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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Full Text
Barbados

House Vote Cut In U.S. Aid Tc Europe

Final Figures Not S fe
ce oF etied | hoa Like Balked |

Truce: Japs Like U.S.

Ridgway Tells Congress |

WASHINGTON, May 22.
GENERAL MATTH))V B, RIDGWAY, former United |
Nations Supreme Comm: ider in the Far East, in a 2,500
word speech before a J: st Session of Congress, blamed |
the stalemate of Korean 9¢ace talks on the “blind hatred |
and vituperative venom and vicious falsehoods” of Com- |
munist negotiators.. He ¢ here rests in Communists |
hands a logical, reasonal@ and honoursble settlement on
equitable terms.” ¥

He said “acceptance of rejection, ¢
ance of hostilities in Koréa is now
Communist leaders.”















INSPECTORS’ RACE

<7

: WASHINGTON, May 22.
THE House of Representatives today voted tentatively to cut the $1,637,300,000

oe Support Aid Programme for Western Europe by $615,000,000.
163 to 116. :

This was one section of the Foreign Aid Bill.

I
The vote |
The cut, sponsored by Republican Representative John Vorys, would te

the defence support fund of the mutual security bill to $1,022,300,000, the amount
approved by Congress last year for economic aid to Europe. The vote came after the
House defeated two other attempts to cut the defence support funa.

The amendment offered by eye Hoar eet eee
Vorys was approved after Demo-
cfatic leadership sought unsuc-
cessfully three times to put the
vote off until Friday when they
felt they could muster greater |
strength. . ’

Vory’s amendment is not neces-
sarily final. It is subject to a pos-
sible roll call vote in the House
later. It also would have to be
accepted by the Senate which will
adopt the Foreign Aid Bill of its
own,

Differences between the House
and Senate Bills are worked out
in the Conference Committee of
members of both Houses, and in
the past some aid cuts have been
restored in compromises worked
out between the two Legislative
branches. If the cut should re-
main in the final version of the
Bill it would be a blow to the Ad-
ministration’s foreign aid pro-
gramme.

General Dwight Eisenhower had
said any reductions further than
a $1,000,000,000 cut earlier by the
House Committee in the overall
programme might call for drastic

99



ATTEND U.S.-BRITISH NAVY PARLEY
















e
the

patio



or continu-
responsibility of



—_— This was Ridgway’s only re-
ference to the possibility of re-
newed largescale watfare in Ko-

Troops In rea. He did not mention the recent

.» ‘apture by Communist prisoners

W in Koje Island camp of Brig.-
wd. May Be General Francis I. Dodd

INSPECTOR SPRINGER (left) breasts the tape in the Inspectors’ Race.

The race was over a dis-

tance of 100 yards. Inspectors King and Gaskin tied for second position.

P.C. Rouse Victor Ludorum
Al Police Athletic Sports
440 Yards, 880 Yards

} lease. Many Congressmen have
wnt ers | ath y 1
Troop movements between Whe) vith the Senate Foreign Relations

and
e / quickly
demanded investigations of the en-
United Kingdom and the Wes!

repudiated concessions

| which were granted for Dodd’s re-
(From Our Own Correspondent tire Koje affair :

. 9° . .

LONIDON, May 22 Ridgway had met earlier today

. 7 ; ..... | Committee to discuss his new as-

Indies and internally = the Ca “|signment as General Eisenhower's

ibbean area may in future successor as Atlantic Pact Com-|
mander in Europe



be

FARNUM FUND:

reviewing of the whole programme
and “endanger” military mie
—-U.P.

Petition To
Reject Local
Govt. Bill

The St. Michael’s Vestry yester-
day discussed and approved a





Underground Groups
Harass Communists

as
Ime

These tenders are now
sidered by
official
“Air trooping is being considered

warried out by air. Plans to fl)
service personnel and _ service
2 Ss » Jamaics
U. S. CHIEF OF NAVAL Admira1 William Fechteler (right) ger ere:
chats with Britain’s First Sea Admiral Sir Rhoderick McGrigor, | cjdeyed by the War OMece
during a Defense Ministry conferenee in London’s Whitehall. Accord-
ing to reports from British diplomatic sources, Fechteler was expected Earlier in the mor a
to be told at the meeting that the British Government cannot agree to {fOr long-heul fligh's were recor!
the appointment of U. S. Admiral Robert B, Carney as Supreme Com- {¢&¢ by the Air Minisiry, ac on
mander of NATO forces in the Mediterranean, (International) | for ns eh Office eonn ones
_——- a edged oe argentina ad inte ni . private nitec Kingdon 2014
“~~ Tpanies and also from the BOA

being CO...
Office whose
aid today:

the War
spokesman
future

the normal) neans of

yvement”,.





; the Japanese because “ours is the

Ridgway divided his first speech
to Congress into discussions of
military operations in Korea, the
armistice negotiations and United
States relations with Japan,

He said Japan's continued role
at our side” depends “more on us
im the immediate future” than on

NOTE NEW DATE

The Crossword Competition
which is being run in this
newspaper for the Farnum for
Finland Fund will now close
on Friday May 30 instead of
today as previously announced.
There is still 4 chance for you
to win $40.00. Sena in your
entries now to the Advocate
Stationery or the Advocate’s
Advertising Dept. Entries can
be posted or delivered,

Rodney’s Last |"

Ne of leadership.” \

He said the Allied Bighth Army

under the conspicuous battlefield |
@ On page 6








Reeords Broken

POLICE CONSTABLE Hewitt Rouse who is at present
attached to the Bridge Police Post, was champion athlete
at the Police Sports at Kensington Oval yesterday after-
noon. Rouse, an athlete with both stamina and speed,
ended up Victor Ludorum. The Area Cup went to Area 5
with 42 points.

Police Constable George Shannon also gave an out-
standing performance, He is much taller than Rouse but
lacks that last minute drive which Rouse possesses.

Rouse set a new record for the






|440 yards. His time was ea a
Ah annoulticement i xpected : - rre " 7 Me ade; h | onds, clipping two seconds oO e
Petition to be sent to the Secre- (By JOSEPH B. FLEMING) in the next few days, sayil V ovage To WI W ill U.S. Lise Atom OSs | eraytous record established by
tary of State for the Colonies, BERLIN May 22 whose tender has been acceptea y £ n | B il I r 9 S 2 fF sect “A the ita roe
His Excellency The Governor a . . yw, ova {if the BOAC are successful, it j ~ Wi ll R ‘orce, Shannon esta ’
and the two Houses of the Bar- . SNAILS, Rouble banknotes and hangman Baoses are probable that troops will be cat+ MONTREAL, May 15. on In Korea ? U est nm record in the 880 yards. His time
bados Legislature praying that} being used behind the Iron Curtain by East Germans in|ried in Argonauts and Strato-] when the Canadian National | ay J00NEE L. kernen | : of two minutes, 8% seconds Was aS
the Local Government Bill be] the underground fight against Communism. These queer Jcruisers teamship Lady Rodney sailed | ” WASHINGTON, May 22 | ext onth sont peer a P.C, Adam-
sg a Si tell dhl Bleed ~~. : : > re ye Jee ; % ane — eT hae toss | aor eae is now H Fe Rouse “was frst, in the Lang
, ; , e ice have attem ruthlessly—but unsuccess- eG, tne wee 26 er us’ jing about that atomic artillery} ; q 00 yards, 220 yards, an
alana will be sent by all the fulid.-to wae them out P y Restrictions On ummer season i a papules jfleld piece. The first time was in By sO EHERAN. Moy 22 490 ; ee was third in
estries. © ° 3 y ake = take tween! gpean , : ; ; y) . yard: ‘d
This move to petition against] "The snail is the badge of an underground workers'| § Non-Sterling —|iere ant the trish West Indies, |in Which the warmed. that teach}, hromlet Mohammed Mossagigh, | SoFeRE Seen the High
the Local Government Bill first roup operati within erman unis: c
started when the Vestries of St, ¢ nigent tec

| tied with M. Haynes in the High

V Race, "Fis time for

t break off truco.
John and St. George invited the

other Vestries to send representa~

F.D.G.B. trade union. Easily drawn—a spiral with horns
—the symbol has been secrets
and bridges.

2oOrdi an neement | erous
' RE eet? wins ROR e ems ene
Rodney and her sister ship, the Whether

teary coursing down his
: f)

Imports





painted on factories, fences

. _ re’ i a CG
Truman intended i, &rab for power the Off



may sweep [ran
j » ta ‘ is scheduled re: ent was 11% sec~
. ; i LONDON, May. 22 Lady Nelson, will be taken out! that way or not it seems certain | after his scheduled resignal a Rey ye = ae
cuss and repai nthe x titi a =, Anti-Communist workers dis- H. L. Hopkinson, ‘Minister of of that service this fall. }that his speech at West Point ont The reer ore nt as | and Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
UR Vee appeutted Over Ma ] B tamant tribute tiny snail shells to show|gtate for Colonial Affairs, re- Randal Dumoret, assistant| Tuesday will revive speculation ; clared in an interview that he was
i DUA , tance against Com-
Victor Chase to Act as a Poor Law] 4 n. ey, us € |passive resis

ni oner of P lice, third.
s é > ssi . > t } jetermined to quit after the World ; missl er { Po :

loi re ported in the House of Commons }irade commissioner for the Brit- about the possible use of atomic! ¢ 1 1 &

7 i i munist explo tation. The “Nur—

Guardian in place of Mr. D. G. it P






symbols are striking fear into Communist leaders. J





alae ah accllee
: t ree ' "as ruce @ Court hearings on the Anglo-| Inspector Springer gave an excel-
, tT ‘tian jon Wednesday that Governmer ish West Indies, was on hand for ane seated theatres: Iranian dispute early next month {lent performance in t a
mentoee Cees Se see Ie Se Expected lo Clash tater ad eee asters | ——. eee one ae . the arrival of the Lady Rodney For one thing the Presidents! whatever the cost. | eaee which RF aah ae
day was granted leave of absence (N.G.M.) said from weg oy a asked to limit imports om % “land said the announcement of scant Piinamad’ kee from his duties as Vestryman KINGSTON, J’ca. May 21. ome oo on ae poles nee en” incluging teX~) withdrawal of the Lady vessels days the staging of “atomic” ex-| “I have tried to do my best for —s- Policewomen- from ‘hl
from the 16th inst. to the Ist.| The premature closure of the}, "¢ Speed of the sna ae arom eepen, has caused sadness and regretlercises by United States troop:, the nation.” 4 trom
: i be Jar me areé A | orviewe 5 » »{|C.1.D., Nurse and Wilkinson,
September. budget debate yesterday is ex- we beer he Cy oreakhs Some of the territories have throughout the Caribbean area.|on the Korean front. as fe interviewed in his tome, vénich sore, Ue Pollarecemens Mee.
° pected to lead to a clash between| a o¢ us how to fight illegally|suspended the issuance of impor me — Pet haere ane , | Moslem fanatics threatened ig | Nurse was first and Wilkinson
*‘Sopranino”’ cousin Norman Manley, Op- under a dictatorship.” licences for Japanese textiles : ered vessel can ever replace e
position leader, and cousin "

in other cases there has beer
sharp reduction in such licencs

Lady liners in the hearts of West
Indians,”

Well counterfeited Russian
Rouble bank notes have been

In this race the Police-

had to put on their clothes
Alexander Bustamante when the

he said.
House resumes. Bustamante re-

life, clad a coarse woollen coat, { Second.
s Post Office Asked * mar a . Siaateeiee ovesed ot ! women
In Jamaica










‘ for the finishing
: hn +r f ivi which was the only piece of fur- | before making Nemtes h
“ ‘the said. These ships cradled our trade } : ’ iline, Policewoman Clarke of the
used by the “National Workers’ aa ad ; a . ae 4 i" ‘ niture in the room, } r
KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 21 fused to ee the matter tog Council” a Russian emigrant 87 Goreeet wae. = at ul rt oe ie ee lo Arm Guards He leaned his head weakly on Patios Jugormation Peete ar
; ted ‘jday, but denounced the up to stir unrest among Soviet | §triction 5 ete with anada, ie ; one hand as he talked using. a neyo
The 20-foot sailing yacht | Collapse of the debate as “a. most |Scey pation troops. Slogans like|@emand for British tex “They | rendered distinguishes LONDON, May 22 | white handkerchief to wipe his| tered difficulty in finding her
Sopranino with Patrick — Ellam,, shameful and disgraceful thing”.|“g@eath to tyrants” appear on the especially now the panels. in ervice during times of peace Post Office officials drastically | tear He said: “I shall never sign | clothes oi a Re
skipper, and Colin Moodie, both) tHe said the country had the right} packs of bills. Other slogans urge |#™Y can make prompt dey and times of war, They could not) tightened security on the trans-; any agreement which is against Outstanding ce ‘
of London, is now in Port Royal. |4, expect ministers to discuss the| Red soldiers to throw off the yoke |#t competitive prices. cp, |be cited for this double distine-| port of valuable mail after a mai!) the independence of my country.| The 220 yards was the eee
She left England in September, policy of their departments and|of Communism. ee tion without the character and|truck was held up yesterday by\If such agreements must be sign-| standing race of the day. In this
ae ne oer sr a cat members are given chance to} A hangman's noose is one of the jevotion te duty of their opera-|seven masked bandits and — iied, let someone else do it.”—U.P. @ On Page 8.
Fee, anaries an a eee ose poli ls used by the largest under- i tors, office and personnel, of over a quarter million dollars. |
2,700 a. Ateane ed th te ee o cea ‘hoveneas operating in 6 More Hours And f ‘ a ; , ided, .*eonne Investigators asked for armea LPP LLLPPPPLPPPLLLPLE PAPE
amaica ani weather ree ' ‘ : fe ittee “Some day, he added, “some~{ guards for all important consign -
i The government had establish-|East Germany the Commi 4 : c a
gales in the journey. —C.P. Agricul De ists. The two-year-old Wo ave one, perhaps one of their re-|ments—a momentous step where
| Goeporediion aaa tndanetel De- Ge tose mean mnaioees some Fast ld Have nowned captains will write. the[ even traditional

policemen
unarmed,

are

to|of the best legal minds from East
Ye. ree ¥ 7 Germany. They operate from a
not told what the Government |high-fenced heavily guarded man-
expects or intends these corpora- |Sion in the West Berlin suburbs.

iliustrious story of the Lady ships.

Ended In Death They will remain indelibly in the

. “ hearts of West Indians and will
pe OMINGSTON May 22 forever revive memories of hap-

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

And the bandits who pulled of!
sensational daylight hold-up ne
























Gilbeys

5 - » dade ed neenrin. er used a gun, They beat up ti!
tions to do, and the Opposition | The ae pia Me oh et With nearly six hours still to py days and pleasant associa truck-driver and two guards wilt
intended to insist that policy he | Parone is Se ee any.. When| 8 Fred Evans, M.H.R. broke his | tons.

their fists and iron bars ther

SSPE P SSE,

7 ere > é 28 ans sedi eek masa
laid down for the activities of they discover inhuman treatment protest fast just after noon today There are many West Indians} 4.606 off in the truck themsel








































‘ s
nS i S Ane od him tt who must even yet hope for a Tod: the robbery will ~
these bodies, and a real pro- 9. gross injustices the Commitee bpeatery ge 7A aa: rs Seelain te Ra thie nautical aeaee a Sg = oe %
gramme adequately financed en~|rojjs into action. . ad Evar » three-day link which, though severed PY|jiament by Postmaster Ear! x
waren we, Seer For example the Jurists learned Seesaian to and ah 6 o’elack this| edict, will never be severed in}q Warr in the House of Li %s x
: that “Hans X” was mistreating areal Ww | the spirit of good fellowship and|and Assistant Postmaster Das ~ %
Anether ae nee pee aa | anti-Communist prisoners in Leip- hae friendly relations fostered by!Gammans in the Commons % ¥,
mediate discussion is the coming | 7, jail. Two days later yell0w] 51. started it on Tuesday morn-| these vessels.” : y s
changes in the constitution and | posters vividly showing two hang- ing and faciined to eat or drink] *
the reat Per. by peneink me man nooses were plastered on the} (v6, water in protest against the | > ; é % 3
deal w House, has ailowed | walls around the jail. : iy Wile buddet treated | d R S . x
the Governor to do what he likes | The Free Jurists led by Dr. Theo Ae lamettiianle % Ea ll We t ray a eports trategic. x $
othe mater and resent Dio: |riendeny yno fet omnanits| moreland. But by noon today the| py 'M K's “7 :
als unsatisfactor. all w an s' s oe ae ig : +t wil eg
wish the country to achieve self-\have more than 4,000 pees. ee, gel Fe est Keconomic Boom O urmans % he $
government, viously the be-| 1,000 form the secret elite whieh) ot it right away. His fast % %
oer Ce ee ee dis @ om pase $ ended as his wife gave him sips} (By W. A. RYSER) % ¥
e budget gaye mpression of orange uice followed by; - LONDON, May 22 > %
/ ’ 22. .
“ Psst—Honoura!!c gentle- that they do not want ministerial some coffee half an hour late r| resem & an cf SPN eae treat | \ %
man wait buy any responsibility and that they are Argentina Will which diet, the doctor said whs} THE SOVIET GOVERNMENT has begun this yeai x $
Coronatifg soupen'ts 7” not fit for it—€P oh to continue until toenorreny rapid build-up of the port of Murmansk, the only iceft % sas ioe §
morning when milk was to be Soviet port to the extreme north and a base of the “Gr % f ae > . 8
end Rights = |r" = he * * :
en. NY : — 47? y r > viet | 5, “Wf >
Northern sea route” linking Leningrad with the Sovie 2 \ n erna. ond %
2 : . at : moat y | li! ~~ N ‘s
B O A C N Atlantic Flights In Antarctic T R I Fast. The latest issue of the Communist Party newspa % |) 7” %
rm " ee ° se8 Pray "e¢ lisclosed that new housing to | 5
‘ ruman feleases Pravda to reach London disclose sing to b |% %
t : : : ‘ :
: ' BUENOS AIRES, May 22 built this year will provide accommodation for about 10,0°9 ¥& R
, lo Be Further Reduced ee AN eteaine the ' s ye ! r about 10,0° | ;
oO e er uc eee Te wee inn 22,000 Tons Copper people and that the population of the port estimated he: &
aes tt 1 » than doubled within th > %
sisted that Argentina and Chile i we to be about 80,000 will be more than doubled within 1 % :
(From Our Own Correspondent) gre the only countries having any WASHINGTON, May 22 saieb SUN veard x x
\ LONDON, May 22. rights in the Antarctic, but said en ed ee atic Observers here said this rapid | % ¥
‘ ays be disputed by | is ons of copper trom growth of Murmansk known ° ?
___B.O.A.C, ANNOUNCED TO-DAY that while the Amer-|these wit alteays be qasthere| strategic stockpile to keep essen-l Lind Will Take {the “greatest city beyond the 1 2
ican oil strike continued, further suspensions would be} + an. tial production rolling until im- lar Circle” ig almost certainly %
: necessary on their North Atlantic services to New York.| I! a ceremony during the meet-| Ports start coming in at newly U P t I J ] j connected with the development | %
: Stratocruiser services are to be cut from fourteen a week|ing Peron pinned the Peronista approved higher price il p Fost Im july of the Northern sea route ‘anid %
Seat ; ‘ ‘ on members of the recent he of eras! ont might indicate that the function-| %
to eight a week, two of wien will continue to New York craetiod expedition to the An- sation atid the stocks le Copper From Our Ovn, Corceupondent) rer this waterway had already $
a i i Bahamas. in by General Her-| Wi be used to make up the IRE \, May 2 begun s
pe aa ic aaa . E d i Sart Oe Without mentioning shortage caused by the stoppage Henry Lawrence Lindo, native Originally the year 1942 was! %
A B.O.A.C. spokes . n to-day stressed that re uctions ~ niine Peron. said Britain’ of shipments from Chile on May] Jamaican appointed Administrator] oot as the target for routine func-|% >
an SET Vices Wore SRP epee and not cuts and that services claims that the Antarctic belongs 8 of Dominic J who is at present IN| tioning of this all Russian water- % x
would be resumed as normal at the earliest opportunity. {to her because it is a continuation] Government yesterday gav: the United Kingdom te due to take way along the ice bound coast! % 8
mete erat " of the Falkland Islands to foreign demands—pat arly; up his new post in the middle Of) of Siberia but the war forced its | % S
. ‘ So far there has been little! He said Pujato’s expedition open-| ‘rom Chile—for higher pri f July, it was announced hert postponement until completion of | % %
No Aleohol On serious na Be of passengers in|ed “the permanent march for popper. ange rp official Léado, 41, was nies a the 1946—50 Economic Plan %
: : London, but there has been a! Argentina”, and added “we will]they hope this will cause “rapid maica College anc ble Col- The aim of the Soviet has been | %
Election Day {continuation of the delay to air|cefend our rights and they will|resumption of the flow of copper] lege, Oxford, taking his Bachelor] to make possible return trips of 3 :
mails to civilian and forces per-|be confirmed by time. We are not om : ‘ ae oer . ne arene He| convoys accompanied by ice~| % t
N , 22. |somnel, and second class air mails'in a hurry and will not have odas was the third release}entered the Colonial Service in|breakers between Murmansk, | % y
Eternal ecules dry | including newspaper material ar¢} hesitations, knowing the facts—|in the year of copper fre t 4 maica patton of Schools) Archangel and Soviet Far Fast|% x
erie ing city elections | @lso being affected. will confirm us in our rights. strategic stockpile for productior 1935 becoming Principal Clerk} ports in the short period of some | @ y “a 1. repose
teed ne re S ya ee That is the reason why we|purposes. Government thdrew|of the Colonial Secretariat in!three months while the route i x GARDINER AUSTING CTE s
4 hy the local Prefect banned the While the strike continues,;must quietly dispatch a genera-|25,000 tons last z i al 943. He was promoted Assistant| theoretically ice-free % Agents ily 3
sate. af “alcoholic” irinks and BOAC are unable to announcé|tion of Argentines towards our | other 30,000 tons fror i embx cretary in 1945 and in 1950 to, But the period of actual na‘ S ig 3
wine” in the province of Rome service suspensions more than|Antarctic lands—certaih that we through December to cover lo the present post of Principal As-| gation varies greatly along the) % x
fr nidnight Saturday until four days in advance and a further|are protected by Ged, justice and |< used by strikes and d ne ir tant Secretary terway ince ice conditi & 8
midnight. Mciaay.. : : jreview of the position will be!time.” | imports ODM opt He is married and ha two, change frequently. It i kno °
e —U.P. | made early next week. —U.P.\ ports resume rapidly —U.P hildren

@ On page 5

-

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PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

RS. BRUCE HAMILTON, wife

of Dr. Hamilton, Principal of
institute, left on
Dutch
the United
Kingdom on holiday. She has now
gone to join her husband who left
by the same ship two months ago.

Also leaving by the Oranjestad
for the U.K. on Wednesday night
Manager
and Director of Cole’s Garage and
Mrs. Cole who have sone up on
holiday; and Mr. Walter De Gale.
Planta-
tion in St. Andrew, Grenada, Mrs.
De Gale and their little daughter
Susan who have gone for a couple

the Evening
Wednesday night by the
S.S. Oranjestad for

were Mr. Dorian Cole,

planter of Dumfermline

of months. They came over her
about ten days ago and were stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

After Five Weeks

ETURNING to Trinidad las

night by B.W.1LA., were M
and Mrs. Andre Stone of Port-of-
Spain who were holidaying here
for the past five weeks staying at
Benwee Guest House, The Stream.
They said that they had an en~
joyable time and regretted having
to leave so soon. They however,
expect to return next year.

Mr. Stone is Secretary-Account-
ant of the Port-of-Spain Electric-

ity Board.
Their son David

last week-end by B.W.LA.,

of St. Leonard’s Avenue,

For Sugar Talks
R. AND. MRS. E. S. ROBIN-

SON of Constant, St. George,
left on the French S.S. Colombie
Wednesday on
While
there, Mr. Robinson will attend a
meeting of the British West Indies
Sugar Association, of which he is

for Trinidad on

their way to Jamaica,

a Director on June 3 and 4.

Spent Three Weeks

FTER spending three weeks’
holiday in Barbadas, Mrs. M.

e

Forbes of Trinidad, returned home

yesterday evening by
While here she was
Paradise Beach Club.

Visiting Her Mother

B.W.LA.
staying at

who. is with
the Canadian Bank of Commerce
in Port-of-Spain, arrived over the
and
will be remaining until June 15
staying as a guest of Mrs. Cozier

I SPY

FASHION SPOTTER IN

PICCADILLY (8







Elizabeth Valois, from
mm Buzzard A simple light
wool frock with @

*k pater pnt
ian outs




2





Back to Canada

R. JOHN LEDINGHAM, for-
Cartographer,
Department of Mines in Ontario,
left for Montreal yesterday morn-
gn his way back to
He was in
the West Indies since February 9
and spent the last week in Bar-
bados staying at Cacrabank Hotel.

merly Chief

ing by T.C.A.

his home in Toronto.

Studying Engineering
RRIVING from Canada



yes-



For Trinidad Holiday

EAVING for Trinidad yester-
~ day evening by B.W.LA., was
Mr. Maitland James, Manager of
the Swan Street Branch of the
British Bata Shoe Company. He
was accompanied by his youngest
son Jeftrey and they will be
spending three weeks’ holiday
staying as the guests of Captain
and Mrs, Ormie Clarke of Wood-
brook.

Sales Representative
R. R.

sentative of B.W.IA.,,

good furniture cream

LEGGE, Sales Repre- and producing the fine dust which of
re- is characteristic of their



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Ne
Irs
WOOD-WORM is

most general



probably the infested and weakened that it will
trouble and willneed considerable filling and

occur even in furniture in daily strengthening when the pest has

use. Régular polishing with a

is the best

been destroyed,

In the ease of a badly damaged
protection against this pest. War- floor-board it is wisest to remove
time furniture dressings have, jt entirely, treat the adjacent
through no fault of the manufac- boards and fill in the gap with
turers, lacked some of the impor- new
tant protective ingredients, with
the result that in some cases If the damage is not extensive
furniture that has had regular it is usually possible to treat the
care is attacked by wood-worm. wood successfully at home. Brush

The female furniture beetle the surface with parafin, ben-
lays her eggs in cracks or flaws zine or carbon-tetrachloride and
of the wood or in old worm holes. inject the liquid into any holes
When the larvae hatch they bur- that are visible on the surface.
row théir way through the wood, (Owing to its inflammable quali-
leaving tiny tunnels behind them ties benzine is the least suitable
these liquids.) Naphthalene
dissolved in carbon-tetrachloride

ood,

attack.

turned to Trinidad on Wednesday Finally, they pupate near the sur- is another remedy which is most

night by B.W.I.A. He was over

here on a few days’ business visit. way out again.

face and as beetles, bore their effective, particularly as the
napthalene remains In the wood
The grub can burrow its way for a long time after the liquid

Honeymoon Couple Leave from floor boards to furniture or has evaporated, and serves aS a

R. AND MRS. CLAYTON

APPLETON of San
nando, Trinidad who were married
there a few
spending their honeymoon in
barbados, returned home on
Wednesday night by

They were staying at “Leaton-on- #ttacked, since hard polished sur-

4 ' faces provide no

in beetle to lay its egg.

and summer

working its way out of the wood
fine dust, very like sawdus

Caras, ~ ml ay ee * will not come to the surface

Sea,” The Stream.
Mr. Appleton is employed
the Government Service in Prini-

dad.
Spent a Week
REGINALD LOPES,

Company, Commission Agents

yesterday evening by
after spending about a week here
on business. He was staying at
“Accra”, Rockley.



Education Adviser

& viser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare,

vice versa,
Fer- °2#n travel from one piece of fur-
riture to another, so that the pest
weeks ago and were ©#n spread fairly quickly.

B.W.1.A, Wood are the most likely to be &Y to

NV R. Pro- an

prietor of Alec Russell and The holes are often visible to the
in neked
the West Indies with headquarters they are
in British Guiana, returned home although
B.W.LA. can sometimes be seen,

furniture
ished,
maintaining a good hard surface,
M R. J. NICOL, Education Ad- and in keeping it reasonably dry.
~

has pest is between May and August
just returned to Barbados from a or September when both grup and

but its parent beetle protection. Naphthalene also is
inflammable, so that special care

is necessary when using it.

Carry out this treatment once
twice during the winter and
combine all worm-eaten
furniture to one room. In the
place for the SPring ahd summer treat each
In spring affected piece regularly, say once
beetle is & month. This will destroy grubs
, that have worked back to the sur-
face, but there may be touched,

How To Detect The Pest ;
Unpolished and rough parts of ©

when the

another twelve months, so
rther treatment may be neces-
» sary.
and the boston If there are no new holes, and
are very small, ™° dust is seen after a year you
% * may be fairly certain that the
worm is eliminated. Then the
wood needs filling and strength-
ening,
Yilling And Strengthening
This is best done with parch-
ment size. Dissolve about one
pound of parchment clippings in
a pint of boiling water. It will
need several hours simmering be-

affected piece of furniture.
eye, particularly
new,
they

Prevention
PreventiowW lies in keeping the
clean, regularly pol-
filing up all cracks and

The best time to destroy the



five-week tour of the Leeward beetle are active, but measures ly eet fue tare
Islands. He was accompanied by can be taken during the winter to “°"* * ith " Re st 7 ie oct it
his wife. prevent fresh attack, and to re- WOO" W 12 wh - + ehee hes

Mr. Nicol has been engaged in duce the damage by grubs already ha, es rigs aE er eaaie eeaen
the redrafting of the education in the wood. Examine furniture ae es fae. wath a hte “wrung
isws and the education regulations carefully, particularly if it iso O° ne : ¥ 9 ; This treat-
for each of the Presidencies in the being taken out of store and DO) UNA Wie ous but it is
group of the Leeward Islands. holes, however small they may MS"t Mey sound tedious b ‘

Off to U.K.
R. DON CLAIRMONTE, Di-
rector of the Caribbean Con-
fectionery Company Limited, left
on Wednesday night by the Duteh
S.S. Oranjestad for the United

the only satisfactory way of de-
Bfiroying wood-worm and the
trouble and the time expended is
worth while

Rub down any rough unpol-
ished surfaces with glass paper
and brush on a thin varnish to
give a hard surface to wood un- «
affected by the worm. Or brush +
all unpolished surfaces’ with

Dry Rot

Aid For Furniture





vides its own moisture,~so that]
the rot will go on spreading after
the original source of damp is
removed.

The trouble often starts in floor
boards and the first noticeable
sign may be that a board gives
when you walk on it. Skirtings
may bulge slightly and feel damp.
If the furlgus has been active for
some time you may notice thick
white lumps on the wood ‘work
and walls.

These gradually flatten out and
turn a brownish-orange colour.
The affected wood has a spongy
appearance and _ crumbles _ if
squeezed. Dry rot has also a char-
acteristic odour—a dank, earthly
smell,

The fungus will, of course, also
attack furniture that has become
damp, or it will travel from floors
or walls into furniture.

Treatment

First look for the source of
damp. Creepers growing on walls
trees overhanging the house,
Jeaking gutters and water pipes,
damaged tiles, soil or sand bags
heaped against a wall, can all
cause excess damp. Next, and
particularly if floor boards or
joists are affected, examine the
underfloor ventilation. Ventila-
tion through interior walls may
not be sufficient or ventilators in
outside walls may have become
blocked.

When the original source of
the trouble has been dealt with,
attention must be given to the
affected wood. No repair to the
wood is possible. Cut away any
that shows the slightest sign of
rot and burn it. Don’t be tempted
to think that where the damage is
only very light the wood can be
saved. If only a tiny portion of
the fungus is allowed to remain
it will go on spreading even after
the source of dampness is remov-
ed. When affected floor boards,
joists or skirtings have been re-
moved leave the place open until
it has dried out thoroughly. Re-
move any wooden wall plugs and
treat brickwork with a blow lamp.
Treat adjacent floor boards with
a reliable flingicide, such as creo-
sote. Make replacements with the
well seasoned wood and treat this
also with fungicide,

Dry rot does not often occur in
furniture unless it is standing on
a damp floor or against a damp
wall, so that it is usually the feet



FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952
ane
$0S6SS999996999S099006% 4 | mE mm





GARETEY

The Garden—St. James
-ODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 pm
MAT. SAT 4.50 p.m
“PASS TO ROMANCE”

Martha O'DRISCOLL &
“MAN-EATER of KUMAON”

RALPH HAREWOOD &
VINCENT OXLEY

invite you to attend their

DANCE

Messrs



— at the —







LALLA LAP PES



“
4% POPP OS?

e

SABU "1 COREY t Children’s Goodwill League (Shed)
MIDNITE aS. | ae Constitution Road
*. incsisnereaaes |
s COWBOY CAVALIER”
Jimmy WAKELY & | Lomorrow Night
“SILVER RAIDERS” Whip WHLSON (Bank-Holiday)
oO SUN. ; 4 ‘
s SUN. & MON. 830 p m D 7 -” »
% MAT. SUN 4.30 p.m Music by Mr. Percy Green's Ork
» “SWORD n the DESERT” Admission de 2/-




Dana ANDREWS & @
“GAL WHO TOOK THE WEST” Colorys
¥vonne DeCARLO — Scott BRADY S
SALAS

————

PLAZA

BARBAREES (bIAL, 5170)
Opening To-day (Friday)
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

and continuing daily.

A HANDFUL OF HEROES
and A MOUNTAIN TUNNELED |

Refreshments on Sale







GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 PM.
AND CONTINUING





- x A aad
*MG-M's HIGH, WIDE
AND HANDSOME





s

eto

SIE ETERS ED

HOWARD é t

LOCAL al
oO
SATURDAY, MAY 24
MIDNITE

Plus a Double
“NANCY GOES TO RIO”
AND
“DEVIL’S DOORWAY”









es

PLAZA THEATRES)

BRIDGETOWN
DIAL 2310

This is another serious trouble and back panels that are affected
that has increased during the war first. You may notice that a dress-
years. ing chest, .for instance, is not

_ Although it is called “dry” rot standing level, and examination
Treatment it is mainly due to dampness and

RS. GORDON BRUCE was an
arrival from Mexico via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. on Wednes-

c j tet araffin at regular intervals. Pay

terday morning. by.T.C.A.. Kingdom on a business visit. He P#ral 5 e~

was Mr. Iain Gibbons, son of Dr, expects to be away for about a Special attention to corners and

A. A. Gibbons, P.M.O. of St. James month. On his return to Barbados Joints.
day night on a holiday visit to and Mrs. Gibbons, He is study- he hopes to stop off at New York



BARBAREES
(DIAL 5170)
TODAY 4 45 & 8.30 p m




















(Dial 8404)

TODAY (3 Shows)


























! 1 ! may show that one foot is crumb~ 90 — 44S & 8.8 : & Continuing Dail TODAS: FS) BEM,
her mother Mrs. M. L, Yearwood jng engineering at Toronto Uni- for a short stay. Furniture that is badly dam- lack of ventilation, which pro- ling away. If the damage is de- a Continuing Dally 448 & DRUMS IN THE Fred
of Ist. Ave., Belleville. She was versity and is just home on a short Gy R H aged and from which dust pours vide | ideal conditions for the tected in the early stages and evnee i ON MOONLIGHT
accompanied by her two children visit to his parents. erseer Returns Home freely wien tapped, should be growth of the fungus, Probably dealt wtih immediately it may be |" PAINTING the CLOUDS | DEEP SOUTH BAY
Brenda Jean and Ian. R. JOHN PERKINS, Overseer treated by an expert. In this the term “dry” is used becaus@ possible to save the piece but if (Keane) (Super Cineeplor) (Technicolor
“Her husband who was at one On Six Months’ Leave of Messrs Booker Brothers Case the wood is likely to be so once the necessary degree of the fungus has had time to gain Dadian eee James CRAIG — ive:
time in the oilfields in Trinidad R. SEYMOUR BECKLES, in Georgetown, returned to British Shida tine error “0 a strong ig oe te eee safe | {MORGAN MAYO. —|| Barbara, PAYTON —||°"Gordon MacRAE
and afterwards engaged in ranch- j » Vestry srk Guiana .yesterday evening by 2 ° vhieh is the cause o: e roy, pro- course is to burn the whole piece. Gene #02 Guy MADISON ————————
ing in Mexico, ey ae gone on of ature fin eh Ai B.W.LA., after paying a short visit Listening Hours | a r RRA SAKALI Se ener ae SAT. Special 1.30 pm.
to Canada where she will join him jonths’ leave, left by T.C.A. yes- here on business. He was staying 2 SAT, Special 9.30 & 1.80 |) S47 Special 1.80 p.m. tl upaw of the

in a month’s time. tender morning for "Bermuda on at the Aquatic Club. 4.00—7.15 p.m 19.76M. 25 58M RED DESERT Triple Attraction

BADLANDS’







|

Don BARRY &







rer Tim HOLT &
: 5 cas his way to the U.S.A. on holiday. » * . 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The ; “FRONTIER rEveNGE” || “EN OF “ ”
Paid Business Visit vert To Witness Tennis Games pais’ service 415 p.m. Charlie Kun, eee TIMBERLAND. on eae
R. J KIPERMAN, Partner of F; m. Canada RS. LOUIS ST. HILL was a 4:39 p.m. Bedtime With Braden, 5.00 a
caer ¥ ee : ro me Tie * ; p.m. Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.m, Ti hat Riche ARLEA. = oe er
Kiperman Brothers, the Phil- passenger yesterday evening Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Merchant o-ntig Andy DEVINE -
adelphia Hat Manufacturers of R. “RONNIE” INNISS, son of py ,W.ILA. for Trinidad to wit- Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m. Record





“BLACK EAGLE”
William BISHOP &
“DESERT VIGILANTE"
Charles STARRETT

San Fernando, returned to Trini- Mr. Norman Inniss of Messrs
dad on Wednesday night by H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd., and ween Tranquillity and Savannah.
B.W.LA., after paying atwo-week his. sister Miss Hazell Inniss, !

Was * oe A enter went Ane

“se ‘by s Canada Airlines,

Revels, 6.45 p.m, Sports Round-up and |
Ifrogramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m, Home News From Britain.

er husband who is a member of 7 15—10.30 p.m.
the Gevenneh team, left the pre—
vious day for Trinidad.

ness the tennis tournament be-

Dana ANDREWS &
“GAL WHO TOOK THE
WEST" (Color)





OLD GOLD
AND SILVER

JEWELRY

SIX GUN MUSIC
Tex WILLIAMS & Les
BROWN & _ Orchestra





25.53M 31 32M |

“Tis pm. weat malin Diary, 7 4s pire
Song and Dance, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. World Affairs, 8.45 p.m }



Yvonne De CARLO













Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9.00 p.m. Ring up the Curtain, 10.00
p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
10.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 10,30
pm From the Third Programme.



BEAUTY ASKS....

Do you know that moistening
the lips before the application of
lip-stick will cause it to roll off
and cake in appearance? Better to
powder lightly the lips first to get
them perfectly dry to take the
lipstick,

_Do you know that a naturally
oily skin will bear more scrub-
bing than a dry skin, since there
is less danger of harmful removal
of surface fats? Many women
really serub their skins with a
soft brush, bringing a glow, as
part of their beauty treatment.
They assert that it keeps their
skin clear and smooth, though it
seems a bit drastic at the time.

Do you know that expert dyeing
gives hair greater body?

Do you know that if skin and
hair are very dry, you should in-
crease consumption of fats and
oils?

A solution of peroxide of hydro-
gen and alcohol are the two best
chemical antiseptics for general
use on abrasions and small
wounds on the skin.

Do you know that for several
months after an operation that
has entailed the taking of ether,
the hair will not take a successfu!
permanent wave?

The finest exercise for ankle,
leg and foot muscles is to walk on









tiptoes for a short period daily
And to improve the general pos-
ture, you balance a book on the
head at the same time.

Do you know that when eyes
are prominent, cheek rouge should
be carried well up under the eyes
so that no white space will appear
between cheeks and eyes to accen-
tuate their size?

Do you know that black eye-
shadow is ageing and theatrical?

Cake make-up should not be
used on a very oily skin because
it allows no oil absorbtion and
the make-up becomes splotchy.

Do you know that to achieve a
steady lip-brush stroke, the elbow
should be rested on the dressing
table and the hand steadied by

placing the little finger on the
cheek.
Cheek rouge should never be

used when you are having a photo
taken as it creates shadows and
absorbs light.

: Do you realise that correct eat-
ing habits constitute an important
part in womanly charm = and
beauty?

The housewife need not go in
for morning exercises to stream-
line her figure. She should study
her household chores to the ex-
tent of turning them into exer-

cises. And if she does them meth-

Scou t—28

















odically to radio music, she’ll find
them simple and far less tedious.

The woman with a long, thin
face should avoid long dangling
ear-rimgs since they tend to elon-
gate facial lines.

Do you know that the use of
tar and sulphur soaps is especially
good for shampooing when there
is much dandruff in the hair?

For beauty’s sake as well as for
health, a growing girl should drink
eight glasses of water and four
glasses of milk every day.

One of the worse beauty sins is
excess make-up. Always use an}|*
tmlarging glass when you apply
make-up. And if you are going
out, in the daytime, view your
fa¢e in natural light to make sure
your make-up is not too obvious.

CROSSWORD

fe |
aH

Across





1. Noisy appreciation. (8) |
Â¥. Take your ease or replace, (7) |
10, Seashore, (5)
il. Pertaining to the common
peopie. (6) 13. Secure. (4) |
15, Rebel fairies nold one. (3)
17. A terrible occasion, (7)
20. No elephant needs one. (8)
21. Broken in 3, (3)
22. Smeit the fuses? (5) |
23. Almost universal wear, (3)
24. Before time. (5) |
Down
1, Stem. (6)
2. Lmagine tt could be framed. (7
3. Old Marge romp to it? (9)
¥ - ‘ 4. Go on holiday, soldier ike, (5) |
After thanking the old lady a sign pinned on to this board to 5. Make certain. (6)
Rupert cand Bill carry the sign show hin where it is, and Mrs, - ton one rl caeasaissitagie tok espe:
board away. Mr, Bear is in his Bunn says we can borrow the 7. Are reversed by time. (3)
di d board if you will mend it for her 8. Afraid of the fare (4)
garden and he gazes in surprise. 254 put’ it upt" “Did: she 12. Watchful. (5)
“Please, Daddy, will you help us indeed ?'’ murmurs Mr, Bear, He 18 fee Wnt He A
. d : . . i e knew thad Adam was, (5)
to do Santa Claus a good turn ? thinks for a moment and then a 18. Sneer, (4)
Rupert begs. ‘We've hung all our comical look comes over his face 19. Yellow but nothing west
stockings on a tree and we want as he takes the board. 20. intents would bedevaiuea, (3) |
LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES |
-=
WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS |
IN
BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @..... $10.92
NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.66
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 il

$9O99O09990099009H5O000O/

——

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The very highest

|
Y. M. PL. |

The Annual
ATHLETIC SPORTS market prices paid
MEETING
at yo
of the above Club will take One Cees.
place on

Saturday, “Empjre Day”,
May 24th, at their Grounds,
Beckles Road, starting at
1.00 p.m.
for Members and their
Friends only ®
23.5.52—2n, 2

Y. De LEMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone ; 4644














@ 40c.

PRESERVE

Flat Everite (4

BUILDINGS
a Cement

MANNING & CO., LTD. om







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

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















CLUB
MORGAN

Foragood time

















BUILDING
SUPPLIES

Pitch Pine, Fir, Deal, Spruce in
Various Sizes

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

Canadian Plywood 8 x 8, 3 x 6,4 x 8,

x 8) $7.50 per sheet

PIERHEAD



| “NANCY GOES TO RIO” & “DEVIL’S DOORWAY”

_ FFF FFF

EMPIRE THEATRE

OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 830
and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

pag ete EN a ey
sé 8 @ 8 ¢ oe @

4 A SUE yp ates.
We g'8 8 8 8 8 g Y ots Ne
J on =

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents 2

rae ae ae)












/



).

78,



F3 i ee

oP Ree e oo § "SA ¥
oF Abert Mannheimer + Produced by S. SYLVAN SIMON <2. Ls Nv
Directed ty GEORGE CUKOR » Based onthe Stage Py by GARSON KANIN



EMPIRE

TODAY 2.30 & 8 20 and continuing
Daily 4.45 & 8.30
Broderick CRAWFORD — Judy

ROXY

TODAY only 4.30 8.15
Duncan RENALDO

in (HOLLIDAY as The Cisco Kid in—
“BORN YESTERDAY” “THE DARING CABALLERO",
, an ‘ ws

> EXTRA: = “NORTH WEST STAMPEDE”

TEHATKOVSKY'S
NUTCRACKER



Starring: James Craig, Joan Leslie




















SAT 1.90 % SAT TOMORROW TO TUES. 430 & 8.15
eo ey, Toba yne Yvonne DeCARLO in —
‘HOPPY'S in

HOLIDAY" bas ON” HOTEL SAHARA &

aaa ae SARABAND with Stewart GRANG!
TRY & GET ME MYSTERIOUS
Action Double DESPERADO SAT. MIDNITE






















SUPERMAN
OLYMPIC
Today & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.16 4 Whole Serial
FIRST INSTALMENT
Mon, & Tous. 4.45 & 8 15 ROYAL

FINAL INSTALMENT
Republic Serial—-
DON DARE DEVIL RIDES AGAIN
with Ken CURTIS and Others

————

TODAY (only) 4.30 & 8.15
John MILLS, Martha SCOTT in—

SO WELL REMEMBERED
& MARINE RAIDERS






SAT 1.30 p.m SAT. MIDNITE ioe
INDIAN SAT. & SUN, 4.30 & 815
TERRITORY KING OF Brian DONLEVY in —
and JUNGLE LAND
CRIME DR :

SHAKE DOWN &
AIR CADET



GAMBLE Whole S-rial



EXTRA SPECIAL SHOWS TO-MORROW

GLOBE

By Repeated Demand of the Youths
1.30 P.M. TO-MORROW SATURDAY

THE STRIP
Mickey ROONEY — Louis ARMSTRONG
MIDNITE TO-MORROW NITE
LOCAL FALENT ON PARADE

and







eee

FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

Kleven Welfare
Schemes Approved

GRANTS TOTALLING $1,304,261 and a loan of $24,960
were authorized under 11 new Development and Welfare
schemes whose approval was notified to the Comptroller
for Development and Welfare in the West Indies during
April.

The largest of these new schemes provides for the
construction of a new hospital with 91 beds at Falmouth,
aes Trelawny, Jemaics. Of the total estimated

oO 960, the Development and Wel
contribute $612,360. . pace rat wil

A grant of $288,000 is made to Dominica towards the
cost of completing the trans-insluar road. This is an interim
grant towards a total cost estimated at some $571,000. The
whole operation has however been approved in principle,
and a sum sufficient to complete the construction of the
road has been provisionally earmarked from the Develop-
ment and .Welfare funds available to Dominica, pending
decisions on the Colony’s loan programme. e

A grant, of $144,878 and a loan of $24,960, have been
approved for a scheme to clear up the slum area of New



TAL
ae

an

-

i oo
re

Be Ne





LDON CON F





1 Bell said Many are never 1 »o¢. W. Whiting, S. Chandler, A. W Predlee

_Town, St. Kitts. ‘ ed until they oe Pi Seuctes -. Contain, « Small G "Ostoad,

T'wo of the new rants approved rr ail celenenaeeet Groups Harass But he estimated the proportio: Neatonk br Wasoees Wi vig ee : Do you sink peacefuiiy on vo

"B ee, ae eee was about the same in it Bruce, B. Bruce, 1. Bruce, C eat, T pillow and float away ‘on clo

560 onduras is allotted 4. J b Tak iii . United States, and more than i, "ene C. Blechinberg, J. Erankiliy of restful sleep? opt 3
ae for np er is dochuntenl 0 8 en Commniunists Buraus DE RTURES — BY BWIA Or do Jou" ie
survey for a urther th Y F z One reason may be that vy ON WEDNESDAY re
from September, 1952. This’ ert In | ab d A ROYAL WELCOME awaited Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower as he reached @ From page 1 try to go so fast and scouruial Fer TRINIDAD r a b
permit the completion of the rador London with Mrs, Eisenhower on the last lap of his farewell tour of knows oot, Special job. No 0 many, tensions that we tent) appieten Co Dee ee Dene E and faunt you? Mar
geclogical mapping of the Maya Europe as head of NATO, Their itinerary included calls on Queen x "The ed — to we come any relief from ten ran, L.. Procope, J. Procope, R Lean women whose nerves are fy
Mountains and detailed aie Toronte: Of : Mother Elizabeth and Dowager Queen Mary; a lunch with Queen she other 3,000 carry out less S10P,” he saic 1. Kipperman, P, Patterson, C, Mannins by anxiety. ~or run-dow
: Ss ros) - 3 ten jobs offered = . " v3 lang pe ae BD Veehiets Cane : ; . ' ,
ing of certain selected areas engineering graduates at start- Elizabeth II and dinner with Prime Minister Winston Churchill, The ““28ETOUS assignments, - sulting am and the diseases we~ . “Weod.’ A: Worme: 3. Pavie, i] Sendihon—find shie to be tr
where this appears to be justified ing wages of £36 to £62 week- NeXt stop will be Holland, after which he will go to Paris to turn over persdnal warning letters te eat common than’ infantile ee Tonic’ ee ies eee es Bi Chase's ‘N. ne Paod See te
= for example, in the North ly, only four have so far been duties of SHAPE to Gen. Matthew Ridgway. (International Radiophoto) East German Communist iio and other better publicized dis. CY, C. Aguste, CG. Andina. Be Auple Pies. 46" Keln= oaur Kor
Stann Creek area, where the pres- taken. The jobs are in Labrador, —~ to be committing injustices, Every @8¢8 but not nearly so much {0% p,o: Dyett M; Dyett, D. Corcoran reliable tonic contains Vitam:
ence of alluvial tin was recently and most graduates prefer nine ' : day ‘dozens of Bast German ref nroney is spent in preventing an Kipgarinte : wocane, 4, Tecea, I Bi, ‘iron and +f neede
rer to five o'clock jabs in the city, L DIAN FISHERMEN _ a2): 2 the dure noet. curing it, Boll said’ He started ph gl ins ge or

ecological Surveys even ou! they could save ; juarters they ps arm course off lecures on May 8 are your vitality ond you

A grant of $20,760 to’ British Practically all their salary in T, T ; 7 ; guards signs warn “Do not ma help teachers, nurses and indus FLYING ELEPHANTS whole system-—so you're j
Guiana provides for the appoint- the north. LT - / TONS on your name” and “Keep you a “9 erns re ise potentia Recently, a K.L.M. freight Sky penton ars: pa t t you
ment of an additional geologist to Gocuments .under cover”, Ea alcoholics and prevent their ad» master which was on its way frot normal needed reat
the Geological Survey Sesectas HIDDEN GELIGNITE refugee is assigned a number a* liction Amsterdam to New York, made! Canadians by ti heu
This department is now carrying Sydney; School prefects Lith- ‘ OTTAWA, Ont. ee for his name. Sciet tists think that some peo- an intermediate landing in Lon- have proved in ovey half a ee
out surveys in the Windward 8°W, a mining town 80 miles THE DEPARTMENT of fisheries has stepped up its Hendeau said the object of his Pie may be more susceptible than don to pick up four suecial pa pon Bet Une, Maat You ps
Islands, and the increase in its West of Sydney, uncovered a hid- campaign to control the harbour seal ¢ es Ad group “is to separate the Com- Othe: chronic-over-exposurv sengers, viz! two elephants, on oat Setter, feel beticr
i ; ' £ c 1e harbour seal and the sea lion, two swmist leaders d to alcohol, and consequent) 1a) Debted } 2 OP Dr, Chase's Nx
staff will permit work to be done den cache of gelignite. The boys of the worst enemies of Canada’s Nae . i> ah ership from ft j , sequently mi apir and one panther, originating jon’t le :
in those colonies, of @ nature not Were selling it to schoolmates at st enemies of Canada’s Atlantic and Pacific coast masses’. He said this can be dd @ more likely to progress fron rom the jungles of Maiac« OUN E408 YOUr Herpes TOD aK

i ats onl in’ . a heel Ss rmen. 4y making the people ifraic oclal drinking to alcoholism el) ; : rae ; i resi ‘t 1aAse
hitherto undertaken there, Par- 1s. a stick for Empire Day fire- fisherm : a , one the a ee idl Mt poo Ad : + = : ntended for the Zoo in Seatt! Nerve Food in the sa
ticular objects of investigation works. The school was search- The two mammals arc voracious enemies of the more jeaders UP. OrGnrs Qf Me)! he able th Identite clinically. UP till now K.L.M, has already amy ire”. ‘lie name
ee the deposits of copper ¢d.— Fiftyfour sticks of gelignite valuable Species of fish on the two coasts, particularly wot langerous drinking patterns, and {Wn 20 elephants across — the Chase” is your assurance.

St “Siatenn, ond nace ieee were ey CHAR er They cause thousands of dollars worth of damage P p S thus je re is likely to become Atlantic 5
ae 4 ane : r annually to fishermen’s pets ; ne f 7 rT 2 th aleoholic eet —<————— ee
in Dominica and St. Lucia. Madrid: Antonia Ponso, a 33- : Pe eee see and gear and block natural gee & upports \ “dangerous drinking pat .

Water supplies in Antigua are year-old Saragossa charwoman growth of fishery resources. . e rn,” he explained, is taking toc || :
to be improved under a se k Senet iiehe et a: The harbour seal, the worst o For I oulir Vj p much too fast - ‘
collins ghaee boca si notin has become an heiress to milli¢is. tha two avian st of . oa {

-osting $77,760, evelopment of A stepsister wrote sayin her aS ee edators, is a species of men > can identify the
existing water supplies and explo- father’ whom Antonia hes nat ew oundland hair seal, and it lives the year ut WINNIPEG, Man factors tha make people change ‘i
ration * for = underground seen for ten years, had died in ee pe hy i a le ee Federation of 10 drinking too mueh, we may
sources are provided for both in the Argentine leaving Antonia E he hay oe "seals have Agriculture called on the federai "C8! solution to the cause o
the St. J ’S area a ia I little commercial value because government ace price sun. #lcoholism,” Bell said [.N S. ji}

ns John’s area and in country 4,000,000 U.S. dollars, (about conomy Ss of tale grattered diatvibution & vernmen to place price su sa Ss
pa in addition cheap stor- £1,428,571), six houses and two 'S over wide areas along both coasts ports eee poultry meats be ul ~e Il
age tanks are to be provided for factories. t a Tait . oasrs cause otherwise poultry produ osquilo Contro
country districts, NOT SO SIMPLE ul e ta ) e Durin Fi ers will “suffer very se é ’ if ud

ng the last two years, the ” y serioy
Grant to U.C.W.L. Washington: Hearts ; low= department's war against | t losses. WASHINGTON, |)
The Universit fe) . . ee. tt 2 ae = "Ss »redato sulte ese tit The appeal was made by J. | For effective mosquito contro
y College of the ers department Rumba King ST. JOHN'S, Nfld predator resulted in the destrue- y 1 |
West Indies is to receive $36,000 Xavier Cugat and singer Abbe , Hard - working Newfoundland, tn of some 4,000 harbour McLean, executive secretary vi the use of insecticides should bx
to provide for the appointment, Lane climaxed a two-year tango its pockets bulging with more SS: The cost of this came the MFA, who noted that pric limited and more emphasis plac- | }{
for an initial period of three at : money than 7 paign in 1950 was more ‘than received by Manitoba produce) ed on permanent control measures. | |{
of troubled love with a simple y ever before, hope- , a )
years, of a staff tutor in industrial penthouse wedding in Miami fully eyed a new age of pros $19,000,600, most of which was have fallen by as much es 25 necoradng Pe, U.S. Department o1 {
relations. His princi i j ‘ ee i oh 2 A Be =~ paid out in bounties. per cent, gricujture Entomologists, {
be to organise ann donde ieee eeea tettie stiecael veut? eee pe z McLean said the industry wes an e mosquitoes have a
tional programmes for those con- a ; bankbook divi oy at is The department said current suffering from “competition from “Pity to become resistant to} {
cerned with industrial relations NAME sound.” 7 Nae i cave ab albece rte "ehcket Ses ete une ppt, they’ warn general a i
in all parts of the British West ave an e on the numbers combined with heavy inventoric + tney Warn, val area-
Indies, and to encourage trade Rome: The communist mayor The assurance came trom oe nia ae name, | Mowever, ang bes ot export markets.” i good, The use of DDT over|
unions to pay attention to the of a southern Italian village Gregory Power, minister of fin- “CC®, “"gorous thinning - out AP. Sih onal fae vores ha ae
education of their members changed his mind and invited ance for the rugged island now 2C28Ures are still necessary, par- ne peat Zew years has demon»!
A grant of $19,200 will enable the people to vote against him undergoing a modern industrial CUNY: ont She Pacite ‘qoam.” Ne é uscept oo Sathon ke wall
9, r t i z. D : susceptible mosquitoes it wil
the government — Lucia to th the Ba yo er ieee ee 5 A decided drop in the number LvVew Ice Maker also further build up ‘the resist- j
engage an expert from Jamaica tions. e name o e villa 9 residents of Canada’s young- of harbour seals in the Skeena ance of those that have become
to re-organize the island’s Banana is Tito. est province, struggling to lift river area was noted in 1950 and YORK, PA. April. immune from previous “exposure,
Association, as a step towards WAY OF LIFE itself by the economic bootstraps 1951. Before 1950, this district Described as the smallest com- tne entomologists explain, ‘wt
increasing the production of Dedham: Advertisement for a us piase of financial equality eee y populated. with. the eee Dee eae Sere, They say that resistance to. oth- \ bolt Sanitation
bananas. hcusemaid in a newspaper at with the rest of the nation, it was P*edatons. ah Maer tea Snare onsach ety nian > Sanaa nena rane fay PTH,

Three smaller grants include Dedham, Mass. says, “Own bath- the best news in the thes years 5 : ing produced by the York Cor- lindane, chlordane, and BHC were beuehs to 7 Ib neh
two for teacher training—$6,000 room and TV set. Also own Since they entered confedera- Fishermen receive the federal poration. not noticed, but that the insects t ee ete 7 eee
for St. Kitts and $4,723 for Mont- elec ric diswater. Excellent tion, wonesy subredeesn of the snout The unit can turn out a muc i mp = a course of a few years me 7 on. our eee:
serrat. A grant of $3,019 to St. ” 9 e harbour seal as proof of as 300 pounds of ice per day. The also build up immunity to these V e B.B.C. anc €
Vincent will provide for further year Power set the populace hum- destruction. In the Maritime prov- shape of the ice when it emerges isect killers.—LN.8. ih No’ interference. or
experimental work op the black NOT SO GOOD ming with fresh optimism this inces, the bounty is paid when the from the machine is slightly HE s tuning!

Ash industry spring as he brought down the eit jaw of the seal is presented. oyrvyed, The small ice fragment WAS DEAF ° 1 ene

s s . , . a . . 5 > rages it . e ‘ J r . .

The approval of these eleven Detroit: In Detroit Mayor Louis annual budget—his first for the ‘ FF Paper nns, wat Be ee will not bruise fish, poultry, o DUNCAN, B.C a @ aX WITH
new schemes brings the total of Miriani was loudly applauded 10th province, He told a jam- Badan Colambia Poauet Pose even flowers—an important con- Premier Byron Johnson had
Sones > 1 e aid to when he told the crowd that packed house assembly that “our “" inte tak athere ta the fir sideration when these and other launched into a speech of tri-

Development and Welfare aid t ‘ : mammals, big brothers to the fur ; : '
the British West Indies this year crime is on the downgrade in the finances never were as soundly eal attack netted salmon, biting items are shipped in bulk in con- bute for the long services to}
to $2,666,146. The total of prone pers a Se ag sume ake ane then chunks out of fish, and destroy tajaees, ; os or} eat Der poe Cont :
and loans since the 1st April, 1946, turned ou at son : 2eC a € nets when they become enmeshed e new ice maker is expected bell, , when the object of his}
has now reached $24,340,997. ; stolen his car while he was wee budgeting for a 1952-53 sur- and struggle to escape. to be widely used in U.S. and speech got to his feet. | ror BETTER LISTENING
—B.U.P. speaking. plus nearly five times es great , overseas markets in soda foun “You can say anything you like
as _the one just chalked up. Sea lions are found off the Pa- jaigns, bars, hospitals, restaur~ about me, Mr. Premier,” Camp- He it at 7) L Street
ihe coast | hes ar after » I , : ear ita rafaigar reet.
RIDGWAY FAMILY GETS TOGETHER = ,jhsi.mean 2, taruet of séass cite ‘court in the pummer qe, ants groceries, seafood and poul- ell said, 1 can't hear 8 wprd of
ya oes . e fiscal year immedi- . ao try establishments.— Ss it. I’m deaf.”—B.U.P. Sa a
espa ee PE, ately past, Newfoundland’s se~ They are destroyed by rifle fr jenn mene
: kd ee ately past, and’s nose



to-the-grindstone policy paid off
with a surplus of $1,347,000 (M),'

resulting from _ revenues of
$31,105,282 and expenditures of
$29,757,812.

The sailors, fishermen, busi-
nessmen and office-girls of the
province heard something from
Power of which they already
were aware: that last year was
the most prosperous in the
island’s 450-year higtory, with

, pocketed-wages
Ee time high.

They also neard something new

hitting an all-

last year, Power said they would
receive an expected $175,000,000
(M) during the next 12 months.

An equally optimistic feature
of the new budget was its pro-
vision this year for the first re-
duction since confederation in the
province’s transitional grant from
Ottawa,

With a forthrightness that

A FAMILY REUNION is herd at San Diego, Calif., as Gen, Matthew B.

in
and

I ay, newly-appointed commander of NATO in Europe, his wife,
ak aan son arrive for a visit with the general’s mother. It was the

first time he had seen her in three years. In front are:

Mrs. Ruth Ridg-

way, the general’s mother; Gen. Ridgway and his son, Matty. In rear

(CL. to r.) are?
sister; Mrs. Charles Dunn, Mrs.
daughter, Ruthie, and Mr. Dunn.

——$—$——





~ NOW! Dental Science Reveals

THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER GATING
IS THE SAPS; EFFECTIVE WAY TO

the NATO commander's wife; Mrs. Norton Beardsley, his

Beardsley’s daughter; Mrs. Dunn’s
(International Soundphoto )





Lainie

LLESSSSSS SOS



ee ss
SELLE LLLP EELE ELLE SPE APSA IAA

>

sprang from Newfoundland’s own
confidence in itself, the govern-
ment said that effective now the

annual $6,500,000 (M) federal
grant would be reduced each
year by $850,000, “until it is

completely wiped out.”
—B.U.P.

wy



THE BARBADOS

White Park Road.

. St. Michael :
Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
Merchandise: 4528 ” 4650









from patrol boats while they swim

herds at the mouths of inlets
rivers,
~B.U.P.

KLM PLANE FOR
SYRIAN SURVEY

The Chab Valley, which lies 150
miles north of Damascus, is going
to be drained and developed, In
preparation for this giant under-

from the minister whose am- taking, a K.L.M. Dakota recently
bition typifies their own spirit. left Amsterdam with five Dutch
Where they drew $150,000,000 Survey and land development
(M) in salaries from all sources experts, a K.L.M. photographer,

a laboratory assistant, a precision
aerial mapping camera, and pho-
tographic and dark-room equip-
ment. This initial project is to be
carried out by the Netherlands
Advisory Bureau for Civil Engin-
eering Work Abroad (NEDECO),
and the work will include a sur-
vey of springs, irrigation, im-
provement of the flow of the
River Orontes and utilisation of
the water power. Other subjects
to be studied are communications,
water supplies and fish ponds, The
K.L.M. photography plane will be
based at Mezze Airport, Damascus,
for two weeks, during which
period it will be used for vertical
photography of the Chab Valley.



OOS BODE PROE DESEO POLE C OLE LL AL LALE ELLE LS,

RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

FOUNDRY LTD.

CSO SSSSCOESE SS

OS

5%
&





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

srewett TouR Women. Are Alcoholics





Because Of Boredom

; TORONTO.

AN “ALARMING” NUMBER of Canadian women are
turning into alcoholics because they don’t have enough
do to keep them from being bored and frustrated, an expert
on alcoholism said to-day.

Dr. R. G. Bell, chairman of the Health League of Can-

ada’s committee on alcohol and medical director of a health

foundation and a hospital, said alcoholism
definite’ problem among Canadian women.
If the truth were known, the number of women alco-
holics would be alarming,” he said. “So many of the one;
T have talked to are above-average. Some don't have
capee to Go around the house, and they turn to drink in
oredom. Some with extra ability feel frustr:

xtra ¢ rustrated w }

aan ae \ trated with n
Bell is medical director of the Willowdale hospital fo:

s is > first of its n or
, oly its kind in North

was a

“very

No one knows exactly how many
are

ilcoholics there in Canad

Unde rground





















DRINK REAL BEER —





(EASE NOTE

WIN $40.00

Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Helsinki next July. Enter pow and try your skill.
RULES
1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win
the prize.
2, In the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the
Editor will win the prize.

rT >

tw



66--Meager.

HORIZONTAL 68-—~Therefore.

69—Sign.
1—Performs. T1—What peoples had dwelt in Ar
6—Lucky number. prior to the land being given

10—Whe was ejected from the to the children of Lot?

temple in Jerusalem? 78—Musician's baton,
i4-Clock face. ag >) renee: “4
ountry roads.
} yap! veil. T1—Curved molding.
17—Near. ¥ 1
Divisions of time. VERTLOAL
edging piece. 1—Jewish month.
Printer’s measure. 2—Quote.
In what sea were Pharaoh's 3—Symbol for tantalum,
Chariots and host drowned’ 4—Cunning.
5—Flies aloft. ‘
Bitter vetch. 6—Wanders from trutit
Dry, as wine. 7—Duct.

‘aressive touch. 8—Street railway (abbr.)



‘tory birds, 9—A border city ip the land of
, Judes. Judah .
ids to the side. 10—Snoop.
rie wheel-part. 1i—At what place were Joghua’s
‘orays. men defeated? ”
ibway. 12—Inner lining of the iris.
30 t giant was slain by 13—Penitential season.
David? 19—Lampreys.
41— © xclamation. 21—Card game.
} Insect. 24-—Mistrust.
)) 48—~Eternity. 26—Descendants of shera.
I 7 lf mound. 2 rae letter.
-To hummingbird. 9—Tin
{ uae ‘od. # 30—Split pulse.
47—Spadices. 31—College cheer
49—Slippea. 32—Begin.
80—What are believers warned 33—Of the moon,
not to lie against?” 34—Satisfied.
idess of dawn. 36—Who is the reputed autho: of
habby. the Psalms?
54—Des: 37—Dubious.
Equipment. 39-—-Tibetan gazelle.
— Set 40—Bronze money.
— Worthless bit 48—Who owned the field in which
Land-measure. Abraham was buried?
6i—How many horns has the
dragon? ...
@—Proposed international ian-
guage.
66—Blackbird.
Pee PE Rada hss stp ean Se Paes 6 3-6.bhd CA Sopa d es 66s
}
|



PAGE T

RATES OF EXCHANGE

SEA AND AIR ws: ee



Buying
NEW YORK
j [72 4/10% Cheque Banke 7 7
Jemand
| | Drafts 70 5/1
i 2 4/10 Cable
i | | 70 9/10¢ Currency 68 2
| Coupor 68 5/1
| 0° Silver 20°
CANADA
irene cals Mocca 3/3 Cheques on Bar 73 6/16"
* emand Drafts 73 33°
In Carlisle Bay ~~ =n
5 or Sable
ce ei, see ete 3 8/10% Currenc 72°
Zita Anita, Sch’ D'Oriac’ sth. Peanny \ ao Hh
D. R.. Sch. Philip Davidson, Seh. Flo GH eel ae =
onee Wnmanul ma, Iais 8 a All ther : ates ermair anchanged,



Silver, Blue Star, Sch H

M.V. Comptor

Enterprise $
DEPARTURES



riett Whit
Lucille Smith, Sct

Sch






3.8. Canadian Constructor, Sch. Su;
dial, s.s. Oranjestad as rms
: ARRIVALS Y
S.S. Herdsman 4,016 t under Cap
W. A. Short from Dor ca me * ;
M.V. Caribbee 100 s unde Ca
p Gumbo trem Tenino, “et 00d Nights
-
Seawell T
ARRIVALS BY BWIA kb §
ON WEDNESDAY
From TRINIDAD
C. Belle, BE Snoytl, 1



Sealy, J



O'Neal, D. O'Neal, D. ¢

Is So linporiant
































HEINEKEN’S







NEW CLOSING DATE
3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
printed below.
4. Any entry which is not cccompanicd by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed,
5. All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.
6. The competition will be elosed on Friday, 30th May, at
4 p.m,
7. All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
‘PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Advocate of June 1,
51-—-Shoshonean Indian.
53-——Observed.
55—Spirit of the air.

63--Knob.
65—In addition.
66-—'Transgression.

56—~ Asparagus 67—How many mites did t) OOF
57—To what were the breast widow throw into t

plates of the locusts com- sury?

vared? 70—Which of Judah's s< 19
58— Binoy slain by the Lord?
60—Climax, 72—Mother.

62—Serf.














4

3

3
WN |
L ENN



a
+

Ws
NT

ce
X_



aa7une :
7
yee Heat
AL fa
:
kd
a
Eo




~Symbol for silver.







TPT YZ
na
yr err
aa
ee
Ze

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

——
lee

» change





PAGE FOUR



DOS aif ADVOCATE

Pins Seven!

Printed by the Advecate Co.





THE fountain in Trafalgar Square is
one of the loveliest objects of beauty in
Bridgetown. But for years the beauty of
the fountain wes neglected because the
water only flowed through it on special
occasions. More recently the fountain
flowed only on Fridays. Now by special
concession of the Government and through
the kind co-operation of the Chief En-
gineer of the Water Works, the fountain is
going to play daily.

In an age which is engrossed with
materialism and which is suspicious of
beauty in all its forms, praise of a fountain
may seem proper exercise for a dilettante.
Of what use is a fountain, men of action
will ask and what does it matter whether
or not it plays?

It matters a great deal. A country does
not construct fountains and lovely monu-
ments and buildings merely to present a
shopfront of worldly prosperity to the
vulgar.

Beauty in all its manifestations reflects
the culture and certifies the character of a
people. But beauty does more. Beauty
holds itself up as an example for others to
follow. And, the lovers of beauty are not
drawn from any exclusive sections or
grades of human society. A fountain
splashing water is as beautiful for the
“spider” runner, the clerk, the dock worker
or newspaper vendor as it i$ for a member
of the Civic Circle.

Everyday thousands of Barbadians pass
through Trafalgar Square; every day hun-
dreds of Barbadians loiter under the shade
trees of the Public Buildings or under the
tree around which the Cannon-ball winds
itself. Many of these citizens are living in
tenantries or suburbs where things of
beauty flourish with difficulty. For them
the fountain playing in Trafalgar Square is
no remote symbol of spacious living, but is
perhaps their only share in a spacious life.

It is unfortunately true that people en
masse (and Barbadians support the rule)
do not appreciate beauty consciously nor
do they seek beauty rather than cheap
entertainments. It is also true that where
living standards are low, peoples’ first pre-
occupations are with food and shelter.

It would therefore be morally wrong for
the government of Barbados to spend
enormous sums of money in converting
Fuidgetown into a miniature Rome or
Paris by the construction of parks, monu-
ments and fountains. Such action would
be arrogant and would reflect ignorance
and pride, not love of beauty.

The Government can, however, support
1 : ivities are
: creating
beauty wherever it can be maintained and
created for the greater good of the com-
munity. The decision to allow the fountain
to play daily in Bridgetown is an instance
of such support and the Government, the
Civic Circle and all those private citizens
who helped by demanding that the fount-
ain should play daily are owed thanks by
the community.

sa

But the playing of one fountain is a
drop in the ocean of good works which
need to be performed in the service of
beauty in Barbados.

Despair though fashionable is a creed for
misanthropists, pessimists and sluggards;
there can never be despair if there is to be
progress. ‘lhe task of educating the people
of Barbados in the rudiments of civilised
behaviour is not a task which can be
undertaken with easy optimism at a time
when the rudiments of civilised behaviour
are going out of favour in countries which
can justly claim to be more highly civil-
ised than Barbados. Quis custodiet custo-
des is a question as pertinent today as it
was when Latin was the language of the
civilised world. There is no short cut to
beauty. The love of beauty is a product
of environment and the creation of en-
vironment is beyond the ability of the
school teacher, But every triumph achieved
by the lovers of beauty makes easier
further progress towards beauty. And in
Barbados a thing of beauty is not merely
a joy forever. Beauty in an island so small
as this fortunately pays dividends and
every encroachment .upon beauty strikes
a deadly blow at the most permanent
financial asset Barbadians’ can exploit—
the island’s attractiveness for winter
visitors from the Northern Climates.

The majority of visitors who can afford
both time and money to visit Barbados
during the winter months are representa-
tive of people whose financial position now
enables them to cultivate the arts and to
appreciate things of beauty even if these
advantages were denied to them in their
younger days.

A minority of other visitors bring with
them to Barbados a cultural background
which is directly beneficial to the move-
ment for beauty while it adds to the num-
ber of those whose activities are canalised
in the pursuit of beauty as an objective.

The happy coincidence by which lovers
of beauty for beauty’s sake and lovers of
beauty for money’s sake find themselves
pursuing the same ends has perhaps not
yet been fully realised by organisations to
which Barbados owes the preservation of
the beauty spots and beautiful objects it
possesses. If the lovers of beauty could
become more tolerant of the Commercial
Community without whose activities the
island would not be in a financial position
favourable tc the preservation of beauty;
and if the commercial community could be
more appreciative of the good works of the
lovers of beauty and realise their indebted-
ness to organisations which support beauty,
there would be more beauty for everyone.
And beauty pays in more ways than one,

Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown
" Friday, May 23, 1952 a
MORE BEAUTY



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}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

Focus On The
Colour Bar

(By BUTE HEWES)

















The Secrets Of Cabinet Makers And Cabinet Hreakers
Northeliffe: A Verdict On
The Vital Years

By JOHN JUNOR

PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS :
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each
Made a, U.S. A.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

LONDON.

ONE of the most important attempts ever
made to focus public attention onthe colour-
bar problem is causing a considerable stir in
London. It is also a personal triumph for
Edric Connor, the Trinidadian actor.

It is the film “Cry, the Beloved Country,”
faithfully adapted from the book of the same
name by Alan Paton, telling of the problems
of inter-racial relations in South Africa,

Some of the world’s finest coloured actors
are in the cast, led by Canada Lee, the Ameri-
can Negro actor. Edric Connor, best-known
for his fine baritone singing voice, proves
himself an actor of great depth and sincerity.






















































EART
: Although the entire action takes place in een
a; ; South Africa, Mr. Connor knows that the ENAMELWARE
i dell

problems the film analyses are common also
to the West Indies and to all other places
where white and coloured people come into
daily contact with one another.

Apart from the story it tells, the film is out-
standing for the uniformly high standard of
acting. Every member. of the cast achieves
a moving and memorable performance. Mr.
Connor, with whom I saw the film, explained:

and all

oe KITCHEN and
HARDWARE

ship, and even-when much unfair

and ill-informed public attack
robbed it of that significance, I
still regarded as the gift of a
courteous gentleman, I can do 80
no longer.

Yours very faithfully,

With his famous editor (left), Wickham Steed,
Northcliffe meets the camera in Washington
for one of the rare photographs he permitted.

At 3.50 pn, on June 20, sia pit Tae Ree seit
1 ail, whic ay
1922, the or eut Sosa dev 1896, was—thanks WERT. pa un end”
f » last of the fou to his gentus—still first in its field. rer y
of the ana 1 : 7 hich In six years he had transformed 47ET there was no real venom
bedside telephones which ‘the ‘times—which jhe bought in in Northeliffe’s attitude to
ce » sick ¢ ’ - 1908—from a struggling, impover- Churchill.
kept the sick and dement ernest ay on cy aos a
ed Lord Northcliffe in success. sccheiitta politician wham he felt worthy on
m wi . ide There then was Northcliffe in a real hatred. And that politician
touch with the outside 1914. At the peak of his journal= was the man whom. once he had
world—and_ the outside istic career. Acknowledged tri- so assiduously and enthusiastically
world in fear of him.



“Everybody in the cast realised that this
was more than just another acting job. They
knew. they had an important task to perform
for the good of all coloured peoples”.

The film tells the story of an old native
clergyman who leaves his country parish to
visit his son in Johannesburg, where the boy
The boy
murders a white man who has spent his life
















WHY NOT ee VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE

umphant in his own specialised supported—David Lloyd George.
field. 1a Fire and friction flared between
; - What more cou any mat Northcliffe and Lloyd George

No bape e ouge ae tales want? There was one more thing almost as soon as Lloyd George]has been led into bad _ habits.
ey ieee ee and abuse that Northcliffe wanted. Political pheeame Prime Minister.

; ae ; aff, power. The power to direct and For it soon became obvious that , A

Digicel gas ae reamed dominate. : . while Lloyd George was prepared] Working for the coloured people and there is

at the ringing of a bell. d svg ethig Meomapnieed th to be eepaate a was 13 nee ready & moving scene towards the end of the film PRICE
sirtheliee eottte wah iiienced, is duty to help Britain win the to Hsten when power was his, |when the father of the murdered man meets

> iain im war. The disappointment and disillu-]{}
are Magy eos ig Sous a How could he do so, he argued sionment of Northcliffe must have the father of the murderer.
Ora disdain as he had treated to himself, if he were not con beeh intense. Relations between The squalor of Johannesburg’s “shanty $425.00
fi . ; ‘ i . ‘ e

men who had tried to curb or quell Sulted on every aspect of policy? the two men!'deteriorated with} town,” where the city’s coloured people live,

i , How could Britain survive if there the passing of the months and
nie fire. ann sarste aa pacer were Prime Ministers foolish of the years. Northcliffe wanted a
acted as a tonic ! enough to ignore his advice? Cabinet job as Lord President of
ae as Ce, a dane “te tk Relentlessly and unceasingly he the Council. Lloyd George would
until even he could cling no more, bombarded: the Asquith — not or could not have him.

The uneven struggle ended on {ration in, the columns of nad Northcliffe wanted to be con-
August 14, 1922. The tempest Times. Every Cabinet aoe ; sulted on Government changes.
which had’ swept through Fleet- ment of which Northcliffe ae nn Lloyd George would not agree.
street and Parliament for 20 years #PProve. ne ee seathing, Bitterly Northcliffe
was stilled for evermore. thundering co! : the Prime Minister’s conduct of in the world:

and the brusque and contemptuous treat-
ment of coloured folk by white South
Africans are also featured in the film. Most
of the sequences were shot in Johannesburg,
where prejudice against the coloured people
criticised! is now perhaps stronger than anywhere else



g — ;
among — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

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

‘ Is it any wonder that at this ¢), Vicious! 1
Now there is a rustle ; r. i ne war. Viciously and eloquently
the dead leaves of the past. A haliticians at ee ae i. oe ee North-| Mr. Connor himself plays the brother of
on as pea setled. “OTHE ee Is it oe eae = a Peace came to Britain in 1918.) the native clergyman and is the wearest ap-
HISYORY OF THE TIMES.” searée, Bg ey power which w Not ; to Northcliffe and Lloyd}proach to the film’s “villain.” His perform-
(In two volumes, 258. each.) In 1915 Churehill suggested that ii Smashed ance is a cameo of fine acting and has been
Personalities pearaPanee Pore ife vane an oraeial Ov aim, one ambition, obsess- widely praised by film critics in London, as
JN its pages the fierce and vig- British Gazette, ee Bonen aaa ore aS on well as in New York, where the film has
rous Northcliffe lives and e suggestion was rejected. + ‘i : = ;
riadee nets And with him The bombardment continued. But the “ingrate” of a Welshman, already been seen. As a result, he is now
there come sharply and vividly so, too, continued the bad feeling ee aim Northcliffe never/receiving offers of more film parts, both in
into focus the personalities who between Churchill and the owner teased : a Lloyd George was Britain and in Hollywood.
dominated British politics in the of The Times, an smashed, \

Argh auarter of this tury Re. Was, sent, into the political
vat Sead. Darling... wildernéss on the very day that
rn eteae men’ “now dead.” roy LOYD GEORGE at that time The Times sgot a new chict THE AMAZING EDRIC CONNOR

George, Asquith, Bonar Law, was Hortalitie's bine-ewed er nl ae Oe ene
Curzon, Carson, Birkenhead, darling. He was e@ man who derness were His rt in “Cr ” 3
Beaverbrook, Churchill. These are should replace Asquith. He was i Law) and _ Beaverbrook, pa Cc y, the Beloved Country 7
the meteors whose manoeuvrings the man who had the right ideas Ionically they were men who had|One of the most important that Edric Connor

illumine the pages of this book. on how to win the war—and on 7° personal grievance against] has had since he arrived in Britain, an un-



And Kitchen equipment cf
almost every kind, including
Oil Stoves and Ovens.

Much of our stock is of
recent arrival and the
full range invites your
looking and choosing—
it already warrants sat-
isfaction!

pre-

Our Readers Say:

Planned Parenthood









‘HARDWARE DEPARTMENT,

Da Costa & Co, Ltd.

, Petia | : Lloyd George at all
There are dwarfs, too, in its how to listen to Northcliffe. il. ‘ A Ne ee E ;
pages. Petty little men like the And Churchill? In Northcliffe’s wat apes. this picture of known singer from Trinidad. His rise to
pitiful and pompous Dawson who eyes he was only a second-rate ae alon add up to? Was he|fame in Britain’s tough entertainment busi-
edited The Times badly until First Lord of the Admiralty. ba ae maniac who wanted ta h af : itl hieh
Northcliffe sacked him. And who Someone to be pummelled in The "¢Pome a wee _|ness has earned for him the title by whic
edited it again, equally badly, Times. may seem eo Aprint of words it} some critics are now speaking of him—‘“the
when Northcliffe was dead. The book relates an incident MY wae nd, indeed, it may pimazing Wirie C: =

But over pygmies and giants which shows Northcliffe’s capacity arias et his motives were Zing ie Connor. :
alike it is Northcliffe who towers. to rouse Chae te penenitenet, aids Sovely tn Se ee His fine voice soon gained him admittance

In journalism he was supreme On June 7, 1916, Northcliffe was >, y an
and superb, He gathered Scots- visiting Lloyd George when his fellow men, oe to the B.B.C, and he began to make a name
men, baronets, and spies around Churchill looked in. To Churchill, | His on. for himself with a series of musical pro-
him to work on his newspapers. who was then out of office, North- was, nothing wrong “ . Saf :

He liked Scotsmen because he cliffe said chaffingly: “I suppose + either, with the political pol- BP ADEEARG; ‘Seranade a Sepia, in which he
viewed them as hungry men who you have come after Ll. G's job.” icies he propounded. They were}|Sang traditional Negro songs. Many broad-
would, in consequence, more , Later that same day there was radical and often popular. casts followed after that
meekly do his bidding. He em- delivered to Northcliffe a parcel Why then did he fail so utterly ee tee
ployed baronets because it amused eoaenang a statuette whith, in eee springboard to power| It was not long before theatrical producers

m to do so, their earlier and friendlier days, was his? ‘ : :

He used a spy system so that he had given to Churchill. He failed beeause he had no became interested in Edric Connor as an
at a tines he xe know what Attached to it was this note:— political sense. He understood|actor. He played in London in “Tobacco
his staffs were thinking. “DEAR NORTHCLIFFE, newspapers. He did not under- ” " i i

And with Scotsmen and You will understand why 1 Stand British politicians. . Road and had a riumber of parts in plays Sy
baronets, spies and ferrets, North- send you back this statuette. I And British politicians the “Little Theatres” of London. It was
cliffe prospered. accepted it as a token of friend- ferred not to understand him. during this period of his career that he made

“Cry, the Beloved Country”, which is only
now being released in Britain.
Last summer, during the Festival of
Britain, he gave up many of his professional
engagements to give his services to the Trini-
dren born out|dad steel band which toured Britain.

the Lord, Himself hath ordained? ed christian civilisation always
This of course is the most vexed seems to concentrate on making

To the Editor; The Advocate; question which many people are things hard for ‘chil

: P It was
asking. If man refrained from of wedlock, but turns a co! ; : ‘ :
SIR,—I have read the very tampering with Nature, or the face to the people reeponaible fcr largely as a result of his wide experience in
many interesting letters which ways of God if that term is pre- it. 8S0O9OOOO9OO4O900O9HOG8 O00OO%'

the complex entertainment business that the},

P aaa, many people think | Steel. band received the expert presentation
ject “Planned Parenthood” or, as to worry about. As another cor. tha anned Parenthood mean thi “j i i i
some call it, “Birth Control. respondent very ably explained having no children at all. Nothing elabets Str NS S5h SRPRE Geers, oe
Many of the letters are written it, we should have to stop all COUld be further from the fact.
by people who obviously have modern medical treatments and Actually if each married couple
given the subject considerable stop all efforts to control or eradi- in the world would limit them-
thought. In general they take two cate such things as _ typhus, Sdlves to three. children, the
points of view, ie. Religious or malari&,, yellow fever, smallpox, World’s a far as popu-

you have been publishing recent- ferred, then the world would not
ly on_that very important sub- have an over-population problem



Britain. 4

present a revue in the British theatre in
which all the artistes are West Indians, This
ambition came close to fulfilment last
autumn, but the steel band, which was to
have been one of the mainstays of the show,
had to return to Trinidad.

Now Mr. Connor finds theatrical work
showering upon him. He is taking part in
an important B.B.C. series on the culture of

: the coloured peoples. He has other acting
thon of Fs ae te, the atten-| oncagements with the BBC, aed is. still
attitude that David's repentance | broadcasting frequently as a singer.



Scientific. etc, ete. Cancer, tuberculosis, tation is concerhed would be
From the purely scientific point ete., would all have to be allowed Solved in one ation, Nobody

of view it is a fact that the sur- t© run their normal courses, oth- Can say that a family of three

face of the earth is a fixed area, eTwise we should be interfering children is an unreasonably re-

that the land area is not getting With the ‘normal’ processes of. Stticted one,

any larger but may actually be ature. Actually the very killing Thanking you,

decreasing in size due to the en- ee tand wth oe ice H. BOTTAL,

croachment of the seg Obviously Conflictin e command. ‘ ah:

if the population of” the igus! ment ‘Thou shalt not kill’ We David And Bathsheba

continues to increase, no matter Should not be able to bring water ,, ‘

how slowly, it is only a matter of for | irrigation to barren desert 7 The Editor, The Advocate—

time before the people on it will lands, to take large-scale flood

be crowding each other off into Preventive measures, to detour

the sea, that is if it were possible Tivers, to produce hydro-electric

to feed them up to that point Power, or in fact anything that

which it probably would not be, interfered with the way nature

‘
%
x
One of his ambitions was—and still is—to x
:
§
+



Riv |
R PICNIC

EASY TO SERVE FOR SANDWICHES
Butter Bread

SIR,—I would like to draw





igi i athe i Was not sincere. God had a Pears Sandwich Bread

bagre Xeligious angle is generally Plaines iy if all the foregoing With.an oath to David that ot|, A new venture for him is cabaret work, Peaches Butter Concentrate

2 ‘estament com- iy e foregoing the fruit of his loi i : : ; ricots Pate de Fois Gi
mandment ‘Thou shalt not kill, Were practised, the world would {othe tect _ loins, acconing but it has proved an immediate success. He 4m —— ao
athe Gin? eheutan mak i ncesay ee 14s of gs S°™ Gq" sgt Ma tnfong Ate] made his bow in this type of work at Lon- 1% raner on eae.
eaqders Y — 2 : f

lend i oe ana +a from a practical point of: view. Poutoeea a. Fahy) ptian don’s smart new Celebrite Restaurant, where ¢ ate oes ae uits
celibates. Aerie ales, i aaah sinned against the Lora” ae the cabaret is usually changed every few Grane ‘ ' Cheese in Tins

3) athan ‘ ‘ Chili

_ The commandment referred to over-population “problems from hath hab cts Te 5 = days. That was several weeks ago. He is ——— tch Pudding caste
e exirecnaly = _snbreiine, arising Sad mange was not we shalt not die,” 2 Sam, i2—13,| Still there, having broken all records for a KEEP COOL

erefore those who wish to abide ready to mee nature’s usual He was scourged : : :
by it must, like certain Eastern violent and sometimes very cruel rest. of his ie hat Bhat cabaret savers BE He Tespatitent, ane 2 ike with 4 Gin and
people, ‘tiie it literally. This way. Sotgally the prenent matte turned to.God in his distress.|ly to remain for several more weeks. MEAT DEPT. Schweppes Tonic
means that we may not take the problem of excess population in Almight : + ; or

life of any of God's creatures, Barbados would be a very simple of an 5 coer ee He has surprised many people who do not Turkeys A Gold Braid Rum
oe in tet gnything that God has one to overcome if the population himself (1 Sam., 16—17.) and|Vealise what a versatile artiste he is by com- Chickens 3-yr.-old

i ue, wi ife. We cou of was a egitimate. ou it no without : z $42 Dry Sodas
course get along without meat, be a very well worth while effort God have apa tithe Vere posing part of the score of a new British ae ak Goat Ales
fish, fowl or game, but it would on the part of the religious lead- Psalm as He did? Verse 36 says| film. This picture, called “Animated Genesis”,

be a bit difficult to carry on with. ers and school teachers to concen.
out any fruits or vegetables. Ripe trate on educating their flocks to
grains might possibly be consid- the importance of raising chil-
ered as being without life and

“I will not lie unto David, his]; i ravi i
seed ‘shall endure for ever” | iS 2 SeTious cartoon, portraying the birth of

Thus making David a type of|the universe. - It is being shown at the cur-

ONLY 2 SHOPPING DAYS



dren only in wedlock? Also why Christ, Could ¢ i i iv ”
therefore suitable for human con- are there not suitable legal re- God's Shee eee Fo mee tent~Cannes Film oe wae bret 43
sumption, strictions, or should I say penal- repentance was ~sincere and/films that the world has produc uring the
A recent correspondent asks: ties, for illegitimate parents. God's actevtance of it tree ae f P 8 Phone GODDARDS Now. .
‘Is it lawful and right to tamper There is no such thing as an ille- given, past year, , 8
with the laws of Nature which gitimate child but our so-call- FAITH. —B.U.P., 36$S556655SOSSSS5S500SS595555555559555 5596558609"





FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

T.U. Created Political Party Should

Become More Than T.Us.

—J. D. M. BELL

_ @
University
IT IS DESIRABLE that a political party created by
the trade unions should develop into Something much more

Surgeon
than “the trade unions in politics.” Only in that way can

it appeal to a sufficiently representative oo. of the Professor G. H. C. Ovens who
electorate to become the Government, andto behave re- xe ee cians tetiee
sponsibly once it has done so. Only in that way, too, can Sp"8ery 4 “ -

b . of the West Indies last August
the trade unions retain that final independence of Govern- arrived in Jamaica on Tuesday

ment which is necessary if they are to serve their members’ 29th April. Tiness had‘ unfortu-
interests properly, said Mr. J. D. M. Bell at the Workers’ ®@tely prevented his earlier de-
; : ‘ sag es parture from the U.K.
Union Headquarters, Fairchild Street, last hight. Professor Ovens who is 44 years
Mr. Bell who is Lecturer in Important in such a develop- of age was educated at Hailey-
Modern Economie History and ment is the growth of a leader~ jury College, England and sub-
Research Lecturer in Industrial ship of political labour which sequently at *st. Mary's Hospital
Relations of Glasgow University.” is recognisably distinct from the Medical School, London. He
‘was speaking on the subject: “The leadership of the trade unions qualified M.R.C.S. and L.R.C.P.,
Trade Union in a Modern Society.” “Unity, but not amalgamation” [ondon in 1932, and in 1935 took
Chairman of the meeting was should be the relationship be- his M.B., B.S. (London). The
Mr. G, H. Adams, C.M.G, — Aween the political and indus- same year, he was elected a Fel-
Mr. ‘Bell began by defining a trial wings. The evolution of low of the Royal College of Sur-
modern society as one with a enres sets of industrial and geons, (England).
largely industrial economy (or, if political leaders is fairly easy of appointments at St. Mary’s Hos-
agricultural, organised to meet achievement in a large country, pital and later at St, James’ Hos-
the demands of a world market), but more difficult where, as in pital, London, where he gained
with the essentials of political the West Indies, the smallness experience in thoracic, plastic
democracy, with increasing social] of the population limits the and orthopaedic Surgery,
democracy and with at least some amount of available talent, Even
knowledge of the techniques now

in such cases, however, it should
generally accepted as appropriate remain the ideal. What is un- in charge of St. Bernard’s Emer-
for achieving and maintaining a

desirable is that either the gency Hospital and also Hono>-
high and stable level of employ- political party or the trade union ary Surgeon at the King Edward's
ment. Broadly, that would mean should become the mere instru- Hospital, Ealing. At the same
the more advanced societies of the ment of the other. time, he was a Tutor in Surgery
“Western world,”

During the war he was surgeon

He has _ held 4

In Politics

Parliamentary Questions

Survey Of Cayman Islands

LONDON.

YN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS on Mav 7. Mr. Peter
Smithers (Conservative, Winchester) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies whether he is aware that no topo-
graphical survey of the Cayman Islands has ever been
made; and whether he will examine the desirability of

such a survey.

Bark
Representatives
Goiig To B.G.

GEORGETOWN, B,.G. May 21.
Two representatives of the In-
ternational Loan Bank ‘are ex-
pected to arrive in British Guiana
very early in June wn a prelim-
inary mission, and subject to a
satisfactory report being’ re-
ceived, the Bank has_ further
agreed to dispatch a full mission
to this country at a later date.

When making this announce-
ment in the Legislative Council
this His Excellency



A Necessity

He said that free and strong
trade unions were an essential
part of the fabric of such a society.
Unions had developed originally
to maintain or improve the wages
and working conditions of their
members, generally by means of
collective bargaining with em-
ployers. At the outset, such ne-
gotiations were usually localised.
Today, the trade unions sought to
extend their scope so as to cover
whole industries, the objective
being to enforce the agreed min-
imum standard over as wide an
area as possible and to bring the
strongly-organised sections to tha
aid of the weak.

Parallel to this growth in the
area of negotiation has gone an
increase in the sizes of the
unions. The craft basis of or-
ganisation has, in many cases,
been rendered obsolescent by
technical developments: the
large modern union is usually
either industrial or general in
character. In large communi-
ties, the rise of the general
unions has been largely a prod-
uct of the widespread adoption
of mass-production techniques,
requiring a type of semi-skilled
labour which can adapt itself
to, and find employment in, a
wide variety of industries. In
small communities like the
Caribbean islands, it has taken
place mainly because the work-
ing population has not been big
enough to support a consider-
able number of unions, divided
along industrial or craft lines.

Socialist Society

What would be “the political
interests of labour” is a mattr
for the trade unions themselves
to decide. Most of the British
unions believe that they mean
nothing less than the achievement
of a democratic socialist society:
the American ‘unions, as yet,
langely take a different view. But
everywhere .the trade union in-
terest in politics is likely to de-
mand as a minimum, full legal
recognition of trade unions and
the right of free collective bar-
gaining, improved social services,
public control of essential indus-
tries and services which would,
otherwise, become private monop-
olies, the essentials af political
aemocracy, and a policy aimed at
a high and stable level of employ-
ment. Broadly this means the
achievement of society which rec-
ognises its responsibilities to
labour: in return, labour .must
realise the responsibilities which
it owes to society.

B.G. Soldier’s
Complaint On
Promotion

LONDON.
An inquiry is to be held into
allegations by Sergeant Edward
Case, from British Guiana, a
radio’ instructor in the Royal
Corps of Signals, that a colour



at St. Mary’s Hospital, London.
In 1946 he joined the R.A.M.C.

and, after service in Greece, was

appointed Adviser-in-Surgery to
the Palestine Command, retiring
in 1948 with the rank of Lieuten-
ant Colonel. He was awarded an
O.B,.E, (Military) for his services.
At: the end of 1948 he became
Professor of Clinical Surgery at
the Farouk ist University, Alex-
andria, where he remained umtil
his present appointment to the
University College of the West
Indies.



Annual Scouters,
Conference Tomorrow

The Annual Scouters’ Confer-
ence will take place to-morrow
morning at Scout Headquarters,
Beckles Road, from 9 to 11 a.m,

The Opening Address will be
given by the Island Commission-
er and the Guest Speakers wiil
be Messrs, W. H. Carter, M.B. E.,
and C. R. C. Springer—Commis-
sioner for Training,

The opportunity will be taken
to present warrants to Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith and Rev.
T. J. Furley recently appointed
Commissioners, and to several
Scouters-in-charge of Groups
which are functioning.

Scouters are asked
aniform.

to wear

The Large Union

The large union possesses great
strength and bargaining power,
can achieve financiak” stability
more easily than the small, and
can furnish non-trade services to
its members on a wider scale. But
it has problems of its own. Big-
ness, to quote Mr. Aneurin Bevan,
is the enemy of democracy, As
the size of the union increases, so
does the problem of maintaining
democratic control loom larger.
Different unions have chosen dif-

bar in the British Army has held
him} back from promotion. The
Colonial ce has algoupromised
do iy. te‘His co oe
Sergeant Case, who is 46, joined
the Army in British Guiana in
1941. Now he has written to the
Colonial Qffice: “For nine years
I have been struggling for pro-
motion, but I feel some kind of
racial prejudice lurking some-
where which holds me down
while juniors rise. Consider the

to accept the petition a Joint

Assembly and Her Majesty’s



afternoon,
the Governor Sir Charles) Wool-
ley (President) told the House
that this Government for some
considerable time past has been
in communication with the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
with a view of interesting the
Bank in the capital requirements
of British Guiana for. develop-
ment purposes. He was happy to
inform members of the Bank’s

decision and felt sure they would
welcome with him the informa-

tion. —C.P.



B.H. Headmaster
. 7 ee
On U.K. Visit
LONDON.

Father Robert Raszkowski,
Headmaster of St. John’s College,
Belize, is visiting the United
Kingdom for eight weeks. His
tour, arranged by the British
Council, will consist mainly of
vusits to Catholic schools in
England and Scotland and he is
also interested in obtaining a
general picture of education in
Britain.

He is visiting schools in and
near London, Oxford, Liverpool,
Glasgow and Edinburgh. Father
Khaszkowski has been Headmaster
of St. John’s College since 1948.
The school is conducted under tha
auspices of the Missouri Province
of Jesuit Fathers, —B.U.P.



Ch. Ch. Vestry / Accept C’ttee’s
Petition On Local Govt. Bill

THE CHRIST.CHURCH VESTRY yesterday: decided

Committee of all the Vestries

of the island proposes tesend to the Governor, the President
of the Legislative Council, the Speaker of the House of

Principal Secretary of State

for the Colonies concerning their opinion on the proposed
Local Government Bill, provided an amendment is made

rch Vestry do not want the

ferent constitotianel’ deviate “ic humiliation and the effect on’ stating that the Christ Chu

a * ‘ = . .

their efforts to reconcile demo- ors” x pee 8 Sian __boundaries of that parish changed.
cratic control and administrative

mental agony over my stagnant
position as a sergeant are re-
sponsible.”
Married Quarters
He has also complained of the
peor married quarters which

efficiency, and it would be unwise
to dogmatise about particular
practices.” The important thing is
to recognise the seriousness of the
problem.

State intervention in industrial

Pravda
Reports Boom

; art : have been allocated to him and

relations and in industrial and | ;

economic planning generally, in- his large family at Catterick Of Mur mansk
evitable in advanced community, Camp, Yorkshire, one of the

biggest Army training camps in
Britain, where he-is stationed.
Two married quarters were
knocked into one to accommodate
his large family, but Sergeant
Case alleges that he was refused
permission to paint his rooms
when needed.

Army officials treat his com-
plaint as one calling for top-level
investigation, but it may take
some little time before the results
of the inquiry are known. Said In addition to its economic im-
Brigadier R. H. A. Steward, portance the northern waterway
deputy commander of the district: is believed to have great strate-
“Everyone is treated with equal gic significance and to be closely
rights and there has never been linked with various Soviet
any sign to my knowledge of a Schemes for development of the
colour bar. We are most con- @Xtreme north. Since World War
cerned that Sergeant Case feels Il developments connected with
he is a victim of a colour bar, the Northern route ave been
We shall certainly investigate’? Shrouded in mystery and the So-

raise the question of how far trade
unions should seek to influence
political decisions. At the very
least, labour will have a number
of subjects-—trade union legisla-
tion and factory legislation ara
obvious examples—on which it
will be compelled, in the interests
of its members, to undertake “lob-
bying”. Today, that range of sub-
jects is very wide, and the issue is
whether labour should commit it-
self to support any particular
party, or even take the initiative
in creating a new party.

A New Party

Where none of the existing
parties adequately express the
political interests of labour, then
it is right and to be expected that
the trade unions will assist in

@ from page 1

spared no expense to

as to develop ports along routine
basis of the Yenissey Ob and oth-
er Siberian rivers which are far
beyond the reach of the Soviet
railway station.



viet press so far has made no of-
forming a new party to do so. In Ser, ficial” announcement about the |
the interests of both sides, how- opening of the route for regular |
ever, it is eurice He that that ra FRESH FRUIT traffic, ‘ |
should develop into something Setar addition to housing, Pravda |
much more than “the trade unions ihe re, veel Conmines rhentioned as due for comple‘ion
in politics.” Only in that way can Which arrived in the Careenage this year in Murmansk five-floor }
it appeal to a sufficiently repre= yesterday morning “brought 34 buildings for the USSR Ministry |

sentative cross-section of the elec-
torate to become the Government,
and to behave responsibly once it

packages of fresh fruit and two nd the Ministry of
bags of cocoanuts. Two barrels of St tne ices It said various
cabbages were also brought in other public buildings such as/
had done so, Only in that way, too, by her. theatres and clubs are also being |
can the trade unions retain that One hundred bags of cocoa completed. It added that all dam- |
final independence of Government beans were brought to the island age to the town made by German
which is necessary if they are to by the S.S. Herdsman which planes during the war has been
serve their members’ interests arrived here yesterday morning repaired. UP

irem Dominica.
(PEF |
!

SPECIALG | PA\7 R
BUYS o
FOR Vy.

~ ALL WOOL ENGLISH FANCY WORSTED
in Grey, Fawn and Brown at $17.00 per Yard
ALL WOOL GREY WORSTED
At $8.30; $8.40 and $9.73 per Yard |

properly.









|



that the Soviet Government has had held two

The Vestry had been asked by

the Select Committee which the
House of Assembly appointed to
consider the Bill to prepare and
submit a memorandum to them
concerning the Bill.

Besides the Petition being sent
to the four parties, the Vestry
will adopt the petition with the
amendment and send it to the

Select Committee.

Mr. C. Drayton told members
that the Committee of Vestrymen
meetings at the

1 provide Parochia! Buildings and went into
lighthouses, weather stations and the Bill in detail. They thought
other aids to navigation as well that the only possible way of an-

swering the Select Committee
other than what they had already
sent to Government would be by
way of the petition,

He said that ne ald not see the
Bill as workable under any di-
vision. The Vestries of Barbados
had in the past done the best they
eculd for the parishioners of thd
parish for many years and had
done all they could under the
regulations which they worked,

The Vestry awarded a scholar-
ship to James H. Clarke, a pupil
of Thornbury Hill.

TALKING

sizes 14} to 16 ins. at

sizes 32 to 42 ins.

sleeves in



RAYON GABARDINE SUITING
in Brown, Grey, Fawn, Slate and Cream
at $3.54 and $4.30 per Yard

PIN STRIPED SUITING |
in Blue, Brown and Grey at $3.44 per Yerd

HARRISON'S a eee

Broad Street

















— eee





STRIPED ARROW SHIRTS collars
attached sizes 144 to 16 ins. at

ARROW UNDER PANTS with snap

fasteners and elastic inserts at side
.. @ $2.37 per pair
BREWSTER SPORTS SHIRTS short
self colours,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied
“We have not survcyed the Cay-
man Islands yet. Cur resources
are still concentrated on producing
maps for urgent territorial de-
velopment schemes, which must
vhave priority,”

PIONEER INDUSTRIES

In the Houve of Commons on
May 7, Mr. Peter Smithers (Con-
servative, Winchester) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
what advice he propcses to give
to colonial Governments in view
of the fact that the benefits in-

nded to be conferred upon new

ustries by colonial legislation
‘exempting them from taxation for
a given initial period accrue to
‘the United Kingdom Treasury as
a result cf the cperation of double
taxation agreements,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The whole question of tax incen- |
tives by Her Majesty's Govern-
ment to industries operating in}
the Colonies is at present under |
discussion, and [ regret that I can
say no more at this stage. I should
point cut, however, that the diffi- |
culties to which my hon. Friend |
refers were not created by the
double taxation agreements. They |
existed, before these agreements
came into force.”

B.G. STUDENTS IN U.K.

â„¢m the House of Commons on
May 7, Mr, Peter Smithers (Con-
swivauve, Winchester) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies. how many students frdm
British Guiana are at present
Studying in Britain; and whether

s d nts’ centre is available gar
their use.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The number is 180. There is no
centre for British Guiana students
alone, but the hostels and centres
of the British Council are open to ,
them together with other colonial
students.”

EXCLUSION OF CITIZENS,





In the House of Commons on
May 7, Sir Richard Acland
(Labour, Gravesend) asked the

Secretary of State for the Colonies
what the general principles dre
upon which Governors of Colonies
can decide to exclude from their
territories British citizens born in
neighbouring British Colonial ter-
ritories,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“In most Colonies there is legisla-

tion previdi that British sub-
jects: as’ well as aliens, may be
refused admission on certain

specified grounds, In addition,
there is usually a residuary power
under which the Governor-in-
Executive Council may refuse dd-
mission to any person who is cdn- |
sidered to be an_ undesirable |
visitor, Decisions ate taken in|
the light of local conditions and
on the merits of each case.’

DEVELOPMENT IN B.H.

In the House of Commons on
May 7, Sir Richard Aclana
(Labour, Gravesend) asked the

Secretary of State for the Colonies
whether he will make a statement
about the decisions recently taken
for the development of British
Honduras; and what are the main
results which it is hoped to
achicve as a result of the decisions,
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The British Honduras Govern-
ment are now completing the first
stage of their Development Plan.
Ihave recently approved the sec-
ond part of the Plan, which i
volves expenditure of about
£1,400,000. Towards this, grants
amounting to £800,000 will be
made from Colonial Development
and Welfare Funds. Certain pro-
jects will be financed by loan.
Most of this expenditure will be
on the improvement of agricul-
ture, electricity, roads and port
facilities, It is hoped by improv-
ing existing methods to encourage
efficient cultivation of new areas,
thereby demonstrating the agri-
cultural possibilities
country. —B.U.P.



ABOUT SHIRTS =



MERE'S A LIST OF OUR OFFERS

ARROW SHIRTS, Collars attached,
Coat style in white, Tan,



Shee



MEN’S INTERLOCK SPORTS SHIRTS

nn

Further B.H. |
Development

LONDON
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the}
Co‘onial Secretary has approved |
the second stage of the British}
Honduras development plan for |

agriculture, | forestry, communi-
cations and public and social ser-|
vices. Further consideration
also to be given to
deep-water port at
Bight,

To assist the fulfilment of the
plan, a grant of £800,000 is to
be made to the British Honduras
Government from funds made
evailable by Parliament under the
Colonial Development Welfarw
Act. A further sum, not exceeding
£100,000, will be provided from
thet jsource if it is decided tc
build the deep-water pier, Be-
yond this cost, certain schemes
included in the plan will be met
from central funds earmarked
for research and other services. |

The plan also covers projects |
of a self-financing nature and it|
is proposed to raise scme £530,-
090 by way of loans to meet the!
eost of these. A further loan of}
£300,000 will be sought for the}
proposed pier. The first stage of
the plan, which was approved
in 1945, provided for expenditure
in the five vears 1946-51
£1,450,000 mainly for communi-
cations ¢£1,101,616) and agri-
cultural development (£88,059).

—B.U.P,

Oil GQontrols Lifted

WASHINGTON, May 22
The Government Thursday lift-
ed supply and export controls on

building a



all major petroleum products ex- |

cept aviation gasoline

Petroleum Administration for
Defence said it was taking action
“as the nations oil strikes neered
almost complete settlement.”

me

Boos
MINERAL SALTS





FOR CATTLE AND OTHER
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FORMULA
Contains :

Calcium, Phosphorus, Cal-

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Copper, Cobalt, Manganese,
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BOOTS MINDIF MINERAL
SALTS FOR CATTLE con-
tain balanced quantities of
the essential elements—cal-
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cobalt, iron, iodine, and
manganese - together with
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common salt, The only proc-
tical way of ensuring that
the cattle are receiving ace-
quate minerals, is by feeding
them directly with the
ration.

is |

Commerce |

of}



Llectrician
Discharged



PAGE FIVE



General Manager
Of Barclay’s Bank

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith. T ing [.
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- Pouri Wal.
trict “A”, yesterda discharge (From Our Ov espondent
39-year-old electrician Wrank PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 22.
Massiah of Bridge Road, St Mr. J. F. Cade, General Man-
Michael, in the case which the ager of Barclays Bank, and Mrs.
p-lice brought against him, Cade arrived here to-day on the
charging him with attempting to S.S. Golombie on a three-month
discharge a loaded firearm at Caribbean tour of British Hon-
Lionel Brathwaite with intent duras, British Guiana~ and the
; ‘o maim, distigure or do him Bahamas to get personal and up-
| Some bodily harm. Mr. G. B }:o-date knowledge of affairs in
| Wiles appearing on. behalf of the /this part of the world,
| defendant. j i
| During his stay he wild have
The charge stated that the|discussions with bank Officials
offence was committed on March

29. Lionel Brathwaite said that

about 6.35 a.m. on March 29 the
defendant pointed a revolver at

him from behind a house.

Police Constable Bradshaw
who arrested the defendant did
not tell the court at whom the
defendant pointed the revolver.
When cross examined by Mr.
Niles, Brathwaite said that the
man pointed the revolver at
him in the middle of

Jessamy
Lane, St. Michael

Addressing the Court, Mr.
Niles submitted that the evidence
produced by the prosecution was



and bank directors.
After leaving Trinidad he will
visit the Windward and Leeward

Islands before stopping in Bar-
bados,

Cade said the main purpose
of his trip was to get firsthand
information on the affairs of
banks in this area and the eco-
nomic and general conditions of
the islands and other Carib-

bean territories.

WATCHES



| too conflicting and there were | GOLD, STEEL or
| too many discrepancies, and his CHROMIUM
| client should be discharged.
Mr. Griffith agreed with this Models for ladies or gents
| submission and discharged the
| defendant. Inspector Connell FULLY GUARANTEED !

prosecuted for the Police.
\Jary Discharged In
‘Common Pleas Suit

|
|





The Special jury summoned to
i the Common -Pleas_ Suit,
\rthur Me, A, Jones versus New-
‘nan E, Wilson in which damages
vere being claimed, and which
| Was set down for hearing, were
iischarged yesterday as a settle-
nent has been reached.

Mr, J. S.

|

B. Dear who was

|holding papers for Mr. EB. K.
Walcott, instructed by Hutchinson
& Banfield, told Mr, Justice G.
L.. ‘Taylor who presided that since
the jury had been summoned, |
settlement had been made at
;such a time when it was not
possible to withdraw the sum-

mons. He therefore asked that/

| the jury be discharged.

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Dry Cows

Give 3 0z, of Boots Mindif
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Bullocks and Fat Stock

FFE

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Horses

Stallions and Brood Mares
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Yearlings

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Foals

As soon as foals are wean-
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SWIFTS PATE DE FOIE—per Tin a
SWIFTS SAVOURY SPREAD—»ver Tin 21
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT-—per Tin 1°
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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |Pemue Norices

TELEPHONE 2508 THE SUGAR INDUSTRY.

~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE i

Red Lies Balk

FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952







| BARBADOS

Truce CHANCERY SALE

| The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,




















































Re AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 193 & From Page 1. takable stamp of deliberate Com- patriating prisoners of war—ques-| public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
rent Somer, Nelding specialty lens | leadership” of General James A. munist design tion which “strikes at basic differ-|'the date specified below. If not then sold, it will be set up om each ae
‘i | FOR SALE 7 oo = 6 ter Van Fleet re ul, 'e} SC - ; i Ridgw ie tol nce 2 Communist anc Friday at the same place and during the same hours until 80
IN MEMORIAM | TAKE NOTICE that 3, the owner, of pulsed r peated om. Generali Ridgway earlier told ence between oO unis @DC | on application to me
|the above Plantation am about to obtain | ™munist attacks “pressed into a the Senate Foreign Relations Com- Demogcratic concepts of human
{8 toen of Se eee a = ee and continued mittee that he would insist that life Plaintiff; ERROL MALCOLM STEELE
memory of my dear AUTOMOTIVE Plan vance until by November last Western European members of the Ss t Connally said after-
his died on tard in respect of the Agricultural year 1982 x pe: : enator anally s ‘. | Defen: N EVELYN GREGLEY
. ow — — to 1983 r ; * sac approximately where now North Atlantic Treaty Organisation wards that Ridgway had discuss-| dent: HLA? 7
One year has passed since what sad]. wheeler Car in good order—-| No money has been borroweg under stands—proud, defiant and con- should take full part in common ed in some detail—in prisoner 0+) PROPERTY: Ali ‘that certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the
eM hoc! . Seckedion Dial Seer + ae ee See ek — z the | fident of its capability for accom- defence effort The General ap- war camps and difficulties Unitec!|iands of Enterprise Plantation) situate at Enterprise in ie pete oh On ave
Poe eae ear can octet sn coe, slepect of such year mee Rt. Se F lishing any mission it might be pealed before closed session com- Nations command had encount-| the falar af mupetes Ee 7 le Page «ergy oad the dia parcel of land
Omly those who have lost can teli "| CAHr-One 1936 Standard Car 10 hp. in| Dated this 2ist day of May 1983 assigned.” He said: “In a scant mittee and his statement was made ered in attempting to screen|%iq' ins from the public road in a northerly fo southerly direction) butting and
The pain of parting without farewell -_ a with 5 onek See. Apply A. A. GILL, 18 months beginning with that ear- public by Committees Chairman, prisoners. He emphasised person-| pounding on lands of the estate of Miss Mufcy E_ Lucas, peoweeee. vs a
Blossoms may wither, flowers may} to gp eA tbeon Priev Park Plantatipa, at Owner. } ly July day in 1950 when those Senator Tom Connally, Democrat al risk which prisoners ran in ex- | James A. Tudor, on Jands Of the enguaele 40. ge 4 yn the neriabader
Friends may-forget you; but never 2.5.33—an first few immortal riflemen and Texas pressing preference not to be re-| of (ne Ssta's cad twenty feet wide on lands of Mr. B.C. Jackman, on lands of
will ran aes THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL: | airmen saw Communist aggressors patriated a. We A Soarwuea, and on the public road, Together with the messuage ~
A noble husband, honest and kind, CAR—One Citroen Saloon, . en TURAL BANK ACT 14 over their gun and bomb sights Ridgway said he did not expect * : dwellinghouse thereon and all other buildings and erections thereon erected ar
To a beautiful aie os quiet end ree Oe Gao Te the creditors C1 = the Eighth Army com » Our to make any major changes in any Ridgway said that in his new }puilt standing and, being.
eee "2 saat Si r "SS [own Horves and those of the Re- policies Euenhower hed approved post he would make the morale of |" upset pee, BW.
; 23.5.52—In TAKE NOTICE that we the owners —- | public of Korea, t ‘om- in the N.A.T.O Western Europe one of $ " : H. WILLIAMS,
inenchllcinsip-ipaaianantonelilinl CAR: 25 h p. Vauxhall in working/C E Tryhane, I. B. Trrhane and A. A. | monwealth, India, France, Ethio- He dh , t Mi- concerns. He praised the fighting Registrar-in-Chancery.
: ¢ Mre.| o N f ; : ; rn : * explained he was not suffi- concerns. Pp !
HARON an et loving memers, of Mr>| oe ng, George Se beioelle. | ohn shiain a hoam of Zhe under [PIA Belgium. Tha Netherlands, ciently familiar with European spirit of Buropean and other Unit-) |
onthe 2ird-cay of May, 1944. 21.5.52—3m | the ‘af the above Act agaings | Luxembourg, the Philippines, situation to discuss proposed re- ed Nations troops in Korea and
Deep in our hearts lie a picture | “She cawen ee a ee said Prnestion. in ampent oF the ne aes. ~—— nes duction in President Truman's pointed out that the morale of > OFFICIAL NOTICE
More precious than silver or gold om . jood | Agricultural 3 way, Colombia an taly has Jeft Poreign Aid Bill troops from any nation dependec
rife ait 1,250 nm off Ni has been bor vd te: . an Arc 1 : 7 a?
Es eae Pend won grov 1" "Coull No 7 Coral Sands, the Aggieuitural Aid Act. 1905. a tne | record of fidelity, valour and co- Reviewing Korean situation he primarily on training, leadership,
Those ae a #16 sen] obowe "Act in respect of auch yeu operation unsurpassed in all mili- said he could not predict the out- 2nd equipment. BAPABOS. IN THE QOURT OF CHANCERY
ver to Wepetenbered by her but) Dated thts 22nd day of May. 1952 ery history. come of the truce negotiations be- Troops have got to think they | RSUANCE Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
band and gpiidren co, =, Se oe ee ase * Wake Atom) Ridgway praised the United Na- cause “nobody can look into Com-, have a chance before they will} seratie Sartell or Beis say estate, right or Interest of any lien < earpeees
=e nedei. Morris Oxford 13,000 miles, 22.5.82—an |tions truce negotiators—“individ- munist mind ” Really fundamen- fight.” he said. in or affecting the hereinafter Semmtaane’ on ere a spieeaeene,
ywner driven and in excellent condi- ~ ———--—— J ually and collectively of having as (4) issue was the question of re- —U.P, oa ae Ore ac he examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday
ROLLINS.—In joving memory of ion. Fort Koyal Garage Ltd Seems NOTI high principles, integrity, fidelity, - | dopurmees hoes i 12 noon and 3 g’clock in the afternoon at the Registration
deatiy.palered. Dist ie feninne who} 04 Applications for eee eee vacant | Courage and vision as any group 1 e e | Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown before the 12th day of June 1952 in
ell asleep on 23nd May, 19. i's Vi ti t the | assem)
Hass hove paced ive sa ELECTRICAL omic siete? erienet for any simitar vurpo ~Knarf's Ride in a Balloon



























Combermere School will be received by












order that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature
respect

ms will be precluded from

ny thereof vely, otherwise such
sad day, — ah! | a the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon crc “tall time”—for eir ' | east ate of any decree tom be deprived of all claims on or against the said
When one we loved was called awa GARRARD RECORD CHANGERS—|on Wednesday, 4th June 1952 efforts in “full faith and loyalty Sitti he G | wroperty
We missed her much, our hearts are Speed. A few left. Call early and Candidates must be the sons of parisn- |to achieve an honourable armis- | —He Ended Up itting on the Grass— | >
sore he .} avoid disappointment. P. C. S, Maffeijioners in straitened circumstances andj tice... .” By MAX TRELL FILANTIFFS: DAISY T MURPHY and JAMRS GRANT ATKINS
po ee" aoe. Ae Co., 21,.5.52—5n | must not be less than 10% nor mere Ridgway said: “That they have! | PILE, the qualified acting executors of the will of Eyare
indi . her loving face = i t the Ist Sep- . . ' ¥ S
Ne Oe eeraX oy her ios STOCK hare tom Of Swe om me ist "©?" | so far been unsuccessful is not the, , “NOW those,” said General Tin | perenpaNts: Murphy ent WAITHE and AURELIA CLARKE both of
Ever to (ye remembered by her loving LIVE Forms of application will be issued slightest mark of failure but rather to Knarf as they bare, shane ca New York, U.S.A., acting herein by D'Arcy Augustus Scott
us ~ land ree d at the Vestry Clerk's | constituted Attorney on record ,
Lionel, Vernon, Gordon. Muticl.] ALSATIAN PUPS by Imported Pedi- cally between the hours of 10.6.5 ./d . ental sevte to. their | Lc the window, ee | PROPERTY: ALL oar CERTAEN piece or parcel of land situate at Eagle
Loctite (children) and Estwick| gree Sire Apply K. M. B. Gecmer. 12 noon * stric be . ee nited ree | @ es u * ey | Hall Road in the Parish of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid
family é Portiand, St. Peter one . Ee. C. REDMAN, | concep uman dignity and hu- “They're ni alloons,” Knarf ex- containing by admeasurement Nine and three-fifths perches or
23.5.52—11 6.63—4n non om Michael's Vestry. | man rights and their efforts in the | plained. “They’re soap bubbles.” | thereabouts Abutting "and POUrE IRS Con ee ape sie ler
WARD,—In loving memory « 5.52—n cause of peace they have “Balloons, my boy, can be made og A ge ty all fy irae ly ; :
loved wife and friend Anse ec MISCELLANEOUS ; served well. “They have striven | of lots of ele LE ny silk or eae eS ee wan Whee re ee ot Seas
In, ee oy AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa- FORM Il with logic and reason, with | soap bubbles,” said General Tin. “It thereon called “Byare Village’ and all and singular other the

If jove and care could death preven






















|
Her life on earth would still be spent.|tiquid Paraffn, Price 3/- bot.’ Knight's d ti , ul i built standing and being.
Ever to be remembered by Lta 20.5.52—3n The Lan Acquisi On Ae 8 with es S. me truth he made of so long as they float in the | Bill fled: 25 March 1952.
Luther Ward (husband), Sargean wossinshbdihdihese thao overcame ‘he aired, vitu~ | gir, If I was thinking of taking a |
and Harris family (friends) BAROMETERS, Thermometers, and 1949 perative venom and vicious false~ | pelloon-ride (as now and then I do), Date: 10 April 1952, 11.4,.62—4n
i 23.5.4 Hygrometers. These instruments are hoods deliberately employed | | would capture one of those bub- ne -
aisle“ ——————— ————-— | German made and only perfectly ad- which are all inseparable elements it in th
FOR R wied mavens are used. a R (Notice required by Section, 5) of the technique of Communist aes oe a art to it e |
ENT Hunte & Co., Lid, Lower Broad St. THE acquisition, for publie purposes, % * shape of a han, ng asket, and go |
" pa ce i a ae =on re ee cnet +. "es " ases repeated his denuncia- for a sail through the sky. There's | =
ae F aiciabilnaeapens sett DPCCA RECORDS: Clearances, Three | situate near Westbury School ‘i nas tion of Communist charges that nothing,” he added, “quite as oe hee 7 ss OYAL N "HER IDS enka d sit
wr $2.00 > he Islan i t ‘ ‘ ‘
HOUSES niw Building, St Michse's Bow | Hertedos Westtibed in’ the Schediile | United Nations forges are using sovabte me seine through the sky) “jnarfcaptured a soap bubble. | ROYAL NETHERLAN | 365994959999959 0999990)
22.5,.52—t.f.n. | hereto and more particularly shown and | germ warfare in Korea. ‘These " STEAMSHIP CO “ *
= 2 ; ; ° The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
BILTMORE—Fittz Village, St. James | HAIR CREAM—The New improved feiingeted oO Sona, eee Burvever, | Seeeations ave, SO ee false. No | Captured Soap Bubble Knarf was busy looking over the | SAILING FROM RUROFE accept Catgo “and | Passengers
On ‘sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining anc] rulysia Hair Cream is here at 30 cents|and dated 15th January 1952 and filed in element of the United Nation: At that moment one of the soap | side of the basket. It was wonder- |s.s. COTTICA, 16th May, 1952, a A gy a ep gs a
Drawing rooms, Electricity, running : ee 2 se ‘ i serrat, Nevi tts,
in each room, Garage and servant's room, | "24 54 cents per jar. 23.5.52—2n. | the office of the Galanin! Engineer havin Command omnes either germ bubbles came floating gracefully | ful what things he saw. There were | M.S. NESTOR, 30th May, 1952. Sailing Friday 23rd inst.
. Garage 3 been decided on by the Governor wi in ut on a 2 : , M.S. F, J 1952, i hin
Dial Pee, 17.5.82-ti.n. | SEW STOCK OF BOOTS MINERAL | the approval ‘of both. Houses of the | tite” “Op a a ee ny near the window-sill and Knarf|bird nests in the top branches o! |\:S- BONAIRE, futh June, 1 aH MY. “MONERA™ i
“LA PAZ", Derticks, St. James—| SALTS for Cattle, heap etc. 8 the for | Legislature of the once ~ oe tenae faniod of tales propaganda in thes reached out and captured it. He held | the trees. There were honey-comb | \1's\ HESTIA, 4th July, 1962. accept | Cargo jana Passengers for
house contains open gallery, drawing | 06; at Bruce Weatherhead Limited, sell: | resolution of the Hosjared in pursuance |charges should stand out as «| it down very gently. “We've got | at the tops of hollow trunks whic! SAILING TO EUROPE snc mae a age agg 44
anes Mitter sarvanis. Tooth, 9: NOtingham. 90:8°88—On for ‘Section "Sof the Land Acquisition | monumental warning to the Amer. | el We've got one!” Knarf said | you couldn't possibly see from the | Ud Ree PAmAMAREBO|$% Thursday 20th. inst.’
water', chen, servants room, Wi = s have bt r - wa ¥ ; wha § ul 3 * 4
and electric light, enclosed yard—appl) Act, 1949, that the said lands have Deen lican people and the Free World— | »@ppily. “Let’s go for a ride! ground. There were squirrels wh AND BRITISH GUIANA Te SY. “CACGUR May
hy
ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2)/ acquired for the f p ” T “Now th d swallows and a a CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
R. Archer McKenzie. Dial’ 2947. only world famous Rolleicord 1952 model | poses: for enlarging the playing ground | warning as menacing and urgent | ine,” said General Tin. “Nor: | waved to them, anc swans #4 3.8. COTTICA, and June, 1982. Fementeis tor Oe Luca, ae
a5 Cameras now in stock. Aa, further sup- | and otherwise for the use of the West- | as q forest fire bearing down upon re need —, cobweb for the veins eo agentes who flew along M s Restor, 1th Spine, 1993, Vincent, | Grenada,” and | Aruba,
ROOSEVELT—Maxwell Coast. Fully| Piles are now restricted, this 16 an ex- | bury THE SCHEDULE » wood village of the extent to} hanging basket. : | with them, chirping. | eS. OPENTOR, 11th July, 1962, ailing dal no’ =
Se ee: PIEIEDIS 0 St ey ee Cnet ee Ge gt, HAN Ltd Dia ‘Siu, | AN that certain parcel of land contain | which the Communist leaders pu Gee ak skater Boned pace uP # patiogn 27g to)" SANLING eee, MSY BW SOCIATION. ives
. ie 23,5.52—in. Jing 72,550 sq. ft, situate to the south | have gone in fabricating and dis- | WhO Nved in corner 0 @ Wil | sing while they were floating along Cc ) *
a ; occepeeeearaseescneenenanernnrshilestlimetanennt Westbury School in Westbury Road |. i ee dowsill, “Pardon me, my dear,” Gen- - 3 it we |S. HESTIA, 2ist July, 1952, Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
“WHITESANDS", St. Lawrence Gap “ haf St. Michael, bounding | Seminating lies, 0 Me 0 , my Gear, This is how it went. SHON BON & CO., LTD
ie "Ser part anil OG England's. leading Daily Gpeonmah ane & the horth on lands of the Westbury Ridgway said “everstrengthen- | ° S ieaiee the = “but | One sunny afta¢npon 8. P. MU ' Aa e0e
UAE: f particulnrs dial 8205, | arriving in Barbados by Air onl: few | School and of Dudley Weekes, on the | ing of the bond” between Japan| do you m ving us some of your ; June eine eo — enemies
23.5.62—0n vy iy a » public & In the sunny month of June
days after publication in London. Con-|oast and on the south on the public and the United States “is of vital | web?” “ye. + ber,” sminded t ° e } s
“| tact: ia ‘ . irain on the west on lands of Mr. Stanley | © ; a / _| “It’s September,” reminde: t hi
PERSONAI tect: Jan Gale, efe. Agvootte Co. Ltd | arain Sh she won ian of Jordan et nee the nae wellare _ ane seen ue happy Tin Soldier. But Knarf kept 1 anadian ationa eams ps
4 17.4.52—t.f.n. | al,__and on the pu road. | 0) nations an © the peace , about giving up any of her web.
Dated this fourteenth day of May 1952, of th ld.” He said the Jap- iL 1 Tin’ omisi | on.
y Island of | © e world,” — aid the Jap~| finally, on General Tin’s promising . tan 4 aE
‘i at Government House in the Islan anese are “asking no charity but | to cateh a fat fly for her as soon We sailed in our babes ws . oe pis
vind Pevedit Se MN ite CARLOTT A PUHLIC SALES ALFRED SAVAGE, understanding and that minimum | as they returned from the balloon} A” A teed ore e = j qu adienibeeii cares nalttex Boston Bios B'dos
ROACH (nce SLOCOMBE) as 1 do not oY s t an | Teasonable help which will per-| ride, she consented to spin a hang- I hope not,” sai the spide) ili liaaaetaial on mth ~ at Mey a1 May
hold: pappelt responsibia for her or shy R TA a aia mit them to renee th the self| ing basket around the soap bubble. - aang i Ten tees a LADY RODNEY .. = .. 19 May 22 May 24 May at 7 7. sane
CON Se Pee rere ROY See Sher Denies EAL ESTATE 3090555005 0999G0999900% | respecting dignity and the respon- | Wh ed| As we saile pn0o CAR Oe edaitaGer-’' $0 May asune — .
) : en it was nearly finish Pees , md
a? magne unies by 0 writen order sl | % | siblities “which sovereign y now | xneee and General Tin elimbed -n| And we said we'd rench the moon | EADY NELSON .2-. f june la june Mune MG gue Sate
RUPERT ROACH, | |, WNGALOW—At Garrison with built} ® Wouldn't you like to make % | restored to them by the Japanes¢| the basket to see if it would hold| Just then the bubble hit the shar CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 3% June 3 Ju — 1B July 13 Ju
Chee er iaiey, | bedrooms only £3,600 Fhone Wells] your ap the Prt m # 8 Peace Treaty confers upon them| them, The spider was in, too, spin- | end of a twig and burst! Bpaa} wen | LADY RODNEY aN July 44 July 16 July 25 July 26 July
» Lue. | ot 2961 or 8693 t 17.5 n lovely bran spe as their own inherent right.” He aed : the bubble! Out fell the three rid
: 5, 52—$i ; ands, Then, | the ;
2. ME “SHARES—.. lunited 7 of On Raleigh? added the most ee er, neat of teint te wind came | ers, and slid down the thread tha’
tA . is “creation of healthy and arning, i i r the: ives Amrives Avrives Arrives
WANTED DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS Go to-day and Japan is “creati ore along, and there they were—all | the spider instantly spun for t NORTHBOUND Asyives Satie = Arrives Atte uelitae, Montreal
‘HIPPING & TRADING CO. LTD. at viable economy”. 4 : he | right down to the ground. os
| £2. per share. Free of stamp duty. buy a Ticket for He said Japan’s national health, | three of them—floating over the But we came back much too soon! | CDN. CRUISER .. 25 May 25 May , 5 June = 8 June 11 June
a paanomainaane 1352-120 : MR repens wih thes pales wore enna to go g at um Knarf as he finished the ba! CANADIAN ; ‘ J 18 June 21 Jun
ASST ANT : : “{ts ability to control the ; alon : ae. Ene CONSTRUCTOR 3June 8June 15 June - e
anmlettns ae Merger the ton of), Ons. thpe, uted agi re cacmmne #| Rica CREE Ret aon Re aoc On ee Fear eo aod General Tir a ee en
4 LA i Botany . oO e ne rt
Shire’ #05) S35." "ese ya. Point | Within ten days from date of sale,’ Apply oe poy tne E on ae 4 hi : sh “Won't hurt you a bit, my dear,” | spider walked «slowly al! CHALLENGER .. 23 June 28 June 5 July 18July 8 July 11 July
of entry according to qualifications ang| to General Traders Ltd. 23,5.52—8n co. directly the extent to which she| | art y' » my an Bd ; LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July 19 July 22 July
experiente. Cost of Living Allowance Sere tert can stabilize a basic economy es- |, said General Tin. home. CDN, CRUISER +. 14 July 19 July 26 July 29 July 1 Aug
240 p.a. for single persons £60 p.a. for 8 ATTRACTIVE HOME or sential to her continued life as a c LAN 1 5A 8A 10 Aug
sarrie?d men. Child allowance £70 7 An extremely well built, modern three 5 " ” CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July ug. ug. ‘
Bara" Suninun e'e's | ails [waingmi ite neeemt'and Sst] AE TAYLOR LAD. /treg ang Indpendent natin, GOVERNMENT NOTICE sae WR. tee 8 eee Be Oe
jes and pllownnees at present under re BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con- ‘ e overwhelming attilude 0 | 5 , oe
view. FSS.U.. Unfurnished quarter | struction, Combined forty feet living- oF the Japanese people towards us is
at rent of 5% of salary. room and gallery, fully cupboarded THE COOPERATIVE one of gratitude for past, of hope- |
Applications (six copies) giving ful) | Canadian styled kitchen, Floor to ceiling ‘ BANK ful f theti * onsider- For further particulars, apply to—
parteulars of qualifieations and experi [eedar lined double bedroom closets inees, 10F sympa oS a ; DINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—A
ence. and the names of three referees] Attractively laid out garden with fruit d at th time hel ation for the future and of great Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- GAR ” .—Agents.
Rah Be A Te Ane rn vestinn| Garam, wile, Weeeneuiy: @ bouae Gel and at the same time help | ‘riendliness”. He dismissed Com-| ment) Order, 1952, No. 15 which will be published in the Official
Jnivereit Counci or







in the Colonies, Gordon Square, London







































tion palatable creamy Emulsion of





















Garage with breezeway to house and
detached self-contained maid's q

















The Foresters’ Scholarship
Fund.












patience and restraint and above



munist May Day demonstrations





makes no difference what they’re













Gazette of Thursday 22nd May, 1952.





buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected a1











d











rom Whom further particuler | The P ty Is 1 as “relatively minor in character” : i
W.C-1, from ube Furenee Dee intr | sitegiod, wilein onay eden’ at wale ost except for oy paper in Tokyo | 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
June, 1942 at Worthing, Offers over ann m. 856:. | 056¢6696969669996096699 which he said “bore the unmis-/; prices of “Butter—Table” are as follows: —
6,52—2n, | ON mieten ees, ays Raveena are
“EXPERIENCED GENERAL & “WILTSHIRE PLANTATION” and ' , ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL
Saat ciniaccr teiaentar ew $420 dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN" situate sopuLan nae DYE Reds Suffer (not more than) PRICE
fly, Apply before 10 a.m. in the morning, } " St. Philip with about 202 acres of not more than
¥ : ‘ : 1 ( an)
or after 5 in the evening, to Mrs. Scaife land made aD as Sanowel 102 acres It's the BEST of Hair Dyes M C. Iti j
a. Oaeupe pues HOR sour Biden; Th aiden ta ends sid Wpade ve heontiving saan tae ore UGsuatlties — aButter—Table: In Tins | $92.20 per case of $1.00 per 1-lb
HOUSE MAID—One house maid, wit! | ete., also 4 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1 — I K. 100 lbs. in 1-lb. tins tin
reliable —_ reforenc Apply Garde ya 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and 1 apply n orea ” ” ” ” $49.79 per case of
House", St. George 28.5,89—-3n | Sonkey cart. sopmaee also with 1,870 It does not dirty your Pillow 72 x @ Ib. tin 75c. per 3-lb tia
| MP ection Sy samiombraent. Rone ir, Now obtainable at SEOUL, May 22. » » Prints $88.20 per case of 96c. per 1-lb
| rite arm Ae AL) nonats tionh § marge agud ad isto ites | “oak “*1¥ Q'G* TRAN SATLANTIQUE
's ove rm on
ARRIVED mapalicn tor mis Ve te eee Oo aes » $| Australian 77th. squadron joined |

Another Shipment of

POPULAR

the






idder beyond the appraised value at 2
m. on Friday the 6th day of June 1052
tour Office, For further particulars



Swan St.,
WALKES’ DRUG _ STORE,
Tudor St.. — and

with United States Air
planes for an attack on a supply
complex, On the ground

Force |

Pore |

(Canadian “Maple
Leaf’’)

$144.20 per case of

100 lbs. in 1-lb prints print

$1.52 per 1 lb,

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,



Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
s : {ad conditions of sale apply to the under- 1% ¥, £, GOODING, Busby %| ‘han 100 United States tanks lin- 22nd May, 1952. 23.5.52.—In, : * ’
i. “ovagiygise ne gney. CARRINGTON & SRALY. Alley, — nt, “ up Sas ridges of oe rel
ew © these have now yet Lueas Street. i 3 ront on ed sd y an ed or |
Sipriegs ef text shipment will be 23.5.52—{3n Aa RRA AE nm wounded at least 354 Communists | Sc veneuaee a ae edie ereeet peer.
higher AUCTION in one of the biggest “tank shoots” | LO} eose y, asst esas ,

Why not cail at your Gas Show-
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc
secure one of these cookers





















FRIDAY 23rd at 1 p.m. _ Chelsea Road
(near Culloden Bd.) A Double Roofed
ouse covered with galvanise, contain-



prings, Deep-sleep Mattresses, Dressing
‘ables ond Chest of Drawers, Mirrors,
"lows, Medicine Chests, Kitchen Uten-

ls, Crockery, Good Caledonian Dover













of the war.

A barrage from gun barrels of
two tank battalians topped five
days of steady daylight gun fir

was Simaged. The Eighth Arm:

did not disclose whether it was

tank mine, In one hour of shooi-



|



a victim of return fire or an anti-/



















*“DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1952... ..
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

16th June, 1952

|





THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets














wo Poreh, front house 10 x 8x7 8 PALACE into communist bunkers in fou SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
| Kitchen, Closet math oom pal oe ot peng eee aoe Tee | From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
Land ¢ ted $3.50 arter. 0
| ar ane ne oe sen oe Sourenina ett PE a “ec Guia coe Sek, Take co co AR At 8h
a 5. mmunist a y struck back ! 7 ° f une, 198
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC ee UNDER THE SILVER FROM aA. ans & today with a violent artillery at- NEW TYRE DESERVES x *“DE GRASSE” .... 29th June, 1952 .... 9th July. 1952
CLUB jtack. They threw 4,183 rounds ai, K ,
hoon ona " tine anes only) oa ale HAMMER : ’ | United aia lines in the early | NEW DUNLOP TUBE *Sailing direct to Southampton
eturday, y n Tuesday, y order of Mrs. T H A N | S hours in an almost record bar- Pr:
ates irafton, Simpson. we will sell the Purnt- rage. Reports from the tank orl OOD I ODDO OOOO DIO DIPOLE ILIA
aur | Seating tam ces |r. Wan My. Bt. iat 2466 fH fe on ney eee N30 sie aaa ccicausadacaebmaniaiaat
| pRORRREAN. {HV rant Maeda, Goa Bt | gommunist “bunkers. "which have KITCHEN CUTLERY OF ALL. DESCRIFTION }
\ ' aed . a been spotted by front-line ob-| t
! Admission to Ballroom sutlery end "Sita, eababamh,. Tee servers during retent weeks 2! SPOONS, KNIVES, FORKS, FISH TURNERS, ETC. 5
$1.00 ‘rolley. very nige Cabinet, Dumb Waiter a centre of Red activity. Obtainable at ,
arders, be | ; le eee
| efrigerator “with @ new unit’ thestute | Oniy,.one United Nations tank |
\ ‘oaster and Iron, Single Bedsteads and



of », 3 Burner Per: 1 4 ing in the Kumson area, tank
"| The Loyal Brothers iy * Scales and Welahts, (38. Ibe), Box gunners pounded on a Red bat OIE A A IOI LIISA ELIE
‘ fy ice aera aea es at falon ahd, company "of near snaemnaenie, seceeengeiniannananuanen
it of the Star i cots and many ‘other items. amis Furni- ie 38. killing 96 and wound scans 1 %
\ ture all paint ream an reen an " Ny SY . %,
Xt} Preedly Presants (] © in perfect condition. Other tanks concentrated o , . } x
it ‘| “ALE 11.90 O'CLOCK — TERMS CASH heavily is ba TK \ x
| tsst mantanos jh] ditasmeh, TROTMAN's SO. areas south of Pyong Yang ‘we: OE SHK IM x g
: nae yong Yang v : %
i CARNIVAL. uotioneers. of Kumhong and the road north % %
i At QUEENS PARK = ; ot Kumhwa, ali on the centra! R é 3
iH a front. —UP % WITH %
t ' —_—__ , ¥ %
4 TRSDAY, 5th and KN - T 8 :
i ae of ith JUNE WOULD'NT YOU LIKE For Weddings, Anniversaries STARTS TONIGHT: : , i JOHN M BL ADON & co S
ST \s Birth m,
‘ B STEEL BANDS to make Your Home the sors, Comacemenge, ete, x . Z %
{{ Cc! ADVERTISING BANDS DIAMOND RINGS The opening matches of the 8 >
D. HISTORICAL BANDS \ Raaeeas eee Brand GOLD & SILVER Men’s Inter-Club Knock-Out { % Phone 4640 tint Plantations Building %
barat 4s bathe stig: sharethen oa 30) JEWELLERY Competition will be played at tho 13 ¥
i Pisnmsiiies watt. sepeemats GO TODAY AND See your Jewellers . . . ¥.M.C.A' Naval Hall tonight. | sett he OCPOOVOOED 69Soe.
the co-operation of firms, clubs , The first match will be at 7.30 | ne A AG SLL DDG
bso Sead” beluga origina BUY A TICKET FOR Y. De LIMA Sin. beween, Fox and. ‘Barns, |
s ss ' y x. cc, he 5 |
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/- $1.00 & CO... LTD. ome sigh, se gine From Stockists throughout BARBADOS VA LOR COOKER STOVES
Bookings for Booths and Stands a ay morning the first} Z '
contact Mr. C. Morris, Sobers from 20 BROAD ST | Seana bad Rg Boys" Champion- | cam.sox/t4 | Short Burners
; THE SINGER and at MARIN 5 chip wi e@ played on three ee 2 Burner Model 56.14
Sit te fe chore wut be THE SINGER E GARDENS [bles These Matches ‘begin st| Distributors ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay Street 3 Burner Model @ $7187
or inant if
MORE PARTICULARS LATER A. E. TAYLOR LTD. ae rept a 1} Also
Registration of Costumes, Bands i or 1\ WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
sad Sitiviiusls Contact, Mr. C. A. THE COOPERATIVE i With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
Special Prise of $30.00 awarded and at the same ti = 9 1X complete with waste and overflow {"
for best appropriate Rhyme : e time help ——_—_—_ < j ‘ tt
Chiypen Specie, Per nanttyme (2 The Foresters’ Scholarship i |)! Established T, HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated ii
the Boodoos Brothers and Party. Fund 1) ;
poe 1s 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926 )
ARERR | 9 0060000000000008000000" AK q
aS LSS
} :
s a A



FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

HENRY

4 HOPE YOU
SLEPT WELL.

GOOD MORNING,
MAS. DE LAZLON.

WHAT SORT OF A

DAY IS (T_LAURIP
LET'S HAVE
SOME LIGHT..



WHAT A JOB
SPADING UP THAT
WHOLE YARD BUT

THANK GOGONESS
; AL FINISHED IT

FLASIi GORDON



AH, LA BELLE
PAREE! VIVE LA



JIGGS - ISN'T
THAT YOUR
BETTER
HALF COMIN’
THIS WAY?

—_—
| SHES ALLOFIT!
60 LONG-JERRY!
'M LEAVIN’

WHILE TH’ LEAVIN’
ha



YEAH... A LITTLE
PERSUADIN‘...

YOU AIN’T BEIN’
VERY SOCIABLE,
DUDE! COME ON,

BON JOUR, M’SIEU/
BUY PRETTY FLOWERS
FOR YOUR PRETTY










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

SOMEONE'S AT THE DOOR,
LAVA... OF, LOOK !..
MY JEWEL CASE -

VERY I CLEAN HEART.
CLEAR CONSCIENCE,

"TIC POOR DEAR--HE'S aD

1 SPADED UP *â„¢
HAVING A TERRIBLE THAT WHOLE YARD
DREAM --I'LL WAKE
HIM QUT OF IT
iY S
f

Fae vi haere
th ag

sun wor won
ROBBINS











HA! RA! FLATTERY WILL

SOMEWHERE



BON!...ER...ZAT EES..
ER...TOO BAD! SUCH A
HANDSOME, DEBONAIR
YOUNG MAN/ a



NO PRETTY LADY TO
BUY FLOWERS FOR! J








HE'LL NOT GET
AWAY FROM ME
THIS TIME - ee oe




|| BRUTE! | wen

JUST A MINUTE,
BOYS! MY RUG/ MY,
~ FURNITURE / ~
AGIRL LILI
LAVELLE ...
REMEMBER?

matte

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

USUALLY WE SEND OUT ONE MAN| |MIGHT BE A COUPLE DOZEN OF'EM i)

ON A JOB LIKE THIS, BUT THE THE COLONEL PLAYED IT SAFE~AND

COLONEL WASN'T SURE SENT OUT THREE OF US
WW TH bet .











PAGE SEVEN

Teeth Loose
Gums Bleed

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
perhaps some bad disease that will
sooner or later cause your teeth to
fall out and may also causs Rheu-
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan
sto gum bleeding the first day,
ends sore mouth and quickly tight-
ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well
and save your teeth or money back
on return of empty package. Get
Amosan from your cher

| Whe guarantee protect

a













st today.

=

Unguentine

86.4 wat.orn

| Relieves pain of



WHEN SOMEONE SPRAYS
HIS GERMS ON YOU...

|
}




Ses

WITH

LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC

AS SOON AS YOU CAN



LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, kills
millions of germs on throat surface. It
attacks these germs associated with colds
before they attack you ... keeps them
from starting-serious trouble. Take the
sensible precaution against cold compli-
cations—gargle with LISTERINE Anti
septic, full strength!




rem
chat is antiseptic.
| ainoee Pain—Gives

ing. Tubes or jars’
|
!





POSSE ESE SSE LOP PEASE,

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ag

IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS andl . ee
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i



PAGE EIGHT





Playfair’s Cricket Annual 1952

(By O. S.

PLAYFAIR’S

eter West, is off the press ar

co !

lishe1

The established features

to welcome the

“Cricket Enquiry” and there

topical in cricket circles at present

Well known Interna-
tional cricket « € 2en
included in the list of those inter-
viewed on this subject. :

F, R. Brown, England's captain
in the last M.C.C.-Australia series

names in



« have





F. R. BROWN

in Australia is of.the opinion that
the modern conditions under which
the players have to play are the
main causes of all the trouble
Wickets Yoo Easy

Brown _ states The wicket








are too easy-paced rhe 7
men must be given instructions to
prepare the fastest possible wick-
ets such as will give the bowler
a chance of beating the bats: }
off the pitch as well as in the



and at the same time will enco
age a greater variety of strokes;
all of which should lead to
increased hourly rate of scoring.”

A. E. R. Gilligan, a former Eng-
land captain himself would like
a change in the Laws to implement
Don Bradman’s suggestion that
the Lb.w. rule should be adjusted
so that a batsman, even if his legs
are outside the line between
wickets and the ball pitches out-
side that line, hits the pads and
would have hit the stumps, should
be adjudged lL.b.w

He also hopes that the bowlers



will remember that the away-
swinger is the most difficult ball
to play. ‘“I am sick and tired of

those who say that the inswinger
is much the better bail to bowl”,
Gilligan writes.
Good Old Days

R. H., Spooner, Lancashire and
England batsman is afraid that
the great game has deteriorated
in many ways and feels sure that
if only there was a return to good
natural wickets ¢ i
due course a vast improvement in
every way.

Bust bowlers would get lite out
bowlers
would come into their own again,
Batsmen would be able to develop

of the turf antl spin

their off-side play which nowadays

has been largely discounted
owing to inswing bowling with ¢
packed legside field—and conse-
quent boredom to spectators.
This will be more than food

and drink to those whose memor-
ies go fondly back to the old days
and I quote. “The straight drive

CRICKET ANNUAI

addition of

there would be in

COPPIN) Of the West Indies’ bowling he
edited by Writ “Valentine bowled mag-
1} ‘i _ —-~ nificently and could nearly alway
id will be on sale locally short- turn the ball. He proved beyond
received my review copy direct from the pub- doubt that he is the best of hi

type. The Australians found that
he could be cut and most of the
runs off him came in that direc-
tion,”

“Ramadhin seemed to have lost
his control of length and “nip”
He could not turn the ball as he
did in England. He seemed to me
to wl faster and with less flight
maybe because as soon as he
threw the ball higher the quicker-
footed players were down the
wicket to him. Until late in the
tour he bowled to close-set fields
and runs generally came easily

are continued but I am pleased
two new features. One is
could hardly be a subject more

between mid-off and mid-on has
almost disappearea anq@ m many
cases slow bowlers have no out-
field at all. We could soon rectify
this if only batsmen would be-
come quicker on their feet”.

No Big Scores

Dollery, professional cap-
tain of the champion county War-
wickshire opines that if first-class
ricket is to survive it must attract
greater support. Big scores are
not wanted, he says. To avoid
them the bowler must have a
chance not only on the third day
but on the first and second as
well. Let a century be an out-
standing performance and not a
common occurrence,

Tom



New Ball Too Early

Of the batting he writes: —“Al-
though Stollmeyer cafne into his
own at the end of the tour
Weekes, Worrell and Walcott were
all too often called upon to face
a new ball and fresh fast bowlers
with dire results. But fast bowl-
ing cannot be put forward as the
only excuse. Early in the tour
many of the good players were
completely tied up by the slow
bowlers. The West Indies batsmen
were tied down for long periods
in the Test matches by an accur-
ate attack from every bowler. No





<

Frank Woolley, Kent and Eng-
land glorious left hander non-
pareil does not doubt that the
modern player is doing his best
but he adds, “I should have
thought that a half volley was a
half volley on any wicket, who-
ever bowls it and that it should
be hit—and hit hard. No slow
howler should be allowed to oper-






for the first time in their careers
the batsmen really had to fight for
runs. Many wickets were thrown
away because of a too impetuous
approach.”

Gomez an Example

“It was bad luck for the tour-
ists that because of injury Weekes
came into the Test matches out
of form. He looked capable of
getting a lot of runs. Worrell
looked something like the player
we know in the Fourth Test but
on the whole seemed stale and
sick of cricket. Waleott who v
troubled. by a back injury, we
worried more by the spinners than
the pace men. Christiani looked
really good at times but suffered
vital lapses in _— concentration.
Gomez gave all his colleagues a
lesson in concentration and ten-
acity.”

The Annual also include other
interesting features—“The Indian
touring team in England, 1952”,
“South Africans in England by
Charles Fortune” and “An appre-
ciation of A, V. Bedser by S. C.
Griffith.”

There are more pages and
filustrations in this Annual than
in former ones and the team of
contributors would be hard to





: G, E,. GOMEZ :
ate without somebody out straight peat in any similar contemporary

in the deep.

Not Ready

“In these days, he continues,
imany players are put into Test
cricket before they are ready for
it. But there are a good many
promising players who look like
making the Test grade if they are
brought on in the right way and
at the right time. They ought to
be put im the hands of a couple)
of old players who remember the
old standards—when cricket was
really ericket—and who can in-
stil into the batsmen the right
mental approach.

Interesting features are the com-
plete records of the three winter

tours—"West Indies in Australia
by J. H. Fingleton and A. V. Bed-

ser’,, ‘West Indies in New Zea-
land by W. A. Hadlee” and
“M.C.C, in India, Pakistan & Cey-
lon by Leslie Smith.”

Bedser and W.I.

We have read many accounts
and criticisms of the West Indies
tour to Australia but I am sure
that Alec Bedser’s observations ™*
will be of more than passing in-
terest.

publication.



A. V. BEDSER



Mrs. Adhikari...A Cricket Enthusiast

Mrs. Kamalini Adhikari ig the champion and British Ryder Cup

only woman in the party of In-
dian cricketers who arrived in

Britain for their summer tour. She
is the wife of H, R. Adhikari, the
Indian vice-captain, and is a great
inter- several spots of trouble and hand-
that ed in a card of 76. But a brilliant
re- record-breaking 68 put him into
cently Mrs. Adhikari was a mem- the lead at the end of 36 holes.
which At the end of round three he still
against an all male side led by one stroke and when his
composed of Indian infantry offi- nearest rival Eric Brown ‘blew up’
cers, which included her husband Panton rolled home an easy win-

cricket enthusiast. Her
est is not only confined to
of a spectator, At Poona
women’s team

ber
played

of a

—a captain in the regiment, He
side lost, but Mrs. Adhikari had
the personal satisfaction of scori)

30 runs,
Golf

John Panton, Scottish go'f



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Courts of Appeal and Petty

Debt—10.00 a.m.

Court of Ordina

Basket Ball
7.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Holders Plan-
tation Yard, St. James 7.30
p.m.

Police Band Concert, Hastings
Rocks—8.00 p.m.

11,00 a.m.
-M.P.C. at



\

Zz,

AHHI'D LIKE .

TO SEE MR.BIGDOME:

HE'S EXPECTING ME«

DILLBERRYS THE
NAME-“WINESAP PR
DILLBERRY“I MET

cos




MR.BIGDOME LAST } _--—— MUSTA MET
NIGHT AND HE TOLD ER-CAN GUY AT A FLEA
ME TO DROP AROUND / you TELL ME
ANYTIME +*+ THE NATURE OF










TAKING A NAP ON HIS
COUCH-AND DILLBERRY f
DOESN'T LOOK IN TOO JA CERTAINLY PICKS

GOOD A SHAPE, _
A EITHER: 7

YOUR BUSINESS?

hectic introduction to the British
player has won the Northern Open Lawn Tennis season. He was held
Championship at Royal Aberdeen up in Switzerland for 24 hours by
for the second year in succession, bad weather and after flying to
and for the third time since 1948. Britain had to make a furious
On the first round he ran into 20 miles car dash from the airport
to take his place in the Sutton
Hard Court Championship. A\l-
though obviously a little unsettled
by the quick turn of events it took
him only 90 minutes to win his
first and second round matches
before going on to take the {itle









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

POLICE





WOMEN

RACE

POLICEWOMAN NURSE of tie C.I.D., who is yards ahead of the
other competitors, won the Pol cewomen’s Race at the Police Sports
yesterday. Policewoman Wilki .son, also of the C.I1.D., was second.

Police Athletic Sports

@ from page 1
Archer led for the better
About 80 yards away from

P.C
part.

easy runs were to be obtained and the finishing line Rouse caught up P. ‘

with Archer touse went ahcad
of Archer to win by a few feet



The Obs } Race provided
much amusement for the large
number of spectators. The first

obstacle was barrels. The Comn-
petitors had to go through these
and then under a tarpaulin which
was nailed to the ground. They
went through tyres hung in it
air, crossed a plank and afterwards
encountered the most difficult ob-
stacle of all—the slippery slope.
However, Band Cadet Grant was
first get over H

his bun and went on to win min-

ule ahe



Niles










was secoric rat came
third.

The Sports were clim N
the Band Cadets, instri
a Physical Training Display
Constable Wickhar

Lady Seel, wife of Sir George
Seel, presented th riz Colonel
Michelin thanked Sir George and

Lady Seel for attending and Lady
Seel for presenting the prizes; the
Judges and Time-keepers and paid
tribute to Sjt. “Bobie” Byer for the
good work he had done. He said
that he was very pleased to see
Sgt. Byer win the Sergeant’s Race
Event 1: HIGH JUMP
Event 2: LONG JUMP
THROWING THE CRICKET
BALL
PUTTING THE WEIGHT
100 YARDS FLAT
A CLASS
Rouse, 2nd P. C reher
nman rime 108
CLASS
lst Pc. oc. tid PC. M
Hayne I G. Lovell, Time: 11
sec
Record
Blenman,
3.10—Event 6; 880 YARDS FLAT

B ¢

Event

Event 4
5.00—Event

Ist’ P. C
3rd P.C. Bie

Holder P.( A

Ist P.C. Carte Zod P.C, Franklyn
3rd P.C, Pinder. T e: 2 mins, 16) sees
Record 2.104 sec Holder PA 310
Adamson.
A CLASS
Ist P.C. Shannor dad P.C. Ar rd
P.C. Wilson. Tire ins, 84
Records.
3.20—Event 7: BAND CADETS RACE
B CLASS
Ast Harris, 2nd Hunte, 3rd Boye Time
11% secs
A CLASS
Ist Grant, 2nd Hutson, 3rd Holloway

Time: 11 sec
Record: 11 secs:—Holder: B. C. Beckie
$.30—Event 8: SACK RACE
15 COMPETITORS
Ist P.C. Butche d Cpl. Clarke, 3rd
PC Shannor
340—Event 9 INSPECTORS
100 YARDS FLAT
lst Inspector Spr r, 2nd Inspecto
King and Gaskin ime: 11% sees.

RACE -




3.50—Event 10: POLICE WOMEN’S
RACE
Ist Nurse, 2nd Wilkinson

4.00-—Event 11; 220 YARDS FLAT
A CLASS











}_ Ist P.C. Rouse, 2nd 3rd
P.C, Blenman. Time:
3 ¢
lst P.C, Lovell, 2 1
3rd P.C, Max Hayr eC
4.10--Event 12: 2
ROADST
Ist P.c Vaughan, nc Collins,
3rd P.C. Waithe. Time - 19. secs,
Record: 5 min 42 4/5 Holde
Â¥F. B. Reid
4.20—Event 18: | MILE FLAT
18 CONTESTANTS
Ist P.C. Amey, 2nd P.C. Wilson, 3rd
P.c, Shannon Time min i se
Record 4 nin: a4 ec P

(T’dad).

| 4.30—Event 14; OFFICERS’ RACE
(All Officers)

| Ist Major Cra



igg, 2nd Capt
secs

ND RACE

Grant, 3rd
Col. Michelin ime; .11
440—Event Ui: Be






THE WHOLE BAND
Ist Moore, 2nd Taylor, 3rd_ Foster
4.50—Event 16: OBSTACLE BACE
ist Cadet Grant, 2nd P.C. Haynes, 3rd

AREA RELAY RACE
d . 2, 3, 4, & Ene Rest
ist The Rest, 2nd Area“6, 3rd Area 2.
Time: 47% secs
5.10—Event 18: SERGEANTS’ RACE—
HANDICAP
Ist Sgt. Byer, 2nd Sgt
Phillips. Time: 11 sec
5.20—Event if: 440 YARDS FLAT
A CLAS



Rice, 3rd Set.



Rouse, 2nd Cook, 3rd Amey. Time:
CLASS
Franklyn, 2nd P.C. Haynes

il Time

52 secs





—Event 20





Modern High School meet
Harrison College Old Boys,

and YÂ¥.M.P.C. are matched

against Harrison College in |

the First Division basketball

games to be played at
Y.M.P.C., Beckles Road to-
night. The first game starts
at 7.30 p.m.

In netball, St. Michael's
Girls will oppose Queen's Col-
lege Old Girls at Queen’s Col-
lege at 4.45 p.m. to-day.

Empire 211—4
In 2nd Test

From Our Own Correspondent

5 ANTIGUA, May 22.

The second cricket Test match
between Empire and Antigua
started at 12.20 today on a perfect
wicket. Robinson won the toss
and elected to bat. Robinson and
Hunte opened the scoring painfully
slow until after tea. Antigua’s
fielding was good, and their bowl-
ing steady so the Empire bats-
men played carefully.

Robinson gave a chance at 51
and was 205 minutes at the wicket
in scoring 52 runs.

an attractive and
forceful innings and hit one six.
The partnership between Alleyne
ind DePeiza added 72 runs in 65
ninutes,

Empire ended the day with the





core 211 runs for the loss of four
wickets.
The Score:—
EMPIRE — IST INNINGG
Hunte lbw b. Gonsalves 28
t nson b. Gonsalves ; 53
Tay b. Walcott 21
Alleyne ce. Gore b. Anthonyson .. 44
De Peiza not out ; a8
Bynoe ot out . 4
Extras ; ll
Total (for four wickets) 211

Fall of wickets:
4—194.

Bowling Gonsalves 2 for 48, Walcott
1 for 41, Anthonyson 1 for 22

1—@8; 2—110; 3—122;



H.C., Snappers Draw:
Bonitas Beat Sword Fish

Harrison College and Snappers
played to a three-all draw in
their water polo match played
at the Aquatic Clul yesterday
evening, and Bonitas beat Sword-
fish 5—4 in their game.

For Harrison College, R. Feld-



56 4/5 secs
Holder: P.c, Tull
TUG OF WAR
Harbour Police
Sports Window



By SPORTS EDITOR

1. CRICKET

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

underhand

2. FOOTBALL

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

Name the Barbados own-
ed horse that won the
Trinidad Turf Club Cup at
the Christmas meeting 1927.
4. BOXING

From whom did Joe
Louis first win the world |
heavyweight boxing cham-

|
SPORTS |i
QUIZ

pionship?
5. TABLE TENNIS
What is meant by the
term “Let” in table tennis?
NOTE: Al entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be
addressed “Sports Quiz”,
c/o Advocate Sports Editor,
and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 31. The correct

answers and the name of |

the winner will be publish-

of June 1.

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

SPORTS QUIZ
Name







wT

Iwelfth Regatta

1 . ET

Sails Tomorrow

rhe Twelfth Regatta of the
Royal Barbados Yacht Club will
be sailed in Carlisle Bay on Sat-
urday at 2.30 p.m. The race for
the Frontenac Cup will be held

on Thursday, June 5 at 2.00 p.m.























The times for the Twelfth

Regatta are as follows :—
Class No. Yacht Start at Flag
B 13 Ranger 2.30 Red
B 4 Hi Ho 2.31 Yellow
D 2 Rainbo 2.32 Red
B 481 Fantasy
B 6 Flirt
B 7 Moyra Blair 2.3 Yellow
E 8 Rascal
B 9 Okapi
D4 Seabird
D 9 Olive Blossom 2.34 Red
dD 1 Van Thorndyke
oe ee ne
D 6 Rainbird 2.37 Yellow
dD 7 Sinbad
K Tornadoes 2.38 Red
B 5 Mischiel
D 14 Hurricane 2.40 Yellow
B 1 Gipsy 241 Red
i 8 Skippy 2.42

2 Invader
’ iL Reen 2.43
1 9 z Dauntiess
i 12 Dawn 2.44 Yellow
I 7 Mohawk

18 Clytie 2.46 Red
C1. Miss Behave
Cc 3 Madness 2.47 Yellow
c 9 Folly
I 1 Gnat
I 4 Coronetta 2.48 Red
C 11 Magwin 2.49 Yellow
c 2 Scamp 2.50 Red
c 7 Rogue
€ 10 Gannet 2.51 Yellow
N.B.—The Frontenac Cup Race

will be held on Thursday,
5th June, 1952, commencing
at 2.00 p.m,

H. BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter.

NOPPOPOSSSS OPO SSS SSPE POO SOS SSSPSO OS OO ALSOP S,

oe 2 r man scored two goals and S.
ner by five strokes. Umrigar, Hazare Grannum one. Kenneth Ince
scored two goals, and Billy Man-
Tennis WEATHER REPORT Set Record ning one goal for Snappers.
* > rar YESTERDAY °
Frank Sedgman, Australia’s No. r > eS ‘
1 tennis star and possible Wim- Rainfall from Codrington: . 32 Partnership s = \ “yy ’
bledon Champion this year had a in. (From Our Own Correspondent) x \» ar
Total Rainfall for month to LONDON, May 22. & ff }
ons ent ‘ve ins. ie Polly Umrigar and Vijay %
4 ghest Temperature: 86.5 °F. azare, his captain, shared i >| S
The Barbados Friendly Lowest Femperature: 73.0 °F. ||new highest partnership for on!
See Wind Velocity 12 miles per Indian team in England when they &
Football Association hour put on 866 without being separat-| % «
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.997 ed for the fourth wicket against | %
The knock-out semi-final be- (3 p.m.) 29.922 Oxford University, Previous best}
iween Penrode and Malvern which TO-DAY Was 322 by Hazare and Mankad
ended in a two-all draw, will be Sunrise: 6.39 p.m. jin 1946. Umrigar who hit three! AN
re-played this evening at Shell. Sunset: 6.17 p.m. |sixes and 33 fours made his high-!
The Referee will be Mr. C. E. Moon: New, May 23 jest score in first class cricket.
Reece. The final for the knock- Lighting: 7.00 p.m. Hazare hit 29 fours. At the close}
cut Cup carded for this evening | High Tide: 2.28 a.m, 3.48 p.m. Oxford who had scored 227 in the
has been postponed until the Low Tide: 9.33 a.m., 9.14 p.m. first innings had made 76 for 3 in!

45th inst, ;















A, ANYTIME
(7 THE BOSS HAS
NIGHT OUT HE



BUT HE DON'T KNOW THE

“97 5”OR “BUSINESS 1S
UP SOME BOON BUSINESS” BIGDOME +++

COMPANIONS »*










FAMILY TREE «+

DON'T TELL ME
wif ANOTHER RELATIVE

IS GONNA GET A
SOFT JOB HERE»





aS

GETTING ALO,

> r AD OF

“te| THE BOSS'S LAST-NIGHT
_PAL WHO WANTS TO KEEP

gt) UP THE ACQUAINTANCE!
THANX ANO A TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT TO
TONY TALLARICO





|
ed



reply to India 398 for 3 declared,}

More skilful bowling by Aus-/
tralian Test cricketer George’
Tribe enabled Northants to secure |
first innings points against Sussex
after having themselves been put
out for 166

Tribe took seven for 53 and was
chiefly responsible for Sussex be-!
ing dismissed for 135. In Northants
second innings another Australian
Jock Livingstone, who played for’
Australia in the 1945 Victory Tests
against England made 105,
_ Despite a gallant innings ‘by |
Essex captain Doug Insole, who is
being considered for the England |
captaincy against India, Surrey |
obtained first innings points against |
Essex at Ilford. Surrey declared |
at the overnight score of 417 for 9

to which Essex replied with 323, 1d
Insole scoring 124. Laker took} %&
seven for 84 for Surrey is e
Scores: wd
Lancashire vs. Warwick. Wat-/}
wick 286 and 14 for 1, Lancashire ‘> P C. S. MAFFEI
289 for 9 declared es
Glamorgan vs. Combiced Se * & Co., Ltd.
vices. Combined Services 243 ax’ *{ ai :
165, Shaw five for 38. Glamorgan Top Scorers in tailoring
185 VY. Jones 78 not out ar 91 :
fork op Ot ae Se Prince Wm. Henry Street 8
Gloucester vs, Middlesex, Mid-!% 5 |
ilesex 128 and 333 for 9. Glou- | ‘22eeeseessoscecessesossesesssesse: pesessesooeesee

cester 169
Derby v
350 for 9, :
for 5 |
Northants v \ ts | |
166 and 334 fo x 13
Surrey v Essex Surrey 417]
for 9 declared i eleven f ‘

vicket

Worcester. Derby]
Worcester r 107 |









a ne

§

* LINEN
. SUIT

,
%,
s
e
%
Phd

§ ONLY $36.00 Ea.

% Ideal for the Tropics

a)





Nine
players
at Piarco Airport late last night.
They tucked themselves into bed

Tranquillity and Savannah starts
to-morrow afternoon.
club captain Peter Patterson said
to-day it
Barbados players won here but
he thought his team had a good
chance of winning this time.



ed in the Sunday Advocate

FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

Tennis Team

From Qur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 22.
Savannah Club tennis
from Barbados arrived




vi

a
Savannah

was a long time since

3 MONTHS FREE TRIAL
ftaray Selected Rare Oa
¢ a care’ S
Sroate” Spies are pet pe esp Equet in Ve
savislactory after 3 Monthe Trial. sold for

it by Britain's cleverest shoe craftsmen to
wear. Uppert made tom Martin's fembus Br.
Grain Leather guaranteed to wear for years. Extra
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Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY. MAY 23. 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.F riVE T.U. Created Political Party Should ^XZ, Become More Than T.Us. In Politics —7. D. .If. BELL IT IS DESIRABLE that a political party created bv the trade unions should develop into something much more than "the trade unions in politics." Only in that wav can it appeal to a sufficiently representative crnsa-atrQ|ii>n of the electorate to become the Government, and to behave responsibly once it has done so. Only in that way. too, can the trade unions retain that final independence of Government which is necessarv if they are to serve their members' interests properly, said Mr. J. D. M. Bell at th.Workers' Union Headquarters. Fairchild Street last night B*ll who is Lecturer in Economic Historv ntvl University Surgeon Parliamentary Questions Survey Of Cayman Islands Profmsor G. H. ippomteri to rai he Chair of Mr. Modcr Research Lecturer in Industrial Relations of Glasgow I i was speakinii on the subject: "The %  Chairman of the meeting was Mr. G. H. Adams. CMC Mr. Bell besan by defining a modern society n one with a laraaty industrial rcon."i aKruultur.il. organised to meet the demands of a world market), with the essentials of political democracy, with increasing social and with at least some knowledge of the techniques now generally accepted as appropriate ring and maintaining a high and stable lava, of employment. Broadly, that would mean the more Advanced societies of the "Western wortd." A Necessity the We* Indies last August ived in Jamaica on Tuesday April. Illness had unfortunately prevented hitarlier departure from the U.K. Professor Ovens who is 44 years 2th Imr^i^ntlnsuch a developof age was educated at HaUwment ,* the growth of a leader^^ C v\leg<>. England and subSSJia^wS }**?*? wh 'f h %  ••MJ St Mary's Hospital £.72! i y .w ut nc i ,rom ,hr 3" %  Ho S !" £ of ^ trade unions qualified M.R.C.S and l.H C P .v L'^ t amalgamation" London In 1932. and in 1915 took should be the relationship behts M B IIS ilxmdon). The twaan the political and IndusMnw y^r, he was elected a Feltrui wings. The evolution of low (lf lhr | toyal college of Sur^Si ^ i^f ,i ; d J ,rlal ond 9* 0 "* (England!. He has held political leaders is fairly easy or ap poi, • %  SI M r*i Hosuhinemcni m a large country, pilal and Ulw u sti j -mr ,Hosi Dtl awn UOcult where, a? in ,,.,! i ,.„..„. tfhtn \* sjauMQ ,„•,•,-.( t,, the West Indies, the smallnesa experience in thorac.c. plastic of the population limits the an d orthopaedic Surgery. inary amount of available talent. Ev LONDON Hirer Lyttelton. the Co oni.l Secretary ha* ltd stage of tha I' agrstultun rations and public an.i a •• Kurih. i also to be glv-v. datP-WRtai port ..i C immen • Bight. To assist the fuUUm l A VnAV P'* n %  i !" 1 of £800.000 is lo „. %  * %  l.(.'MH)% be j^te til I)1( „ .,, h llondur ,. rN THE HOUSE OF COMMON.*on \fnv 7. Mr Peter Government from funds made Smithers (Conservative. Winchester! asked the Secretarv labU bj Parliament under tha of State for the Colonies whether he is .ware that no topoT* on ,' a (lll ^iT' graphical survey of the Cayman Islands has ever been £ 10 o.ooo will' beVcviXTfrom made; and whether he will examine the desirability of th t nu'ree if H such a survey. bultd ihc deep-water pan Mr. ohver LyUelton npUatl cond tali cost, certain "V ; ( ncluded in the plan will be mat man Mian central funds, aarmarked restlll 1-ci.ecnliated on pioductnn for • maps to.urgtm U'mirn.l rt. T'.e plan also i MISS, which muit of „ .elf-nnanclng natur. % %  proposed to raise si me £530,-1 In the Hou < %  of Coninion* or GEORGETOWN. B.G Maj II. Hay 7, \i> Peui Bndtheri (Oca Two representative* of the Insarvatlv, \\ nan ernational Loan Hank arc exBacPttar} >i B %  %  CeVM British Guiana what advlca >>* propcaes lo give Busk Ht'prrstiilntnts (i :>ii.g To B.G. i such cases, however, ii should remain the ideal. What ii desirable is that either the political party or the trade union ary Surgeon nt the King Edward's should become the mere mstruHospital. Baling. At tfte same ment of the other. time, he was a Tutor in Surgerv | !" nl in Socialist Society %  St. Mary's Hospital. London What would be "the political Juni',i a prelim^ colonial Governments in view m thl lission. and subject to a of the fact that the benefits in£1,450.000 \ further loan of *? 300.000 will IK%  otiighl t"i %  nmposed pier The ilrst stale o' the plan, which was approved ided t. ^L^ %  % 1 1 iter^f-J rJS'*' v ^. *• nk h0 1 fu h industries b, £. liLluMlSr •" Md !o '-P-h full mission KampCtna >he; r,lln A, ,*,„ „ !" When making this announceHi. ( 1 it.-d Ki. atitms cultural I l 1 I01.6U) and i.erideve'opment ( £ 80.0591. —sM\P. satisfactory report being refended to be conferred up*r — by colonial legbl itl; n 1 "'i laxatJon h r period accrue !>> %  tlir United ICJnfdon Treasury as i*e Council result < f the • pcration of double this afternoon, His Excellency taxation agnements. the Governor Sir Charles WoolMr. OUfer Lytielton replied WASHINGTON ley (President) told the House "The whole question of tax IncenThe Government Thursday liftthat this Government for some Uvai by Her Majesty 1 Governed supply and axport oonl 1 iderable time past has been nient in industries operating In [all majoi petrounim product! w cept aviation gasoli Oil Qootrob 1 id'-.! '" 1M %  h .hi. rank"of UeiilM. "> con.mu n ic.d .n rclkry of SUle for the ColonUM dl.cu.llon. Mid I rem that I can """ on E (Mmtnm fi httKrvicc. with a trim of ,n.crtin tho ->• no more at thl. Man I should 1946 he joined the R A M.C M, iaid that free and strong interests of labour" is a tnatt'C • nd aft,r prv,< '" Greece, was irade unions were an essential for the trade unions themselvesappointed Advlser-in-Surgery U part of the fabric of such a society, to decide. Most of the British ,np Palestine Command, retmng unions had developed originally unions helle\* e that they mcar to maintain or improve the wages nothing less than the achievemen montart k 'lp i,^ill U, £ ,W f iMr L" democro ^ WwUst society: Xt"the end".'/ 'lMB he "became Bank in the capital requirements point out, however. Ihat the dinic m oUeVm.e' b?r B ;aVn 1 fng b \ !th an .m 0 KvSTSS? dirSvlS, Hut KofeS^Tof Oinlca1 Surg^'a, of British oS £ deve.opESm .0 which my hon. fVieVid plovers. At the ouuet such heev !" vwhere h?S Si ta lh ^ r rouk > University. Alex ment purposes He was happy to refers ere not created by the gotations were uiuaS K.d teres. in ^1 IU-K 1S lU,eVv m d^" a " rt 1 where he nemali.ed until Inlorm members of the BankN double ( laxation agreements Th^y Today, Ihe trade unioS 3S mand " ^ m mmum full leaal Ms S"" anMntmeu! ... the dacWon and felt '• tn ^, W ^i d "^l >*"!?1 ""* - reemc 1 a extend their scoue so as to cover recognition o?Sade uniol's and g^5 College of the West welcome w.th him the informacame into force whole Industries, the objective the right of free collective hnrI"*!'* 8 being to enforce the agreed mingaining, improved social services imum standard over os wide an public control of essential inilw area as possible and to bring the tries and services which would strongly-organised sections to thu otherwise, become private un Admlnlstrat! n fot Defence said It a "ai the nations oil sink, almost complete s.-llleincnt — v.r. tlon. C.P. UM. STt'DKNTS IN IK. aid of the weak. olles. the easentiala of political Parallel to this growth In the. riemocrary. ami a policy aimed at area of nrttollatlon has none an high and stable level of emplovlnereaae In the slsea of ** %  ''"'•" The eraft hasla of caTUutWn ha. In many eases, been rendered ohsolewent by labour: lerl.nlcal rtr> clopmenU: the realise the responsibilities which 1 owes to society. Annual Scoutets. Con/erence Tomorrow Ii. II. Ifcftdmaster On U.K. Visit %  > the House of Commons on May 7, Mr, Peter SmiuVrs <(VMw vi-. Winchester) asked ihe SccreUry of Slate for the V, l<>nes how many students from British Guiana are at present •i.. Mifiiit n-rfi. .iTi .*" rne Annual scouiers tonierp..h*r n,^. T ( u-> t *vurirl *"',"" '" "•* %  ^ pi !" -i" the men.. Br.n.dK th:means the ,.,..,. „..,, ..... ..,...,. h .,,,„,,,,, 1 .'' r fSP. "' ? sk .':ud>ing in llnlam, |Qd wfc UMl •r. achievement of soc elv which rec, i p ,f !f mo u Headmaster of St. John's College, -, ,„, .-,,.... ,. -vailahl^ n MOgmtaa. | U responslhilnS ^o "f !" ,? D at b ^ ul llquarler. IWlze# „ v|lUlDJ the United n^ uit. ^' large modern union I* usuallt either Induatrlal or general In chararlrr. In lare communities, ih.riae of the general unlona has been largely a product of the widespread adoption of mam-production tcchnlquev requirhur a type of *eml-klu>d labour which ran adapt it-.-lf U. and find employ ment In. a widr variety of Industrie. In small rommunltle* like the Caribbean Islands. It han taken place mainly beoauxe the working population hat not bee-i big enough to *upport a considerable number of union*, dl tdrd along Industrial or eraft lines. The I 11 r Union The large union poss e s ses great The Opening Address will b-~ tour. B.G. Soldier's Complaint On Promotion their use. ight weeks. His Mr ohver Lyttclton repliwi g.v hX^e fsjand Co, n^-ra^^a^eS ^SXlU^SAX er and the Guest Speakers wi,l vUU to Catholic schools in atone, bu th e hostcL. and centres be Messrs. W. H artei H B. E, England and Scotland and he Is „f Uia British Council are open U) and C. R. C. Springer—Commlsi,iso interested m obUining a them together with other colonial sioner for Training, Kcneral picture of education in gtuuints." The opportunity will be taken Hritain. to present warrants lo Mr. He is visiting schools in and EXCLUSION OF CITI/KNS Aubrey Dougla'-Smith and Rev. near London. Oxford, Liverpool. T. J. Furley recently appointed Glasgow and Edinburgh. Father In the House of Commons LONDON. An inquiry is to be held into uniform. Uona by Sergeant Edward Case, from British Guiana, a radio instructor in the Royal ( ir ps of Signals, that a colour bar in the British Army has held hunt back from prou nets, and to several haszkowskl has been Headmaster •? '• s,r "Ichnrd Aclimi Scoutcrs-m-charge of which are functioning. Scouters are asked Groups .f St. John'-; College aim The school is conducted under tho lo wear auistoa! of the Missouri Province of Jesuit Fathers. — B.U.P. •trength and K-.rgairung power, Colon.id Ofh'o his ajaonrojiusi-d can achieve financial stability en Bivsfl||hte'Wii. c .-nplnint more easily than (he small, and Sergeant Case, who i* 4(f, Joined can furnish non-trade services lo the Armv i n British GuMuia in its members on a wider scale. Ru1941. Now h* ha s written to the it has problems of its own. BigColonial Office: "For m ne years ness. to quote Mr. Aneurin Bcvan. 1 have been strugglii.g fer Droll the enemy of democracy. As motion, but I fee| some kind Ql the sue of the union increases, so Mda i prejudic! lurking somedoc-s the preblem of maintaining where wnlch noldK me do democratic control loom larger. wn)lt luniurs rise Consider %  union, have chosen dlfhurnUi i Uon and the effoct C'cS^'^nS 1 ^ JTV'iS nousin?^ ^eneTS KS ^.^?"^5 ^^ to dogmatise about particulai pr.ii-iKfs. The Important thing li to recoKin a thi 1 rloQsneei of tho Cli. Ch. Vestry Accept C'ttee's Petilion On Local Govt. Bill {Labour. Gravesend) asked Secretary of Stale for the C I"imwh.ii the genaral prtoclplea Ire upon which Governors of Colonies le in exclude from I heir territories British citizens born in neighbouring British Colonial territories. Mr. Oliver l.ytlcWnn replied %  In nn*,t Cidomi' 11 linn liii.vMLii. tr>ul Hi m-.i iuliJCCfj; a* well aaliens. DJ .v M refused admisi Ion on certain pecilled grounds. In addition, ir-ln1 sergeant are reposition sponsible." Married Qasrters prohlan. He has also complained of the "State" intervention In Industrial C 001 1 marrie ,<' quarters which and in industrial and navo beon ""Ocated to him ar.d planning generally, in— ,..h is iu m ta !" l y Hl Catterick table in ad voiced community, ynip. Yorkshire,, one of tho raise the question of how far trnrie 'csf Army training camps in unions should seek to Influence Britain, where he is stationed. political decisions. At the very Two married quarters were least, labour will hnve a number knocked into on 0 to accommodate "Jf*!" ^ (.wernment has of sublacts—trade un'on legislabis Urge family, but Seraeant ;. ..1"_ p ^ n: e o provide THE CHRIST. CHURCH VESTRY yesterday decided to accept the petition a Joint Committee of all the Vestries there is usually a re of the island proposes tmwnd to the Governor the President under which the Goverr of the U. K ,slativo Council, tho Speaker of the How of JS^iZ .£"!&Z'j£u* Assembly and Her Majesty's Principal Secretary of State idcred to be an undesirable for the Colonies concerninn their opinion on the proposed visitor. Decisions iffe taken In 52 Local Government Bill, provided an amendment is made 'he light of local conditions and %  UUlU that the Christ Church Vestry do not want the on •"• merUs of ench CMe -' boundaries of that parish changed —^^— The Vestry had been a*ked by Vie Selecl Committee which th House of Assembly appointed to oouldar the BUI io prepan and submit a memorandum lo them concerning the Bill. Hevi.Us to the f< will adopt the petition with the Honduras; and what are the amendment and send It to the results which It Is hoped to Select Committee. .chi.ve as a result of the decisions. Mr. C Drayton told members Mr. Oliver Lyttclton replied that the Committee Of Vestrymen I T>, C British Honduras (Jovcrnhad held two meetings at th Hhether he will make a staUtMl I ihe Petition bemg sent about the decisions recent I v uikki parties the Vestry the development Hniish from pace 1 t-on and facto,. are Case alleges that'he was refused ^Si 10 ^'. !"!" 1** ,f M !" "",1 !!' ,, B U ln d u 1 ;. 7** y ihoughl r^aVfgatilli|' a^rovadthe"aj£ ilsslon to paint his rooms ~E 2!?i.l? ?*5l?^f?."f_2!!! thal ? he '"A ly **"*? w y £, %  ": """ P-" thr Flan, whlcl obvious examples—on which it permis will be compelled. In the Interests when needed. I aei bara, <> undertake "lobArmy offlc is treat his "' to develop ports along routine (.wering tho Select Commute*, ,\ vr \ basis of the Venisscy Ob and othother than what they had already .. 41^ oor Toward* Ih s Mltai b>,ng-. fodex -ha, rangeof SU hplain, a. one C*Qln4 for top-U?vel Z^'tv ?e"Sh ef'ttle'SrvW ww 0? t G he V oSlTion W " M ** "*' h ^£ to £800.000 *Sl £ Jeets Is very wide. a„d th iue Is investigation, but It mav take railway station petition. made from Colonial Development whether labour should commit itsome little time before the" results *""*"" nsaasaa. He said that ne aid not see the ;.nd Welfare Funds Certain proself to support any particular of the inquiry are known. Said In addition to its economic imRl as ork a blc undc r J* ny ? l fVtM wl h financed by loan party, or even take the initiative Brigadier R. H. A. Steward, portanee the northern waterway vision. The Vestries of Barbados Most of this expenditure will be in creating a new party. deputy commander of the district: "> believed lo have great stratehad In the past done the best thev on Ihe improvement of agrlcul'Everyone is treated with equal lc significance and to be closely ecu id for ihe parishioners of tho tare, electricity, roads and port rights and there has never been linked with various Soviet pansh for many yeara and had iacdities. It is hoped by improvany sign to my knowlednc of a schemes for development of the which yesterdii ed i" is right and to be expected thai ".*!,'". the trade unions will assist in wp forming a new party to do so. In tost! of both sides, how ever, it is desirable that that party should dc.-elop Into 11 u< h more than "the trade unions Ir. politics." Only in that wa. It appeal to a sufficiently representative cross-section of th torate to become tha Governmeni. nags 01 cocoanuut. Two bamli or Commur and to behave responsibly once It cabbages were also brought in other public buildings such had done so. Only in that way. too, by her. theatres and club* are also being can the trade unions retain that One hundred bars of cocoa completed. It added that all damfinal independence of Government beans were brought to ihe island aflS to tha town made by German which is necessary if they ant to by the SS. HenUnsan which planes during the war has been serve their members' interests arrived here yesterday morning repaired, properly. trim Dominica. —"-'•**• thi in. ihraudad in 11 .v'U-i. and tho Soof Th. viet press so far has made no of.._ flcJal arui'Aincement about the opening f tii^ route tor regular liafllc i-.riKh.. '" i'fldltion lo housing. Pravdo r!" !. !" mentioned H •< l^nnansk vc-fo-.r ttOUght 34 hui dingB for lht USSIt Mints! nbury Hill. country.—B.t'.P. i .ml 1 in: Ciilclum. II pb> cium t4> Phosphoi Copper. Cobalt, Manganese, Iodine. Iron, todltmi CliloiHOOTS MINDIF MINtiKAL HALTS FOR t ATTLfc contain bu lanced iiuantltlai I I the essential clim.i.' cium, phosphorus. COppei .<,ii.ill. iron, Iodine, n 1 manganese tugetin %  ail adequate proportiOO <' common sail Th* 1. pn c tlcal way of ensuring that the eatl 'i qilule mineralv 1 I 1 %  %  them directly with Psi ration. DIKF.CTIONS FOR I Si OSWI in milk Add 3 lh of Hoot* Mm id Mut*i\ n*\\* -/ with Ihe floatIn Milk and %  Dry fioat* (Jive one tcaspoonfui of I Miiiiiif Mm. 1 I daily with mtl saanvai BtaUlOm an.I Hi I M to 4 ota. i.i BOOB Mindif Mineral SalU daily wilh rations. Vaarabasi Give one or. Bocds Mindif Mir, rial S.,lls dally With rations. Foals As soon as foals ore weaned, feed I lo 1 table hpoonfui Boots Mmdif Mineral Salts dally according to age. rt 11. far Onls" Electrician Discharged %  %  %  Yank Massiah u( h. 1.ah the him tiiarging bun with attempting i„ dischaiK,. a lOBdad i %  'ti intant r. G. b . les appearing on behalf of the n !n;n HI Plias Suit The Bne ei al jury summoned K> 1 the Common pleas Suit. %  I Wilson in which and which : uux were %  %  Mr. J. s 11. Dear who sni holding papers for Mr \ K %  I %  !i \ BanAald, lold Mr. Ju %  Q 1 that sine. %  ih a tun,, when it was not I IMIlo withdraw the sumII DO Ha therefbra asked that* tha lury be dis, -. Gcnrrul MaiHger Of Han lay s Bank I .iirin^ W .1. PUftT-OF-isl ;l,., ager of tsarcUys IMHK, na Mr.. %  to-uay on tn* SS (WtMNbte on a Uiivc-monin Caribbean tour o( ItriUak Honduras. British Guiana and tnc banamas to get person-! o-uate knowledge of aRauin Dl the world. During Ins stay he will have discussions with bank officials and bank directors. After leaving Trinidad he will ill the Windward and Leeward Islands before stopping In Bar1 Id the main purpose of his trip was to get firsthand -1 on the affairs of thl! area and the ecoanei .1 costaYisong at V., 1 WATCHES COLD. STFEL a* t 11 ROMII \| Models 'or ladies or enU FtTlXY GfARANTEED! IS A IT Ji-weU A wondrrful new rsvsure on %  how at ouUlanding prices Today at your jewellers . 1. lie LIMA A < <., I. Ml. 21) BltUAD ST. and at MAKINF. GARDENS SIIOri'ING CENTRE NOW... a new medicated dog soap WITH DISTINCT ADVANTAGES • havei las ooai : e drttfO) 1 %  • luanh agninvi nungc • pioic.iv IIK* hardi 'TETM I0S0.L' [.lc.is.nif. • non-irritant • invigorating • insecticidal IMPERIM. CHI MICH (PHARMUCEUTICUS) LTD. X~N COFFEE CREAMS !" !" W..~ I r_A V <_ 1. M Iiulldinn. lor llw LSS11 Mlnlnlrv "".' Ki^n ^ fn.lt and two „, hp N „ lA hr M,n,rtry K nent. big of rocoanuU. Two lurrcls of Commuiilctlun.. II ii sorts. I t.", |n r j, CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd. 10, 11. 12 8 13 Broad Street FOR SANDWICHES YOUR FAVOURITE IS HERE! ARMOURS VEAL k HAM PASTE pr J r ARMOIJRB BBXF fc HAM PAKTE p*r Jsr I HAM PASTE[fr J i KRAFT CHEESE SPREAD pr ', lb pkt R'AIFTH PAT''. : T.:i SWIFTS SAVOURY SPREAH B %  T BWTPTI POTTBD MEAT p-T Tin HEIK/. SAM'WICH SPREAD p-r Jsr HANMSH FT If ED HAM per lb CUT CHEESE pr lb. BEER p-r hottlf TFIN BEER pt-i Csrtnn si \xsi ri.ii. SHIFT A vo. i.rn.



PAGE 1

I'AC.E KOI R BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. MAY 23. 152 BAfpWKjA ADVOCATE r....... % .• ik*• 1,4 %  <••* H. llrWuUwB rriday. May 2.1. 1S2 HOME III:AIT\ THE fountain in Trafalgar Square is tht Liveliest object-. -f !>eauty in town. But for years the beaut] %  I the fountain wgi neglected because the water only /lowed through it on ipacUJ occasions. More recently the fountain flowed only on Fridays. Now by special It in of the Government and through the kind co-operation of the Chief Engineer of the Water Works, the fountain is going lo play daily. In an aye which is engrossed with materialism and which is suspicious of beauty in nil its forms, praise of a fountain may seem proper exercise for a dilettante. Of what use is a fountain, men of action will ask and what does it matter whether or not it plays? It matters a great deal. A country docs not construct fountains and lovely monuments and buildings merely to present a shopfront ol worldly prosperity to the vulgar. Beauty in all its manifestations reflects the culture and certifies the character of a people. But beauty does more. Beauty holds itself up as an example for others to follow. And. the lovers of beauty arc not drawn from any exclusive MCUODI or grades of human society. A fountain splashing water is as beautiful for the "spider" runner, the clerk, the dock worker or newspaper vendor as it is for a member of the Civic Circle. Everyday thousands of Barbadians pass through Trafalgar Square; every day hundreds of Barbadians Loiter under the shade trees of the Public Buildings or under the tree around which the Cannon-bull winds itself. Many of these citizens are living in tenantries or suburbs whenthings of beauty flourish with dillieuliy. For them the fountain playing in Trafalgar Square is no remote symbol of spacious living, but is perhaps their only share in a spacious lite. It is unfortunately true that people n masse (and Barbadians support the rule) do no! appreciate beauty consciously nor do they seek beauty rather than cheap entertainments. It is also true that where living standards are low. peoples' first preoccupations are with food and shelter. It would therefore be morally wrong for the government of Barbados to spend enormous sums of money in converting r.idgetown into a miniature Rome or Paris by the construction of parks, monuments and fountains. Such action would be arrogant and would reflect Ignorance and pride, not love of beauty. The Government can. however, support vww* 1 x tf^„niw ffifrisswffis beauty wherever ft can bo maintained and created for the greater good of the community. The decision to allow the fountain to play daily in Bridgetown is an instance of such support and the Government, the Civic Circle and all those private citizens who helped by demanding that the fountain should play daily are owed thanks by the community. But the playing of one fountain is a drop in the ocean of good works which need to be performed in Ihe service of beauty in Barbados. Despair though fashionable is a creed for misanthropists, pessimists and lluggarda; UMTO can never be despair if there is to be progress. The task of educating the people of Barbadoa in the rudiments of dvUiaed behaviour is not a task which can be undertaken with easy optimism at •> tuna when the rudiments of civilised behaviour are going out of favour in countries which can Justly claim to be more highly civilised than Barbados. Quis eiutndict custodes is • question as pertinent today as it was when Latin was the language of the civilised world. There is no short cut to beauty. The love of beauty is a product of environment and the creation of environment is beyond the ability of the school teacher. But every triumph achieved by the lovers of beauty makes easier further progress towards beauty And in Barbados a thing of beauty is not merely a joy forever. Beauty in an island so small as this fortunately pays dividends and every encroachment upon beauty strikes I dead l y blow at the most permanent financial asset Barbadians can exploit— the island's attractiveness for winter visitors from the Northern Climates. The majority of visitors who can afford bath time and money to visit Barbados during the winter months are representative of people whose financial position now enables them to cultivate the arts and to appreciate things of beauty even if these advantages were denied to them in their younger days. A minority of other visitors bring with them to Barbados a cultural background v.hici. is directly beneficial to the movement for beauty while it adds to the number of those whose activities are canalised in the pursuit of beauty as an objective The happy coincidence by which loveis of beauty for beauty's sake and lovers of beauty for money's sake find themselves* pursuing the same ends has perhaps not n fully realised by organisations to which Barbadoa owes the preservation of the beaifty spots and beautiful objects it possesses. If the lovers of beauty could become more tolerant of the Commercial Community without whose activities the island woi.lo not be in a financial position favourable tc, the preservation of beauty; and if the co nmerclal community could be more apprec ative of the good works of the lovers of beauty and realise their indebtedness 10 organisations which support beauty, there would be more beauty for everyone iuty pays in more ways than one. I In Sunls Of i .IIIIIM I H.ikcr*. And uhinrl Ifrrnker* \oi lli< liihY: A Verdict On I lie Vital 1 ears By JOHN JCNOK Wilh his famous edilcr Uriel. Wlckham Steed, Northclifle meets the camera in Washington for one of the rare photographs he permitted. II .J mi, SO, At The Peak I MjKill' ueh ufi attack jliip, and even uiln and ilMn/ornu'd robbed It of rhai mil rrpardrd % as the gilt of courteous oenlli^iuin, I can do : no longer. Youri very /alth/ullu. WISSTOK i. CHURCHILL. 1 tile tour to hi, gentui-^till first In its Held. . Enemy I ...I.; .1. 1" sl years he had transformed VET there was no real venom IHHISHH' U'lflillont'f\\ 111, n rho Times—which he bought in in Northcliffe' s attitude to k.lit III.Mck and dement..Oo-Irom a .trugim. %  mpowrChurchill. ... ,.v • "hed newspaper Into a flourishing indeed, there was only ono I I .on I Nol'tlli'lllll111 „„,,... politician whom he felt worthy of NorthclifTe In AT3JW |UII. 1982, the otr UKiut ol .,,„., .. T ,IE fady Mall, which he had [822, tbe doctor* cut I foundcd ,„ 18 J6 „„_„„., ii t,mi.li with tlir ollNiilt' There then was NorthclifTe In a real hatred. And that politician tOUCD "111! fill ollti.ll i m4 A i|, e peak of his loumalwas the man wliom onrohe had WONU—and 11 #• Olllsicltj latk Career. Acknowledged Inh o assiduously si id enthusiastically ,.,, i_ ,•.,„,. .,. %  i,:.„ umphant in his own specialised supported—David Uoyd George world 111 tell of HUH. „ eld K.re and frlclon flared betweer „_ ... ,. „,,,_. „„, What more could any man NorthclifTe and Uoyd George KSta nt3EZ2%£h£%L abuse <' NorthcllITe wanted. Political became Prime Minister. ll?!Ll1*T£*£lm52Za£$S. don.t.taie white Lloyd tWorg. %  • pretend .h ... t iS\ NorthcllITe wanted to be tn on ,„ |, SIOn ,„ NortncliiTc when wck' ii,,.' ,, .. ,U ",. silenced everything. He conceived It lo be ,„, power he v.. no longer ready NoXiiflr^pim ;""""'• "•"•'•>*"""" * ••" %  • %  &; i-r wc SS .S3 wl'S How could M do JJ he argued JZZTF2S$£££!^ i5l5 a, ri,ml?' enough lo Ignore his advice? Cabinet Job as l-ord President of Desenulv he clung to lite Hf'entlrssly and unceasingly he lhe council. Uoyd George would Th,. imc.eii -nule ended on trslion in. the eitlumns ot The NonhclirTe wauled 10 be conAu-.i11 inrThe tempest Tlm Eery Cabinet appoint, ulU!d „„ Government change. vS had swe7t through !" c?<"'"" •" •* "I'I'I U,e scam,„ "Sfi nC "'" Stffl '"" "• %  •• ind riSSmiSltS^t Tern &££*, "!*,£, J2u-'* m """"'y Nonhcliiie crli Ued for evennurr. thundering condemnation. nc pnme Minister's conduct ot there is a rustle among • "" y J !" "fr *", Urn"S Z7 SsftS "" d •*-"" ?.M sKSr' lhl Hrlmc Minister savaged Norththe dead lenves of lhe p.i-l in ue today of a book called 111-1111:1 OK .ubhcalion P""J' 1 fcerfd or haled North8J U 2KS cliffe' I. It any wonder that they litre In Uie C\mmoi8. (In lohniMt, 25. I'tTMiiiiilitie T II I TIMt'S %  ''' a^o,, lo ' Uie power which wsi pj ot —,U-1 in him*. George. Peace came to BrHain Northcliffe and fOCll.) epish caused by the Uoyd In leif. thurchill liUgKested thai Por8P _.. %  ... The Tinier Bhould be comiruui_.„,_ > n ,, ''eo .md turned Into an offlctal #| aim on '* mh,llo '>. ob*essJN it-s pages the fierce SBd vliiUnti-h (Ja/eltr. *-' ^ >c proprietor n ? ..1..1 is NmthclinV lives and The suagwtlon wac rejected. !" y !" U he died. To breathes UBlO. And with him The bombardment continued. But xiH 'W"'* ' The Time. ">decd smaihed. nn-.it me . .Ted. Voung I>arlln \jiidernra i tftc V tJr> day that men now great. Men like Uoyd f LOYD GEORGE at that time T "e Tune* got a new George, A&quilh, Bonar Law, 1-* was Northchfle's blue-eyed P''P*"ieior. And the menwho Cunon, Carson, Birkcnhead. darling. He was the man who *?"} hln > t the wilderness we Beavcrbnxik. Chuiehill. These are should replace Asquith. He waa Focus On The Colour Bar BUTE HKWKS) LONDON. ONE of the most important attempts ever made to focus public attention on'the coJourbar problem is causing a considerable stir in London It is also a personal triumph for Edric Connor, the Trinidadian actor. It is the film "Cry. the Beloved Country," faithfully adapted from the book of the same name by Alan Paton. telling of the problems of interracial relations in South Africa. Some of the world's finest coloured actors are in the cast, led by Canada Lee, the American Negro actor. Edric Connor, best-known for his fine baritone singing voice, proves himself an actor of great depth and sincerity. Although the entire action takes place in South Africa, Mr. Connor knows that the problems the film analyses are common also lo the West Indies and to all other places where white and coloured people come into daily contact with one another. Apart from the story it tells, the film is outslanding for the uniformly high standard of acting. Every member of the cast achieves a moving and memorable performance. Mr. Connor, with whom I saw the film, explained: "Fvcrybody in tne cast realised that this was more than just another acting job. They knew they had an important task to perform for the good of all coloured peoples". The film tells the story of an old native clergyman who leaves his country parish to visit his son in Johannesburg, where the boy has been led into bad habits. The boy murders a white man who has spent his life working for the coloured people and there is a moving scene towards the end of the film when the father of the murdered man meet:: the father of the murderer. The squalor of Johannesburg's "shanty town," where the city's coloured people live, and the brusque and contemptuous treatment of coloured folk by white South Africans are also featured in the film. Most of the sequences were shot in Johannesburg, where prejudice against the coloured peopl. is now perhaps stronger than anywhere else in the world. Mr. Connor himself plays the brother of the native clergyman and is the nearest approach to the film's "villain." His performance is a cameo of fine acting and has been widely praised by film critics in London, as well as in New York, where" the film has already been seen. As a result, he is now receiving offers of more film parts, both in Britain and in Hollywood. PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS. BREAK PROOF -I8r. %  <•• I. tinilein I'. V 1. ADVOCATE STATIO-MillY Bonar Law and Bcaverbrook the meteors whose manoeuvring!* the man who had the right idem, l,ull jll > ""> *''re raau who had illumine the pages of this book, on how to win the war—and on "" P*"*""! grievance against There are dwarfs, too, in Its how lo listen to NorthclifTe. SA 9V£ George at all. pSH I'ttv hit!.men like the And Churchill? In NorthcliffeM „" %  "'* doc tha piciur.I .liful and pompous Dawson who eves he was only a second-rate "ortnciifle add up to? Was ho .11'. 1 The Times badly until First Lonl of the Admiralty, f „ !" e*a.omaniac who wanted to Northehffc sacked him. And who Bomeang to be pumnvlled in The^"ve • dictator? wilted it again, equally badly. Times. ,n lhe cold print of woils it when NorthcllITe was dead. The book relate-, on incident Pl a V scem J And. indeed, it may Hut over pygmies and giants which shows Northcliffe's capacitv "J?, ***> hlh motives sUks 11 %  .Northcliffe who towers, to rouse Churchill to resentment. "' l '" SJ'S dDd ood '*e sought In journalism he was supreme On Jung 7. 1916, Northcliffe was ~\ *?„* lo scrve n,p country and superb. He Kalhcrcd Scotsvisiting Uoyd George when "' %  fel ">w men. men. bSJnoetS, Md iptei ITOlind t'huivhlll looked In. To Churchill. His Failing him to work on his MwiBSpari. who was then out of office.' North• I 'HERE was nothing wrong !!,• liked Scotsmen because he elide Hid chafflngly: "I suppose %  either, with the political po|vlSWSd them as hungry men who you have come after LI. G's job." icies he propounded Th. would. In consequence more l-uter that same day there was radical and often popular." meekly do his bidding. H.gOadsUvfjrSd %  > NorthclifTe a parcel Why then did he fail so utter!' ployed baronet* because it amused containing a Matuette which, in when the spruiBlivard to DOWC' him to do so. their earlier and friendlier dava. was his? He used a spy system so that he had given to Churchill. He failed because he had m nt all times he .voul.l know what Attached t.> it was this note:— political sense. He undrritotMl his staff.* wees thinking. "DEAR HORTHCLIFFE. newspapers. He did not uiuleiAnd with Scotsmen and You will ..adenl-and irhy I stand British politici.tns baronets, spies and ferrets, Northtend you bar*: this statuette. I And British politicians preclirTe prospered. accepied if as a roken of friend' ferred not to understand hin Our l.e.iilei s Say. riuiin.il I'm %  i.tlnit.tl To the Editor; The Advocate; SIK I have read the very many Interesting letters which you have been publishing recently on that very imporlant subject "Planned PSNaitMOd" or, ai some call It. 'Birth Control. Many #t the letters are written by people who cihvi.ni'lv hsva I4IVCH the subject c.i thought. In general Kiev take two points of view, i.e. Religious or Scientific From the purely scientific point Ol View it is a fact that the *urtace of the earth ii a fixed area, DtSl tfag land area in not getting any larger but may actually be decreasing in size due to the eni loachment of the sea. Obviously if the population of the earth continues to increase, no matter how slowly, it is only a matter of time before the people on it will be crowding each other off into the sea, that is if it were possible to (ted them up to that point which it probably WOttld not be. The religious angle is generally based on the Old Testament commandment -Thou shall not kill', or by later pronouncements byleaders of the Christian religion who themselves are usually male celibates. Tee commandment referred to is extremely all embracing, %  bo wish to abide by It must, like certain Eastern people, take it literally. This means that we may not take the life of any of God's creatures, or in fact anything that God has imlnir\( with life. We could of course gel along without meat, ftsh, fowl or game, but it would be a bit difficult to carry on without any frultl or MMtsblSI MM grains might possibly be considered as being without life and %  -mtablc for human con%  umpttoa, A raesnt correspondent asks: 'Is It lawful and right to tamper with the laws of Nature which the Lord, Himself hath ordained? This of course is the most vexed uueition which many people are Mktng. If man refruined from tampering with Nature, or the ways of God If that term is preferred, then the world would not have an over-population problem to worry about. As another correspondent very ably explained it, we should have to stop all modern medical ireatments and stop all efforts to control or eradicate such things as typhus, malaria, .yellow fever, smallpox, etc., etc.. Cancer, tuberculosis., etc.. would all have to be allowed lo run their normal courses, otherwise we should be Interfering with the 'normal' processes of nature. Actually the very killing of germs could be interpreted as conflicting with the commandment 'Thou shalt not kill.' We Should not be able to bring water for irrigation to barren deseri lands, to take large-scale flood preventive measures, to detour rivers, to produce hydro-electric power, or in fact anything thai interfered with the way nature planned it. Obviously If all the foregoing were practiced, the world would be a sorry place to live in, so it is necessary to view lots of things from a practical point of view. Allowing nature to take its course has. in the past, prevented any over-population problems from arising that nature was not quite ready to meet In nature's usual violent and sometimes very cruel way Actually the present little B *oblem of excess population In nrhados would be a very simple one lo overcome it the population was till legitimate. Would it not be a very well worth while effort on the part of the religious leaders and school teachers to concentrat-sj nil educating their flocks to the importance of raising children onlv in wedlock? Also why are there not suitable legal restrictions, or should I say penal. ties. for illegitimate parent*. That* i no such thing as an illegitimate child but our so-called Christian civilisation always seems to concentrate on making things hard lor children born out of wedlock, but turns a condoning face to lhe people responsible for i F 'ill%  TW peopl* thml. that Planned Parenthood mean* having no children at all. Nothing could be further from the fact Actually if each married couple in the world would limit themwlves lu thioe children, the world's problem as far as popuJ.tion ia concerted would be solved in one SSwsratiOD. Nobodv c ?" Mv ha < n family of three children is tn unreasonably rest riered one. Thanking you. H. BOTTAL. DnnW And ti„th•!„ %  /,., To The Editor, The Advocate— k Sl ^\T l w,ould ke ^ draw he following testa lo the attention of F. G. in his prrusten: attiUioe that David's repentance -s not sincere. Cod had sworn wua_aa oath to David that ot • milt of his loins, according to the flesh, he would raise up tinst to set on his throne. Arts z. 30 — alto when Nathai reproved himi he said, "I havt ainned against the Lord and Nathan said. "The l,ord also hath put away ihy sin, thou shalt not die." 2 Sam. 12—13. He was scourged bitterly all the rest of hit in*, but atwars turned to Ood In his distress Almighty God knowIV henx' of man more than he knows il himself (l Sam.. IS—17.) and without full repentance would God have spofcrti In the AVtri Psalm as He djdt Verse 36 says "I will not lie unto David, his seed -hall endure for ever"'. Thus making David a type of Christ. Could anyone go against Gods written word? David's repent.-nce was sincere and Gods acceptance of it freely given. FAITH EARTHENWARE ALUMIN'L'MVVAKE ENAMELWARE %  nd all ^ KITCHEN and HARDWARE C. S. PITCHER & Co. THE AMAZING EDRIC CONNOR His part in "Cry, the Beloved Country" is one of the most important that Edric Connor has had since he arrived in Britain, an unknown singer from Trinidad. His rise to fame in Britain's tough entertainment business has earned for him the title by which some critics are now speaking of him—"the amazing Edric Connor." His fine voice soon gained him admittance tQ the B.B.C. and he began to make a name for himself with a series of musical programmes, "Seranade in Sepia," in which he sang traditional Negro songs. Many broadcasts followed after that. It was not long before theatrical producers became interested in Edric Connor as an actor. He played in London in "Tobacco Road" and had a number of parts in plays in the "Little Theatres" of London. It was during this period of his career that he made "Cry, the Beloved Country", which is only now being released in Britain. Last summer, during the Festival of Britain, he gave up many of his professional engagements to give his services to the Trinidad steel band which toured Britain. It was largely as a result of his wide experience in the complex entertainment business that the steel band received the expert presentation which contributed to its great popularity in Britain. One of his ambitions was—and still is—to present a revue in the British theatre in which all the artistes are West Indians. This ambition came close to fulfilment last autumn, but the steel band, which was to hive been one of the mainstays of the show, had to return to Trinidad. Now Mr. Connor finds theatrical work showering upon him. He is taking part in an important B.B.C series on the culture of the coloured peoples. He has other acting engagements with the B.B.C. and is still broadcasting frequently as a singer. A new venture for him is cabaret work, but it has proved an immediate success. He made his bow in this type of work at London's smart new Celebrite Restaurant, where the cabaret is usually changed every few days. That was several weeks ago. He Is still there, having broken all records for a cabaret artiste at this restaurant, and Is likely to remain for several more weeks. He has surprised many people who do not realise what n versatile artiste he is by compesing part of the score of ;i new British film. This picture, called "Animated Genesis", is cartoon, portraying the birth of the universe. It is being shown at the current Cannes Film Festival, among the.best Alms that the world has produced during thej past year. —B.U.P. WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? in STI;H\I;S DEEP IHII/I %  MUM; $425.00 — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — Mo < t I t ft i O., I I M. Elexx. aaVpat. * MMMMIMMM I MtMMMMMtMrM I IM II lH PANS And Kitchen equipment of almost every kind, including Oil Stoves und Ovens. Much of our stock is of recent arrival and Ihe full range invites your looking and choosing— it already warrants satitfaction! HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Da Costa & Co., Ltd. """II IH I i on in it i:\iiLY t,„ youR PICNIC EASY TO SERVE Pears Peachee Aim. ol-, drape. Prone* < iooe berries Apple Juke Grspe Julrr Hutlrrro-olfh I'udtlliiK Csnmel I'uddh,. MEAT DEPT. FOR SA.NDHKIIIS Batter Bread Sandwich KI.MI Butter Concentrate Pate de Pet* Gnu Cheese BlsrulU fair's Crackers Carr'a Sweet Blaruita Hum In Tins Cheese In Tins chili saaee KEEP COOL with s Gin and Srhwrppe* Tonic A Gold Braid Rum S-yr.-oId with Canada Dry Sodas and Ginger Ales Turkeys Chickeas Ducka RabbiU OXLY 2 SBiOWIM* 1PAVS &f .•hone I.OIIII \I.IIS -Vow.




Barbados

House Vote Cut In U.S. Aid Tc Europe

Final Figures Not S fe
ce oF etied | hoa Like Balked |

Truce: Japs Like U.S.

Ridgway Tells Congress |

WASHINGTON, May 22.
GENERAL MATTH))V B, RIDGWAY, former United |
Nations Supreme Comm: ider in the Far East, in a 2,500
word speech before a J: st Session of Congress, blamed |
the stalemate of Korean 9¢ace talks on the “blind hatred |
and vituperative venom and vicious falsehoods” of Com- |
munist negotiators.. He ¢ here rests in Communists |
hands a logical, reasonal@ and honoursble settlement on
equitable terms.” ¥

He said “acceptance of rejection, ¢
ance of hostilities in Koréa is now
Communist leaders.”















INSPECTORS’ RACE

<7

: WASHINGTON, May 22.
THE House of Representatives today voted tentatively to cut the $1,637,300,000

oe Support Aid Programme for Western Europe by $615,000,000.
163 to 116. :

This was one section of the Foreign Aid Bill.

I
The vote |
The cut, sponsored by Republican Representative John Vorys, would te

the defence support fund of the mutual security bill to $1,022,300,000, the amount
approved by Congress last year for economic aid to Europe. The vote came after the
House defeated two other attempts to cut the defence support funa.

The amendment offered by eye Hoar eet eee
Vorys was approved after Demo-
cfatic leadership sought unsuc-
cessfully three times to put the
vote off until Friday when they
felt they could muster greater |
strength. . ’

Vory’s amendment is not neces-
sarily final. It is subject to a pos-
sible roll call vote in the House
later. It also would have to be
accepted by the Senate which will
adopt the Foreign Aid Bill of its
own,

Differences between the House
and Senate Bills are worked out
in the Conference Committee of
members of both Houses, and in
the past some aid cuts have been
restored in compromises worked
out between the two Legislative
branches. If the cut should re-
main in the final version of the
Bill it would be a blow to the Ad-
ministration’s foreign aid pro-
gramme.

General Dwight Eisenhower had
said any reductions further than
a $1,000,000,000 cut earlier by the
House Committee in the overall
programme might call for drastic

99



ATTEND U.S.-BRITISH NAVY PARLEY
















e
the

patio



or continu-
responsibility of



—_— This was Ridgway’s only re-
ference to the possibility of re-
newed largescale watfare in Ko-

Troops In rea. He did not mention the recent

.» ‘apture by Communist prisoners

W in Koje Island camp of Brig.-
wd. May Be General Francis I. Dodd

INSPECTOR SPRINGER (left) breasts the tape in the Inspectors’ Race.

The race was over a dis-

tance of 100 yards. Inspectors King and Gaskin tied for second position.

P.C. Rouse Victor Ludorum
Al Police Athletic Sports
440 Yards, 880 Yards

} lease. Many Congressmen have
wnt ers | ath y 1
Troop movements between Whe) vith the Senate Foreign Relations

and
e / quickly
demanded investigations of the en-
United Kingdom and the Wes!

repudiated concessions

| which were granted for Dodd’s re-
(From Our Own Correspondent tire Koje affair :

. 9° . .

LONIDON, May 22 Ridgway had met earlier today

. 7 ; ..... | Committee to discuss his new as-

Indies and internally = the Ca “|signment as General Eisenhower's

ibbean area may in future successor as Atlantic Pact Com-|
mander in Europe



be

FARNUM FUND:

reviewing of the whole programme
and “endanger” military mie
—-U.P.

Petition To
Reject Local
Govt. Bill

The St. Michael’s Vestry yester-
day discussed and approved a





Underground Groups
Harass Communists

as
Ime

These tenders are now
sidered by
official
“Air trooping is being considered

warried out by air. Plans to fl)
service personnel and _ service
2 Ss » Jamaics
U. S. CHIEF OF NAVAL Admira1 William Fechteler (right) ger ere:
chats with Britain’s First Sea Admiral Sir Rhoderick McGrigor, | cjdeyed by the War OMece
during a Defense Ministry conferenee in London’s Whitehall. Accord-
ing to reports from British diplomatic sources, Fechteler was expected Earlier in the mor a
to be told at the meeting that the British Government cannot agree to {fOr long-heul fligh's were recor!
the appointment of U. S. Admiral Robert B, Carney as Supreme Com- {¢&¢ by the Air Minisiry, ac on
mander of NATO forces in the Mediterranean, (International) | for ns eh Office eonn ones
_——- a edged oe argentina ad inte ni . private nitec Kingdon 2014
“~~ Tpanies and also from the BOA

being CO...
Office whose
aid today:

the War
spokesman
future

the normal) neans of

yvement”,.





; the Japanese because “ours is the

Ridgway divided his first speech
to Congress into discussions of
military operations in Korea, the
armistice negotiations and United
States relations with Japan,

He said Japan's continued role
at our side” depends “more on us
im the immediate future” than on

NOTE NEW DATE

The Crossword Competition
which is being run in this
newspaper for the Farnum for
Finland Fund will now close
on Friday May 30 instead of
today as previously announced.
There is still 4 chance for you
to win $40.00. Sena in your
entries now to the Advocate
Stationery or the Advocate’s
Advertising Dept. Entries can
be posted or delivered,

Rodney’s Last |"

Ne of leadership.” \

He said the Allied Bighth Army

under the conspicuous battlefield |
@ On page 6








Reeords Broken

POLICE CONSTABLE Hewitt Rouse who is at present
attached to the Bridge Police Post, was champion athlete
at the Police Sports at Kensington Oval yesterday after-
noon. Rouse, an athlete with both stamina and speed,
ended up Victor Ludorum. The Area Cup went to Area 5
with 42 points.

Police Constable George Shannon also gave an out-
standing performance, He is much taller than Rouse but
lacks that last minute drive which Rouse possesses.

Rouse set a new record for the






|440 yards. His time was ea a
Ah annoulticement i xpected : - rre " 7 Me ade; h | onds, clipping two seconds oO e
Petition to be sent to the Secre- (By JOSEPH B. FLEMING) in the next few days, sayil V ovage To WI W ill U.S. Lise Atom OSs | eraytous record established by
tary of State for the Colonies, BERLIN May 22 whose tender has been acceptea y £ n | B il I r 9 S 2 fF sect “A the ita roe
His Excellency The Governor a . . yw, ova {if the BOAC are successful, it j ~ Wi ll R ‘orce, Shannon esta ’
and the two Houses of the Bar- . SNAILS, Rouble banknotes and hangman Baoses are probable that troops will be cat+ MONTREAL, May 15. on In Korea ? U est nm record in the 880 yards. His time
bados Legislature praying that} being used behind the Iron Curtain by East Germans in|ried in Argonauts and Strato-] when the Canadian National | ay J00NEE L. kernen | : of two minutes, 8% seconds Was aS
the Local Government Bill be] the underground fight against Communism. These queer Jcruisers teamship Lady Rodney sailed | ” WASHINGTON, May 22 | ext onth sont peer a P.C, Adam-
sg a Si tell dhl Bleed ~~. : : > re ye Jee ; % ane — eT hae toss | aor eae is now H Fe Rouse “was frst, in the Lang
, ; , e ice have attem ruthlessly—but unsuccess- eG, tne wee 26 er us’ jing about that atomic artillery} ; q 00 yards, 220 yards, an
alana will be sent by all the fulid.-to wae them out P y Restrictions On ummer season i a papules jfleld piece. The first time was in By sO EHERAN. Moy 22 490 ; ee was third in
estries. © ° 3 y ake = take tween! gpean , : ; ; y) . yard: ‘d
This move to petition against] "The snail is the badge of an underground workers'| § Non-Sterling —|iere ant the trish West Indies, |in Which the warmed. that teach}, hromlet Mohammed Mossagigh, | SoFeRE Seen the High
the Local Government Bill first roup operati within erman unis: c
started when the Vestries of St, ¢ nigent tec

| tied with M. Haynes in the High

V Race, "Fis time for

t break off truco.
John and St. George invited the

other Vestries to send representa~

F.D.G.B. trade union. Easily drawn—a spiral with horns
—the symbol has been secrets
and bridges.

2oOrdi an neement | erous
' RE eet? wins ROR e ems ene
Rodney and her sister ship, the Whether

teary coursing down his
: f)

Imports





painted on factories, fences

. _ re’ i a CG
Truman intended i, &rab for power the Off



may sweep [ran
j » ta ‘ is scheduled re: ent was 11% sec~
. ; i LONDON, May. 22 Lady Nelson, will be taken out! that way or not it seems certain | after his scheduled resignal a Rey ye = ae
cuss and repai nthe x titi a =, Anti-Communist workers dis- H. L. Hopkinson, ‘Minister of of that service this fall. }that his speech at West Point ont The reer ore nt as | and Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
UR Vee appeutted Over Ma ] B tamant tribute tiny snail shells to show|gtate for Colonial Affairs, re- Randal Dumoret, assistant| Tuesday will revive speculation ; clared in an interview that he was
i DUA , tance against Com-
Victor Chase to Act as a Poor Law] 4 n. ey, us € |passive resis

ni oner of P lice, third.
s é > ssi . > t } jetermined to quit after the World ; missl er { Po :

loi re ported in the House of Commons }irade commissioner for the Brit- about the possible use of atomic! ¢ 1 1 &

7 i i munist explo tation. The “Nur—

Guardian in place of Mr. D. G. it P






symbols are striking fear into Communist leaders. J





alae ah accllee
: t ree ' "as ruce @ Court hearings on the Anglo-| Inspector Springer gave an excel-
, tT ‘tian jon Wednesday that Governmer ish West Indies, was on hand for ane seated theatres: Iranian dispute early next month {lent performance in t a
mentoee Cees Se see Ie Se Expected lo Clash tater ad eee asters | ——. eee one ae . the arrival of the Lady Rodney For one thing the Presidents! whatever the cost. | eaee which RF aah ae
day was granted leave of absence (N.G.M.) said from weg oy a asked to limit imports om % “land said the announcement of scant Piinamad’ kee from his duties as Vestryman KINGSTON, J’ca. May 21. ome oo on ae poles nee en” incluging teX~) withdrawal of the Lady vessels days the staging of “atomic” ex-| “I have tried to do my best for —s- Policewomen- from ‘hl
from the 16th inst. to the Ist.| The premature closure of the}, "¢ Speed of the sna ae arom eepen, has caused sadness and regretlercises by United States troop:, the nation.” 4 trom
: i be Jar me areé A | orviewe 5 » »{|C.1.D., Nurse and Wilkinson,
September. budget debate yesterday is ex- we beer he Cy oreakhs Some of the territories have throughout the Caribbean area.|on the Korean front. as fe interviewed in his tome, vénich sore, Ue Pollarecemens Mee.
° pected to lead to a clash between| a o¢ us how to fight illegally|suspended the issuance of impor me — Pet haere ane , | Moslem fanatics threatened ig | Nurse was first and Wilkinson
*‘Sopranino”’ cousin Norman Manley, Op- under a dictatorship.” licences for Japanese textiles : ered vessel can ever replace e
position leader, and cousin "

in other cases there has beer
sharp reduction in such licencs

Lady liners in the hearts of West
Indians,”

Well counterfeited Russian
Rouble bank notes have been

In this race the Police-

had to put on their clothes
Alexander Bustamante when the

he said.
House resumes. Bustamante re-

life, clad a coarse woollen coat, { Second.
s Post Office Asked * mar a . Siaateeiee ovesed ot ! women
In Jamaica










‘ for the finishing
: hn +r f ivi which was the only piece of fur- | before making Nemtes h
“ ‘the said. These ships cradled our trade } : ’ iline, Policewoman Clarke of the
used by the “National Workers’ aa ad ; a . ae 4 i" ‘ niture in the room, } r
KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 21 fused to ee the matter tog Council” a Russian emigrant 87 Goreeet wae. = at ul rt oe ie ee lo Arm Guards He leaned his head weakly on Patios Jugormation Peete ar
; ted ‘jday, but denounced the up to stir unrest among Soviet | §triction 5 ete with anada, ie ; one hand as he talked using. a neyo
The 20-foot sailing yacht | Collapse of the debate as “a. most |Scey pation troops. Slogans like|@emand for British tex “They | rendered distinguishes LONDON, May 22 | white handkerchief to wipe his| tered difficulty in finding her
Sopranino with Patrick — Ellam,, shameful and disgraceful thing”.|“g@eath to tyrants” appear on the especially now the panels. in ervice during times of peace Post Office officials drastically | tear He said: “I shall never sign | clothes oi a Re
skipper, and Colin Moodie, both) tHe said the country had the right} packs of bills. Other slogans urge |#™Y can make prompt dey and times of war, They could not) tightened security on the trans-; any agreement which is against Outstanding ce ‘
of London, is now in Port Royal. |4, expect ministers to discuss the| Red soldiers to throw off the yoke |#t competitive prices. cp, |be cited for this double distine-| port of valuable mail after a mai!) the independence of my country.| The 220 yards was the eee
She left England in September, policy of their departments and|of Communism. ee tion without the character and|truck was held up yesterday by\If such agreements must be sign-| standing race of the day. In this
ae ne oer sr a cat members are given chance to} A hangman's noose is one of the jevotion te duty of their opera-|seven masked bandits and — iied, let someone else do it.”—U.P. @ On Page 8.
Fee, anaries an a eee ose poli ls used by the largest under- i tors, office and personnel, of over a quarter million dollars. |
2,700 a. Ateane ed th te ee o cea ‘hoveneas operating in 6 More Hours And f ‘ a ; , ided, .*eonne Investigators asked for armea LPP LLLPPPPLPPPLLLPLE PAPE
amaica ani weather ree ' ‘ : fe ittee “Some day, he added, “some~{ guards for all important consign -
i The government had establish-|East Germany the Commi 4 : c a
gales in the journey. —C.P. Agricul De ists. The two-year-old Wo ave one, perhaps one of their re-|ments—a momentous step where
| Goeporediion aaa tndanetel De- Ge tose mean mnaioees some Fast ld Have nowned captains will write. the[ even traditional

policemen
unarmed,

are

to|of the best legal minds from East
Ye. ree ¥ 7 Germany. They operate from a
not told what the Government |high-fenced heavily guarded man-
expects or intends these corpora- |Sion in the West Berlin suburbs.

iliustrious story of the Lady ships.

Ended In Death They will remain indelibly in the

. “ hearts of West Indians and will
pe OMINGSTON May 22 forever revive memories of hap-

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

And the bandits who pulled of!
sensational daylight hold-up ne
























Gilbeys

5 - » dade ed neenrin. er used a gun, They beat up ti!
tions to do, and the Opposition | The ae pia Me oh et With nearly six hours still to py days and pleasant associa truck-driver and two guards wilt
intended to insist that policy he | Parone is Se ee any.. When| 8 Fred Evans, M.H.R. broke his | tons.

their fists and iron bars ther

SSPE P SSE,

7 ere > é 28 ans sedi eek masa
laid down for the activities of they discover inhuman treatment protest fast just after noon today There are many West Indians} 4.606 off in the truck themsel








































‘ s
nS i S Ane od him tt who must even yet hope for a Tod: the robbery will ~
these bodies, and a real pro- 9. gross injustices the Commitee bpeatery ge 7A aa: rs Seelain te Ra thie nautical aeaee a Sg = oe %
gramme adequately financed en~|rojjs into action. . ad Evar » three-day link which, though severed PY|jiament by Postmaster Ear! x
waren we, Seer For example the Jurists learned Seesaian to and ah 6 o’elack this| edict, will never be severed in}q Warr in the House of Li %s x
: that “Hans X” was mistreating areal Ww | the spirit of good fellowship and|and Assistant Postmaster Das ~ %
Anether ae nee pee aa | anti-Communist prisoners in Leip- hae friendly relations fostered by!Gammans in the Commons % ¥,
mediate discussion is the coming | 7, jail. Two days later yell0w] 51. started it on Tuesday morn-| these vessels.” : y s
changes in the constitution and | posters vividly showing two hang- ing and faciined to eat or drink] *
the reat Per. by peneink me man nooses were plastered on the} (v6, water in protest against the | > ; é % 3
deal w House, has ailowed | walls around the jail. : iy Wile buddet treated | d R S . x
the Governor to do what he likes | The Free Jurists led by Dr. Theo Ae lamettiianle % Ea ll We t ray a eports trategic. x $
othe mater and resent Dio: |riendeny yno fet omnanits| moreland. But by noon today the| py 'M K's “7 :
als unsatisfactor. all w an s' s oe ae ig : +t wil eg
wish the country to achieve self-\have more than 4,000 pees. ee, gel Fe est Keconomic Boom O urmans % he $
government, viously the be-| 1,000 form the secret elite whieh) ot it right away. His fast % %
oer Ce ee ee dis @ om pase $ ended as his wife gave him sips} (By W. A. RYSER) % ¥
e budget gaye mpression of orange uice followed by; - LONDON, May 22 > %
/ ’ 22. .
“ Psst—Honoura!!c gentle- that they do not want ministerial some coffee half an hour late r| resem & an cf SPN eae treat | \ %
man wait buy any responsibility and that they are Argentina Will which diet, the doctor said whs} THE SOVIET GOVERNMENT has begun this yeai x $
Coronatifg soupen'ts 7” not fit for it—€P oh to continue until toenorreny rapid build-up of the port of Murmansk, the only iceft % sas ioe §
morning when milk was to be Soviet port to the extreme north and a base of the “Gr % f ae > . 8
end Rights = |r" = he * * :
en. NY : — 47? y r > viet | 5, “Wf >
Northern sea route” linking Leningrad with the Sovie 2 \ n erna. ond %
2 : . at : moat y | li! ~~ N ‘s
B O A C N Atlantic Flights In Antarctic T R I Fast. The latest issue of the Communist Party newspa % |) 7” %
rm " ee ° se8 Pray "e¢ lisclosed that new housing to | 5
‘ ruman feleases Pravda to reach London disclose sing to b |% %
t : : : ‘ :
: ' BUENOS AIRES, May 22 built this year will provide accommodation for about 10,0°9 ¥& R
, lo Be Further Reduced ee AN eteaine the ' s ye ! r about 10,0° | ;
oO e er uc eee Te wee inn 22,000 Tons Copper people and that the population of the port estimated he: &
aes tt 1 » than doubled within th > %
sisted that Argentina and Chile i we to be about 80,000 will be more than doubled within 1 % :
(From Our Own Correspondent) gre the only countries having any WASHINGTON, May 22 saieb SUN veard x x
\ LONDON, May 22. rights in the Antarctic, but said en ed ee atic Observers here said this rapid | % ¥
‘ ays be disputed by | is ons of copper trom growth of Murmansk known ° ?
___B.O.A.C, ANNOUNCED TO-DAY that while the Amer-|these wit alteays be qasthere| strategic stockpile to keep essen-l Lind Will Take {the “greatest city beyond the 1 2
ican oil strike continued, further suspensions would be} + an. tial production rolling until im- lar Circle” ig almost certainly %
: necessary on their North Atlantic services to New York.| I! a ceremony during the meet-| Ports start coming in at newly U P t I J ] j connected with the development | %
: Stratocruiser services are to be cut from fourteen a week|ing Peron pinned the Peronista approved higher price il p Fost Im july of the Northern sea route ‘anid %
Seat ; ‘ ‘ on members of the recent he of eras! ont might indicate that the function-| %
to eight a week, two of wien will continue to New York craetiod expedition to the An- sation atid the stocks le Copper From Our Ovn, Corceupondent) rer this waterway had already $
a i i Bahamas. in by General Her-| Wi be used to make up the IRE \, May 2 begun s
pe aa ic aaa . E d i Sart Oe Without mentioning shortage caused by the stoppage Henry Lawrence Lindo, native Originally the year 1942 was! %
A B.O.A.C. spokes . n to-day stressed that re uctions ~ niine Peron. said Britain’ of shipments from Chile on May] Jamaican appointed Administrator] oot as the target for routine func-|% >
an SET Vices Wore SRP epee and not cuts and that services claims that the Antarctic belongs 8 of Dominic J who is at present IN| tioning of this all Russian water- % x
would be resumed as normal at the earliest opportunity. {to her because it is a continuation] Government yesterday gav: the United Kingdom te due to take way along the ice bound coast! % 8
mete erat " of the Falkland Islands to foreign demands—pat arly; up his new post in the middle Of) of Siberia but the war forced its | % S
. ‘ So far there has been little! He said Pujato’s expedition open-| ‘rom Chile—for higher pri f July, it was announced hert postponement until completion of | % %
No Aleohol On serious na Be of passengers in|ed “the permanent march for popper. ange rp official Léado, 41, was nies a the 1946—50 Economic Plan %
: : London, but there has been a! Argentina”, and added “we will]they hope this will cause “rapid maica College anc ble Col- The aim of the Soviet has been | %
Election Day {continuation of the delay to air|cefend our rights and they will|resumption of the flow of copper] lege, Oxford, taking his Bachelor] to make possible return trips of 3 :
mails to civilian and forces per-|be confirmed by time. We are not om : ‘ ae oer . ne arene He| convoys accompanied by ice~| % t
N , 22. |somnel, and second class air mails'in a hurry and will not have odas was the third release}entered the Colonial Service in|breakers between Murmansk, | % y
Eternal ecules dry | including newspaper material ar¢} hesitations, knowing the facts—|in the year of copper fre t 4 maica patton of Schools) Archangel and Soviet Far Fast|% x
erie ing city elections | @lso being affected. will confirm us in our rights. strategic stockpile for productior 1935 becoming Principal Clerk} ports in the short period of some | @ y “a 1. repose
teed ne re S ya ee That is the reason why we|purposes. Government thdrew|of the Colonial Secretariat in!three months while the route i x GARDINER AUSTING CTE s
4 hy the local Prefect banned the While the strike continues,;must quietly dispatch a genera-|25,000 tons last z i al 943. He was promoted Assistant| theoretically ice-free % Agents ily 3
sate. af “alcoholic” irinks and BOAC are unable to announcé|tion of Argentines towards our | other 30,000 tons fror i embx cretary in 1945 and in 1950 to, But the period of actual na‘ S ig 3
wine” in the province of Rome service suspensions more than|Antarctic lands—certaih that we through December to cover lo the present post of Principal As-| gation varies greatly along the) % x
fr nidnight Saturday until four days in advance and a further|are protected by Ged, justice and |< used by strikes and d ne ir tant Secretary terway ince ice conditi & 8
midnight. Mciaay.. : : jreview of the position will be!time.” | imports ODM opt He is married and ha two, change frequently. It i kno °
e —U.P. | made early next week. —U.P.\ ports resume rapidly —U.P hildren

@ On page 5

-

2559 6659560"
5O99SSOOCSOSOOOSSPODOO GO PSP PFO FOGG SSS SOOO SS OOS OS


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

RS. BRUCE HAMILTON, wife

of Dr. Hamilton, Principal of
institute, left on
Dutch
the United
Kingdom on holiday. She has now
gone to join her husband who left
by the same ship two months ago.

Also leaving by the Oranjestad
for the U.K. on Wednesday night
Manager
and Director of Cole’s Garage and
Mrs. Cole who have sone up on
holiday; and Mr. Walter De Gale.
Planta-
tion in St. Andrew, Grenada, Mrs.
De Gale and their little daughter
Susan who have gone for a couple

the Evening
Wednesday night by the
S.S. Oranjestad for

were Mr. Dorian Cole,

planter of Dumfermline

of months. They came over her
about ten days ago and were stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

After Five Weeks

ETURNING to Trinidad las

night by B.W.1LA., were M
and Mrs. Andre Stone of Port-of-
Spain who were holidaying here
for the past five weeks staying at
Benwee Guest House, The Stream.
They said that they had an en~
joyable time and regretted having
to leave so soon. They however,
expect to return next year.

Mr. Stone is Secretary-Account-
ant of the Port-of-Spain Electric-

ity Board.
Their son David

last week-end by B.W.LA.,

of St. Leonard’s Avenue,

For Sugar Talks
R. AND. MRS. E. S. ROBIN-

SON of Constant, St. George,
left on the French S.S. Colombie
Wednesday on
While
there, Mr. Robinson will attend a
meeting of the British West Indies
Sugar Association, of which he is

for Trinidad on

their way to Jamaica,

a Director on June 3 and 4.

Spent Three Weeks

FTER spending three weeks’
holiday in Barbadas, Mrs. M.

e

Forbes of Trinidad, returned home

yesterday evening by
While here she was
Paradise Beach Club.

Visiting Her Mother

B.W.LA.
staying at

who. is with
the Canadian Bank of Commerce
in Port-of-Spain, arrived over the
and
will be remaining until June 15
staying as a guest of Mrs. Cozier

I SPY

FASHION SPOTTER IN

PICCADILLY (8







Elizabeth Valois, from
mm Buzzard A simple light
wool frock with @

*k pater pnt
ian outs




2





Back to Canada

R. JOHN LEDINGHAM, for-
Cartographer,
Department of Mines in Ontario,
left for Montreal yesterday morn-
gn his way back to
He was in
the West Indies since February 9
and spent the last week in Bar-
bados staying at Cacrabank Hotel.

merly Chief

ing by T.C.A.

his home in Toronto.

Studying Engineering
RRIVING from Canada



yes-



For Trinidad Holiday

EAVING for Trinidad yester-
~ day evening by B.W.LA., was
Mr. Maitland James, Manager of
the Swan Street Branch of the
British Bata Shoe Company. He
was accompanied by his youngest
son Jeftrey and they will be
spending three weeks’ holiday
staying as the guests of Captain
and Mrs, Ormie Clarke of Wood-
brook.

Sales Representative
R. R.

sentative of B.W.IA.,,

good furniture cream

LEGGE, Sales Repre- and producing the fine dust which of
re- is characteristic of their



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Ne
Irs
WOOD-WORM is

most general



probably the infested and weakened that it will
trouble and willneed considerable filling and

occur even in furniture in daily strengthening when the pest has

use. Régular polishing with a

is the best

been destroyed,

In the ease of a badly damaged
protection against this pest. War- floor-board it is wisest to remove
time furniture dressings have, jt entirely, treat the adjacent
through no fault of the manufac- boards and fill in the gap with
turers, lacked some of the impor- new
tant protective ingredients, with
the result that in some cases If the damage is not extensive
furniture that has had regular it is usually possible to treat the
care is attacked by wood-worm. wood successfully at home. Brush

The female furniture beetle the surface with parafin, ben-
lays her eggs in cracks or flaws zine or carbon-tetrachloride and
of the wood or in old worm holes. inject the liquid into any holes
When the larvae hatch they bur- that are visible on the surface.
row théir way through the wood, (Owing to its inflammable quali-
leaving tiny tunnels behind them ties benzine is the least suitable
these liquids.) Naphthalene
dissolved in carbon-tetrachloride

ood,

attack.

turned to Trinidad on Wednesday Finally, they pupate near the sur- is another remedy which is most

night by B.W.I.A. He was over

here on a few days’ business visit. way out again.

face and as beetles, bore their effective, particularly as the
napthalene remains In the wood
The grub can burrow its way for a long time after the liquid

Honeymoon Couple Leave from floor boards to furniture or has evaporated, and serves aS a

R. AND MRS. CLAYTON

APPLETON of San
nando, Trinidad who were married
there a few
spending their honeymoon in
barbados, returned home on
Wednesday night by

They were staying at “Leaton-on- #ttacked, since hard polished sur-

4 ' faces provide no

in beetle to lay its egg.

and summer

working its way out of the wood
fine dust, very like sawdus

Caras, ~ ml ay ee * will not come to the surface

Sea,” The Stream.
Mr. Appleton is employed
the Government Service in Prini-

dad.
Spent a Week
REGINALD LOPES,

Company, Commission Agents

yesterday evening by
after spending about a week here
on business. He was staying at
“Accra”, Rockley.



Education Adviser

& viser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare,

vice versa,
Fer- °2#n travel from one piece of fur-
riture to another, so that the pest
weeks ago and were ©#n spread fairly quickly.

B.W.1.A, Wood are the most likely to be &Y to

NV R. Pro- an

prietor of Alec Russell and The holes are often visible to the
in neked
the West Indies with headquarters they are
in British Guiana, returned home although
B.W.LA. can sometimes be seen,

furniture
ished,
maintaining a good hard surface,
M R. J. NICOL, Education Ad- and in keeping it reasonably dry.
~

has pest is between May and August
just returned to Barbados from a or September when both grup and

but its parent beetle protection. Naphthalene also is
inflammable, so that special care

is necessary when using it.

Carry out this treatment once
twice during the winter and
combine all worm-eaten
furniture to one room. In the
place for the SPring ahd summer treat each
In spring affected piece regularly, say once
beetle is & month. This will destroy grubs
, that have worked back to the sur-
face, but there may be touched,

How To Detect The Pest ;
Unpolished and rough parts of ©

when the

another twelve months, so
rther treatment may be neces-
» sary.
and the boston If there are no new holes, and
are very small, ™° dust is seen after a year you
% * may be fairly certain that the
worm is eliminated. Then the
wood needs filling and strength-
ening,
Yilling And Strengthening
This is best done with parch-
ment size. Dissolve about one
pound of parchment clippings in
a pint of boiling water. It will
need several hours simmering be-

affected piece of furniture.
eye, particularly
new,
they

Prevention
PreventiowW lies in keeping the
clean, regularly pol-
filing up all cracks and

The best time to destroy the



five-week tour of the Leeward beetle are active, but measures ly eet fue tare
Islands. He was accompanied by can be taken during the winter to “°"* * ith " Re st 7 ie oct it
his wife. prevent fresh attack, and to re- WOO" W 12 wh - + ehee hes

Mr. Nicol has been engaged in duce the damage by grubs already ha, es rigs aE er eaaie eeaen
the redrafting of the education in the wood. Examine furniture ae es fae. wath a hte “wrung
isws and the education regulations carefully, particularly if it iso O° ne : ¥ 9 ; This treat-
for each of the Presidencies in the being taken out of store and DO) UNA Wie ous but it is
group of the Leeward Islands. holes, however small they may MS"t Mey sound tedious b ‘

Off to U.K.
R. DON CLAIRMONTE, Di-
rector of the Caribbean Con-
fectionery Company Limited, left
on Wednesday night by the Duteh
S.S. Oranjestad for the United

the only satisfactory way of de-
Bfiroying wood-worm and the
trouble and the time expended is
worth while

Rub down any rough unpol-
ished surfaces with glass paper
and brush on a thin varnish to
give a hard surface to wood un- «
affected by the worm. Or brush +
all unpolished surfaces’ with

Dry Rot

Aid For Furniture





vides its own moisture,~so that]
the rot will go on spreading after
the original source of damp is
removed.

The trouble often starts in floor
boards and the first noticeable
sign may be that a board gives
when you walk on it. Skirtings
may bulge slightly and feel damp.
If the furlgus has been active for
some time you may notice thick
white lumps on the wood ‘work
and walls.

These gradually flatten out and
turn a brownish-orange colour.
The affected wood has a spongy
appearance and _ crumbles _ if
squeezed. Dry rot has also a char-
acteristic odour—a dank, earthly
smell,

The fungus will, of course, also
attack furniture that has become
damp, or it will travel from floors
or walls into furniture.

Treatment

First look for the source of
damp. Creepers growing on walls
trees overhanging the house,
Jeaking gutters and water pipes,
damaged tiles, soil or sand bags
heaped against a wall, can all
cause excess damp. Next, and
particularly if floor boards or
joists are affected, examine the
underfloor ventilation. Ventila-
tion through interior walls may
not be sufficient or ventilators in
outside walls may have become
blocked.

When the original source of
the trouble has been dealt with,
attention must be given to the
affected wood. No repair to the
wood is possible. Cut away any
that shows the slightest sign of
rot and burn it. Don’t be tempted
to think that where the damage is
only very light the wood can be
saved. If only a tiny portion of
the fungus is allowed to remain
it will go on spreading even after
the source of dampness is remov-
ed. When affected floor boards,
joists or skirtings have been re-
moved leave the place open until
it has dried out thoroughly. Re-
move any wooden wall plugs and
treat brickwork with a blow lamp.
Treat adjacent floor boards with
a reliable flingicide, such as creo-
sote. Make replacements with the
well seasoned wood and treat this
also with fungicide,

Dry rot does not often occur in
furniture unless it is standing on
a damp floor or against a damp
wall, so that it is usually the feet



FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952
ane
$0S6SS999996999S099006% 4 | mE mm





GARETEY

The Garden—St. James
-ODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 pm
MAT. SAT 4.50 p.m
“PASS TO ROMANCE”

Martha O'DRISCOLL &
“MAN-EATER of KUMAON”

RALPH HAREWOOD &
VINCENT OXLEY

invite you to attend their

DANCE

Messrs



— at the —







LALLA LAP PES



“
4% POPP OS?

e

SABU "1 COREY t Children’s Goodwill League (Shed)
MIDNITE aS. | ae Constitution Road
*. incsisnereaaes |
s COWBOY CAVALIER”
Jimmy WAKELY & | Lomorrow Night
“SILVER RAIDERS” Whip WHLSON (Bank-Holiday)
oO SUN. ; 4 ‘
s SUN. & MON. 830 p m D 7 -” »
% MAT. SUN 4.30 p.m Music by Mr. Percy Green's Ork
» “SWORD n the DESERT” Admission de 2/-




Dana ANDREWS & @
“GAL WHO TOOK THE WEST” Colorys
¥vonne DeCARLO — Scott BRADY S
SALAS

————

PLAZA

BARBAREES (bIAL, 5170)
Opening To-day (Friday)
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

and continuing daily.

A HANDFUL OF HEROES
and A MOUNTAIN TUNNELED |

Refreshments on Sale







GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 PM.
AND CONTINUING





- x A aad
*MG-M's HIGH, WIDE
AND HANDSOME





s

eto

SIE ETERS ED

HOWARD é t

LOCAL al
oO
SATURDAY, MAY 24
MIDNITE

Plus a Double
“NANCY GOES TO RIO”
AND
“DEVIL’S DOORWAY”









es

PLAZA THEATRES)

BRIDGETOWN
DIAL 2310

This is another serious trouble and back panels that are affected
that has increased during the war first. You may notice that a dress-
years. ing chest, .for instance, is not

_ Although it is called “dry” rot standing level, and examination
Treatment it is mainly due to dampness and

RS. GORDON BRUCE was an
arrival from Mexico via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. on Wednes-

c j tet araffin at regular intervals. Pay

terday morning. by.T.C.A.. Kingdom on a business visit. He P#ral 5 e~

was Mr. Iain Gibbons, son of Dr, expects to be away for about a Special attention to corners and

A. A. Gibbons, P.M.O. of St. James month. On his return to Barbados Joints.
day night on a holiday visit to and Mrs. Gibbons, He is study- he hopes to stop off at New York



BARBAREES
(DIAL 5170)
TODAY 4 45 & 8.30 p m




















(Dial 8404)

TODAY (3 Shows)


























! 1 ! may show that one foot is crumb~ 90 — 44S & 8.8 : & Continuing Dail TODAS: FS) BEM,
her mother Mrs. M. L, Yearwood jng engineering at Toronto Uni- for a short stay. Furniture that is badly dam- lack of ventilation, which pro- ling away. If the damage is de- a Continuing Dally 448 & DRUMS IN THE Fred
of Ist. Ave., Belleville. She was versity and is just home on a short Gy R H aged and from which dust pours vide | ideal conditions for the tected in the early stages and evnee i ON MOONLIGHT
accompanied by her two children visit to his parents. erseer Returns Home freely wien tapped, should be growth of the fungus, Probably dealt wtih immediately it may be |" PAINTING the CLOUDS | DEEP SOUTH BAY
Brenda Jean and Ian. R. JOHN PERKINS, Overseer treated by an expert. In this the term “dry” is used becaus@ possible to save the piece but if (Keane) (Super Cineeplor) (Technicolor
“Her husband who was at one On Six Months’ Leave of Messrs Booker Brothers Case the wood is likely to be so once the necessary degree of the fungus has had time to gain Dadian eee James CRAIG — ive:
time in the oilfields in Trinidad R. SEYMOUR BECKLES, in Georgetown, returned to British Shida tine error “0 a strong ig oe te eee safe | {MORGAN MAYO. —|| Barbara, PAYTON —||°"Gordon MacRAE
and afterwards engaged in ranch- j » Vestry srk Guiana .yesterday evening by 2 ° vhieh is the cause o: e roy, pro- course is to burn the whole piece. Gene #02 Guy MADISON ————————
ing in Mexico, ey ae gone on of ature fin eh Ai B.W.LA., after paying a short visit Listening Hours | a r RRA SAKALI Se ener ae SAT. Special 1.30 pm.
to Canada where she will join him jonths’ leave, left by T.C.A. yes- here on business. He was staying 2 SAT, Special 9.30 & 1.80 |) S47 Special 1.80 p.m. tl upaw of the

in a month’s time. tender morning for "Bermuda on at the Aquatic Club. 4.00—7.15 p.m 19.76M. 25 58M RED DESERT Triple Attraction

BADLANDS’







|

Don BARRY &







rer Tim HOLT &
: 5 cas his way to the U.S.A. on holiday. » * . 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The ; “FRONTIER rEveNGE” || “EN OF “ ”
Paid Business Visit vert To Witness Tennis Games pais’ service 415 p.m. Charlie Kun, eee TIMBERLAND. on eae
R. J KIPERMAN, Partner of F; m. Canada RS. LOUIS ST. HILL was a 4:39 p.m. Bedtime With Braden, 5.00 a
caer ¥ ee : ro me Tie * ; p.m. Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.m, Ti hat Riche ARLEA. = oe er
Kiperman Brothers, the Phil- passenger yesterday evening Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Merchant o-ntig Andy DEVINE -
adelphia Hat Manufacturers of R. “RONNIE” INNISS, son of py ,W.ILA. for Trinidad to wit- Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m. Record





“BLACK EAGLE”
William BISHOP &
“DESERT VIGILANTE"
Charles STARRETT

San Fernando, returned to Trini- Mr. Norman Inniss of Messrs
dad on Wednesday night by H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd., and ween Tranquillity and Savannah.
B.W.LA., after paying atwo-week his. sister Miss Hazell Inniss, !

Was * oe A enter went Ane

“se ‘by s Canada Airlines,

Revels, 6.45 p.m, Sports Round-up and |
Ifrogramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m, Home News From Britain.

er husband who is a member of 7 15—10.30 p.m.
the Gevenneh team, left the pre—
vious day for Trinidad.

ness the tennis tournament be-

Dana ANDREWS &
“GAL WHO TOOK THE
WEST" (Color)





OLD GOLD
AND SILVER

JEWELRY

SIX GUN MUSIC
Tex WILLIAMS & Les
BROWN & _ Orchestra





25.53M 31 32M |

“Tis pm. weat malin Diary, 7 4s pire
Song and Dance, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. World Affairs, 8.45 p.m }



Yvonne De CARLO













Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9.00 p.m. Ring up the Curtain, 10.00
p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
10.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 10,30
pm From the Third Programme.



BEAUTY ASKS....

Do you know that moistening
the lips before the application of
lip-stick will cause it to roll off
and cake in appearance? Better to
powder lightly the lips first to get
them perfectly dry to take the
lipstick,

_Do you know that a naturally
oily skin will bear more scrub-
bing than a dry skin, since there
is less danger of harmful removal
of surface fats? Many women
really serub their skins with a
soft brush, bringing a glow, as
part of their beauty treatment.
They assert that it keeps their
skin clear and smooth, though it
seems a bit drastic at the time.

Do you know that expert dyeing
gives hair greater body?

Do you know that if skin and
hair are very dry, you should in-
crease consumption of fats and
oils?

A solution of peroxide of hydro-
gen and alcohol are the two best
chemical antiseptics for general
use on abrasions and small
wounds on the skin.

Do you know that for several
months after an operation that
has entailed the taking of ether,
the hair will not take a successfu!
permanent wave?

The finest exercise for ankle,
leg and foot muscles is to walk on









tiptoes for a short period daily
And to improve the general pos-
ture, you balance a book on the
head at the same time.

Do you know that when eyes
are prominent, cheek rouge should
be carried well up under the eyes
so that no white space will appear
between cheeks and eyes to accen-
tuate their size?

Do you know that black eye-
shadow is ageing and theatrical?

Cake make-up should not be
used on a very oily skin because
it allows no oil absorbtion and
the make-up becomes splotchy.

Do you know that to achieve a
steady lip-brush stroke, the elbow
should be rested on the dressing
table and the hand steadied by

placing the little finger on the
cheek.
Cheek rouge should never be

used when you are having a photo
taken as it creates shadows and
absorbs light.

: Do you realise that correct eat-
ing habits constitute an important
part in womanly charm = and
beauty?

The housewife need not go in
for morning exercises to stream-
line her figure. She should study
her household chores to the ex-
tent of turning them into exer-

cises. And if she does them meth-

Scou t—28

















odically to radio music, she’ll find
them simple and far less tedious.

The woman with a long, thin
face should avoid long dangling
ear-rimgs since they tend to elon-
gate facial lines.

Do you know that the use of
tar and sulphur soaps is especially
good for shampooing when there
is much dandruff in the hair?

For beauty’s sake as well as for
health, a growing girl should drink
eight glasses of water and four
glasses of milk every day.

One of the worse beauty sins is
excess make-up. Always use an}|*
tmlarging glass when you apply
make-up. And if you are going
out, in the daytime, view your
fa¢e in natural light to make sure
your make-up is not too obvious.

CROSSWORD

fe |
aH

Across





1. Noisy appreciation. (8) |
Â¥. Take your ease or replace, (7) |
10, Seashore, (5)
il. Pertaining to the common
peopie. (6) 13. Secure. (4) |
15, Rebel fairies nold one. (3)
17. A terrible occasion, (7)
20. No elephant needs one. (8)
21. Broken in 3, (3)
22. Smeit the fuses? (5) |
23. Almost universal wear, (3)
24. Before time. (5) |
Down
1, Stem. (6)
2. Lmagine tt could be framed. (7
3. Old Marge romp to it? (9)
¥ - ‘ 4. Go on holiday, soldier ike, (5) |
After thanking the old lady a sign pinned on to this board to 5. Make certain. (6)
Rupert cand Bill carry the sign show hin where it is, and Mrs, - ton one rl caeasaissitagie tok espe:
board away. Mr, Bear is in his Bunn says we can borrow the 7. Are reversed by time. (3)
di d board if you will mend it for her 8. Afraid of the fare (4)
garden and he gazes in surprise. 254 put’ it upt" “Did: she 12. Watchful. (5)
“Please, Daddy, will you help us indeed ?'’ murmurs Mr, Bear, He 18 fee Wnt He A
. d : . . i e knew thad Adam was, (5)
to do Santa Claus a good turn ? thinks for a moment and then a 18. Sneer, (4)
Rupert begs. ‘We've hung all our comical look comes over his face 19. Yellow but nothing west
stockings on a tree and we want as he takes the board. 20. intents would bedevaiuea, (3) |
LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES |
-=
WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS |
IN
BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @..... $10.92
NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.66
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 il

$9O99O09990099009H5O000O/

——

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The very highest

|
Y. M. PL. |

The Annual
ATHLETIC SPORTS market prices paid
MEETING
at yo
of the above Club will take One Cees.
place on

Saturday, “Empjre Day”,
May 24th, at their Grounds,
Beckles Road, starting at
1.00 p.m.
for Members and their
Friends only ®
23.5.52—2n, 2

Y. De LEMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone ; 4644














@ 40c.

PRESERVE

Flat Everite (4

BUILDINGS
a Cement

MANNING & CO., LTD. om







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

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















CLUB
MORGAN

Foragood time

















BUILDING
SUPPLIES

Pitch Pine, Fir, Deal, Spruce in
Various Sizes

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

Canadian Plywood 8 x 8, 3 x 6,4 x 8,

x 8) $7.50 per sheet

PIERHEAD



| “NANCY GOES TO RIO” & “DEVIL’S DOORWAY”

_ FFF FFF

EMPIRE THEATRE

OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 830
and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

pag ete EN a ey
sé 8 @ 8 ¢ oe @

4 A SUE yp ates.
We g'8 8 8 8 8 g Y ots Ne
J on =

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents 2

rae ae ae)












/



).

78,



F3 i ee

oP Ree e oo § "SA ¥
oF Abert Mannheimer + Produced by S. SYLVAN SIMON <2. Ls Nv
Directed ty GEORGE CUKOR » Based onthe Stage Py by GARSON KANIN



EMPIRE

TODAY 2.30 & 8 20 and continuing
Daily 4.45 & 8.30
Broderick CRAWFORD — Judy

ROXY

TODAY only 4.30 8.15
Duncan RENALDO

in (HOLLIDAY as The Cisco Kid in—
“BORN YESTERDAY” “THE DARING CABALLERO",
, an ‘ ws

> EXTRA: = “NORTH WEST STAMPEDE”

TEHATKOVSKY'S
NUTCRACKER



Starring: James Craig, Joan Leslie




















SAT 1.90 % SAT TOMORROW TO TUES. 430 & 8.15
eo ey, Toba yne Yvonne DeCARLO in —
‘HOPPY'S in

HOLIDAY" bas ON” HOTEL SAHARA &

aaa ae SARABAND with Stewart GRANG!
TRY & GET ME MYSTERIOUS
Action Double DESPERADO SAT. MIDNITE






















SUPERMAN
OLYMPIC
Today & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.16 4 Whole Serial
FIRST INSTALMENT
Mon, & Tous. 4.45 & 8 15 ROYAL

FINAL INSTALMENT
Republic Serial—-
DON DARE DEVIL RIDES AGAIN
with Ken CURTIS and Others

————

TODAY (only) 4.30 & 8.15
John MILLS, Martha SCOTT in—

SO WELL REMEMBERED
& MARINE RAIDERS






SAT 1.30 p.m SAT. MIDNITE ioe
INDIAN SAT. & SUN, 4.30 & 815
TERRITORY KING OF Brian DONLEVY in —
and JUNGLE LAND
CRIME DR :

SHAKE DOWN &
AIR CADET



GAMBLE Whole S-rial



EXTRA SPECIAL SHOWS TO-MORROW

GLOBE

By Repeated Demand of the Youths
1.30 P.M. TO-MORROW SATURDAY

THE STRIP
Mickey ROONEY — Louis ARMSTRONG
MIDNITE TO-MORROW NITE
LOCAL FALENT ON PARADE

and




eee

FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

Kleven Welfare
Schemes Approved

GRANTS TOTALLING $1,304,261 and a loan of $24,960
were authorized under 11 new Development and Welfare
schemes whose approval was notified to the Comptroller
for Development and Welfare in the West Indies during
April.

The largest of these new schemes provides for the
construction of a new hospital with 91 beds at Falmouth,
aes Trelawny, Jemaics. Of the total estimated

oO 960, the Development and Wel
contribute $612,360. . pace rat wil

A grant of $288,000 is made to Dominica towards the
cost of completing the trans-insluar road. This is an interim
grant towards a total cost estimated at some $571,000. The
whole operation has however been approved in principle,
and a sum sufficient to complete the construction of the
road has been provisionally earmarked from the Develop-
ment and .Welfare funds available to Dominica, pending
decisions on the Colony’s loan programme. e

A grant, of $144,878 and a loan of $24,960, have been
approved for a scheme to clear up the slum area of New



TAL
ae

an

-

i oo
re

Be Ne





LDON CON F





1 Bell said Many are never 1 »o¢. W. Whiting, S. Chandler, A. W Predlee

_Town, St. Kitts. ‘ ed until they oe Pi Seuctes -. Contain, « Small G "Ostoad,

T'wo of the new rants approved rr ail celenenaeeet Groups Harass But he estimated the proportio: Neatonk br Wasoees Wi vig ee : Do you sink peacefuiiy on vo

"B ee, ae eee was about the same in it Bruce, B. Bruce, 1. Bruce, C eat, T pillow and float away ‘on clo

560 onduras is allotted 4. J b Tak iii . United States, and more than i, "ene C. Blechinberg, J. Erankiliy of restful sleep? opt 3
ae for np er is dochuntenl 0 8 en Commniunists Buraus DE RTURES — BY BWIA Or do Jou" ie
survey for a urther th Y F z One reason may be that vy ON WEDNESDAY re
from September, 1952. This’ ert In | ab d A ROYAL WELCOME awaited Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower as he reached @ From page 1 try to go so fast and scouruial Fer TRINIDAD r a b
permit the completion of the rador London with Mrs, Eisenhower on the last lap of his farewell tour of knows oot, Special job. No 0 many, tensions that we tent) appieten Co Dee ee Dene E and faunt you? Mar
geclogical mapping of the Maya Europe as head of NATO, Their itinerary included calls on Queen x "The ed — to we come any relief from ten ran, L.. Procope, J. Procope, R Lean women whose nerves are fy
Mountains and detailed aie Toronte: Of : Mother Elizabeth and Dowager Queen Mary; a lunch with Queen she other 3,000 carry out less S10P,” he saic 1. Kipperman, P, Patterson, C, Mannins by anxiety. ~or run-dow
: Ss ros) - 3 ten jobs offered = . " v3 lang pe ae BD Veehiets Cane : ; . ' ,
ing of certain selected areas engineering graduates at start- Elizabeth II and dinner with Prime Minister Winston Churchill, The ““28ETOUS assignments, - sulting am and the diseases we~ . “Weod.’ A: Worme: 3. Pavie, i] Sendihon—find shie to be tr
where this appears to be justified ing wages of £36 to £62 week- NeXt stop will be Holland, after which he will go to Paris to turn over persdnal warning letters te eat common than’ infantile ee Tonic’ ee ies eee es Bi Chase's ‘N. ne Paod See te
= for example, in the North ly, only four have so far been duties of SHAPE to Gen. Matthew Ridgway. (International Radiophoto) East German Communist iio and other better publicized dis. CY, C. Aguste, CG. Andina. Be Auple Pies. 46" Keln= oaur Kor
Stann Creek area, where the pres- taken. The jobs are in Labrador, —~ to be committing injustices, Every @8¢8 but not nearly so much {0% p,o: Dyett M; Dyett, D. Corcoran reliable tonic contains Vitam:
ence of alluvial tin was recently and most graduates prefer nine ' : day ‘dozens of Bast German ref nroney is spent in preventing an Kipgarinte : wocane, 4, Tecea, I Bi, ‘iron and +f neede
rer to five o'clock jabs in the city, L DIAN FISHERMEN _ a2): 2 the dure noet. curing it, Boll said’ He started ph gl ins ge or

ecological Surveys even ou! they could save ; juarters they ps arm course off lecures on May 8 are your vitality ond you

A grant of $20,760 to’ British Practically all their salary in T, T ; 7 ; guards signs warn “Do not ma help teachers, nurses and indus FLYING ELEPHANTS whole system-—so you're j
Guiana provides for the appoint- the north. LT - / TONS on your name” and “Keep you a “9 erns re ise potentia Recently, a K.L.M. freight Sky penton ars: pa t t you
ment of an additional geologist to Gocuments .under cover”, Ea alcoholics and prevent their ad» master which was on its way frot normal needed reat
the Geological Survey Sesectas HIDDEN GELIGNITE refugee is assigned a number a* liction Amsterdam to New York, made! Canadians by ti heu
This department is now carrying Sydney; School prefects Lith- ‘ OTTAWA, Ont. ee for his name. Sciet tists think that some peo- an intermediate landing in Lon- have proved in ovey half a ee
out surveys in the Windward 8°W, a mining town 80 miles THE DEPARTMENT of fisheries has stepped up its Hendeau said the object of his Pie may be more susceptible than don to pick up four suecial pa pon Bet Une, Maat You ps
Islands, and the increase in its West of Sydney, uncovered a hid- campaign to control the harbour seal ¢ es Ad group “is to separate the Com- Othe: chronic-over-exposurv sengers, viz! two elephants, on oat Setter, feel beticr
i ; ' £ c 1e harbour seal and the sea lion, two swmist leaders d to alcohol, and consequent) 1a) Debted } 2 OP Dr, Chase's Nx
staff will permit work to be done den cache of gelignite. The boys of the worst enemies of Canada’s Nae . i> ah ership from ft j , sequently mi apir and one panther, originating jon’t le :
in those colonies, of @ nature not Were selling it to schoolmates at st enemies of Canada’s Atlantic and Pacific coast masses’. He said this can be dd @ more likely to progress fron rom the jungles of Maiac« OUN E408 YOUr Herpes TOD aK

i ats onl in’ . a heel Ss rmen. 4y making the people ifraic oclal drinking to alcoholism el) ; : rae ; i resi ‘t 1aAse
hitherto undertaken there, Par- 1s. a stick for Empire Day fire- fisherm : a , one the a ee idl Mt poo Ad : + = : ntended for the Zoo in Seatt! Nerve Food in the sa
ticular objects of investigation works. The school was search- The two mammals arc voracious enemies of the more jeaders UP. OrGnrs Qf Me)! he able th Identite clinically. UP till now K.L.M, has already amy ire”. ‘lie name
ee the deposits of copper ¢d.— Fiftyfour sticks of gelignite valuable Species of fish on the two coasts, particularly wot langerous drinking patterns, and {Wn 20 elephants across — the Chase” is your assurance.

St “Siatenn, ond nace ieee were ey CHAR er They cause thousands of dollars worth of damage P p S thus je re is likely to become Atlantic 5
ae 4 ane : r annually to fishermen’s pets ; ne f 7 rT 2 th aleoholic eet —<————— ee
in Dominica and St. Lucia. Madrid: Antonia Ponso, a 33- : Pe eee see and gear and block natural gee & upports \ “dangerous drinking pat .

Water supplies in Antigua are year-old Saragossa charwoman growth of fishery resources. . e rn,” he explained, is taking toc || :
to be improved under a se k Senet iiehe et a: The harbour seal, the worst o For I oulir Vj p much too fast - ‘
collins ghaee boca si notin has become an heiress to milli¢is. tha two avian st of . oa {

-osting $77,760, evelopment of A stepsister wrote sayin her aS ee edators, is a species of men > can identify the
existing water supplies and explo- father’ whom Antonia hes nat ew oundland hair seal, and it lives the year ut WINNIPEG, Man factors tha make people change ‘i
ration * for = underground seen for ten years, had died in ee pe hy i a le ee Federation of 10 drinking too mueh, we may
sources are provided for both in the Argentine leaving Antonia E he hay oe "seals have Agriculture called on the federai "C8! solution to the cause o
the St. J ’S area a ia I little commercial value because government ace price sun. #lcoholism,” Bell said [.N S. ji}

ns John’s area and in country 4,000,000 U.S. dollars, (about conomy Ss of tale grattered diatvibution & vernmen to place price su sa Ss
pa in addition cheap stor- £1,428,571), six houses and two 'S over wide areas along both coasts ports eee poultry meats be ul ~e Il
age tanks are to be provided for factories. t a Tait . oasrs cause otherwise poultry produ osquilo Contro
country districts, NOT SO SIMPLE ul e ta ) e Durin Fi ers will “suffer very se é ’ if ud

ng the last two years, the ” y serioy
Grant to U.C.W.L. Washington: Hearts ; low= department's war against | t losses. WASHINGTON, |)
The Universit fe) . . ee. tt 2 ae = "Ss »redato sulte ese tit The appeal was made by J. | For effective mosquito contro
y College of the ers department Rumba King ST. JOHN'S, Nfld predator resulted in the destrue- y 1 |
West Indies is to receive $36,000 Xavier Cugat and singer Abbe , Hard - working Newfoundland, tn of some 4,000 harbour McLean, executive secretary vi the use of insecticides should bx
to provide for the appointment, Lane climaxed a two-year tango its pockets bulging with more SS: The cost of this came the MFA, who noted that pric limited and more emphasis plac- | }{
for an initial period of three at : money than 7 paign in 1950 was more ‘than received by Manitoba produce) ed on permanent control measures. | |{
of troubled love with a simple y ever before, hope- , a )
years, of a staff tutor in industrial penthouse wedding in Miami fully eyed a new age of pros $19,000,600, most of which was have fallen by as much es 25 necoradng Pe, U.S. Department o1 {
relations. His princi i j ‘ ee i oh 2 A Be =~ paid out in bounties. per cent, gricujture Entomologists, {
be to organise ann donde ieee eeea tettie stiecael veut? eee pe z McLean said the industry wes an e mosquitoes have a
tional programmes for those con- a ; bankbook divi oy at is The department said current suffering from “competition from “Pity to become resistant to} {
cerned with industrial relations NAME sound.” 7 Nae i cave ab albece rte "ehcket Ses ete une ppt, they’ warn general a i
in all parts of the British West ave an e on the numbers combined with heavy inventoric + tney Warn, val area-
Indies, and to encourage trade Rome: The communist mayor The assurance came trom oe nia ae name, | Mowever, ang bes ot export markets.” i good, The use of DDT over|
unions to pay attention to the of a southern Italian village Gregory Power, minister of fin- “CC®, “"gorous thinning - out AP. Sih onal fae vores ha ae
education of their members changed his mind and invited ance for the rugged island now 2C28Ures are still necessary, par- ne peat Zew years has demon»!
A grant of $19,200 will enable the people to vote against him undergoing a modern industrial CUNY: ont She Pacite ‘qoam.” Ne é uscept oo Sathon ke wall
9, r t i z. D : susceptible mosquitoes it wil
the government — Lucia to th the Ba yo er ieee ee 5 A decided drop in the number LvVew Ice Maker also further build up ‘the resist- j
engage an expert from Jamaica tions. e name o e villa 9 residents of Canada’s young- of harbour seals in the Skeena ance of those that have become
to re-organize the island’s Banana is Tito. est province, struggling to lift river area was noted in 1950 and YORK, PA. April. immune from previous “exposure,
Association, as a step towards WAY OF LIFE itself by the economic bootstraps 1951. Before 1950, this district Described as the smallest com- tne entomologists explain, ‘wt
increasing the production of Dedham: Advertisement for a us piase of financial equality eee y populated. with. the eee Dee eae Sere, They say that resistance to. oth- \ bolt Sanitation
bananas. hcusemaid in a newspaper at with the rest of the nation, it was P*edatons. ah Maer tea Snare onsach ety nian > Sanaa nena rane fay PTH,

Three smaller grants include Dedham, Mass. says, “Own bath- the best news in the thes years 5 : ing produced by the York Cor- lindane, chlordane, and BHC were beuehs to 7 Ib neh
two for teacher training—$6,000 room and TV set. Also own Since they entered confedera- Fishermen receive the federal poration. not noticed, but that the insects t ee ete 7 eee
for St. Kitts and $4,723 for Mont- elec ric diswater. Excellent tion, wonesy subredeesn of the snout The unit can turn out a muc i mp = a course of a few years me 7 on. our eee:
serrat. A grant of $3,019 to St. ” 9 e harbour seal as proof of as 300 pounds of ice per day. The also build up immunity to these V e B.B.C. anc €
Vincent will provide for further year Power set the populace hum- destruction. In the Maritime prov- shape of the ice when it emerges isect killers.—LN.8. ih No’ interference. or
experimental work op the black NOT SO GOOD ming with fresh optimism this inces, the bounty is paid when the from the machine is slightly HE s tuning!

Ash industry spring as he brought down the eit jaw of the seal is presented. oyrvyed, The small ice fragment WAS DEAF ° 1 ene

s s . , . a . . 5 > rages it . e ‘ J r . .

The approval of these eleven Detroit: In Detroit Mayor Louis annual budget—his first for the ‘ FF Paper nns, wat Be ee will not bruise fish, poultry, o DUNCAN, B.C a @ aX WITH
new schemes brings the total of Miriani was loudly applauded 10th province, He told a jam- Badan Colambia Poauet Pose even flowers—an important con- Premier Byron Johnson had
Sones > 1 e aid to when he told the crowd that packed house assembly that “our “" inte tak athere ta the fir sideration when these and other launched into a speech of tri-

Development and Welfare aid t ‘ : mammals, big brothers to the fur ; : '
the British West Indies this year crime is on the downgrade in the finances never were as soundly eal attack netted salmon, biting items are shipped in bulk in con- bute for the long services to}
to $2,666,146. The total of prone pers a Se ag sume ake ane then chunks out of fish, and destroy tajaees, ; os or} eat Der poe Cont :
and loans since the 1st April, 1946, turned ou at son : 2eC a € nets when they become enmeshed e new ice maker is expected bell, , when the object of his}
has now reached $24,340,997. ; stolen his car while he was wee budgeting for a 1952-53 sur- and struggle to escape. to be widely used in U.S. and speech got to his feet. | ror BETTER LISTENING
—B.U.P. speaking. plus nearly five times es great , overseas markets in soda foun “You can say anything you like
as _the one just chalked up. Sea lions are found off the Pa- jaigns, bars, hospitals, restaur~ about me, Mr. Premier,” Camp- He it at 7) L Street
ihe coast | hes ar after » I , : ear ita rafaigar reet.
RIDGWAY FAMILY GETS TOGETHER = ,jhsi.mean 2, taruet of séass cite ‘court in the pummer qe, ants groceries, seafood and poul- ell said, 1 can't hear 8 wprd of
ya oes . e fiscal year immedi- . ao try establishments.— Ss it. I’m deaf.”—B.U.P. Sa a
espa ee PE, ately past, Newfoundland’s se~ They are destroyed by rifle fr jenn mene
: kd ee ately past, and’s nose



to-the-grindstone policy paid off
with a surplus of $1,347,000 (M),'

resulting from _ revenues of
$31,105,282 and expenditures of
$29,757,812.

The sailors, fishermen, busi-
nessmen and office-girls of the
province heard something from
Power of which they already
were aware: that last year was
the most prosperous in the
island’s 450-year higtory, with

, pocketed-wages
Ee time high.

They also neard something new

hitting an all-

last year, Power said they would
receive an expected $175,000,000
(M) during the next 12 months.

An equally optimistic feature
of the new budget was its pro-
vision this year for the first re-
duction since confederation in the
province’s transitional grant from
Ottawa,

With a forthrightness that

A FAMILY REUNION is herd at San Diego, Calif., as Gen, Matthew B.

in
and

I ay, newly-appointed commander of NATO in Europe, his wife,
ak aan son arrive for a visit with the general’s mother. It was the

first time he had seen her in three years. In front are:

Mrs. Ruth Ridg-

way, the general’s mother; Gen. Ridgway and his son, Matty. In rear

(CL. to r.) are?
sister; Mrs. Charles Dunn, Mrs.
daughter, Ruthie, and Mr. Dunn.

——$—$——





~ NOW! Dental Science Reveals

THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER GATING
IS THE SAPS; EFFECTIVE WAY TO

the NATO commander's wife; Mrs. Norton Beardsley, his

Beardsley’s daughter; Mrs. Dunn’s
(International Soundphoto )





Lainie

LLESSSSSS SOS



ee ss
SELLE LLLP EELE ELLE SPE APSA IAA

>

sprang from Newfoundland’s own
confidence in itself, the govern-
ment said that effective now the

annual $6,500,000 (M) federal
grant would be reduced each
year by $850,000, “until it is

completely wiped out.”
—B.U.P.

wy



THE BARBADOS

White Park Road.

. St. Michael :
Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
Merchandise: 4528 ” 4650









from patrol boats while they swim

herds at the mouths of inlets
rivers,
~B.U.P.

KLM PLANE FOR
SYRIAN SURVEY

The Chab Valley, which lies 150
miles north of Damascus, is going
to be drained and developed, In
preparation for this giant under-

from the minister whose am- taking, a K.L.M. Dakota recently
bition typifies their own spirit. left Amsterdam with five Dutch
Where they drew $150,000,000 Survey and land development
(M) in salaries from all sources experts, a K.L.M. photographer,

a laboratory assistant, a precision
aerial mapping camera, and pho-
tographic and dark-room equip-
ment. This initial project is to be
carried out by the Netherlands
Advisory Bureau for Civil Engin-
eering Work Abroad (NEDECO),
and the work will include a sur-
vey of springs, irrigation, im-
provement of the flow of the
River Orontes and utilisation of
the water power. Other subjects
to be studied are communications,
water supplies and fish ponds, The
K.L.M. photography plane will be
based at Mezze Airport, Damascus,
for two weeks, during which
period it will be used for vertical
photography of the Chab Valley.



OOS BODE PROE DESEO POLE C OLE LL AL LALE ELLE LS,

RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

FOUNDRY LTD.

CSO SSSSCOESE SS

OS

5%
&





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

srewett TouR Women. Are Alcoholics





Because Of Boredom

; TORONTO.

AN “ALARMING” NUMBER of Canadian women are
turning into alcoholics because they don’t have enough
do to keep them from being bored and frustrated, an expert
on alcoholism said to-day.

Dr. R. G. Bell, chairman of the Health League of Can-

ada’s committee on alcohol and medical director of a health

foundation and a hospital, said alcoholism
definite’ problem among Canadian women.
If the truth were known, the number of women alco-
holics would be alarming,” he said. “So many of the one;
T have talked to are above-average. Some don't have
capee to Go around the house, and they turn to drink in
oredom. Some with extra ability feel frustr:

xtra ¢ rustrated w }

aan ae \ trated with n
Bell is medical director of the Willowdale hospital fo:

s is > first of its n or
, oly its kind in North

was a

“very

No one knows exactly how many
are

ilcoholics there in Canad

Unde rground





















DRINK REAL BEER —





(EASE NOTE

WIN $40.00

Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Helsinki next July. Enter pow and try your skill.
RULES
1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win
the prize.
2, In the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the
Editor will win the prize.

rT >

tw



66--Meager.

HORIZONTAL 68-—~Therefore.

69—Sign.
1—Performs. T1—What peoples had dwelt in Ar
6—Lucky number. prior to the land being given

10—Whe was ejected from the to the children of Lot?

temple in Jerusalem? 78—Musician's baton,
i4-Clock face. ag >) renee: “4
ountry roads.
} yap! veil. T1—Curved molding.
17—Near. ¥ 1
Divisions of time. VERTLOAL
edging piece. 1—Jewish month.
Printer’s measure. 2—Quote.
In what sea were Pharaoh's 3—Symbol for tantalum,
Chariots and host drowned’ 4—Cunning.
5—Flies aloft. ‘
Bitter vetch. 6—Wanders from trutit
Dry, as wine. 7—Duct.

‘aressive touch. 8—Street railway (abbr.)



‘tory birds, 9—A border city ip the land of
, Judes. Judah .
ids to the side. 10—Snoop.
rie wheel-part. 1i—At what place were Joghua’s
‘orays. men defeated? ”
ibway. 12—Inner lining of the iris.
30 t giant was slain by 13—Penitential season.
David? 19—Lampreys.
41— © xclamation. 21—Card game.
} Insect. 24-—Mistrust.
)) 48—~Eternity. 26—Descendants of shera.
I 7 lf mound. 2 rae letter.
-To hummingbird. 9—Tin
{ uae ‘od. # 30—Split pulse.
47—Spadices. 31—College cheer
49—Slippea. 32—Begin.
80—What are believers warned 33—Of the moon,
not to lie against?” 34—Satisfied.
idess of dawn. 36—Who is the reputed autho: of
habby. the Psalms?
54—Des: 37—Dubious.
Equipment. 39-—-Tibetan gazelle.
— Set 40—Bronze money.
— Worthless bit 48—Who owned the field in which
Land-measure. Abraham was buried?
6i—How many horns has the
dragon? ...
@—Proposed international ian-
guage.
66—Blackbird.
Pee PE Rada hss stp ean Se Paes 6 3-6.bhd CA Sopa d es 66s
}
|



PAGE T

RATES OF EXCHANGE

SEA AND AIR ws: ee



Buying
NEW YORK
j [72 4/10% Cheque Banke 7 7
Jemand
| | Drafts 70 5/1
i 2 4/10 Cable
i | | 70 9/10¢ Currency 68 2
| Coupor 68 5/1
| 0° Silver 20°
CANADA
irene cals Mocca 3/3 Cheques on Bar 73 6/16"
* emand Drafts 73 33°
In Carlisle Bay ~~ =n
5 or Sable
ce ei, see ete 3 8/10% Currenc 72°
Zita Anita, Sch’ D'Oriac’ sth. Peanny \ ao Hh
D. R.. Sch. Philip Davidson, Seh. Flo GH eel ae =
onee Wnmanul ma, Iais 8 a All ther : ates ermair anchanged,



Silver, Blue Star, Sch H

M.V. Comptor

Enterprise $
DEPARTURES



riett Whit
Lucille Smith, Sct

Sch






3.8. Canadian Constructor, Sch. Su;
dial, s.s. Oranjestad as rms
: ARRIVALS Y
S.S. Herdsman 4,016 t under Cap
W. A. Short from Dor ca me * ;
M.V. Caribbee 100 s unde Ca
p Gumbo trem Tenino, “et 00d Nights
-
Seawell T
ARRIVALS BY BWIA kb §
ON WEDNESDAY
From TRINIDAD
C. Belle, BE Snoytl, 1



Sealy, J



O'Neal, D. O'Neal, D. ¢

Is So linporiant
































HEINEKEN’S







NEW CLOSING DATE
3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
printed below.
4. Any entry which is not cccompanicd by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed,
5. All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.
6. The competition will be elosed on Friday, 30th May, at
4 p.m,
7. All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
‘PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Advocate of June 1,
51-—-Shoshonean Indian.
53-——Observed.
55—Spirit of the air.

63--Knob.
65—In addition.
66-—'Transgression.

56—~ Asparagus 67—How many mites did t) OOF
57—To what were the breast widow throw into t

plates of the locusts com- sury?

vared? 70—Which of Judah's s< 19
58— Binoy slain by the Lord?
60—Climax, 72—Mother.

62—Serf.














4

3

3
WN |
L ENN



a
+

Ws
NT

ce
X_



aa7une :
7
yee Heat
AL fa
:
kd
a
Eo




~Symbol for silver.







TPT YZ
na
yr err
aa
ee
Ze

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

——
lee

» change


PAGE FOUR



DOS aif ADVOCATE

Pins Seven!

Printed by the Advecate Co.





THE fountain in Trafalgar Square is
one of the loveliest objects of beauty in
Bridgetown. But for years the beauty of
the fountain wes neglected because the
water only flowed through it on special
occasions. More recently the fountain
flowed only on Fridays. Now by special
concession of the Government and through
the kind co-operation of the Chief En-
gineer of the Water Works, the fountain is
going to play daily.

In an age which is engrossed with
materialism and which is suspicious of
beauty in all its forms, praise of a fountain
may seem proper exercise for a dilettante.
Of what use is a fountain, men of action
will ask and what does it matter whether
or not it plays?

It matters a great deal. A country does
not construct fountains and lovely monu-
ments and buildings merely to present a
shopfront of worldly prosperity to the
vulgar.

Beauty in all its manifestations reflects
the culture and certifies the character of a
people. But beauty does more. Beauty
holds itself up as an example for others to
follow. And, the lovers of beauty are not
drawn from any exclusive sections or
grades of human society. A fountain
splashing water is as beautiful for the
“spider” runner, the clerk, the dock worker
or newspaper vendor as it i$ for a member
of the Civic Circle.

Everyday thousands of Barbadians pass
through Trafalgar Square; every day hun-
dreds of Barbadians loiter under the shade
trees of the Public Buildings or under the
tree around which the Cannon-ball winds
itself. Many of these citizens are living in
tenantries or suburbs where things of
beauty flourish with difficulty. For them
the fountain playing in Trafalgar Square is
no remote symbol of spacious living, but is
perhaps their only share in a spacious life.

It is unfortunately true that people en
masse (and Barbadians support the rule)
do not appreciate beauty consciously nor
do they seek beauty rather than cheap
entertainments. It is also true that where
living standards are low, peoples’ first pre-
occupations are with food and shelter.

It would therefore be morally wrong for
the government of Barbados to spend
enormous sums of money in converting
Fuidgetown into a miniature Rome or
Paris by the construction of parks, monu-
ments and fountains. Such action would
be arrogant and would reflect ignorance
and pride, not love of beauty.

The Government can, however, support
1 : ivities are
: creating
beauty wherever it can be maintained and
created for the greater good of the com-
munity. The decision to allow the fountain
to play daily in Bridgetown is an instance
of such support and the Government, the
Civic Circle and all those private citizens
who helped by demanding that the fount-
ain should play daily are owed thanks by
the community.

sa

But the playing of one fountain is a
drop in the ocean of good works which
need to be performed in the service of
beauty in Barbados.

Despair though fashionable is a creed for
misanthropists, pessimists and sluggards;
there can never be despair if there is to be
progress. ‘lhe task of educating the people
of Barbados in the rudiments of civilised
behaviour is not a task which can be
undertaken with easy optimism at a time
when the rudiments of civilised behaviour
are going out of favour in countries which
can justly claim to be more highly civil-
ised than Barbados. Quis custodiet custo-
des is a question as pertinent today as it
was when Latin was the language of the
civilised world. There is no short cut to
beauty. The love of beauty is a product
of environment and the creation of en-
vironment is beyond the ability of the
school teacher, But every triumph achieved
by the lovers of beauty makes easier
further progress towards beauty. And in
Barbados a thing of beauty is not merely
a joy forever. Beauty in an island so small
as this fortunately pays dividends and
every encroachment .upon beauty strikes
a deadly blow at the most permanent
financial asset Barbadians’ can exploit—
the island’s attractiveness for winter
visitors from the Northern Climates.

The majority of visitors who can afford
both time and money to visit Barbados
during the winter months are representa-
tive of people whose financial position now
enables them to cultivate the arts and to
appreciate things of beauty even if these
advantages were denied to them in their
younger days.

A minority of other visitors bring with
them to Barbados a cultural background
which is directly beneficial to the move-
ment for beauty while it adds to the num-
ber of those whose activities are canalised
in the pursuit of beauty as an objective.

The happy coincidence by which lovers
of beauty for beauty’s sake and lovers of
beauty for money’s sake find themselves
pursuing the same ends has perhaps not
yet been fully realised by organisations to
which Barbados owes the preservation of
the beauty spots and beautiful objects it
possesses. If the lovers of beauty could
become more tolerant of the Commercial
Community without whose activities the
island would not be in a financial position
favourable tc the preservation of beauty;
and if the commercial community could be
more appreciative of the good works of the
lovers of beauty and realise their indebted-
ness to organisations which support beauty,
there would be more beauty for everyone.
And beauty pays in more ways than one,

Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown
" Friday, May 23, 1952 a
MORE BEAUTY



|

|
}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

Focus On The
Colour Bar

(By BUTE HEWES)

















The Secrets Of Cabinet Makers And Cabinet Hreakers
Northeliffe: A Verdict On
The Vital Years

By JOHN JUNOR

PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS :
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each
Made a, U.S. A.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

LONDON.

ONE of the most important attempts ever
made to focus public attention onthe colour-
bar problem is causing a considerable stir in
London. It is also a personal triumph for
Edric Connor, the Trinidadian actor.

It is the film “Cry, the Beloved Country,”
faithfully adapted from the book of the same
name by Alan Paton, telling of the problems
of inter-racial relations in South Africa,

Some of the world’s finest coloured actors
are in the cast, led by Canada Lee, the Ameri-
can Negro actor. Edric Connor, best-known
for his fine baritone singing voice, proves
himself an actor of great depth and sincerity.






















































EART
: Although the entire action takes place in een
a; ; South Africa, Mr. Connor knows that the ENAMELWARE
i dell

problems the film analyses are common also
to the West Indies and to all other places
where white and coloured people come into
daily contact with one another.

Apart from the story it tells, the film is out-
standing for the uniformly high standard of
acting. Every member. of the cast achieves
a moving and memorable performance. Mr.
Connor, with whom I saw the film, explained:

and all

oe KITCHEN and
HARDWARE

ship, and even-when much unfair

and ill-informed public attack
robbed it of that significance, I
still regarded as the gift of a
courteous gentleman, I can do 80
no longer.

Yours very faithfully,

With his famous editor (left), Wickham Steed,
Northcliffe meets the camera in Washington
for one of the rare photographs he permitted.

At 3.50 pn, on June 20, sia pit Tae Ree seit
1 ail, whic ay
1922, the or eut Sosa dev 1896, was—thanks WERT. pa un end”
f » last of the fou to his gentus—still first in its field. rer y
of the ana 1 : 7 hich In six years he had transformed 47ET there was no real venom
bedside telephones which ‘the ‘times—which jhe bought in in Northeliffe’s attitude to
ce » sick ¢ ’ - 1908—from a struggling, impover- Churchill.
kept the sick and dement ernest ay on cy aos a
ed Lord Northcliffe in success. sccheiitta politician wham he felt worthy on
m wi . ide There then was Northcliffe in a real hatred. And that politician
touch with the outside 1914. At the peak of his journal= was the man whom. once he had
world—and_ the outside istic career. Acknowledged tri- so assiduously and enthusiastically
world in fear of him.



“Everybody in the cast realised that this
was more than just another acting job. They
knew. they had an important task to perform
for the good of all coloured peoples”.

The film tells the story of an old native
clergyman who leaves his country parish to
visit his son in Johannesburg, where the boy
The boy
murders a white man who has spent his life
















WHY NOT ee VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE

umphant in his own specialised supported—David Lloyd George.
field. 1a Fire and friction flared between
; - What more cou any mat Northcliffe and Lloyd George

No bape e ouge ae tales want? There was one more thing almost as soon as Lloyd George]has been led into bad _ habits.
ey ieee ee and abuse that Northcliffe wanted. Political pheeame Prime Minister.

; ae ; aff, power. The power to direct and For it soon became obvious that , A

Digicel gas ae reamed dominate. : . while Lloyd George was prepared] Working for the coloured people and there is

at the ringing of a bell. d svg ethig Meomapnieed th to be eepaate a was 13 nee ready & moving scene towards the end of the film PRICE
sirtheliee eottte wah iiienced, is duty to help Britain win the to Hsten when power was his, |when the father of the murdered man meets

> iain im war. The disappointment and disillu-]{}
are Magy eos ig Sous a How could he do so, he argued sionment of Northcliffe must have the father of the murderer.
Ora disdain as he had treated to himself, if he were not con beeh intense. Relations between The squalor of Johannesburg’s “shanty $425.00
fi . ; ‘ i . ‘ e

men who had tried to curb or quell Sulted on every aspect of policy? the two men!'deteriorated with} town,” where the city’s coloured people live,

i , How could Britain survive if there the passing of the months and
nie fire. ann sarste aa pacer were Prime Ministers foolish of the years. Northcliffe wanted a
acted as a tonic ! enough to ignore his advice? Cabinet job as Lord President of
ae as Ce, a dane “te tk Relentlessly and unceasingly he the Council. Lloyd George would
until even he could cling no more, bombarded: the Asquith — not or could not have him.

The uneven struggle ended on {ration in, the columns of nad Northcliffe wanted to be con-
August 14, 1922. The tempest Times. Every Cabinet aoe ; sulted on Government changes.
which had’ swept through Fleet- ment of which Northcliffe ae nn Lloyd George would not agree.
street and Parliament for 20 years #PProve. ne ee seathing, Bitterly Northcliffe
was stilled for evermore. thundering co! : the Prime Minister’s conduct of in the world:

and the brusque and contemptuous treat-
ment of coloured folk by white South
Africans are also featured in the film. Most
of the sequences were shot in Johannesburg,
where prejudice against the coloured people
criticised! is now perhaps stronger than anywhere else



g — ;
among — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

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

‘ Is it any wonder that at this ¢), Vicious! 1
Now there is a rustle ; r. i ne war. Viciously and eloquently
the dead leaves of the past. A haliticians at ee ae i. oe ee North-| Mr. Connor himself plays the brother of
on as pea setled. “OTHE ee Is it oe eae = a Peace came to Britain in 1918.) the native clergyman and is the wearest ap-
HISYORY OF THE TIMES.” searée, Bg ey power which w Not ; to Northcliffe and Lloyd}proach to the film’s “villain.” His perform-
(In two volumes, 258. each.) In 1915 Churehill suggested that ii Smashed ance is a cameo of fine acting and has been
Personalities pearaPanee Pore ife vane an oraeial Ov aim, one ambition, obsess- widely praised by film critics in London, as
JN its pages the fierce and vig- British Gazette, ee Bonen aaa ore aS on well as in New York, where the film has
rous Northcliffe lives and e suggestion was rejected. + ‘i : = ;
riadee nets And with him The bombardment continued. But the “ingrate” of a Welshman, already been seen. As a result, he is now
there come sharply and vividly so, too, continued the bad feeling ee aim Northcliffe never/receiving offers of more film parts, both in
into focus the personalities who between Churchill and the owner teased : a Lloyd George was Britain and in Hollywood.
dominated British politics in the of The Times, an smashed, \

Argh auarter of this tury Re. Was, sent, into the political
vat Sead. Darling... wildernéss on the very day that
rn eteae men’ “now dead.” roy LOYD GEORGE at that time The Times sgot a new chict THE AMAZING EDRIC CONNOR

George, Asquith, Bonar Law, was Hortalitie's bine-ewed er nl ae Oe ene
Curzon, Carson, Birkenhead, darling. He was e@ man who derness were His rt in “Cr ” 3
Beaverbrook, Churchill. These are should replace Asquith. He was i Law) and _ Beaverbrook, pa Cc y, the Beloved Country 7
the meteors whose manoeuvrings the man who had the right ideas Ionically they were men who had|One of the most important that Edric Connor

illumine the pages of this book. on how to win the war—and on 7° personal grievance against] has had since he arrived in Britain, an un-



And Kitchen equipment cf
almost every kind, including
Oil Stoves and Ovens.

Much of our stock is of
recent arrival and the
full range invites your
looking and choosing—
it already warrants sat-
isfaction!

pre-

Our Readers Say:

Planned Parenthood









‘HARDWARE DEPARTMENT,

Da Costa & Co, Ltd.

, Petia | : Lloyd George at all
There are dwarfs, too, in its how to listen to Northcliffe. il. ‘ A Ne ee E ;
pages. Petty little men like the And Churchill? In Northcliffe’s wat apes. this picture of known singer from Trinidad. His rise to
pitiful and pompous Dawson who eyes he was only a second-rate ae alon add up to? Was he|fame in Britain’s tough entertainment busi-
edited The Times badly until First Lord of the Admiralty. ba ae maniac who wanted ta h af : itl hieh
Northcliffe sacked him. And who Someone to be pummelled in The "¢Pome a wee _|ness has earned for him the title by whic
edited it again, equally badly, Times. may seem eo Aprint of words it} some critics are now speaking of him—‘“the
when Northcliffe was dead. The book relates an incident MY wae nd, indeed, it may pimazing Wirie C: =

But over pygmies and giants which shows Northcliffe’s capacity arias et his motives were Zing ie Connor. :
alike it is Northcliffe who towers. to rouse Chae te penenitenet, aids Sovely tn Se ee His fine voice soon gained him admittance

In journalism he was supreme On June 7, 1916, Northcliffe was >, y an
and superb, He gathered Scots- visiting Lloyd George when his fellow men, oe to the B.B.C, and he began to make a name
men, baronets, and spies around Churchill looked in. To Churchill, | His on. for himself with a series of musical pro-
him to work on his newspapers. who was then out of office, North- was, nothing wrong “ . Saf :

He liked Scotsmen because he cliffe said chaffingly: “I suppose + either, with the political pol- BP ADEEARG; ‘Seranade a Sepia, in which he
viewed them as hungry men who you have come after Ll. G's job.” icies he propounded. They were}|Sang traditional Negro songs. Many broad-
would, in consequence, more , Later that same day there was radical and often popular. casts followed after that
meekly do his bidding. He em- delivered to Northcliffe a parcel Why then did he fail so utterly ee tee
ployed baronets because it amused eoaenang a statuette whith, in eee springboard to power| It was not long before theatrical producers

m to do so, their earlier and friendlier days, was his? ‘ : :

He used a spy system so that he had given to Churchill. He failed beeause he had no became interested in Edric Connor as an
at a tines he xe know what Attached to it was this note:— political sense. He understood|actor. He played in London in “Tobacco
his staffs were thinking. “DEAR NORTHCLIFFE, newspapers. He did not under- ” " i i

And with Scotsmen and You will understand why 1 Stand British politicians. . Road and had a riumber of parts in plays Sy
baronets, spies and ferrets, North- send you back this statuette. I And British politicians the “Little Theatres” of London. It was
cliffe prospered. accepted it as a token of friend- ferred not to understand him. during this period of his career that he made

“Cry, the Beloved Country”, which is only
now being released in Britain.
Last summer, during the Festival of
Britain, he gave up many of his professional
engagements to give his services to the Trini-
dren born out|dad steel band which toured Britain.

the Lord, Himself hath ordained? ed christian civilisation always
This of course is the most vexed seems to concentrate on making

To the Editor; The Advocate; question which many people are things hard for ‘chil

: P It was
asking. If man refrained from of wedlock, but turns a co! ; : ‘ :
SIR,—I have read the very tampering with Nature, or the face to the people reeponaible fcr largely as a result of his wide experience in
many interesting letters which ways of God if that term is pre- it. 8S0O9OOOO9OO4O900O9HOG8 O00OO%'

the complex entertainment business that the},

P aaa, many people think | Steel. band received the expert presentation
ject “Planned Parenthood” or, as to worry about. As another cor. tha anned Parenthood mean thi “j i i i
some call it, “Birth Control. respondent very ably explained having no children at all. Nothing elabets Str NS S5h SRPRE Geers, oe
Many of the letters are written it, we should have to stop all COUld be further from the fact.
by people who obviously have modern medical treatments and Actually if each married couple
given the subject considerable stop all efforts to control or eradi- in the world would limit them-
thought. In general they take two cate such things as _ typhus, Sdlves to three. children, the
points of view, ie. Religious or malari&,, yellow fever, smallpox, World’s a far as popu-

you have been publishing recent- ferred, then the world would not
ly on_that very important sub- have an over-population problem



Britain. 4

present a revue in the British theatre in
which all the artistes are West Indians, This
ambition came close to fulfilment last
autumn, but the steel band, which was to
have been one of the mainstays of the show,
had to return to Trinidad.

Now Mr. Connor finds theatrical work
showering upon him. He is taking part in
an important B.B.C. series on the culture of

: the coloured peoples. He has other acting
thon of Fs ae te, the atten-| oncagements with the BBC, aed is. still
attitude that David's repentance | broadcasting frequently as a singer.



Scientific. etc, ete. Cancer, tuberculosis, tation is concerhed would be
From the purely scientific point ete., would all have to be allowed Solved in one ation, Nobody

of view it is a fact that the sur- t© run their normal courses, oth- Can say that a family of three

face of the earth is a fixed area, eTwise we should be interfering children is an unreasonably re-

that the land area is not getting With the ‘normal’ processes of. Stticted one,

any larger but may actually be ature. Actually the very killing Thanking you,

decreasing in size due to the en- ee tand wth oe ice H. BOTTAL,

croachment of the seg Obviously Conflictin e command. ‘ ah:

if the population of” the igus! ment ‘Thou shalt not kill’ We David And Bathsheba

continues to increase, no matter Should not be able to bring water ,, ‘

how slowly, it is only a matter of for | irrigation to barren desert 7 The Editor, The Advocate—

time before the people on it will lands, to take large-scale flood

be crowding each other off into Preventive measures, to detour

the sea, that is if it were possible Tivers, to produce hydro-electric

to feed them up to that point Power, or in fact anything that

which it probably would not be, interfered with the way nature

‘
%
x
One of his ambitions was—and still is—to x
:
§
+



Riv |
R PICNIC

EASY TO SERVE FOR SANDWICHES
Butter Bread

SIR,—I would like to draw





igi i athe i Was not sincere. God had a Pears Sandwich Bread

bagre Xeligious angle is generally Plaines iy if all the foregoing With.an oath to David that ot|, A new venture for him is cabaret work, Peaches Butter Concentrate

2 ‘estament com- iy e foregoing the fruit of his loi i : : ; ricots Pate de Fois Gi
mandment ‘Thou shalt not kill, Were practised, the world would {othe tect _ loins, acconing but it has proved an immediate success. He 4m —— ao
athe Gin? eheutan mak i ncesay ee 14s of gs S°™ Gq" sgt Ma tnfong Ate] made his bow in this type of work at Lon- 1% raner on eae.
eaqders Y — 2 : f

lend i oe ana +a from a practical point of: view. Poutoeea a. Fahy) ptian don’s smart new Celebrite Restaurant, where ¢ ate oes ae uits
celibates. Aerie ales, i aaah sinned against the Lora” ae the cabaret is usually changed every few Grane ‘ ' Cheese in Tins

3) athan ‘ ‘ Chili

_ The commandment referred to over-population “problems from hath hab cts Te 5 = days. That was several weeks ago. He is ——— tch Pudding caste
e exirecnaly = _snbreiine, arising Sad mange was not we shalt not die,” 2 Sam, i2—13,| Still there, having broken all records for a KEEP COOL

erefore those who wish to abide ready to mee nature’s usual He was scourged : : :
by it must, like certain Eastern violent and sometimes very cruel rest. of his ie hat Bhat cabaret savers BE He Tespatitent, ane 2 ike with 4 Gin and
people, ‘tiie it literally. This way. Sotgally the prenent matte turned to.God in his distress.|ly to remain for several more weeks. MEAT DEPT. Schweppes Tonic
means that we may not take the problem of excess population in Almight : + ; or

life of any of God's creatures, Barbados would be a very simple of an 5 coer ee He has surprised many people who do not Turkeys A Gold Braid Rum
oe in tet gnything that God has one to overcome if the population himself (1 Sam., 16—17.) and|Vealise what a versatile artiste he is by com- Chickens 3-yr.-old

i ue, wi ife. We cou of was a egitimate. ou it no without : z $42 Dry Sodas
course get along without meat, be a very well worth while effort God have apa tithe Vere posing part of the score of a new British ae ak Goat Ales
fish, fowl or game, but it would on the part of the religious lead- Psalm as He did? Verse 36 says| film. This picture, called “Animated Genesis”,

be a bit difficult to carry on with. ers and school teachers to concen.
out any fruits or vegetables. Ripe trate on educating their flocks to
grains might possibly be consid- the importance of raising chil-
ered as being without life and

“I will not lie unto David, his]; i ravi i
seed ‘shall endure for ever” | iS 2 SeTious cartoon, portraying the birth of

Thus making David a type of|the universe. - It is being shown at the cur-

ONLY 2 SHOPPING DAYS



dren only in wedlock? Also why Christ, Could ¢ i i iv ”
therefore suitable for human con- are there not suitable legal re- God's Shee eee Fo mee tent~Cannes Film oe wae bret 43
sumption, strictions, or should I say penal- repentance was ~sincere and/films that the world has produc uring the
A recent correspondent asks: ties, for illegitimate parents. God's actevtance of it tree ae f P 8 Phone GODDARDS Now. .
‘Is it lawful and right to tamper There is no such thing as an ille- given, past year, , 8
with the laws of Nature which gitimate child but our so-call- FAITH. —B.U.P., 36$S556655SOSSSS5S500SS595555555559555 5596558609"


FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

T.U. Created Political Party Should

Become More Than T.Us.

—J. D. M. BELL

_ @
University
IT IS DESIRABLE that a political party created by
the trade unions should develop into Something much more

Surgeon
than “the trade unions in politics.” Only in that way can

it appeal to a sufficiently representative oo. of the Professor G. H. C. Ovens who
electorate to become the Government, andto behave re- xe ee cians tetiee
sponsibly once it has done so. Only in that way, too, can Sp"8ery 4 “ -

b . of the West Indies last August
the trade unions retain that final independence of Govern- arrived in Jamaica on Tuesday

ment which is necessary if they are to serve their members’ 29th April. Tiness had‘ unfortu-
interests properly, said Mr. J. D. M. Bell at the Workers’ ®@tely prevented his earlier de-
; : ‘ sag es parture from the U.K.
Union Headquarters, Fairchild Street, last hight. Professor Ovens who is 44 years
Mr. Bell who is Lecturer in Important in such a develop- of age was educated at Hailey-
Modern Economie History and ment is the growth of a leader~ jury College, England and sub-
Research Lecturer in Industrial ship of political labour which sequently at *st. Mary's Hospital
Relations of Glasgow University.” is recognisably distinct from the Medical School, London. He
‘was speaking on the subject: “The leadership of the trade unions qualified M.R.C.S. and L.R.C.P.,
Trade Union in a Modern Society.” “Unity, but not amalgamation” [ondon in 1932, and in 1935 took
Chairman of the meeting was should be the relationship be- his M.B., B.S. (London). The
Mr. G, H. Adams, C.M.G, — Aween the political and indus- same year, he was elected a Fel-
Mr. ‘Bell began by defining a trial wings. The evolution of low of the Royal College of Sur-
modern society as one with a enres sets of industrial and geons, (England).
largely industrial economy (or, if political leaders is fairly easy of appointments at St. Mary’s Hos-
agricultural, organised to meet achievement in a large country, pital and later at St, James’ Hos-
the demands of a world market), but more difficult where, as in pital, London, where he gained
with the essentials of political the West Indies, the smallness experience in thoracic, plastic
democracy, with increasing social] of the population limits the and orthopaedic Surgery,
democracy and with at least some amount of available talent, Even
knowledge of the techniques now

in such cases, however, it should
generally accepted as appropriate remain the ideal. What is un- in charge of St. Bernard’s Emer-
for achieving and maintaining a

desirable is that either the gency Hospital and also Hono>-
high and stable level of employ- political party or the trade union ary Surgeon at the King Edward's
ment. Broadly, that would mean should become the mere instru- Hospital, Ealing. At the same
the more advanced societies of the ment of the other. time, he was a Tutor in Surgery
“Western world,”

During the war he was surgeon

He has _ held 4

In Politics

Parliamentary Questions

Survey Of Cayman Islands

LONDON.

YN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS on Mav 7. Mr. Peter
Smithers (Conservative, Winchester) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies whether he is aware that no topo-
graphical survey of the Cayman Islands has ever been
made; and whether he will examine the desirability of

such a survey.

Bark
Representatives
Goiig To B.G.

GEORGETOWN, B,.G. May 21.
Two representatives of the In-
ternational Loan Bank ‘are ex-
pected to arrive in British Guiana
very early in June wn a prelim-
inary mission, and subject to a
satisfactory report being’ re-
ceived, the Bank has_ further
agreed to dispatch a full mission
to this country at a later date.

When making this announce-
ment in the Legislative Council
this His Excellency



A Necessity

He said that free and strong
trade unions were an essential
part of the fabric of such a society.
Unions had developed originally
to maintain or improve the wages
and working conditions of their
members, generally by means of
collective bargaining with em-
ployers. At the outset, such ne-
gotiations were usually localised.
Today, the trade unions sought to
extend their scope so as to cover
whole industries, the objective
being to enforce the agreed min-
imum standard over as wide an
area as possible and to bring the
strongly-organised sections to tha
aid of the weak.

Parallel to this growth in the
area of negotiation has gone an
increase in the sizes of the
unions. The craft basis of or-
ganisation has, in many cases,
been rendered obsolescent by
technical developments: the
large modern union is usually
either industrial or general in
character. In large communi-
ties, the rise of the general
unions has been largely a prod-
uct of the widespread adoption
of mass-production techniques,
requiring a type of semi-skilled
labour which can adapt itself
to, and find employment in, a
wide variety of industries. In
small communities like the
Caribbean islands, it has taken
place mainly because the work-
ing population has not been big
enough to support a consider-
able number of unions, divided
along industrial or craft lines.

Socialist Society

What would be “the political
interests of labour” is a mattr
for the trade unions themselves
to decide. Most of the British
unions believe that they mean
nothing less than the achievement
of a democratic socialist society:
the American ‘unions, as yet,
langely take a different view. But
everywhere .the trade union in-
terest in politics is likely to de-
mand as a minimum, full legal
recognition of trade unions and
the right of free collective bar-
gaining, improved social services,
public control of essential indus-
tries and services which would,
otherwise, become private monop-
olies, the essentials af political
aemocracy, and a policy aimed at
a high and stable level of employ-
ment. Broadly this means the
achievement of society which rec-
ognises its responsibilities to
labour: in return, labour .must
realise the responsibilities which
it owes to society.

B.G. Soldier’s
Complaint On
Promotion

LONDON.
An inquiry is to be held into
allegations by Sergeant Edward
Case, from British Guiana, a
radio’ instructor in the Royal
Corps of Signals, that a colour



at St. Mary’s Hospital, London.
In 1946 he joined the R.A.M.C.

and, after service in Greece, was

appointed Adviser-in-Surgery to
the Palestine Command, retiring
in 1948 with the rank of Lieuten-
ant Colonel. He was awarded an
O.B,.E, (Military) for his services.
At: the end of 1948 he became
Professor of Clinical Surgery at
the Farouk ist University, Alex-
andria, where he remained umtil
his present appointment to the
University College of the West
Indies.



Annual Scouters,
Conference Tomorrow

The Annual Scouters’ Confer-
ence will take place to-morrow
morning at Scout Headquarters,
Beckles Road, from 9 to 11 a.m,

The Opening Address will be
given by the Island Commission-
er and the Guest Speakers wiil
be Messrs, W. H. Carter, M.B. E.,
and C. R. C. Springer—Commis-
sioner for Training,

The opportunity will be taken
to present warrants to Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith and Rev.
T. J. Furley recently appointed
Commissioners, and to several
Scouters-in-charge of Groups
which are functioning.

Scouters are asked
aniform.

to wear

The Large Union

The large union possesses great
strength and bargaining power,
can achieve financiak” stability
more easily than the small, and
can furnish non-trade services to
its members on a wider scale. But
it has problems of its own. Big-
ness, to quote Mr. Aneurin Bevan,
is the enemy of democracy, As
the size of the union increases, so
does the problem of maintaining
democratic control loom larger.
Different unions have chosen dif-

bar in the British Army has held
him} back from promotion. The
Colonial ce has algoupromised
do iy. te‘His co oe
Sergeant Case, who is 46, joined
the Army in British Guiana in
1941. Now he has written to the
Colonial Qffice: “For nine years
I have been struggling for pro-
motion, but I feel some kind of
racial prejudice lurking some-
where which holds me down
while juniors rise. Consider the

to accept the petition a Joint

Assembly and Her Majesty’s



afternoon,
the Governor Sir Charles) Wool-
ley (President) told the House
that this Government for some
considerable time past has been
in communication with the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
with a view of interesting the
Bank in the capital requirements
of British Guiana for. develop-
ment purposes. He was happy to
inform members of the Bank’s

decision and felt sure they would
welcome with him the informa-

tion. —C.P.



B.H. Headmaster
. 7 ee
On U.K. Visit
LONDON.

Father Robert Raszkowski,
Headmaster of St. John’s College,
Belize, is visiting the United
Kingdom for eight weeks. His
tour, arranged by the British
Council, will consist mainly of
vusits to Catholic schools in
England and Scotland and he is
also interested in obtaining a
general picture of education in
Britain.

He is visiting schools in and
near London, Oxford, Liverpool,
Glasgow and Edinburgh. Father
Khaszkowski has been Headmaster
of St. John’s College since 1948.
The school is conducted under tha
auspices of the Missouri Province
of Jesuit Fathers, —B.U.P.



Ch. Ch. Vestry / Accept C’ttee’s
Petition On Local Govt. Bill

THE CHRIST.CHURCH VESTRY yesterday: decided

Committee of all the Vestries

of the island proposes tesend to the Governor, the President
of the Legislative Council, the Speaker of the House of

Principal Secretary of State

for the Colonies concerning their opinion on the proposed
Local Government Bill, provided an amendment is made

rch Vestry do not want the

ferent constitotianel’ deviate “ic humiliation and the effect on’ stating that the Christ Chu

a * ‘ = . .

their efforts to reconcile demo- ors” x pee 8 Sian __boundaries of that parish changed.
cratic control and administrative

mental agony over my stagnant
position as a sergeant are re-
sponsible.”
Married Quarters
He has also complained of the
peor married quarters which

efficiency, and it would be unwise
to dogmatise about particular
practices.” The important thing is
to recognise the seriousness of the
problem.

State intervention in industrial

Pravda
Reports Boom

; art : have been allocated to him and

relations and in industrial and | ;

economic planning generally, in- his large family at Catterick Of Mur mansk
evitable in advanced community, Camp, Yorkshire, one of the

biggest Army training camps in
Britain, where he-is stationed.
Two married quarters were
knocked into one to accommodate
his large family, but Sergeant
Case alleges that he was refused
permission to paint his rooms
when needed.

Army officials treat his com-
plaint as one calling for top-level
investigation, but it may take
some little time before the results
of the inquiry are known. Said In addition to its economic im-
Brigadier R. H. A. Steward, portance the northern waterway
deputy commander of the district: is believed to have great strate-
“Everyone is treated with equal gic significance and to be closely
rights and there has never been linked with various Soviet
any sign to my knowledge of a Schemes for development of the
colour bar. We are most con- @Xtreme north. Since World War
cerned that Sergeant Case feels Il developments connected with
he is a victim of a colour bar, the Northern route ave been
We shall certainly investigate’? Shrouded in mystery and the So-

raise the question of how far trade
unions should seek to influence
political decisions. At the very
least, labour will have a number
of subjects-—trade union legisla-
tion and factory legislation ara
obvious examples—on which it
will be compelled, in the interests
of its members, to undertake “lob-
bying”. Today, that range of sub-
jects is very wide, and the issue is
whether labour should commit it-
self to support any particular
party, or even take the initiative
in creating a new party.

A New Party

Where none of the existing
parties adequately express the
political interests of labour, then
it is right and to be expected that
the trade unions will assist in

@ from page 1

spared no expense to

as to develop ports along routine
basis of the Yenissey Ob and oth-
er Siberian rivers which are far
beyond the reach of the Soviet
railway station.



viet press so far has made no of-
forming a new party to do so. In Ser, ficial” announcement about the |
the interests of both sides, how- opening of the route for regular |
ever, it is eurice He that that ra FRESH FRUIT traffic, ‘ |
should develop into something Setar addition to housing, Pravda |
much more than “the trade unions ihe re, veel Conmines rhentioned as due for comple‘ion
in politics.” Only in that way can Which arrived in the Careenage this year in Murmansk five-floor }
it appeal to a sufficiently repre= yesterday morning “brought 34 buildings for the USSR Ministry |

sentative cross-section of the elec-
torate to become the Government,
and to behave responsibly once it

packages of fresh fruit and two nd the Ministry of
bags of cocoanuts. Two barrels of St tne ices It said various
cabbages were also brought in other public buildings such as/
had done so, Only in that way, too, by her. theatres and clubs are also being |
can the trade unions retain that One hundred bags of cocoa completed. It added that all dam- |
final independence of Government beans were brought to the island age to the town made by German
which is necessary if they are to by the S.S. Herdsman which planes during the war has been
serve their members’ interests arrived here yesterday morning repaired. UP

irem Dominica.
(PEF |
!

SPECIALG | PA\7 R
BUYS o
FOR Vy.

~ ALL WOOL ENGLISH FANCY WORSTED
in Grey, Fawn and Brown at $17.00 per Yard
ALL WOOL GREY WORSTED
At $8.30; $8.40 and $9.73 per Yard |

properly.









|



that the Soviet Government has had held two

The Vestry had been asked by

the Select Committee which the
House of Assembly appointed to
consider the Bill to prepare and
submit a memorandum to them
concerning the Bill.

Besides the Petition being sent
to the four parties, the Vestry
will adopt the petition with the
amendment and send it to the

Select Committee.

Mr. C. Drayton told members
that the Committee of Vestrymen
meetings at the

1 provide Parochia! Buildings and went into
lighthouses, weather stations and the Bill in detail. They thought
other aids to navigation as well that the only possible way of an-

swering the Select Committee
other than what they had already
sent to Government would be by
way of the petition,

He said that ne ald not see the
Bill as workable under any di-
vision. The Vestries of Barbados
had in the past done the best they
eculd for the parishioners of thd
parish for many years and had
done all they could under the
regulations which they worked,

The Vestry awarded a scholar-
ship to James H. Clarke, a pupil
of Thornbury Hill.

TALKING

sizes 14} to 16 ins. at

sizes 32 to 42 ins.

sleeves in



RAYON GABARDINE SUITING
in Brown, Grey, Fawn, Slate and Cream
at $3.54 and $4.30 per Yard

PIN STRIPED SUITING |
in Blue, Brown and Grey at $3.44 per Yerd

HARRISON'S a eee

Broad Street

















— eee





STRIPED ARROW SHIRTS collars
attached sizes 144 to 16 ins. at

ARROW UNDER PANTS with snap

fasteners and elastic inserts at side
.. @ $2.37 per pair
BREWSTER SPORTS SHIRTS short
self colours,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied
“We have not survcyed the Cay-
man Islands yet. Cur resources
are still concentrated on producing
maps for urgent territorial de-
velopment schemes, which must
vhave priority,”

PIONEER INDUSTRIES

In the Houve of Commons on
May 7, Mr. Peter Smithers (Con-
servative, Winchester) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
what advice he propcses to give
to colonial Governments in view
of the fact that the benefits in-

nded to be conferred upon new

ustries by colonial legislation
‘exempting them from taxation for
a given initial period accrue to
‘the United Kingdom Treasury as
a result cf the cperation of double
taxation agreements,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The whole question of tax incen- |
tives by Her Majesty's Govern-
ment to industries operating in}
the Colonies is at present under |
discussion, and [ regret that I can
say no more at this stage. I should
point cut, however, that the diffi- |
culties to which my hon. Friend |
refers were not created by the
double taxation agreements. They |
existed, before these agreements
came into force.”

B.G. STUDENTS IN U.K.

â„¢m the House of Commons on
May 7, Mr, Peter Smithers (Con-
swivauve, Winchester) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies. how many students frdm
British Guiana are at present
Studying in Britain; and whether

s d nts’ centre is available gar
their use.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The number is 180. There is no
centre for British Guiana students
alone, but the hostels and centres
of the British Council are open to ,
them together with other colonial
students.”

EXCLUSION OF CITIZENS,





In the House of Commons on
May 7, Sir Richard Acland
(Labour, Gravesend) asked the

Secretary of State for the Colonies
what the general principles dre
upon which Governors of Colonies
can decide to exclude from their
territories British citizens born in
neighbouring British Colonial ter-
ritories,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“In most Colonies there is legisla-

tion previdi that British sub-
jects: as’ well as aliens, may be
refused admission on certain

specified grounds, In addition,
there is usually a residuary power
under which the Governor-in-
Executive Council may refuse dd-
mission to any person who is cdn- |
sidered to be an_ undesirable |
visitor, Decisions ate taken in|
the light of local conditions and
on the merits of each case.’

DEVELOPMENT IN B.H.

In the House of Commons on
May 7, Sir Richard Aclana
(Labour, Gravesend) asked the

Secretary of State for the Colonies
whether he will make a statement
about the decisions recently taken
for the development of British
Honduras; and what are the main
results which it is hoped to
achicve as a result of the decisions,
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The British Honduras Govern-
ment are now completing the first
stage of their Development Plan.
Ihave recently approved the sec-
ond part of the Plan, which i
volves expenditure of about
£1,400,000. Towards this, grants
amounting to £800,000 will be
made from Colonial Development
and Welfare Funds. Certain pro-
jects will be financed by loan.
Most of this expenditure will be
on the improvement of agricul-
ture, electricity, roads and port
facilities, It is hoped by improv-
ing existing methods to encourage
efficient cultivation of new areas,
thereby demonstrating the agri-
cultural possibilities
country. —B.U.P.



ABOUT SHIRTS =



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Further B.H. |
Development

LONDON
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the}
Co‘onial Secretary has approved |
the second stage of the British}
Honduras development plan for |

agriculture, | forestry, communi-
cations and public and social ser-|
vices. Further consideration
also to be given to
deep-water port at
Bight,

To assist the fulfilment of the
plan, a grant of £800,000 is to
be made to the British Honduras
Government from funds made
evailable by Parliament under the
Colonial Development Welfarw
Act. A further sum, not exceeding
£100,000, will be provided from
thet jsource if it is decided tc
build the deep-water pier, Be-
yond this cost, certain schemes
included in the plan will be met
from central funds earmarked
for research and other services. |

The plan also covers projects |
of a self-financing nature and it|
is proposed to raise scme £530,-
090 by way of loans to meet the!
eost of these. A further loan of}
£300,000 will be sought for the}
proposed pier. The first stage of
the plan, which was approved
in 1945, provided for expenditure
in the five vears 1946-51
£1,450,000 mainly for communi-
cations ¢£1,101,616) and agri-
cultural development (£88,059).

—B.U.P,

Oil GQontrols Lifted

WASHINGTON, May 22
The Government Thursday lift-
ed supply and export controls on

building a



all major petroleum products ex- |

cept aviation gasoline

Petroleum Administration for
Defence said it was taking action
“as the nations oil strikes neered
almost complete settlement.”

me

Boos
MINERAL SALTS





FOR CATTLE AND OTHER
LIVESTOCK.
FORMULA
Contains :

Calcium, Phosphorus, Cal-

cium to Phosphorus ratio,

Copper, Cobalt, Manganese,
Iodine, Iron, Sodium Chlor-
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BOOTS MINDIF MINERAL
SALTS FOR CATTLE con-
tain balanced quantities of
the essential elements—cal-
cium, phosphorus, copper,
cobalt, iron, iodine, and
manganese - together with
an adequate proportion of
common salt, The only proc-
tical way of ensuring that
the cattle are receiving ace-
quate minerals, is by feeding
them directly with the
ration.

is |

Commerce |

of}



Llectrician
Discharged



PAGE FIVE



General Manager
Of Barclay’s Bank

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith. T ing [.
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- Pouri Wal.
trict “A”, yesterda discharge (From Our Ov espondent
39-year-old electrician Wrank PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 22.
Massiah of Bridge Road, St Mr. J. F. Cade, General Man-
Michael, in the case which the ager of Barclays Bank, and Mrs.
p-lice brought against him, Cade arrived here to-day on the
charging him with attempting to S.S. Golombie on a three-month
discharge a loaded firearm at Caribbean tour of British Hon-
Lionel Brathwaite with intent duras, British Guiana~ and the
; ‘o maim, distigure or do him Bahamas to get personal and up-
| Some bodily harm. Mr. G. B }:o-date knowledge of affairs in
| Wiles appearing on. behalf of the /this part of the world,
| defendant. j i
| During his stay he wild have
The charge stated that the|discussions with bank Officials
offence was committed on March

29. Lionel Brathwaite said that

about 6.35 a.m. on March 29 the
defendant pointed a revolver at

him from behind a house.

Police Constable Bradshaw
who arrested the defendant did
not tell the court at whom the
defendant pointed the revolver.
When cross examined by Mr.
Niles, Brathwaite said that the
man pointed the revolver at
him in the middle of

Jessamy
Lane, St. Michael

Addressing the Court, Mr.
Niles submitted that the evidence
produced by the prosecution was



and bank directors.
After leaving Trinidad he will
visit the Windward and Leeward

Islands before stopping in Bar-
bados,

Cade said the main purpose
of his trip was to get firsthand
information on the affairs of
banks in this area and the eco-
nomic and general conditions of
the islands and other Carib-

bean territories.

WATCHES



| too conflicting and there were | GOLD, STEEL or
| too many discrepancies, and his CHROMIUM
| client should be discharged.
Mr. Griffith agreed with this Models for ladies or gents
| submission and discharged the
| defendant. Inspector Connell FULLY GUARANTEED !

prosecuted for the Police.
\Jary Discharged In
‘Common Pleas Suit

|
|





The Special jury summoned to
i the Common -Pleas_ Suit,
\rthur Me, A, Jones versus New-
‘nan E, Wilson in which damages
vere being claimed, and which
| Was set down for hearing, were
iischarged yesterday as a settle-
nent has been reached.

Mr, J. S.

|

B. Dear who was

|holding papers for Mr. EB. K.
Walcott, instructed by Hutchinson
& Banfield, told Mr, Justice G.
L.. ‘Taylor who presided that since
the jury had been summoned, |
settlement had been made at
;such a time when it was not
possible to withdraw the sum-

mons. He therefore asked that/

| the jury be discharged.

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Cows in milk

Add 3 Ib of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts to eseh owt,

of concentrates fed for milk
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give individual cows 38 oz.
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Dry Cows

Give 3 0z, of Boots Mindif
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Bullocks and Fat Stock

FFE

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daily with rations.
Horses

Stallions and Brood Mares
—Give 2 to 4 ozs. of Boots
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with rations,
Yearlings

Give one vz, Boots Mindif
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rations,
Foals

As soon as foals are wean-
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ful Boots Mindif Mineral
Salts daily according to age.

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KRAFT CHEESE SPREAD—per ' Ib. pkt. 63
SWIFTS PATE DE FOIE—per Tin a
SWIFTS SAVOURY SPREAD—»ver Tin 21
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT-—per Tin 1°
HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD-~per Jar 61
DANISH SLICED HAM—per Ib reste
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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |Pemue Norices

TELEPHONE 2508 THE SUGAR INDUSTRY.

~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE i

Red Lies Balk

FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952







| BARBADOS

Truce CHANCERY SALE

| The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,




















































Re AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 193 & From Page 1. takable stamp of deliberate Com- patriating prisoners of war—ques-| public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
rent Somer, Nelding specialty lens | leadership” of General James A. munist design tion which “strikes at basic differ-|'the date specified below. If not then sold, it will be set up om each ae
‘i | FOR SALE 7 oo = 6 ter Van Fleet re ul, 'e} SC - ; i Ridgw ie tol nce 2 Communist anc Friday at the same place and during the same hours until 80
IN MEMORIAM | TAKE NOTICE that 3, the owner, of pulsed r peated om. Generali Ridgway earlier told ence between oO unis @DC | on application to me
|the above Plantation am about to obtain | ™munist attacks “pressed into a the Senate Foreign Relations Com- Demogcratic concepts of human
{8 toen of Se eee a = ee and continued mittee that he would insist that life Plaintiff; ERROL MALCOLM STEELE
memory of my dear AUTOMOTIVE Plan vance until by November last Western European members of the Ss t Connally said after-
his died on tard in respect of the Agricultural year 1982 x pe: : enator anally s ‘. | Defen: N EVELYN GREGLEY
. ow — — to 1983 r ; * sac approximately where now North Atlantic Treaty Organisation wards that Ridgway had discuss-| dent: HLA? 7
One year has passed since what sad]. wheeler Car in good order—-| No money has been borroweg under stands—proud, defiant and con- should take full part in common ed in some detail—in prisoner 0+) PROPERTY: Ali ‘that certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the
eM hoc! . Seckedion Dial Seer + ae ee See ek — z the | fident of its capability for accom- defence effort The General ap- war camps and difficulties Unitec!|iands of Enterprise Plantation) situate at Enterprise in ie pete oh On ave
Poe eae ear can octet sn coe, slepect of such year mee Rt. Se F lishing any mission it might be pealed before closed session com- Nations command had encount-| the falar af mupetes Ee 7 le Page «ergy oad the dia parcel of land
Omly those who have lost can teli "| CAHr-One 1936 Standard Car 10 hp. in| Dated this 2ist day of May 1983 assigned.” He said: “In a scant mittee and his statement was made ered in attempting to screen|%iq' ins from the public road in a northerly fo southerly direction) butting and
The pain of parting without farewell -_ a with 5 onek See. Apply A. A. GILL, 18 months beginning with that ear- public by Committees Chairman, prisoners. He emphasised person-| pounding on lands of the estate of Miss Mufcy E_ Lucas, peoweeee. vs a
Blossoms may wither, flowers may} to gp eA tbeon Priev Park Plantatipa, at Owner. } ly July day in 1950 when those Senator Tom Connally, Democrat al risk which prisoners ran in ex- | James A. Tudor, on Jands Of the enguaele 40. ge 4 yn the neriabader
Friends may-forget you; but never 2.5.33—an first few immortal riflemen and Texas pressing preference not to be re-| of (ne Ssta's cad twenty feet wide on lands of Mr. B.C. Jackman, on lands of
will ran aes THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL: | airmen saw Communist aggressors patriated a. We A Soarwuea, and on the public road, Together with the messuage ~
A noble husband, honest and kind, CAR—One Citroen Saloon, . en TURAL BANK ACT 14 over their gun and bomb sights Ridgway said he did not expect * : dwellinghouse thereon and all other buildings and erections thereon erected ar
To a beautiful aie os quiet end ree Oe Gao Te the creditors C1 = the Eighth Army com » Our to make any major changes in any Ridgway said that in his new }puilt standing and, being.
eee "2 saat Si r "SS [own Horves and those of the Re- policies Euenhower hed approved post he would make the morale of |" upset pee, BW.
; 23.5.52—In TAKE NOTICE that we the owners —- | public of Korea, t ‘om- in the N.A.T.O Western Europe one of $ " : H. WILLIAMS,
inenchllcinsip-ipaaianantonelilinl CAR: 25 h p. Vauxhall in working/C E Tryhane, I. B. Trrhane and A. A. | monwealth, India, France, Ethio- He dh , t Mi- concerns. He praised the fighting Registrar-in-Chancery.
: ¢ Mre.| o N f ; : ; rn : * explained he was not suffi- concerns. Pp !
HARON an et loving memers, of Mr>| oe ng, George Se beioelle. | ohn shiain a hoam of Zhe under [PIA Belgium. Tha Netherlands, ciently familiar with European spirit of Buropean and other Unit-) |
onthe 2ird-cay of May, 1944. 21.5.52—3m | the ‘af the above Act agaings | Luxembourg, the Philippines, situation to discuss proposed re- ed Nations troops in Korea and
Deep in our hearts lie a picture | “She cawen ee a ee said Prnestion. in ampent oF the ne aes. ~—— nes duction in President Truman's pointed out that the morale of > OFFICIAL NOTICE
More precious than silver or gold om . jood | Agricultural 3 way, Colombia an taly has Jeft Poreign Aid Bill troops from any nation dependec
rife ait 1,250 nm off Ni has been bor vd te: . an Arc 1 : 7 a?
Es eae Pend won grov 1" "Coull No 7 Coral Sands, the Aggieuitural Aid Act. 1905. a tne | record of fidelity, valour and co- Reviewing Korean situation he primarily on training, leadership,
Those ae a #16 sen] obowe "Act in respect of auch yeu operation unsurpassed in all mili- said he could not predict the out- 2nd equipment. BAPABOS. IN THE QOURT OF CHANCERY
ver to Wepetenbered by her but) Dated thts 22nd day of May. 1952 ery history. come of the truce negotiations be- Troops have got to think they | RSUANCE Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
band and gpiidren co, =, Se oe ee ase * Wake Atom) Ridgway praised the United Na- cause “nobody can look into Com-, have a chance before they will} seratie Sartell or Beis say estate, right or Interest of any lien < earpeees
=e nedei. Morris Oxford 13,000 miles, 22.5.82—an |tions truce negotiators—“individ- munist mind ” Really fundamen- fight.” he said. in or affecting the hereinafter Semmtaane’ on ere a spieeaeene,
ywner driven and in excellent condi- ~ ———--—— J ually and collectively of having as (4) issue was the question of re- —U.P, oa ae Ore ac he examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday
ROLLINS.—In joving memory of ion. Fort Koyal Garage Ltd Seems NOTI high principles, integrity, fidelity, - | dopurmees hoes i 12 noon and 3 g’clock in the afternoon at the Registration
deatiy.palered. Dist ie feninne who} 04 Applications for eee eee vacant | Courage and vision as any group 1 e e | Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown before the 12th day of June 1952 in
ell asleep on 23nd May, 19. i's Vi ti t the | assem)
Hass hove paced ive sa ELECTRICAL omic siete? erienet for any simitar vurpo ~Knarf's Ride in a Balloon



























Combermere School will be received by












order that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature
respect

ms will be precluded from

ny thereof vely, otherwise such
sad day, — ah! | a the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon crc “tall time”—for eir ' | east ate of any decree tom be deprived of all claims on or against the said
When one we loved was called awa GARRARD RECORD CHANGERS—|on Wednesday, 4th June 1952 efforts in “full faith and loyalty Sitti he G | wroperty
We missed her much, our hearts are Speed. A few left. Call early and Candidates must be the sons of parisn- |to achieve an honourable armis- | —He Ended Up itting on the Grass— | >
sore he .} avoid disappointment. P. C. S, Maffeijioners in straitened circumstances andj tice... .” By MAX TRELL FILANTIFFS: DAISY T MURPHY and JAMRS GRANT ATKINS
po ee" aoe. Ae Co., 21,.5.52—5n | must not be less than 10% nor mere Ridgway said: “That they have! | PILE, the qualified acting executors of the will of Eyare
indi . her loving face = i t the Ist Sep- . . ' ¥ S
Ne Oe eeraX oy her ios STOCK hare tom Of Swe om me ist "©?" | so far been unsuccessful is not the, , “NOW those,” said General Tin | perenpaNts: Murphy ent WAITHE and AURELIA CLARKE both of
Ever to (ye remembered by her loving LIVE Forms of application will be issued slightest mark of failure but rather to Knarf as they bare, shane ca New York, U.S.A., acting herein by D'Arcy Augustus Scott
us ~ land ree d at the Vestry Clerk's | constituted Attorney on record ,
Lionel, Vernon, Gordon. Muticl.] ALSATIAN PUPS by Imported Pedi- cally between the hours of 10.6.5 ./d . ental sevte to. their | Lc the window, ee | PROPERTY: ALL oar CERTAEN piece or parcel of land situate at Eagle
Loctite (children) and Estwick| gree Sire Apply K. M. B. Gecmer. 12 noon * stric be . ee nited ree | @ es u * ey | Hall Road in the Parish of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid
family é Portiand, St. Peter one . Ee. C. REDMAN, | concep uman dignity and hu- “They're ni alloons,” Knarf ex- containing by admeasurement Nine and three-fifths perches or
23.5.52—11 6.63—4n non om Michael's Vestry. | man rights and their efforts in the | plained. “They’re soap bubbles.” | thereabouts Abutting "and POUrE IRS Con ee ape sie ler
WARD,—In loving memory « 5.52—n cause of peace they have “Balloons, my boy, can be made og A ge ty all fy irae ly ; :
loved wife and friend Anse ec MISCELLANEOUS ; served well. “They have striven | of lots of ele LE ny silk or eae eS ee wan Whee re ee ot Seas
In, ee oy AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa- FORM Il with logic and reason, with | soap bubbles,” said General Tin. “It thereon called “Byare Village’ and all and singular other the

If jove and care could death preven






















|
Her life on earth would still be spent.|tiquid Paraffn, Price 3/- bot.’ Knight's d ti , ul i built standing and being.
Ever to be remembered by Lta 20.5.52—3n The Lan Acquisi On Ae 8 with es S. me truth he made of so long as they float in the | Bill fled: 25 March 1952.
Luther Ward (husband), Sargean wossinshbdihdihese thao overcame ‘he aired, vitu~ | gir, If I was thinking of taking a |
and Harris family (friends) BAROMETERS, Thermometers, and 1949 perative venom and vicious false~ | pelloon-ride (as now and then I do), Date: 10 April 1952, 11.4,.62—4n
i 23.5.4 Hygrometers. These instruments are hoods deliberately employed | | would capture one of those bub- ne -
aisle“ ——————— ————-— | German made and only perfectly ad- which are all inseparable elements it in th
FOR R wied mavens are used. a R (Notice required by Section, 5) of the technique of Communist aes oe a art to it e |
ENT Hunte & Co., Lid, Lower Broad St. THE acquisition, for publie purposes, % * shape of a han, ng asket, and go |
" pa ce i a ae =on re ee cnet +. "es " ases repeated his denuncia- for a sail through the sky. There's | =
ae F aiciabilnaeapens sett DPCCA RECORDS: Clearances, Three | situate near Westbury School ‘i nas tion of Communist charges that nothing,” he added, “quite as oe hee 7 ss OYAL N "HER IDS enka d sit
wr $2.00 > he Islan i t ‘ ‘ ‘
HOUSES niw Building, St Michse's Bow | Hertedos Westtibed in’ the Schediile | United Nations forges are using sovabte me seine through the sky) “jnarfcaptured a soap bubble. | ROYAL NETHERLAN | 365994959999959 0999990)
22.5,.52—t.f.n. | hereto and more particularly shown and | germ warfare in Korea. ‘These " STEAMSHIP CO “ *
= 2 ; ; ° The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
BILTMORE—Fittz Village, St. James | HAIR CREAM—The New improved feiingeted oO Sona, eee Burvever, | Seeeations ave, SO ee false. No | Captured Soap Bubble Knarf was busy looking over the | SAILING FROM RUROFE accept Catgo “and | Passengers
On ‘sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining anc] rulysia Hair Cream is here at 30 cents|and dated 15th January 1952 and filed in element of the United Nation: At that moment one of the soap | side of the basket. It was wonder- |s.s. COTTICA, 16th May, 1952, a A gy a ep gs a
Drawing rooms, Electricity, running : ee 2 se ‘ i serrat, Nevi tts,
in each room, Garage and servant's room, | "24 54 cents per jar. 23.5.52—2n. | the office of the Galanin! Engineer havin Command omnes either germ bubbles came floating gracefully | ful what things he saw. There were | M.S. NESTOR, 30th May, 1952. Sailing Friday 23rd inst.
. Garage 3 been decided on by the Governor wi in ut on a 2 : , M.S. F, J 1952, i hin
Dial Pee, 17.5.82-ti.n. | SEW STOCK OF BOOTS MINERAL | the approval ‘of both. Houses of the | tite” “Op a a ee ny near the window-sill and Knarf|bird nests in the top branches o! |\:S- BONAIRE, futh June, 1 aH MY. “MONERA™ i
“LA PAZ", Derticks, St. James—| SALTS for Cattle, heap etc. 8 the for | Legislature of the once ~ oe tenae faniod of tales propaganda in thes reached out and captured it. He held | the trees. There were honey-comb | \1's\ HESTIA, 4th July, 1962. accept | Cargo jana Passengers for
house contains open gallery, drawing | 06; at Bruce Weatherhead Limited, sell: | resolution of the Hosjared in pursuance |charges should stand out as «| it down very gently. “We've got | at the tops of hollow trunks whic! SAILING TO EUROPE snc mae a age agg 44
anes Mitter sarvanis. Tooth, 9: NOtingham. 90:8°88—On for ‘Section "Sof the Land Acquisition | monumental warning to the Amer. | el We've got one!” Knarf said | you couldn't possibly see from the | Ud Ree PAmAMAREBO|$% Thursday 20th. inst.’
water', chen, servants room, Wi = s have bt r - wa ¥ ; wha § ul 3 * 4
and electric light, enclosed yard—appl) Act, 1949, that the said lands have Deen lican people and the Free World— | »@ppily. “Let’s go for a ride! ground. There were squirrels wh AND BRITISH GUIANA Te SY. “CACGUR May
hy
ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2)/ acquired for the f p ” T “Now th d swallows and a a CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
R. Archer McKenzie. Dial’ 2947. only world famous Rolleicord 1952 model | poses: for enlarging the playing ground | warning as menacing and urgent | ine,” said General Tin. “Nor: | waved to them, anc swans #4 3.8. COTTICA, and June, 1982. Fementeis tor Oe Luca, ae
a5 Cameras now in stock. Aa, further sup- | and otherwise for the use of the West- | as q forest fire bearing down upon re need —, cobweb for the veins eo agentes who flew along M s Restor, 1th Spine, 1993, Vincent, | Grenada,” and | Aruba,
ROOSEVELT—Maxwell Coast. Fully| Piles are now restricted, this 16 an ex- | bury THE SCHEDULE » wood village of the extent to} hanging basket. : | with them, chirping. | eS. OPENTOR, 11th July, 1962, ailing dal no’ =
Se ee: PIEIEDIS 0 St ey ee Cnet ee Ge gt, HAN Ltd Dia ‘Siu, | AN that certain parcel of land contain | which the Communist leaders pu Gee ak skater Boned pace uP # patiogn 27g to)" SANLING eee, MSY BW SOCIATION. ives
. ie 23,5.52—in. Jing 72,550 sq. ft, situate to the south | have gone in fabricating and dis- | WhO Nved in corner 0 @ Wil | sing while they were floating along Cc ) *
a ; occepeeeearaseescneenenanernnrshilestlimetanennt Westbury School in Westbury Road |. i ee dowsill, “Pardon me, my dear,” Gen- - 3 it we |S. HESTIA, 2ist July, 1952, Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
“WHITESANDS", St. Lawrence Gap “ haf St. Michael, bounding | Seminating lies, 0 Me 0 , my Gear, This is how it went. SHON BON & CO., LTD
ie "Ser part anil OG England's. leading Daily Gpeonmah ane & the horth on lands of the Westbury Ridgway said “everstrengthen- | ° S ieaiee the = “but | One sunny afta¢npon 8. P. MU ' Aa e0e
UAE: f particulnrs dial 8205, | arriving in Barbados by Air onl: few | School and of Dudley Weekes, on the | ing of the bond” between Japan| do you m ving us some of your ; June eine eo — enemies
23.5.62—0n vy iy a » public & In the sunny month of June
days after publication in London. Con-|oast and on the south on the public and the United States “is of vital | web?” “ye. + ber,” sminded t ° e } s
“| tact: ia ‘ . irain on the west on lands of Mr. Stanley | © ; a / _| “It’s September,” reminde: t hi
PERSONAI tect: Jan Gale, efe. Agvootte Co. Ltd | arain Sh she won ian of Jordan et nee the nae wellare _ ane seen ue happy Tin Soldier. But Knarf kept 1 anadian ationa eams ps
4 17.4.52—t.f.n. | al,__and on the pu road. | 0) nations an © the peace , about giving up any of her web.
Dated this fourteenth day of May 1952, of th ld.” He said the Jap- iL 1 Tin’ omisi | on.
y Island of | © e world,” — aid the Jap~| finally, on General Tin’s promising . tan 4 aE
‘i at Government House in the Islan anese are “asking no charity but | to cateh a fat fly for her as soon We sailed in our babes ws . oe pis
vind Pevedit Se MN ite CARLOTT A PUHLIC SALES ALFRED SAVAGE, understanding and that minimum | as they returned from the balloon} A” A teed ore e = j qu adienibeeii cares nalttex Boston Bios B'dos
ROACH (nce SLOCOMBE) as 1 do not oY s t an | Teasonable help which will per-| ride, she consented to spin a hang- I hope not,” sai the spide) ili liaaaetaial on mth ~ at Mey a1 May
hold: pappelt responsibia for her or shy R TA a aia mit them to renee th the self| ing basket around the soap bubble. - aang i Ten tees a LADY RODNEY .. = .. 19 May 22 May 24 May at 7 7. sane
CON Se Pee rere ROY See Sher Denies EAL ESTATE 3090555005 0999G0999900% | respecting dignity and the respon- | Wh ed| As we saile pn0o CAR Oe edaitaGer-’' $0 May asune — .
) : en it was nearly finish Pees , md
a? magne unies by 0 writen order sl | % | siblities “which sovereign y now | xneee and General Tin elimbed -n| And we said we'd rench the moon | EADY NELSON .2-. f june la june Mune MG gue Sate
RUPERT ROACH, | |, WNGALOW—At Garrison with built} ® Wouldn't you like to make % | restored to them by the Japanes¢| the basket to see if it would hold| Just then the bubble hit the shar CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 3% June 3 Ju — 1B July 13 Ju
Chee er iaiey, | bedrooms only £3,600 Fhone Wells] your ap the Prt m # 8 Peace Treaty confers upon them| them, The spider was in, too, spin- | end of a twig and burst! Bpaa} wen | LADY RODNEY aN July 44 July 16 July 25 July 26 July
» Lue. | ot 2961 or 8693 t 17.5 n lovely bran spe as their own inherent right.” He aed : the bubble! Out fell the three rid
: 5, 52—$i ; ands, Then, | the ;
2. ME “SHARES—.. lunited 7 of On Raleigh? added the most ee er, neat of teint te wind came | ers, and slid down the thread tha’
tA . is “creation of healthy and arning, i i r the: ives Amrives Avrives Arrives
WANTED DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS Go to-day and Japan is “creati ore along, and there they were—all | the spider instantly spun for t NORTHBOUND Asyives Satie = Arrives Atte uelitae, Montreal
‘HIPPING & TRADING CO. LTD. at viable economy”. 4 : he | right down to the ground. os
| £2. per share. Free of stamp duty. buy a Ticket for He said Japan’s national health, | three of them—floating over the But we came back much too soon! | CDN. CRUISER .. 25 May 25 May , 5 June = 8 June 11 June
a paanomainaane 1352-120 : MR repens wih thes pales wore enna to go g at um Knarf as he finished the ba! CANADIAN ; ‘ J 18 June 21 Jun
ASST ANT : : “{ts ability to control the ; alon : ae. Ene CONSTRUCTOR 3June 8June 15 June - e
anmlettns ae Merger the ton of), Ons. thpe, uted agi re cacmmne #| Rica CREE Ret aon Re aoc On ee Fear eo aod General Tir a ee en
4 LA i Botany . oO e ne rt
Shire’ #05) S35." "ese ya. Point | Within ten days from date of sale,’ Apply oe poy tne E on ae 4 hi : sh “Won't hurt you a bit, my dear,” | spider walked «slowly al! CHALLENGER .. 23 June 28 June 5 July 18July 8 July 11 July
of entry according to qualifications ang| to General Traders Ltd. 23,5.52—8n co. directly the extent to which she| | art y' » my an Bd ; LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July 19 July 22 July
experiente. Cost of Living Allowance Sere tert can stabilize a basic economy es- |, said General Tin. home. CDN, CRUISER +. 14 July 19 July 26 July 29 July 1 Aug
240 p.a. for single persons £60 p.a. for 8 ATTRACTIVE HOME or sential to her continued life as a c LAN 1 5A 8A 10 Aug
sarrie?d men. Child allowance £70 7 An extremely well built, modern three 5 " ” CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July ug. ug. ‘
Bara" Suninun e'e's | ails [waingmi ite neeemt'and Sst] AE TAYLOR LAD. /treg ang Indpendent natin, GOVERNMENT NOTICE sae WR. tee 8 eee Be Oe
jes and pllownnees at present under re BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con- ‘ e overwhelming attilude 0 | 5 , oe
view. FSS.U.. Unfurnished quarter | struction, Combined forty feet living- oF the Japanese people towards us is
at rent of 5% of salary. room and gallery, fully cupboarded THE COOPERATIVE one of gratitude for past, of hope- |
Applications (six copies) giving ful) | Canadian styled kitchen, Floor to ceiling ‘ BANK ful f theti * onsider- For further particulars, apply to—
parteulars of qualifieations and experi [eedar lined double bedroom closets inees, 10F sympa oS a ; DINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—A
ence. and the names of three referees] Attractively laid out garden with fruit d at th time hel ation for the future and of great Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- GAR ” .—Agents.
Rah Be A Te Ane rn vestinn| Garam, wile, Weeeneuiy: @ bouae Gel and at the same time help | ‘riendliness”. He dismissed Com-| ment) Order, 1952, No. 15 which will be published in the Official
Jnivereit Counci or







in the Colonies, Gordon Square, London







































tion palatable creamy Emulsion of





















Garage with breezeway to house and
detached self-contained maid's q

















The Foresters’ Scholarship
Fund.












patience and restraint and above



munist May Day demonstrations





makes no difference what they’re













Gazette of Thursday 22nd May, 1952.





buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected a1











d











rom Whom further particuler | The P ty Is 1 as “relatively minor in character” : i
W.C-1, from ube Furenee Dee intr | sitegiod, wilein onay eden’ at wale ost except for oy paper in Tokyo | 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
June, 1942 at Worthing, Offers over ann m. 856:. | 056¢6696969669996096699 which he said “bore the unmis-/; prices of “Butter—Table” are as follows: —
6,52—2n, | ON mieten ees, ays Raveena are
“EXPERIENCED GENERAL & “WILTSHIRE PLANTATION” and ' , ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL
Saat ciniaccr teiaentar ew $420 dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN" situate sopuLan nae DYE Reds Suffer (not more than) PRICE
fly, Apply before 10 a.m. in the morning, } " St. Philip with about 202 acres of not more than
¥ : ‘ : 1 ( an)
or after 5 in the evening, to Mrs. Scaife land made aD as Sanowel 102 acres It's the BEST of Hair Dyes M C. Iti j
a. Oaeupe pues HOR sour Biden; Th aiden ta ends sid Wpade ve heontiving saan tae ore UGsuatlties — aButter—Table: In Tins | $92.20 per case of $1.00 per 1-lb
HOUSE MAID—One house maid, wit! | ete., also 4 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1 — I K. 100 lbs. in 1-lb. tins tin
reliable —_ reforenc Apply Garde ya 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and 1 apply n orea ” ” ” ” $49.79 per case of
House", St. George 28.5,89—-3n | Sonkey cart. sopmaee also with 1,870 It does not dirty your Pillow 72 x @ Ib. tin 75c. per 3-lb tia
| MP ection Sy samiombraent. Rone ir, Now obtainable at SEOUL, May 22. » » Prints $88.20 per case of 96c. per 1-lb
| rite arm Ae AL) nonats tionh § marge agud ad isto ites | “oak “*1¥ Q'G* TRAN SATLANTIQUE
's ove rm on
ARRIVED mapalicn tor mis Ve te eee Oo aes » $| Australian 77th. squadron joined |

Another Shipment of

POPULAR

the






idder beyond the appraised value at 2
m. on Friday the 6th day of June 1052
tour Office, For further particulars



Swan St.,
WALKES’ DRUG _ STORE,
Tudor St.. — and

with United States Air
planes for an attack on a supply
complex, On the ground

Force |

Pore |

(Canadian “Maple
Leaf’’)

$144.20 per case of

100 lbs. in 1-lb prints print

$1.52 per 1 lb,

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,



Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
s : {ad conditions of sale apply to the under- 1% ¥, £, GOODING, Busby %| ‘han 100 United States tanks lin- 22nd May, 1952. 23.5.52.—In, : * ’
i. “ovagiygise ne gney. CARRINGTON & SRALY. Alley, — nt, “ up Sas ridges of oe rel
ew © these have now yet Lueas Street. i 3 ront on ed sd y an ed or |
Sipriegs ef text shipment will be 23.5.52—{3n Aa RRA AE nm wounded at least 354 Communists | Sc veneuaee a ae edie ereeet peer.
higher AUCTION in one of the biggest “tank shoots” | LO} eose y, asst esas ,

Why not cail at your Gas Show-
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc
secure one of these cookers





















FRIDAY 23rd at 1 p.m. _ Chelsea Road
(near Culloden Bd.) A Double Roofed
ouse covered with galvanise, contain-



prings, Deep-sleep Mattresses, Dressing
‘ables ond Chest of Drawers, Mirrors,
"lows, Medicine Chests, Kitchen Uten-

ls, Crockery, Good Caledonian Dover













of the war.

A barrage from gun barrels of
two tank battalians topped five
days of steady daylight gun fir

was Simaged. The Eighth Arm:

did not disclose whether it was

tank mine, In one hour of shooi-



|



a victim of return fire or an anti-/



















*“DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1952... ..
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

16th June, 1952

|





THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets














wo Poreh, front house 10 x 8x7 8 PALACE into communist bunkers in fou SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
| Kitchen, Closet math oom pal oe ot peng eee aoe Tee | From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
Land ¢ ted $3.50 arter. 0
| ar ane ne oe sen oe Sourenina ett PE a “ec Guia coe Sek, Take co co AR At 8h
a 5. mmunist a y struck back ! 7 ° f une, 198
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC ee UNDER THE SILVER FROM aA. ans & today with a violent artillery at- NEW TYRE DESERVES x *“DE GRASSE” .... 29th June, 1952 .... 9th July. 1952
CLUB jtack. They threw 4,183 rounds ai, K ,
hoon ona " tine anes only) oa ale HAMMER : ’ | United aia lines in the early | NEW DUNLOP TUBE *Sailing direct to Southampton
eturday, y n Tuesday, y order of Mrs. T H A N | S hours in an almost record bar- Pr:
ates irafton, Simpson. we will sell the Purnt- rage. Reports from the tank orl OOD I ODDO OOOO DIO DIPOLE ILIA
aur | Seating tam ces |r. Wan My. Bt. iat 2466 fH fe on ney eee N30 sie aaa ccicausadacaebmaniaiaat
| pRORRREAN. {HV rant Maeda, Goa Bt | gommunist “bunkers. "which have KITCHEN CUTLERY OF ALL. DESCRIFTION }
\ ' aed . a been spotted by front-line ob-| t
! Admission to Ballroom sutlery end "Sita, eababamh,. Tee servers during retent weeks 2! SPOONS, KNIVES, FORKS, FISH TURNERS, ETC. 5
$1.00 ‘rolley. very nige Cabinet, Dumb Waiter a centre of Red activity. Obtainable at ,
arders, be | ; le eee
| efrigerator “with @ new unit’ thestute | Oniy,.one United Nations tank |
\ ‘oaster and Iron, Single Bedsteads and



of », 3 Burner Per: 1 4 ing in the Kumson area, tank
"| The Loyal Brothers iy * Scales and Welahts, (38. Ibe), Box gunners pounded on a Red bat OIE A A IOI LIISA ELIE
‘ fy ice aera aea es at falon ahd, company "of near snaemnaenie, seceeengeiniannananuanen
it of the Star i cots and many ‘other items. amis Furni- ie 38. killing 96 and wound scans 1 %
\ ture all paint ream an reen an " Ny SY . %,
Xt} Preedly Presants (] © in perfect condition. Other tanks concentrated o , . } x
it ‘| “ALE 11.90 O'CLOCK — TERMS CASH heavily is ba TK \ x
| tsst mantanos jh] ditasmeh, TROTMAN's SO. areas south of Pyong Yang ‘we: OE SHK IM x g
: nae yong Yang v : %
i CARNIVAL. uotioneers. of Kumhong and the road north % %
i At QUEENS PARK = ; ot Kumhwa, ali on the centra! R é 3
iH a front. —UP % WITH %
t ' —_—__ , ¥ %
4 TRSDAY, 5th and KN - T 8 :
i ae of ith JUNE WOULD'NT YOU LIKE For Weddings, Anniversaries STARTS TONIGHT: : , i JOHN M BL ADON & co S
ST \s Birth m,
‘ B STEEL BANDS to make Your Home the sors, Comacemenge, ete, x . Z %
{{ Cc! ADVERTISING BANDS DIAMOND RINGS The opening matches of the 8 >
D. HISTORICAL BANDS \ Raaeeas eee Brand GOLD & SILVER Men’s Inter-Club Knock-Out { % Phone 4640 tint Plantations Building %
barat 4s bathe stig: sharethen oa 30) JEWELLERY Competition will be played at tho 13 ¥
i Pisnmsiiies watt. sepeemats GO TODAY AND See your Jewellers . . . ¥.M.C.A' Naval Hall tonight. | sett he OCPOOVOOED 69Soe.
the co-operation of firms, clubs , The first match will be at 7.30 | ne A AG SLL DDG
bso Sead” beluga origina BUY A TICKET FOR Y. De LIMA Sin. beween, Fox and. ‘Barns, |
s ss ' y x. cc, he 5 |
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1/- $1.00 & CO... LTD. ome sigh, se gine From Stockists throughout BARBADOS VA LOR COOKER STOVES
Bookings for Booths and Stands a ay morning the first} Z '
contact Mr. C. Morris, Sobers from 20 BROAD ST | Seana bad Rg Boys" Champion- | cam.sox/t4 | Short Burners
; THE SINGER and at MARIN 5 chip wi e@ played on three ee 2 Burner Model 56.14
Sit te fe chore wut be THE SINGER E GARDENS [bles These Matches ‘begin st| Distributors ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay Street 3 Burner Model @ $7187
or inant if
MORE PARTICULARS LATER A. E. TAYLOR LTD. ae rept a 1} Also
Registration of Costumes, Bands i or 1\ WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
sad Sitiviiusls Contact, Mr. C. A. THE COOPERATIVE i With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
Special Prise of $30.00 awarded and at the same ti = 9 1X complete with waste and overflow {"
for best appropriate Rhyme : e time help ——_—_—_ < j ‘ tt
Chiypen Specie, Per nanttyme (2 The Foresters’ Scholarship i |)! Established T, HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated ii
the Boodoos Brothers and Party. Fund 1) ;
poe 1s 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926 )
ARERR | 9 0060000000000008000000" AK q
aS LSS
} :
s a A
FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

HENRY

4 HOPE YOU
SLEPT WELL.

GOOD MORNING,
MAS. DE LAZLON.

WHAT SORT OF A

DAY IS (T_LAURIP
LET'S HAVE
SOME LIGHT..



WHAT A JOB
SPADING UP THAT
WHOLE YARD BUT

THANK GOGONESS
; AL FINISHED IT

FLASIi GORDON



AH, LA BELLE
PAREE! VIVE LA



JIGGS - ISN'T
THAT YOUR
BETTER
HALF COMIN’
THIS WAY?

—_—
| SHES ALLOFIT!
60 LONG-JERRY!
'M LEAVIN’

WHILE TH’ LEAVIN’
ha



YEAH... A LITTLE
PERSUADIN‘...

YOU AIN’T BEIN’
VERY SOCIABLE,
DUDE! COME ON,

BON JOUR, M’SIEU/
BUY PRETTY FLOWERS
FOR YOUR PRETTY










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

SOMEONE'S AT THE DOOR,
LAVA... OF, LOOK !..
MY JEWEL CASE -

VERY I CLEAN HEART.
CLEAR CONSCIENCE,

"TIC POOR DEAR--HE'S aD

1 SPADED UP *â„¢
HAVING A TERRIBLE THAT WHOLE YARD
DREAM --I'LL WAKE
HIM QUT OF IT
iY S
f

Fae vi haere
th ag

sun wor won
ROBBINS











HA! RA! FLATTERY WILL

SOMEWHERE



BON!...ER...ZAT EES..
ER...TOO BAD! SUCH A
HANDSOME, DEBONAIR
YOUNG MAN/ a



NO PRETTY LADY TO
BUY FLOWERS FOR! J








HE'LL NOT GET
AWAY FROM ME
THIS TIME - ee oe




|| BRUTE! | wen

JUST A MINUTE,
BOYS! MY RUG/ MY,
~ FURNITURE / ~
AGIRL LILI
LAVELLE ...
REMEMBER?

matte

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

USUALLY WE SEND OUT ONE MAN| |MIGHT BE A COUPLE DOZEN OF'EM i)

ON A JOB LIKE THIS, BUT THE THE COLONEL PLAYED IT SAFE~AND

COLONEL WASN'T SURE SENT OUT THREE OF US
WW TH bet .











PAGE SEVEN

Teeth Loose
Gums Bleed

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
perhaps some bad disease that will
sooner or later cause your teeth to
fall out and may also causs Rheu-
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan
sto gum bleeding the first day,
ends sore mouth and quickly tight-
ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well
and save your teeth or money back
on return of empty package. Get
Amosan from your cher

| Whe guarantee protect

a













st today.

=

Unguentine

86.4 wat.orn

| Relieves pain of



WHEN SOMEONE SPRAYS
HIS GERMS ON YOU...

|
}




Ses

WITH

LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC

AS SOON AS YOU CAN



LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, kills
millions of germs on throat surface. It
attacks these germs associated with colds
before they attack you ... keeps them
from starting-serious trouble. Take the
sensible precaution against cold compli-
cations—gargle with LISTERINE Anti
septic, full strength!




rem
chat is antiseptic.
| ainoee Pain—Gives

ing. Tubes or jars’
|
!





POSSE ESE SSE LOP PEASE,

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ag

IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS andl . ee
OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS! CELLOPHANE PAPER
Has Arrived
To

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY

MK
LT NS NS a cee Ane

WE ARE SELLING OUT
OUR STOCK OF
WINDOW GLASS
A Bargain tor Builders
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

SEO REEESOL SECO,

HERE





$9990995599050999000909





it PAYS YOU TO DEAL











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

— —_—__















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

Usually Now mx

Tins Orange Juice tees sees $ .36 $ 32
yee cose emer DUTCH CANNED

Dress Circle .......... 2.05 1.68 VEGETABLES

Joy Bele. aces 2.12 1.68
Tins Imp: Oxford Sausages 69 64
Tins HEINZ SOUPS: rel aa Tins Cauliflower ses cols cwsccsne

RONALD ae e e Tins Broad Beans ................00.005

INO eb concave “(ae a tate
Bottles Green Seal Rum ., 1.20 1.00 ae Zou a a aun”? Ss oe
Sit Vet ee 4 20 RN WTOIN Gh pil so Skies bo cad Rea is







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

THE COLONNADE
The Place Where

GROCERIES

Your Dollar Goes Further







rl ‘nD rey x
OFFICE AND THE
TABLE PENCIL SHARPENERS
LARGE OFFICE PENCIL SHARPENERS
STAPLING MACHINES
PERFORATORS
SPONGE BOWLS
STAMP DAMPERS
ROLLER BLOTTERS
WIRE STAPLES—Box of 5,000 for $1.32
CELLULOID CHEMISTRY STENCILS—For School Children

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD STREET & GREYSTONE







FOR THE SCHOOL











»

9 pt ot 4
POPPE OOOO PRP LALLA MAA LAA LE!

" ¢ 44° 4,6,6,6600*
POA LILLE LAPP PP PPOPP PLP ALAA APPA PDD

ORDER TO-DAY!

Wilson’s Argentine Smoked Picnic Hams at $1.23 per Ib.
Australian Cheese 12 oz tins

Sliced Ham per Ib

$.555604
SOOO OSO SSO SSF oF err *
Â¥

SOOO

% Hams (small) in 2 Ib. tins

Â¥

>

& FOR SANDWICHES

.

§

% Wham—a delicious meat loaf consisting of choicest Beef and

Ham cooked ready for use

Palethorpe’s Meat Paste



Crosse & Blackwell's Anchovy Paste

ALLEYNE
ARTHURS

Crosse & Blackwell's Ham and Beef Paste
Plumrose Danish Ham Roll
correct Hot Dog 2

Imperial Frarxfurters in 12 oz. tins—The
'

Sausage -

SPECIAL RUM | S
Nie Wea: bax FoR A ALLEYNE ARTHUR & €0., LTD. §

HOLIDAY ‘YOUR GROCERS — High Street 3

6556¢ << 445°
POSES PFS FEE EA PEF FSO SSS

SAO ttt ttt AA FF AA bt AAEM A 44 MOA Fb t
LPC EO a

.

434 6.6,66,65666665669S56O656S6SSS6O55E666556
POLL LLP FSH






i



PAGE EIGHT





Playfair’s Cricket Annual 1952

(By O. S.

PLAYFAIR’S

eter West, is off the press ar

co !

lishe1

The established features

to welcome the

“Cricket Enquiry” and there

topical in cricket circles at present

Well known Interna-
tional cricket « € 2en
included in the list of those inter-
viewed on this subject. :

F, R. Brown, England's captain
in the last M.C.C.-Australia series

names in



« have





F. R. BROWN

in Australia is of.the opinion that
the modern conditions under which
the players have to play are the
main causes of all the trouble
Wickets Yoo Easy

Brown _ states The wicket








are too easy-paced rhe 7
men must be given instructions to
prepare the fastest possible wick-
ets such as will give the bowler
a chance of beating the bats: }
off the pitch as well as in the



and at the same time will enco
age a greater variety of strokes;
all of which should lead to
increased hourly rate of scoring.”

A. E. R. Gilligan, a former Eng-
land captain himself would like
a change in the Laws to implement
Don Bradman’s suggestion that
the Lb.w. rule should be adjusted
so that a batsman, even if his legs
are outside the line between
wickets and the ball pitches out-
side that line, hits the pads and
would have hit the stumps, should
be adjudged lL.b.w

He also hopes that the bowlers



will remember that the away-
swinger is the most difficult ball
to play. ‘“I am sick and tired of

those who say that the inswinger
is much the better bail to bowl”,
Gilligan writes.
Good Old Days

R. H., Spooner, Lancashire and
England batsman is afraid that
the great game has deteriorated
in many ways and feels sure that
if only there was a return to good
natural wickets ¢ i
due course a vast improvement in
every way.

Bust bowlers would get lite out
bowlers
would come into their own again,
Batsmen would be able to develop

of the turf antl spin

their off-side play which nowadays

has been largely discounted
owing to inswing bowling with ¢
packed legside field—and conse-
quent boredom to spectators.
This will be more than food

and drink to those whose memor-
ies go fondly back to the old days
and I quote. “The straight drive

CRICKET ANNUAI

addition of

there would be in

COPPIN) Of the West Indies’ bowling he
edited by Writ “Valentine bowled mag-
1} ‘i _ —-~ nificently and could nearly alway
id will be on sale locally short- turn the ball. He proved beyond
received my review copy direct from the pub- doubt that he is the best of hi

type. The Australians found that
he could be cut and most of the
runs off him came in that direc-
tion,”

“Ramadhin seemed to have lost
his control of length and “nip”
He could not turn the ball as he
did in England. He seemed to me
to wl faster and with less flight
maybe because as soon as he
threw the ball higher the quicker-
footed players were down the
wicket to him. Until late in the
tour he bowled to close-set fields
and runs generally came easily

are continued but I am pleased
two new features. One is
could hardly be a subject more

between mid-off and mid-on has
almost disappearea anq@ m many
cases slow bowlers have no out-
field at all. We could soon rectify
this if only batsmen would be-
come quicker on their feet”.

No Big Scores

Dollery, professional cap-
tain of the champion county War-
wickshire opines that if first-class
ricket is to survive it must attract
greater support. Big scores are
not wanted, he says. To avoid
them the bowler must have a
chance not only on the third day
but on the first and second as
well. Let a century be an out-
standing performance and not a
common occurrence,

Tom



New Ball Too Early

Of the batting he writes: —“Al-
though Stollmeyer cafne into his
own at the end of the tour
Weekes, Worrell and Walcott were
all too often called upon to face
a new ball and fresh fast bowlers
with dire results. But fast bowl-
ing cannot be put forward as the
only excuse. Early in the tour
many of the good players were
completely tied up by the slow
bowlers. The West Indies batsmen
were tied down for long periods
in the Test matches by an accur-
ate attack from every bowler. No





<

Frank Woolley, Kent and Eng-
land glorious left hander non-
pareil does not doubt that the
modern player is doing his best
but he adds, “I should have
thought that a half volley was a
half volley on any wicket, who-
ever bowls it and that it should
be hit—and hit hard. No slow
howler should be allowed to oper-






for the first time in their careers
the batsmen really had to fight for
runs. Many wickets were thrown
away because of a too impetuous
approach.”

Gomez an Example

“It was bad luck for the tour-
ists that because of injury Weekes
came into the Test matches out
of form. He looked capable of
getting a lot of runs. Worrell
looked something like the player
we know in the Fourth Test but
on the whole seemed stale and
sick of cricket. Waleott who v
troubled. by a back injury, we
worried more by the spinners than
the pace men. Christiani looked
really good at times but suffered
vital lapses in _— concentration.
Gomez gave all his colleagues a
lesson in concentration and ten-
acity.”

The Annual also include other
interesting features—“The Indian
touring team in England, 1952”,
“South Africans in England by
Charles Fortune” and “An appre-
ciation of A, V. Bedser by S. C.
Griffith.”

There are more pages and
filustrations in this Annual than
in former ones and the team of
contributors would be hard to





: G, E,. GOMEZ :
ate without somebody out straight peat in any similar contemporary

in the deep.

Not Ready

“In these days, he continues,
imany players are put into Test
cricket before they are ready for
it. But there are a good many
promising players who look like
making the Test grade if they are
brought on in the right way and
at the right time. They ought to
be put im the hands of a couple)
of old players who remember the
old standards—when cricket was
really ericket—and who can in-
stil into the batsmen the right
mental approach.

Interesting features are the com-
plete records of the three winter

tours—"West Indies in Australia
by J. H. Fingleton and A. V. Bed-

ser’,, ‘West Indies in New Zea-
land by W. A. Hadlee” and
“M.C.C, in India, Pakistan & Cey-
lon by Leslie Smith.”

Bedser and W.I.

We have read many accounts
and criticisms of the West Indies
tour to Australia but I am sure
that Alec Bedser’s observations ™*
will be of more than passing in-
terest.

publication.



A. V. BEDSER



Mrs. Adhikari...A Cricket Enthusiast

Mrs. Kamalini Adhikari ig the champion and British Ryder Cup

only woman in the party of In-
dian cricketers who arrived in

Britain for their summer tour. She
is the wife of H, R. Adhikari, the
Indian vice-captain, and is a great
inter- several spots of trouble and hand-
that ed in a card of 76. But a brilliant
re- record-breaking 68 put him into
cently Mrs. Adhikari was a mem- the lead at the end of 36 holes.
which At the end of round three he still
against an all male side led by one stroke and when his
composed of Indian infantry offi- nearest rival Eric Brown ‘blew up’
cers, which included her husband Panton rolled home an easy win-

cricket enthusiast. Her
est is not only confined to
of a spectator, At Poona
women’s team

ber
played

of a

—a captain in the regiment, He
side lost, but Mrs. Adhikari had
the personal satisfaction of scori)

30 runs,
Golf

John Panton, Scottish go'f



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Courts of Appeal and Petty

Debt—10.00 a.m.

Court of Ordina

Basket Ball
7.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Holders Plan-
tation Yard, St. James 7.30
p.m.

Police Band Concert, Hastings
Rocks—8.00 p.m.

11,00 a.m.
-M.P.C. at



\

Zz,

AHHI'D LIKE .

TO SEE MR.BIGDOME:

HE'S EXPECTING ME«

DILLBERRYS THE
NAME-“WINESAP PR
DILLBERRY“I MET

cos




MR.BIGDOME LAST } _--—— MUSTA MET
NIGHT AND HE TOLD ER-CAN GUY AT A FLEA
ME TO DROP AROUND / you TELL ME
ANYTIME +*+ THE NATURE OF










TAKING A NAP ON HIS
COUCH-AND DILLBERRY f
DOESN'T LOOK IN TOO JA CERTAINLY PICKS

GOOD A SHAPE, _
A EITHER: 7

YOUR BUSINESS?

hectic introduction to the British
player has won the Northern Open Lawn Tennis season. He was held
Championship at Royal Aberdeen up in Switzerland for 24 hours by
for the second year in succession, bad weather and after flying to
and for the third time since 1948. Britain had to make a furious
On the first round he ran into 20 miles car dash from the airport
to take his place in the Sutton
Hard Court Championship. A\l-
though obviously a little unsettled
by the quick turn of events it took
him only 90 minutes to win his
first and second round matches
before going on to take the {itle









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

POLICE





WOMEN

RACE

POLICEWOMAN NURSE of tie C.I.D., who is yards ahead of the
other competitors, won the Pol cewomen’s Race at the Police Sports
yesterday. Policewoman Wilki .son, also of the C.I1.D., was second.

Police Athletic Sports

@ from page 1
Archer led for the better
About 80 yards away from

P.C
part.

easy runs were to be obtained and the finishing line Rouse caught up P. ‘

with Archer touse went ahcad
of Archer to win by a few feet



The Obs } Race provided
much amusement for the large
number of spectators. The first

obstacle was barrels. The Comn-
petitors had to go through these
and then under a tarpaulin which
was nailed to the ground. They
went through tyres hung in it
air, crossed a plank and afterwards
encountered the most difficult ob-
stacle of all—the slippery slope.
However, Band Cadet Grant was
first get over H

his bun and went on to win min-

ule ahe



Niles










was secoric rat came
third.

The Sports were clim N
the Band Cadets, instri
a Physical Training Display
Constable Wickhar

Lady Seel, wife of Sir George
Seel, presented th riz Colonel
Michelin thanked Sir George and

Lady Seel for attending and Lady
Seel for presenting the prizes; the
Judges and Time-keepers and paid
tribute to Sjt. “Bobie” Byer for the
good work he had done. He said
that he was very pleased to see
Sgt. Byer win the Sergeant’s Race
Event 1: HIGH JUMP
Event 2: LONG JUMP
THROWING THE CRICKET
BALL
PUTTING THE WEIGHT
100 YARDS FLAT
A CLASS
Rouse, 2nd P. C reher
nman rime 108
CLASS
lst Pc. oc. tid PC. M
Hayne I G. Lovell, Time: 11
sec
Record
Blenman,
3.10—Event 6; 880 YARDS FLAT

B ¢

Event

Event 4
5.00—Event

Ist’ P. C
3rd P.C. Bie

Holder P.( A

Ist P.C. Carte Zod P.C, Franklyn
3rd P.C, Pinder. T e: 2 mins, 16) sees
Record 2.104 sec Holder PA 310
Adamson.
A CLASS
Ist P.C. Shannor dad P.C. Ar rd
P.C. Wilson. Tire ins, 84
Records.
3.20—Event 7: BAND CADETS RACE
B CLASS
Ast Harris, 2nd Hunte, 3rd Boye Time
11% secs
A CLASS
Ist Grant, 2nd Hutson, 3rd Holloway

Time: 11 sec
Record: 11 secs:—Holder: B. C. Beckie
$.30—Event 8: SACK RACE
15 COMPETITORS
Ist P.C. Butche d Cpl. Clarke, 3rd
PC Shannor
340—Event 9 INSPECTORS
100 YARDS FLAT
lst Inspector Spr r, 2nd Inspecto
King and Gaskin ime: 11% sees.

RACE -




3.50—Event 10: POLICE WOMEN’S
RACE
Ist Nurse, 2nd Wilkinson

4.00-—Event 11; 220 YARDS FLAT
A CLASS











}_ Ist P.C. Rouse, 2nd 3rd
P.C, Blenman. Time:
3 ¢
lst P.C, Lovell, 2 1
3rd P.C, Max Hayr eC
4.10--Event 12: 2
ROADST
Ist P.c Vaughan, nc Collins,
3rd P.C. Waithe. Time - 19. secs,
Record: 5 min 42 4/5 Holde
Â¥F. B. Reid
4.20—Event 18: | MILE FLAT
18 CONTESTANTS
Ist P.C. Amey, 2nd P.C. Wilson, 3rd
P.c, Shannon Time min i se
Record 4 nin: a4 ec P

(T’dad).

| 4.30—Event 14; OFFICERS’ RACE
(All Officers)

| Ist Major Cra



igg, 2nd Capt
secs

ND RACE

Grant, 3rd
Col. Michelin ime; .11
440—Event Ui: Be






THE WHOLE BAND
Ist Moore, 2nd Taylor, 3rd_ Foster
4.50—Event 16: OBSTACLE BACE
ist Cadet Grant, 2nd P.C. Haynes, 3rd

AREA RELAY RACE
d . 2, 3, 4, & Ene Rest
ist The Rest, 2nd Area“6, 3rd Area 2.
Time: 47% secs
5.10—Event 18: SERGEANTS’ RACE—
HANDICAP
Ist Sgt. Byer, 2nd Sgt
Phillips. Time: 11 sec
5.20—Event if: 440 YARDS FLAT
A CLAS



Rice, 3rd Set.



Rouse, 2nd Cook, 3rd Amey. Time:
CLASS
Franklyn, 2nd P.C. Haynes

il Time

52 secs





—Event 20





Modern High School meet
Harrison College Old Boys,

and YÂ¥.M.P.C. are matched

against Harrison College in |

the First Division basketball

games to be played at
Y.M.P.C., Beckles Road to-
night. The first game starts
at 7.30 p.m.

In netball, St. Michael's
Girls will oppose Queen's Col-
lege Old Girls at Queen’s Col-
lege at 4.45 p.m. to-day.

Empire 211—4
In 2nd Test

From Our Own Correspondent

5 ANTIGUA, May 22.

The second cricket Test match
between Empire and Antigua
started at 12.20 today on a perfect
wicket. Robinson won the toss
and elected to bat. Robinson and
Hunte opened the scoring painfully
slow until after tea. Antigua’s
fielding was good, and their bowl-
ing steady so the Empire bats-
men played carefully.

Robinson gave a chance at 51
and was 205 minutes at the wicket
in scoring 52 runs.

an attractive and
forceful innings and hit one six.
The partnership between Alleyne
ind DePeiza added 72 runs in 65
ninutes,

Empire ended the day with the





core 211 runs for the loss of four
wickets.
The Score:—
EMPIRE — IST INNINGG
Hunte lbw b. Gonsalves 28
t nson b. Gonsalves ; 53
Tay b. Walcott 21
Alleyne ce. Gore b. Anthonyson .. 44
De Peiza not out ; a8
Bynoe ot out . 4
Extras ; ll
Total (for four wickets) 211

Fall of wickets:
4—194.

Bowling Gonsalves 2 for 48, Walcott
1 for 41, Anthonyson 1 for 22

1—@8; 2—110; 3—122;



H.C., Snappers Draw:
Bonitas Beat Sword Fish

Harrison College and Snappers
played to a three-all draw in
their water polo match played
at the Aquatic Clul yesterday
evening, and Bonitas beat Sword-
fish 5—4 in their game.

For Harrison College, R. Feld-



56 4/5 secs
Holder: P.c, Tull
TUG OF WAR
Harbour Police
Sports Window



By SPORTS EDITOR

1. CRICKET

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

underhand

2. FOOTBALL

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

Name the Barbados own-
ed horse that won the
Trinidad Turf Club Cup at
the Christmas meeting 1927.
4. BOXING

From whom did Joe
Louis first win the world |
heavyweight boxing cham-

|
SPORTS |i
QUIZ

pionship?
5. TABLE TENNIS
What is meant by the
term “Let” in table tennis?
NOTE: Al entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be
addressed “Sports Quiz”,
c/o Advocate Sports Editor,
and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 31. The correct

answers and the name of |

the winner will be publish-

of June 1.

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

SPORTS QUIZ
Name







wT

Iwelfth Regatta

1 . ET

Sails Tomorrow

rhe Twelfth Regatta of the
Royal Barbados Yacht Club will
be sailed in Carlisle Bay on Sat-
urday at 2.30 p.m. The race for
the Frontenac Cup will be held

on Thursday, June 5 at 2.00 p.m.























The times for the Twelfth

Regatta are as follows :—
Class No. Yacht Start at Flag
B 13 Ranger 2.30 Red
B 4 Hi Ho 2.31 Yellow
D 2 Rainbo 2.32 Red
B 481 Fantasy
B 6 Flirt
B 7 Moyra Blair 2.3 Yellow
E 8 Rascal
B 9 Okapi
D4 Seabird
D 9 Olive Blossom 2.34 Red
dD 1 Van Thorndyke
oe ee ne
D 6 Rainbird 2.37 Yellow
dD 7 Sinbad
K Tornadoes 2.38 Red
B 5 Mischiel
D 14 Hurricane 2.40 Yellow
B 1 Gipsy 241 Red
i 8 Skippy 2.42

2 Invader
’ iL Reen 2.43
1 9 z Dauntiess
i 12 Dawn 2.44 Yellow
I 7 Mohawk

18 Clytie 2.46 Red
C1. Miss Behave
Cc 3 Madness 2.47 Yellow
c 9 Folly
I 1 Gnat
I 4 Coronetta 2.48 Red
C 11 Magwin 2.49 Yellow
c 2 Scamp 2.50 Red
c 7 Rogue
€ 10 Gannet 2.51 Yellow
N.B.—The Frontenac Cup Race

will be held on Thursday,
5th June, 1952, commencing
at 2.00 p.m,

H. BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter.

NOPPOPOSSSS OPO SSS SSPE POO SOS SSSPSO OS OO ALSOP S,

oe 2 r man scored two goals and S.
ner by five strokes. Umrigar, Hazare Grannum one. Kenneth Ince
scored two goals, and Billy Man-
Tennis WEATHER REPORT Set Record ning one goal for Snappers.
* > rar YESTERDAY °
Frank Sedgman, Australia’s No. r > eS ‘
1 tennis star and possible Wim- Rainfall from Codrington: . 32 Partnership s = \ “yy ’
bledon Champion this year had a in. (From Our Own Correspondent) x \» ar
Total Rainfall for month to LONDON, May 22. & ff }
ons ent ‘ve ins. ie Polly Umrigar and Vijay %
4 ghest Temperature: 86.5 °F. azare, his captain, shared i >| S
The Barbados Friendly Lowest Femperature: 73.0 °F. ||new highest partnership for on!
See Wind Velocity 12 miles per Indian team in England when they &
Football Association hour put on 866 without being separat-| % «
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.997 ed for the fourth wicket against | %
The knock-out semi-final be- (3 p.m.) 29.922 Oxford University, Previous best}
iween Penrode and Malvern which TO-DAY Was 322 by Hazare and Mankad
ended in a two-all draw, will be Sunrise: 6.39 p.m. jin 1946. Umrigar who hit three! AN
re-played this evening at Shell. Sunset: 6.17 p.m. |sixes and 33 fours made his high-!
The Referee will be Mr. C. E. Moon: New, May 23 jest score in first class cricket.
Reece. The final for the knock- Lighting: 7.00 p.m. Hazare hit 29 fours. At the close}
cut Cup carded for this evening | High Tide: 2.28 a.m, 3.48 p.m. Oxford who had scored 227 in the
has been postponed until the Low Tide: 9.33 a.m., 9.14 p.m. first innings had made 76 for 3 in!

45th inst, ;















A, ANYTIME
(7 THE BOSS HAS
NIGHT OUT HE



BUT HE DON'T KNOW THE

“97 5”OR “BUSINESS 1S
UP SOME BOON BUSINESS” BIGDOME +++

COMPANIONS »*










FAMILY TREE «+

DON'T TELL ME
wif ANOTHER RELATIVE

IS GONNA GET A
SOFT JOB HERE»





aS

GETTING ALO,

> r AD OF

“te| THE BOSS'S LAST-NIGHT
_PAL WHO WANTS TO KEEP

gt) UP THE ACQUAINTANCE!
THANX ANO A TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT TO
TONY TALLARICO





|
ed



reply to India 398 for 3 declared,}

More skilful bowling by Aus-/
tralian Test cricketer George’
Tribe enabled Northants to secure |
first innings points against Sussex
after having themselves been put
out for 166

Tribe took seven for 53 and was
chiefly responsible for Sussex be-!
ing dismissed for 135. In Northants
second innings another Australian
Jock Livingstone, who played for’
Australia in the 1945 Victory Tests
against England made 105,
_ Despite a gallant innings ‘by |
Essex captain Doug Insole, who is
being considered for the England |
captaincy against India, Surrey |
obtained first innings points against |
Essex at Ilford. Surrey declared |
at the overnight score of 417 for 9

to which Essex replied with 323, 1d
Insole scoring 124. Laker took} %&
seven for 84 for Surrey is e
Scores: wd
Lancashire vs. Warwick. Wat-/}
wick 286 and 14 for 1, Lancashire ‘> P C. S. MAFFEI
289 for 9 declared es
Glamorgan vs. Combiced Se * & Co., Ltd.
vices. Combined Services 243 ax’ *{ ai :
165, Shaw five for 38. Glamorgan Top Scorers in tailoring
185 VY. Jones 78 not out ar 91 :
fork op Ot ae Se Prince Wm. Henry Street 8
Gloucester vs, Middlesex, Mid-!% 5 |
ilesex 128 and 333 for 9. Glou- | ‘22eeeseessoscecessesossesesssesse: pesessesooeesee

cester 169
Derby v
350 for 9, :
for 5 |
Northants v \ ts | |
166 and 334 fo x 13
Surrey v Essex Surrey 417]
for 9 declared i eleven f ‘

vicket

Worcester. Derby]
Worcester r 107 |









a ne

§

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. SUIT

,
%,
s
e
%
Phd

§ ONLY $36.00 Ea.

% Ideal for the Tropics

a)





Nine
players
at Piarco Airport late last night.
They tucked themselves into bed

Tranquillity and Savannah starts
to-morrow afternoon.
club captain Peter Patterson said
to-day it
Barbados players won here but
he thought his team had a good
chance of winning this time.



ed in the Sunday Advocate

FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952

Tennis Team

From Qur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 22.
Savannah Club tennis
from Barbados arrived




vi

a
Savannah

was a long time since

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Hothersal Turning at 8.3) aim
Picnic starts 11 a.m
Between $2 & $10 for best Rumba



In Trinidad

PSPSPS
‘es Please, it’s Tomorrow —
SATURDAY MAY %4, 1952

that we are going to—

T. CATHERINE, &t. Philip, to the

Excursion & Picnic

The Barbados Advocate > : given by
will award a book on sport |] long after midnight but were OD @ Messrs. HAROLD NURSE (Ten-
to the first person who sends the court this morning at Tran- mens), ROSE ES SNETE. OSCAR
$ oe , .
the correct answers to the |} quillity for practice. EXCURSION: $1.20 DANCE: 2/-
following questions. The 28th tournament between Music by C. B. Browne's ‘one

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PAGE 1

House Vote Cut In U.S. Aid Tc Europe Final Figures Not Settled ixsi-Mioiis RACE WASHINGTON. Ma\ 22 THE House ;>l Representatives today voted tentatively to cut that $1.637 300,000 %  Jcrenee Support Aid ProRramme for Western Europe bv $61;">.000.000. The vote was 163 to 116. This wan one section of. the Foreign Aid Bill. The cut. sponsored by Republican Representative John Vorys, would reduce the defence support fund of the mutual security bill to $1,022,300,000. the ..mount approved by Congress last year for economic aid to gwjrotM The Vote came after the House df**ted two other attempt* to cut the defence support funu The amendment offered by Vorys was approved after Democratic leadership sought unsuccessful!* three times to put the vote off until Friday when they felt they could muster greater itrtngth. Vory's amendment Is not neces%  aflfc) final. It Is subject to a possible roll call vote In the House later. It also would have to be accepted by the Senate which will adopt the Foreign Aid Bill of its Differences between the House and Senate Bills are worked out in the Conference Committee of members of holh Houses, and In the pait some iid cuts have been restored ,n compromise* worked nut between ihe two Legislative branches. If the cut should remain in the final version of the BID tt would be a Wow to in.Administration's foreign aid programme. General Dwight Eisenhower had said any reduction* further than a $1,000,000,000 cut earlier by the House Committee In the overall ATTEND U.S.-BRITISH NAVY PARLEY programme might cell for dra vlei and "endanger' reviewing of the whole programme military buildup —c.r. Red Lies Balked Truce: Japs Like U.S. Ridgway r i Als ttongress QENBRAL MATTta} \' H me, t'mtcd Nations Suprnrnc l' %  | word speech before a J the stalemate of Ko and vituperative vi pds" "i Communist ncgotii hands a logical, t < equitable i.ims He said "act ej i Jfetton, ceoee i H eontinu* ance of hostiUt.ni illlty >f Communist leaders." Petition To Reject Local Govt. Bill The St. Michael'!. Vestry yesterI ussed and approved a Petition to be sent to the Secretary of State for the .Colonies, His Excellency The Governor .-nd the two Houses of the Barbados Legislature praying that th,. l,i.1 (.overument Bill bo rejected. Subject to approval, the same S rtition will be sent by all the stttfes This move to petition ugalnst the Local Government Bill float Hlnrted when the Vestries of St. .John and St. George invited this other Vestries to send representatives to a joint meeting to dlsCUSJ and prepare the petition The Vestry appointed Mr Victor Chase to Act as a Poor Law Guardian in place of Mr. D. G. Lcacock Jnr.. who earlier in the day was granted leave of absence from his duties as Vestryman from the iflth inst. to the 1st. September. "Sopranino" In Jamaica KINGSTON. Jamaica, May 21 The 20-fool sailing vachl Hepranlna with Patrick Ellam, skipper, and Colin Moodie. both at London Is now in Port Royal. She left England in September. called at ports in Spain, North Africa, Canaries and then made 2.700 miles Atlantic trip to Jamaica and weathered three gales In the Journey. —C.P. 0. S. CWR>OF NAVA1 OPsXAItONS, Admiral William Feehteler (right) chats with Britain's First Sea Lord, Admiral Sir Rhoderick MrOngor, during a Defftnsa Ministry conferenee ID London's Whitehall. According to reports from British diplomatic sources, Fechteler was expected to be told at the meeting that tb* British Government cannot agree to the appointment of U. & Admiral Robert B Carney as Supreme Commander of NATO fores In the Msdlta rr a u eaa. < later aat>WiJi Underground Groups Harass Communists (By JOSKPH B. FLEMING) BERLIN. Mav 22. SNAILS, Rouble banknote!, and hangman nuoaet. aie being used behind the Iron Curtain by East Germans in the underground fight against Communism. These queer symbols are striking fear into Communist leaders East German police have attempted ruthlessly—but unsuccessfully— to wipe them out. The snail is the badge of an underground workers' group operating within the East German Conmunni r.D.Q.B, trade union. Easily drawn—a spiral with horn* —the symbol has been secretly painted on factories, fence*; and bridges. Anti-Communist workers distribute tiny snail shells to how Troops In W.I. May Be Airborne LON'i-. N Troop movements bet. ntvad Kingdom and the West Indies and Internally u. Mu Cl bbcan area m-> In I mod out by air Plans to fh rvice personnel and servloc sponsored passenmrs t and Bermuda are now being ivus... I long-haul flinhv %  '. Ui M ha uw.u iittk.trotn several pi tvale "I-.K pames and also from thi The %  % %  idervd by the War unVc who* official I todatft 'All {,.-...: a.-< the non H lit '. An annuuni themvl r< % %  if i*ie BOAC are suees that troops will DS M Strata ARTIE'S HEADLINE Pttt—Ho*tnira oenfle. Manli'v, Bustaniontr Expected To Clash KINGSTON. Jca. May 21 The premature closure of llM budget debate yesterday is expected to lead to a clash bolweer iwuain Norman aianiey. OpposiUon leader, and Alexander Bustamante when the House resumes. Bustamante fused to talk on the matter toy day, but Manley denounced me coliapae of the debate shameful and disgraceful thlnit". He said the country had the right to expect ministers to discuss the policy of their departments imd members are given chance to debate on those pal ten The government had establi^hed an Agricultural Developrm nl CorporaUon and Industrial Development Corporation, but u|i to the present the country w not told expects or Intends these corpori passive resistance against Communist exploitation The "NurQe i-i'k-sohafUlce opposition" (N.G.M J said from headquarters **Uch it maintains In West Berlin: "the speed of the snsil synibolliss the pace of •progress' in East GsrThe snail's movement shows us how to fight Illegally under << dictatorship." Well counterfeited Rouble bank notes have been used by the "Notional Work' Council" a Russian emigrant group to stir unrest among Soviet occupation troops. Slogans like "death to tyrants" appear on th backs of bills. Other slogans urg' Red soldiers to throw off the yole of Conim A hangman s noose is one of the symbols used by the largo" umh i ground movement operating in East Germany — the Committee I of Tree Jurists. The two-year-old Free Jurists group includes some of the best Legal minds from East I Germany. They operate from a tions to do, and <**££ U&JB. ^^SS^& in ended lo MHM policy be £ |n ^ Gerrna ny Whe-. laid down for the activities of £ dlscove r inhuman treatment these bodies, and a real progross injustices the Commin'" gramme adequately financed en| to n* into action trusted to them. p or example the Jurists lenrrc.i ^. .. ^^ t 'that "Hans X" was mistreating Another vital matter Tor imurUl .(_r(fniI ,unlst prisoners in Lc>pmediate discussion is the coming i z .^ y^.,, fays lai| changes in the constitution and ( posters vividly showing two hungthe Labour party, by refusing IM s were plast'" deal with the House, nas a.lowed W alls around the Jail the Governor to do what he likes j The Free Jurists led by Dr. Theo In the matter and pre-cnt pro[ Fnendcuu who Bed both Nazis pcoals unsatisfactory to all who and East German Communists wish the country to achieve sclf-\ have more than 4,000 member Restrictions QH Non-Stvrling Em/torts LONDON. M ty SS ii L. Hopklnsoa, Stilts for Colonial AfT.nr. ted In the Hou iTsdnSSllaj in: I %  I of coloniiil 1-1 asked to limit Ii %  terllng countries, including U* tiles from Japan Some of the ternt' I suspeiiH"il the isststnce ol implicences f,.i J..( %  til 'In-, ..... sharp reductic-i It he said. He expressed belief that ri strictlons should ID) %  demand for BriUsfa leal especially now the test) try can make promp' •t competitive priest it More Hours And last Would Have Ended In Death i ubilit) ol %  %  i warfare in K iree H .Ii.l DO* mention I lie i. e it capture b] In Koje Island camp of BrigGeneral Francis I. Dodd and quickly repudi tti re granted (•' I' lease Mm en nave demsnded mv tue Koje ifTn > i. i .. %  mi On BMUU Fon kgn RetaUons new %  ilignment as Gem .is Atlaniie I'.* nander in Europe Itiditway divide.) \u> lirst speech to Congress into ilimissiom. of I in Kor< .i the armistice nenotintions and United, with Japan. t-oiiUnued mle Ide" depends "more on us i 11itliule future" than on hs %  ause "ours is the I ihlp* I ith Army ODOSptetlOUS battloflrld gj) Oil i>.':' S INSPECTOR si'KlNORK (left) breasts Mis tape in the loopsctors' Rac< taaas af W0 yjrds. Inspector* King and Qsakin tied for •trronri position Rodney's I^asl \ oyag' To W! P.C. Rouse Victor Ludorutn At Police Athletic Sports 440 Yards, 880 Yards Records Broken FARNUM FUND: NOTE NEW DATE The Crossword CompeUUoti win eh ii being run In tals newspaper for the Fsrnuin for rinlaud runs will now oloae on I'nday May 'JO Instead of today a* previously siinoaaced. Tbete \i null r cliauce foi you lo win |4o 00. nave in your %  ntries now to the Advocate Stationery or tha Advocate'* Advertising Dept. Entries can he pouted or delivered MONTltEAL, May 15. inadisD NiiUon.il l.adt Kaditej ;II1ILI nd. si W ill U.S. Um Vlom Bomb In Korea? l-dy I H> M IM I'll I. M\tH. WASHINOTON. May 23 Pmsident Truman iv %  * Ijoginning her la^t | nau „ U | ,jial atomic artillei Season as s populai neld piste The nrst Ui i M-llmg between jit apceeh about the I the British West Indies. {In which he warned thai I government. Obviously the behaviour at ministers in regard to the budget gave the impression that they do not want ministerial responsibility and that they i.re DM lit for it —<•> B.O.A.C. N. Atlantic Flights To Be Further Reduced (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. May 22 B.O.A.C. ANNOUNCED TO-DAY that while the American oil strike continued, further suspensions would be necessary on their North Atlantic services to New York. Stratocruiser services are to be cut from fourteen a weak to eiRht a week, two of which will continue to New York and one to Jamaica via the Bahamas A B.O.AC, spokesman to-day stressed ihat reductions in services were suspensions and not cuts and that services would be resumed as normal at the earliest opportunity M> Alcohol On Election Day 1.000 form the .1 elite t S tvhiiii Argentina Will Defend Rights In Antarctic BUENOS AIRES. May 22 President Peron addressing U Argentine Antarctic Institute n. listed that Argentina and Chile are the only countries navlng right* in the Antarctic, but thea* will always be disputed by those who have no right there KINGSTON. M-y 2? With nearly six hour^ still to go. fred Evans. M.II.R broke i.is I roir-: fast Just after DO II i %  <,formed him i tlie Uidy vcssc.s i sadnesB and ivgicl Uiiougtioul the Caribbean area. "No diesel <>r even .itoinic powtivil vessel can ever replace the i in. in arli ut West liuliuns," he said. These ships cradled out tradj pSd our eultur-l ties i t li Canada." he continued. "They mill at ad iiistinguished . IIIIIII" tune ..I I-. ." and lanes .f ifar Ttasni could not f..r this double dlallnclaraetar dovottori t eir operators, officers snd per-' Some day. he added, "someme, perhaps OsM <>f ihen fw..piuins will write >' l.ustrious storj of lha U> nicy will rssnata Indettbty m the act Indian and win forever revive memories of py days >md pleasa n t aa tions. Waal Indiana who must even yet hope (of nuracUt" mainlaUi this nautii hich, though severed will never be severed ^Tff g POLICE roNSTAHI.K Hewltl Rouse who is m pn-sent attaohwd t" th#j Bridgyl PoliCw Pnai, was champion athlete al the Pohct Sports at r^osarlngtori Oval yesterday aj evnoon. Knu>e. an athlete with both stamina and speed, ended up Victor Ludorum The Area Cup went to Area 5 with 42 points. Police Cotlgtatbeg Qsjorgg Shanntm glao gavel an outstandiru iiii>imance. Hi' is much taller than House but I. II la thai I.mi minute drive which Knisipossesses. I v locurd for the Mil Urn* was M| seci ptng two seconds off the jir record established by | P.C Tull of th, Trinidad Police Force Sbaiitioii i a;*!] 11 idled a new iweord in the nit yards. His time of two minutes, 81 second* was two seconds better than 1* C. AdamUflK l.e: '. ..i House was first in the Long Jump, loo vsrds, 220 vardr., and 4*0 yards He was third in "Throwing the Cricket Hall" and lied with M Haynes in the High Mossadegh Will Resign Next Month \\\ (U-l I'll \i W.WIII IT.IIKKAN. Uaj( 22 I'l'iniei Moh;immed Wh-tlHi Truinai .. .,,.r %  ., that his spdM ii at Ifi I si pseuiatioi about the posxiiiii' use f atomi weapons in Korea if truce effofi rail thitiK '.he I dan the staging of "at i;nned si..'.OH tlie Korean fnart. i'.r •I. The Moh.inuned Mossadrgli -n.g down his dnvnV \ m\ w i w e al Iihis Ha II > i.iin for 100 TB-y d i 'i I.I Pie r;i venl i Peal Office. Asked To /trill < .mud l/)NIKN. M.is tJ Po ( Ofl %  tightened w ull'N On the tl.il. port of ran ibla mall alV %  a nti tni'k SNM i.ld up \eaterday 1 •van mask of over a • lion doUai Investigi. ir, .e.k.sl f li 1-u.n : f'.i dl Ml |MlliUll' 1 '"I 1. .]..II' onssnlowj slap %  In even IHille. U ifUMd determined to Court iieaiinga "i. Uie Angluh mi.in iir-pnir arlv next monu %  t the COSl i cannot hole, ii." ha obocest for the nation %  lnierviewid In Ins home which l protectad by urmed guards since ; ^:hi:;.^;^^^hT; j tjva ;, L weakly oniMiw Information Bureau, would i .. ^eniKg "Uoat "ty have won but.encoun. white handlterchlel to rips his l "f d .r* Race which he won Inspectors King and Guskin tied for second position Two Policewomen from the C.I.D.. Nur*e and Wilkinson. 8 laced in the Policewomen'* Race. urse was first and Wilkinson second. In this i n baC finding her of th. %  d let r ne el„ t V ,;:'.::::'ss-'s r r ;*i'S,;'-' gj On Page tin % %  'itday In this He started it On I uesday morning and dl rvwn water In protest Sgl way this year's bud*oonstlttisni ii i moreland. But by noon > doctor said hb* bloo||.n al all. In a ceremony during the meeting Peron pinned the perool^la Medal on members of the ricent Argentine expedition to tha Antarctic, headed by General Herman Pn|sto Without mentioning by name. Peron said Britain claims thst the Antarctic belongs to her because it Is a continuation of the Falkland Islands He said Pujato's expedition opened "the permanent march for Argentina", and added we will defend our rights and they will be confirmed by time. We far there has been little I serious hold up of passenger* in I Ixtndon. but mere hss been i ; continuation of the delay to all malls to civilian and forces pernOME May 23. l*onnel. and second class air mails in a nurry and will not hsve rternal Security" will go drv deluding newspaper material are, hesitations, knowing the facts— for *H hours durihg citv election* • being afterted. wlU con firm us in our nghtv Sunday and Mono a v An order That is the reason why we £ the local Prefttt banned the While the singe continues, ; must quietly dispatch a genera. i-ilir '•r'nks and BOAC are unable to announce Uon of Argentines towards our of Rome service suspensions more than,Antarctic lands—certain that w from midnight Saturday until four days In advance and a further are protected by God. tuntice and midnight Monday. jrcvlew of the position will betime." -Vr. i made eany next weak. WASHINGTON. May 22 Truman authorized Ua of 22.000 tons strategic stogfcpils Hal production rollinn ports Mart coming n approved high*' p /• %  will be used to makl shortage caused b) the utoppsge of shipments from Chile on Ma: Government yejtard I 'o foreijc. 'rorri Chile— (<, i %  copper. Mobilization ofl they hope this will gnu reaumption of U i Imports." Todsy> %  !.> I in the year <* %  tra*eglc stockptk 2S.OO0 tons Ia*t Auiu-" ions through December to cover losses caused by strikes and imports ODM Bald i i :>orts resume rapidly— f.P. I Economic Boom of Murman.sk | (Bv VV. \. KYSKRl LONDON. My 22 nil SOVIET OOVERNMBIR has lun tl rapid build-up of the port ..I Murmansk. UM onlj %  ><' Soviet |."i! to UM i-xir.'MM nortta md ;. b • Northern m routt" Unklna l^ninnrod with the Soviet I 11 .( %  latest issue ..f Hie Communist Party I'mvda lo i.-ach London disclosed that new how In built this year will provide accommodation for ahout Ml 0 people and that the population of the port estimated he to be about 80,000 will be more than doubled within I next ten years. Undo I ill Take Up Post In Julv LONDON DRY GIN ADA. May 22 Hani • Lawmoea Ua > ippnlnteii Adm i rho is at present In Kingdom is due to tske m post In the ii %  js announced hen -, 41 was "' % % %  Keble Coli' gc Oxford, takinii his Baehetor i. grea at the latti rfa S--rvice Jnmaic.i n Inspector of S*hooli in 1935 %  Ipsil Clerk %  '?was promoted A: Observers here said ti %  f Murmansk KU "he "grcatet city leyond Ihe I %  is almos' %  onneeled with tinii. of the Northern sen route and might Indicate th-t Uuhinetloi Ing of this waterway had slready %  gun OriKii ilK Ihe year IM2 VnM 1 as the target for routine fane-1 .: %  | inant until completion at tha )W 50 Economic Plan Tha iim of il,* Sovnt has been to make possible twhjn


PAGE 1

PACE >IX BARBADOS ADVOCAIF FRIDAY. MAY *>. 1*M CLASSIFIED ADS. MB,M TELEPHONE 2308 |\ MKMOMIAJB, •4 HMMO Of %  rt May IBM Osse year haMMO ssaee 1 in %  I never 'hews'i '"•• MJW W . >a| who heye lost ca — %  vain of pad 33 I '-1-H MIW^.-I" TM UilM IMPI H l Mtv.ib.-: laako*. '-> dap* led %  Jrg Say of Ma. IBM Dwp in ear hart. |.. .. More praamu. UsSn IIreer oM The i .' Whnee — old Ever In Be feeseinbeied I 1. M-hor •IIILIN'-I" . Ill) e..leep on Ztnd May. IS* T % %  veart hye pas-ad -"• %  ail da). Whan OM we loved Ml nM i We l>I |M %  **>•. i FOR SAl IK Al TOMOTIYI CARa-vttrckjt CM %  Its MI asiase Eat UB CAlfr Osse IM* Blander* Cai Id h %  .-ood romtiUnn mth a Ma t-rs. A>_ to Mr V Oibaon mar Park PteaWUsfgSfs. SI Jaaaea Dial MM T*VUI UAHACaT aiwB* usac Ml t* r. p Vauahali in ....king r • raaMMkat efeaa u fa egPortland. Georajr St B allev lUr CAM AiMn A *• MM cOndlUon BI.BS* er T Cell No J n.arcst eSct Ami, CAB* W C Momi I li p ...i. a t g rfw i h " %  on rod Ban. I .eater dnv Maal —! %  memory o n ts.li • he depart* ML Ha _ canllrl.i, I Iv-r to %  • %  raw .inhered h> UUUMI Ward lni#U.<.. and Haul* family I i MM BENT HOUSES BILTMORF. flltt Village. 8. Jam.-. On Ma. Three Medroon.s. Dining MM Drawing MM Hia t r kiHy %  tinning wale Ir. eea?h room Oarage and servant', room Dial B1SS II Baa—Un LIVESTOCK IP*, I. Imported Pwdi MISCELLANEOUS AI.A HZX COMPOUND lot : ulsion I Knight' S UST, HAl.-oMfTMIS. Mill! IS H-1 .y.i.lii n... TAKK NOTICK lh.l UM • aitat* Planlaliopi aaa abwv.t u> waiaM loan at t&aW ua(*r la acavWMa aj a* at*> At! af.iaM tHa aaM P aM M IIaai .1 th* AcrmHutal rW MM iST" Na MMI aaa Maa Mno.i. —s. ar Ua aaaoi At1 • u> caac ma> li HI raDatad iM* tIM da: •n' >.:.,-I 'KI SoTK-a; inal >* iKa .xaaar* C E T"aB*. I B TV-Han* aud A A T>>han af In. *!—. ru.,ui.... .ra akoit an atMaaa a Maui ad CMM undar p raaiaa a aii af Ur %  %  • A, i .fainaU uid PlaaMUan *. H iui-1 >aa> i*H M ' i aa*< rua ham a— Agn.'illu'al AH*Al i .%  %  Pt. H K RVHANB M al a 1 M-an NOTICE .. .t M-na*l* Vealrv Kaltlbltion. .. L'unibatniM' Srhcwl III I"' "*'i%rd bv lh Claih of in VaMry up W II naon r,r Wrdnda.. fill Junf 1M Candidatat mini br lha anna ol paiianlDi**> m ulrailanM clrrtim*lann-a and Htuat IMH b* Wa lha" !••* nn inata pa of ae or M 1.1 •'.•-' M*< lliai will b* ; 5fl t hiLand Acquisition Att. only pariatU, ad ... uaad K H ii %  Hi, li. TravafWrt Clith. atrad HldUif M Muluilatow a s w i r II IIAIH riiXAM Tha lujyata llalr Cntam Iad M caaiu BH )ai litiprv>l %  I 30 can). 13)51 -In Red Lies Balked Truce A FroMM r*ir I ifTaUr CompalrifHing prw-Jthtro o€ w-f—qi*-*lca\derhip' of Qfincral Jimrs A mil (ton which sink'at basic iiHTei-Van n*rt rrpuUed iep*atcd CommuMUl atUcka proifird into a iion* ComDf-mocratir concepts of human cuunlfM-offtnaiv* and oonUnurd rtatttao 'hat h would inalst that lite Ita advance until by Novt-mbat la*' Waater Euro|*.r. mrn,l*r* of the Senator said after it rtood approximately wWir o Nonh Allantir Traaty Organisation Wttrdt th..t Ridway had dtacuasIt ktataiis—proud, defiant and conanould lake full part in common "d in priaonar o. fldriit of ,r, capability tot ac i .amp. and dlfl ixaeofi It inighl U' ,,. loaad arssion ctmassigned Ha atid: "la a I .. i his alalrmrnt w* nustl*erod in Mttfrmplinu U 18 months beglnntruj with that *uperaonl^ July day In I50 when thow Bau a* Dtmocral ,il risk which prinonerr. ran In eocCHANCERY SALE fltsl few imaafHtal rlflaanen and airmen saw Communaat aggnain over their gun and bomb atghtthe Kighth Army comprising^ oui own force* and thoee of the Republic of Korea, the British CommonwaaJUv India. FrariMM I.I.I lU-lgmm Thnl Ni-th.tlaid I-u\eiuL-Hiti the PtlUlpI %  iVtnT...[k Swfidf C^fembia and ni> h Poreigi Aid \\,n %  %  igea in any \T.O H, apl r*M he was not *Jafl! WBtfa European) [.irrasirui preference i S..H., rroap>a * %  iaaM*.I "i .i^ii.n |M v -' %  %  % %  "%  i Dl UM lulljwlns IUI.CI -I land %  % % %  a* or Md* dluata naar Wr-il-' \t i -i in in. I**"' 1 *' '" H-itoado. drarrlbad l Ihr arhadula M Mr C K NiirboU. Son. tftfMi nr STOCK or noiypa MINKRAL \l.Ts (or CaUla. ahaep ale I BM for %  M. al Brura Weatfaarhaod Llmltad aall I Aii'iilfur Mraar" Booli id the %  ,: iau;ip %  jun aaiiara. London W C I. f %  • % % %  %  %  I Minn I:I> '"POPULAR Barn Dance THE BAKRI'IOS Alll'ATH 1-1.1 H %  Mr' .. na itoi at 9 pm Mi lc i" c \i:irlli w TROIBMMUKS AilmKllon l,i luHrouiii -I M The Loyal Brothers of the Star Praadlr li-.-nla 1952 BXKBAIKM CARNIVAL. Al QtlBaWr PARK ON "-DAY Mh and DAY, Tih JUNl A COSTLMK BANpn f BT|>] BAMM ' ADVERTISINn ll^•*DS r *JDCAL BANDS ratM OM .landard of Carnival "n ihu l-land UM Sl^r in* Cu mlitonld arpraclale %  bains %  oMfTUMl i „, v i5l and Hleil i"„ d.oidrd on u lha owwi IM approtai <* bom lleuaa* id IrfliUlma "I Ihr lilaiid Harnadtn • irai.lul-"! -( 1l>.' raSSSBM '-' lha I i ,(.. li |f lci*b> ilerlarad in >"i if Baclluti of lha l-nd Afdji 'Hi ATTBACT1VC NOME >lv well built, mnlrrri Ihrnim >or Iwo badi HI MIAI.nw al alaaa aad %  .,--i...... .n. leal In II. a and Hilary, fully rllpll %  >arde Canadian itylrn hilchan Floor to calllni lined HAVEN ,11 I. B SI Philip ,ui abaul SM crea of aSf made up as follows; 103 *^m rabas. 1 wrai Mtakaar* H acrae In i acrae in roads and wood. fan milta. 1 motor tr-itlf 1 %  .oil. £ aewi. I horar-, 1 donRoys ani I Wkawarl T.-prlhar also with I.T •haraa in Thra* Houaaa Paclur> 1 aWJaM napacUon by appoUUmanl. Phon* Mr \ T Bhcet*. "Bentivr" >* Tha bova propeni will be aM up to public ..iiprtilioii for aala lo tha hlfl" ,i,r l-pund tha appialsad valuo m on Pltday lha Olh da> of Juna I our OfBca For lurthar partici f aala apply 1 lha un %  T.-.. C'AKHINOTON *i StaALV AUCTION ITUDAV Unl al I p in Clirlw.. H.. naar Culluden aVI • A Double BoofM louucoeorad with falvanlar. conlaln| l.i-i tv fmnl houa* )*/ %  • •' l.i. k fay IO r. Shad > i Lltchen, C-u.al. Haiti room palliui., . %  ourage and vision as any group assembled (or any idmllar purpo^i anywhere any time"—for their eflorta In "full faith and loyally to achieve an honourable armt*tice . Ridgway said: "That they have so far been unsut.cvssful is not tin* slightest mark of failure but rather a monumental tribute to their strict adherence to United Nattoiw concepts, human dignitv and human rights and their efforts In lha cause of peace they have served well. "They ho*. with logic and rtaaaon. wild patience and restraint and above all with principle 1 and truth to overcome the blind hn.rcd. vital* I ...ti,, ..-iiom oiid vi< u hoods deliberately cinpli-.i -i which are all lnseparr.t.1. %  >f the technique of <.'oininunu.t iifgotiation." Hidgway reputed his denunctj I tioll of I'm Hi ii.n-I i I. United Niit.-ntan garni warfare In Kfaraa n „Uit,;iiinii' arc ib* ii. %  -•'! %  > clement of lh> United MUon Command employed citlu r %  rrml or I** warfare In any form,al air I time. On the whole the black record of false propaganda In taMtf i (barges should stnncl not nionumenial warning lo Ihr Amtr] ican people and the Fr-v W.m warning n% memulng and urgen gfj it forest Hie be..ring down upon .' wood vlllagr Of llie OM.I BD which the li'innium | haff* gone \n f;tbi icntin^ aBd dll ajninatb Hidgway said "everatrengthenmg of Ihe bond' between Japon UM) Un United Stales "is of vital iriilxii'tonce to the nation.d wellmv ..f b-dli nations and to Ihe. pf*M of live world." He aaid ihe Japanese are "asking no charity but understanding and that mm.mum itoMinble help which will permit ihem to rc-assunic tag BOU respecting dignity and slbilitles which sovereign % now restored to them by the .lapune <•• aala al tha batween II norm and 1 p m lc nnt ftttan apaS, M will b at up i rull particular a %  TfattOI. MAU'Ol M isiJN %  nran.vn omooixv langjf a^"ls*rpriaa PlanUUoni situale t Bnlrrpi is la Ihe laasnd of Barbados containing b, af a portion nf a road twaatby faat aide • i and runa rrom lha pubUr road in a northerly jo •. ld P-efl^.f*"} W A V—r. built aUndiiuf arat ba*ns Upaa-l price: CU Data of Bale: 1> %  the-rb dlr-etloni butUng aavl lAicas. detaaaed on lands m %  tat Of "i-' rto^a-rabia J n C*a*jtlar. en £^J"5LC Uaaas but now or Mb. Ha.-l M •"* " ">• "TT?!"^", ! tot wide an UtaSa al Mr %  C Jaebnusn. oat ha-aBB ol asflai tIM puklW ra-d Turin.. wlUt tha i and -U o, W buHdinsa and eraetlarAi (heraoi. .n '.o i %  li | lAaM ,K K. OFFICIAL NOTICE H\\(tUl i notice to all Knarf's Ride in a Balloon —He Ended Up Sitting on the Grass— h. MAX TBBLL | / %  ,-.. "NOW thoaa." aaid General Tin | to Knarf aa they both itood look: iug out of tha window, "look exactly | lik* balloons." "Thay'r* not bsllooni," Knarf explained. "They'i* soap bubblas." "Balloons, my boy. can be mada of lota of things—rubber, silk or soap bubbles," said General Tin. "It makes no difference what they're made of *o long a* they float in the air. If I was thinking of taking a balloon-ride (aa now and then I dol, 1 would capture one of those babbles, attach a cobweb to it in tha %  hapa of a flanging basket, and go for a aail through the sky. There's nothing," he added, "qnlte a* enjoyable aa sailing through the sky on a balloun." Captured Soap Bubble At that moment one of the soap •nbblaa came floating gracefully naar tha window-eill and Knarf reached out and captured it. He held ii down very gently. "We've got -i .a! We've get one!" Knarf aaid 'isppily. "Let** go for a ride!" "Fine," aaid General Tin. "No| WS need some cobweb f< ; hanging basket." Fortunately there wa* a aMids* wiio lived In the corner of the windowaill. "Pardon me. my dear," Gen. i eral Tin aaM to the apider; "but I do yoo mind firing us some of your webt" I Tha spider wasn't too happy about giving up any of her web. But imaliy, on General Tin'* promising i lo catch a fat fly for her aa soon H they returned from the balloon ride, aha consented to *ptn a hanging basket around the soap bubble. When It wa* nearly flnUhed Knarf aad General Tin climbed n the baaket to see if it would hold Hum. The spider wa* in. too. spinning the last fw strands. Than, in. .*-. -. •-•'•" *"~7 ,V wtthout any warning, the wind came ers, and slid dow,, the thread ! %  along, and' there they war^all j tto-pider m.l.ntly / P three of them—floating over thi garden wall! RAItnADOa* _. IV TUB OI B,t Ol IN PtrBBUANCa o* Ihe Chancrry Act. ISO*. I persona havuur or clalmlns any eatata rla *l r %  "** %  m M aflartlral Ihe property hatalnaft-r BMnUoaeS anUi io brhiB before sa an account of ihebdoeuinenu and vouchera lo be escrowed b m. between the hours of it noon and 1 QCIOCB in uu OfBce. Public BuUdlnga. Bridsetown before the i>rdi-r that such claims ausy be repmlad Itlh da> of June IBBB In inked aceordiiJ Ui Uic nabne > will r prerloded Ir-m. aialnal the as 14 i1^,STh> iiU.:.i.iA:.Tv will itAury iiKiunenT MUKI-MY PILE thr auallnad acting n MUJJCm WAITHB anAUIUO-IA ITLABKB boU. ..I New York L' a A acting herein by LVArcy Ai^ualus Soul Ihefer conatltulad Allorney on record u. this laUtul AlA THAT CKRTABN place or parcel ol Hall Bead in UM Panah U.. i,a.l mlng t tiembotita— A but t mg Albertha Payne on lands now on Eagle Hall Rood aas r eaala oi ,.nd bounding Togeirici -ill' Iharton called TvaiVUU N buildings .oid erect In i.t an <• %  binll -landing and being IS M-n-h ISU situate and Island 'ee-Sflhperches •• ltd bounding on two sides on landa i i la BW or Late of one Mis Thomas ai J however else the aame is abutt,. th iiieaauage or daelliiuif.uu I snd all and singular other Un said parcel ol land erected ai I SHIPPING NOTICES hn.rl ..l|.l til.il a Knarf was buy looking ovci tad side of the backet. It was -nn.lti ful what things he saw, Thrufrsri bird nests in the top branches ol tha tree*. There were bora at the top* of hollow trunka whici you couldn't possibly see from t' ground. There were ..rnrrels Brit* %  aved lo them, and the i robins nnd sparrow* who flew i""i with them, chirping. Knarf made up a ballnon-anng b 1 .Ing while they a*i floating aim c I InOne sunny afternoon In the satiny month ol June -It's Sepleml. Tin Soldier Hut htiarf %  We sailed in 0W balloon And tried to reach the |BMn "I hope not," said Ihe gp m I We sang a merry Ume As we aailed all afternoon And we said we'd reach UeB BW Just then the bubble h.t end of a twig and buiet! H the bubble! Uut fell UM thiee ri<: ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MAILUsO IHOM I.I BOrl: %  i a COTTICA ism M.V ISM .1.8 NRSTOB SBih Hat I*** %  ^ STTNTOK. 17th J, lie IB61 .1 S IIEST1A. 4th Julv. IBM SAIUNIi TO Kt'aVOPE t t WH.UDMRrTAD. Htk awSW, 1*M -All.IN', tO TSINlnAII. PABAMASlHn IN* nainsH UI'IANA -i COTTICA. and June. IBM M NasUir. Itlh June. IBBB Uj s BONAIRJC WO. June. IBM i ~ STENTOB. llth July. IBM -AiLiNt. TO rnifintn VM. I I SACAO M e IIEBTIA. gssl Juar. lau a p MI'SSON. BOH a cu. LTD CAHIBUgE-' M.V. Cargo i I. %  -.'. %  rngers MonlKilt.. Bl aaM i MB! 11 1 PeSSS Dominica. AnUgua, M Nevis anal Bt. KIIU. Balling irngen for Bt St Orenada. and Aruba. s-iluig dale to be noUAed IWJ, SCBOONBB OWMBBB' ASSOCIATION IINC. Oanalgeea Tale. **•• Canadian National Steamships I right do But wa c to the jrround. back much ton "I didn't esiiecl to go I*>"B at sang Knarf as he flnlslifd I' 'T .lon't like RAM'S \ I'UPL'LAR HAIR mi ^ It's the BKST of Hair Dyes *; It's beautlfllng N It's harmless and easy to *> aiy •; It does not dirty >e.ur Pillow I Now obtainable at \ KNIGHT'S Ltd., Broad M \ OLTON'8 DKUG STORE. V Swan 81, < WALKES' DRUG STORE. J Tudor St.. — and I. I OOODING. Busby \ Alley. — AgenL *''''iY?£ Y£*''*Yi*~i?'?*''''' f ~'''''^ ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTXBS FOIt SIM VI.MIIS FEOM INDIA. CHINA J CEYLON THANI'S Pr. Was. Hy. 81 its relations with other nalio IJUT b eveT-prese7i" ,r0 \^mn.ii^ "•" said the spider. 'T don't Hike Moori-iong. ejl •hreal within her shores all offset \ balloons." Then he arid i.encrii directly the extent lo which she | "Wont hurt you a bit, my dear, i spider walked -slowi rnn *tib(ll7e n bftslc economy %  said General Tin. I home^ sential to her continued life ns ,i ' free and independent nation." "The overwhelming attitude, of the Japanese people towards us lo' .me of gratitude for past, of hope\ fulness, for sympathetic consideration for the future and of great TidlinesV He dismissed Com( nist May Day demonstrations "relatively minor in d excerpt for disorders in Tokyo which he said "bore the unmlsTii surraBoiND CANADIAN CONeTBUCTOJl IADY OD*fY CANADIAN OIALUENOCB 1 AfiV -M.l-s.iN CASAD1AI. CBUISBB CANAIIIAN CONSTKUCTOH IADY RODNXY !• M •1 Ma' S Jun. May M May Arrlvaa Balls B'des II May 11 Ma^ 1 Juna 3 Junr 11 Junr IB June S3 June M June B Jult 3 July IB July 11 Jur SB July M July GOVERNMENT NOTICE Attention la drawn to Ihe Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend* nienl) Order, 1052. No. 15 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 22nd May, 1992. 2. Under this Order ihe maximum wholesale and retail Balling prices of "Butter—Table" are as follows: — hies Cabinet. Dumb Wal.. i. i fji-'n Top Tables. W-atlciStlniuae -llh a new unit fievtrlc aaler and Iron Single Bedstead, and rmnga Deep-sbrap Mattresses, Dressing • tilr. nnd Cheat of Drawers. Mlrroit III..W-. Medicine Che.!', Kitchen I'len. Cr ea a e r y, Oood Caledonian Uovei Hove. 3 Burner Perfection Oil Stove and ii... Scajn-s and Wright. . in-'. %  >. %  -e*i Wi.rel Barrow. Oarden Bench, Btep adders, Bolls i Oarden Tools. Cenva> .... other items Tills Burn.. all painted Cream and d'en and ill: 11 10 Oi'LOJK TEBMB CASH IIKAVKER. TROTMAN fft COAacUnOerrs WQULD'NT YOU UKl lo make Your Home the I'lm uf g Levrl* Brand RADIO CO TODAY AND BUY A TICKET FOR SI.OO IHE SINGER MACHINE CO. or A. E. TAYLOR LTD. THE COOPERATIVE BANK and al the name time help The Foresters' Scholarship Fund r M **S*B**SSaS>BSS' GIFTS For Wedding*. Anniversaries Mi. ilntu-. Chrtaienlni-.. etc. DIAMOND RINGS GOLD A HILVFR JiwriiiKv Sr jour Jewellers . 1. DelJ.fIA A to.. LT\t. 20 BROAD ST. and al MARINK GARDFNH Reds Suffer More Casualties In Korea SEOUL, May 22 Marine lighters and jeU of th" Australian 77th squadron foined with United States An Pori pianos for an attack on J su->p)< I %  omplex. On the ground rove I han 100 United States tanks lined up"along ridges of the central front on Wednesday and killed 04 wounded at least 394 Communistin one uf the biggest "tank shoot-' nf the war. A barrage from gun barrels ol two tank battalians topped flve day* of .steady daylight gun flic -Ho communist bunkers In four renof the central front. Trie. •wo battalions comprised 132 to 144 tanks depending on ( %  inuR jirtitlerv gfiu tudav with a violent jutitlerv . tuck. They threw 4.183 rfBinfil B United Nations lines In the gfari hours in an almost record barrage. Reports from tha tank bar' i.ige on Wednesday sold high vsli %  gtO abSllB blew up uniRt bunker-which have spotted by front-line ob-1 during rocont wot n u canlie of Red activity Only, one United Nations tank j wag damaged The Eighth Aim. ti.d not disclose w-h*ther it ami a victim of return fire or an anti| tank mine. In one hour nig in the Kumson area. tan'>gunners pounded on a Red ba'.'allon and company ol 1.000 men, killing BO and wound mg 198. Other tanks concsnl | heavily populated commuiu grass south of Pyong Yann wet ii Kumhong and the rood norh ut Kumliwa. all on the cantn.l front. I I ARTICLE tiutter—Table: In Tins (Canadian "Maple Leaf") WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) $92 20 per case of 100 lbs. in 1 -It Una 949.79 per case of 72 x I lb. Un 988.20 par case of 100 lbs. In 1-lb prints 9144.20 per case of 100 lbs. In 1-lb print* HETAIL PRICE (not more than) 91 i>0 par 1-lb tin 75c. per i-lb tin 96c. per 1-lb. print 9132 per 1 lb print 22nd May. 1952. meaatsnemm A k NEW TYRE DfcoERVES A NEW DUNIOP TUBE NOBTBBOI'ND CDN CBL'ISRB CANADIAN CONBTBUCTOB 1AUV hODNEY CANADIAN IHAIII-Mifll I-ADY NELSON <_ DM CrUJISBJt i ANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR IADY RODNXY Aerlees Airrlrts Aerlrs Baataa Haltlai Haatresl 3t June IB June SB June 11 June 1 July IB July July 2* July • Juky IB July 3* July II July 31 Jul* I Aug a Aug IB Aug %  Aug 30 Aug in Aug 11 Aug further particular*, appls lo— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AfenU. i^^B^sss^^ C IE 6 li TRANSATLANTIQUE Sslllnr* from Snuthjmpton to Goadeloupe. MartlBlqne, It.irri.idikH, Trinidad. La Gualra, Curaeaa Jk Jamalsa I mm Soutbampten "COLOMBTE" .... Bth May, 1932 .. a "DE GRASSE" .... 4th June. 1952 Arrttree Barbaclaa ... list May, 1933 .. 18th June. 1992 •Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE From BarlMdoa. Arrives SouthaaapUn *"DE GRASSE" .. IBth May. 1952 20th May. 1933 l*t June, .".Itii Ji 19S2 1952 13(h June 9lh July 1951 1992 KNOCK-OUT GAMES STARTS TONIGHT The opening rnatfjhts of thiMen'-. I n t P r-Club K Ct>inpetition will bS played at th V M C A' Naval Hull tonight natch will be at 7J8 • .in. between Fox and Baruu I Pelican will play Y.M PC. in th,.ex! much. On Saturday morning the BlSf matches for Ihe Boy** Chimiiinnhip will bo played on thrtNi-bles These matches begin at 9 a.m. DUNLOP CYCLE TYRES % e r % %  %  %  oiooary-iC 'Sailing direct to Southampton i Siaduau M/esirhesit BARBADOS Dittributora ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay Street DRINK REAL BEER — HEINEKEN'S 'UTCHEN Ct'TLERY OF ALL DESCRIPTION SPOONS. KNIVES FORKS. FISH TCRNERS. ETC. Obtainable at. . THE 4'EXTBAL EMPORIUM Corner Broad and Tudor Streets ,---w**, v,'.-,*-< AUCTION WITH JOHN >l. HI AIIOX & CO. j Phone 4640 Plantations Building VALOR COOKER STOVES Short Burners 2 Burner Model G> 198.14 3 Burner Model <3> .71.87 Also WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS With Double Drainboard <3> 185 04 complete with waste and overflow Incorporated 1928 T HERBERT, Ltd10 & 11 Roebuck Street



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FRIDAY. MAY 23. 1*52 lUKBADON Ain.HATI I'M.I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ^ &VTW/-, t.*.^ FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG f* VrfHAI A JOB (SFKDIKki UP THAT /* WHGCE VAOO BUT I, THANK SOGONESS FINISHED IT rLASM GORDON BY DAN BARK. JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS dWINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS ST TURKISH BATHS YOU 0K3 BRUTE/ -N KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND WUAWTBe'N'' VEPVC.'g t .E. W/M'CfWECN. WIK£ ,ri, '.M.JU*T A M'NUTE. Sy' A"VffUG'*V p^iiTL,e' HE PHANTOH BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES IS06NMEMT, SMVIHAJO BO Ija-—=Q WKU I VftBE /—^CTTC3T ,NCTEAr> I 6OIN6T0O^,'',^-..;-fifc-OIMt.j IS THIS AIL THAT5I VOU DON'T KEEP 6C"N6,CAB6Efl THE *W01E PATBOt IHOOWT THEBEt>to, TO NAB 4 JEW M MOBI.' alm tOOTlEfiSEIK.' ^.*f**f WITH LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC AS SOON AS VOU CAN Teeth Loose Gums Bleed Blaadlnf -...-T... Sofa M I-ooaa Teath niMn Dial you PJiajha>a fiorrfcaa, Traaeh Mouth or %  MBrtukM ion had ilMMI thai -111 -"r caaaa row txxh *• rnatlaan and Haart Ti — • 'oua gTiiri bta4lDf; tfca tint ilay. anda aara movta aad aalakly 11*1.1• na ife* taaih Iran 'Wi aTaararitaa. Amaaafi raaat mat* ir mawm wait aad HO -our t*Mk or iao*ar bath oi raturn of amplv i->, .fiat A m .. ill1 Un^uentine Relieves pain of lISTfRINI Antl.aplit, full lUtAftfc, kill. million* of PSOM on ihnut uirfa Tfcfca iba sensible precaution Uftuimt toM > ompli m iam g ufr 1 Tins IIIIN/ Sill PS VafrtaM* .34 Oxtail .34 it..in,Qtaaa aaal Rum 1.211 Hollies < ..11I. Ili-.r .21 S|>i i^lilsloti % %  .mil Snail S1111I HITCH (\wiii \ EI.ETAIILES Tins llnissek Sprouts f .44 Tins (laalMowor .70 Tins Broad Beuu .98 i ins Celery (whole) .98 Tin* Celery (till) .7(1 This YIMIIIU C.rcen IVIIS (larm-) .82 Tins YOUIIU OffOM POM (line) .66 Tins Siiiiim-h .27 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE O I O > \ i I) I, (. HOI I III1S 'I'hf I'liniII /••<• limr Ih.ll.ii 1. ,,! % %  I mi/,,, I OH I III OFFICE AND Till: SCHOOL TABU PENCIL SHABPENEM I.AK(iF OFFICE I'hNCTI. SHARPENEB8 STAPI.INI. MAC'III.NKS PEBFOBATOB8 SPONGE IIOWI.s STAMP IIAMPKRS Kill.I.IK lll.lll II.IIS WIRE STAPLES—Box „C 5.00* for (I.32 ( KI.I.IT.OII) ( III MISTKY STKM'II.S—For School ( hililrrn ADVOCATE SI AIIOM It. BBOAO STREET A OREVSTONE ?.-ss.:.*s„..<... T n miiinii i m Mmi J. i"_ Olllli:il TO-DAY! I Hllson'. Aranillnr Smokrd Pl.nii II.m. t\ $1 13 prr lb. Xu.tr^lUn f'hrrsi* 12 oi tin* silrrd Ham per Ih ILims 1 small) In 3 lb tins 1 01 s \M>U'< HI < AIXEYNE Aiirin n*s SPECIAL III >l THE IDEAL DRLNK FOR A HOLIDAY Wlialn .1 iaraaartMH II1P*( loi Ham niik. .1 rradt fat u.,I'ali-llmrpf's .Viral Pj-ir OfMH I Btaikwrll-. \nili-.i ." -1 %  f rOTM A llUrknrlJ Ham ami Hrrf Paatr PlumruM I1.111.-l. Ham It.ill Ifrrl and 1 .mil 1 I m -Thp tornel Hoi Dog i ,*,'.W,*,',',',',',',','--.'-'. ////,'.'/-'//////. AIJ.EYNE ARTHUR & CO.. LTD. | •VIM II I.IMM I'llV IliKh Sli.i-1



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FRIDAY MAY 2ft. 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE Eleven Welfare Schemes Approved GRANTS TOTALUNG $1,304,261 and a loan of $24,960 were authorized under I] new Development and Welfare schemes whose approval was notified to the Comptroller for Development aifl Welfare in the West Inuies durine April %  iKest of these new schemes provides for the conatructlon "f • new hospital with 91 beds at Falmouth in the parish of Trelawny, Jamaica. Of the total estimated cost of $882,960. the Development and Welfare grant will contribute $612,360. A grant of $288,000 is made to Dominica towards the coat of completing the trans-insluai road. This is an interim grant towards ;i total cost estimated al lorn* $t?l,00t) Tl.. whole operation has however been approved in principle. an " sum sul "cieiit t„ complete the construction of the road has been provisionally earmarked from the Development and Welfare funds available to Dominica, pending rtec:sions on the Colony's loan programme A grant of $144,878 and %  loan of $24,960. have been TWiT'It Kms X '' e ""' '" ^^ P thermil the rcssjipletinn "f the Keoloflcal muppins of the Maya Mountain:, and d..ilJ prospectTetneae. Of ten jobs onYml ,n ol led .,, %  .! %  engmeeriiig graduate .it startwhere this appears io be justified ">< %  %  %  of £36 to £62 wk—for example, m the North '>'. only four have so far been stunn Crook area, whero the prostaken The job* are In Labrador. %  1 lin was recently nd moat graduates prefer nun "''" %  •* to live o'clock Jobs m the e.t>. firolocieal Survey> %  % %  though they cou.d %  I 1 """ %  • % %  > >" provide* for the appoint< ni north. SaZ&X1^£gS&£ H1DDKN UEUONRI This department it now carrying arenas': School prelects LithOut Mirve> |n the Windward KOW a "Uning town 80 miles ind the increase in iu wcst uf Sydney, uncovered a hidftalt will permit work to be done den cache of gelignite. The bms In those <.il. in,-.. „f ., Iw t ure no i were selling it to schoolmate-, at hitherto undertaken there. Parls stick for Empire Day flreticular objectj of investigation works. The school was searchwill be Hie deposits of copper "IFiftyfour sticks of gelignite m (iienada. cement in "ere contlacated. W Vincent, and sulphur deposits LUCKY C'HAK 1,1 .[*"*'" %  %  '"''• % %  >Udrtd: Aolonia Ponso, a 33water supplies in AnUgua are vcr-old Saragossa charwoman, .'"i'J-"-" d Ullder M %  *"•*• has become an heiress to mUUoAs. coating S77..60. Development of A slepaialer wrote saving her ippUea and explofather, whom Antonio had not *..i new underground seen for ten years, had died In ire provided for both in the Argentine leaving Antonla id.st John's area and In country 4000.000 rs. dollars, (about 111 addition cheap stoi£1.428.371), six houses and two age tanks an to be provided tor reelerlae, .,..,. NOT SO SIMPl.r C.runt to IM'.W.I. Warttagtea: Hearts .,nd ti..wThe Lfnlveraitj college of the ,-rs riepartmenl "Rumba King W-M in.:,, U to receive M6.0OQ Xavier Cugat and singer Abbe o provfoa f"i the .-ippointmen*. Lane climaxed a two-year tang" for an Initial period of three Q f troubled love with' %  lmple %  stair tutor In industrial penthouse wedding In Mi.mii His principal duties will Beach. Only rloae relatives ,nd be t„ organic, and develop educanewspaper reporter; ittet Uoiial programmes for those concernatj with industrial relaUons NAMF in all puru ol the British West Indies, and to encourage trade Reeae: The communist mayor unions to pay attention to the of aouthern Italian village education of their members. changed his mind and invited A grant of $19,200 will enable the people to vote againsl mm the government of St. Lucia to in the coming municipal eleccngage an expert from Jamaica lions. The name of the village to re-organize the island's Banana is Tito. Association, as a step towards WAY OF LIFE Incsaaalnsj the production of Dedh-m: Advertisement for • hcusemaid in a newspaper al Three smaller grants include Dedham. Maw. says. "Own bathtwo for teacher training—$8,000 room and TV setAVo own for St Kilts and $4,723 for Montdec ric dlswater. Excellent serr.it A front of $3,019 to St. W age*." %  will provide for further experimental work otj the black NOT SO GOOD (lib Industry. . „ -. %  The approval of these eleven DetroU: In Detroit Mayor Louis new aflhamea brings the total of Mirianl was loudly applauded Development and Welfare aid to when he told the crowd that me British Weft Indies this year crime is on the downgrade in the to $2,666,146. The total of grants motor city. Unfortunately it and loons since the 1st April. 1946. turned out that someone had has now reached $24,340,997. stolen his car while he was —B.U.P. speaking. ___..._ 3IDOWAY FAMILY GETS TOGETHER A IOYA1 WF1COME -waited Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower as be reached London with Mrs. Eisenhower on the Ust lap of his farewell tour of Europe as head of NATO. Their Itinerary Included calls on (jueen Mother Elisabeth and Dowager Queen Mary; a lunch with Queen Eli/abi-ih II and dinner with Prime Minister Winston Churchill. The next stop will be Holland, after which he will go to Parli to turn over duties of SHAPE to (Jen. Matthew Rlclgwar (International Redtgpholoj CANADIAN FISHERMEN THIN-OVT SEA LIONS OTTAWA. Ont. THE DEPARTMENT 1 4 fisheries h,is itepptd up IU campaign lo MtiUrol th* hi rboui teal and tha M lion, two 111 %  '• Wl %  ' %  m -ii!i. 1,1 C* iiiila's Atlantic ami P I il naMrnwn. The iwo nuunnuila arv voraeloiia MiamaM ol the more valuable fpadai ol Bill on u..two eouta, particularly .salmon nwy caua* thoui mils of ddllan worth <>t damage annualU to Hahern i .. ,,,„i block natural lirowth CM, A an. %  M V Ca,,!*,. I Seawell >iit ti H nt p M i t UN It I UN) -l,\* I i.a. IHMIHI, '% %  >' 1 < I i I • raaa pace 1 N w m ow OUIM 000 i .... .„„ |, "lin ni< Oi|> .... i -ruing i ,. i %  el Dennari Ci numii %  1 Keep rou %  said the ..bjt or nlKroui. %  b to ae) iiurus' learirrshii) t t ini.s-s' He lid nurry out Ihe i I I | l I.M -lilt < 'lllllr i i m >m, UIMIKII I Ma.ni... ftlmiti. U *iumi J hian.1,,1, > |>..WJ). ( 1t:Mili.,„li i .i | ... %  n c Dvei M. l %  %  FLYING ELEPHANTS ball i round i little Of lli.-l. ovn "i.i. Newfoundland Economy Is Quite Stable ST. JOHN'S, NHd Hard working \, u/fbui d and llon "' Ha pockets bulging with more *'*'* money than ever befoi,-, UOU( .. fully eyed i new : Ki „, pt ^. periiy to-day on the atreaaui < %  covemnient BaguranOB that Itl hankbook *iieejjr WU more sound." Atlantic ami nave retrJ value Durtug UM I.I-I no jn %  war aej .. • ._ 4.000 harbour %  i I ame paign In i95n raa mon thvi $19.OOO.OIH). moat ->r hirh was paid out m bouatjea The defkartraeni ssud current control ii.: t,i. n bee^itnlna IB efleet on the numbers Bel" However, added, "rigorous thinning on' ire still necessary, particularly on the Pacific coast. \ %  !-. idci drop in MM Domhei of harbour leeli in a rlv" .i. %  is noted In 1950 and 1961. Befor 1950, thli dbb i.. n h'-iviK populaled with the BVeO|SlBM The assurance %  a in P ,rr>r. Gregory Power, mioist,., Q] BJ,. once lor the rugncd island now undergoing a modern Industrial revolution. To rtvldents .,r Canada's youngest province, struggling to lift itself by the econonm bootstraps to u plane of nnunclal vqualiu with ihe rest or the natuwi, It % %  the best news in the three year* i%  %  since they entered confcoVra, h '" ""\ '• d r ? ti O0 WT bounty on lutonlsatDn of the snout of the harbour seal ns proof of Power set the populace humdestruction hi the afarttli miim with fresh optimism tins loce, the bo W I i eftien trie opring as he brought down the %  £ %  )nw of th<--< aiuiu*l budget—his Hrst for UM? ir ."rinicr I 10th province. H L < told • JamSLf*W "!. c a .!' on "" Jlon i. ,ne packt-d house assembly th.n "ou. !" S. U C . J*f" Ezr~ zzjn** ira? ^ck b 'ner; h ::,,:.;.. "v,,:;; based u* they now -re "**"* chunks out of Oeh, and destro? !" ^5 y ani i ou C€ ; l nJ h r a t n oeta when the) become m waa budgeting for a 19M-53 suram ruggle to escape, plus nearly uvo times es area! as the one Just chulked upSea lions are found off the Pe> That means a target of w.344.cthe coast in the aurarnei aftei 900. For the fiscal year immt-diwintering In southern waters aiely past. Newfoundland's noseT hpy arc d str y> by ri: Price Supports tor I'outtrv \tvut B7INNIPIO, Man ThManitoba tYkier.il h got i i. port, under poultry mi cuae otaerwlaa poultr) produ era Will ,:!. ,. leaaga. 1 The appeal was m.idc by J IV McLean. enecuUve -. i the MFA. who aoted thai M riasjansaj by Mm,-,.!, ,.,.„ have falleii Q] gg BttfeBB per cent. McLean • i i . sufTeririi; from 'competil lowered tn>ef and I-T'prlee combined wiUi heat irentoi and loss .r export mnrkrts — B. v r New let* %takvr YORK, PA A|iril Deecriuvd as the smallest con men i,.l 'si. vei \> nit; produced In Hie 1 pM %  %  no Tiie unit can turn out as mui %  a 300 pounds of ice per day. Th. shl>c of I from the machine bj lUfhtl) curved. The small ice fragnicn; arlll ael bruise iisii, poultry. < %  even (lowers—an impoiln Mderation when these mid oih> i len.s -ire -hipp.\| In bulk in • . talnerH. The new ice ma kii < • i > > %  to be widely used in over s eas market* in soda fouu in*n." Iurs, hospttala. restaurants, groceries, seafood and poultry establi'hmcnts.—XNK be mon Ukel> %  i kini t.i ..I i.l poea.1 i Lhu maj %  %  ( %  %  I %  o i.l otlfj tlu %  too n I INS Woequtto Coniroi %  %  hi "' affi i,.,| i %  i ... rd luguu. i abUlt} t i reeiatam te hemp... Dtti ld> %  aaraJ MM uai ore tuvno the pant ten .. Irated that, .di.>i>ugh u will kdi >.mosquitoes, it will ••lao further build up the reeuitheee ihai nave imune from previous CXISMU, ine entomotoalsui < these i \ f, %  in in %  %  %  Up till r i. ,. flown 10 i I %  7B 5 H CIUpOaM i iv*"\ D*m+ma Drmlu ;i • :^.o. cTi ""*' c. m ant A Good Nights REST Is So Imfowi'iiinf Do you -,:,,. | ptllow iin.l ft.-1| I *io..pT tr .. Warm,.v. %  womrn win—• n i '' %  i a*-* uu.. And tl: I set Bi, u a %  %  %  TOUT Vll I mes -v !• IT bcttt-r win Ii norm .1 I | I %  have/".. i liirv M ue, I Ur. Ca tie) MTV* I-'IKNI in :!, | ,, %  •> %  • i Uhssw" M your assaataaH HE WAS DEAf DUNCAN. B.C Prejruer ityron John laurjcbed mt a %  pe* bute for the long rtl of Jim ("am bell, M4. when the obje. t .f I ..peech got to his feet. "You can say anytluiiK JTOU li about me. Mi ) bell said. "I can't hear u wprd If, I'm deaf."—B.U.P. I" i"lax made i>eiil to y.K, by private line din i Wtt the BVB.C. and New Nn inter f ar eft a> uning! weMux REDIFFUSI0N Mill III I I I II I IS I I MM. //.'ur il at Tntfaltctir Strift. fc lo-thc.jni'.d.lain. polUry paid off ,rom D lrU b ?"' wh "? "'"l ,"?!!" "l with I. nirplusof l.a47.O0O .Ml, ln 1 h d "' ,he maU *' %  %  .,,__ ... .11,.. f!\1. A fMIIV alUtaON li h'U at Son Dtego. Callt, at (MB. Matttaw I'.. RidnwBV newlr-appolntcd commander of NATO In Europ.-. hi. W|I<'. and Ihcir son arrive for a vl-it with the twi.r-r* mother. It w Ihr llr.1 tin o he had .een her la th !" ytut. In freot ar,: Mrj. Ruth Rl.ltway. the (eaeral'a mother: Gen. Rldgwar and hi. son. Mattr. fn rear (I to r 1 arc: the NATO commander', wife; Mr.. Norton Beardtler. hh aakef Mr?. CharMa Dunn. Mrs. Baardaler'i daughter: Mm Dunn (ieughter. Buthle. am! Mr. Dunn. f/nternellonel Soaadphot.) illlng from revenues of $31,105,282 and cxpcndiluir..i 120.757.812, Ion, lishcrmcTi, bu.-inessmvii uiid ofTlcc-girLs of the inov.n.^ in. ui Ma..i..mug titan Power of which than were aware: that last ) the mo hi prosperous, in the island's 480-year bJeiorj, with pocketed -wage* hitting an alltime high. They also neard someilnng new from Uic iniiuiaivr whose ambition typitics their own spirit. Where they drew $150,1100.000 Mj ii, ,,il aourOM they would receive an expected J17a.000.00U (If) dunne the n. xt 12 month.'. An (,-gually optimistic (ctuiv ol the new budget waa its provision this year for th first reprovince's transitional 0 Ottawa. With a fonnrlghlnes* that prang from Newfoundland's own eonlldem e m lteclf. the government said that efTective now the annual 16,500.000 (M) federal Kranl would be redUOffd each year by $850,000. "until it iI OHIIllOtaly wiped out" —B.U.P. KLM PLANE FOR SYRIAN SURVEY I ha Chab Valley, which Ikes 150 miles north of Damascus, is gointt to he drained and developed. In preparation for this gxint undei taking, a K.1..M. Dakota recently left Amsterdam with five Dutch liree* .ind land development experts, a KLM pbotoerapt) i tin', n prccisi napping ninera, and photographic and d.irk-nKim equipment. Triis initial prole-' Ls %  eanied out b>the W e tfaar iandi AdVaeory Bureau for Civil h' eertng Work Abroad iNKiM and the work a ill Inelud vey of springs, irrii: provemeiil of Ihe flow of River Orontea and utilisation of the water pnrai Other subj> to be studied are communlcalions. water su||Ues and fish ponds. The KLM. photogr-phy plane will be ban weeks, during win period ii will l>c iwarl for verti ', Hi DRINK REAL BEER HEINEKEN'S I'I.IAM; \OII .\I;W IIOM.M. II.UH NOW I DonUl Science Reveala rtOOf THAT UUSMMO IUTH HMHT APTM aAIINO li THI JAM, arraCTIVI WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY whh Colgate Dental Cream ^vy,v,v///////.r-w/.v/,-^,v///''^WaV//.V/Vi'rtV' 4 G1A-JT Mc. LARGE 3c MED. .. 24r. mm: A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whit* Park Road St. Micha*! WIN £40.00 Here Is a slmplr t'rouM >• rt pusslr whirh can help yoe lo win S40.00 for unlv one >hiMina. At the umr llmr you will be doing > our bit to brlp tend Itarbadoa' solr Olympic hope to llrlolnkl nrM July Enter i i < and try your skill. RtXEfl 1 The first rnrrrrt volutinn oprned i" "' Fdltnr will win Ihr prize. %  In the event nf there bring no correct solulnm the egta eonUlnlni the leaat error* watch Is oprned hrst by UuFdllor will win the prise. •Jiiliin.: (I/-) must be %  >.. t... •! with illh name and address on the eouaen r.ntrjtnre fee af one %  %  •• li solullun atom printed brlow. An> entry .< inli b nol -rranpini d hy (he entrance fee will be immediately desUoyed. Ml . 10lh May, at I pm. All envelupes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD il //I I: COMrrTITKlN and addmsed lo tbr fdltor. Ute I' II.. i-InAdvoeate, tl Broad Street. The name of the winner will be published In Ihe Sunday \.l\ in ale of June I. '' %  M,i(ir % %  mm atrc • -Sign Tl-What people. had dwelt In Ar i Ml | .fU.tr 7I-Muilrlans baton I nard. 7a—Country roads. 77—Curved molding \ KKTU-AL 1—Jswish month. ? -Ouota 3— Symbol for tantalum. 4—Cunning. B—Flies aloft. e— Wanders from irutat 7—Uuct. 8—Street railway 'abbr.l 0—A hordt/ city U] the land uf Judali It laeej 11—At Aliat place were Joshua's nn dufeated 1 IS—Inner lining of the Iris. 13I. i,.tential season. 1ft—I^mpieys. SI -Card game. 1 %  I, II.-: W—Tin. 30—Spill pulse. 33—Of ihe moon. 34—Sal lulled 10—Who Is th


PAGE 1

r.ir.E TWO BARBADOS AI>VO(\Tr IRIDW M\V 2-1. 1*52 M RS. BRUCE HAMILT .>( Hi H thfl l\: Bll "tl Wi > dncid..y night by lh p Dutch SS OnnK>Uil Kiniiiioni on % %  gone b ho l""ft by the name tihip two month.*, ago. AI !< %  .'.,'. %  (Iniiii 1 Hi for Ine U.K. on Wednesday night were Mr. Dorian 0>l<\ Manager and Pltacte. Mrs. Cole who hav son* up on halidav. ;in.! Mi W:,lter IV On it. planter <>f Dumttrn %  I lion in St. Andrew. Qranatla, Mrs. Da Gale and tlu-ir little aaufhtar arho nava |DM tar %  eoupta of months. They cam* OVM about ten days ago and wire rtayIng at Ihe Ocean View RoM) After Five Weeks R ETURNING la Tn-.id.nl last night hv 11.W 1 A m n M# and Mi rt-OfSpain who • here for tb> Ber. v I | They Mid Out UN) had U nJoyable time and regrcllrd having lo leave so soon. They howavar, i M i I lo return naxt year. Mr Stone is Secrei.iry-Accountant ot the Port-of-Spain El' ity Board. Their son David who the Canadian Hank in Port-of-Spa In. arrived over Ihe last %  %  B W I A. an.l will be remaining until JUM 18 slaying as a guoal of lb of St. Leonard's Avenue. For Sugar Talks Vfl"AND MHS t 8 H(H INPnhih Pnttinn First Aid For Furniture I .M*AJlA*AJ [ X^A^LAjt LJLA. WOOD-WORM l* PI thai a trifl Mats >U own moisture.'- th, •^X \^ m mosI feneral trouble and will : .,[>> filling and the rot will go on spreading aft' oerur even m furniture 111 when the pest has the original source of damp < iAILIt "--.'.'-*--,---. For Trinidad Holiday 1 i\> IMG t. kng b) B.W I A M'l WOOD-WORM Uf prob most general trouble snd will dail! has the original use. itrVui.ji polishinE with removed, good furniture cream is (he best igginagaxl The trouble often startI protection agamM Ultfl hmc fUnUtun in.iv inth.ii through no fault of the man I m the gao wiili when you walk on it. Skirling* -'" M of turers, lacked some of th. may bulge slightly and feel damp. of the lan protective ingredieni 11 the fungus has been active for V He th.nawll th.it fa MBaa %  <•I %  • %  " ol extensive w>mp time you may notice thick by his youngest furniture thai has had regular it b %  u*U> possible tt treat the wtl i, c lumps on Ihc wood work 1 bo care is attacked by wood-worm wooe 1 njccaatfunj. at home. Brush „,( walls. %  pending holiday The female furniture beetle the ..if.ee with parailn. bsnThese gradually flatten out nd slaying as the guests of Captain Uys bar *gg in cracks or flaw. One i cartwn-tatrachwrnt and lurn a brownish-orange colour, and Mrs. Ormie Clarke of Woodof the wood or in old worm holes. Inject the liquid into any holes yh affected wood has a spongy I ""' h When the larvae hatch they burthat Ifl on the surface, .ippearance and crumbles If Sil... R^r. r *. Mn (.i; v r ow ,h r way through the wood. (Owing to its inflammable oualisqueezed. Dry rol has also a charoniea representative leaving tiny tunnels behind them ties benzina is the least suitable pc teri3tic odour—a dank earthly It. UXKJE. Sales Repreand producing the line dust winch Of tv lui.ilds.) Naphthaln. •ntative of H.W.I A., n%  characteristic of their attack dl I rida The fungus will of course also turned_ta Trinidad on Wednesday Finally, they pupate near the which is most a tl ck f lirnltl ,re that has become night by B.W.I.A He was over face and as beetles, bore n %  ularly as the ,,.,_,,. (ir ,t will travel fiurn floorf here on a few days' busmen visit. v.ay out again. napin n the wood ur wall, mm furniture u /> i t The grub can burrow its way for a long Un liquid Honeymoon Couple Leave '•'<". floor boards to furniture or has evaporated, and serves as a Trealmenl M R. AM) MRS. CLAYTON %  *• versa, but its parent beetle protection. Naphthalene also is AIT!J .ivcl from one piece of fur,. %  that special care Kir*l look for the source of nando, Trinidad Who WfM married ,,,ll ' *o another, ao that ihe pest l| nece. ,ry when using It damp. Creepers growing on walb ,, ' "' f :i": v u, ii' y „ r, >" 03Sngfii the house. eym i in Hw To Detect The Pe-*( Ca out in nea ,,. (klllg gultcr and water pipes. ,.„ Unpolished and rough parts of ' ;"" l u i' n|1 ,, c winler nrt damaged tiles, soil or sand bags B) nighl b) B.W.1 '<" %  poat hkelv to I, '"l" li"l''l against —" — .,.....,. attacked, since (KM.I u..iuhe.i -u,. '"' '' %  ''" <"'••' l """ '" "" %  . ,... — !" ;l! wall, can all lauat excess damp. Next, and particularly if floor boards The Garden—SI. Jssa. TOMOHKOH ta TISis i i ...i \^i i ^ u.n> o-nniacoLt. *. r. tl vi rM II HOH VIM I %  *! OXI IV ivll* you lo Bllrnd thvlr DANCE dad. AppMon is employed in beetle to lay its egg. In spring ft^S." 1 !? 'ISm^S^S' JSZ l oWta e" "fferted. examine it T,,,,,. and summer when the beetle i^.";"^ lh -. }*\'* lU ^V '! ;.. *-.!' onoartOOf v.-ntilatlon. ent Servic Spent a Week Mm Ehzatoth ValviM. from I wool (nek u ith a >o.i undrrlloiir v. lur „ F.ducation Adviser mi'ii.inm'g'a"^"hnd^urfm """ .w'il.""l'f only a liny portion of M R. J NICOL. Education Ad,„d „, keeping ,t reasonably d,,! -%  "f 'V'"' 1 i"""' '",'" ">• ' %  >> %  " no r d '" ""V! 1 to Ihe Comptroller for The best time to desti. • will go on spreading even after Dei lopment and Welfare, has pest is between May and August , ... II anil h e so^uree of dampness is remoy. %  ^rnert to llarhados Iron 0 or Septeml. r aahOB both (rup £ ; od. '.our of the Leeward beeily but measures Bg nas accompanied by can be taken during the winter to his wile. prevent fresh attack, and to reNicol has been engaged In duce the damage by grubs already ; entio^ n ,neep,ng the *' i"'^'-" ?S ^^ "SSIT-5 iJlS ft -"'i*** st,e„ i:1 ,, P „i„ li Zg^^*&Zf£ ViatUni Her Mother M RS. GOHUON BRO Mexico %  BOgf of Constant. St George, left on the French SS. (..l.imble for Trinidad on Wednesday on there \iRhJnS ,ur^ W iujt rrlimirt w'B.rt-to'f;, !" "; 0^^ !" ^ wh^i.i'gn'.p'mi '' I several hot v-,,, when affected floor^ boards, BSSS'SSS B.ch ,o C.n.dh STS. Sen d'irm.'ine ^ler^ g "OS; S ^^gg WSffl a. a SrSTeT&l ^5." , S ,!,,, ,' )g^ h „ 5Tc"Se'd^.g'e'^^b.-a!','. 3 -.JK^S^ ^ s Pe „ Th, wb -gj ^o^ucaumr^^is ^u^r-^xr :r;v • .^ feS '-gat A rrr.R sDemllllg three weeks' '•" ,'"' """'"•' l Jr"""! m ?V ..• %  each of the Presl,>nci In the being takerT out of store and' relllbU linflclde, tudl M crJOASttr^H£i^ —** hole,, however small the, may ; ; ; M.,ke ^epla^e^s^h ^ .Torbea of TiinniJii. rei'.. %  [ndSM atne* Februarv 9 nff .,, 11 K ,ih H rt -Ti nv i^ooh MMI • %  %  'wood-worm and the also with fullBicide SS^SrW :-.k n .K M '"l^U^r, „,. V2^?£^ff Dry rot^ no, o.ten occur In Paradise BoMb < Urn. JV1 ror,„ r „, ,„, tanlto-.n Con•"* b l L* h „ on ",J^'" V^S on furniture unless It Is standing on Studying Engineering fedlonary Comi I. ft *" ' h d r "'' n*^ l""Z Dry Rol a damp floor or against u damp on Wednesday „hl by Ihe Kuu-h "S^-SkSll"Trt— w.m „ !" . %  •"•' "'"""r the feet \ H1UV1MI Horn Canada >eSS nraatrstad for the Untied " unpolished "K 1 !" w 11 This ,. anotlMI serious trouble and back panels Unit are affected i Kinndnm on a business visit. He paraffin at regular intervals. I . u., ,,.,., '/ the war nrsl. You may iiolkv that a dreawas M. s..n ..1 In. '•!— %  'to !%  alia, for about 'P<*uil attention to comers ai I |n chcsl] ,„ r lnsUncc „ no Triui.i.,,1 by ll.VV.I A on Wedu. \ \ i III I „„s. I'M o. „f SI J..nu. htonUl (In his return to Barbados lolnu. .1 IK |, „ |g ,.,n,,| -dry" rot standing level, and examination day night on a holiday visit to and Mrs. Uibbons. He Is studyhe hop. to atop off at New York treatment 1 mainly due I" dampness and may show Hint one foot is crumbhcr mouMr Mrs. M. L. Veal-Wood | n g engineering at Toronto Uni'" r %  short stay. furniture that Is badly dam; inch proling away. If the damakte is dcof lsl. Ave. BellevlUe. Sha was vci r. % %  0 D u aged and from which dust poun ona for the ri.led In the earlv stages and accompanied by her two children vlsil lo his parents. overseer Keturns Home freely when tapped, should lie :.11U1 uf the fungus. Probably dealt wtih Immedlalclv it Basra lie %  renda Jean and Ian. V|ll JOHN I'KltKINs. in.-,,..,treated by an expert In Ihkl I is used becausd po^ible to save the piece bit If Her husband who was at on.On Six Months Lcavn irl ..1 Haaan BoolMr Brotbanr —* the wood is lik.u b. be %  time in In,. SLfleldl In TTmklBd m ap SKVMOI'll BDCKUS. i" Ge^irgelow 11. returned 10 British and afterwards encasjad In ian.lt1>I Asstslam la Ihe V,.li, tl.ik ""' "'"' K "" """ "& l !" ve left by TC.A ie \„u.,t,c Club. *— % % %  %  ,...., %  ...., Paid Business Vi.it ls *"> '" 'USA "" h "'" l v lo Witne.. Tenni. Game, r,',, !" £ ",„ T, 7,." 7"„. 'c'SaSh."^ M H. J. KII'KHMA.S I'aitner .,1 From Canada lV/lll*I-y ffrtf 'ST 'fm* t *ffi itftyl^iif* \ BEAUTY ASKS • ... %  t t .11-: i" r>. n p in WeirM Air.nr.. n *i |> ai ". %  M p.m Kitmi Hie Ed I lor In U. ii Ring up Ihr Cutldln, 10 00 ct New., to 10 p m Nw TalM. II Ttiay Dsrtoalr CcwillnuH. 10 so >m HIP Third Piugnuiipn, & % fLE&fAt S ,k " 3'-tn3S" n ,h a U x w "' %  ff wdt r hT^fail y the Upa flm to gal i„ you know thai when ey mil, el well i be tarried wall up uiider'thc ajag Do you know that the use >•! Wuit 00 white space will appeir lar and sulphur soaps la especially old long danitling nr-nngs since they tend lo elonI ; Do you know lhat nilv i-liIn tuiii lu.-, ~ ~ ,; • •' -%  •— -g—v— % %  "in" % %  i-i miii -iiiimij, MI,-I|IA is especially Sali? anVah ihrtr rtl^ ^25" ' l*""* Bni u ? e lri, l &••". %  PWlng gbl gtollld drink part of their beauty trealni'enl. Caka used on .i v.r, oily %  kin because giatses"of milk every day. l allows no oil absorbtion ami One of the wnrr licautv •.ini ii Jwy aawrt that ,t k,-,,ihnr M„ ,,.,.-,.,.,., ,.„„ ,. %  ,., AI a v/uae"ar •kh clear and 6 moolh. tfiough it ,„ „ ,..' ^*"\* *•' r aevnu, %  Ut dnatb I %  %  .,.„ Up-bniah Stroke, th. elbow make-up And ,r vou \?r aXL %  '" l,,K,v l,hl '' %  ll 1 ""' lnd iteadled bv f„cM, .. im ,1 i,,.i,. %  „ '£„ „,rl Do you know that U nkln and piadng Uie little imgcr On the vo, ^3S? £ Ml looUhitoS hair ara raj %  ,„., ihould In%  *••* crease consumption of fata and oils.' used when you gf having photo s and A solution of peroxide of hydrotoken BI it create* ihado gen and alcohol are Ihc two bat* alssorbs light chemical antbapttca f Do you realise that con.,| ...tuse on abrasions and small ing habits constitute an impurtunl woui.ds ..n the skin. part in womanly .harm and Do ynu know that for several K-aut. monlh* after on operation tint The houscwiTe need DM go In haa entailed th,. taking of other, for awrnlruj aawciaM m streamine hair will not take a gttOaWggfUl Una her npire. She should sludv |*ermanent w.m hCT JMUganold clmi. to Mir .\The finest exercise for ankle, tent of birniiii; Hn leg and foot nuiaglaa || to walk v daea than, nwthRupert and the Toy Scout—28 m CROSSWORD 1 J .' %  1 rr in H -a 1 I 1 *' 1' B i %  ,' J 1 1 > V. LNL l. I'. Thr Annual ATBLRIC SPORTS MEETING of the alxiviClub will take plan on Sjlurd.iv. "I.mp,re I>a>". May 24th at their Grounds. Ii'-M. Road, -i.n,,,.; a t 100 p.m. lor Members and their I M.l-.ll„llK TS.5.52--2n. | WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OR IN PIECES 1 SCRAP FORM N The very hiihest market prlrrs paid at your Jewellers . Y. lie LIMA A *.. I. %  n. CLUB MDRGM I af'oati ifinal tim # Atiri ih.nkina th* old IJ Ruptn S nd Bill (irty ihe i bojr.t any, Mr. Btir H m airJen mil he girei in iiirpt Ple.Mr. Diddy. .11 you help io do Sinn Cliut i good mm Hupen beB. We've hunt -I stoikr'Ki on i tree and r , n eer, 13, t-Mld lo and Mi., the %  "Did he .... Mt. Beit, Mr ik (or J iriotiMnc jnd (hen %  anl look tome, over hii (act IK take* ihc board. >HI. m m No •icplifini ne*ds one it) 31. BroRen In a. lit 3i Smell tinluiHf 161 Vi Almost uniteraai %  **, |3) M Uefoii. time t5l M n uaad. 1 1 i to It f (VI %  illci like, |f The 14. % % %  rl board il you will i and put it up I had %  fnfrj lung time 13, 1 Are N'ver*d D t B Alraid of Uit fr, U w.triitui. is> I5I ( %  %  -• Knew ihmt Adam vu i-i gaaai %  !•• 1 i but nuinuiR i •JU. in ointtlcK edevaluM (11 LADIES' "EVER-REST" SHOES WITH BL'II.T IN ARCH SUPPORTS IN BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACK Q |10.K NEW LINE MEN'S SHOES SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.6 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS niAl 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4r,0f. i. I OBI rO-li.\V 5 A 1.30 PM. AMI CONTINUING •stfC'M'rMOKWiOe AND HANDSOME ISICM.1 i iSTHEfc ViLLWMS_ REB SKELTON .. .£ j LOCAL TALENT ON SATURDAY, MAY 24 MIDNITE Plu* a Doublt "NANCY GOES TO RIO" AND "DEVIL'S DOORWAY" PLAZA THEATRES HRIIM.I m\\\ %  I'AINriM. Ihr < I HI II %  HUH -I v-IIIVI iTnlsnlcoloi • Uenmn \ MORGAN MAVO |KELQN S.K.M.I SAI -,... i. .. ... i -. • BF.O 111 -. I I Don HARRY a FRONT rr* KiMMir' LASH t... HUE ~T JOHN MlllMn *\, 'llll In <••' HI-I I %  vrg & "UAI. *IO TOOK Till Hl.-T IU Vs-oitinIi.' i AHII t OntlnulPC OKIII DRUMS IN THE DEEP SOUTH SlIpCT Cuuvplon vlEN OF TIMBERLAND Rthaixl .', i Andv DrVUtB SIX GUN MUSIC a • m | m. ON MOONLIGHT ^ nitjiQ BAY :• T i. DAY a O<.idon MaeRAR MIUMTX \"1 "ALACK FAOLK' I UMPIRE THEATRE &f OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 QUALITY PAINTS PRESERVE BUILDINGS II, I, Pine. Fir, Deal, Spruce in Various Sixes Surinam Plvwood 4 x 8, 3 x 7, @ 28c. & 30c. sq. It. Canadian Plywood 3x8, 3x8.4x8. @40c. lVullhoard Mr" 4 x 6. A x 8, 4 x 10. 4 x 12 @ 184C. sq It. Ila. Jlmard It" | x 8 18c., 4x6 4 x 10, 4 x 12. 16c. Flat Evrrile (4 x 8) $7.50 per sheet (Vinrnl ?m*Ai • 0 J ft, imm n a law ai.aii n %  ***** j mm mm L, r*WM a UIK [!*(.- ti nam nfttoUOnu EMPIKK U TO IU V im a %  W nd rantlnulni li.iir IU %  in Hlkodcruk CHAWIX) 1(1) Judy In 'HOLLIDAY -DORV nanaDAT" %  I;A AIKOVHKt M ill; %l hi K ITT ROW III "FT XI' OLYMPIC Toda. a T..1 F1KAI. Q K.-t.'il. | DON UAH OKVTL RlDt* AGAIN Ul Km CltTTlS ,ind Olli.ii 8AT .MIDNITK T*Rim II Duncnn RgNAl.DO ... The CUro Kid In— I Mi DARIN*. CABALLSRO and "NOaill WK8T' HTAMPEDI" Uriinp: Jamoa Crif, Joan Ln:n SAT MIDNTTB MANNING A CO., LTD. — lllmil \| -ll\hl IMIMN EXTRA SPECIAla SHOWS TO-MORROW . i o it i: By Rcprnlrd Di-nuinrl of Ihe Youths 1.30 P.M. TO-MORKOW SATURDAY i iit iruip Mickey ROONEY — Louis ARMSTRONG M1DMTK TO MORROW MTE UM II I1IIM OS rABASE and "NANCY GOFS TO Rlir *• 'DKVII.S DOORWAY" fr^ -=— %  -+ — %  --, % %  -^^-f^r-.:-^=^s s


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PACE EIGHT B\RB ADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY MAT a, lKi Playfair's Cricket Annual 1952 (B> <>. s. rori'iN) Jlv shortturn tht bail Ha p ly. tn llupi;': upi Tin Austiallans found that ..,, JI..T i .he •-•iul(i be cut MI. i lui are continues! but I am pleased tlins llfT nlm camc m lM 1n welcome the arlditnm "f |w .res. One hi l kot EnauirV a subject mure "Ramadhln seemed1 lo have lost • * %  "•• X?',i'£?.Tz:: %  incres *m IK,VM T -. nuve no oui, fc h ^ ._u , %  '> %  14 I W lltlKA II \l I inclurico In the II ; "i 'i' viewed on tins jubject F. R B be' %  %  %  n tneir feet". V. BIK Scores Tom Doltoryi professional captaln of the champion count> War1 cricket is to survive tt mull attract ipport Ihg scores are u\ s. Tn avoid "hem the bowler mutt have a in ihird day hui in the first and second a.s •urv be an out%  -into and not a occurrence WtmUmr, Kent and England glorious left hanricr nones not doubt that the naodcrn player is doing his be-t lait he adds. "I should have Ihoimht that a ball vnlhy was a Kail volli-v on any wicket, who%  id that It Should • %  1.,. No 101 '.'111111 be allowed to opcr, threw the ball hither the qulckesia V-. footed player* *rr. Worrell and Wahoii wsWl all too often called upon lo fare a new hall and fresh fast bowlei 1 with dire result*. But fast bowling cannot be put forward as the i*e Karly In the tour many of the good play completely tied up by the slow bowlers. The West Indies hi.'. Ued down for long periods in the Test matches by an accUTI' C ate attack from every bowler No part POLICEWOMAN NURSE or t oilier competitor*, won the Pu ywsUrday. Policewoman Wilk. who la ysrd.-v ahead af tka l Race at the I'oliie Sport 01 the C I D was ucond Police Athletic Sports Of Artl.. by a few Race F. R. IIHtt\ Inion tha ..ier which main caw vYkkaU Too l is) Brown wicket 1 11 men must be gh ofl toe 1 U and at the tame lime 11 age a en atei 1 1 %  AE. B. Gilllgan, .if" land cap' would like u change in tha Law* lo %  Don Bradman's suUaaa the Hi v.' rule should be adiutUd so that a batsman. evl a are outside the line beu JJ. §;. urn/ Ms and the ball pilches out;il ,. v „i„ lllt .omebody out straight '."": side thai line, hit* the pads and ,„ ll( n • from parr 1 'he baler About 80 yards away fr an ensy runs were to he obtained and (belli lUgfjt up %  J"* for the first time in their careers with '. . tit *f. ad > r *r''"*Tl ,,ly had lo OaU I runs. Manv wickets were thrown away becuusc of a too Impetuous approach." Qomwa % %  '" Kxampli "It was bad luck for Us) ists thai because of injury Week-s rama Into the Test matches out <„fciii, He looked capable of grtting a l"t of runs Worrell talked snmcthltia like th. pUyai we know in the Fourth Test but 1 siik of cricket. Walcott who WU trowblod by a back irUiu ire bj the spinners than %  %  looked %  DM! in concentration Gome/ gav.all btl C0U( laaaon 111* WHOLE HAND 1 I !• OS.IA1 U ' l II 2iMl AIM I. I'd Ar obstacle a HUM*,. 1 &nd then wider a tarpaulin wh 1 was nailed to tinground. TB went through tyroi buj air. crossed a plank and %  encountered UM Btoal ilidlcult obstacle of nil tin slippl l ' 0| ant was %  his bun aim went on :.. win mtii• l(iM**< > tusiill 1 Urer, ma Sat m.*. m s 1 IBM ILV A ci.Aca Ind fin*. Srd A("e^ T %  • I %  SPORTS QVIZ By SPORTS EDITOR Ih Hi. Ihe roll %  Ilk third. The Rport llu It. ; an 1 %  %  :; bj II-. Annual aUo includ.* othta I Ha Indian England. 1952", would have hit thl>c adjudge.! l.b.w. He also bOPM uiii iwnambar lhal Uu awayItot there -, is much tinloiter ba I to bowl", OQUfan Good old Days R. I! : England batamaii the great game h.is di I in many ways ai If only there was a return lo good I %  . ^.^ IE Nni Ready In %  ontinuvs. :. put 111U1 Test %  „. inej .,,, raadj wr are a good many ho look like king the Test grade if Ihey are brought on in the light way andj at the right time. They ought to INpul 10 la* hands of a couplet of old players who remember the UI -.undards when cricket waa r..tl> rrtikel and who can instil Into thr haLsmen the right mental approach. 1 gtUfwfl m QH conioids ul the throe winter Indies m Au.trall nd A \ II H 1 %  Indies in New 2 land t'% W A HadLT" M.C.C. in India. Pakistan & O : t, || %  1 1 tou.ing team in England, 1952", Lad) iTid l^ody •South African.m England by Seal loi pi i-hi.rles Fortune" and "An aporeJudgeand Iiiiie-keepata -nd paid IiitumMf A V Bed-er by S C ttUwIa lo 8)1 Boble IAT f„ ,.,.. ("ninth" good work he had done 11 Tbwi are more uuaw and thal '"' w v, r > pleased to see ,!JSionrin Th !" A,m5" than S3 B^wlntt^s 111 former ones and the learn of %  >* %  : LOMO M Me contributors would be hard 10 IwM rmowiMO 1111 uicn uiiv sinillni louleinporary n*u. publication. •-. t ,.., rABBl IIII A f-LASR Shorts W indow Modem High School meet BartlMUi College Old Boyand VM.PC are matched .1 gainst Harrison Collage in the First Division basketball games to ba played at VMI'C Becfclea Road to night. The Brst game start* at 7 30 p.m. In netball, St. Michael'. Olrls will oppose Queen's Ool lege Old OirU at Quean's Ool lage at 4 4b p.m. to-day. B. rlia.aU>-. Advocate ard a book on sport i.r-i petMin who sends orrcct aswwers lo Ihe foil owing questions. 1. I 1:11 M 1 Wii.i 1Use susaoe ml the Barbados rrirkeler who, In iti luterrotoauU iixlurr with Irinidad, injured his .'... and was campelled by umpire lo stand and Ihe ball underhand down Ihe pilch. 1 FOOTBALL A team kick* off and by clever combined play manu -r, la score without an opponent playing Ihe ball Should Ihe referee award a goal? 2. RACING Name Ibe Barbados owned) Lwrse that won the Trinidad Turf Club Cup al Ihe Chriaimah meeting 1M7. 4 BOXIMi From whom did Joe Loam first win the world baa*rai-eight boalng rhamiilunshlp? 3. TABLE TF.NN1S What H mi by the irrm 'l.el' In table tennlaT NOTE: All entries for "Sports (lull" should be addressed "Sports Onir' e/o Advorale SporU Editor, and mast reach this oilier by 12 noon on Saturday May 31 The correct answers and Ihe name of Hitwiener will be published In Ihe Sunda> Advocate of June 1. Each entry must haccompanied by A COUPON as %  1 out below. 8PORTN QUIZ Name Tennis Team In Trinidad [•ORT-OF-SPA1N. May 22. Club tennis ir.,m liaibadoMflveaJ Airi Ore*' f 1-11" . FURS (DeptPI98) MIST01 8 • FNC.i "' ibe turl I I llatsmen would b> their off-aide plat arhlcb nowadan ,... ., has beet led "on bj I-^Ue Smith rt emorihnt Alec Bedser's observations ies go f 1 '" '" ,,! Baora than passing IDllafba 1I1 ivr terest. Empire 211—4 In 2nd Test 1 H.lftli Regatta Sails 1'omorroH rba Tw.-ifth Roatta of th Royal Barbados Yacht Club Will I* sailed in Carlisle Bay on Saturday at 2.30 p.m. The race for ;h(. Fronlenac Cup will be held %  >n Thursday, June 5 at 2.00 p.m. Tha Ragatt tttnai foi the TwelfUi 1 arc a& follows :— ANTIGUA, May 22. The aoconn nuke! Test match %  taptro and Antigua I 12.20 today on a perfe'.\ and British Ryder Cup hectic Introduction to the British only woman in th.pa the Northern OVOD Lawn Tennis season. He was held HI ChaiDptonahJp at Hoyal Aberdeen up In Switzerland for 2* It Britain U.c their summer toui l at In succesalon, bad weather ami ajti , th< and foi Ihe thlnl time since 194H. Britain had U> make I Indian vice-cap "" lhl 1""* round he ran mi. 20 miles car dash from th, 1 crlc.fe.ci at isto of trouble and handto take hla place In the Sutto.i ctX l^ 1 sdj In a card o* 7t. But a brilliant Hard Court Champiou.hip. Alof a M Ponim rerecord -breaking 68 put him into though obviously a little unsettled ..t the end of 36 holes, by the quick turn of event* It u W ber of a WOB and of round throe be still him only 90 minutes to win hla played against an all nala ooa stroke and when his Brat and second round compoaed of Indian Ultansrj 1 val Eric Brown 'blew up' u-fore going on to take the .itlr cers, whi'ii included her husbi > P an tOB rolled home an easy —a capbiin in the rrininent :.\c ^lrokaS. side lost, but had tha pacaonal aatl faction of acorti 1 Tannia 30 runs. Golf John PwJ Frank Sedgman, Australian No. I tennis star and possible Wimoladon Champion this year had a WHAT'S ON TODAY Courts of Appeal and Petty Debt lfl.OO a.BL Court off Ordinary—11.00 a.m. Bnskct Ball V H PC at 7 30 pin Mobile Cinema. Holders Plantation Vaid, St. James 7 30 MB. Police Band Concert. Hasting* Rocks—8 00 p.m. The Barbados Friendly Football Association Tinknock-out somt-nnal heft 1 MillA Cl III IMBwSBBj PC BWniiian Time: 24| %  en 11 T | 3rd IT M>. Karnee Tirm (IS—Kicm If -• -HI I (Mil %  naiisraa MACS l.t IT Vaushan. 8ad P.C Colllnc, 3rd PC WaiUie Tlnn : n-i-Itil Ine parti ind i). Pi ths day srith ihe : The Soon:— i HPiai i>l INNINQe dvea M ... j T>l b. Wales*! ?i %  %  < Grv Ii Anir>on>on 44 Da Pi i.t euj • it* nor II BBl four Mltk.U. r-i( ot snsnaaM i-. 2—110. ; ....1 Ho) Us—aveal 1 1 n 1 1 1 \i IB TONTKSTANTA 1 iT-d|i 4.SS— rv.nl ; 1 All I HAI-k Ind Cpl .. %  1*11 IMI. Vmrigav. IIazttrt> Sot Rvcont Partnership H.C., Snappers Draw: BoniUs Beat Sword Fish %  Bj and Snappi'i> pitied to 1 three-all draw in inpolo match played at the Aquatic Clul evening, and Bon it as b-.it Swordiish 3—4 in their game. For Harrison College. R, Ktldman scored two goals and S. Grannum one. Kenneth tnca scored two goals, and Billy Manning one goal for Snappers r* MM Ne 1.. hi M..I .1 no II 11 saaaBSi 3 aw* B MHo in VeUew D .1 : %  at Real 1 I H 1 T 1 t riot ., 1 IU..I Onspi 1 31 VrUow D > ^. ..tllTLl %  >in. M .. V-n ThonulvH S M **4 D 1 Imp llambitd ainbad 1 XI %  K TSB—anas 2 M Itrd l • 11 '.: %  I.-.-I Hurricane 2 40 Velio* I Ol|H.V %  .1 Bad 1 -> sn-onv 1.41 3.4J Yellow 1 1 .1 Invd> Bed 1 13 DaiatUawi Dawn 1.44 Yello* 1 L* Hoi iwa %  %  1 4S Wed 1 c G 1 S • M n-i ., u aaa Folly > 47 Yellow I I 1 Gnat OasMMtta 3 4S KeS %  11 %  BBB 1 a as Velio* 0 2 Beams I 30 Hed 0 H Rosue ,. saasl 7 ai Yellow WE CAN FTT YOU with a SUIT Oiat flaflors your build — a Suit you can choose tram a wide range ol popular fabrics —a suit that has ail tha details ol modam styling lhal you insist on! WE WILL WELCOME tho . opportunity ol proving this lo you in our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT oh the First Floor of CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Streil %&f • •• %  •• MM %  .*< #*o* lour Hamt Nmmd Paintinfi V B0WRANITE THEN IT N.B.—The Fronten.BC Cup Race \\\\\ be held on Thursday. 5th June, 1092, commencing M 2.00 pjn. H. Ill, A lit BANNISTER. Starter. LONDON, May 22 Poll* Umrigar and Vflaj < 1 in the new high) dip u,r an m in England when they put on 360 without being separated for the fourth wicket against Oxford L'niversiu devious best was 322 by Hatara and Mankad In I94fi li( lhrep 33 fours made bis Ush%  %  %  _'! lours At the clow? Oxford who gs had made 16 foi 3 1' rwply to India :i98 for 9 Mm, skil'ul bowling bv Aus-! tralian Test cnckoirr Oeanfa Tribe 1 \. ,,..,. first Innings [joints Huainst Sussex afti r lui \ out tor IM v S Tribe took an 1 for 53 and was 5 11 ", mg dismissed for 135. In NorthanU 0 -< ^"'.^ \> ill • %  another Australian \ Jock Ijvincofcme v\ i a Australia In the 1945 Victorv 1. %  ; 8 against England made 105 \ Despite n gallant inninss fcv Q %  I'tam 11.. LIK h g being considered for the F.nrl. S AN IRISH LINEN SUIT ONLY $36.00 EA and Forget it. For Uir bit i.r..:.. liun .....inst Rlul ud Comwlon luc — BOWRANITE AnU-Carrssivr PAINT tloes Farthe*t — Lsaus Lasageat. One Gallon wUI oorer 180-1.008 sq. ft. Stocked In RED, Bl-ACK, and (iRt.V IIOWRANITE la assppUed ready nafateal and should be well Stirred before gIf required, a Special Thlnners can he iiipplled at %tM per (alien. Phone 445C. 42.7. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. iptaincv agahui nhtalned first inninits .mints n, ii >* Essex at Ilford. Sun. deelafwd S to which EiweT rcplir,! with :i?3 \K Insole scoring 124. Laker took j C savaa for 84 for Surrey Score** ihin vi Wan wick 286 and 14 for 1. Lancasl '2Hi for 9 declared Glamor K.i n %  vices. C Lees 243 a: \ 165. Shaw live for 38 Qlamot 185. W. .lone78 m.t out "d 91 • for 4 .; I i ^>,,^ eaatar 169 %  350 for P. Worei for 3. Northi' 168 and 334 foi J I for 9 declared Aickct Essex 328 Ideal for the Tropics • P C. S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd Top Scorer* in tailoring Prince IVm. Henry Street .'>',-,',--',',Tropicals Tropical Worsteds may varv in quality but at C. B. Rice's the quality is congistently high. With the important addition that prices in relation to quality are inconsistentlv low! This latest shipment offers a remarkable choice of colours and weights — calculated to cool the hottest day C. B. Rice* Ir Ces. MerclMMBt l-il-. DRINK REAL BEER — HEINEKEN'S