinidad .j\cere ns smiss the
LONDON, May 14, aaaaiai _in oy anes ; : 500. 659 ag BR officers hesitant to dismiss is - . . x tat
’ Ses 422 : 2a .W.LA. on. 5 Sosstbitity of 1 ee chi Glalsn TT f N¢
With the opening of the Volga-Don Canal now in the Yenezuels a Moy eee 2 5 8 ays sae nee, Whi tania ane Ca eckue cha homage FOR BETTER LISTENING
‘ . | : 2s \ ! . s — vw the e si g. z
final stages of completion Russian submarines will be able are SMe ‘i Pala 106 184 he held discussions with Mr. Car) . $ —U.P Hear it at Trafalgar Street.
* * * a 79 5 — 2 - sasti . Sins ad
to pass through Central Russia from the Baltic and White 2; Sane #188 ee : a Ageia, See irector of Civil ~ 1% ee
Seas down to the Black Sea in the south. St, Vincent 67 53 6783 ci it al a inidad, on a Pei aa plete, wks wae OOOO OPO PPPOE PFS,
* . ominica - - 9 10 9 10 Civi Viation generally, and also nea g compe aie °
: The latest number of the authoritative Soviet Commun- Beemuda 44 206 he 4 206 on the procedures in force x undoubtedly afford greater facili- =
ist party periodical Bolshevik said that the 63 mile long oan a = 3 Trinidad regarding the issue and ties to passengers as well as air-|}
. Martinique --— 8 2 29 30 a arcing @ issue and s I
canal will be rry shi penn shinai joaoevostlenidyaeedecleatatefilae . validation of Licenses, line staff.
ori inall b Reeve: - on grees than was Total 66 215 15 168 36 2 97 3 2 2 1396 1620 The Barbados Light Aeroplane
£20 y be ueVve ere. It sai ps with a cargo charge RC eee AIRCRAFT MOVEMENT Se ee He also took this opportunity tc Club’s hangar is also nearing
; A / N EMENTS malice inte tinusine B
Ord, 00 tons will be used to transport grain and coal through There were 235 aircraft movements into and out of Seawell during April as validate his own Pilot's Licence. , ompletion.,

follows:

the canal. It said that passenger ships more than 100 yards
long with 5,000 “soft” seats will pass through the canal on

regular trips from Moscow to Rostov on the Don, the Black

Discussions were also held with Revenue :
Vikings Lodestars DO-4 DC-3 Grummans C-47 Mar. 202 AT-¢ Total Mr, Brown, the West Indian Rep

BOVRIL









: . i ir ie As \from ist April, 1952, new
BWEA. 121 18 a " 1S resentative of the Air Registration Junding fees came into effect.
BGA. z E : vy eS -€ 3g Board on the conditions and issue Landing fees collected for April
Sea summer resorts and back. K.L.M, 4 _ 4 of Certificates of Airworthiness, ; i2}ed $2,938.12. The landing
Experts here said these figures indicated that all but wita:y . re 2 nT cea ieee the Air- £8 collected for the year 1951
the largest types of submarines will be able to pass through P"vate 2 _. 5 plot Manager at an soun es the. Veeued $8000.06,
the =. * Total OS | eae ee oak de 2 23° Barbados Light Aeroplane Club's community Activities :
e€ canal stretches from Krasnoarmeisk a town on the anteater Sa —_—————————— Auster Autocrat aircraft was com- . 3chool children seem to be get-
Volga below Stalingrad to the town of Kalach on the Don Search and Rescue : Visitors : pletely assembled, he would be ting more ger conse ye Pas cos s§ ess
— a : coming to Barbados to carry out 1ere ~were io sureer pe 7
Seawell Search and Rescue Mr, Carl Agostini, Director of » inspe eacniire : > this month. Both parties thor-
en ene freee oe ey Centre was alerted once during Civil Aviation, Trinidad broke his bi Hatintrations rae, hades ‘o oughly enjoyed a conducted tour
eat @P the two rivers by'climbing a 45< the month of April, when a private journey on his return from Puerto Certificate of Airworthiness wae Of the Airport.
yard “lasser” made of one lock, AT aircraft Reg. No. YVCETF, Rico to Trinidad, and discussed jcjeq. oe Seawell Traffic :
then descend to the level through °?, @ flight from Maturin to Bar- the operation of the Trinidad “Wy. ') 4 Marryshow’s appoint- Airmail
Plan Widened ‘=i Seater etce deta OO! cp ge Mf. Maro spin Bae ies than
an 1 ene Don W: te Filli at the time scheduled on its flight Management Committee of _ the aa ell + eee to th, s te Total Jan.—
A he 5 it plan. The aircraft eventually Barbados Light Aeroplane: Club. Sth A; A, became, OTTAWA, May 16. th coated ie o, — ay - ete landed at Piarco with its fuel Mr. Agostini also held talks on ‘ Pp oes : , Jb wb .
Canada’s meat shipm : a ee tial, exhausted. Search and Rescue Procedures On completion of an Air Traffle Airmail In 3.213 13,641
UK d at shipments to the and Don waters are gradually fill- USAF with the Airport Manager, and Control Officer's course with the Airmail Out 1,964 8,547
-\. under the barter plan ing the gigantic 140 mile long Z eee ca b inistrative Secre- Ministry of Civil Aviation, Eng- Total 5,177 22,188 : 7
emong the two a t the D A DC-3 of the U.S.A.F. Aero- Mr. Sharp, Administrative § Yun
2 l = countries and New Tsimlanskoye reservoir a e205 nautical Chart and Information tary to the Director General of land, Mr. W. K. Hynam, assumed Freight & Cargo
ealand announced last week will end of the route. : ee ; ~ Civil, Aviation. his duties at Seawell as from 15th Freight IN 19,314 Th
1 Civil _d
be even larger than anticipated, Experts said that the strategic Service, based at Albrook, Pan ; : Ja April, 1952 our 11169
An additional arrangement importance of the canal consists in ama, visited Seawell ip order ie ean ae ery ower tee eens INTRANSIT ae
i i t Russians to move check on Radio Facilities an irways Surveyor, vis a “ : : L § ”
nou neal ses: ese tenes oe he uoe their shipyards Supplementary Information for to check the Approach, Horizontal, Construction : eesti



‘Transitional, and Conical Surface The new Terminal Building is Total

compilation of charts.

day by Agriculture Minister Gar- in the north to the Black Sea with-
diner. The extra amount of meat OUt making a long journey around
will depend on the amount of pro- Europe. This will ensure complete

30,487 ,,












































FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE

not to lie against?

oe of dawn.
jhabby.
54








36—Who is the reputed author of
the Psalms?



TW ya
\
Tr



SES
Y | LEW
eg
&
|



{
the disposition of 3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
fits resulting from the sale of froz- Secrecy ee forens end the each solution along with name and address on the coupon |)
en New Zealand beef in the U.S. ssibility of concentrating them e@ printed below.
The plan announced last Friday In one place. a 4. Ant sony wae is ae seeeennt by the entrance fee
is designed vide marke’ Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you w e immediate ; .
for surplus Canbdinn pine in the ’ win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5. All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
face of the U.S. foot and mouth sold in the U.S. be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to : decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advoc om ss ‘ {
embargo. It involves shipments of Canada will be paid in dollars Helsinki next July. Enter ‘ _ and try your skill. 6 rn erate will be closed on Friday, rd May at )
about 40,000,000 pounds of meat an amount equal to the U.K. price RULES an «a ‘ROS ORD i
tain. will beef ‘ i 7. All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS W
noun page A Ragen iar fer, ew Pees ie a tae onan. SREP Ge earned ye Be Teer PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the |)
replace a similar amount of New U.S. price is expected hi ent of there bein solution the one Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
Zealand frozen beef, part of Bri- than the U.K. price and Canada 2. In the ev there & no correct ne the Sunda
tain’s order under the 1 * A ‘i. Ni Zealand will split this containing the least errors which is opened first by the 8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
agreement with Nor See profit a Editor will win the prize. Advocate of May 25.
Beef from New Zealand will be —(CP) P 66—Meager. 1 ~Shoshopent Indian. RDO as Ss
——~ 53--Observed. 5—In - a on.

HORIZONTAL o—Sign ; 55 Spirit of the air. 66—Transgression. ‘s se
1—Performs. T1—What peoples had dweltin Ar = 56—Asparagus. a oiseye nen cates es =
5—Lucky number. pris o the land being given 57- oe ‘ BS 1 pee the bras wilow nrow in ant}
o~eae oe ejected trom the We SEER OF 7 pared? me : ao 20—Which of Judah's s\ is

ee in Jerusalem? 73—Musician’s baton. 58. pippes gap by the Lord? i
. 75—Spike , 10—Clirnax. 72—Mother,
pra coy ia tomate vobiie 62. Serf. : -—Symbol for silver .
- 1 awe 71—Curved molding. , i
17—Near. .
Divisions of time. VERTIOAL oR
10 Wedging piece. oie month. i) 8
22—Printer’s measure. 2—Quote.
3—In what sea were Pharaoh's %—Symbol for tantalum, 7b % 77 '
2 chariots and host drowned? 4—Cunning. "ml ZY oe V7 Hl ZY co {
TAPS & PIRP - Bi (oy truth. LA, 7 Ls 7 GQ ‘
itter vetch. ; ;
f Sok ie BEET wel | YO |
% PIPE 3 ry Sg 277. ive touch. 8—Street railway fevnr) ‘ena ot Was 7, Zz ZA 4 wr
8 1%”, Wa", 3”, 1”, %”, 34", 1”, 1%", 1%”, 2”, 3 atory birds. o—A border city in, the lan YY | YY ped ey VY ,
3 to the side. 10—Snoop. 4 4 7 AS 74
? 4
. ~ ” , ¥ - - 11—At what place were Joshua's | g Pad i
x 1%”, 3/16”, 14", 5/16”, %”, 7/16", %”, 9/16", 5%”, eee. Sheet. DL What mene WY G |
% NF 38—Subway. ‘ 12—Inner lining of the iris. YG Y mes on |
% SAE or > 39—What giant was slain by 12-—-Penivential season, Ui Y4, 0 heh
" ” Z , i) ” ” eid 5. t> b> }
Sac, str, wr, 170", wr, 978", 4, % ot oe Wel WL G
$ USS or NC 42—Insect, Mistrust, 7 YZ, ee Y ?
” ” ity. —Descendants of shern. 4 re ‘
$4”, 5/16”, %”, 7/16", %”, 9/16”, %", % Golf muna Greek ities Za || | | | Z
$ “4, , ’ ’ , , 45--Topaz hummingbird 9—Tiny ZY eS GY 4
: AMME 5 A Prt TA | Ae |
$ ENGINEER B.P. H. RS “6 un god. 0—Split pulse. Yy Li |}
. Vlb., 341b ’ 1%lb., 1%4l1b., 2%lb., 3lb. Sens 2—Begin. he i
FILES 60—What are believers warned a oR






ZL
| Tyr i
* HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES $4—Despot. 27--PUbIOUS. tte. Y Byer | Y) i}
: HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS $3 Worthless bit. 43--Who owned the field in which Y | JY | 74 KY
% ILES : : . s i 60—Land-measure. Abraham was buried’ | |? | Y& A, )}
% BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE F This picture is telling you a story—telling you eer eeetTe nas the A
% OPEN & BOX SPANNERS of Lumber and Shingles and Cement; of a aeaeon cteratiooat tan. oo Wecht i} were et \
, Asbestos C t Sheets, Galvaniz oofing oposed inte au- “a J 320 |
5 ee er ae B = and Ceiling Boards. Above all—where they oS iis oe “i
% a ae @ ? are stocked for you to see and buy! : t }
% ~y ¥ MN DOR b pede PD oes cheese rsoer vere vepieedseerestenesensrumesgecsee Address ; ‘ 1
* ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BARBADOS CO-OP
<<

% BAY STREET

4 .
E SOOO POSSI OOS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

DIAL 4269





ENTIRE

PROCEEDS

TO FARN UM FOR FINLAND FUND

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






PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



eild ADVOCATE

fixe Swede ete Boo



Thursday, May 22, 1952







Trade Restrictions

IT is clear that the cutting of imports
is not redressing the balance of payment
difficulties of the sterling area. Import
restrictions are restrictions on trade and
since all countries with balance of pay-
ments difficulties depend on increasing ex-
ports to pay for imports, the impossibility
of inereasing trade and thereby exports by
restriction is apparent.

The decision to cut imports is a desper-
ate decision and desperate decisions are
not notoriously made at times of level-
headed thinking.

Import cuts have in fact failed to re-
dress the payments difficulties of the
sterling area and the only substantial
gains of the restrictions seem to be Great
Britain’s, whose privileged position of hav-
ing Colonial markets in which to sell the
products of British Manufacturers, bene-
fits the economy of the United Kingdom
although at the expense of the Colonies.

Against the disadvantages which the
Colonies suffer as a result of rigid restric-
tions on the flow of trade must be set the
advantages. which the Colonies gain from
membership of the sterling area. The
temptation to accuse Great Britain of ex-
ploiting Colonial territories for the sake
of residents of the United Kingdom must
be resisted, because it takes no account of
the obvious advantages which accrue to
the Colonies from the protection and de-
velopment which the Colonies obtain only
through their British connection and which
could not be otherwise supplied.

On the other hand, the history of former
British Colonies shows that owing to the
clash of interests between ministers of
State in the United Kingdom, the econo-
mic interests of British dependent terri-
tories are generally subordinated to those
of the Home Country.

To-day when the policy of Her Majes-
ty’s Government is avowedly a policy of
leading dependent territories towards
self-government Within the British Com-
monwealth, the economic argument is all
important.

It is plainly hypocritical to hold out the
carrot of political independence while
withholding the only foundation material
on which political independence can be
based viz a healthy economy.

There has never been a time in the His-
tory of the British Caribbean territories
when greater degrees of self-government

had been ebtained by the elected repre-»

sentatives of the people. Yet in propor-
tion as the relaxation of political controls
has increased a corresponding brake has
been applied to the whole trading struc-
ture of the region and a system of bureau-
cratic controls, quotas and import
licenses invented for use in times when
lines of communication were hourly
threatened’ -by enemy attack has been
blocking the natural life-line of Caribbean
prosperity. Freedom to trade, access to
natural geographical markets, permission
to buy andsel] at prices suitable for the
pockets of*loeal wage-earners are denied
to the British Caribbean territories.

In consequence the cost of living in
these territories is geared increasingly to
that in the United Kingdom. The position
of the British Caribbean territories is
therefore becoming similar to that of the
French Caribbean territories, but with
some notable differences. ;

France for example accepts responsibil-
ity for. providing adequate steamship ac-
commodation between France and the
French West Indies. Martinique and
Guadeloupe are equipped with excellent
deep-water harbours’ constructed by
France; and allowing for differences in
climate and a lesser degree of homogene-
ity of the French West Indian people, the
French territories are becoming integral
parts of France.

In the British West Indies where politi-
cal development has followed more close-
ly the political evolution of the Dutch ter-
ritories, there is a marked contrast on
matters of trade. Holland like the United
Kingdom has suffered great losses since
the war and the resources of Holland are
less than those of the United Kingdom. Yet
Holland claims no special preference on
trade with Dutch West Indian territories
and those territories are free to buy and
sell in any markets.

The British territories of the Caribbean
to-day are considering a multiplicity of
devices of which Customs Union, indus-
trialisation and greater Caribbean trade
have received the attention of responsible
officials and prominent businessmen. But
the greatest impediment to the formula-
tion of a sane British Caribbean trade
policy is the ignorance of most politicians
in the area of Commerce and Trade. At a
time therefore when the greatest Commer-
cial knowledge is required to build a sound
economy on which the foundations of po-

_ litical independence can be based, the
trading interests of the region are neg-
lected while politicians have not yet for-
saken, abuse and recrimination to conceal
their ignorance of matters which are
vital to the prosperity of the West Indian
people.

———— — ee
(snipe canine tN pe Ricans ae >

pW

Cotton

(6)



The Cotton Slump And

The Government

So much publicity has been
given to the ending of the post-
war boom in textiles, and the

distress this has caused to the
cotton industries of the world,
that the underlying causes of
the present slump have tend-
ed to become obscured, As far
as Lancashire is concerned,
however, some of these pres-
ent even greater problems than
the immediate difficulties cre-
ated by the sudden deteriora-
tion in demand for cotton goods
and the consequent accumula-
tion of stocks,

A geod deal of the present
trouble in the cotton industry
can be traced to the artificially
high prices for raw cotton that
have been established since the

war. And this, in turn, is a prob-*

Jem arising out of the world-'
wide shortage of dollars.

Nearly half of all the raw
cotton entering world trade is

grown in the United States. But
there are other types of cotton, *

grown elsewhere, that can be
substituted for it, And
these can be bought without dol-

lars, world demand has tended !
to concentrate more and more ,

on “outside” growths.

The result of thie has been
to create an artificially high
price level for non-dollar cot-
tons of the “American type”.
The Raw Cotton Commission—
the sole purchaser for the Brit-
ish cotton industry—has there-
fore been forced to buy a large
part of its requirements in non-
dollar markets at substantial
premiums over the American
price. Even so, about half of the
United Kingdom's -imports of
American-type cottons are nor-
mally drawn from the dollar
area, and this forms one of the
largest single items of our dol-
lar expenditure,

To compensate for the differ-
ence in price between American
cotton and analagous growths,
the Raw Cotton Commission has
instituted a system of price
“averaging.” Spinners and oth-
er users in this country § are
therefore charged more than the
world price for dollar cottons
but less for the non-dollar
growths.

This has given rise to cOm-
plaints that Lancashire’s ina-
bility to obtain supplies of ‘‘out-
side” cottons at world prices
has seriously undermined its
competitive position in relation
to its foreign competitors. And
a special committee, set up by
the Government to review the
raw cotton supply _ situation,
agreed that some of the disad-
vantages of the present buying
system would disappear “if the
monopoly were to be relaxed.”

The Government has therefore
accepted the committee’s recom-
mendation that individual spin-
ners and other users should be
allowed to “contract out” of the
Raw Cotton Commission and
make their own arrangements
for the import of dollar cottons.
To enable them to do so, they
will receive an “entitlement” of
foreign currency.

This has been welcomed by

Our Readers

Not the Government Printers

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In the course of a de-
bate in the House of Assembly
on an address for the establish-
ment of a Government Printery
on Tuesday, Mr. V. B. Vaughan,
Member for St. John is reported
to have said that sometimes after
six or eight months they would
get copies of debates in the
House. He further added that a
Government Printery would
hardly be guilty of such delay.

I wish to point out that this
state of affairs is due, not to any
fault of the Advocate Co., Ltd.
jwho are Printers to the Govern-
ment. The typescript of the de-
bates is delivered to the Clerk
of the House and the Clerk of the
Legislative Council and the
Printers are allowed by the law,
ten days after the delivery of the
copy, to have it printed. For
some time now the copy has
been delivered six or eight
months late. It is impossible for
the Printers to publish the de-
bates if they do not receive the
manuscript; and this has been
ithe condition of things for more
than a year,

If Mr. Vaughan had taken the
trouble to enquire from Mr.
Speaker about this matter, he
would have found out who is to
be blamed for the delay in the
printing of the debates. It is
certainly not the Government

Printers,
Vv. C. GALE,
Managing Director,
Advocate Co., Ltd.,
City.

David And Psalm 51

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—There is the suggestion
by F.G., in his contribution to
“David and Bathsheba’” that
David was not the author of
Psalm 51, and that his repen-
tance “was by no means as pro-
found and as abject as the
Psalm would seem to indicate.”
He quotes the authority of the
Reva. W. E. Addis to show that
the win with Bathsheba could
not have been in David’s mind,
for he pleaded “against Thee,
Thee only have I sinned.”
Despite this, it is my opinion
that this Psalm was written by
David, and that this sin with
Bathsheba’ was uppermost in
his mind. David realised that
sin had separated him from the
joy of the presence of God. He
had known the strength of
God's presence. For had he not
written in Psalm 23 “I will fear
not evil for Thott are with me”?
Now he had experienced the
discomfort of that _ separation
by the sin of Lust, one of the
seven capital sins. The whole
incident which led to the mur-
der of Uriah began with the
suttle sin of Lust. David was
aware of this, for the first
words which he spoke to the

since .

By RONALD BOXALL

the industry as the first step to-
wards the rc-opening of the
Liverpool Cotton Exchange and
complete freedom in raw cotton
buying. Until then, however,
private imports will still be
severely restricted by the avail-
ability of dollars,

Another way in which the
Government has been urged to
help the cotton industry in its
present difficuities is by putting
an end to Britain’s participation
in the General Agreement on
Tariffs and Trade—or at least
to seek a modification of the “no
new preference’? clause in the
agreement. ‘

The Government now has the
whole question of Britain’s fu-
‘ture relationship with G.A.T.T.
under review. Arrangements are
also being made for consulta-
tions between Commonwealth
continues on the subject of im-
perial preferences,

_A campaign nas, at the same
time, how started by Members
of Parlidment for Lancashire
divisions tu secure Government
help in one the estab-
lishment of new industries in
those areas which have béen
worst hit by the slump.

A good deal of the present
hardship could undoubtedly

@ have been avoided if there had

been other industries to which
cotton workers could go. But
very few such industries exist.
In many Lancashire towns, half
the population depends on the
cotton industry for a livelihood;
in others, the proportion is even
higher. Thus, while one of the
nation’s chief economic pre-
occupations at the moment is
with a serious shortage of la-
bour, North East Lancashire
has no fewer than 100,000 whol-
ly or partly unemployed.

In the meantime, the Gov-
ernment has given a limited
amount of help to the industry
to enable it to carry on until
better times return, It has, for
example banned all imports of
cotton grey cloth from Japan —
which last year amounted to
more than 375 million square
yards—and introduced a sys-
tem of import quotas for other
foreign grey cloths,

It has also decided to place
no further defence orders for
cotton textiles with foreign
firms, and to speed up the
placing of between £20 million
and £25 million worth of con-
tracts for defence material with
British mills.

But these are measures which
can, at the most, bring only
temporary relief to the cotton
industry. The industry’s leaders
hope for further government
help — but without any clear
idea of what form this should
take.

However, some of the ideas
T heard expressed on the sub-
ject of Government aid are ob-
viously impracticable — like the
suggestion that the Government
should buy up all stocks of



Say;

prophet Nathan after he had
explained the parable’ were,
“I have sinned against the
Lord” 2 Samuel, V, 13. Do not
these words coincide with
Psalm 51. vs. 4 “Against Thee,
Thee only have I sinned and
done THIS evil in thy sight.”
Obviously he was referring to
‘the particular sin of Lust ex-
pressed in the form of Adultery.
In verse 5 he acknowledges the
imperfection of human nature,
and in the succeeding verses he
pleads to be renewed with the
wight spirit and to be restored to
= joy of God’s salvation. Note

- 12,

What else did he pray to be
delivered from, but the guilt of
the blood of Uriah the Hittite?
For he wrote in verse 14, “de-
liver me from blood guiltiness,
O God.” Here it is evident that
he was conscious of being guilty
of the murder. Furthermore,
on what other occasion was he
the cause of murder?

It is not a question of “Do not
be hard on David” for he re-
pented, Who are we to be hard
on David (or anyone else for
that matter) on account of his
sins? God restored David to joy
of his salvation, but that does
not mean that his sin went un-
punished. He was punished for
when the son which Bathsheba
conceived, died, it was a source
‘of grief to David, Also God did
not permit him to build the
temple. But in His ‘Loving
kindness and mercy” David was
given another chance in the
house of the Lord, his God.”

In this our day it is not of
fundamental importance who
wrote this Psalm or on what oc-
casion, although it is abundant-
ly clear that David was the
author and that he was. then
conscious of “this evil” with
Bathsheba etc. The Psalm to us
is a guide to penitence when we
sin. It is source of hope to
know that when we have lost
consciousness of God's presence
we can be redeemed, if we are
of a broken and contrite heart.”

Hence I cannct agree with

F. G., when he writes in a
trend that n.inimizes David's
penitence and _ contrition, On

the contrary, when we realise
that this Psalm was written in
a pre-christian age, several
years before the Redemption,
we can truly appreciate David's
sincerity in his desire to be once
more in favour with God. He
discovered that the sin was first
against God, Lust ing the
cause, the effect of which ended
in murder.

Indeed it is plain to us that
God forgave him for when Jesus
Christ His Son came into the
world, He was chosen from the
direct line of the House of
David.

LAWRENCE G. SMALL.

cotton goods and _ distribute
them, free cf charge, among
“the poor.”

But others are worth con-
sideration. One of these is for
the granting of long - term
credits to the Colonies to en-
able them to increase their im-

ports of Lancashire’s cotton
goods.
Another » suggestion — this

time for action within the in-
dustry itself — is that all mills
should be closed down for a
month to enable stocks to be
cleared. While this was being
done, cotton operatives should
be on half-pay.

Surprisingly, however, I heard
very few complaints about for-
eign competition.. Most people
now seem to realise that this is
something that will be met to an
increasing extent in the months
and years ahead.

1

|
|

}





Dai, Mac, And Pat Are All
Brothers —To Tribesmen

THE true Taffies of Wales, the Highland
Scots, and the Irish are the direct descend-
ants of wild tribesmen from the North African
deserts, scientists solemnly claim today.

They base their belief on the most thorough
survey yet made of the distribution of differ-
ent blood-groups* among the British people.

The survey shows that the Celts of Wales,
Seotland and Ireland are°almost certainly
bhlood-brothers of the» Berbers—a tribe of
Mohammedans now living in Libya, Algeria,
and Morocco.

They have little blood relationship with the
English who are akin to the Germans, Dutch,
and other North Europeans.

Every time a Welsh miner says “From the
Rhondda I am” he betrays his kinship with
the people of the Middle East, who also con-
struct their sentences in that peculiar way the

Little is heard now about the | Scientists state in their carefully documented
sharing of markets between the| report.

world’s major cotton industires,
and other methods of “prevent-
ing” competition that were cur-
rent when Japan first re-entered
world trade, But these are ques-
tions which willbe discussed. at
the forthcoming. meeting in Brit-
ain of the principal contenders
for the world’s cotton textile
markets.

Lancashire to-day thas a much
clearer idea of the course it must
adopt than it had a year or two
ago, It realises that its survival
as a large exporting industry lies
in its ability to produce high
quality cloth at prices consum-
ers can pay. For no other coun-
try can offer serious competi-
tion in this field,

The British cotton industry
must adapt itself to the new
pattern of world trade that is
beginning to emerge. Some mar-
kets have been lost, but others
are taking their place. A rising
standard of living has created a
huge new home market for Lan-
cashire’s products, and this has

. reduced its dependence on export
trade.

At the moment, however, the
world market for cotton textiles
is suffering from.an acute attack
of indigestion. Six years of. ris-
ing prices have culminated in a
buyers strike, and consumers
all over the world are waiting
and hoping for them to fall.
Dangerously large stocks exist
at every level of production, and
these must be liquidated before
the industry can begin its mo-
mentous task of reorganisation.

Views differ as to the length
of time it will take to restore
confidence in world markets.
Most people in the industry are
agreed, though, that stocks
should begin to flow normally
by the end of this summer.

The Lancashire cotton industry
will then face its stiffest test. :
it fails, it might, well lose all its
overseas markets ‘to foreign
competitors, If it succeeds, a new
and even greater era of pros-
perity will await it.

Problem Of Electricity

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The Barbados Electric
Supply Corporation is an Eng-
lish undertaking which
profitably invested capital here
and has inadequately met the
demands of an expanding Bar-
bados for Electricity, the life-
blood of this age.

From WBngland has come a
spry old gentleman with charm-
ing manners, telling a tedious
‘tale of woe and folly, and con-
fusion worse confounded, and
begging for sympathy with
words smoother than butter.

There is a limit at which for-
bearance ceases to be a virtue;
there is a point at which indig-
nation justly assumes the man~
tle of righteousness.

Delay. inevitably: breeds dan-
ger and already there has. been
delay enough to spawn a horde
of dangers to our economy, our
well-being and our way of life.

The consistent policy of the
Company has been Too-little-
and-too late and new equip-
ment has been unreliable as
well as inadequate. . Now, all
together, the patch ‘work ‘of
generators can barely take the
strain (close on 300 K.W.) with
no chance of increased output

and the imminent threat of
failure. lt,
Dame Rumour “not been

idle and there are persistent
questions voiced ®tverywhere
Nhat demand prompt and un-
equivocal answers.

Is it true that the Company
was willing to purchase effici-
ent equipment from U.S.A. and
was refused dollars by Gov-
ernment?

Is it true that natural-gas
operated turbines -were . the
answer that only a_ diesel-

minded engineer could reject?

Was the original inadequacy
fostered by the situation that
tthe Company hag a nice little
set-up and did not wish to pour
in capital that would show a
profit only on -a_ long-term
basis?

And the answer must be
found at once to the question
WHAT IS TO BE DONE, NOW?

BARBADIAN TAXPAYER.

Help Wanted

To The*Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Can any of your read-
ers help? We have put the top
of a pineapple in water and it
has now grown a good root.

We would like to plant it out
in the ground.

Would any of your readers
who grow pineapples or have
seen them grow elsewhere tell

has;



|

|

So, too, with the zealous
Welsh preacher, whose lilt is
almost identical with the cry
of a Mohammedan muezzin
calling the faithful to prayer.

The scientists who make
these startling claims are Dr.
Iestyn Morgan Watkin, of
Aberystwyth and Dr. Arthur
Mourant, of the Lister Insti-
tute, London.

Both are recognised authorities on human
blood-groups — fixed hereditary characters
like eye and hair colour,

They link the Celts with North Africa like
this:—

1. RECORDS from blood transfusion units
show that the distribution of blood-groups
among the North Welsh, Highland Scots, and
Trish is almost identical with that of the Ber-
ber tribes alone of all possible ancestors.

There is no evidence of kinship with the
Cornish people and French Bretons as form-
erly supposed.

2. THE CELTS physically resemble the
Berbers in their stature and dark features.
“Put some of the moorland Welsh in a white
robe and you would not know the difference,”
says Dr. Morgan Watkin.

3. MANY WELSH names strongly suggest
a North African origin. Example: A famous
Welsh mountain shaped like a huge chair is
called Cader Idris, meaning Idris’s chair.
“When one considers that a line of Berber
kings also bore the name of Idriss the coinci-
dence seems noteworthy,” the scientists point
out.

4. THE BLACK CATTLE of Wales and
the Scottish Highland cattle are almost cer-
tainly descended from the long-horned cattle
of North Africa,

The scientists believe that the original lan-
guage of the North Africans who migrated
to Britain under pressure from the Arabs was
something like Egyptian.

It was later displaced by Celtic, brought in
by later invaders from Europe.

These invaders gradually drove the North
African settlers into the highlands of Wales
and Scotland, where their direct descendants
still live.

What of the Lowland Scots and people of
South Wales? There must be some Berber
blood there, the scientists believe, but it has
been too heavily diluted by English immi-
grants to show up.

Drs. Morgan Watkin and Mourant are con-
tinuing their patient study. Meanwhile like
me, they await the shower of leeks, haggis,
and shillelaghs.—L.E.S.

Pes:

aaa Tt)

L434
Tat |



* There are three main types of human blood
called A, B, and O. Out of every 100 English
people about 65 have group O blood, 30
have group A, and five have group B.

Of every 100 Celts or Berbers, about 75 have
group O, 15 have group A, and ten have
group B. ‘

Civil Aviation

IN THE year 1951 all the scheduled airlines
together have transported 39,000,000 people
or an average of 107,000 passengers per day.
The average distance covered by each
passenger was 500 miles, i.e. the distance be-
tween Paris and Prague. If one passenger
were to cover the total distance flown in 1951
all by himself, he would have had to travel
660,000 times round the earth, which means



60 years non-stop flying at a speed of 300]§

m. p.h.

The volume
1951 was also very great, viz, 900,000,000 and
210,000,000 ton kilometres respectively. The
number of aircraft operated by all the air-
lines together was 2,250.

At present, civil aviation is providing work
to 200,000 employees and is_ indirectly
creating employment for many thousands of
people. K.L.M., aireraft alone have flown
132,000 hours in 1951 which is equivalent to
15 years and they eovered a distance of
27.125,000 miles or 57 round trips from the
earth to the moon.

This year, with the introduction of the
tourist-class traffic across the North Atlantic—
exactly 25 years after Charles Lindbergh com-
pleted his transatlantic crossing in his single-
engined “Spirit of St. Louis”—the scheduled
airlines will perform approximately 14,000
flights across the Atlantic as against fully

us whether they need a (1) | 11,000 flights in 1951 when 340,000 passengers

sunny situation; (2) plenty
little quantity of water; (3) Any
other hint on nature of soil etc
would be welcomed.

NOVICE.

or



|
|

i

were transported, which meant 34% of all the
passenger traffic across the North Atlantic.

‘| Every day, there are at least 16 aircraft flying

between Western Europe and North America.

de freight and mail traffic in|















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THURSDAY,

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STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE

MAY 22, 1952





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THURSDAY, MAY™ 22,°193277



The men who met their death, were

: Allan Carlyle

“Ben” Norville (39) a carpenter of Harris’, St: Lucy, Samuel
Clarke (51) a cooper of Indian Ground, St. Peter, Lystal
Greenidge (30) a labourer of Rose Hill, St. Peter and

Glyne Greenidge (28).

Attending the inquiry were Mr.
A. C, Margetts, Factory Inspector,
Mr. R. P. Parris on behalf of the
Labour Commissioner, Mr. D. H. L.
Ward on behalf of an interested
party and Superintendent Sim-
mons on behalf of the Police.

Dr, Reader and Dr, Kirton, who
performed the post mortem exam-
inations, attributed death to
asphyxiation, the causes of which
were most probably due to car-
bon dioxide,

Analyst’s Report

Mr. Nat Carmichael, Govern-
ment Analyst, reporting his find-
ings to the Jury, said: “On Mon-
day, March 31, at about 11.30 a.m.
I visited the Mount Gay Distillery
upon the request of Superintend-
ent Simmons and examined two
of the concrete vats: These vats
were 12 feet deep and had a
capatity of about 2,300 cubic feet.
One’ vat was full of fermented
molasses; the other practically
empty, containing only about 11
inches of unfermented molasses. I
took samples of molasses from
both vats and sampled the gas
from the empty vat.

I analysed these samples and
could find no evidence of poisons
in either of the two samples of
molasses. The air from the
empty vat contained two parts
per 100 of carbon dioxide (ordin-
ary air contains three parts in
10,000), According to recognised
medical authority this does not
constitute a lethal dose. This is
borne out by the fact that a living
chicken placed by me in a bucket
and lowered into the empty vat
at the time of my visit (on March
31) continued to live at a depth
of about 11 feet.

Empty Vat

“TI am of the opinion that, at
the time of my visit to the Mount
Gay Distillery on March 31, the
empty vat in which four persons
were alleged to have died some
four hours earlier, contained no
poisonous liquids nor gases present
in lethal © quantities. I wish
however to emphasise the fact
that the air from the empty vat
contained seventy times as much
carbonic gas as is present in or-
dinary air,

At about 1.00 p.m. on the same
day I visited, along with Super-
intendent Simmons, the mortuary
at District “E” Police Station
where autopsies were being con-
ducted by Dr. Kirton and Dr.
Reader on the bodies of the four
men alleged to have died about
four hours earlier as a result of
entering the empty vat at’ Mount
Gay. Dr, Reader handed to me the
stomach and portions of blood
removed from the body of Glyne
Greenidge. I examined these por-
tions of the viscera and could find
no evidence of poisons in them.
There was however a strong smell
of molasses in the contents of the
stomach and I was able to extract
from the latter half a teaspoonful
of molasses, °

“On Thursday, April 17, I again
visited the Mount Gay Distilleries
and examined the same two vats
One vat was practically empty as
before; the other vat was full of
vigorously fermenting molasses.
I examined the gases from both
vats.. The air near to the surface
of the fermenting vat contained
enough carbon dioxide to put out
a lighted candle. The empty vat
contained 2.5 per cent. carbon
dioxide and a candle continued to
burn at a depth of 11 feet.

Summing Up

“I. may sum up my interpreta-
tion as follows:—

(1) Carbon dioxide is evolved
from fermenting Brewers’
vats in large quantities.

(2) This gas is one and a half
times as heavy as air and can
be poured from one vessel to
another like water.

(3) I am convinced that under the
conditions existing at Mount
Gay, carbon dioxide will flow
from a vigorously fermenting
vat into an empty vat nearby.
This statement is borne out
by the fact that on _ both
occasions of my visit to Mount
Gay I found quantities of
carbon dioxide in the empty
vat which were from seventy
to eighty times greater than,
the amount normally present

in ordinary air.

(4) Under very favourable cir-
cumstances the concentration
of carbon dioxide . would
“build up” to quantities easily
exceeding ten or fifteen per
cent., (which acording to rec-
ognised medical authority is
the lethal dose),

(5) A person entering such a vat
containing lethal concentra-
tions of carbon dioxide in or






and base.



tion of sewing and they make

Buy a “JONES”—it will give

of satisfactory service.

SEWING
MACHINES

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

stitch on all materials, thick or thin.

near the bottom would ex-
perience practically no dis-
comfort until the level of his
mouth sank below the invis-
ible layer of heavy gas when
he would literally drown in
a sea of CO2; death being dua
to oxygen starvation.

Mr. Carmichael said that cases
of this kind were on record in
the archives of medical jurispru-
dence,

Customs Staff
To Be Considered
By C.C, Co'tee

A two-man Committee™of’ the
Council of the Chamber of Com-
merce is to interview the Comp-
troller on the question of the in-
adequacy of staff at the Cus-
toms. Comprising the Commit-
tee are Mr, W. Atkinson and Mr.
J. O. Tudor. ’

The decision was taken by the
Council after Mr. J. O. ‘Tudor
had brought-up a-matter regard-
ing the delay in getting clear-
ances put through at the Customs.

The matter was first raised by
the Provision Merchants Associa-
tion when it was pointed out that
the warrants were held up for
long hours while large numbers
of clerks waited in queues,

It was not that the Clerks at
the Customs were not doing their
job, but it was due to inadequacy
of staff, and this was most appar-
ent during peak hours.

Mr. William Atkinson also
drew attention to the fact that
Warehouse Officers were unable
to prepare statistics on time be-
cause immediately they had. fin-
ished clearing one vessel, they
were transferred to another
warehouse to clear another and
the result was that the work
accumulated on their hands.





Special Article
On Barbados

_ Canada-West Indies Magazine
is to run a special feature article
in its August issue on, Barbados
Imports and Exports, particularly
to and from Canada. The article,
which is in keeping with the poli-
cy of the Magazine to feature the
products of, the West Indies, will
be of about 1,000 words, The mat-
ter will be prepared free of
charge.

The Journal Committee of the
Local Chamber will deal with the
matter, and probably prepare the

article,

The decision to run the article
was communicated to the Council
of the local Chamber of Commerce
in a letter from the Editor of the
Canada-West Indies Magazine, in
which it was stated that the article
would be a free advertisement in
which would be featured Agri-
culture, tourist and travel, trade
and commerce.

The Chamber also received a
letter from R. H. Cole, Overseas
Company asking to be put in touch
with importers of British Refined
Coal Tar and Bituminous Products.
The letter will be circulated to
members of the Chamber and has
also been referred to the Journal
Committee for publication.

“Lord Willoughby”
Will Get Test Run

The Lord Willoughby—the new
tug brought from Southampton—
and the No. 1 Water barge may
be taken from the dock in the
Careenage and given their test
run this week, the Harbour Mas-
ter told the Advocate yesterday.

The Lord Willoughby was
brought here specially to replace
the Ida which is 59 years old and
has been deemed unfit for fur-
ther service. This tug will work
by Diesel engines and yesterday
workers were giving. her a gen-
eral overhaul, When the tug ar-
rived here it was not fit for im-
mediate service and on the dock
certain machinery is being cleared
of lubricants which were placed
on them while in Southampton.

Yesterday workers were paint
ing the keel and. hull of the tug
while the water barge which will
hold 93 tons of water is also un-
dergoing an intensive check.

, Two, coats of antiecorrosive
paint will be applied the keel
of the tug but t rain yesterday
impeded the progress of the work.

When completed the Lord Wil-
loughby will carry two engineers
and three deck hands while the
No. 1 Water Barge will be manned
by three deck hands and an, en-
gineer.



‘flere lel(eeetean

Valmiwes Fe?

a perfect lock-

you a lifetime

CASH PRICE $99.16
Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS



Sir John To
Investigate
Sugar Industry

Sir John Saint left by B.G. Air-
ways on Monday for St. Vincent
is now in Grenada where he has
been appointed a Special Commis-
sion to undertake an investigation
into the sugar industry.



SIR JOHN SAINT

The terms of reference include
a survey of the present position
and prospects of the Grenada
Sugar Industry, and to advise
Governnent on future policy with
particular reference to continua-
tion or otherwise of
(1) subsidisation pursued as a
result of the Skeete Report
of 1948, and
(2) encouragement of cane cul-
tivation of peasants.
Grants of $27,000 by UNICEF
(United Nations International
Children’s Emergency Fund)
$19,000 by World Health Organi-
sation, both U.S. Currency, have
been made to Grenada for a two-
year programme of insect control,
particularly with respect to the
malarial mosquito,

Mixed Qargo Comes
On Schooners

The 34-ton schooner Sunlight
which sailed into the Careenage
yesterday morning, skippered by
Capt. A, Bellmar, brought 451
bags of copra, 41 drums of coco-
nut oil and eight packages of
fresh fruit.

Three hundred bags of char-
coal were brought by the schoon-
er Claudia S. which arrived here
yesterday morning. This schoon-
er also Srought 850 bags of rice
and 38 tons of firewood.

The Schooner Zita Wonita
arrived from British Guiana yes.
terday morning with 137 tons of
firewood ang 806 bags of char-
coal. These schooners are all
consigned to the Schooners
Owners’ Association.

43 Acres Gare Raurnt

A fire at
about 11.00



Belle Plantation at
am. on Tuesday
burnt four and a half acres of
fourth crop ripe canes, They are
the property of D. G. Lascelles
and were insured.
* * *
Lewellyn Greenidge’s hand
was burnt when a fire occurred
at the Maxwell Hill Pilgrim Holi-
ness Church, Christ Church at
about 7.15 p.m. on Tuesday.
Greenidge was lighting a gas
lamp in the Church,
A portion of one of the Church
windows was damaged.



Lorry Overturns:
Three Injisred

Three men, Abraham Griffith,
H. Alleyne and Alphonso Smith,
were injured when motor lorry
A 14 overturned along Walkers
Road, St. Andrew, at about 11.30
am, on Tuesday. They are
detained at the General Hospital.

Herbert Newton, who was also
on the platform of the lorry with
Griffith, Smith and _ Alleyne,
escaped injury.

The lorry is owned by Haggatts
Plantation and was being driven
by Leonard Smith of Belleplaine,
St. Andrew. At the time of the
accident it was taking a load of
canes from Walkers Plantation to
Haggatts Factory.



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CANNOT HELP FARNUM

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday turned down
an appeal from the Barbados
Olympics Committee for a sub-
scription to the Farnum For
Findland Fund.

The Council ruled that it had
no authority unaer its rules to
use funds of the Chamber to any
such end, Private firms have
been making individual contribu-
tions to the fund.



Broad St. — Local Agents









|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Four Die In Vats At Mount Gay Plantations
Through Inhaling Carbon Dioxide

A CORONER’S JURY attributed death to misadventure
due to inhaling carbon dioxide when the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the deaths of the four men who
died in a concrete vat at Mount Gay Distilleries, St. Lucy,
was recently concluded before Mr. S. H. Nurse, Coroner of
District “E” Court, St. Peter.

Chancery Suit
Continues

. The Vice Chancellor, Sir Allan
Collymore who is presiding over
the chancery Suit in which the
funds and management of Coleton,
Trent, Lascelles, Mt. Prospect and
Four Hills plantations are in dis-
pute, yesterday decided to sum-
mon Reginald Carrington, one-of
the plaintiffs in the suit who on
‘wo occasions this week when the
case Was set down for hearing was
not present at the Court.

Some other witnesses for the
plaintiffs did not attend the Court
yesterday and after some evidence
was taken, the suit was adjourned
until the 29th,

There are three cases which are
being heard jointly. The first is
R. O. Carrington against Percy G.
Seales and R. O. Scantlebury in
respect to Colleton and Trent,
James Connell against P. G. Serjes
and C. C. Skinner in respect
Lascells and Mount Prospect and
H. M. Best against Seales and
Harris in respect to Four Hills.

The plaintiffs, except Carring-
ton, reside in Pamama and are
represented by their attorney,
Wallingford Chritchlow who had
acted for the parties when the
estates were purchased during
1941 and 1943.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., instruct-

ed by Messrs, Carrington & Sealy, |

Sclicitors, are representing the
plaintiffs and Mr. G. H. Adams,
instructed by Messrs. Haynes &
Griffith, Solicitors, are for the
defendants.

Branches Overseas

The Parties in the suit, were
connected with the Barbados Pro-
gressive Society which had various
branches, one in Panama and one
im Colon and the buying of the
plantations began in 1941, with
the money coming from both sides
in each case,

The plaintiffs are suing as
owners against owners while the
defendants are saying that they
are trustees of the Society. Put-
ting aside the question of trustee-
ship, the defendants are claiming
that there was a settlement over
the plantations in 1944 and the
money borrowed had been repaid.

The plaintiffs are claiming that
the defendants are in possession
and have control and management
and have failed and neglected to
manage them in a_ husbandlike
manner. They have sold and
otherwise disposed of crops grown
on the lands, machinery, equip-
ment and livestocks and have
never accounted or have refused
to account or make settlement with
the plaintiffs in connection with
the purchase monies received from
sales,

The plaintiffs want the share of
each plaintiff to be ascertained by
the Court and for that purpose all
necessary accounts and enquiries
be taken and made. They want
a decree for the payment and
transfer by the defendants to
uwemselves of what shall be found
to be theirs and also the appoint-
ment of a receiver. They are
asking that the plantation be
managed by such a receiver under
the directions of the Court.

Yesterday evidence was given
from an Assiistant Accountant and
an accountant of two banks at
which accounts were made by
Carrington, Scantlebury and
Searles.

Evidence was also given by Mr.
Farmer, a planter of Country
Road, who has been a planter for
32 years. His was expert evi-
dence as to the present state .of
the five estates. He said that, a
certain field up a hill on Lasce}ls
plantation was in bad condition.
The crops of Trent, like Lascells,
were poor and the fields were
somewhat under grass. Quite a
large area of Colleton was out of
cultivation altogether and the gen-
eral condition was poor. Mount
Prospect and Four Hills were dirty
in patches, but were fairly good.

Cross-examined, he said that
with the exception of Colleton,
there had been no conspicuous
degeneration in the land of the
plantations. He added that as a
sugar plantation, Colleton could
not be compared with Four Hills.

The case will continue next
Thursday.

Rain Holds Up Work

Rain in the City held up out-
door work for brief periods yester-
day. Coopers working outside
bonds had to take shelter on
many occasions, However, the
majority of businessmen and
shoppers who visited Bridgetown
yesterday were prepared for the
rain. Early in the morning thick
clouds formed in the sky,

These showers were welcomed
after many hot days.



———



|
|



FOR COOL SLEEPING HOURS!
also
SATIN, GEORGETTE, RAYON
& NYLON
| in
White —

Blue _

From $3.60

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





Firms Buy 319 National
Geographic Magazines
Issue Contains Article On Barbados

LOCAL FIRM® have bought 319 of the 2,000 copies of
the Natienal Geographic Magazine which contains the
article by Mr. Allmon on Barbados, and which the Chamber
of Commerce hoped would be bought and sent to the over-
seas Principals of local firms.

The Secretary of the Chamber informed the Council
that the Publicity Bureau had written him a letter stating
that they had made arrangements for their own copies, |

and the President

reminded the Committee which had

been appointed to take the matter up to approach the firms

which have not yet placed

The Secretary infcrmed the
Council that some locat nrms ure
not interested in te move io
adveriise burbados oO. tine
ar id that “ney coula not see

w benenis codia O08 BKanicu
by senaing the magazines ,
Pverseas Principals,

Mr. G. 4. King, new Presideat
of the Barbados Chamber ol

Commerce, yesterd y extended »
welcome to Mr, J. U. ‘Yudor, ihe
new member on the Counci,

In doing -o, the President said
he felt sure that Mr. ‘Tudor wouid
be of great use and help to tn.
“hamber and that he weuld en-
deavour to do everything he
could in the interest of the Cham-
ber.

Replying, Mr. Tudor thanked
‘the President for his we come
md promised that he would do
everything to further the inter-
est of the Chamber.

Aloe Trade

Possibilities for a Barbados
Aloe Export Trade will depend
in the main on whether or not
the Liverpool Firm which made
inquiries about re-opening the
trade is prepared to enter a con-
tract on a guaranteed price over
a specified period.

Following enquiries from an
English firm regarding the pos-
sibility of Barbados supplying
them with aloe which they now
import from the Netherland West
Indies, the Barbados Chamber
of Commerce took the matter up
with the Director of Agriculture,
and at yesterday’s meeting of
the Council of the Chamber, the
Secretary reported that the
Director of Agriculture was not
prepared to recommend that any
jand be set aside for growing
alge for export unless importers
were prepared to give a guaran-
teed price over a stipulated num-
ber of years.

He said that the Director had
pointed out that Barbados at
one time had started such a
trade, and when it had been
built up, some other country
began to export the same com-
modity cheaper and Barbados
was left out. He therefore
Saw ho reason why he should
direct that any land be set
aside for thit purpose.

The Secretary informed the
Council however, that Mr, R. M.
Cave who represented the Coun-
cil on the Minor Industries and
Handicraft Committee under the
Chairmanship of Mr. D, A. Wiles,
Assistant Colonial Secretary, had
‘intimated that ‘he would take
the matter up with the Com-

; mittee,

C.C. RULES WILL
BE REVISED

A Committee of the Chamber
of Commerce was yesterday
appointed to revise the rules of
the Chamber. Members of the
Committee are Mr. G. H. King,
President, Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith,
Mr. Stanley Kinch and Mr, A.
DeL. Inniss.

Mr. Trevor Bowring and Mr.
Henry Thomas were also appoint-
ed a Committee to discuss the
Fancy Molasses Report with the
Barbados Produce Exporters’
Association with a view to the
Chamber of Commerce preparing
comments which will be submit-
ted to Government on the Report

FOUR SHIPS ARRIVE

Tour ships arrivea in Carlisle
Bay early yesterday morning
They were the S.S. Sundial, S.S.
Colombie, M.V. Canadian Con-
structor and the Norwegian Liner,
S.S. N. O. Rogenaes.

The Canadian Constructor
brought about 500 tons of gen-
eral cargo for the island. After
discharging this cargo the Con-
structor will sail for St. Vincent
and the other islands.

The S.S. Colombie brought 21
passengers to Barbados yesterday
while 280 were intransits. She
arrived here from Martinique
and when she left, took passen-
gers for the other islands.





————

Peach

to $23.75



their orders.
L.quiry Into Death |
Gf Motor Cyclist |
Adjourned

|
clreum- |

An inquiry into the
stances surrounding the death o
24-year-cla Lloyd Keith Cox o
Reck Dundo, St. James, was be

gun before Mr. S. H Nurse, Coro
ner of District “E” yescerday

morning. It was adjourned unti
4 later date |
Cox was involved in an ace:dint
with motor lorry E-—88, owned by
Belvedere Plantatior, St. Pet»
A‘ ‘he time of the accident, tn

lerry, the driver of which v,1s

Frank Gilkes, was parked «wy
Bakers Road where the accid occurred. Cox wa. riding motor
cycle M—987.

Sydney Clinton who was on the
pillion of the motorcycle, v,
taken to the General Hospital it

an unconscious condition and adr
tained

Cox's body was removed to the
District “E” Mortuary where Dr
A. C. Kirton performed a rast
mortem examination

)

a



FOR CATTLE AND OTHER
LIVESTOCK,

FORMULA

Contains ;

Caleium, Phosphorus, Cal-
cium to Phosphorus ratio,
Copper, Cobalt, Manganese,
Iodine, Iron, Sodium Chlor-
ine,

BOOTS MINDIF MINERAL
SALTS FOR CATTLE con-
tain balanced quantities of
the essential elements—-cal-
cium, phosphorus,
cobalt, iron,
manganese — together with
an adequate proportion of
common salt, The only prac-
tical way ot ensuring that
he cattle are receiving ace-
quate minerals, is by feeding
with =the

copper,
iodine, and

them directly
ration,
DIRECTIONS FOR USU
Cows in milk
Add 3 ib of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts to each ewt.
of concentrates fed for milk





BOOTS
MINERAL SALTS

give individual cows 3 oz.
daily with rations,

per day for those giving up
to 3 gallons, plus 14 oz, for,
each gallon over three.
Dry Cows
Give 3 oz. of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts daily.
Bullocks and Fat Stock
Add 2 Ibs, of Mindif
Horses



Mineral Salts to each cwt.
of concentrates fed. Altern-
atively, give 2 oz, with the
food each day,
Goats in Milk and
Dry Goats
Give one teaspoonful of
Stallions and Brood Mares
Give 2 to 4 ozs. of Boots
Mindif Mineral Salts daily
with rations.
YVearlings
Give one oz. Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts
rations,
Foals
As soon as foals are wean-
ed, feed 4 to 1 table spoon-
ful Boots Mindif Mineral
Salts daily according to age.
“2 1D for 36 Cents”

daily with



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

} Selling Agents for
“BOOTS DRUG CO.”

re — }}) |
So)









—_———



PAGE FIVE



LET THE

CHILDREN
JOIN THE



THEM
NAVITOL MALY" COMPOUND”

(A Squibb Preduct)

Contains Fish Liver Oil irradiated ergosterol, ferrous sulphate,
riboflavin thiamine hydrochloride and niacinamide, in a vehicle
consisting of Malt Extract, Sugar Syrup, and Flavours

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



se
&
hi

o

OOS SEE

ate

.
S
x
.

‘

%,

S





BEST:

Ever
Lilian



MOORE—In_ iov

Mrs. Mary Reefer, Mrs
Millicent Crichiow
Moore



On sea
Drawing roome. Electricity

“LA PAZ", Derricks, St
house contains open Ty

dining 2 bedrooms

Cc. L. Nicholls, }





of 8
1952.



ROACH (née SLOCOMBE)

my néme urifess by a
by



PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

\



IN MEMORIAM

b.
» fel





In--tov
loved “TTUSBAAd
asleep May.22
Blossoms - may
die,
Friends may
wil L.-
A noble busband true and
What" a Wonderful memory
behind.



flowers maj

but

forget

you; never
kind,
he left
tobe... remembered
Best and Fami

by his
22.5.52



Louise
and also
died on

memory of
22nd
who

ing
Moore, who died on the
Jacob Nathaniel Moore
22nd May, 1924

We miss them, oh, we miss them

It's only those who've lost can tell
Maude Branker,

Harcourt
22.5.52-—11



(daughters
(son)



FOR RENT



HOUSES

Fittz Village
Bedrooms





St. James
Dining and
running water

BILTMORE
Three






in each room. Garage ar servant's room
Dial 0155. 17.5.52—t.£.n

Hoa 1 stor
uw Bungalow. ¢ ed ing anc
drawing room, b oms, kitchenett
bath, toilet and light. Situated, in Gill



Gap, Dayrelis Rd. Phone 414)



runnin:






water), kitchen, serv yom, water
and electric light, enclosed yard—apply
R. Archer McKenzie Dial 2947.
21,5. 52--3r
MODERN STO ‘D OFFICE
One modern St one spaciou
Office at No t yt







GARDENS







NAVY

modern house, J
Linen and‘ silve or
able rent Phone b—In
ROOSEVELT—Maxweil Coast Full:
furnished. Available to 3irt July. Phone
2224. 21.5.52—3r
TRINITY COTTAGE-fully furnished,
three bedrooms, complete with tele-
hone and ‘refrigerator, situated at
icKs Bay, St. James. Phone 2959
27. 4.52—t.t.n



EDUCATIONAL

“CHRIST CHURCH
BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
Entrance Examination, 1952)
Applications for entry to the



School

in September, 1952, must be made on the
oMcial form which can be obtained at
the School on Mondays—Fridays between

20 a.m. and 3.00 p.m
Applicants must be between the ages

The entrance examination will be held

t the School on Saturday, Ith Jun

1952, at 9.30 a.m

Application forms must be returned to

the Headmaster not later than Friday,
6th June,

1992,







The publie are hereby warned against
living credit to my wife CARLOTTA
as I do not
old m,yself.responsible for her or any-
ne else contracting any debt or debts in
written order signed



me.
RUPERT ROACH
Checker Hall
St. Lucy

22,5. 52—2n



© When You Feet

“TIRED”
fell the “Vime





Electrical Installations
and Repairs.

Our Wiring Department carries
a complete stock of Wiring
Acvessories and will undertake
the installation or repair of all
kinds of Wiring Jobs in Homes
or Factories.
Dial 2878 or 4710.
Learn to remember numbers
Practice on Ours.
DA. COSTA & CO., LTD.,
E.ectrical Dept
16.5.52—6n



a >
¢
%
%
+

PUBLIC
LECTURE

°

“The Trade Union
in a Modern Society”

Sd

Mr. J.D.M. BELL
MA. (OXON)

Lecturer in
Modern Economics and Re-
search Lecturer in Indus-
trial Relations, Glasgow
University, will deliver a
lecture on “The Trade
Union in a modern Society”,
at the Barbados Workers
Union Headquarters, on
Thursday 22nd May, at
8 p.m.

?

%
y

>

GOSS

The Chairman will
Mr. G. H. Adams, C.M
M.C.P.

All are invited

be
G,

SEOSSSSSSS SN GSSSOS

and 12 inclusive on the meee | ae

|

|







PUBLIC SALES
____ BEAL ESTATE

Ce
BUNGALOW-—At Garrison with built





















































































FOR SALE in presses, gas, electricity, running water
in bedrooms only £3,600. Fhone Wells
at 2861 or 8693. 17.5.52—§n.

AUTOMOTIVE BUNGALOW — Stonewall Bungalow

known as Banyan Beach, Brightop, Black

CAR 25 h p. Vauxhall in working| Rock, Saint Michael, with 11,100 square
order No reasonable offer refused, | feet of land thereto.

Portland, St., Belleville The above property will be set up for
rare eee 21.5.52—3n | sale by Public ‘Competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday 6th June, at 2
CAR—One 1936 Standard Car 10 h.p. in| P.™

good condition with 5 good tyres. Apply YEARWOOD & BOYCE,





to Mr. V. Gibson Prior Park Plantation, Solicitors.
St. James. Dial 2030. . ee 22 5.52—8n
a3 SHARES—.. limited number of OR-



CAR—One Citroen Saloon,
order, and owner driven, phone
& TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD

1 5.53—3n

in



—_—

CAR—Austin A-40 1949 model in good

condition $1,250 or nearest offer. Apply
J. T. Coull No. 7, Coral Sands

21.5 52—3n

CAR—Ford Prefect late 1950 model,

General condition good. Mileage under

AUCTION

FORD PREFECT CAR-—1i%8 Model,
damaged in accident. We are instructed
to offer this vehicle for sale by Auction











16,000, Apply: Withnall, Fontabelle./.+ srcenearney’s Garage on Friday 23rd
Phone 3409. 8.5.52—t.f.n. May at 2.30 p.m.
PICK-UP: Hillman 10 h.p. Pick-up] JOHN M. BLADON & COMPANY,
in good working order. Dial 3878. ee ,
DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. 53—4n.
20.5.62—3n

FRIDAY 23rd atip.m. Chelsea Road
(near Culloden Rd.) A Double Roofed
House covered with galvanise, contain-
front house 16 x 8 x’ 8,
Back 2” x 1” x &, Shed 2” x 1
Kitchen, Closet, Bath room palipgs; G.L
Land can be rented $3.50 per quarter
R. Archer McKenzie. Dial 2947

21.5,.52—3n



ELECTRICAL

H.M.V. RADIOGRAMS — New Models
with 3 speed Changers and Record Cab-
amet. Dial 3878 or 4710, DA. COSTA &
Co. LTD., Electrical Dept.

16.5.52—6@n,

RE

VACUUM CLEANERS—Three sizes to

select from. Keeps imaccessible corners

clean. Dial 9878 or 4710. DA. COSTA
& CO. LTD., Electrical Dept.

16.5,52—6n.

CS eisiadatepap iepeepecioneedinastgueasteetiniinaseciaesniniahe

BATTERHES — Ediswan Batteries. 6



UNDER 'THE DIAMOND
HAMMER



By instructions received from the
Executors of the estate of Marie A.
Bynoe deceased, I will sell by auction
on the spot on Thursday next 22nd May







11, 13 and 15 plates; 12 Volt, 9./ at 2 p.m. (1) double roofed house with
il and 13 plates. Get our prices first.|gallery, bath, toilet. and galvanize
Dial 3878 and 4710, Da, Costa & Co. Ltd./palings situate at Seaman’s Village,
Electrical Dept. 16.5.52—6n, | Britton’s Hill. TERMS CASH.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
ELECTRIC MOTORS—% h.p. 110/220 Auctioneer.
volts, Single Phase. Dial 3878 or 47. 17.5,52—4n.

DA
Dept.

COSTA & CO. LTD., Electrical
16.5.52—6n.

EDISWAN BATTERY CHARGERS

Will charge up to 18 six-volt Batteries
or their equivalent at 6 Amps. For use
on 110 Volt Single Phase circuit. Dial

78 or 4710. DA, COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Electrical Dept. 16.5.52—6n,

FRIGEDAIRE—Deep-_—‘ Freeze. (Small





PUBLIC NOTICES



Re Estate of
ARGHDEACON ALFRED SHANKLAND,
Deceased

a $425 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
55-47 Uae Oty 2 Pema penne persons having any debt or claim upon
ae ; or affecting the Estate of Archdeacon

GARRARD RECORD CHANGERS—| Alfred Shankland, late of Third Avenue,







3 ved. A f left. Call early and | Belleville, in the parish of Saint Michael,
vont Gisappointnent. PC, S. Maffei] who died in this Island on the 30th day

« Co., Ltd 21,.5.52—5n|of January 1952, are requested to send
- in particulars of their claims, ae

attested, to the undersigned, the qualified

FURNITURE executors of the Estate of the said

a Alfred Shankland, (deceased), in care





Large WARDROBE TRUNK in g004 | of Messrs. Cottle, Catford & Co., No. 17,
condition $25.00 with Travelling solid) high Street, Bridgetown, on or before



leather Golf Bag $8.00. W. Smith. the Sth day of June 1952, after which
Hopewell Dial 4942. 22.5.52—1 | date we shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the said Estate among the

LIVESTOCK parties entitled thereto, having regard to

—————_—. | the debts and claims only of which we

MULES: 2 American Mules (11 years | shall then have had notice; And that we

Ring Nick Deane, 2831 shall not be Hable for assets so distri-

20.5.52—1n | buted to any person of whose debt or

claim we shall not have had notice at
the time of such distribution,

And all persons indebted to the said
Estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay.

Dated this 2nd day of April, 1952,

H. G. MURRA

4 YY,
Cc. R. ARMSTRONG,
Qualified Executors of the Estate
of Alfred Shankland, dee’d.
34.52—4n.





One STUD DONKEY & CART. Apply
to Mr. Henry Younge, Royal Bakery,
Raxters Road, or to James Gazette, 8th
Ave. New Orleans 21.5.52—3n

PUPS—Poodle and Ponneranian Pups
Dial 0168, 1.6 52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa-



tion, a palatable creamy Emulsion of NOTICE
liquid Paraffin. Price 2/- bot. Knight's APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant
Ltd. 20.5.52—3n | St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at





QUEEN'S COLLEGE will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
»n Wednesday, 28th May 1952
Candidates must be the daughters of
perishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than 9 nor more
tham 12 years of age on the 2nd Sep-
tember 1952, to be proved by a Baptismai

BAROMETERS, Thermometers, and
Hygrometers. These instruments are
German made and only perfectly ad-
justed movements are used. .R
Hiunte & Co,, Ltd., Lower Broad St.

22.5.52--3n







DICCA RECORDS: Clearances, Three} Certificate which must accompany th
for $2.00. ‘The Travellers Club, Brad- | pplication.
shaw Building, St. Michael's Row Forms of application will be Issued and
22.5.52—t,f.n, } received at the Vestny Clerk's Office
se amen |HCtwWeen the hours of 10 a.m, and
FLOOR POLISHERS, Used in conjuy |/2 noon,
tion with Johnson’s Floor polishes will BE. C. REDMAN,
keep your Floors looking new. Dial * Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
3878 or 4710, 16.5 ,.52—6n. N
y
| TRONERS—g@prim Industrial Ironers, A APPLICATIONS for one or more
complete kroner for Home or Laundry. va t St. Michael’
Dial 3678 or 4710. DA. COBTA & CO, | vacant Gt. Michael's Vestry Bxhibitions

at Harrison College will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
noon on Friday, the 28rd day of May,

1952.

Candidates must be the sons of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than 9 nor more
than 15 years of age on the 30th June,
1952, to be proved by a Baptismal
Certificate which must accompany the

LTD., Electrical Dept.
16.5,52—6n.





.

NEW STOCK OF BOOTS’ MINERAL
SALTS for Cattle, sheep ete. 2 Ibs for
| 6c, at Bruce Weatherhead Limited, sell-
ing Agents for Messrs. Boots Ltd. of
| Nottingham. 20.5.52—5n
$$$ ——
Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph application.
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | “Porms of application can be obtained
arriving in Barbados by Air only @ few!from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
| days after publication in London, Con- E. C. REDMAN,
tact: kan Gale, ¢/o Advocate Co,, Ltd. Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
Local Representative, being : 10.5.52—7n.
4.62—t.f.n.

TO CLEAR—VINOLIA BABY POWDER





THE SUGAR INDUSTRY

AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 13

60c. jreduced to 40c., — Soap 20c. re- | To the ereditors holding specialty liens
auced to 1l5Se. KNIGHT'S LTD. against Batalleys Plantation, St. Peter
20.5. 52—3n TAKE NOTICE that % the owner, of

the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £22,200 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation
in respect of the Agricultural year 1952
to 1983.

No money has been borrowe;







VAT—One (1) 5,000 gallon Oak Vat —
Scott & Co., Lid., W
1,5 52—t.f

apply D, V.
Park Road.

hite



under











Wax (Black) for all smooth leath-| the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
ers, Very easy to use. Price 18c. bot. | “bove Act (as the case may be) in re-
KNIGHT'S LTD. 20.5.52—3n | spect of such year.
Dated this 2ist day of May 1962.
A. A. GILL,
WANTED —
22.5.52—In
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL
HELP TURAL BANK ACT 194%
To the oe ae tee oo
a against Bagatelle jon, .
GARDEN BOY: Apply: G. Hudson, Siimes:
Pendle" Pine Hill. 22,.5.52—In TAKE NOTICE that we the owners —

C. E. Tryhane, I. E. Tryhane and A. A
Tryhane cf the above Plantation are
-5.52—3n | about to obtain a loan of £8,000 under
the provisions of the above Act against
the said Plantation, in respect of the
Agricultural year 1962 to 1953.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1005, or the
above Act in respect of such year.

Dafed this 22nd day of May, 1952

Cc, E. TRYHANE et al.
Per: R. E. King (Attorney)
22.5.$2—3n

a
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elise M, Maxwell
sh of Black Rock, holder of
Liquor License No. 890 of 1962 granted,
to her in respect of shop attached 1t
home opp. Jones & Co. of Eagle Hall,
St. Michael for permission to use said
Liquor License at bottom floor of No. 69
Roebuck Street, City.

Dated this 20th day of May, 1962.

Club,

HOUSEKEEPER — Manager. of sr Winds



FORM II

The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Netioe required by Section, 5)
THE acquisition, for public poses
of the following parcel of land con-
taining 72,550 square feet more or less
situate near Westbury School in fhe par-
ish of Saint Michael in the Island of
Sarbados described in the Schedule
hereto and more particularly shown and
delineated on a plan of survey signed
by Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor,
snd dated 15th January 1952 and filed in
the office of the Colonial Engineer having

been decided on by the Governor with To =z Poller ‘Magistraje.
the approval of both Houses of the “District “A”. >

Legislature of the Island of by
esolution of the Houses of the Legisla-
ure, it is hereby declared in pursuance
f Section 5 of the Land Aecquisitfon
Act, 1949, that the said lands have been
required for the following publie pur-
oves: for enlarging the playing ground

J, MAXWELL,
for Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Tues
the ard day of June, 1952 at 11 o'clock.



and otherwise for the f _| am, 2
th teas Te Ag. Police mabienste put. A"
THE SCHEDULE g. ay

All that certain parcel of land contain-
72,550 sq. ft. situate to the south
Westbury School in Westbury Road
the parish of St. Michael, bounding
the north on lands of the Westbury
School and of Dudley Weekes, on the
st and on the south on the public
rain on the west on lands of Mr, Stanley
"Nawkins and on lands of M. Jordan et
‘l_ and on the public road.
Dated this fourteenth day of May 1962,
Government House in the Island of





ing



—

FOR SALE
METHODIST MANSE



So



n

at



Barbados.
ALFRED SAVAGE, Sand Speightstown

Governor.
22.5.52—3n The building is solid stone and
contains drawing and dining
SSS, rooms, three bedrooms, study ete.,
il electric lights and modern sani-
it tation standing on 26,000 sq. ft.

ARRIVED

Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

84180 GAS COOKERS
A few of these have nov yet
been booked

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

land or thereabouts.

An excellent site for commercial
purposes,

Inspection on application to Mr
H. Marville, Speightstown Boys’
School

Offers for same can be submitted



|

to Mr. V. B. St. John, C/o N. B j

Why not call at your Gas Show- Hjowell not later than the 5th |

rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc tune. if |
secure one of these cookers. 22.5.52—3n |
SSS

4





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ew



|

BIG DAY FOR AIR-COACH TOURISTS |
‘ 3 ne A






THE RUSH IS ON at Idlewild Airport, New York, as one of the first groups
of tourists to take advantage of the newly inaugurated air-coach serv-
ice between the U. S. and Europe got under way. Eleven trans-Atlantic
airlines are taking part in the new low-cost service. The fare from New
York to London is $270 one way, compared to the regular fare of $395.

LLL APP PP PPE FEOF

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

_—



>
g
‘%

g

4,

Runaround
the world
with ‘Mac’

ESSE BOGCCOD
Today in Jamaica x
by E. McDonald Bai In Carlisle Bay
RECALL the time when a Sch. Sunshine, Sch. Timothy Van
Sluytman, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Fi khy’
business friend of mine | DR. Sch. Philip Davidson, Sch. Lydia

telephoned me at home sa Adina S., Sch. Rosaline, M.V. Blue Star

‘e.
et a here aM am ue ile Smith, Sch. Enterprise, Sch.
nf a t

“There is nothing I should like | °°" Dep AReThEE
better.” MY. J F sie
It was as simple as that when | 0 yj onkins Roberts. S.S. Colombie
the trip taking me by way of the , ” ["ided
Colom port of Baranquilla | A
to the largest British est a RRIVALS
Indies island in the Caribbean S. Colombie 7,391 tons from Mar-
Sea was arranged. f tinique, S.S. Sundial 1,652 tons from








|



More Private Co-Op. Bates

LONDON.
Lord Reith’s report, comments
1 B.U.P. correspondent, gives
| two pointers to changes in the
| Corporation’s previous policy --

| greater reliance on private parti-

cipation in its undertakings and
‘further decentralisation of con-
trol.

The Corporation, founded by


























The Jamaica A.A.A. had Trinidad, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch Sunlight
specially invited me to compete from St. Lucia, S.S. Rogenas from British
against their champion sprinters, j; Guiana, Sch. Cloudia S. from British
among em two world-famous Guiana, S.S. Canadian Constructor 3,936
alee mart Monealey Row |" ns from St. Lucia.
wor y, record holder) The SS. Colombie sailed into Car!
and Lloyd ta h (now co- Eay from Martinique pecioeday ant
wo! ree holder wt myself brought the following passengers for
for the 100 metres). Barbados. She left the same day for

Trinidad ;
Triple dead-heat
Jamaica Winified Eddy, Frances Eddy, Robert
both 2 Core wand 'MekKenley Kuna, Mary Kuna, Margaret Kuna,
were or in cog 0 ee . ; rina Kuna, Douglae Wilson, Richard
The result was a triple -heat Wilson, Joan H. Wilson, Alfred John
between A, . Brown, “Coco” Hatch, John H. Greenwood, Robert
power Ah re . 1 still re Quesnel, Liliane Carene, Orian Gachette,
D. ¥. ¢ 1 ,

But in the 220 yards McKenley | fuivenia Aninons, Weew wentunaford
had the better of me, He won in I eae ha
the very fast time of 21.2secs. | L Lake, Sarah Morgan, Peter I De
was second. My time: 21.4 secs. he

n Jamaica, too, | had my first | V‘rteville ,
anna of meeting my 7 eat Intransit for Trinidad were:—
friend, ane 400 metres cham- _Jack M. Ray, C. M. Ray, Murie Ray,
jon Ar oe Wint. a Arthur, Scola Ray, Marie Corniliiac, Wootman,

icKenley an my jamaican

1S O. De Boehmler, M, B. De Boehmler,
B. A. M. Procope, Hester Valdivieso,
! Berta §, Valdivieso, H. Valdivieso, Irma

friends gave me a _ wonderful
reception off the track.
Jamaica, only about a tenth







' Rivas, V. Beatrie, Joseph Charles, C
the size of England, has a popu- tr 4 9 Aen on
lation of well over a million, most Y waa, aia ees io 'T. Haynes,
of whom are Negro South, fa. Maen Memb ce ations ae

The chief exports of the tsiand = | jis!) Jones, V. Jones, L. Jones, E
include bananas, sugar, tobacco, | bevel. BE. D. Nicholls, BE. E, Nicholls,
and rum, the saying: “Take me i: Smith, B. Smith, J, Smith, F. O. A
to Jamaica where the rum comes Springer, G. Howard, W. Foster.

icum’ is a household phrase.
With its fine beaches and

Intransit
mountainous scenery Jamaica is a

v

for Curacao

paradise for pleasure - seeking Laira Bakhuis, A. M. Visser, A, Knight
tourists, Places 1 esloved ae Intransit for daraibnios aera
pee were my Boren ent Se ne St. Clair Hunte, Ernest S. Robinson,
he open-air © . } A. C. Robinson, Lilian V. Nicholls,

private swimming-pools in Kings-
ton, Jamaica's capital.

London Express Service
.

{ Intransit for La Guaira
j . Maria A, Yanes, K. Seidemann
, Seidemann, C. Herrera.

K
ales








AL

cial Treat
Jor the

Spe

ELIGHTPULLY



crisp
delicious in flavour
highly nutritious—“Ovalt
Biscuits are popular with
every member of the family

‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are made
from the finest ingredients,
including a proportion of
*Ovaltine’—the world’s
most popular food bever:

hich adds

their nutritive



> & > & e } deliciousness
{ ey ee
g @ / A A cu . Itine’
/ d p of ‘Ovaltine’ with a
B. ol 5 d + few Wvaltine’ Biscuits forms
e2 Sure you ask fo amost satisfying and nourish-
ing snack.
Packed in air- A
tight and damp- bow
proof cartons to &
preserve their rf .
crispness and rd ¢ »

distinctive
flavou





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Vacanies in the Elementary Teaching Service

Applications are invited from teachers (women) with at least 10
years’ teaching experience for the Headships of the following schools: —

Eagle Hall Junior School—St. Michael

; St. Patrick’s Girls’ School—Christ Church.

The minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate
A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in Grade I Elementary Schools.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form. which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in
envelopes marked “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner
and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday, 3lst May,
1952. Candidates are warned that canvassing may lead to their dis-
qualification.
19th May, 1952.





Pinedo, Elsa Pinedo, Hugo Bakhuis,



Britain’s post-war Labour Gov-
ernment, was originally intended
to finance developments in the
Colonies that private investors
were reluctant to touch because
they considered the risks too high
or because there was a prospect
of tying up capital for a long
time before any profits were
forthcoming. The function of
the Corporation was to give a
lead to the world’s investors to
show what could be done by
courageous investment in the
Colonies.

The stated policy of the present
U.K. Government, however, is to
encourage private investment in
Colonial undertakings in partner-
ship with the Corporation’s funds.

While the Corporation would
be glad to receive more financial
support
ments, its work in some fields has
been so successful that private
investors have been encouraged
to adventure their capital into
the Colonies.

At the same time; the Corpora-
tion hopes to achieve even closer
collaboration with local authori-
ties in the Colonies where it has
established its undertakings. Con-
sultative committees are to be set

up, their members drawn from
local communities. Regional con-
trollers will be given greater

responsibility for work in their
areas and there will be somewhat
less central control from London.

The importance of these two



———





Unguentine

Relieves pain of

SUNBURN





RIO DE JANEIRO
SAO PAULO

From Trinidad magnificent double-
decked “El Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner,
Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo
and Buenos Aires, Convenient com-
nections at Rio fer Sio Paulo,



Montevideo
Buenos Aires

Connect with papaler, economical
“El Turista” -4 type Clipper*
at Trinidad. Regular service via
Belem to Rio, Sao Paulo, Monte-
video and Buenos Aires.

For reservations, see your
Travel Agent or



Hoa Armuars

Da Costa & Co., Ltd

Broad Street — Bridgete
Phone: 2122 (After Business {!curs, 2303)

* 7M REG., PAA, &





Bendix Automatic
Washing Machines.

These
automatic,
clothes
later
have

Machines

simply
set to wash
remove the clothes
been washed, rinsed
times and damp dried

So simple, So labour saving,
Get one from DA COSTA & CO
LTD Elect. Dept

are
load

entirely
with
45 minutes

which
three

16.5.52--6n





from Colonial Govern- |



THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952

Of Exchange

ist MAY, 1952



changes in policy is that the NEW YORK
Corporation’s work will benefit 72 2/10% Cheques on Bankers 70°4/10%
from more experienced manage- Sight or Demand :
rent and expert advice. It is y2a10% came 70. 9/20
almost impossible to gather into 70 7/10% Currency 68 9/10%
one organisation experts on the o ». Coupons 68 2/10%
many and varied undertakings “* sneer Pn
managed by the C.D.C. and its CANADA
function has tended to be that of _ re
an investment trust, without the 7° 10% ber se Eee in
benefit of the generations of ex- _..||' Sight Drafts te
perience that have gone to make 75 1/10% Cable seveees
so many great Colonial companies, ** ©/19% Currency nine
—BUP. 50% Silver 20%



ek aed wail on
COW & GATE!

|
}



How happy Baby is and how healthy—it Is a
pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too,
a tin of Health and Happiness —TO-DAY !

COW « GATE ss

Dhe FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

J, B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.—Agents

SHIPPING NOTICES

|

|
|
|












os

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
LIMITE



ZEA, D LINE D.

(M.A.N Z% LINE) The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to accept Cargo and Passengers
sali from Port Pirie May 31st, Devonport for Dominica, Antigua, Mont«
‘June 5th, Melbourne June 14th, Sydney serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts,

| June 24th, Brisbane July 5th, arriving at Sailing Friday 23rd inst.
| Barbados about August 6th. The M.V. “MONEKA" will
In addition to general cargo this vessel accept Cargo and Passengers for
has ample space for chilled and hard Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
frozen cargo. pest et Kitts, Sailing

ursday . inst.

| Cargo accepted on through Bills of « QUE DEL
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to aekeeis PP Ne aan Cargo and
Rien Guiana, Leeward and Windward Passengers for St, Lucia St.
ee: Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba,

For further particulars apply—

FURNESS WITHY @ CO., ;
TRINIDAD. westypaes

Sailing date to be notified.
B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.),

and \
DA COSTA & CO. LTD, Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

BARBADOS, B W.1





! nC.





NEW YORK SERVICE.

1
’ A STEAMER sails May $th—arrives Barbados May 2ist.
A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th

“""NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

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











CANADIAN SERVI





SOUTHBOUND
SAILS FROM
Montreal Arrives Barbados

6/s “ALCOA PILGRIM” May Sth May I'th
s/s “TINDRA” ee oe es May 16th May 26th
s/s “TISTA” .. es ‘ May 30th June 9th
s/s “ALCOA POINTER” June 13th June 23rd

NORTHBOUND
s/s “ALCOA POINTER” Due Barbados May l7th for St. Lawrence River Ports

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

Apply:—





IF YOU REQUIRE—

SHIP’S TACKLE, FISHING LINES, HOOKS, PAINTS,
OR BUILDERS HARDWARE OF ANY KIND

TRY

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
SPECIALIST IN HARDWARE





DO NOT BE FOOLED BY

FASHION PARADES.

°



For the next week A. E. TAYLOR is giving
10% on all Dry Goods from one dollar up. You
do not have to spend $30.00.

This is just to meet Competition and allow
Competitors to know that we will sell just as
cheap or even cheaper than they, come what
may.

°

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

The Real Price Cutters in Barbados

DIAL; 4160

where
They are no Parking Problems
and where
Qualities are HIGH

and
Prices are LOW






THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
_ seen creme satan rae orn ST ATL AE LTT TT aoa eeemmeaermaianatiminieteraivannent oceania ein 8 ee muna earner

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON













If you knew her secret
you, too, could be more
charming, lovely, attractive

... and the secret of her attractiveness
is Odo-Ro-No. Don’t let offending
underarm odour spoil your natural
freshness.

aieinebeieiis | @ Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspi-
| HELLO, Face you
| CERTAINLY GET
AROUND, COAT YOU?




ration and odour fora full 24 hours.
@ Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longer
—never gets gritty even in open jar.
@ No deodorant cream is so harm-
less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No,

@ No deodorant cream is gentler
to even sensitive skin, and it is so
easy to use.

onorno-no
Sy, x.

without
a doubt






(0D BETTER TAKE VOU
BACK ONCE AGAIN TO
MES. OE LAZLON...«



MES. DE LAZLON'S
CABIN...












MARRIAOW!

jt



The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados,

N WHITE

means made just right









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

CELLOPHANE PAPER
Has Arrived
To



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

|

| WE ARE SELLING OUT

OUR STOCK OF
WINDOW GLASS

A Bargain for Builders

| JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

























WHE-E-EW/ THANK
HEAVENS... TERRA
FIRMA / BUT MY
HEART'S DOWN
THAT CHASM!









SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street





V WE'RE CUT OFF
FROM THE SHIP/

BETTER HUG THE

. Usually Now

Tins Orange Juice ........ $ 36 $ 32 DUTCH CANN ELD
Tins FANCY BISCUITS: VEGETABLES







PIAPHOR ia hes at 2.08 1.68
FLASH... LOOK !... ean Dress Circle .......... 2.05 1.68 ‘ins ssels S ka
' ere Nay wy 2 i Tins Brussels Sprouts ;
Z ah
i PRN ONIN 664 oda a oc aes 2.12 1.68 Tins Cauliflower .......... .70 38
Tins Imp: Oxford Sausages 69 64 Tins Broad Beans ........ — -98
: Tins HEINZ SOUPS: Tins Celery (whole) ...... _ 98
5 Vegetable ............ 34 32
JE, [startine Topay, a NEW | [ HMM...BEAUTIFUL THING... THAT'S IT... HAZARD... lil ; : Tins Celery (cut) ........ ~~ 70
ADVENTURE ...“ THE THE TOWER! WELL, WHY NOT TODAY, LOSE YOURSELF ... RIAN oii hace paces 34 32 a
PARIS INTHE SPRING | YANKEE DOLLAR” GO UP THERE TODAY? BE A TouRIST/ wo A Tins Young Green Peas (large)
1 A RELAXING DAY : 7 rs , ’ Bottles Green Seal Rum ,, 1.20 1.00 B
AHEAD OF ME... THIS adam é ee SS = hewhy : NENA ESR to / ° Tins Young Green Peas (fine) — 6.6
i : = Bottles Carib Beer ........ 24 .20 . i
Tins Spinach ,............. oe 21











1M GOING TO THE MODEL, -AND YOU'RE saacapiet adie

SHOW AT CHERIE BOUNCES GOING WITH ME- || WELL- you ONE aaa PG, | ( Loy _ ~ a “Eh
ORESS SHOP! YOUR | ) y 1 YOU WAIT, | 4
e | &-*>) / OUTSIDE / | : J,
= . ) ’ { | J
hoe WELL~HAVE A Ee x iS | | : S

o GOOD TIME= .

ty | Ze? ee eh | ci ee AND
THE SCHOOL



TABLE PENCIL SHARPENERS












; KIRBY! WHAT DOES I DON’T KNOW ANYTHING LD) (s= L xE ‘FICE PENCIL S PENERS
‘ bracket apo. ita Vashiy toe cree: = ARGE OFFICE PENCIL SHARI
DUDE, A ME? JOB/ I SWEART ;-——

PALO’ MINE, NAME - JOE SEVEN... DON’T! NO/T'M i ea ee STAPLING MACHINES

OF KIRBY WANTS TO ; Li THINKS INAYBE NOT GOING! \ ( :

3 PERFORATORS

SPONGE BOWLS

STAMP DAMPERS

ROLLER BLOTTERS

WIRE STAPLES—Box of 5,000 for $1.32

CELLULOID CHEMISTRY STENCILS—For Schoo! Children





BUT OUR COMMANDER ~ WHO-

1G ve
HMM, THESE BOOTLEG sMusGLERs \ (EVER HE IG © HOW DD bE KNOW GING SUCH GUESTION
OPERATE A STILLON A TRUCK IN THE DIDN'T KNOW 2 No ANSWERS e«
JUNGLE ? KEEP MOVING. NO WONDER.
WE HAVENT SPOTTED THEM

AND HE 1S USUALLY RIGHT!
AS LONG AS YOURE HERE,
YOU CAN JOIN THE

SQUAD TOGO AFTER
THE SMUGGLERS.

oP Zz








WHY DIDN'T
IGTAY IN THE
LIBRARY

pa OPAY 2








ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET & GREYSTONE

sant
th
~-5e

j hat ee


















Denis Compton says—

‘JIM PARKS MAY BE G —
THE BEST YOUNGSTER | ,
SINCE THE WAR...’

SLIM, smiling, young character who is going to
make cricket fans tear up score eards in their
excitement this summer began life as a gawky.
sickly looking kid with a weak chest
But the spirit was there—and the blood For young
lim Parks comes of a cricketing family His father, Jun
enior, of Sussex and England, is the only man in ¢ricket’s
ng history who has taken 100 wickets and hit 3,000 runs
one season
His Uncle Harry, brother to Jim senior, was gvod

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1952

: _ Keep your
Antigua vs. Empire children...

(from Our Own Correspondent) der was bowled for 4. re :|

BARBADOS won the toss and 5—2—4. Four byes in Rudder’s |
elected to bat on a wicket which third over sent up ten runs in 32
was still playing slow as a result minutes. Barker bowled Roberts
of recent heavy rainfall. Play with a good length ball in his
started 12.24. Hunte and Taylor first ball of his fifth over. Score
opened with Anthonyson attacking 12—3—2. Michael was dropped

for Antigua from the pavilion end. at fine leg by Robinson off Barker's ST RONG
after twenty-one minutes of play, bowled Michael’s leg stump when

The first ten runs were scored fourth ball and the sixth ball

Hunte doing most of the scoring. he attempted to cross the wicket - . :

He had nine and Taylor one. The and glide. Score: 18 = 4-— 1: Your children will always be full of fuo

Antigua captain tried three bowl- Depeiza was struck on his head —fuil oi* energy _have a real zest
for work or play... if you give them

- eo _ first — fell at at short leg from a ~~ as

4m. Taylor was bowled with a Matthews and had to be ‘LIBORANGE every day. It is rich
fast yorker by Anthonyson for 1 off the field. Barker bowled re miding and protective vita-
mins A & D—ensures strong bones and

run, Score 1 wicket for 19. Tay- Matthews in his first ball af his
muscles, increases resistance to illness



1ST TEST MATCH
















‘or 1 Hunte 18. The score con- seventh over. Score : 19—5—4
tinued to mount,‘30 runs up at Close of play score was 20 runs
























































, ) 1.15, Hunte 28 5 wickets. Children lov: ing Haliborange —
nough to open the innings and hit 42 centuries for t for 5 wickets. ve taking BE -
Sussex. And young Jim was Sussex born. That would not Hunte Out The Scores he pure halibut oi] is blended with
matter much, except that Gussex is the county of cricketing Anthonyson bowled 7 overs and EMPIRE 1ST. INNINGS orange juice to make it extra delicious. Irs
families. And often the sons are better than the fathers ; a RET in Soh PEAR are ee a took 1 wicket for 3 runs when he Taylor b Anthonyson “a for adults too.
Like Maurice Tate, one of the great bowlers of ail was relieved by Gore. Walcott '{unte » Witiias: b Anthonyson 17 grand ;
ne.- His father Fred played for England just once—and 4 sTROKE TO THE OFF dim Parks jun scoring his W& for was brought on at the southern Qepeiza c Gore b Matthew 23 a
nade an awful mess of 83 chance His son played in Susser against Kent... end at 1.24 and with his second Amory c wkpr. b Anthonyson =
Tests ball Hunte was bowled by playi Robinson ¢ wkpr. b Walcott 16
rataate : the Oak i) fie ; on to his off st Hu B yo] Morville ¢ Gonesives' > 2 atthew %
al I RR i f of games with the seniors. for able gentlemen in the Long replied - “ That innings of youne i Ss ump. unte had Drayton ¢ Christian b Walcott 2
Bera mene ean ; experience Room standing on the chairs Jim Parks. he ecnea a cham He gy a ~ a He was Rudder c Michael 'b Waleott 3 Ret
‘ re dee Sound judges in the puvilion Th vas a gloriously pion and may well be the b« a e wicket for minutes to Sing not Ouse sss. Nw eae Y TAKING
a's, beau gs asad two things: young Jim uke ueuaap was a or ae young cricketer we've produc score 31 which included 2 fours. Barker ¢ _wkpr. b Anthonyson . : THE ee &
nt -hander at the town had the eve and the footwork to “cause. In one hectic hour Jim Since the war Empire were 2 wickets down fo1 ae
uld drop the ball right 4 ay | SOY ot pps, Pd slammed he Middlesex bowling | Denis should know te was 7 Total ‘ 135
eir chimney pot. licided well anywhere. Both are for 79—one 6 and eight 4’s aid skipper to Mi that day epeiza snicked . ; ; Wal
’ ag Pil cit son a quality crickever. most of the work for him, and Eee ene ot the Dowie son at first slip who failed to get cone er pat Battin 8 ten on —
ee ence See. i im Parks 5.asap*s his hand to it and th {UA 1ST INNINGS
onteman: Tis see shat Hectic hour Prediction So I predict that Parks wr'll for 4runs. This was the 4th ball J anuee * ben b Barker 1
ae - «= iaT summier ot 1949 wear the England cap before he in Walcott’s third over. The half W. Thomas b Rudder 4
E id young Jim a lot ASKED Denis is 25. He is now 20. a ¢ up in Biiniha E. Michael b Barker 1
} good; he was : Jom ton which of You will see why this r y went up in 91 minutes. 4 Roberts b Barker 2
: ye : 1 wn the cricketers’ all the cricket he saw —he wili be one of the stat Alleyne Caught H. Thomas not out a ri
Laneridae gtetsneeseeesores A in 1950 he was passed _ last. summer, remains most who will make vour blood ee Alleyne was dropped by Chris- E. Matthews b - er 5
any : Riek he R.A.F.. scored 446 ~ firmly imprinted in his memory. and your throat sore, showtiag tian at short slip with his scor at vhs Aiea Hi 7 Made in trigiand by:
- f * runs tor Sussex (average 18.58), Without hesitation Denis him home to his bund 8 rye S score ¢ xtra ahs Ane ;
‘ : bv : un . I ; ‘ A This was the second catch 20 ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD. LONDON, E.2
No jim § a : en 1 ni pis meio Gomee, daondop Express Service dropped off Walcott’s bowling Total for 5 wickets same | -
Bares even PAT : arinkas fae ine eponr aon had a second spell of Barker 4 wkts. for 7 runs; Rudder 1 =
ek PAnetEALT imited lest year because Sowling and Alleyne was out to wkt. for 5 runs.
Ss jim 2 MARI ALI RAE ue first. but he aaa e renee at deep |
was deferred: £ oe 1 d century--a I h B Kn kl B d ine leg =o he 6th ball of
Either’ euiank it Bi \ 3 i $ e are uc e ree suthionyeon's over, Score 75—3, |
So he joine ee ” ‘ \\| Wouldn’t you like to
i. res 4 ne : \
salah A BOOK REVIEW Century Up
In the following over from make your wife the ABLE
= -——, Weetman . Matthew, Gore took a hot drive at T
— ‘HUMPHRIES jumped in, both fists hammering at the ae Syemnias pees fie | present of a lovely
SPORTS P ° E ° face. Adroitly, with superb speed and elegance, Dan slip- was out to a catch ‘ tegen by Fl IRNISHINGS
raises mpire ped, dodged and side-stepped. Then he stood hard and Gonsalves in. the pull boundary Brand New Treadle
QUIZ immovable as a rock. Left! Right! Left! Left! Savagely, from Matthew’s first ball 7th over. . : hine?
Golfers he unleashed a lightning attack and every blow thudded [°oie 1075-12. Robinson made Singer Sewing Machine?
By SPORT i i 1s Ss u a x
y § EDITOR : pee sickeningly on the target. p.m. Century made in 166 min- e
The Barbados Advocate Says Britain’s sins ound on ae te ae eee the author found in them @ utes, ‘Tea interval 110 for §
i rove umphries dramatic or tragic quality which, Robinson 15 )
ie Score ee —_ He A igh helplessly round the ring. His he felt, made them kinsmen of the not out. me ere G d d b a
the cuvenee alte enn opes re Hig right eye was closed, his left earlier pugilists of the prize ring. End in Sight o to-day an uy %
followin, e : D streamed with blood. The side Footnote; Ticket spivvery is not a pro. gee 2 sg! 4
& questions. (By A Golf Correspondent) of his nose was gashed as clean as duce of the present day. For the Play resumed at 4.00 pm., Ticket for ...
1. CRICKET LONDON. _ ig it had been Pr igi be Crean ae third Mendoza-Humphries battle, Walcott bowling from southern | ‘
What is the name of the || ,.4 teat future for British and Fighting for his very’ life ne foras iuch'as'ten guineas, ™™** end to Amory. Robinson was out | $1.00
Barbados cricketer who, in Empire golf is predicted by slipped inevitably down the iinat. to a catch by the wicketkeeper in



an Intercolonial fixture Match-play champion Harry ctained road to defeat.’

Walcott’s second over, Robinson
with ‘Trinidad, injured his. Weetman who has just returned Thus does

made a patient 16. Score 116—6 |

















































date: 1.45 ins.
Highest Temperature: 80.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F.
Wind Velocity 6 miles per hour

HAM SLICERS
STEAK KNIVES
UTILITY KNIVES

sique and he uses it to best ad-
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WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.



: years, there appears no limit to}] Meeting of Christ Church Ves- flavour ; it!
nore, s a.m.) 30.008 the honours he can win try 2.00 p.m. our recipe can give it!

Meeting of St. Michael's Ves-

ei a 7 Louis Golding © wee from...
coe from a highly successful tour of : re E I h C --16. Christian took a hot catch |
inee and was compelled by Hl Fast Africa, Malaya, Australia “esctibe Daniel Mendoza’s second WNMUIS ounty in the gully to dismiss Drayton off
umpire to stand and ant: Wow: Zealénd ictory over Dick Humphries, in Waleott’s third
roll the ball underhand |} yj ooki ‘and bronzed as he BS new book of boxing cameos. ° 7 A gir Over. Score 1el—~ THE SINGER
down the pitch. sit Seat tn and bronzed as be ‘The Bare-Knuckle Breed’ (Pub- 1¢ cet re, pildder was out to an easy |
Pa eae stately Moor Park om ‘the first ‘sped 2 paenace, Price 16s.). Waleott’s isu oa Terr oe MACHINE CO.
am kicks off and by " : ; ’ a is full of exciting tales of the ; . "i
clever seers play man- ee oo et Se ee ring, ve with all the authority of @ From page 1. ener ae yee icles Aw a or
ages score without an - a . srry Ohne of the foremost connoisseurs 387 } > 29 ‘Tre, ae a
opponent playing the ball. || ore ey oe ee gm of the up Of boxing in the world. Weighhtod tor 84: feeut, 1) witocd Lokabaieel esti akan tke: A. E. TAYLOR LTD WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS
Should th f sea spoke with enthusiasm 0: e up But this book ‘is re & r ; Kent, without innings closed at 4.45 when Barker | » ° 54 710
ou e referee award a and. comin young players in is more than just joss. wvas caught by th ie x ca eoe ear seebee's eaeaaevvecs $2.46 each
goal? British, golf ‘and. the interest ® Series of reports, Its seventeen oh: Auehcadece ae ric ner 54 x 54 $3.47
3. RACING heii, inn tha gamni rexoaai: yarns give an insight on the feuds, | Middlesex vs. Gloucester: Mid= yee 6. wes See = 53 x 53 Peer Cee el ai cane $3.21 -
nome the Barbados own- He had just handed in a card of comedies, | love-stories and dlesex 138 and 15 without loss; » . an ; THE COOPERATIVE Reh atest hes se 2 ™
orse at won the 8 * : . ragedies in e battles o xloucester 169, Wils 50 not t, ga
Trinidad Turf Club Cup at Cee ek i gy a these immortal fighters. Moss 5 for 46. ‘il valabe, Antigua’s ra Teton at 5.00 | WHITE DAMASK NAPKINS
the Christmas meeting 1927. lowed home by 20 year-old’ Peter Golding tells\of the bitter enmity Derby 350 for 9 declared, Willatt. p.m. by opening pair W. Thomas BANK 22 x 22 ....... Rae vos++ $1.06 & 70c. each
4. BOXING Mills and 17 year-old. David Which had grown between Richard 146, Perks 5 for 98; Worcester 5 and John Gonsalves, Barker 18 x 18 each
4 gy A re a or Thomas both of whom had_ re- ee gs) Saalien, of Royalty, for 1, opened the bowling from the and at the same time j]//I[ 0000 UO Gai Fi
ou win the world turned 68, and 21 year old Peter 4 om, & mucn : pavil ond. as 3 ; 2 3
heavyweight boxing cham- |] Allis who had taken one stroke €steemed among the “Corin- for ne ep outrey: Surrey 417 pect ball fae toot ee ae ‘int ie Foresters’ ) WHITr TABLE DAMASK
pionship? more. thians,” the fashionable set of the ‘2% 9% Fletcher 142, Erie Bedser opened at the southern end P OME EE Sev Tee bets va ea ORES Oe $2.04 yd.
5. TABLE TENNIS i day, and Daniel Mendoza a poor gy NRE Antigua lost their first wicket at Scholarship Fand
“ avvarn’ 1 > o a bs ’ ne i rea rs. % ine Sey a. . :
What is meant by the |] . “With players like shee enter" Jey from London's Bast BGG. views: Comb rad Combined Ser- 5 runs when Gonsalves was taken i i aaa COL’D BORDERED DAMASK CLOTH
term “Let” in table tennis? ing the game you may e sure Mendoza had at one time been a CSS: | ined Services 243, at short square leg by Hunte off
NOTE: All entries for |] the days of American got date pupil of Humphries. The two had Ter oe 5 for 67; Glamorgan Barker for 1. Score :5—1—1. W | & = Gold Bi oes cae
“Sport: wiz” nation are numbers,” he said. fallen out when Dan decided that}, dalecanea™ ‘hperie tee ce his overseas o iy fagsset op Humphries’ training schedule one astomt 6 —SSSSSSSSSS—535355> :
c/o Advocate Sports Editor, with admiration to the high stand- which included much wine, > ‘LOT
and must reach this office ard of courses — in East Africa, women and song, was not for him. baer Te HS $1.28 each
by 12 noon on Saturday, eaten Australia snd nae ee Each had won one of the Bin a 2S te srry ey he .
May _31 The correct Jand, lany at B em he a previous contests. so their third
answers and the name of Saapeees well with the best in meeting ee 5. oeciser are BUTTIE MUSLIN
the winner will be publish- ritain, 5 . won, an ame one of the P O ~ 3 36 ins. wide 32. yd
What impressed him most, how- ri as | IP ( TO eae ar Nes tk ar
ed A the Sunday Advocate sie ante standard of | play SE ee ne ee R VIDES THAT TR LE GOODNESS
Esch entry must be in the oun He er noticed on on : ee re es ne had ae BEST rT 7
accompanied by A COUPON p Bee ears Bee *, WEE-OPe Ot ye Tew Who hae Bes] ve ¢ er 0
as Set out below. Sine Gisirite eat she A are bap to we ¢ eraceful exit IN NUTRITION og e
SPORTS QUIZ boon formad-with as tow webty isioa thin thy See
, OM seo 8ich 95-5 ha as members. ‘While there is such Most of the old_time fighters ause it's Vitamin enriched! ‘
Sete eae eters sees . keenness,” he added, “the Empire, including the great Mendoza him- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
ee tesa which has already given us great self, fought when long past their
| NON 25 WARE Es golfers ra Nida and ey best. Or, having won a title, they o
SAAR AAN LANE M DEALS Oe Kes Locke, will continue to produce allowed themse]ves an easy life —_—_ —-
| CUTE SSM VAA VOCS 8 S140 seek 4 fine players.” : 4 and entered the ring out of train- |
eetman’s Own play has un- ing. It would appear the lessons
See ——————=—}-' doubtedly benefited as a result of of those davs have not been ful!’ BESTIN TEXTURE \) 7 L E Y.
hi viet overseas. me as soctiinig learned even today. ‘ L. | e |
he ball magnificently and has if As the title suggests, the bock |} |
anything acquired an even more deals mainiy with ‘the — bare- evenly soft and fine.
WEATHER REPORT delicate touch on the putting knuckle breed’ but in the final twe
j greens, » , LO ROUND ‘
YESTERDAY E Already the longest hitter of a oak hee coe ie ore + “PRESTIGE” HOL WG i
ball resent dé iti It ci EAD
wanten from Codrington: .79 Weetman seems qeetleed ton . ee ha pole pec aera oc ( BR KNIVES 4
in. giant: Gave ~ dap | :
Tocal Rainfall for month to Oy SOR: Se ee Se ee ‘ wit ceme
‘
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Tanrise: 5.39 a.m, lati | {
speeety 6 00 oat ' Football Association || ~ ‘sports, Kensington 3.00 p.m. || y I
Moon: Last Quarter, May 16 The Knockout Semi-Final be-;]| Water Polo, Aquatic Club at j
Lighting: 7.00 p.m e v tween Westerners and Ranger: | 5.00 p.m. | \
High Tide: 2.08 a.m., 3.11 p.m. which was drawn two all on Tues-} Mobile Cinema, Ashbury Plan- |

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PAGE 1

THURSDAY. MAY 12. 1M BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE Dutch Trade Wit hArgent ina Nose Dives THE HAGUE. Hollana. Miy 20 Dutch trade with Argentina has taken such a nose-dive recently thai legislation was effected las* weest to prevent the Dutch Government being left with %  large peso balance through orders concluded last yenr for large quantities of railroad -ud electronical equipment. LecUlaUon designed to balance Dutch-Argentine trade wnu detailed in an official government statement on Hay 14. It provided for the Introduction of negotiable Import Payment Certificates whloh can only be obtained by exporters to Argentina from Dutch importers. Import Payment Certificates must be one and two thirds times planned export value. Government sources said they exported that exports to the Argentine would decrease. While Importers tried to increase their truffle In goods from South America; importers have the added Incentive of extra money from the sale of Import Certificates to would-be exporters. Increased activity by importers a government spokesman said would probably bring down Holland's peso balance to a reasonable level. The spokesman said the reason for the low level of Argentina's exports to Holland was probably the fact that she was asking too high a price for thou pioduct* she is still able to export—"JJ. CANES, CRASS BURNT A fire at Bourbon Plantation. St. Lucy, at about 2 30 p.-n on Monday burnt 11 acres of second crop ripe canes. 16 acres of third crop ripe canes and seven acres of sour grass, property of FairfU-ld Ltd. They were insured. This fire extended to Friendly Hall Plantation. St. Lucy, and burnt 18 acres of second crop ratoons and three and a half acres of sour gra jeople. 1 was born with none and laws' i I -<,.;.•. %  before I Book! learn what I like when H w;is gone ... A ., %  ._ whit you can get for It than m :!..• stuff Use I: I have never bothered to checlt uo ol I much r BO! i amount bcivmea so small it Is verv MS] I 1 :.HC %  .. it aa* i in%  %  %  .urn* *r %  %  I %  >*p verv bigl) m by &UT Bui if to Uw .oVre a drunk IP VOL dont you're a "knocKri." %  .-ollivi dlaTaWMSUl or otherwise fhr mof I hare to pan uith Bsm -< iv credit ihai more slow s* ta:h-mj | / *.it skWml Mem thai l kaiI -urgi on' u' ' %  vii whit he :%  IJ N >TlCt i I ol I : gaj iv. %  I OO all the %  it.. %  a Mem •hrough hi* m ad nwn-v oli'm.-ni n •Bier inui It *f-10Om en' i when II ooe< ll n ii!v< onHse l muu aon an -idirafon in 1 a roi i n stanea :— %  oa: a-cjunt and .oure • %  .1. and %  : iwve"* ir Y %  ITT'. .im ID on Off a Neper ao&sr ',d up %  the number > i %  eti • el" ; hwnrr mb and hsftT in.1..rds .uu an 1 l % % %  %  T nrv HEN Is. '.n n-lm'esilie mil 'i' it KIM %  %  Haanng 'lu %  !o hsvs enjoverl |l IF Y(. %  I % %  a tiv all reutd then 1any p>.n •' %  beca A aaasfv^i "•• : "" ,7 fln I %  1 \ ires, uriIrosa the >-SJ*A lbs: ariei v -*"*-^fa % /J O — ^VK T "Lost" Vat'hl Comes Home .; i> 10. %  leaving (iiw." two wwat : itnidad •awhoItU employees on board r innte-j-l ieiTe unotig n wno had i > ~,\ load >icn*e th* bu toU the at fighting against winds %  i>' inadf it' way bark %  me All h.id 1 eight hut • %  two-weak holki the son af VUtsBaj of ". 1 relays Bank Yard said they ran out ol food rid anr ("tact passang snip*. '11 lot send up irtali and PiUrYari 110 fears abo ideal Department today "the linn worthiness of the rrnrteer. irteal we had since Sunday May II was when we land*,! yeaterT hev started the iwimev home1 % %  > % %  May H. men were '.he auxliary motor banrti ^ uroken J N. WhJ Operator dtiwn in Grenada aim they ex.uicl IT. It Wmkl.-i. reaeerrh p*rted to reach Pointe-a-PkeriW All went to (Grenada on boa following Sanaa 1 World Will Lsv l.rss Coffw LONDON. May 17 The UU ..it TtHkM 1 fall m lb* world price %  f coffee following redu oinsiiiiiptlon in Britain, Germany and othei countries. 11 i"i Hut.im's five year coffee 1 tttncU with British East Afrk-a would run out shortly ,ind that MW runtracU had been Bsatl substantially higher prices. Also the consequent riw in prices in Britain had bassn (OUov I (.ill ID .iiisiimpti.nl li iddtal with the baa ration %  i'it further H .11 the detnand to A • BWI I %  It DOtnted oul that tiernum Inv kad with 1 offer and that tlerILOI IH'I'II t.ikmn ItM full OUOtaa is %  -Hiking of the swing tnward* 1 nar he I. This ir.'tul also a diM|Uifiu,t <>MT (or Itrazil1.111 BnaUUaw" —II'. 13. Volga-Don Canal Links SEA WELL REPORT Moscow With Black Sea 1; 1 under stood tnat Pah Amerlean World Auw... like to use siwaO QM Altai riste Airport for laoM % %  U>U might By W. A. RYSER LONDON, May 14. With the opening of the Volga-Don Canal now lit the final stages of completion Russian submarines will be able to pass through Central Russia from the Baltic and White Seas down to the Black Sea in the south. The latest number of the authoritative Soviet Communist party periodical Bolshevik said that the 63 mile long canal will be able to carry ships much larger than was originally believed here. It said ships with a cargo charge of 2.000 tons will be used to transport grain and coal through the canal. It said that passenger ships more than 100 yards long with 5.000 "soft" seats will pass through the canal on logular tups from Moscow to Rostov on the Don. the Black Sea summer resorts and back. Experts here said these figures indicated that all but the largest types of submarines will be able to pass through the canal. *^ 8 .. 1 ^*l e l anal stre,cn from Krasnoarmeisk a town on the \olga below Stali ngrad to the town of Kalach on the Don. Ships coming from the Volga will cross the heights that divide the two rivers by climbing a 45"lasser" made of one lock, in. in-rauv.Bean -1 i aaraan (.>r xixv month oi \ v ( ssna *'-o tumn. TABlk O* rSENQEBB IN AND OfT Of IIAS1U. Bt AlaUNBS 4NP pi.*i r OF oaiuis oa IT^TINATION OF Aiaca^rr MHIt 1l\l\\kL*UA M.I, I-.,, I. ,..: % %  % %  ..! %  Oal In %  ..( l> Oai % %  ••„ | B oal f'lfhl: %  IVrMMlliel | I iiniiK Sluin: KilliT At I a 1: • f %  ll.l.lNlos. May IT Four persons .1 prosperous funnel-, hjg wife, young daughter and .HI wi year %  • I 0 irdM wwra hoi anil ULIad In thair bads and kUthOtittel .-.I'll tth murderer Is %  UU JI 1 irji The bodlei ..f Bryan I I I' li wtfj • 11 rod 1 tpp ware raun 1 1 hare rinCo* II had bean dead uu %  have '" %  '1 murdara . im -n ',:. SI IU ISS ISSIH— — — ——— — __ is K M 31 II ISO ST U "J :Sm ::: Mr. 1>. K. Henderson, Aii|-rt Munager, proceedeil to Trtnldad ^ on J4Ui April by 11 W I A. ..1, %  IN At) casual leave. WhiLsl ihere. IN ha held discussionti with Mr. Carl !" Agolini, the On, 1 of Civil M Avi.uioii, I attar ..1 is Civil Aviation gcnerully. and BaD ** ui the procedures an finren u> TrinMad ih i) t %  Hi'ihifiisn'ti lUtdniiu ra*xulrgfi no BANTI ol coMontration, Tborg li on* tuning ind no IntHferoii creep In t<> mar the raeUlarri of yout pro iieh comai la li HI rtuin our studios REDIFFUSION j ion 111.111.11 uwaauiM llvur it at Trn/uifnir Slni-I. lit iu ins %  .1 Th*r* *n t)S *irrli loUow*: Vlklut* I"-.".. IK I TCA. BOA. KLM I. A.V sUharf Pnval* "III HI'..-• \l .. I..I.I M • — — t — — lat Search and Kvacue: Visilor> He also t.-.k this validate his haid with Mr. Bnrwn, Ihi W Indian IV i> irseiitatWc .>t ihe An HrClstratlon Hoard on ih P eonssltiona and iv-u.* f Oartuleatas of Alnrnrthlssasi ~ Registration and Safety. Mr llrown informed the Alrjort Manager that as soon as the Itarbados Light AanvbuM dtlb* %  uletel) assembled, he would Meat Barter Plan Widened skaung to ,-. ... mmm o. mm nsna, AT6 iSf? S^rlLa then descend to the level through n "' %  J 1 ,rwm M Wuio ^ Barthe operation four olher locks. badm, did not ..rrive at Seawell Light AeropU Don Waters Filling ^-r-p*i. MM .According to the Soviet press. *.. J .^ OTTA wA. May 18. u, e canal itself is already complete Canada 6 me;it shipments to the and Don waters are gradually flllU.K. under the barter plan ing the gigantic 140 mile long i-nv.ng t?ie two countries and New Tsimlanskoye reservoir at the Don Zealand announced last week will end of the route b< wen larger than anticipated. Experts said thai the strategic Service, based at Albrook, lnnCfvH Aviation. An additional arrarigCTnent importance of the canal consists In -ma visited SeaweU in order to under the tripartite plan was anenabling the Russians to move eheck nounced In the Commons yeatersubmarines from their shipyards Suppli day by Agriculture Minister Oarln xbe norln lo,he BIack Sea withoiner. The ( xir a amount of meat 2. u m k, SfB 'nf Journcy 2SS2S will depend on the amount of proEur P' Th "\ w 1 eB ~ re !"!" &* fits resulting from the sale of froz****<* shout .the .dlspoaluSeawell Search and Rescue Mr. Carl Agosluii. DtractOf ol ..... ... Centre am asatiad OBOa during evil Aviation, Trinidad ',',. the month of April, when a private lOUme) OnhS letun. DTOn FlSWl %  YVCrrF. R|C „ to Trtoktod, and diM-usM J A '""•"""" was Light Aeroplane Club arntftt! "' •' .*} M ; ut the linw scheduled on IU flight Management Committee of Uu -S^M I . plan. The alreraft eventually it.„bados laghi A.-iopi..n.. ch.i .^"'V"' "' ', from landed at Plarco with Hi fuel Mr. AgosUni also held talks o., n A l ,rM ,9S2 exhausted. Search and Rescue ITocedurc.' On OomplaUon l an Air Traflv IT.S.A.F. with the Airport Manager, and On" with lha A W-3 ol the C.S.A.F. AeroHf Sh.up. AcfmlniMrative Seer*-Mini n> -.f Civil Aviutl*. Bngnautlcal Chart and Information tary lo lha Dtrectoi t* ^' w. K Hynam aauunad HI. 1 ^ ..t BeawMi World sorts. 15? Radio Facilities and A.r*.i.vs Surveyor, visited Seawell tary Information for 0 cheek the Approach. Horizontal. 1 ,,f ehartj istllonal, and Conical Surface JUMT. it..Barbados Light A ,i 11.,: Uon lie venue : %  .., ist April, I %  1 %  % %  .,. to efftd I.milniK faea collected for April I .tulli-.! b.OU.11 Th. I • I • M rWUIIHlllllj A) m Itfsg Ui be gel%  1 ivtatla rev out %  • lurlhi 1 parUaa 1".. .....nil. 11.11 i.^rlia. Ihnr. monU %  f the Airport. Seawell Truffle : All partial Ihoemitui lad ton \prii Airmail In snil. 1 1 I nil Total II. trll It) < frinn I Mh 'S^TEmlSdmmtbroLnM SovieC submarine forces and th rcw ^caiarwi oeef in the J.S. ^ m i v -, -^rpntrottriff then possibility of concentrating then The plan announced last Friday %  on phica. designed to provide a market r surplus Canadian meat ln tho co of the U.S. foot and mouth cold In the U.S. %  mbargo. It Involves shipments of Canada will bo paid in dollaiabout 40.000.000 pounds of meat an amount equal to the UJC. price mostly beef, to Britain. This will for New Zealand beef but the replace a similar amount of New U.S. price U expected to be high*': ZeaUnd frozen beef, part of Brtthan the UK price and Canada tain's order under tho long term and New Zealand will split this .'•greament with New Zealand. profit. Beef from New Zealand will be —KF) v'.'.*.*-'-''*-'; TDDLS TAPS & DIES PIPE V4-, V. v. V. V, 1V4", l%~. 2". 3" BSF %  4", 3/18", a*, 5/16". V, 7/16-, Vi', 9/16", H", V SAE or NF Vi". 516', *", 7/16". W, 9/18", H", %* USS or NC W, 5/16", V, 7/16", Vi", 9/16", H", V ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS Vlb., -1,1b, IttSk, l^,lb., 2Vilb., 31b. FILES FLAT, ROUND. HALF ROUND, SQUARE HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES OPEN & BOX SPANNERS PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 lb. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 Construction : new Terminal Bu S.11S MI;H I.IM4 H.'itT 21 IKS Frekht a Cars* Khi IN 19.314 m OUT IM INTHANSIT 4 .. lldillK .1 30.4H7 BOVR1L tosls lvss than WIN $40.00 Here Is a simple Crowe Word uunle which nn help to win $40.00 for unit one -.lull.... \l the uu. lime you ill be (l-nn,. jour hit to help send ItarbadaB' sele lllymplc hope tu Helsinki 11. i July Enter and try jour skill. Kills 1 The in -t rorrrrt BOIUUWH uprned •>• the Kdltor will win the arise. the event of thrre hriite no rorrret milutlnn the unr runlalriliia Ike Irssl rrrn Editor will win the prlre HOsUZONTAI. which i. epenrd lirM br Ihe sfaagaff, US—Thnrvfure. %  IS L'ntrsaee fee af one •hllllns ll/-) moot he enclos.d wish earh selMtleN alone with name and addrrvi on the conpon printed hi-law. AsU entry which Is not %  • "<>',. mini by the enlrjiire fee will lie in'li destroyed All entrant* for this rompetlllon arr-r to Jhlde hy the drrlslon of the Editor of the Itnl. % %  AdeocaU. The lompetltioii will he rlosrd on lrid.iv, 23rd Miy at I p.m. .Ml %  %  l..| 1 1 be l.-.irU msrkcd CROSS WOKII rTJZZLI I iiMI'KTITHlN and addrraaed In the Editor. Ihe 1'. .ll..ll-Advocate. 34 llrnsd Htreel The nan.iof the winner will he published In the Sanday Advocate of May 23 8S—Sign. 71—What I -Whe ws* eircUd fi temple In Jerusalem ,4—r:i.j. k face. _.! velL 16—CU-ave. n—Near. IB— Invi.ions of time. SO-WedginK pU<-.& Prlnfrr-s messure SS—In what asa war* Pl.arsohcbaxiots and holt drowned" (Jaaaa B—Skids lo the side. %  *-Eci-entric wh.,p. %  ,,! ivaM Joshua's %  .' 12—Inner llnlni of the Iris .J PsajtaaSli] aaaa n, %  .INI .. Ul—Card game. U Mistrust M—flescendant* 1 Mifin. %  11 -TUi> :'0—Split pulse. (.VI ! %  ]<* cheer. %  egta muoa. it-sausfiod. JS— Who Is the reputed a. il.oi > 1 the Psalms? 37—DubMtBfc SS—Tibetan aaxelle. 40-— Hronte money. 43—Who owned the fW'.cl .m waa buii'-a" 46-Wi.uhril fi .'..i-n. 46—Torrid. 40—Ocean. ni ol Uiair. M—Aiparagiia %  %  %  %  %  i.l Kiiub HA-ln %  dditlon. —Trang r eaaio n 67-How many miles did t' widow throw Into 1 70-Which Of Judah's %  • nv th* Lord* Sothar 74.-Syn.bol for iilvo .,j h KM IMth fill 1111 TO WAMUI I # I OH FMNLABOt FT\D I Mri., can be puilnl or delivered lo Ihe "Ad vocule Sulionery" or Advertising Office



PAGE 1

TMTR r ,n\V. MAY 12. ;2 BARBADOS ADVOCATK Four Die In Vats At Mount Gay Through Inhaling Carbon Dioxide PAGF n\T A CORONER'S JURY attributed death to misadventuredue to inhaling carbon dioxide when the inquiry into the circumstances surrounding the deaths of the four men who died in a concrete vat at Mount Gay Distilleries. St. Lucy, concluded before Mr. S. H. Nurse. Coroner of District "E" Court, St. Peter. The men who met their death, were : Allan Carl vie "Ben" Norvllle (39) a carpenter of Harris'. St Lucy. Samuel Clarke (51) a cooper of Indian Ground, St. peter, Lystal Greenide (30) a labourer of Rose Hill, St. Peter'and Cilyne Greenidge (28). near the bottom would experience practically no discomfort until the level of his mouth sank below the Invisible layer of heavy gas when he would literally drown In .t sea of C02; death being duo to oxygen starvation. Mr. Carmichael tald that cases of this kind were on record in the archives of medical jurisprudence. Customs Stuff To BY Considered By C.C. Cotce Attending the Inquiry were Mr. igetts. Factory Inspector, Mr. B. P. Parris on behalf of the Labour Commissioner. Mi. D. H. L. Ward on behalf of an interested party and Superintendc'i) Simmons on behalf of the Police. Dr. Reader and Dr. Klrton, who performed the post moftei i \ % %  inatlons, attributed death to asphyxiation, the cause* of whim were most probably due to carbon dioxide. Analyst's Report Mr. Nal Carmichael, Government Analyst, reporting his findings to the Jury', said: "On Monday, March 31, at about 1130 a.m. 1 visited the Mount Gay Distillery upon the request of Superintendent Simmons and examined two A two-mai of the concrete vats: These vats Council of the Ch were 12 feet deep and had a m rce Is to intervie capacity of about 2J00 cubic feet. l "Uer n ">e question of ih. tl was full of fermented !" l u,c y ' *•" t the Cusmola-'sos: the other practically Sir John To lewstigute Sugar Industry Sir John Saint left Ly KG Airfor St. Vincent is itow in Grenada where ht has been appointed a Special Commission to undertake an investigation into the stigai mdury. Committee of the of Co empty, containing only about 11 inches of unfermented molasses 1 ;lia Comptoma. Comprising the Commitare Mr. W. Atkinson and Mr. J. O. Tudor. took~Mmpi"'o7"motaea from* rHZifVOt 0 M" l .* k ? b X lho both esrta and tll !" l^ th n ^ ^ounc'l after Mr. J. O. Tudoboth vat* and sampled the ga: from the empty vat. I analysed these samples and could find no evidence of poison lr. either of the molasses. The had brought up a matter regarding the delay in getting clearances put through at the Custom*. The matter was first raised bv sample* of tno provuuon Merchants Associan* lion when it was pointed out that empty vat contained two parts the warrants were held up for per 100 of carbon dioxide (ordinlong hours while large numbers ary air contains three parts in of clerks waited in queues, 10.000). According to recognised it was not that the Clerks a", niedtcrl authority this does not the Customs were not doing their constitute a lethal dose. This Is Job, but it was due to inadequacy borne out by the fact that a living of staff, and this was most apparchicken placed by me In a bucket cut during peak hours, and lowered Into the empty vat Mr. William Atkinson also at the time of my visit (on March drew attention to the fact that 31) continued to live at a depth Warehouse Officers were unable of about 11 feet. to prepare statistics on time because Immediately they had flnKinptv Vat ,shed clearing one vessel, they "I am of the opinion that, at wore transferred to another the time of my visit to the Mount warehouse to clear another and Gay Distillery 0 n March 31, the ,he result was that the work empty vat in which four persons accumulated on their hands. were alleged to have died some four hours earlier, contained no poisonous liquids nor gases present in lethal quantities. I wish however to emphasise the fact that the air from the empty vat contained seventy times as much carbonic gas ai is present In ordinary air. SIR JOHN SAINT The terms of lefeience include a Buivcy of the present position and prospects of the Grenada Sugar Industry, and le Govern'nent on future policy with paiticL''ar reference to continuation or otherwise of (1) subsidisation puisued as a result of the Skeete Report of IMS. and (2) encouragement u f cane culDU of peasants. Grants of J27.000 by UNICEF 'United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund) $19,000 by World Health Organisation, both U S. Currency, have been made to Grenada Ear I twoyear programme of insect control, particularly with respect to the .: mosquito. Special Article On Barbados Canada-West Indies Magazine to run a special feature article n its August issue on Barbados At about 1.00 p.m. on the same Imports and Exports, particularly day I visited, along with Super'".''"'' from Canada. The article. intendent Simmons, the mortuary which Is in keeping with the polfat District "E" Police Station <"* ol the Magaiine to feature the Where autopsies were being conproducts of. the West Indies, will ducted by Dr. Klrton and Dr. be of about 1,000 words. The matReader on the bodies of the four w will be prepared free of men alleged to have died about cl "Wfour hours earlier as a result of The Journal Committee of the entering the empty vat at Mount L-wal Chamber will deal with the Gay. Dr. Reader handed to me the m !j"*' r and pr">>ably propaio the stnrnach and portions of blood r iJ c '*removed from the body of Glyne The decision to run the article Greenidge. I examined these porw communicated to the Council tions of the viscera and could find ft the local Chamber of Commerce no evidence of poison* In them. '" a letter from the Editor of the There was however a strong smell Canada-West Indies Magazine, in of molasses in the contents of the which it was staled that the article stomach ond I was able to extract would be a free advertisement In from the latter half a teaspoonful """en would i v featured Agriof molasses .ulture, tourist and travel, trade On Thursday. April 17, I again nd commerce, visited the Mount Gay Distilleries The Chamber also received a and examined the same two vats Jier from R. II. Cole. Overseas One vat waji practically empty aa Company asking to be put in touch before; the other V*t was full of with importers of British Refined vigorously fermenting molasses. Coal Tar and Bituminous Products. I examined the gases from both The letter will be circulated to vats. The air near to the surface members of the Chomber and has of the fermenting vat contained also been referred to the Journal enough carbon dioxide to put out Committee for publication a lighted candle. The empty vat contained 2.5 per cent, carbon dioxide and I candle continued to burn at a depth of 11 feet. \fcxed Qargo Gomes On Schooner* The 34-ton schooner Sanllfht which sailed Into the Careenage yesterday morning, skippered by Capt A. Bcllmar. brought 451 bags of copra, 41 drums of coconut oil and eight packages of li'.h fruit. Three hundred bags of charcoal were brought by the schoont| ri'Ndla 8. which arrived henyesterday morning. This schooner also brought 850 bags of rice and 88 tons of firewood. The Schooiiei Zlta WonlU arrived from British Guiana yesterday morning with 137 tons of firewood and 806 bags of charcoal. These schooners are all consigned to the Schooner* Owners' Association. lj eVOaWQftlie Istlirnt A fire at Belle Plantation at alxiut 1100 a.m. on Tuesday burnt four and a half acres of fourth crop ripe canes. They are the propartj ol D, (',. Lascclles and were insured. l.euelhn Greenidge s hand was burnt when a fire occurred at the Maxwell Hill Pilgrim Holiness Church.. Christ Church at about 7.15 om. on Tuesday. QresnJdft ems lighting a gas lamp in the Church. A portion of one of the Church windows was damaged. Summing t'p "Lord Willoughbv" Will Gel iVst Run %  m.y.sum up my interprets ^J^gtSS£ft&2^ tion as follows:— (1) Carbon dioxide from fermenting vgts in large quantities. (2) This .gas is one and a half times as heavy as air and can be poured from one vessel to another like water. ev.dv.Hl ? nd 1hc No WJUT uar e niay n., !" J** taken /rom lhe d ''l< "n the T Careenage and given their test run this week, the Harbour Master told the Advocate yesterday. The Lord Willoughby was brought here specially i„ replace the Ida which is 59 years old and (3) I am convinced that under the has been deemed until for fur,..millions existing at Mount lner s)rvlrr Thls U(( W|U wor({ Gay, carbon dioxide will flow by Diesel engines and vesterday from a vigorously fermenting workers were giving her a genvat into ;.n empty vat nearby, eral overhaul. When the tug arThls statement is borne out rived here it was not fit fur lmby the fact that on both mediate service and on it < occasions of my visit to Mount (crtaln machinery Is being cleared Gay I found quantities of of lubricant* which were ptaci I carbon dioxide in the empty en them while In Southampton. vat which were from seventy Yesterday workers were paint to eighty tunes greoter than ing the keel and hull of the lug the amount normally present while the water barge which will in ordinary air. hold 93 tons of water is also un(4) Under very favourable cirdergolng an Intensive check cumstances the concentration Two coats of antlaforrosive of carbon dioxide would paint will IKapplied tf*the keel "build up" to quantities easily of the tug but the rain yesterday exceeding ten or ilfteen per impeded the progress of the work. cent., (which acording to pecWhen completed Ihe Lord Wilogmsed medical authority is loughby will carry two engineers the lethal dose). and three deck hands while the <5> A person entering such a vat No. 1 Water Barge will be manned containing lethal concentraby three deck hands and an, entions of carbon dioxide in or gineer. Lorry Overturns: Three Injured Tf.nr men, Abraham Griffith. H. Alleyne and Alphonso Smith, were injured when motor lorry A 14 overturned along Walkers Road, St. Andrew, at about 11.30 a.m. on Tuesday. They are detained at the General Hospital. Herbert Newton, who was also on the platfonn of the lorry with Griffith. Smith and Alleyne. escaped inlury. The lorr" is owned by HaKgatts Plantation and was being driven by Leonard Smith of Belleplaine, St. Andrew At the time Ol the accident it was taking a load of canes f,rom Walkers Plantation to Haggatts Factory. GHAMMEM or COMMEKB CANNOT I IMP PAMNVM The Council of the Chamber of Commerce yesterday turned down an appeal from the Barbados Olympics Committee for a subscript! i. to the F.nnum For Find land Fund. The Council i ulel thnt It had Ha •authority unoer its rules to use funds of the Chamber to an> Mich end. I'I ivate firms have teen making individual contributions to the fund. Plantations Chancery Suit Continues The Vice Chancellor. Sir Allan tollymore who is presiding over the chancery Suit in which the funds and management of Coleton, Trent. Lascelhs, Mi Prospect and Four Hills plantations an m dispute, yesterday decided to summon Rt'ginald Carnngton. one-of the plaintiff* in the suit who on '.w-o occasions this week when the M down for hearing aOM net present at the CourtSome other witnesses for the 11 tinUSa did not attend the Court yesterday and after some evidence was taken, the suit was adjourned .:ntd the 29th. There are thr-;a cuus which are being heard jointly The ilrst i* R. O Carrington against Percy 0. -nd R. O. Scantlebury in respect to Colleton and Trent, OnntU Sgainjt V Q ft J and C C Skinner in respect ,h I-iscells and Mount Prospect and H M. Best against Scales and Harris in respect to Four Hills. The plaintiffs, except Carrlng. ten. reside in Panama and are upioented by their attorney, WalluiKiord Chntchlow who h,id •etui for the parlies when *he < %  MM were purchased dui ing 194 1 and 1943 Mr W W. Reece. Q.C., instructed by Messrs. Carrington & Scaly, Schcilors, are representing the platntifb and Mr G. H. Adams. instructed by Messrs. Haynes A C'.rifflth. Solicitors, are fur the defendants. Branches Overs*** The Parlies in the suit, were connected with the Barbados Progressive Society which had various branches, one In Panama and one m Colon and the buying of the plantations began In 1941. with the money coming from both sides in each case. The plaintiffs are suing as owners against owners while the defendants are saying that they arc trustees of Ihe Society. Puttmg aside the question of trusteeship, the defendants are claiming that there was a settlement over the plantations in 1944 and the money borrowed had been repaid. The plaintiffs are claiming that the defendants are in possession COBtrOl and management and hove failed and neglected to manage them in a husbandlikcmanner. They have sold and otherwise disposed of crops grown on the lands, machinery, equipment and livestocks and have never accounted or have refused to account or make settlement with the plaintiffs in conncctiop with tho purchase monies received from The plaintiffs want the share of each plaintiff to be ascertained by the Court and fur that purpose all necessary accounts and enquiries be taken and mode. They want a decree for the payment a.nd transfer by ihe defendant* to ,,. nmives of what shall bo found to be theirs and also tho appointment of M. receiver. They anasking that the plantation be managed by such a receiver under the directions of the Court. i > %  :••.,. evidence was given from mi AasUStent AccmuiUmt and an accountant of two banks at which accounts were made by Carrington, Scantlebury and Beerlet. Evidence was also given by Mr Fanner, a planter of Country Road, who has been a planter : i II.em ugjeit evidence as to tlie present state -of the five estates. He said that, a tertain held up a hill on Lascejls plantain n was in bad condition. The crops of Trent, like Lascells, were poor and the (lelds were fomewhat under grass Quite a i.ni.in.i % %  Colleton was out uf cultivation allbiiether and the giii'iitl condition was poor. Muur.t mil Four Hills were dirl. In patches, but were fairly good Cross-examined, he said that with the exception of Colleion. there had been no con-picuou* degeneration in the land of the plantations. He added that as a tugar plantation, Colleton could not be compared with Four HllK. The case will continue nexl 'i h .i idey. Firms Buy 319 National Geographic* Ma,gazin<>s Issue Cuntuins Article Oil Burbudos LOCAL FIRM?:, have bughl ,i!9 of tin 1000 i the N. rephic Magezine which contalni the article by Mr Allmnn on Berbadoi tnd which thed of Commerce hoped would bg bou tH tnd eanl to thi sea Pi II<. ipats • %  heal linns The Secretary oi the Chamber Informed the Council thai UM Publicity Bureau had written hba i t)i u ihi had iii..'t'%  rnagtniint| for theli and the President lominded the Commitlee which had ippo|n(ed lo taka the matter up to approach thi which haei i oi \<\ placed their ordera The aseretar) %  tflcneed ihe l.'.<|iiir\ lilt'* Dtalli Of Motor Cavelisl sar 1 Council UM not interested in advernse baroaOM I ft t) i oulfl aet by senomg inin Mr. 1. i I %  of the barbaooj t niaaUMi ConumiM nmaed %  reieeaM ; % %  %  ••i i > rueni .. %  ck Da si ,t., new membri OB UM CflUSKo, nun before Mi 3. H In doing • ihe President said ncr ol %  he felt uncons, in the m.m on whether or not lamed, the Liverpool Firm which made Cox s body was removed la ih inquiries about re-opaning the trade is prepared to enter a contract on a guaranteed price over a specified period. Following enquiries from nn Engiiii linn regarding the possibility of Barbados supplying them with aloe which they now import from the Nelhei 11 lnuiea, the Barbados Chemfaej. of Commerce took the matter up wilh the Director of Agriculture. and at yesterday's meeting of the Council of the Chamber, the Secretary reported that t h • Director of Agriculture was not prepared to recommend that any land be set aside for growing idoe for export un'.ess Importers were prepared to give a guaranteed price over a stipulated number of years. He said that the Director had DOOlled OUt ll.il Il.rK.Olns it onr time had nUrted such J trade, and when It h*d been built up, some other country began to export Ihe umr HUM nmom cheaper and Haroado* was left out. He thrrefarr uw no reason why hr houl-l direct that any land be ael aalde far thit purtHMe. The Secretary Informed the Council bewav ar. that Mr. R. M. Cave who rcpresciiled the Council on the Minor fftfllsllllag and Handicraft Committee under itoChairmanship of Mr. 1) A. Wile" AaaUtanl Colonlnl Seerel'iry had Intimated that he would lake the matter up wilh Ihe Committee. CC. RULES WILL BE REVISED A Committee of the Chamber of Commerce was yesterday appointed to revise the rules of the Chandler. Members of Ihe Committee are Mr (}. II Kmr. President Mr. It A. Lurle-Smith, Mr. Stanley Kinch and Mj A Del. Inniss. Mr Trevor Bowring and Mr Henry Thomas were Also appoint, ed a Committee to discuss the Fancy Molasses deport with the Barbados Produce Exporter*' Association with a view lo the Chamber of Commerce preparing comments which will be submitted to Government on the Report ; Uon A C. Klrton performed %  i. mortem examination JONES SEWING MACHINES HAND MODEL—complete with wo J:. i .i.e. -JONESMACHINES will do every description of sewing and they make a perfect lockstitch on all materials, thick or thin. Buy a -JONES'—it will give you a lifetime of satisfactory service. Ruin Holds Up Work Rain in the City held up outdoor work for bnef periods yesterday. Coopers working outside bunds had to take shelter on ty occasions. However, the majority of businessmen and shoppers who visited Bridgetown yesterday were prepared for Ihe rain. Early in the morning thick clouds formed In the sky. These showers were welcome-' after many hot days. FOUR SHIPS ARRIVE Four ships arrivea in Carlisle Bay early yesterday morning They were the SS Hundlal. s s Colombo. M V Canadian Can%  truetor and the Norwegian l.uni. S.S. N. O. Kogenaea. The Canadian Conslractor brought about 500 tons of general cargo for the island. After .discharging this cargo the Ceiiatrartor will sail lot St. Vincent and the other islands. The S.S. Colamble brought 21 passenRers to Barbados yesterday while 280 were intransits She arrived here from Martinique and when nhc left, took passengers for the other islands. BOOTS" MINERAL SALTS F08 CATTU AND OTHfB UVCSTOCK. FORM! I.A Conlalna : ( .Uiuin, l"hosphorus. Calcium to phoephorui %  topper. Cobalt Main. Iodine, Iron, Sodium ChloiBOOTI MIMHF 'IIM i w SALTS FOB l ATTLK .onlain balanced quanUUei I Mttal akMuenta i al i MUM. pheaphorui cobalt, lion. until.e. i in.mgjiiese together Midi .in %  dequata proporth n %  ( ..% %  :. I'. ,i in al way ol ensuring Ihal he cattle are rei i Ivlng ••<•MM. >nminerals, is by feeding Ihriii dli.-tlv Hilh I'llration. DIKKCTIONS KIK I'SIl l'ui In milk A.i.i ;i lb ol Bool Mlndll Mineral BalM Ui .-... U an .f concantratei ted I >k production, Allarnathn i^ fjvr Individual BOSI per day for those giving Up to 3 gallon.-, plug l| < e.ich gallon OVM I l>r Caws QlW Muulif il Baits dally, Hullorka and Pal Meet Add 2 I Salts ..r ono nl Mind If eh earl Alt.! II. it II the u>. g iin>.) an n MI. tioals In Milk and In \ (iiuli liive One Ii.spoonful of 11. ,. I Mutdif Mineral Salts daily with i llerws BtaUloni and Brood Marea Qlva | to i M of Esooai Mindif Mineral Salts daily with rations. Vearllnr* 1 Mineral Sails daily uiih rn tions. renk As soon as foals are weaned, feed 1 to 1 table spoonful Boots Mmd.r luneral Salts daily according to age. "t lb for 38 Onto" miK'E WI:ATIII:KIII:AI> LTD. s-lllnc \ %  for %  liuois in: i i. to. Credit Terms Arranged IIAItl.lMIXS Buad St. — I "<:! Agents tjjf NIGHT (ir DRESSES FOR COOL SLEEPING HOURS! also SATIN. GEORGETTE, RAYON & NYLON in Blue — While — Peach From $3.60 I "KM NWITOI. >ni,ftllMPOrMl \ Batbe I'rcduct) i i lah Uver Oil irradUlrd ersoaterol. frrrous sulphate. nlndl.\i-i ihlaiidnr h>droihlortde and nUelnamlde. In a vehicle I i r\ti.ut SuJr Sjrup. and Flavours KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



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PACit MUIM HHHIKM ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MAY H. 1M Denis Compton says— -/ //..*/ HATCH JIM PARKS MAY BE THE BEST YOUNGSTER SINCE THE WAR...' A SUM, imauaf, young charactei who is going lo % %  -%  ntot Uiu %  Ufa as a ga**> i.KAiiiK Kid with %  wat %  But the spim *• h* oiood FUJ %  itha* J.m 1-ngl.ird U tl.r m wicket* and hj Ml His DMk li-iii. br.i bowler* Antigua vs. Empire Keep your children... UAJfiJAUus won the toss and Bel m %  1HX which was suit playing slow M a result of recent heavy rainfall. i'lay .-.Urtcd 1224. Hunlc and Taylor opened with Aiithonvson attacking rai Anilgua from (he pavilion end. Tha lirat ten runs were scored IIT was bowled (or 4. Score : • —1 —4. Four bye* in Rudder'.* inid over sent up ban rune in 32 mnutes. Barker bowled Roberts vnh a food length bell in bis ii>l ball of hu fifth over Score 2—3—2. Michael wu dropped it fine leg by Robinson or! Marker'* fourth baU and the siath ball after twenty-one minute* of play, bowled Michael's leg stump win aini must of the Moiing he attempted U> eruw the wicket UM -nd Taylor one. The .md glide Score : IS — 4 — FIT AND STRONG i~. Hian awful i %  a*) ine Oa* :.ini nd rem A nook lor %  %  '.repine ball ngh %  Fatt* in in Sussex — H %  i Pad c aps —old < nlli R A I %  I by ; IT gMRgUJ a for England luai one*—and Hi* con played in ol game* ami U*e sen 0 %  Sound judges in 'M pavilion img J;rn and he footwork :o u eUDt • anywhere B Rchl hour T t lMt il >ouug JIJI a lot >i good, he Wl .ii me tnefcevrnf i R.A F. eroreg 444 **| i STHOKI TO IHt he Lont chain .indinii Tha* 1 r ..! U one hrc\.t M I tlimmrd the Mxkllesex rmt-lm* f"78 one ft and eight ft bid muat w! :h# work lor m:n Prediction I A SK E II IVn I t'ompton ehwii •! all the cricket he * w fui i.< i. remains mod < Tint'-d tn hi* %  Without bssltallou Denis Mthgm. intcm lot Huaaex real orcause out ha .: ren. eo m..' ->i ajaj %  "" %  ,HH -; II.).%  • %  .' %  Dl **T 1 mat day and he • %  one ol *n> i i i' So 1 • %  • ta J5. He i. no You *.. ii' ...Ii '•>-. %  %  ( % %  n> ell] unit eou thraai "• %  v " ." I Jajaajiii ji^i\. SPORTS QUIZ Bj SPORTS EDITOR The ItjflMilu. Advoeate will award %  hook on tporl to the i.m in iMdi \ in, %rnds the rorreel anaweni le the tWtWeeg iiu.-.u,,!,1. i i:n M i What la the name g| il.tRarbadua erltkrtrr wha, In %  II In %  •-tii>i<>iii l il fixture with Trinidad. Injured hU knee and Wig comp.llrd by the umpire to tand and roll (he ball undrrhand down the plUh. '.HUM BALL A team kkks olT and by clever combined pla> in.ni agea !• acore without an opponent (tin in.. Ihr hull Should the rrlerer award a najf 3. RAC1M. Name the llarbadon ned horse that won the Trinidad Turf t lull (up at tint lirislnus, meetiHK 1921. 4 HOXIMi From whom did Joe Loubt hnl win Ihr world heavy writ hi boxing rhamplonablp" 5. TABI.I ll\MWhat I* meant by the term l.ef In Uble teniiU? NOTE: All entrl. lor "SporU quif' *li.,,,i.i be addrehned "Sports t|ulr", e/n Advireale Spurtn Ldllnr. and must rrarh this ofllee by 13 noon on Saturday May 31 The correct %  .:: %  % %  (! and the name of Ihr winner will he publkdaed In the Sunday Advocate of June 1. Each %  afeq must be aicompauled by A Cflt'PON an Set nut below. SPORTS QVIZ. Name ... ... Weetman PraisesEmpire Golfers Say* Hrilain's HO/HS Are Itigh The Bare Knuekle Breed A ROOK REVIEW 'HUMPHRIES jumped in. both fists hammering at the face. Adroitly, with superb .speed and defiance Dan slip ped, dodged and side-stepped. Then he stood hard and <: mmovable as a rock Left! High!' Lelf Left* Savagely, he unleashed a lightning attack and evei \ blow thurldrtl sickeningly on the target. "Now he waa on hU man. Punch twu.se lhe author found ba Hagea ; afl*r punch drove Humphries fimmatie or tr^fic qudltswhich helplessly round the rlnn. His he felt, rruide them kinsmen .,f ih< right eye waa cloaed. his lef! e.irlier D4U|lifU 1 4 htreamed with blood. The aide f hia nose was gashed us clean AAtigua captain tried three bowl r* before the Hrat wicket Ml at %  am. Taylor waa bowled with %  ki i l>, Anthonyson for 1 ran, lean i wkfcM fur in Taylor l Hunt*. 18. The %  cure coniinued to mount, 1 30 nuv up tit 1.15. Hunte 28. for Iliuile Out Anihooyaon bowled 7 overs and took; 1 wicket for nin# when he JJB* waa relieved by Gore. Walooll w.-is hi ought on at the southern •iid at 1.24 and with his second Iwll Hume waa bowled by playing "n to hi* off stump. Hunlc had PI ived a good innuiss. He ws< thn the ataathai truck on hia bead leg from u drive by and had lo be helped field. Barker bowled tlr-t bull of Bdg | v.-nui over. Score : IB—a— Close of play score was 20 rui for 3 wickets The Scores EMPIRE 1ST. INNTNC.S r b AnltionjrBOn i i WakMrtt' MlTTM c Michel IAnMyo. wvlu i Ooe* b Matthe* Ainory %  wkpr b Anthonyaon Koblnwxi c wkpt b Walrotl Norvlttt c Oonulirt b Matthew Drartaa %  Cbttu %  waicnti Mkrha't b W.lrolt \oui .hiUrca will ahvaya be lull ol luo —lull w energy have a real ctM toi work oi pla> rt you |ivc them HAUBORANOE ercry danIt n. rich in the body-building and prcnciivc vitamins A it D—ensure* strong bones and muscks, increases resistance to illnoChildren love taking Haliborange — he pure halibut oil ts blended with orange iuice to make it extra dcliciou* I > grand for adults too Haliborange IHt NICEST WAY Of JAKINC HALIBUT OIL md LONDON. A great future for British : i coif m predicted b> Match-pi ay champion Harry WaaUnan who has )u^t returned from a highly successful tour of KjhM Africa. Malaya, Australia i nd New / I>iking hi and bioiued av he .*it back In the club room nt tatelv Moor Park after the first .ound of the Silver King tournament In which he was the first SLA &"Z *€ a and C .ming young playepi in 11 jolt and the interest l i-rseaa. %  %  67 which equalled trie then course %  ..I had been closely folkowad bptna by 20 yaar old Palai .1. ud \1 >i',.i-old, David ,. ul^nlid rvHumphries the friend of R,..„, M, and 21 vear old Petal %  ,ulor r Peil'Mii. and much AIL who had taken one %  trek* "teemed among the "Corbv Ihlnns." tho fashioimlilr el ol tin lay. and Daniel Mcndorn n poor "With pi yam lit*.-ttsggg antarJim from LnndonV Bail Bnd. nig the game you may be sure Mendoza had at one time been n ..f Aineriran foil dofnlMinll of Humphries. The two had are numbers." ha I ,| "" oul when Dan decided thai Of his overseas tour In* rafarotd Humnhries' training 11 admiration to the high standwhfeh included m rd of course* In East Afrit.1 women and a Malaya. Australia and New 7.eoEach ^iltl laDd Many of them he Mid 1 revion conpared Britain. What itupivaaod iuin moat, hownrentest champions Britain h t had been slashed by Fighting for his very life, he slipped inevitably down the bloodstained road to defeat.' Thus doea Louis Golding describe Daniel Mendott victory over Dick Humphries. In his new book of boxing cameos. The Bare-Knuckle Breed' (Published by Hulchinson. Price 16s.) 11 Is full of exciting tales of the ring, told with all the authority ol of (he foremost connoisseur?; ..Id. book is more than Just a series of reports. Its seventeen yams give an insight on thr frurts. comedies, love-stoi k tragedies behind tin these Immortal flghtc Golding tells of ihe bitter enmity hleh had grown between Richard n TlrhPl iplvvrr} dnrr fit Ihr ;.i -— 14 FW thiid MMifloi-.llutniihrlr* batUr %  %  English County Cricket :IHT Olrablah 111 Tra Wright 6 lor yj, Kent. loss. Ult 100. i arlthoul Miotiiesex vs. llesex 13R and battles of Gloucester 109. Wilson :u imi ou Moas 5 for 46. 1M fui u declared, W^II.I' 148. Perks ^ fee 88; W I. i i U,t y, Fl. i.i. lit, 1 %  12. 1 rig. ^ c h e 11 u 1 u e h wine, k not for bin' one of the %  > their third anal] with the beat in meeting wa a dee ld ar, MelldoiS won, and became one of the aval 1 wai the standard of pla> ml Oafl great interest taken in the game Hihad noticed pai tirularlv that In the more oub iris, nnif clubs had od with M few as BftV members. -While there is aucii ha added. "th. anplre, hu h nas already given us* gnai %  eirani in Von Nida and Bobbv :->nke. will continue to piudnt. %  any line playars." Humnhrles entered the nrlre rlne rigain II waa one of the few who hnd t> -"vwl -" %  tn mtVe n erareful evi' arhllft still at the top. Most of the old limn rtghteni in'-luding the preat Mendoza hln.-elf. fought when long past thi I baat Or. hiving won n title. uV\ .'Mowed themselves an ease life and entered the rlni.' ou' of 'raining. It would appear the leMoni ho davs h?ve not been fin %  WEATHE-7 REPORT YX8TERDAY Rainfall from Codnngton 7B In Tcial Rainfall for month to date: 1 46 ltu. Hlghe-t Temperature: SO 6 F Lowest Tempcratiira: 73.6 *T. Wind Velocity 6 miles per hour Barometer (fl a.m.I 30 008 (3 p.m.) 29 046 • TO DAY ;*9 B.m. S.uiMt %  17 pm Moon Last Quarter. May 16 LlgtaUng: 7.on p.m. Blgb Tide: 2 03 am., a 11 p tn. Low Tide: 0 03 a.m.. 9 61 p.m. Weetman a own play has undoubtedly benelltcd • a result of i* vi it ovaeaaaa He b striking learned even tndnv. Ihfl lll inagnitlcently and has if As the title tdggesls, thr bm k ..nything acquired an e\en mw ^cals mainly with 'Ihe ban-%  ta touoh on the puttum knuckk* breed'but in the final t. .-hapters a few glove-nghters have Already the longest hitter of been Included, among them .11 in present day British golt Carpentter. Siki ,md Dempso n seems destined tor a These have earned mention bcgreat career. He has Ihe ph> • %  IqUS and ha uses it to best adiToviding he can mainUln the improvement he ha* Mm oeac tha laM osupui ol II sppaars no limit to Ihl honours he can win | They'll Do It Every Time T he E-arbados Friendly Football Association Final bj ., •rhlen a lun Ti will 1< replavni Ull il t Sin il Play aUrta *i I Mr. < %  i.. i WHAT'S ON TODAY Police Courts—10 00 a.m. Mnettng of Christ Church Vestry 2 00 p.m. Meeting of St. Uichaal's Vestry 2 00 p.m. Police Band at Police Annual Sport*. Keiihiiutton 3 00 p.m Water Polo. Aquatic Chih at BUM p.m Mobile Cinema. Axhbtiry Plan tation Yard. 8t. Oaorge at 7 .10 pat BEST ES FLAVOUR %  >m Matthew's ilrst ball 7th over Score 98—.1—12. Robinson made %  single to send up 100 at 1,10 P-m. Century made in 186 mlniitas. Tea Interval 110 for 5 Pohinson 15 not. out not OUt Baal In Wchl i'l' resumed at 4 00 p.m.. Wnleolt bowling from southern iinl to Amorv. Robinson was out %  > %  catch by the aickettteeper In -.Valcott's second over. Robli ndc a patient 16. Score 116—8 18. Christian took a hot catch the gullv to dismiss Dravton off third over Score ill— ~—2. Rudder was out to H MaTj 'ch it short leg by Michael in Waleort's fourth over. Amorv wn* %  'i^mised to a catch bv the wlckett-feper off Anthonvson's fourth over. Score 125—9—14. Empire'* innings closed nt 4.45 when Barker wai ...light hv the wlckelkeeper „, ,„. off Anthonyann's fifth over. !xGlcniceatcr: Mid, r „ 6 TotJl , M 15 without loss; Antigua Bat Antigua's Innings started at 5.00 p.m. t opening pair W. Th atd John Gonsilve toe bowling ... paelUon end. Tbosnai drova bis •rcond bail rot f-ur runs. Taylor outhern end. nail r.i-.t wicket Q n OKI • ^ 0,, ^ u r " '> Hunte orf '„'.. S '.'* B "" *' I irkerforl. Score : J & R BREAD PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESSBEST IN NUTRITION because its Vitamin enriched' &f BEST IN TEXTURE evenly soft and fine. iiiy our special balanced flavour recipe can Rive it! WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR 1 •5W* <.< fnt/iitf. — ii tin fi *. *ii/'ii.'. I 'aporiiiinff Oil a—I \on IUI. SI-1. Thi. wonderful machine U now also n i.L.blr with FULL-TRACKS Youll l K iruly nm:w.-d lo Me Ihta imallKMkilK iiuil piTloi-iiiina johv both in the lit'ld :iml nn the road. Ihat ore beyond wheel Tnctori of twice its Horsepower. lies 'liurt.ir is indeed (lie friend of both the MM. ill ..nd hirce PUnttilion owner* alike and llie prirr is well ivilhin your reach. II'.shut ho /ilfUKvd lo urranffv a ilfitmnst,tdtinn at unur rfuu4>*l ItOltS III TIIO.M L1MITEH I Ol 1MES1 GARAGE DIAL l-.li. IIIH-S Your Hoot %  *•.-..' I'ninlini/ 9 THEN B0WRANITE rr tuut kVorgft Mt, 5 Par the beal proteeUon agalnM Rust and Corrosion use — BOWRANITE MMIIWBSI PaINT ? Gees Farthest — Laaas Lssuresi. One GaUan wUI cover T88-1.888 aaft. Stocked In i:i l Ml \< k sad GREY HOU'KANTTt: is supplied ready mixed and aVnld be well S slirred before use. O If reauired. a Special Thinner* can he aupplird *i %  I 8C.80 per galls*. 4458. 4387. ^ & BAYNES CO., LTD. mm %  '



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY , 1H Cwab QaUinq R EV A. J. HATCH St John the Bapi. Rector of St. Peter's Elect, returned by the S.S C sl—i b lr yesterday morning ,/rom the United Kingdom wtMfl Iw had spent flve mr-nths' holiday. While there he saw his two ron both graduated. Ceorge obtained hi* BJ*. from Leeds Unive.aity and Michael h \ MM Meeh. E. from Olaseow. Scotland. Rev. Hatch *alri thai he hn-i %  n enjoyable holiday and add>< Ihe past f ; .. y-.rs to...; who U now returning home aftei iiiiinni rourse at Guy .visit to St. LocJa. He srrt*Hd r %  rrm.d.o wterday morning by the Can-vc-terday evening on the < .-mdtaa Ceaslnictor. •' accompanied by her broth-i parents who came over to. Barrister-at-Law EAV1NC to-day by T.CA D. C Smith. Barrtsti'iAteistant Director Of Education H. & Mlt-S : KEBSOON of Trinidad who %  pen! thr* I and. arrived here yesterday morning by i--.,-. i.n *. : ft 11-!ihio tn mi Dan r. PlMhetl, Ultoi : .r.h Mr Hamfce—pen b AjaMaot Director of Education and a Canon J. D. RamkaeBOOtt, % %  Si Margaret's Rectory. During inthoi %  ...lion. Mi F. C. M Theobald* %  nd Mr Rawle Jordan. Chief Inspector of Schools. Spent Five Months A FTER an absence months in Ihe Unite! Kingdom 00 business. Mr. Ash* ram Ah photographer and dcnl%  o| Brittah Guiana, I his way back home. He WM ..mong the passengerhere J O Sta r aa y morning by the U S.S. Celaenbte. In While In Ih. DX, Mr. Ait . dad DM Bi tteh industries Pair and B1M> attended exhibiiions in Germany and Paris. 'fa STARS AQUARIUS ^Cjan. 21— Tub. 19 ttrmam F.b. 20— March 30 •ArARIEa'Mar. 21—April 20 TAURUS April 21— May 22 UEMINI ^tMay 23—JuM 21 G.I.U. FeU T il %  OWL'S INDUSTRIAL Union will hold the-ir Annual FM* al Queen's Park Back From India the Rnw-Bi.tiop wedd.nt .M % %  > ,-'* v Celanble "*" %  ^y'nR *'"> Ml anrl Mr> There will he the uw r££. i o. T„do, o< -MHMiky, n 1 „ i „ r r :..," h 1 ... their home coun•*• %  which will lake K.ra?U m charge of 2Tta"oJ M" W* ? 1AKS P:. A V It s %  were arrivals from via England yesterday morning Mrs. R. N I Baal 300 .i %  ttrat of stalls place at 2.45 also be stalls Na BBBT] 21—28 the tirne-fer yini l<> atrtl. i llnanHan 4* hand Rtth, 26th, < AM n: oly 23 Mara] Bros. Mr. Maraj spent hit yesterday with his Tehru Maraj who \ %  MHMM WMMMUM b ant Secretary of trie Coldinners and suppers rlH time here uncle Mr s at the meet him To Further Studies M R. DAVID CRANE, ton of Mr. and Mrs. J R of Chelr#a Hc-id left ta V S.A via l\iert.> Rico over the jnr.es who went up on a Nursin;: last week end b> 11W 1 A VtWP | oUTH and MiM Angela RaBkOUhe wiU pursue further studies Iar Wno did a buslne*i DunrujFhis sUy. he will be the J jest of Mr and Hi BI I Btde of New York • „jial Secretariat. Trinidad, ml srvad Inlransit on the Cotombie yesterA pecial to tCun will ba the dav morning from Englaiui where F.HHV Dress Parade under the he had spent the past year doing steel Shed at 4 15 p.m. The Moil Devon-hire Course. He HU %  will also l>e showing led bv his wife and three films and the Police nand under chUdren dpi C %  RUMO will render J inlraaaH pMaangwri on proaramma of ihe Coloniblc from England on Two prices f $10 and $5 iv.. Iwck t. Tnmitad vaaapavttvaiy ill Ml 0^WU for the included Miss Ben numbers. LEO ^ Jttly 1M—Aug. 22 v Auf. 23-Sept. 23 +C LIBRA Sept. 24—Oct. 23 Paid Businets Visit M On Ten-day Cruiie A MONG the pasaeng< on MM >i>*terday evening for Jamaica on the lenday cruise was Mr. John Furnivaj of Crane Clubhouse. prewntative of the MnnuLife Aaaurai pany returaad from Maitmiciue IL^ by the Frendi had l>ee on a business VMH For Indefinite Stay 1SS RITA PERKINS of A .tigua was a passenger by ihe le Crl-asee en Monday for UM i (1 United Klnatan ROM ("i .'u indent U ing her [OW Barbados, she was staying w.'h her brother Md Mr and MiPI i PMWM 6l •Earndale", Belmont Road. B\ THE WAY By Beachcomber ,, I/;Hl<>lting I fours Y ET another %  ultia-in.-i. n 'leported in my paper| palntQl %  hM| bMB Olini I it I hop* they at once formed upside down. After some % %  I I, and that we shall hav durinc which thousands admired I statement 'it is the pictui It, several schoolboys, woefully thai is Important." they will say. out of touch with the Wilcst trends, not UM .. %  luBl method of hanging pointed oui that the signature was it Th'*y ought also draw .dten!" upside down In the wrong cornei t.on to some of ih >si ..dvanird Probably the export! thought music which can be played backIhe signature was part of the wards or forwards with equal picture. What they said to those effect. Willy Had a Breakfast Party — Bat There Was Hardly Anyil By M.W IRKII. "HAVE laotber slice a everybody!" Willy Toad was ny Ing. "Ha*i another spoonful or sugar! Have lenM laon salll" U,ll, had invited all his friendto breakfast, dem where he lived near the tdgl of Ihe ntaish. He liml put inl.li-rlnlli over it Inigenuish room, and the mushroom made qutM u line table Al any rate, M Mi. Ur-rumph, tbu ?roa re-naihed, "It's round and It's off the ground." Kniiil niul lluind. Ini van leans. Bo van iiimk. Hole, uia.ki.ihe Beetle, Hoe Bee thr iiwi. Cartetepaer Cmket. and sev era) potalo-biig* and ral "I invited Ihe flies, the gnal* and the mosquitoes," said Willy, chock* ling. "But they said they couldn't coine.Uidn'l Feel Safe Knnrf and llanid and everyone els* at the parly knew why the flies, the gnals and the mnsquitor* euuldti'i come. They didn't feel safe There's no fun coming to a break. fast when you know you're going to be the breakfast! To tell the truth UM very much to eat. Tl Of boItI -*T SCORPIO ^Oct. 2*-Kov. 22 SAUITTAP.IUH Nov. 23—Dec. CAPRICORN Da;21—Jan. a* dcalinp. Vevj luck] and Teb Uih. t • Born und.-i ... : lences. a child should achieve success in any i or profession fnj r til effort. Rays all favour second -hild. and the 24th of the month shall be enr* i.illy lucky. it k Moon s influence denotes that family matters shall go well during this coming periodF.ntcrtaining at homt mi) cauae a minor upset but. in the end. all shall rnd very well Ind e ed I t advised Just now. Think things Mil verv carefully especially where thai little-.nt LdM is ...n.errud . it might not worll mit quite as well as you are expeeUiiM. Take jffiiirs quietly %  nd you will I n,l .11 will turn out Mil tonly • • Rays all ravoU) kMVOUr during this period, also ail bu pecupaliere OMnual Ill I* required. Especially luckv, bom Ihe financial point of Tor al! fcose burn May 23rd, 28th, 2i*th, and June^nd • • • Rathci i.U-. tw rn tl home, what with entertaining et Very ">d news approaches by w.Vt : You taatl hear of a death and of a I nth .iitd fortune shall follow the child. • • • Save your money ;md watch expense. Reckless spending can only bring trouble. Using careful ludgmer.'. you should profit by a worthwhile InWWtmcnt during this period. Very luckv time for the fourth child. • • Influence Ol \l' .'"id polnls the way to Mni to %  % %  athlevementf. with possible Money gain loo. News of a wedding will be a rlUN ol great rejoicing. Colour white Mpcdally lurky just now. * Carry on in the s.ime fashion ud fOU tball : %  prospects are oaoecially brlghl for ill those born on the 3*th Sept. Eldest ehildi well fjivaured during this time. • • • If you are over*sensitive do hold your lemper, Always took on both sides of any question, and yau should benefit in ;i very great mat.m hunches themselves in .i : manner. • • • Conditions will improve, hut not (nine u much as appears on supi tion Therefore it would be MO* %  %  Health maintains well. • • Recent hoot 'h in business affairs and vii personal life. A particularly lucky period for the housewife, and also I hild. * * I'uiadr. 1 00 ii in i a%  a get ..!!.. : %  *• i aaaw 1 n m Optwlat Dawpalrft. M p m rtwn Ihj __ s'o p at rrvm '•• %  •• Teas Mramnte I U tn Act-vrtiin M.IMT OJU T. Se*.. io lo a m News nT % IS P rronuers. 10 JO P m Dl 4 # 4 BRIDGETOWN ri_/%#./% ; DIAL2310 ] To-day Ml ft H..10 p.m also FR1D2.30 — 4.45 & 8 30 p.m. & Continuing Daily 4.45 4c 8.30 p.m. "S^THt SUNSHINE -V MUSICAL! * PI 4/4 IIII 41 III 4 KKIIK.IIIIWN DIAL 310 \\\>\\ Ot i IS i IIS MMOl. I.. h* BON SA1 ii.-mi up., .i i ,.. "LAW or THt usu :im Holt, i -rKAtaiB IAW M.i Bill DtOEHTDna UAMiiv K • i RiiNrita in vi \ i ASH ,..., HI r. fust remembered about something, U ill, I'M he right back!" "We Just thought of simelhinr. too," .aid Knarf and Harm). %  WsH VTellbsi gat bath." In a fe* minutes everyone hail suddenly remembered about thing very Important, and had liuriled off. promising; to be right heel. \\ that point Willy thought of dishes and knives nrid i something himself, and he also went off. t.ood Things la Kal A few mmulcri later, when Willy returned, there was his (able pileo high with good things to eat. T>' forks and spoon* and napk jars and trays. Bui nothing win Is them, much. "Come, come, 1 Willy kept urging. "Who'll have a ilice of bread and mustard T 1 don't see anybody eating," %  aeiu i %  J it-. < < i potato-hug* had gone oil and gone -** 'r. k i "52* JfflSSS • tSSSSriSSt M.I, SU bi. pred-iided to he chewing hearlily But there was no use pretending There wasn't anything to eat. Finally they all sat glum and iilent Willy shook hi. bead. -Tin sorryvery, very sorry. 1 shouldn't have asked you to come. It's all my fault. 1 wanted some company for breakfait, but I couldn't ,-et any breakfast." -Oh. that's all litrht.-said potato. Blinky with a basket of eggs. Mr. Ori OMph brought a bos of Bit %  11 lloo the Owl brought a m himself, of course!), Knarf and llanid breach* skerries, plans and apiK-otB. and the cateroilliu* brought some mulberries surreundsd by fre.h leaves. "And look what 1 brought!" tried Willy, lending a cov. up to tha ti.of | ble. "Here's milk, and cream, and the potato-bugs. "Widon't n ind a butter, and cheese, and buttermilk bit. Just pardon u* %  moment. We'll It BhU a wonderful breakfo-t. U right back." With that the |.taexcept iht.t when it was all over to-bugs troojied off. | the cow ate the table. But Willy Then Blirky Mole -a*d: "Oh. 1 didn't car* about thai at all: LADIES' "EVER-REST" SHOES WITH BUIl.T IN ARCH SUPPORTS IS BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @ NEW LINK MEN'S SHOES — Sl'EDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.64 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES SEA HAWK LAST OF THE BUCCANEERS ELECTROLUX The Refrigerator which ten years ago caused Ihe Ilnjan Cook to exclaim 1 "Hey! Hey Looko Fia inek ice !" is horv ufjuiit . in full force just in time to meet the needs of those who cannni avail themselves of the eleelricity supply In the near future. These machines arc for operation on kerosene oil, natural gas or electricity, and are available In A\'z eub. ft. and 7 cub. ft. models. UOOK rot US NOW THE nilH.I £LEC. CO. Planlali.ms Bui din( DIAL t MUSIC n ivsies rr matsiES s psooucto IT DOROTHY KINGSLEY OO#OT MWSII* HARRY WMREN DOROTHY FULDSCHARLES WALTERS-JACK CUMMINGS AS ecu ntfuKE \v



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATF THURSDAY, MAT U, 1S57. CLASSIFIED ADS. IM III l< SALES TELEPHONE 250* IN MI.MOIilAM TV. j pa*] i %  A nWt knband What bafaiuU. r<.er U> tLillian Best -nd rum • Mil) -I Jeewb Salkun. Moor* wM 41-4 a* We irUi IhHn. .Mi. we mlt*** ir* call. Inn— .•..... |.-| ran Ui Mr. Mar, H.-c(... Mr ... ,.,,., Moore 'son! I IMI REV! IIOI'SKS M LT \' On a Thr* SMSM % %  i ir. rath raw*. D.'l SIS* 11 | drawinc room. 1 brdroopa*. M Ic h spe lt beat, tolln "d in Om Cap. Day raws RU Prune 411 LA '-• I Uaiae contain, op.. %  ".'! dining 1 Mdn %  jter' .rrt piU n Arch.. bf.-Kenne Di and iltrcr II icctu*iy. reason PtaM 5 %  jQBajVBLT—Maxwrll Coast, run Ishcd Available lo Sin July Prior.. II %  W ]i TRINIT V fore* brdro., !" aocngdeta -111. tehand refnarr.to.. situated al Bar •> lama* Inoae kW n ss-t in phone berrlclti I IM I VI ION VI FOR sin: Al TOMOT1VK CAH h p V-.n,h.. wf No rrasoi.alil* ortel refused Portland, Oioraa M BaUavUla II 1 -Jn CAROna ISM Mandar* Car 10 h | goal condition with 1 good HiAppli to Mr V Glbeon Prior Park Plantation. i tu.-ti Saloon. In perfect rdor. and ewnar driven, abacas HBWAM I TAYLOaVe OAlUai LTD lAA-rerd Prefect MM ISM modal Olaaral randlUaai good M llaapi uadet m. Apply: WlUmall. /on tab* I a. 10 b p Pick-up mar Dial STi Electrical Dept LLLCTK1CAL MV. KADIOOBAMS — New Modal. 3 apaed Changeis and Bacotd Caf-t DlU JtTi %  4110. DA CoaTTA A Co LTD. Electrical Dept. lataa-ar, VACUUM CLBAICD1S—Tnraa aliaa I" Mlrct irum. Krapi wacceeslblc corr.eit %  ASH '•< w * &f ** DA COBTA a CO LTD Eleeuleal Dei*. It ,*.. %  IB Ml • Ji, II. U and II aisle. U Volt . P-ua Oai our pries* Brat. .1 M7I and TU Da. Coeta A Co Ltd • ,.i DSE* las W—So MOTORSV-W hp no an >iu Sing* I'baaa. Dial Mil or *: %  A COSTA A CO LTD Eleetrlca Kept. IS.aSB—en. I.Trt-AN BATTERY CHARGER* Will charge up to It tax-volt Baitaric .-.ami at • Amp* 'or "*• HI 110 Volt Single Phase circuit Dla T or 4T1S DA COBTA A CO LTD. 1 lecl.ical Dept. 1S.IAV-to riilClKDAIHE—Deep Era***. in. Utad only 3 month. 1*15 c l-MI X •SmaJ. I, Phone 8 aa*-. > rvaininmion will bo hold t.AHKAKD RECORD CHANIiEltp "4H— t A law Wit Call aariy aw .<>id .Iksappointmsnl p. C. 8. Marrd %  1.IJ lldt 51— In FURNITURE i .. WAHltKOliC TBUKK In good <..ndlln gBlOP with Tra-HUruj ^1W • alhrr Ootf Bag M o* W Smiir I'oprwWI Dial 4BU SI B St—In REAL ESTATE MINOALOW At OarrkMp with built Baaaaaa. ga>. elactncit *. running waur %  n dr n e— only atUH > ho-a Wrii* Mdl ur aaM U • m fn UNOALOW Ston+wU Bungnkrw wn aa Banyan Baacb. Bnghtoo mack Bock, fttunl Micbaal. wtt* II.loo aquara lrat of land tnaraOo Tna above |K 0p— tj will be act up (or a-W h. Public CMPpotitkm ••. our Office. JTUM Mraat. on Pnda> dth Juno, at VKABWOOD A BOYCX. HIlAlcnv .. limned number PINABY WtAJUDB In Tl_: B HIP Wjaq IKAIMM; CO LTI> (1 par ahare fYao .4 •tamp duly CAlUtlNOTOK A BWLV HAM—11 BIG DAY FOR AIR-COACH TOURISTS More Private Co-Op. Rate8 <* Exchange I IH MM Udl AUCTION roBD anaged in I ortcr this _. CAB lass Modal •dent Wt are UiagruaOad chicle tor aaaa b) Auctior. p*S Oaraga on Prlda. Btrd ULADON A COMPANY. Auctiocujara la 1 U At IIDAY Urd _..,.r Culloden Kd i A Double lt.-.'eI nvovfvd with gaKanJae. Porch, front house W %  Hack %  IV ) . Kitchen. Closet. Bath ro 1 can be reined tt i palipg.. O.L D ..I I ma w UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER fi inatrucUona l o t a m ad f rom tna Ckarutors of Iba coUta of alarla A. Irynodtc-ed. I will sell by auaiiun he spot on Thursday nest find May p tn 'I double roofed houMt with gplhwy. bath. toilet. and galv-ni" paling) >.uuaie at Seaman's Village. Urltton'i Hill TERMS CASH D'ABCY A SCOTT. Auctlonear IT 1 W—4n IM IM II \rn IS U1VKSTOCK MVUa 2 American Mules ill year .id. Ring Nick Dean*. Mil M 5 13 I \ i %  %  i Ida Kasdmaairr not labtr Uuan Frldsy. I'l.HMIWI. giving cradit f. i i 1 do r debi. .e STUD IIONKXY A CART Apply Hi Hgnrj Youne. Ho,*Hi-. Itnatd. or tn Jinn OaMt<-. Rh Na Orlaans 31 a Jn NOTICE k. Eetaaa -t \PCPM1F *C41* Airtl" •HANK1ANP. NOTKTIS HCKEBY OtVEN lh-' sU peraona havtroj any dabt or claim upon ..r arTecling the Estate of Archdr.icon Alfred HlutnbUnd. la'"I Third Avenue. Ilellovllla. In the t--.ll. ..f S-lnl MKIUMI. -ho died In this Island o n the Mtn day ol January IBM. arc redjueitad to sand tn partk-ulsrs of their cUlnu. duly alteatad. lo the undersigned, the qualified executor, of the Estate o( the said Alfred Shankland. 'dec eased'. In CPff* ..( Msao Cottle. Catford A Co No IT. High Street. Bridgetown, on or before lhe Mh day of June 1*U. after which data we shall proceed to distribute tlur assets of the said EsUte among the i -rtles entitled thereto, having regard to •he debu and cUlms only of which we dinll then have had noUce. And that we hall aot bo liable for asset, so dMtrlu.tod to any pet son of whoae debt oi inim we shall not have had noliee al lie time of such distribution. And all persona Indebted to the tald Eslata are raquestad lo ^ttlr tn-.r ac. ,-,, : M.S. UAH. .METXBS, TharnaantaWaP, and -iltten order Hgnod Mygtomrleri. Thoo* InatrtHnariM are <:*ni..ii made and only psefe.ll/ ad luted imivemmli are uaad K B Ilunte A Co.. Ud Lower Brood Bt. ia a* an IICPXF.T nOACll t, TtVsW ijr6w 7* "TIRED" /tUtU lime fwserahlt drafo in vitality bat* .jpU.|*rbapirejdan'l llunk el row k-.ln*i. %  • Keau lo /Lit l.l t-,H, k..J tHiiBw* often cauir backache. l-.da.Kc, K nkM, dsatorhod rasl a. thai 'Tirad-aul* lea-nf. That'i lh. laae la f> mi MS Bpfj Kidnai POU. r ar Dodd i KhW T Pa*, hab >w Sida... cbM lhe III III 11 nisTIng aabana 1*4 OSCOM arid. fawa lhe iui.m and grre TON a chance eoUei bettor,week bellM. Gdlb |i i Ibdd's Kidna) IMU in llw Ho. pock.f Wdl.tha.^UnH. lad.. UfgO bstlU al aaa. -J f 2. .1 .11 drug -ac. US NOTICE APT1.K-AT10NS fur one or more VddSnt I Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at ,'UEEK S COLLEGE will be received by he Clerk of th Vc*m Up la 13 noon i Wednesday. 3Sth Msr IBU Candidates must bo tha daughters oi id must nol be lesi than %  nor more %  inber 10S1. to be prnvrd b. .. I 4710 I.ISIIER8 Used In conjun, nnson'i rioor pollaha* ail noere looking paw. Dial 1S.S 13 IT. IBONEBa-aVpnni Industrial [.oners f nmpicle Ironer for Home or Laundry rial Mil or 4110 DA. COSTA A CO TD Electrical Dept IS B S3 -an NEW 1TOCK OT BOOTS/ KTNEJtAL --AI.:T for Cattle, .heap ale. S Iba lor c. at Bruce W.*therhaad UnUted. sr.' inn As.ru. for Messrs Boots Ltd i SPUD iham M 8 •-! Sub* %  lo the II.II. TeUfTspa England's leading Dally Nrwip.per arriving In Barbados by Air anlv a Idayt after publlc.Uon In London Oga1 tact: ha Oale. c/o Advocate Co.. IM tatlve. Tal HIS. IT 4 M—I I a Eleriiial butilauwi .-inn liepairs. i.InUl-, r of all ".., ... DA. PPSfTA A CO. LTD., Etcir.. .1 Dapi is aaa< PUBLIC LECTURE The Trade Union in a Modorn Society' Mr. J.D.M.BELL M.A. (OXOX) TO CLEARV1NOL1A BABY POWUll. Ii 40c Soap SSc KNIOHTB LTD %  s.s.sV-sn VAT-OPS M> I apply D. V Scott I Park Hoed. > In atocb Prom L.il. :MCIIT'S LTD. WANTED HELP HOUSEKEEPER Manager lour Wi.,,1, S I i in Modern Economics and Re\ search Lecturpr In Indus8 trial nclnttons Glasgow Ukthn rsily, will deliver lecture on "The Trad* Union in a inod'rn Society", nt the Barbados Workers Union HaadquaiiBTB, on Thursday 22nd May, al p.m. S The Clinlrmon will be S Mr. C. H Adams. C-M.G. o | M£J Ail arc tartled \ 9 Jfl %  i < c oaa a , c i c f v^',ww^^ i FORM II I hi' Und Acquisition Art. 1949 • v.ua reqoBed b* 8e*tlsr_ %  T-U .cquimion. for pub.lc BaTPSMI band M. Mic ribed I l.l. i Skhd .hown partlriil a plan oi surrey aii>ed Nichols. Swom Surxejor, h January ISM and fUad in ..f the Colonial Engineer h.vuif 'Idod on b the Ooveriiar il>i %  pproyal of both Housea of tinilaluro of the Island of Barbados by U ..I tl... H PHIs a ,f n l^„u. I of the Ijind AcquUUtkir. isaa that the said Linda have ber lied olbfollowing public pui. tar enlarging lh* playing fnud oarwisr for the use oi the WaalTHE aciiErxruE I Ihtt certain parcel of land 73.SM aq ri situate to lh, liitb.iry School In Weatbui-. Ro-U Fie ttailsh of St MKhael. bour>dir.( he north on land, of the Weatbui Dudhv Waekes. on U %  • IUMM fisted tin. 2nd day of April. IML II Q MURRAY C. R. ABMBTBONU. Qu.iilled riecutor* of lhe Estate of Alfred ShankUnd. dr. rt I 4 M NOTICE AI-pi.KATKiNS for ona o. more leant SI Michael's Vc.lry Exhibllioiit I Har.i.n.1 Collage will be received aV the Clerk of the Vcstrv up lo II Friday, the Mrd da' of Mav. must be ttio otma of %  t .aliened rlicumttanrr. ind mutt not be lass than V nor more han IS n ii. of age on the 30th June. 013. lo bo i.i.>ved by a Bapliatiuil -•rUS-au which must accampanv tha application M of application can be obtained the Vestry dark's Office B C REOMAN Clerk. St Michael* Venlr> io s aa—in arlshl.it *a INUI BTSl I III -I AOBIClLTt HAL BANK ACT. IMI Te Ikeredltsrs heldlai .paal.lly ll>i %  alatt Balall-t. rianlatlaa. SL Pet* TAKE Ni/THI that •. lh* — m at, th* above I tan la tl on am abtmt to obta %  loan of aiSOO under th* piovulons of the sbove Art against lhe said Planutlon in reapecl of lhe Agricultural jaar IMS !<• ISM No mono haa boon bonow ag ] under th* Agricultural Aids Act. law. or tha •'.. %  Act ISI tba case may bel In rtja jt of such year Dated Una Slat ds< of Mm IMS A A aiLLs s-ar. THE SIOAM I It X M %  .-.III.... Bagal I RXCALL UM Umc when a DuslneM rrMBOd of muw tviepboned ine al home saving : %  How would you like to run In Jamaica ? I replied %  There Is nothing I should likebelW^. It waa aa Utopia oa Uiat wtien the trip lakiim m c b, war o< the LVilomblan port ol Bsraauu,... to the Uu-gMt Brltlah Wnl Indira Island in the Carlbbsao Sea wso arranged. Tba Jiiinin A.A.A had %  paotaUr int.tod mo to cumprta agSJOat tbolr ohatnplOQ apDutcrs. iinung them tu wurid-fain i %  thlMap. Hero IdcKenier (I "raalf Triple dead-heat In Ulla ninpeutiua ID Jamaica both La Beacn and UcKeuiry war* anplaood In aha 100 rarda. Ilia roauil waa a Uiyla aoad-ua-l batwoen A P Brown Oooo HDWII. and mraaii I aiLI r* inembrr .1. A grnat race. But in tna 230 lardi UcKriUoy fiad the battor of mo. Be won iu the vary loot urns ut slawaca. 1 WM around My tune -1.4 area In Jamaioa. too, I nad mr mat etiauce of maatlng ray grool (r:cud Oiyrapia 400 mdUsa chamii. .n ArtnUr Wlnt Artlij, UcKrniey and Bay Jaoisicaii (rirnda gorr mo a woni-rt'i fvcpBtlon Off trie tract Jamaica, only about a tanth t .f ataa ol Eug.aod hua a uopu nun ol wol'. over a million moat ..: -ilium an man Tn* rtilrt export* of uso laiaao include bananaa sugar, lot-ncco. anil rum mr 'i,tiu raka ma • luiit'i w'lerr Ui rum oomw ifiio:d ptiraae. WUH ll tine baarnea ana mountainous accnarr Jamaica Is a paradise lor p'L-aaure -seeking tourUU. P'.acaw I tnjored "UKnt Botanical aanMiva the open-air clnrmu, and Ute private swimming-pooW in Kinsal>n. Jamaira rapttai. London ExurM* SarrlM I SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC ID Carlisle Bay Sch Sunshine. Bch Timothy Van Sluylrnan. Hch D'Ortac. Sch Pranblyn DR. Sen Philip Davidson. Bch Lydla Atflna S. Sch Rosaline. MV Blue Mar Sch Luciu* Smith. 8rh Rntrrprln. Sch DEPARTURES -ins Roller!* 4 1 ClllWutH for Tnnldad ARRIVALS *>K Colnmble T.SSI Ionfrom MarI UnUju*. S.B. Bundlsl I .All Ion. frnrn l.ir,i,.i. ch Zlts Wonlta Sch MinlUml ... %  *1 n iiiai from British OlnaaMa SCl i OiMtla Irani nrili.h rjuaana ss Canaduui Con.trurtor 3.SM b rat Mm M. Luoto. Tlas CWna.hie .ailed Into Cr'lak Fiv from M^rMnloue yeslernay an. i K passengers foi Panbadna. Fhe left the sane day loi WiniDad Fddy Pranro* Rddv Rntfert i U R %  ,, Margaret K..n... .i O.i.ii'1 .. w %  i Joan n | 1' .trh John H Greenwood Robert %  fiiaann Lilians Carerv*. Onaii Carhrtie D P Campbell. 11-ide.i Shlllinefnrd Siig-nia Ahthiaiy. \V W Welt hers. J L Lake. Sarah Motgnn. lv. 1 fja i ......i fee Trinidad were:— JaeR X Ray. C M. Bay. M..M* Rav. Biola Ray. Marie CorrdllU MeeM A O Da Bochmler M n D* Ilnehmlrr, B. A. M Procop* II .-tar Valdlvlrto aTllaTaUM, H. Valdlvirao Irma '1-al.le. Joseph CtUartM < I K'.ward. M r Terrera A T llaynr. lei A Haynra. U M Moyera. E B 1 -I-11 t Jowaa. V Jot... 1. Jar,-,, r %  %  • %  r. Nlchi.lli i ii -,, j. amltk. P O, A I c; Howard. W i i' I'. -I I UM Bsbhuli Bakhuls. A W Vlssar A K IfAf ian.il lor Jamaica — CUIr Huntr. Ernest 8. Boblnonn J Rnblnaon. Ullan V. NkhoKt ra-i.it for La dual.. — H ..I LONLNON. Li.rd BeaWas*! repoit. romirients i B U I' corrpsponde: Mb) the "U'B previous polk./ — HI private partii .p;iiii>n \,\ kts undrrtahings and further decentralisation of control. Thp Corporation, founded by post-war Labour Government, was ongin.illy intended .'tupments in the ihat privHttinvestors io touch because U -..iisidered the ruks too high or because there was a proaaH-ct of tying up capital for a long i urnbefore any proMts were rig The function of givi;i lead to the world's investor*to show what could bt done by courageous investment In the The stated policy uf the present U K (icivt-riiment, however, bt to encournge private investment In Colonial undertakings in partnership with the Corporation's funds. Mie Corporation would b*> glad to receive more financial support from Colonial Government*, IU work in some fields has been so successful that private Investors have been encouraged to adventure their capital Into the Colonies. M the s.iuie time; the Corporation hopes to achieve even closer collaboration with local :iuthorities in the Colonies where It has established its undertakings. Consultative committees ore to be set up. their members drawn from local communities. Regional controllers will be given greater responsibility for work In their areas and there will be somewhat less central control from London. The importance of these two change* in policy is that the Corporation* work will benefit rt from more experienced nianagei.-a-nt and expert advice. It is u almost unpoasable to gather into TO one organisation experts on the many and varied undertakings imaged by the C.D.C. and iu function has tended to be that of .m investment trust, without the u-neiit of the generations of exjienence that have goo to make •' so many great Colonial companies. —*B.i'.r. SP NIW (OB* Ala-t Chequaa Qn Banker. Baght or Demand 70 4 |*Va*% Cable Curroncv ses/i*,-. %  aVMB JKIvrr ax. CAMABA I'MS ia a, iDawaand Draft. IS-. SHght Drafts I IO-. Cable a !• %  Curranoy Coupons a BUVW d^tvely and Cow& cJ^ovely Un^uentine Relieves pain of How happy Bab). Is and how healthy — It Is a pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too. a tin of Health and Happiness — TO-DAY! COW& GATE ffiiS Oku FOOD of ROYAL BABIES J. B. LESLset A CO.. LTD.—Agent* **• re*' burn I ode that is aaOMptlc. Kelltrei* Palo—Glree^ Cosafort—-Promotes I Ing. lubM or |srt. Tor furlhei i MthwgTaM apply— I SHIPPING NOTICE S MONHIIAI. AI.T1AUA. St W 7SALAND I.IN1 LIMITED. (MANE LINE) S 8. "aLOUCRSTKn" ia scheduled to SOU rrom Port Pl.le May 31.1. Drvonport June Mh. Melbourne June 14th. Sydney Juno atui. Brisbane July Bth. arriving at fii.ibados about August eth In addition to (enersl cargo this veevel ha. ample space for chilled and hard froran cargo Cargo accepted on through Bill, of LLding for tionshipme.it at TrVruilad lo I llnti.ti Guiana. Lawward and Windward 1 lilanda The MV. -CARTBMDX' will accapt Cargo and Paascngrrs Dorninlca. Antigua. Montscrrot. Nrvls and St Kilts. Sailing rtldav Sard Inst The M V "MONEKA" win accept Cargo and P aa ie ru sart for iMminica. Antigua. Montaorr.t. Nerta and St Kitla. Salllrut Thursday Mth. |n*L Tba MV. "CACIQUE DtX, CARinr.will accept Cargo and Paaaangfrs for St. LurU. SI. Vlncant. Cianada. and Aruba. "ailing dst. to b* Dotlftad B.W.I. "MV OWNIU' ASSOCIATION IDSCI Clenaliaee. Tel*. N*. faeT Special Treat for the Family 5CE. Ptaai. TAKP. NOTICE Ui K Tr>hane. I. E Tryhane and A A Tiyhan.' "f lh* above Plantation are iboul to obtain a loan of 1.000 under he provtswna of tha above Act agalnat I e and Plantation, tn rrapart of tha iirricullOrai year 1*M lo I83. No monay haa been borrowed under li. i Act iyafe.1 t of Ond d.i> of Ma' C E TBY1IA.NI. •! ^i r R T King of Mar Houa* in aba UUnd ALTRED SAVAGE Ooverr. M a M i AHIIIVEIv Aaetber Shlpaseal af lb. POPULAR asiaa OAS COOKS as been booked Prieeo of .,* shipmem will be highar Whr not call al your Gas Shawroonui. Bay Sir.el TO-DAY an. •erura ona Of U-.eae cookers. " Be sure you as/; for B %  I %  n inu.!. Ifom lite : 'Ovaltint' it, . -i paaaaj %  RMd 'MI SB ae and \ .up ..i • rvattbi %  frith .1 ing sn-Kl. I %  Sbjgg aajfajaj^p %  frpaprWj ('arir attl.mclltr OVALTINE ^Biscuits NEW YORK. SEBV1CE. A KTEAMEK sal:. Hay fth -amv*. IUrhs.1.-. May ll.l A siiiAUF.it „i, \: ,.. gMf Ml MM aaarVMM IBM Bel NEW OaU-EANH SERVICE. The "ALCOA PIONEER-' sail* May 10th -arrives Barbados A STEAMER sails May Mtli—arrives Barbadoa June 7(h May MUX -.11 1IIIICM SI. • • "ALCOA PILGRIM' TINDRA" • TiaTA" %  "ALCOA POrjfTER-' NOBTHBOIND %  • 'ALCOA POINTER" D 7ANAD1AN RERT1CE SAILS 'HI* Maatraal Arrlrea Barbada. May Mh May Itth May ISth May MSh May aotb JUM SO, Jitna 13th June MM ue Barbados May Illh for St. Lawrence River Ports RIO BE JANEIRO SAO PAULO From Tnnida >ea'>4M>*M>eMMb^ GOVERNMENT NOTICE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Vacnnie*. in the Llcmenlary Teachini' Service Applications are invited from te.uliers (wommi with at least 10 ars' teaching experience for the Heaiiahlpg of the following schools: — Eagle Hall Junior School--Bt Michael SL Patrick's Girls' School—Christ Church. The minimum profesMunal qiuUAe*%fJM required is the Certificate A of lhe Department, or exempt io. iherefrom. Salary will be in accordance with lhe Government Scale for Head Teachers in Grade I Elementary Schools. Candidates who hsve already submitted application forms in respect of previous vacancies (now idled) may apply by letter, accompanied by a recent testimonial All other candidates should make application on the appropriate foeii. which may be obtained from the Department of Education. All aiVicauons must be encloped In envelopes marked "Appointnic'itit Boacf* in the top left hand corner and must reach the Department uf Education by Saturday. 31st May. 1932. Candidarcs art immrd I'm en rassisy may lead to their dlsqualifl carlo*.. 19th May, 1952. 22.3.32 2n. Montevideo Buenos Airei Connect with popuUr. rcxsKsatloal Tl Tuniis" DC-I ryps Cllpoerat Trinidad Regular servtee vis BcJem to Rio. Sio Psulo, Moacevldeo and Buenos Aires. For f rssTtoIloiu, a Trotrf Agml n PAN AMERICAN Mtmto t/#mt\ Da CssM 4 CO. ltd B.ead llraal -I-' I -a %  2l (Ah** papa 1 Bi'ndix Aulnnialir Washing Machines. Thrae Macbln*s are anliraly automatic. .imply load with clothes net to waah 4ft minute* 1-ter remove lh* rlothra which have boon waahad, rinsM three times and damp dried lo simple. So labour saving. Oat MM from DA CoSTA A CO LTD Elect Dept is a as-en DO NOT BE FOOLED BY FASHION PARADES. For the next we. k A. E. TAYLOR is giving 10'c on all Dry Goods from one dollar up. You do not have to spend $30.00. This Ll Just to meet Competition and allow Competitors to know that we will sell just as cheap or even cheaper than they, come what may. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. The Ke.il Prire Cutters in Barbados —: DIAL: 41B0 :— where They Are no Parking Problem*. and where Qualities are HIGH and Prices are LOW




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i \< i FOITS BARBADOS ADVOCtrt. TUTJHsnu \IVV 22 19*3 BAr^AMS .A ADVOCATE Thursday. Ma> 22. 1952 W Trails llisli i lions IT is dear thai the cutting o( import 1 is not redressing tht balance of payment difficulties of the sterling area. Import : cUona on trade and since all countries wild balance of payments difficulties depend on increasing exports to pay for imports, the impossibility of increasing trade and thereby exports by restriction is apparent. The decision to cut imports is a desperate dMbfon and desperate decisions are not notoriously made at times of levelheaded thinking. Import cuts have in fact failed to redress the payments difficulties of the sterling area and the only substantial gains of the restrictions seem to be Great Britain's, whose privileged position of having Colonial markets in which to sell the products of British Manufacturers, benefits the economy of the United Kingdom although at the expense of the Colonies. Against the disadvantages which the Colonies suffer as a result of rigid restrictions on the flow of trade must be set the advantages which the Cplonies gain from membership of the sterling area. The temptation to accuse Great Britain of exploiting Colonial territories for the sake of residents of the United Kingdom must be resisted, because it tikes no account of the obvious advantages which accrue to the Colonies from the protection and development which the Colonies obtain only through their British connection and which could not be otherwise supplied. On the other hand, the history of former British Colonies shows that owing to the clash of interests between ministers of State In the United Kingdom, the economic interests of British dependent territories are generally subordinated to those of the Home Country. To-day when the policy of Her Majesty's Government is avowedly a policy of leading dependent territories towards self-government within the British Commonwealth, the economic argument is all important. It is plainly hypocritical to hold out the carrot of political independence while withholding the only foundation material on which political independence can be based viz a healthy economy. There has never been a time in the History of the British Caribbean territories when greater degrees of self-government had been akftMned by the elected representatives of the people. Yet in proportion as the relaxation of political controls has increased a corresponding brake has been applied to the whole trading structure of the region and a system of bureaucratic controls;, quotas and import licenses invented for use in times when lines of communication were hourly threatened by enemy attack has been blocking the natural life-line of Caribbean prosperity. Freedom to trade, access to natural geographical markets, permission to buy and aeU at prices suitable for the pockets of local wage-earners are denied to the British Caribbean territories. In consequence the cost of living in these territories' is geared increasingly to that in the United Kingdom. The position of the British Caribbean territories is therefore becoming similar to that of the French Caribbean territories, but with some notable differences. France for example accepts responsibility for providing adequate steamship accommodation between Franc and the French West Indies. Martinique and Guadeloupe are equipped with excellent deep-water harbours constructed by France; and allowing for differences in climate and a lesser degree of homogeneity of the French West Indian people, the French territories are becoming integral parts of France. In the British West Indies where political development hag followed more closely the political evolution of the Dutch territories, there is a marked contrast on matters of trade. Holland like the United Kingdom has suffered great losses since the war and the resources of Holland are less than those of the United Kingdom. Yet Holland claims no special preference on trade with Dutch West Indian territories and those territories are free to buy and sell in any markets. The British territories of the Caribbean to-day are considering a multiplicity of devices of which Customs Union, industrialisation' and greater Caribbean trade have received the attention of responsible officials and prominent businessmen. But the greatest impediment to the formulation of a sane British Caribbean trade policy is the ignorance of most politicians in the area of Commerce and Trade. At a time therefore when the greatest Commercial knowledge is required to build a sound economy on which the foundations of political independence can be based, the trading interests of the region are neglected while politicians have not yet forsaken, abuse nd recrimination to conceal their ignorance of matters which are vital to the prosperity of the West Indian people. B Dai, Mac, And Pat Are All lie Col Ion S lump And Bro(hers To ^ mn The Govern mend S much publicity has been given to Iha •odlni of the postwar boom in taxttaN and tlw %  wi.rM. that thr unrlerlylns: tnuar* of %  •c tnu-ed to the artificially hi* prices for raw colton that have been established since the war And this, in turn, is a prob-* lem arising out of the world-' Wide shortage of dollars. Nearly half of all the raw cotton entering world trade Is grown In the United states. Hut %  other types of cotton. grown elsewhere, that can be substituted for it. Anil SsBM these can be bought without dollars, world demand has tended to concentrate more and more on "outside" growths. The result nf till, has been to create an artificially high price level for ttoiwInlLir coltons of ihr'American type".** The Haw Cotton Commission— the sole purchaser for the British cotton industry—has IhereION bean forced to buy a large INtrt of its requirements In nondollar markets at substantial premiums over the American C rlee Been so. about half of the nlted Kingdom'* imports of American-type cottons are normally drawn from the d.illar area, and this forms one of the largest single Items of our dolUu i*x|Me allowed to "contract out'* of the Raw Cotton Commission and %  nuke their own i.rrangementa tor the Import ->r dollar cotton*. To enable (hem to dp so, they will receive an "entitlement" of foreign currency. This has been welcomed by B> iiitN \i 11 nown lllv II,C the first step to%  pening of the HI Exchange and m cotton then, how •t coca le freedi buying. Until private Imports will sUU severely mulcted by the availability of dollar. Another *ra* jsj whioh tha Oovemneol has been urged to beip DM cotton industry in its -.itlcuilies Is by putting .m tnd to Britain's pnrtlclpetlon in Ihe General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade—or at least to seek a mi-liltc.ition of the "no new preference*' clause in the a greement. t The Government now has tho whole question of Britain's future relationship with G.A.T.T. un fall Dangerously large stocks exist nt every level of production, and these must be liquidated before the Industry can begin its mentous task of reorganisation. Views differ as to the length of time It will take to reston confidence In world market.Most people In the Industry an agreed, though, that stocks should begin to flow normally by the end of this summer. The Lancashire cotton industry wlU then face ku stlffest test. 'If It falls, It might well lose all its overseas market competitors. If it succeeds, a new and even greater era of pn pertly will await It. Our Header m Say; \f llutinvvrnmvnl Printers nO Pfcl y>Utor, The Advocate, SIR, In lot course of a debate in ihe House of ft % % %  mill j addfeei for the establishment of a (•overnmenl Printer? on Tuesday. Mr. V. 11. Vaughan. MemlHT tor St. John is reported to have said that sometimes after MX or eight month! they would get cop'lea of debates in the House. He further added that n Government Pilntery would hardly be guilty of such delay. I wish to point out that this state of afTiirs is due, not to any fault of the Advocate to.. Ltd. who are Printers to the Oovernment. The typescript of the debates Is delivered to the Clerk of the House and Ihe Clerk of the LefMatrn Council and the Printers are allowed by the law, ten days after the delivery of the copy, to have It printed. For i mi Uae BOW Ihe copy has been delivered six or eight months late. It is Impossible for the Printers to publish the de| they do not receive the manuscript; and this has been the condition of things for more than a year. If Mr. Vaughan had taken the trouble to enquire from Mr. Speaker about this matter, he would have found out who is to l I H.HI'M for the delay in the printing of the debates. It Is Dot the Government Printers. V. C. GALE. Managing Ilrector. Advocate Co., Ltd.. City. I'm ienitence and contrition. On the contrary, when we realise that this P^alm was written in n pre-christlan age. sever 1 years before the Redemption. we can truly appreciate David's sincerity in his desire Ut be once more In favour with God. He discovered that the sin was first against God. Lust being 1 the cause, the effect of which ended in murder. Indeed it it plain to us that God forgnve him for when Jnus Chrlt His Son came Into the world. He was chosen from the direct line of the House of David. I.AWRENCF. O. SMALL. Every time a Welsh miner says "From the Rhondda I am" he betrays his kinship with the people of the Middle East, who also construct their sentences in that peculiar way the ( scientists state in their carefully documented i report. So, too, with the zealous Welsh preacher, whose lilt In almost identical with the cry of a Mohammedan muezzin calling the faithful to prayer. The scientists who make these startling claims are Dr. lestyn Morgan Watkin, of Aberystwyth and Dr. Arthur Mourani. of the Lister Institute, London. Both are recognised authorities on human S'£TJ W ;r.£ h S m c SrfWood-groups xl hereditary characters like eye and hair colour. They link the Celts with North Africa like this:— 1. RECORDS from blood transfusion units show that the distribution of blood-groups among the North Welsh, Highland Scots, and Irish is almost identical with that of the Berber tribes alone of all possible ancestors. There is no evidence of kinship with the Cornish people and French Bretons as formerly supposed. 2. THE CELTS physically resemble the Berbers in their stature and dark features. Put some of the moorland Welsh in a white robe and you would not know the difference," says Dr. Morgan Watkin. 3. MANY WELSH names strongly suggest a North African origin. Example: A famous Welsh mountain shaped like a huge chair is called Cader Idris. meaning Idris's chair. "When one considers that a line of Berber kings also bore the name of Idriss the coincidence seems noteworthy," the scientists point out. 4. THE BLACK CATTLE of Wales and Ihe Scottish Highland cattle are almost certainly descended from the long-horned cattle of North Africa. Ihe scientists believe that Ihe original language of the North Africans who migrated to Britain under pressure from the Arabs was something like Egyptian. It was later displaced by Celtic, brought in by later invaders from Europe. These invaders gradually drove the North PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS. BREAK PROOF !-. each ###*• in M.S. A. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Problrm Of M+ctri.itv To The Edlfor, The Advocate. SIB.—The Barbados Electric Supply Corporation Is an Eng-1 African settlers into the highlands of Wale? luh undertaking which h:e profitably invested capital here and hus inadequately met the demands of an expanding Bnrbodos for Electricity, the lifeblood of this age. Fran Btudand has come n %  pry old gentlcmua with ch;irmIng manners, telling a tedious tali* of woe and folly, and confusion worse confounded, and begging for sympathy with words smoother than butter. There is a limit at which forbearunce ceases to be a virtue; there Is a point ;it which indignation justly assumes the mantle of righteousness. Delay inevitably breeds danger and alrendy there has been delay enough to spawn a horde Of dangers to our economy, our well-being and our way of life. The consistent policy of *ie Company has been TU0-tftt*tand-loo late and new equipment has been unreliable as well as inadequate. Now. ail together, tho patch work of generators can barely take the strain (close on 300 K.W.) with no chance of Increased output and the Unmgaent threat of failure. our has Dame Humour has not been idle and there are persistent questions voiced everywhere *hat demand prompt and unequivocal answers. Is it true thin the Company was wilting to purchase efficient equipment from U.S.A. and was refused dollars by Government? Is It true that nnlural-gas opemted tuHntiea were tho answer that only a dieselmlnded engineer could reject? Wa the original inadequacy fostered by thi< situauon that the Compunv ha* a nice little set-up and did not wish to pou in capital that would show i profit only on :i long-term basis? And the answer must be found at once to the question WHAT IS TO HE HONK N< )W BARBADIAN TAXPAYER. //# %  //# Wanted To The Editor. Th* Adpocfltr— SIR.—Con any of your readers help? We have put the top of a pineapple in water and it ha* now grown | good nxit. We would like to plant it out In the ground. Would any of nur who grow pineapples or have seen them grow elsewhere tell us whether 'hey need a til sunny situation; (I) plenty or little quantity of water; (S) Anyother hint en nature of soil etc would be welcomed. NOVICE. and Scotland, where their direct descendants still live. What of the Lowland Scots and people of South Wales? There must be some Berber blood there, the scientists believe, but it has been too heavily diluted by English immigrants to show up. Drs. Morgan Watkin and Mourant are continuing their patient study. Meanwhile like me, they await the shower of leeks, haggis, and shillelaghs.—L.E.S. %  There are three main types of human blood called A, B, and O. Out of every 100 English people about (i5 have group O blood, 30 have group A, and five have group B. Of every 100 Cells or Berbers, about 75 have group O. 15 have group A. and ten have group B. EARTHENWARE ALl'MINUMWARE ENAMELWARE and all C. S. PITCHER & Co. WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOODT In vr,:n\i: s %  > %  iii in i ix PRICE Sl'J.-i.OO — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — (UUt b CO.. I l o. ESac. Dr F l. m il l I HI IHI I IO MiirrK Chairs and Tableand Chairs madr Iron lotally grown. Frenrh Pelbht-d Mahogany. As well a* occasional tables and Bedroom Suites—Tall Boy. Dressing Table and Bedstead—in our well stocked Furniture Department. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. i /i:fii t \\\w:ffffff:::::t:::::::::::::t:tfffii< ', Civil Aviation fN THE year 1951 all the scheduled airlines together have transported 39.000.000 people or an average of 107,000 passengers per day. The average distance covered by each passenger was 500 miles, i.e. the distance between Paris, and Prague. If one passenger were to cover the total distance flown in 1951 all by himself, he would have had to travel 660,000 times round the earth, which means 60 years non-stop flying at a speed of 300 m. p.h. ( The volume df freight and mail traffic in 1951 was also very great, viz. 900,000,000 and l!10.000,000 ton kilometres respectively. Tho number of aircraft operated by all the airlines together was 2.250. At present, civil aviation is providing work to 200,000 employees and is indirectly creating employment for many thousands of people. K!,M aircraft alone have flown 132,000 hours in 1951 which is equivalent to 15 vears and they covered a distance of 27.125,000 miles or 57 round trips from the earth to the moon. This year, with the introduction of the tourist-class traffic across the North A'lantic— exactly 28 years after Cfiarlen l,n Ion nh toinpleted his transatlantic fronting in his slngleengined "Spirit of Si I. .. tj I *-heduled airlines will perform tpproxlmitely 14.000 flights across the Atlantic ae against fully 11.000 flights in 1951 when MO.OOu : were transported, which meant 34'* of all the passenger traffic across the North Atlantic. Every day. there are at least 18 aircraft flying between Western Europe and North America. 1 HUH It IXHI.y fnr M PICNIC EASY TO SERVE itaaj Peaches Apricots Grape* Prints ('•ooae berries Apple Jutre Orape Jalee Butlertroteh Pudding Caramel PHddlna MFAT DOT. FOR SANDWICHES Batter Bread Sandwich Bread BnUer Concentrate Pate de Fots Graa Cheese Biwull-i Care's Crackers Carr's Sweet Biscuits n on. In Tins Cheese In Tins Chill Saaee KFIi' COOL with a 'on and Schweppes Tonic at A Gold Braid Rum 3-Trold with Canada Dry Sadat and Glncer Ales Tarter* CMekeae Ducks RabblU &f Wmmmm 4.4MIII %I.S Mmm\ •S*SSSSSSSS+'.'*'SSSSSS**SS*'*\



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Foreign Aid Cuts Wil Endanger Peace Debate Opens On Foreign Aid Bill 1 „„. WASHINGTON, Mav 21 ( HAIRMAN JAMES K RICHARDS of the House ol Forei S n Affairs Committee opening the Truman Administration s Boor !iuht against the Republican sponsored cuts ill the roreicn Aid Dill, told House members thev mav be ""*" w a > one < the best chances of avoiding World War III if thev vole further cuts in the J8.900.0OO.0OO aid measure. The Republicans advocate slashes of up to $1,000,000,000 in the mersure which includes aid to Latin-American countries despite Truman's admonition that the Bill was %  essential" to the United Slatet security. Actual voting on the bill is expected to start tomorrow. Richards' Committee pared Truman's $7,900.000 00(1 foreign Aid request by nearly $1,000,000,000 with the entire reduction made in funds for Europe. He said "I say to you natly thai the man in this House who votes to cut deeply the amount brought before you by the Foreign Affairs Commuter, whatever may be his reasons or motives, is voting to leave a gap in our security defence line He mav be WorM w m W w W y ne ,"' the best chances of "voiding World War III, because only as we are collectivelv strong can wo be confident that Soviet Imperialism will not attack INCREASED DEFENCE COST Richards said economizing on foreign aid would only in.-i ease the cost of our defence many fold, because if Western Europe lost we would need a huge increase in our own army, navy and airfare* to save any chance meeting Russia on equal terms if trouble should start." Truman said in his speech at West Point yastcrdav that any substantial'' reduction in Foreign Aid request's could have -very serious" effects on the Western defence etfort He urged lawmakers to remember that the coat of preventing a third world war however burdensome, would not be a fraction of the cost of fighting such a conflict. He cautioned that no one should "assume that dancer of a word War haa become remote." The powerful'Moc of Southern Democrats who often hold the balance of power in the House appeared split on the question of further cum — V.P. Ittimills Ambush Pmlul Truck Talks Between B.W.I. And U.K. On Canada—W.I. Trad* For t-of-Spain. May Jiaft* Trinidad Chamber of Commerce passed a reaeluUcn to-day urging the British Oov eminent to Initiate a confer ence in London between it* represenUUeee and these of Him li Caribbean tern tone < to eaamliie Canada--Brlttah Caribbean trade and iteamabip •errioa*. Tie conference la to m>k< ilecisloru on wbat step* might beat be taken to overcome pre* en' dimcnliie* to ennui* the reuUnuanc* ol barmen loos trade relatlona wnlea have been foatered by present and prerlon* trade agreements Tbe Bosolauon which waa. %  liven unanlmotu approval at a' two-hour special motion yea terday afternoon wantthe fit UP fin-, to have la astern continuing dlscussioua wrUi the Canadian Oovornraent with UK object of negotiating the Can* ada BritiMi Went lndlea / Urged Beimuda British Oniana BMuah Honduras trade agree ment of ItKf. with such modi %  f ll Ogl as may bo expedient under the present circura C'oplea of the re*o)uUon are forwarded to Uie Truil dad Government, Regional Ktunomic committee, lncor poraUd Cham ban of Oom nriti.h Caribbean >l Chambers). (Oil Smith And Slrach un Admit They Are Com)uinists Com muni in Will Not Survive in Jamaica Killing Of Red Prisoner Described (From Our On t'ortespondenl) LAJNDON, May U. Seven men ambushed a poet office Hue* in Central London today, owipuwervd the 1*1*1 ,.1 crew and escaped with regisierod mail %  md money worth more thai. tlOO.OCKI. In* i %  . just off Oxiuto. WhileIneTruck. was enrouttfioni I'addington Station to tlurentiul postal aort%  %  .ft.i No weapon* weie used t.i tried iy cither of ihe seven aUck^lP men or the ihirv men „t the pool "rtit* truck cnw. I The sown iu.isK.id n >ni waited in two ears for the truck to make the turn off Oxford Sheet and I then sandwiched it between two 1 i>oiu up vehicles. Attackliu. with! i good thcl postal crew oui of thdtrViick, took] m lb, ... ,, tl ,,, %  ,.,, ,onvoye.t by two holdup cars — I'.P SJLUTION TO DOLLAR PROBLEM XMllNCTON, May 2L 1 h*4ary of Slate Dean Acheson said to-day that Uafl i olutlfm to the international ilollui i.ruhleiii was .o allow free nations to sell their products In the United State* In H statement on world trade read to his weekly pros., cunfertnre. Acfieson said alternatives were for the United States to cut its exports or continue indefinitely 1o make gifts of dnl< u I r. ARTIE'S HEADLINE 0*6 "W . man, Ihn i I horeri ..u.nn, ;,, Derby, u aught 10 rrnamrd Lr Chaprau. Ike TOURIST MEETIN1 ANTIGUA. May 21The Caribbean Tourist Assoriation met today at Port-AuPrince. Haiti, and decided to make Aniigu;! its headquarters. I.tlrtilrn Acquitted Of VublU Mischief KINGSTON. Jamaica. May 2\ Joseph Malcolm ex Minister %  %  E-iurution now under on. > %  u %  entdncd on charges arising out o f iiMiuij: f.irm workers ticketl< America, was acquitted today ulu four-day trial in which he i..untly charged with ex-pohc. mpi i iK'endent H. M. Welllngtoi ting %  public mischief bj .iltemptini! to suppress evident ,la respect of ullegeti payments for I arm tickets. Malcolm, who will continu* drawing a ulary at the rate ol £1.000 yearly as a member of thHouse was reported taking step: to carry* an appeal to the Prlvv Council. _Malcolm U drawing hn salar> under leave granted by thtSpeaker—C.P. TOKYO, May Jl Ungadici General Haydon 1.1 Doatner who wag ..em to Koje [ Island olf SouUi Korea to regain, control of 80.000 Communist prisoncrs after u scries of mWllaonj i described tonight how a United I States aergeunt recently jihot antl' ft.lieu >. pglgfighnT. "Tie Chinese leader of the Comi :i.i'.n>: work party, he .tin re-' fused to submit to a routine search for conrealed weapons and had' rushed a UN. guard, an Arm i u m Kergcsht, who was alone. The guard fired a warning shot into 1 Hid und then in sell defence fired two mart? shot..i' rebel* The incident occurred ..i Uie gateway of compound i>2 holding Chinese prisoners. Boatner dUclo.ed thai he had talked with a spokesman for the prisoner^ ui hi* office after thu sliooUug. Turk. fiimla| the daUMJ prisoner were allowed to grave and decorated u ,-. %  owara, Bo..tner auded. M.i lives havo bean loat ip Mlil 1 rebellions on Koj laland a prisim camp incidents hcWci held up Ute ArmlitlceTalks at ttinMoro Communist prisoner* weio I today from the United I NaUona pii*oii camp at Puaaii, South Korea, wheie one I % %  fi.iiinnist was killed and 86 injured in | a riot yesterday. There were no [ incidents when troops entered Uu l .iimpound 'o seiinTiate the prisoiiers fw transfer to other quarters ."' An official spokesman in Seoul loday said a prisoner was killed • terduy by a cocusston grenade -the type intended to stun lather than kill. He said that small tToup of Communists attempted to leave Uie compound, and troops used concussion grenades when prisoners attacked with .tee! tipped sp —n which they had fashioned from lent poles, stretcher rail?, and barbed wire flares.—Uar. KKHmNAM.SMITHa,. maS^^'l Uond< ami Smith for V.cnnt. admitir : di 1 .i> l ,..' tnunisti of the Ci.mniuiiisj 4',i become Communisl Both llirinheis l" < %  Ui* West liuhes 3RD CHILD IN ACCIDENT DIES lUght year old Hlta Rogi one of tho children involved tho accident at Prospect RoaJ. St. Jamas, on Sunday evening with motor car M—681, dm. i by ritzllarold Haddock, died at the General Hospital during the early hours of yesterday morning. The funeral took place yeslerday evening Roy Rogers (6) and Charle.Itogers (4). brothers of fljla, died on the prevlou* day. Farnum For Finland Fund The fund to defray Uie ei peusen ol Keu rainum to tao Olympu Uuiu ui Heiainki in July U11 urgently needs nubUi oupport Bend your domiUou to-day to elUei Barclay. Bank, the Royal Bank of Canada or tl ooe of Uw "Advocate". Oosl 2,8U M Ami. Pro. Ack. 91.OB3.7I Bt Davids fioyi* •chool 6.7U PoUce Bporta Club 2ft 00 lltiiy Trinity Boy*' %  ChOOl .I. O PlliaradOrl | g) St. Patricks Anglican Boys' School ... & 00 Total 11,06 f in-.-iview both donl mvtl to apecti1 %  ab .ui ,.We are CommunWlth the I the daprei i onunoq "Pit .MI, in l>taeke.1 out Trinlianktl HI 1 • "'id %  "' survive in Jammtii Of the four Eden Acheson May Visit Berlin BV LONDON, M.iy 21 THE Kou'ii.n OfAet s.' : Foreign SgcrettW} rVnthoiq ;nipt'v to uuiiiJe ., n • LO Berlin during hlg prwgBw trip to the continent to |oin Western Europe Ministers nitii; 'he DwSsCt eotltTtWl Wltg] (Icrmatiy and Ruropl Informed BOUKgal lielievnl Umletl Slates' Sn'irtarv ol M.ue AtiieM.n. who is due in Paris ton.ghi (nr the forthK treaty tormultties v. ill ui i n i lm Is of two leadTwo Suicides In Three Days U.N. Eorcm Must /?<• hlnit Ht.l positions. However ihe fhlnieal were H well concealed thai there wa* no estimate of the ea*inlti>'Allied tanks and Intanl punched Into the ( buildup area on th e East -ml Cenlral front for the Oftfa lay. Marine OOTfalrf warmed acroa* the battlefront to ground troop' Allied bombers struck deNsp I N i Korea against Oommuni-t rnily and supply centra •' I* %  iriluiu roii>iilrrin-i Vltf rntUtve Trade I.O.VUON. May 31. Hie M'ltint i-.v %  •rguiiiuillon to eunwnti ruMimuiilst Chllin %  ( morn of • r. M i. .niered at' AM BWaatBh (iov% %  .!•: irieu u> Rd Chun' • Mo %  Ki otaonsV bad %  Btvsd not %  %  [Bid Hleie btagj HU I ol UM HI Itlab i edath vnnngfjnv-1 imeni on M Aday tpJalnlD| ihei I* r i, dote' i and i "nuesting ade-| i. decision —U.P ie IterUn western diplomat* not dellnitely confirmed Tentative sehedulBB would put them in the divided cityat the ver.v. 'Time Communists had threatens.' i eeveret ronsequrn. -. f ihe Veatj Mined the peace contract with Wrt Oermany. A Ixndon F'reign Office. l-ikesman said the trip uouM* ie made only "If .inmgrmei rermlt." Eden's and Acheson's vislta ihc former Oerman capital would be the first time .i lop rnnkinf Anglo American diplomat ha* lieen In the elt> slnre the Itrllisli Foreign Secretary, gal |ienn\ trip ttsan during the IMS Berlin airlift MBS i^ %  ehedule.i to leave Indon by air for Paris at 9.00 nni (GMT) and will mro! French Foreign Minister Robert Schumiin at a dinner at the llri'i'h Embassy In the French ("apitaL To-morrow he goe" to Slra l><>urg to attend a meeting of fh Committee of Mil. %  •• %  the Council of Europe Later he will go to Bonn for signing the IVnre Contrar! with Oerm The Foreign Office said thai If time 1hen permitted he will torn the Hrltlsh Zon^ nf OCT vi.it Rerlin.—r.P Agiwla For C.C. Vopiing In ft Gk Submitted I in llcpt.ri ol the L'uiiunllteiri the Ct.amlH. nf O.imnei.. BO i Mntod \< pn parg iub)eel foi Hie Agel.d,. l tl„Ninth rillgflBlsl i t Ihe li.eur|M>rate| Clwnnbaca ol fTBi to be held 'iuiami nexl Oclobei uas fubmilied lo Ihe I -uncil ..f th. i .i eslerdny Ma> AMU.I \ BO suit idea in An.gun itiUiin three dapB On BUD< •'*y Thomas Simon, BI %  %  .i big r,^-k :md in -pitt roscue him tu on Tuesd-> Samuel Frith ttfva ..i iloni gnafl ^ tOBsWd lo eighteen mm Bbouj in tho Sin I,. %  Justice COO foi I. i-env of eteaMta) FrlUi .i i skei ttst poil i BUI tn BO nt '' .ii poti ti> hj <*d that the prisoner had dm %  "">' U %  %  i Dip*' Despite first a he died before Ihe I ANTIGUA DEFr.AT EMPIRE AT FOOTBALL ANTIC An Antigua football team been ted fcJnpirr b> une ^oal Ui ml "la M.ii-ert I'jin.aeho. Captain, OOfOd the goal fr Anllguin the ecinid hall f.EN KISr.NIHlWlst Eisenht>ver Gels France's Top Award I'Aic Dwight U hiscnhowrr vill hand over the i ixnniitmi of Al u. I turope t,. Oanersl MattUcv iidgway on May 30 jnd will fly o the United State* the fullowitHinced to-day franco's Prime Minister An%  'ine Plnay today pinned I • nd yellou uie Militarle". France'. b Igh es 1 %  eeoratlon, on the tunli i nl Dwight I) Kt>. the traditional fcis or honour and nien4/hi|> en each cheek of the snoral arho b eavtng s kt roo e f'-rward his candidature lot loncy (•eneral Elaenhwer then took i,nil BOI Colourful pnrade nurcbj he inurtvard "I*' Inva! %  mi. IVoncb r i., v i .'niri' lank if"l Ri %  uaeos *'->k son 'vhlrh wa watrhe-l by more than "on dlp|niat> itttlMsir) men nd r)i-fingii-hei< gUHtt, —t'.P. %  ;inr.\iM>> oi i n i ii Subjects suggested for disci %  rrooe Aaroonst %  fleets the present situation West Indies. <2) To BStds What unilied ,-Mt II BOS', aliouli i i i ikon i %  N •' Stertlni including Har>i I 19) Tl.e granling i. ..H Brlllsl menta o landtng ilgjhta b II Wn rafi i %  %  lh< LAWN TKNViW TEA1H Tennis Team Leave* For T'dad ssstVOkss Eight nnh el -t I i Sea well | '.,ght i .( opens on Friday. Ms> '22 were P. M?G Pstte on. Manning J L st Hdi .i ii Trimlnj I C. Mr* Ft Ban> roll ivili jojo UM team on Bai kffl Ti. lot n.. during n< xi week. \.i>. i .I. i M i.iifiuned 'hi %  Trinidad in tfans foi tin three I howovor, %  %  >btain the necessary leave which will ptrfnil him to M >nda> night. jului Garfield i>< J( .i NEW YOfUt May, 21 John Garlleld. 39 • year oid II ctor was found IUEW nt in his New ksnflfljl to-day. %  Ngm Vnikei. BfOg Doted lot his "lough guy" rolsa His better known lilm* includeJ l.SB) A C uniiri.il The Sea Wolf". Tortilla Flat" i I'-stinatlon TOkyO* 1 irogff In Od In IM9 when he in V i I P Fire Officers To Hbel In I'dad 01 BPAJR May 21 A conference of professional fin nflleers of the West Indies i* iheduled to be held in Trlnldai ii July Talks are expeiii-i .1 List four days. Tho conference which hos th. ipproval of tht sssorttan for the Cfioi.itand thl I roller of Development and WeiII limed at lUUldsnll leUtods of fire prevention w % %  BJooi It th> %  %  Trinidad's hre • i — today CinvcrmiH *.ad Initiated conference propoa. ,.nd had consulted other West 1 lan Om rfthth i. %  .,! %  possls. MR AND MKH RAWLE KAMKBESOON who were mtran-lt on the Ook)^lblp %  fieri England yesterday Mi Ramkeeaoon la Aaalstant Director of Education in Trinidad. See Canb, Pope 2. Gardner's 184 Saves Count) Cliampious Aerobatics Pilot Killed '.ATF May SI. member %  %  %  ton Royal An Form ,1'i.ir. Pocnona California Mt TT^C SB v• a?H!h 't v ar^jla1team which wtB take part in Uie 2*lh Totiraamant.against TranaolUiry of Trinidad. The tournament opens in Trinidad on Friday SBSL They are from left to right: (lack rewi: Dr C O Manning. Mlsa O. Pilrrim. Mrs. D Worme. J. D. Trlmmlngham. fmiddle row): Mrs. R. B. Baacroft. P M. Pstterson fCapt >. atlas D Wood: (front row): J. L 8t Hill. D. Worme, B. P. Taylor. near here today. ThJBaSSpj The aerobatie team Germany, had Boo ion The plane whieb OfSShOd taken pan in tbe aerobatics but i reserved in ease < < i team of four Thundrrjets had to drop out. he demonstration hod bean 1 finished and tbe five pianos wore] :Un| before beginning the (from Our Ovtn < nrrenpondenl) I.IJM" IN, '.rri;l ,i lodtV I play was a Hreat itHhtin> .* i .I'inei who hfi itti un& b ol 286 and u % %  i sjnt clt*mp4ong \\'-^ omplete col la j %  Lgncahthirg at 1.1 %  %  %  While his coueaKUs? itruflolgd ind Mi.:.ui. Gardner mixcl %  Ui ,i %  taBMd 'Ii .•.' I ;iii'J hookl 1 I %  leuVtehTg He "'rjruioi>"" JOHANNESBUMO, May SI The South Afn 'ho International Ul> Ui OrBaulaotsoa lot MiiiDorl I the action pf the Minister oi JUsUso Chailes Swart in ordering the 'lie Trade i led that Dtl drillboon unoorwaj 9M th' : Bvo a*ssks OO bat 4UOO-acre pertj neaj Calgai %  to AII %  rt i "••d til had booi %  11 propert) r.P. Ojiiilihean CgUflf or Mililar> Falk!-.<;TON. slay SI (hi The %  %  .1 with Arm • .nt Oslord oxford S37 Co !*fi as a %  '-rev 9S' Indians 19 ;' .'I lias Wiroikirnl % %  lliu the crush. A \t itness said the five planet Irflatd (Ton r> %  peed fmr and wa* about 20 feet over the igg F runway when the machine dlsinf,, r 7 II past %  %  4 ft aid appeal .i [sarnattona| Lo| %  %  '..%  %  %  i,. ,. boon "named" undei tha asUMrs 1 it", rtiiu or%  I K interview wltn Prhn Minister Daniel Malan ain '* riiey want • ask the ordc-ragainst Sachs to bo %  legrated. rl W %  : %  Itf i srlll I. % % %  M (Jardner IKi || rnllow gonerHilt. HI I f..i To. Tattm ,!. : 'hum. held ll 2,000 feet Iforthants vs Suatex' Northants which I K BsrOwn 55. Sussex 10Blap i -hoiand s -Pacific j maintaining Soviets >\ ill GIlMe .'S (it ri.iun Crossiii"ny.Jti.is M.. % %  ;.esin-n said that the %  %  ing cf three border rnaui: %  from May S4 .\ Bovu said la i oota lo i and Briti at B oeo n that tho croon at Vucha and AhrenshauU.S. rone fronUer and O %  %  %  %  | %  —C.P Kent Somerset Somerest I Area and Alaska will attend. /them Oo gage I -C.P. there was only %  through the three point* waa therefore not worth Custom* posts at -rr.



PAGE 1

THURSDAY. MAY 22, 1932 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 0 (jfEN r"s>J RYT} > 1 *-.-!, Mm for #*v^ l X 3 THINK HARD NOW '. HOW *DO VOU SPELL THE WORD SHOE"? FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND IV pprir% i.f .Inhn While shoes k buill on UIU... -vll as 1)1 1M MIABII 1TV. Contort mid stslv? — *,rs. i*-ilainl) —Ibt> art' as easylillini; and smart looking as >ou vould ish. Ilul llkif otilslandini: V \l (.1 is whit mc* rxpeel ana always uil whin Iht'l ilisisl no shiK-s IIHdc by John Mil BN Ihcni (or yourself iu leading shin's Ihioui'honl ll.rli.nl..-. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right If you knew her secret you, too, could be more charming, lovely, attractive and the twin of be r aiuacfivenea ii Odo-Ro-No. Doo'c lee offending underarm odour ipo.1 rour natural • Odo-Ro-No Mlcly Hop. per.ptration and odour for a full 2-1 houra. • Odo Ro-No ua>i creamy lunger -never *e griliy even in open i*r • No deodorant cream %  M> harmIn, to fabric, u Odo-Ro-No. • No deodorant cream ii jicndcr to even .iriMiivc -kin, and it nio t*\y to u*e. ODORODO w CREAM deodorant without • doubt TO-DAYS NEWS HASH CM.I.O.'IIANr PAPER IUH Arrived JOHNSONS STATIONERY Hi: AM ULLDfO OLT Ol R STOCK OF WINDOW G I. A ft ft A li.i'iin lor MuiMriJOIINSON S IIAHIiAVARK IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M"l IAI. Ol I I IIS lire non i> ..il.il.l. n( our KHIIHIHS Tnri'iUidr, .S|ii-iliNioin itml Swim Sin I I Usually Now Tins Oinnuc Juiee Tins FANCY BISCUITS: l*lnyhox Dreas Circle Joy Bella Tins Imp: Oxford Saiisuues Tins HEINZ SOUPS: VeKi'lublo Oxluil Hollies QMI Seul KIIIII Hollies Carih Beer $ M 2.0R 2.05 212 .1.9 .34 .34 1.211 .24 f .32 LSD 1.18 I.CH M .32 .32 1.1HI .20 IM 14 II < AW I II VEGETABLE* Tins It. II ... u S|,I.,III Tins CuuUflnwtr Tins HroiM. Henna Tins (Vlrry (uliiilr) .... Tins Celery (cut) Tins Vi.uni; (in in I'.JIS (largo) Tins Younu QrM I'm-, (line) Tint Spinach .27 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II E COLONNADE 4. II O t E II I E S ion im: oi i in: lill Si IIOOI TABLE PENCIL SHARPENERS LAIOfl OFFICE PEN! II. SHARPENERS STAPLING MACHINES PERFORATORS SPO.MiE BOWLS STAMP HAMPERS ROLLER ltl.OTTI.K-. Wllll M \PI.I S—llos ol MM lor SI.32 CELLULOID CHEMISTRY STENCILS—For School Children I ADVOCATE ST ltl.it Mt BTBKCT & GiunrsTONE --ii