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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


'

“ESTABLISHED 1895

W. Germany







(a

ed

Weleom

ee





As A “New

Ally in the Fight For Peacé, Freedom”

- Fre

Peace Contract
Signed At Bonn

‘ BONN, May 26,
Britain, the United States and France Monday signed
a peace contract with Western Germany and then welcom-
ed their former enemy as “new partner in the fight for
peace and freedom.”

About 500 persons crowded into Bundestratsaal, Cham-
ber of the Upper House of the German Parliament. to
watch the 40-minute ceremony that marked a dramatic
milestone in the unceasing struggle between the Western
powers and Russia over Germany.

There was little jubilation in Western Germany where
all nine states of the Western Federal Republic turned
down Government request to close, schools and proclaim a

holiday,
SIGNED 20 TIMES
Seated in red leather chairs at the grey 'v
table were Foreign Secretary, Anthony Eden of Britain.
Foreign Minister Robert Schuman of France, Secretary of
State Dean Acheson of the U.S., and West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer.
They put their signatures 20 times to documents in-a
peace contract aimed at bringing 48,000,000 Germans west

of the Iron Curtain into a Western community of nations
on a basis of equality.
But ministers were careful to stress that the documents
need a final approval of their Parliaments.
The Companion Act, the European Army Treaty to be
signed in Paris to-morrow needs similar ratification. This

would bring 400,000 Germans into a 1,000,000-man_six-
country army.—C.P.

Col. Williams
Receives
Decoration

GEORGETOWN, May 25,

|
|
|



elvet draped



| Man Found
Dead: Throat
Slashed

d From Gur Own Correspondent)
The United States of America PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26.
and Britain have a great deal of! Two fatal accidents and the dis-
gratitude to offer to Colonel “Art’| covery of the dead body of E. L.
Williams for his pioneer work in | Ferreira, city merchant in a
British Guiana and the British | bamboo grove off the South trunk
Commonwealth. His exploits and |oad, were among the chief inci-
efforts are well-known through-|dents which marred the holiday
out U.S.A.F.. and commercial and | Week-end. Mr, Ferreira’s body was
business concerns in the United |ound with his neck and throat
States, as well as in British se His car was found near
oe Wa” : » scene.
ae and thé Byitish Common Rutus John one of the accident |
iy 4 a victims, was en he slip-|
bitin eek alae ue ped and fell under a train in the
Air Forces when . at Atkinson presence on iis wate, John was
Field on Friday he had decorated |", °XCursTonist. The other acci- |
Colonel Williams with the U.S. den a estes name was unknown.
zy ~ The circumstances of the accident!
ene ee cerrne nt tae which took place at Cedros, the)
a ole service, a © COM! southernmost _ ti of Trinidad, )
mand Pilot’s Wings as a mark of|have so far been’ withheld by the)
distinction and success of his long

‘ Police.
flying. }

Resewes Crew | Coxservative Govt. |.

Wher still » Major in the U.S boundary of North Korea without
Army Air Corps in 1942, Colonel Refuses To Act sighting Communist. MIG 15s
LONDON, May 26.

Williams participated in an They downed four MIGs on Sun-
Conservative Government |

|



a

Reds In

| Korean



Sharp fighting flared at

Communist offensive.



spread swiftly.

United States sabre jets swept,
MIG Alley” way to Yalu River}

|

aerial flight near Punta Aragua- day and damaged one. United

\ piche, Venezuela, on April 16, in-; The Nations fighter-bombers favoured
































. » o .- * 1
i j “4 _ : »i by clear skies, ripped Communist MEXICO. M 6 i
volving landing on and take off|yefused, despite pressure, to tak ate san Weattintona dinate’ MEXICO, May 26. | » p
fromt the confined and dangerous jany action to force Haifa~bound | *t \eaat i pipers Detwaas Belay A speeding bus loaded with! Oye risin —ALEMAN
waters of Cai Guara River on the/tankers through the Suez Canal. | °° Sunaae Allied planes few) Political followers of Presidenti uf 7 ee
Delta of the Orinoco River, In|Selwyn Lloyd, Minister of State 080 titling tc cue ot thal beet | candidate Henriquez Guzman ‘m varrass MEXICO, May 26,
order to rescue the crew of an|for Foreign Affairs, was question- ene. Tae Sea teekien was! Overturned Sunday killing 24 pa ~| President Aleman blamed an
A.T.-6 aircraft that had crashed|ed from both sides of the House West of Chibaeinn when two reine) so ueer?- The group was enroute Wi f obstructive misunderstanding
in the jungle swamps of Cai [ of Commons on the subject. \forced Chinese companies attack- Viren ree Ere Sng 1O) ——ffarrison tor world tension and told 8,000
Guara River, Colonel Williams| Lloyd was asked whether Egypt! 4 in waves against Allied hill o Weilia. sath aa coinare che Rotarians on Sunday night that
vo.unteered his services, and with) is allowing the British tankers to | positions in old “iron triangle’ cial” sis nt thane poly f | MUNSAN, May, 26 universal peace will be achieved
utter disregard for his own safety | #0 through the Canal. Lloyd re-! area, Infantry attack ‘followed Ey ceeaee tid tik urge. recor ti i Major General. Willian ‘K.|omly when values of spirit justice
and despite the fact that rescue plied that large numbers Pass artillery and mortar barrage O€}4. have overturned « ee A Harrison said today that Com-| ind right prevai ieee}
was impossible with any sea or|through the Canal in both direc- |more than 2,000 shells. Allied} jiuinging into a ravine—U.P. inist prisoner of war uprisings| ~ The Mexican es ete
aireraft available to United States | tions, but Egypt still is not allow- | infantrymen drove back screaming | P Uhebadaassaeeyn nt ere “craftily designed” as part|Speech prepared for de very bp |
armed forces, he successfully|ing those bound for Haifa to Chinese after a five-hour oe of a master plan to embarrass the! fore the first session of 43x lhe
landed his privately owned | Pass.—U.P. that ended early to-day. They 19th Alto: United Nations command in the! ‘ernational Rotary Convention said
Ireland Amphibian on waters of |counted twenty mes Revetay pore L VL) uce Talks. Harrison. New Allied! that world peace has not been
Cai Guara River within close Ne TB Pill. and estimated they killed at least , enioy delegate returns to Pan-| reached because of discord, defi-
i ; f aOR. . ae 1, 7 . -ovetousness. He
proximity of the grounded ew otPe 8 45 more and wounded 40.-——U.P Blast Soon unjom on Tuesday to resume! cient culture and cove
personnel. This landing was ° ! gotiatior after a three-day} said “men have not been able to
doubly hazardous in that a raging Shipped To Bogota cooling ait hich he suggest eld into a whole their peacelov- |
grass’ fire paralleled the landing s d K ill LAS VEGAS, May 26. 19 give the Communists the chance ing decision between individua) |
spot and flaming embers from this NEW YORK, May 26. oO e e Ss The Atomic Ener Cor S10N to consider the United Nations} (nd individual, and between |
, { ;
fire fell on and around his; Francisco Gnecko Mozzo, Colom- announced ni noe. nies offer tion and nation due to obstruc:
fabric covered aincraft. bian delegate to the Pan-American. | 115 P device will be exploded before the He guid in an interview that the} ting factors of misunderstanding
: Sanitary Conference, announce¢! risoners end of Ma rounds near t Bis incidents were Delegates representing sixty |
Rescuing the stianded crew h@|this week-end a shipment of | i 1. <¢ Cesigned to obscure the fact that} ations are starting committe
then accomplished a skilful take | 10,000 pills of the new tuberculosis KOJE ISLAND Korea. May 26 inform our i most 100,000 Red prisoners of|meetings on Monday to prepar
off under these hazardous condi-' aris to Bogota for the first experi- Uniced Siates officials said mock | Probably i e 69,000 held by the allies refuge| resolutions. A conference spoke
meas ae he ing teoetaat toa ;ment in Colombia with the) eourts run by Communists pele, eee ce tite ha = return to Communism, Allies] rn said that ine re ape n cor
ES See RES Sepa remedy. ‘crs of war sentenced to death and} ay ey will bargain on that issue,|cerning interna club matte
, by his courage”: added the | He said the pills were shipped }cxecuted at least 115 of their fel- ton sinh the : ty aid | would be considered. —U.P.
qe en jinketine ee. as S| by the Pharmaceutical Company | |ow captives. os neers . ss Bl barre hae, Clathed* deatlenk. ti <-aald.
nt he has reflecte e highes ‘harles Pfi g . amar: ii ; side tails o¥ igs anc ading ; ns —? RRR
credit on himself and the milltary Gul rensern conte the drug undes te Septerant tan Rae: Orecpere Be tr ea or maee ‘6 forces of the United States.” the trade name of Cotinazin. practically all violently pro-Com-| Paring the results of 18 previo. Dots ineiat thaws want THZ5RG ay be urther |
The ceremony was attended by | —U.P.' munist are arming themselves for oe i ot : es Mbisge vee sre Faia Thee inaianad \
| U.S, Senator F. T. Bridges, U.S. | | battle witn a deadly collection of uch ee ee woe , a fe lent ‘aettle for 116,000 Devalued |
Vice-Consul in British cons | home made weapons. y mig I Np
T. E, Burke, and a number of |; : ; The toll of dead from “court HIGH COMMISSIONER en NEW YORK, May 26
US.A.F., officers and officials of Telegraph Workers xecutions in last July is two Teg!) Atte -cn ekemat’ Mepaena
the British Guiana Government. | higher than the number of pris- TO VISIT TA VGA VVIK1 Vashington correspondent ig
: illia is z fficer Job mers known killed by United . oe 7 & Tse pe so : ae
of the British Eragtnes wes | Return To 8 Nations guards. These totalled Tr High C i i X ilfred I 2 rpuss in ) tron _ Bitcie aoe net
7 - , . jots on Koje and 1e igh ommissione: or Ti weed again to be PVdiuer
—(C.P.) WASHINGTON, May, 26, — ae Pee oe ee nies Madagascar, M. Robert Bargues A ) 01 ted Asst. iving the “shaky sterling. Slashe
j The 52-day Western Union oldier and four South Korean) ‘4 Madame Bargues will pay 4 7 n value from $4.03 to $2.80 b
i e strike ended on Monday and f 7 . Ned {¢n offiial visit to Tanganyika from << ’ \ttlee’s Government in Septen
| Catholies Gather workers flocked back to Telegraph we Weare inside the| June 1 to 6 ag the guests of the Attorney General ber 1949, seems on skids agai
| offices across the United States. corapounds usually at night while, Governor of Sera at | Six : ; Britain’s dwindling reserve |
i i nt 7 bine winrde were hein.| haward Twining, iG From O wn_ Correspondent) t . ts, she ritic
i For Congress Union and Company ha nora United Nations guards were help~| 1D and. Pady Twining PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26, | /mping exports, sharp criticisr |
| : pected the flow of messages t0) \ncc to interfere. SiMe thele atay the Hine Gane Phe appointment of Barbados-|{£om © ers 2 or one Ye
| ‘Hundreds of Roman Cith@je| oe Communists many of whom hod | sissioner and Madame Dargives orn ‘Wilfred ¥. Fergusson to the|éterling area all point one way
unareds 0) Omar om ; i ommuntsts many of whor a) will ese ‘tori cofte 1ewly ated post o: ssistant to y 7
Prelates and 500,000 pilgrims from} The official end of the strike | urrendered yvohintari'y to ithe f So “ fe it P At is a Tiehes $ sanatine could force the British Govern
al ost every country on earth! came after the Commercial Tele- Allies.—U.P. estates, and will ny Aces a lay. Fe eus on ‘who has}ment to slice the officia) value ¢
ccounied this city for the opening; sraphers Union omens oe ee ae a} ene ebh .& trmteite hale wince 1945,|f#he pound once again He saic
Pee irs its Western Union membership| aon aw { of $520 perjBritain with some other nation
tomorrow of the first World’! ; : \ j ‘his: i t 10 one ll draw a salary of $520 per/Britain v e
Bueharistic Congress in 14 years, had voted £,60 08 to gecept a} False Alarm At ' ser md Lady onth in his new job, the duties! having trouble selling goods
when the. last. such congres 5; Settlement, pay raised on reduction tT Stared t Octo k he is expected to assumejospecially textiles and leather-
was ‘held, in Budapest in 1938 at wens hee cabedeaat tovee. | Tower Of London her, 1950 Sune 1 ware.—U P i
and the uneasy world was trying! vnder a pe pil } gvodkan ii -illnctihesaepieen os -
fd Sie sane The central theme! dent on Government permission | LONDON. May 26 |
of “prayers for this comgress is oe the Wemern Union to raise its Dalal diet tend end + . |
i peace: Peace of man with himso'f, * to the Tower of Londor "¢ : entative nsu te
peace in his home and the factory, day afternoon when alarn e e J ww of
peace among nations and peace ir. R went off in the tower’s strong roc j
Church of Christ.—© EMPIRE DAY IN J’CA | where Crown jewels are kept. SEROWF., Bechuanalanc The statement was in reply to Britain said the ban was neces-|
woe > ry 26 ba bath Be eee er May 26 the tribal delegation who went) sary because Seretse dernonstra
A ou ee Jem, ee ef one ie wa nee. in lent Angry South African tribesmen to London recently in an attempt! ted unreliability by marrying :
33 EATHS wh Pry ic) as ae ve rr eae yin â„¢ at ee see ae ,| shouted curse and insults at t fet the ban rescinded Philip| white girl in London the bar
ve ere aly ons di by the Jt ale Taner of fancy ee oe eee Brita n’ representa- Batho, British District Commis-, was originally announced we
brine cine ee. ter parade by the Jamaica Lab of inday visitor a= #5 ; : : lei ee a age op be
* i )RON TO ‘ May 26 Party, an estimated 3Q000 people Police and soldiex rushed Monda n r : f ES a A Samangy ¥y she . af wd by . . ror I JA _
The Victoria Day holiday week- tyayersing the main streets of the through the crowd outside the d them a ficia e he a athe meeting to Papi ahinaar ps a al !
end took 23 iit in Canada.’ city to be addressed by Busta-| jewel room; River police boats, staternent or the ‘ he eply, bu after an |to be reviewed after ‘
drownings and traffic accidents mante who subsequently took the|raced to the Tower The alerm € f ef ny iproar of hoo ind
accounted for the most of the .

salute.—C.P. jhad gone off by mistake.—U.P.
fatalities. —«cP) i





Tsai Cheng Wen, representing the Reds,

Control or
Situation

24 Die As Bus os



A VARACHUTE FLARE CASING is inspected in Kaesong, Korea, by Col,
Andrew J Kinney (wearing braided hat). He is investigating Com-
munist charges that Allied planes violated the Kaesong neutral zone
during an air attack on May 14. Standing beside Col. Kinney is Gol.

(International Soundphoto)



SEOUL, May, 26,

several points along the Korean
ground front on Monday and allied battlefield commanders |
stepped up their patrols after rumours of an impending |‘

There was small scale infantry and tank-infantry fight
ing at outpost positions along the 155-mile front but not]
ing resembling a major offersive.

Rumours coincided with

the three-day break in the Panmunjom Truce Tall

a

Overturns





















nch Govi. Launches
Gold-backed National Loan

CHECKS ON NEY RED COMPLAINT

Move Intended To |

j
}

Bolster Economy |

PARIS, May 26 {
Premier Antoine Pinay’; Government launched a gold-
hacked national loan intended to help.restore the country’s
war-shattered economy and balance the record 1952 budget
Beginning today and until a future undisclosed date
post offices, banks and Government agencies all over the
country will be selling Treasury bonds carrying 3.5 per
cent. interest in ten thousand, fifty thousand, one hundred
thousend and one million frane coupons respectively \
The loan launched for sixty
years will be attaehed to gold,
which means its capital value will
follow the ups amd downs of the
told price on the Poaris stock ex-
change gold market

Democrats

7 First interest will be paid on
ead oO | June |, 1953 and then every year
m every first day in Jume. TI

nterest itself will not be attached

ROME, May 26. to the gold price and will not vary.













The Ministry of the Interior an- Bonds will be both nominal and
nounced iat the first returns} anonymous, Government agencies
from the Halian Municipal Elee-] will not accept gold in exchange
tlons gave control of three towns] ‘or bonds but private banks will!
to the Christian Democrat Bloc} ‘acilitat uch transactions U.P.
and two to the Communist, Left ~
Wing Socialist group. No vote e
tallies were given only the fact I Cl .
that those blocs polled the great- ran alms
est amount of votes and under °
jitalian Electoral Law, automati- O i C t > {
| cally got two thirds of the City 1 Ona ¢ |
Council seats,
| No twend will be apparent until TEHERAN, May 26, ;
)! te (O-night or to-morrow as lran announced that she has
2.442 cities, towns and villages in] jigned a five year contract to
) ne third of Italy voted yesterday] wl) 3,000,000 tons of oil a yeer
; with many continuing to-day.{o an unnamed North American
Polls will finally close for all city{jrm.. The amount was about

provincial council voting at] en per cent. of the proacluction
14 Pn f Iran before Anglo-Traniun

The Ministry of the Interior said 111 Company management nat-
the Chovtetian Democratic bloe won} ondfized «and might make a
I ajorities in the communities of najor hole in “oil blocka@de”" of
}Chtusi Della Verna near Arzzo,] ran. The 3,000,000 toms ane

Marciano Marina near Leg-} ually it is reported, will include
hort and at Maenza south of Rome] arge amounts of aviation gaso-
hile the Social Communist bloc Hine.

kk control of Castelmassa and In London the position of the

istelnuovoe both near Rovigo Anglo-lranian Oil Company was

Of the fir > smaller cities to} hat Iranian oil still belongs

mpt vour mostly in Sicily }.o it and announced it woulr
De Gasperi’s Christian Democrats! take steps against any purchaser
, 30 for a net gain af 18 f Tranian oil

Company Headquarters im Lon-

Communists Socialists took four don had not heard of the deal

! one went to Exireme Right and would not comment

rtic Christian Democrats UP,

ed ten towns from Commun- Sen
nire vinning other eight een ah .
or ine vende ri +s y “*@
lependent i. Spirit Of Justi« (



| Will Insure Peace









ive up cP)











PRICE. FIVE CENTS -=
STARTS SOLO A’ ANTIC VOYAGE,

wr are



=

MRS. ANN DAVISON, 38, leaves Plymouth Harbor, England, in th

wake as she sets her course for Plovida and a new life in America, Pi¢=
tured at the tiller of her 23-fuot sailing boat, Felicity Ann. the darin
trans-Atlantic soloist has a ten-weeks’ food supply aboard. The boat
is powered by a small Diese) engine, (International Radiophota)

Fighting Flares | Up
On Korean Front:

(By LYLE C. WILSON)
WASHINGTON, May 26,

Men who sheuld know most about it are talking @f
Korean police aetion in terms of years, three years maybe.
It could be mare r

They acknowledge that the United Nations have very
little and the Communists have very great control over the
situation. So long as it fils Communist plans to continue
the truce talks a propaganda device for the-Kremlim
they probably y continue,

As of to-day there is no evidence that the Communists
desire honest negotiations and a real truce. Nor is there
any immediate evidence that ‘he Communists want to re-
sume all-out combat



ee?



About 40 per cent of the effec- United States Intelligence Ser-
ve ground ferces of the U.S. are viee does not know’ how great
rned. daw: n Korea plus large a strain Korean action may be’on
ival and air elements. Financial! Chinese and Russian facilities.
‘ost is fervitic and less of life ia |The outstanding fact upon which
vroplacable, pobme elven iain ced here Sis
that the Comamunists are in cobh-

; ‘ ae of the situation. As of nigiv

0 a fe war or a af

Farnum Kor they can have war or peace =@

they desire or continue the triiée
tolk propagenda Their oe.
to negotiate merely indicates théiy
present choice which is to contitige
ihe mockery of negotiations.

Finland Fund

This fund is still open and
needs your support The aim

Few doubt the ability of
of the fund is to defray the

ommunist negotiaters to conti

expenses of Ken Farnum to their present tactics for mongaAs
the Olympic Games to be held and years as lon as’ Moséiiw
in Helsinki in July. writes the script that way. Per-

haps the Communists have théir
eye on the weakest spot in the
defences of the free nations. The

Barclays Bank, the Royal
Bank of Canada and the Office
of the Advocate accept dona

—_————_--—rr—rorrereeeeeeeee—



ot that of many nations involv~-

tlons to the fund dl on the free side in Kore a. The
Goal $2,880 00 United States carries nearly all et
Ait. Prev. Ack $1,123.71 the loud but there is one Britfh
Stat of Millar Bros 6.30 division in action and there are

WwW. LL. OC, 1.00 smaller units from several others
Queen's College 20.00 of the United Nations, .

Victoria 1,00 Lf frustration, expense or what-

G. PB, Morvay (A ever caused even one of these par-

Venezuelan) 5.00 ticipating nations to pull out, great

A. B. Douglas-Smith, damage would have been done to

M.A. : @.40 the soti-Comanaviet cause. =

no Kremlin may believe same of the

Total 91,160.41 |! Allios will fall out if the truce

stall is continued long enough,



just add LACTOGEN to warm
water (previously boiled) and








in an instant you have food for
your infant. Due to its special
composition, nutritive value and
digestibility, LACTOGEN closely
resembles mother’s milk.

Jactocen

A NESTLE PRODUCT

m,

aue >
st ae
bee aaa



ere



}



PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

OL. and MRS ERIC JAMES
who arrived from St. Lucia
over the week end by the
Cacique del Caribe are staying
for a week as guests at Cacra-
bank Hotel.
Col. James
in St. Lucia,

Leaving Next Week

R. and MRS. T. M, Me CART-
q NEY of Trinidad who
came over to Barbados for 4a
month’s holiday, are due to re-

Chief of Police

Is

turn home early next week. They !

are stayine at the Hotel Royal.
Mr, Mc Cartney

For Tennis Games
RS. PETER PATTERSON left
M*;

B.W.LA. yesterday for
Trinidad on holiday. She will alsa
attend the tennis tournament
which is being played between
Savannah and Tranquillity.

Her husband who is already
in, Trinidad, is Capt. of the
Savannah Tennis team.

Commission Agent
R. J. T. GONSALVES, Com-
mission Agent of Trinidad

, : arrived here yesterday morning the derelic ca
is proprietor 6) y he derelict buildings.

the S.S. betwa intransit for

BARBADOS’ ADVOCATE



a
ex

Welcome Dance In Antigua













WELCOME DANCE which
was given at the Happy Acre
Hotel in Antigua in honour of
the visiting seventeen-man team

from the Empire Cricket Club of

Barbados was a great succ



ss.

Last Sunday the Barbadian
boys were taken to English B
Harbour. Altogether there were y BAROLD OOM OT
about sixty cricketers enjoying IMONE SIMON, France's No.
the peaceful Nelson's Dockyard 1 exponent of screen sex-

The many gaudy coloured shirts
lent a very unusual tone among
Many of
the Bajan boys had a swim in the

appeal, recently resigned her

part in a big new British Ȏ e
—becauSe the censors h art
allow her to be as naugnty as

eee Co. of the United Kingdom. He was deep blue English Harbour while| planned.
er . accompanied by his daughter hers armed with sticks poked The film: an adaptation of
Overseas Representative Helena and they are staying at jt thousands of Anemones ani| Georges Simenon’s novel. The
R. PETER SMITH, Over- the Hotel Royal, . many varieties of shells, mosses,] Man who Watched the Trains Go
seas Representative of Enjoying Holiday sea fans and coblers clinging on| By. Claude Rains and Marta
Messrs Newton Mill Ltd.. manu-~ ,{A@ISS BETTY PLUMMER of the submerged walls of the ancient Toren have come from Holly-
facturing chemists of London, the office staff T.C.A., in whart. wood to star in it as well.
England, left for Venezuela ove’ Vontreal is now spending a Late in the afternoon the Bar- The Simone Simon role was a
the week end b¥ B.W.I.A., after hceliday in Barbados before re- badians were taken to Shirely Parisian street-girl, key-charac-
spending a week here on busi- turning to Canada later in the Heights where they could look| ‘¢® in the story. But the British
ness. He was staying at the week to resume her duties. down on Nelson’s Dockyard and| C@PS°rs have stepped in and
Marine Hotel. Before coming here she spent Clarence House. On the horizon, said, No, The girl must be made
Came To Sée Brother four days in Trinidad where she they saw the faint outline of more respectable.

. rarrp found the island very interest-
D Ev. 1. Meg re ae irt She said that the tempere-
of u © ae Orie * dure in Barbados although un-
Church stationed at San ent like that of Canada, was much
arrived yesterday morning from —oojer than it was in Trinidad.
Trinidad by BWA. for 8 “Mics Plummer says she is
week's visit. , s nis baving a wonderful time in
He en over to seh es “4 Barbados but regrets her stay is
Se peat fe Dae. so short. She is cpa oo hoping
ee . - he e ~ to come back for a longer stay
tion Road where he is staying Ene ig a we aie at Eavesvaik
staying. lotel

On Holiday
MONG

“Whither Education”

Se: PRERBEGES: - BF M&: J: E. BROME will lead of

me FEVANG from Trinidad yes- 2 this week’s discussion on
verday are by B.W.LA. matters of public interest at the
Scott Tai SON ee gor Se Press Club tomorrow night,
7 ‘ “His subject will be “Whither

holiday and are staying at Max-
well, Christ Church

Mr. Scott, an Aircraft engineer
will be here for two weeks,
while his wife and son will be
remaining for six months

Also arriving by the same plane
from Trinidad yesterday morning
was Mr. J. B. Scott who is spend-
ing.six months staying at Maxwell,
Christ Church and Mr. _ Ignai
Wallach, & merchant who is here
for four months staying at Sandy
Beach Hotel

Back From Antigua

R. RICHARD TAYLOR of
Cc. B. Rice and Co. re-
turned from Antiqua over the

week end by B.W.1LA.

a

LOTCHY-FACED,
less, fortyjsh Sir George
Utterworth, the dynamic indus-
trialist, said yesterday that the
only .way to treat commercial
broadcasting in sponsored pro-
grammes is to be quite honest
about the advertising part of it
“More advertising matter,” he
said, “is read today than any other
form of literature. Therefore lis-
teners must be approached hon-
estly- and without any frills. It
should be easy to bridge the gap
between the advertising matter
and the programme itself.” He gave
as an example: “The creative, re-
storative, and detergent qualities
of Snibbo prepire the mind to re-
ceive Mozart's ‘Idomeneo’ and/or
Corneille’s ‘Polyeucte’. In esti-
mating the achievements of stain-
removers and other glories of sci-
ence.we must not neglect to pay
our tribute to Art and Literature
and Music.”

The Tibetan Cricket season

M* correspondent in Lhasa
sends the following: Colonel
Egham, disguised as a Russian
cricketer and wearing the cap and
blazer of the Omsk Wanderers, is
practising ostentatiously at the
mets on the Lhasa ground
Dingi-Poos is believed to be await-
the convoy at the head of the Bonr
Si pass. She is said to be disguised
as a Nepalese water-carrier. The
bats, according to diplomatic in-
formation, are all autographed by
Hung Hi, the Chinese batsman who
scored 14,307 runs without being
once outlast season for the Ming
Ingogniti, and shot down an entire
opposing team during the tea in-
terval.

Typed Autographs

NOTS that tennis-players are
growing tired of the auto-
graph pest. Why cannot the whole

eyebrow-

business be organised? Every
player should have an_ office,
where the autograph hunters

could form queues at stated hours.
After filling in various forms they
would be handed autographs
typed out beforehand. That would
cool the ardour of even the silliest
fool in Europe

Prodnose: If the name was

While he is making a new sign
and putting it on the board,
Mr. Bear hears more about the
preparations that the little pals
have made. ‘We know that

Santa Claus will be coming here
from Robin Down,” says Rupert,
‘*so we must put the board where



LADIES’ “EVER-REST”’ SHOES

WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS

BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @

NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.68

T. RB. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

tributing
local education and the discussion
should be interesting.

be chairman.

taken up in aid of the Press Club
I

Rupert and the

Education.”

Mr. Brome is at

series

present con-

a of articles on

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, M.C.P. will
A collection will be

sibrary Fund.
Engaged
HE engagement was recently
announced between Miss Jean
Alleyne, younger daughter of

Mrs. Hilda Alleyne of King Street panied by Mr. F. Ascher, Export

and the late Mr. Leonard Alleyne
and Mr. Lionel Clarke, only son of
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Clarke of
“Lynwood”, Whitepark Road.

-BY THE WAY....

type-written,
autograph.

Myself: Precisely. That, and not
the waiting about, would put an
end to the whole business.

HE old Marquis de Chasse-
mouches lived in an ancient
house in the Plantaurel moun-
tains, which the proud inhabitants
of Toulouse and Pamiers call the
Little Pyrenees, Ha! Little, in-
deed! Why at the age of two I
could have jumped clean over
them, from St auzeil to Unjat
However, in these parts it was the
custom for the people of a village,
led by their most important man,
to look at the new moon between
their Jegs. It was supposed to
bring good fortune. And every
lime misfortune overtook the
hamlet of Larouilhe they blamed
Chassemouches, who was too
knock-kneed to perform the cere-
mony. “It’s all because he didn’t
see the new moon through his
legs,” they would say.
Chassemouches tricks them
HE Marquis invented a strata-
gem. He disguised one of his
grooms as himself, having spread
a report that his knock-knees
were so much improved that he
was almost bow-legged. The sub-
stitute Marquis led the villagers
to the meadows at the appointed
time, and there was great jubila-
tion when he cried, with his head
between his legs, “I see the new
moon!” Two weeks later, 134
cows died in mysterious circum-
stances, “There!” said old Chasse-
mouches, “that proves that it is
not necessary for us to see the
new moon through our legs. It
does not avert disaster.” Loud
cheering greeted this pronounce-
ment, and to celebrate the occa-
sion Chassemouches gave a two-
day feast, bidding his servitors
bring up from the cellars great
quantities of his worst wine.

Snibbo

NIBBO LTD,, in a_ statement

issued last night, said; —

An extremely vocal minority,
taking its cue from a cheap and
vulgar journalist, who, owing to
circumstances which cannot be
revealed, has a financial connec-

it wouldn't be an

Toy Scou t—29

i



Near where the
stockings are hung they find
another tree, While they are
erecting the board Willie Mouse
arrives with two lanterns he has
borrowed from his Daddy, One of
these Mrs. Bear hangs on the tree
so that it will throw a light on the
new sign.

he will see it.’

IN



YOUR SHOE STORES


















A few other Parisian ladies-nf-
easy-virtue have been blue-
pencilled out of the story; two

Guadeloupe and Montserrat,

G.F.S. Fete

‘ HE Raffle organised by Mrs murders rolled into one, 5
John Williams in aid of the ,_ 90 ~~ beautiful Mlle. Simon
G.F. Society was won by the a” ine meer interested. The
Pollowitaees : part, she thinks, has lost its sex-
Ist Prize:—Basket of Groceries appeal and its bite. For Simone,
Mrs Sta nniien pe fi || Be case of street-girl or
Ss. F 5 ; -
2nd Prize:—Basket of Groceries a Raymond Stross, the

Miss M. Johnson,

roducer, is tryi a sub-
3rd Prize:—Basket of Groceries Producer, te ey ae ee oe

ae N stitute at short motice—location
Miss P. Ward, scenes in Paris began recently
4th Prize:—2 Bottles of Rum—] Choice lies between the sultry
Mrs, Joe Browne. young Anouk and more likely

Spent A Week

—the elegant Viviane Romance,

ISS ELEANOR THOMPSON] Who has not acted in a British

of New York City and film before.
Miss Majorie Mc Manus of In this case neither actress
Toronto, left last week for Trini-} aS an objection. to appearing

respectable on the screen.
What Happens To Cupid

T seemed such a nice idea,
you remembered, The South
Pacific team. Hammerstein and
Rodgers, to take some of their
Drury Lane profits, finance the
London production of a new play

dad to spend a few days before
going on to Bermuda. They
had spent week's holiday here
Staying at Cacrabank Hotel.
Miss Thompson and Miss Mc.
Manus are both T.C.A. Agents.

On Business
R. ERNEST VIEIRA, Direc-
tor of Ernest S. Vieira and

a



Co., Ltd. Commission Agents of] by British author Benn Levy—
Trinidad, arrived here yesterday | then ship the piece to Broadway
morning by B. W. I on al and send the dollar profits back
business visit He was accom-] here.

As ideas go, this one has gone.

Manager of Blech and Stebbe The play, Cupid and Psyche,
manufacturers and exporters of} closed in Liverpool recently
Holland, They are (staying at| after a three weeks’ try-out
the Hotel Royal, —or, rather, two. For recently
the company—led by Peggy

re Cummins and Alexander Knox

—have stood by on full pay.
So far as Hammerstein and

Rodgers are concerned, there

will be no West End, no Broad-

e By BEACHCOMBER

tion with this firm, has confused) way for Cupid or Psyche. ‘“Dif-
the issue in the matter of a radio{ ferences of opinion with the
programme to be sponsored by us author about alterations wr

It was never our intention to mix} think are needed,” say the back:

up or stain-remover with classical! ers’ side. “Behind-the-scenes
music. The stain-remover is a| difficulties with the manage-

mere sideline. Our real achieve-
ments have been made in the
realm of wart-curing, tooth-glam-

ment,” says the author.
But a new Benn Levy play is
usually a West End occasion; and



our, nostril-smoothing powders,| he does not intend to forgo this
cramp-cures, lameness in horses,| one so abruptly.

and so on, The vestraint and es
dignity of our advertisements

should reassure ‘all who revere
Art and Literature as we do.
Snibbo is on the march. We are

not living in the Middle Ages.





)



AS WITH US HUMANS
SO WITH APES

THE WIFE

charming as




















HOT WEATHER TIPS

MODERN women realise that daintiness and freshness
of body means as much in making them truly beautiful and |
correct make-up
smartest—and the nicest—women pay quite as much at-
tention to their bathing, their deodorants and their depil-

I Sou’ Pacific gold may
have dried up; there is still a
good chance of both Cupid and
Psyche reaching London safely.
Escoried by a British manage-
ment—with British sterling.

She Is A Big Girl Now

URIEL PAVLOW is 29; but

for the past nine years
producers have insisted on
keeping her a_ teen-ager—the
vounger the better. Miss Pav-
low’s junior misses have a sen-
sitive intelligence which cant
be matched elsewhere,

1e

Now, for the first time in her
acting career, she is _ being
allowed to be her age—in the
film about dram a-in-the-
fashion-salons. It Started in
Paradise,

Even here the growing-up
process will be gradual. She

as 18, had just reached a ripe 24
when I watched her at the studio,

“Really, it is about time,”
says Miss Pavlow. “I have been
grateful for those adolescent
parts—after all, they did ear:
me a liviig. But, during the
past year or so, I found my own
mind beginning to copy the
characters, and working on
schoolgirl lines



“As a married woman ap-
proaching the thirties, it was
disturbing. I badly need this
refresher course—to convince

myself that I am really out of
gym tunics.”
Dickens Of A Time
MLYN WILLIAMS really
seems to have started some-
thing with those Dickensian read-
ings. Now the show world can-
not keep away from Dickens.
Following the Scrooge film,
producer George Minter is giving
us an all-star Pickwick Papers
on the screen. A new stage pro-
duction, The Trial of Mr, Pick-
wick, is in rehearsal for the
Westminster Theatre this month.
And what is to be one of the



Edinburgh Festival’s dramatic
highlights? Mr. Williams read-
ing — and acting — all the char-

atters from Bleak House. Some
60 of them.

We have vet, of course, to have
A Tale of Two Cities on Ice.

1066—And All This

UNCTUALLY at 5 o’clock one
evening, this month Michaei
ford early-fortyish, grey-
red will dismiss the history
li he teaches in a Hornsey
grammar, school, change into a

Tr





dinner-jacket and hurry to his
own West End first night.

Mr. Treford has written the
book and lyrics which Walter

Crisham, Roberta Huby and ex-
film starlet Diana Dors will act
and sing in the new revue, Ren-
dezvous. Just as he has written



and smart clothes. The








atories as they do their perfume! And these details
become more important in the summertime.
a . The daily bath is really an and deodorant, the former to
essential to all women, but it neutralise fluid, and the second
IS S i can be a_ problem if housing to kill odour. It is best to apply
conditions are not so kind as the anti-perspirant when you
~ they should be. But even if a have your batt o that it can
ya @ daily bath is not possible, a have the necessary quarter of an
w sponge down can be just as hour to absorb. In the morn-
ee ‘ especially if sweet ing give a little spray of Toilet
. smelling bath salts or liquid is water to the underarms before
Sy CHAPMAN PINCHER ae to the water in the wash you put on your clothes. And
T\HE are ar yasin, don’t be foolish enough to re-
me wee oe ree at Never rush in out of the sun move underarm hair, whether
sponsible for probing to take a bath. The best time by creaming or razor, at the
the minds of Britain's for your bath or wash down is same time as you apply the anti-
toughest criminals were at night when you have cooled. perspirant or you'll be irritated
advised to practise on It takes away all the stale to death by the stinging. Allow
chimpanzees stickiness of the day, and ‘ets at least twelve hours to elapse
ci you rest comfortably and clean- between the two applications.
Professor D, O. Hebb, one |iy through the night. A tale ff your feet “ki , ;
of the world’s greatest owderiie. on. sour girdle “aha your feet “kill you” during
authorities on the mind of |[Pevogrng on | your ol be rer espe weather, give. them a
the ape, lectured to more |¢ eahiFig eatiaeike. | be re- footbath in not too hot water in
than 100 psychiatrists and tee ing and ma e the garments which a little permanganate of
scientists at the Maudsley cool and comfortable for the potash has been diluted, finish-
Hospital. S.E5, famea |. ing wi a dusting of foot pow-
research centre for criminal! Cleanliness of clothes is as “°!: Also, you can mix a
psychology. necessary on hot days as is clean- On take Oe
. . 7 “ é "4 it, s sé a k
FOOLISH MALE gg hvac ee Se aa using . handful of the mixture
“Alter five years ot exper and indeed. that is what you $s velli owl of hot water. _After
ments, I am convinced tha can all do if you are wise enough One the feet perfectly dry,
caged apes are comps e to go in for Nylon. It washes rub them well with menthylated
peer, Soeur a quickly and dries quicker, It is spirit to harden them off and
beings" the profe. more expensive than art silk Mahdi: hot weather blisters
AS proo! ot ove Vlurit lingerie, though cheaper than rin eB arbi is another good
bavw iO Ape and ne pure silk. But its wearing qual- fom ardener for the stocking-
who come rom N cu ities make it a good buy, for an au‘hority on feet says the
pared the behaviour of maie an despite daily regular washing, it (0) “oi : Ot 2a mee that
female chimps ts literally for years. It is so pire A tor hate Sau wath s00d ae
“You can easily fool a ma! easy to pack ONE set of undies freely But hae ae a 2
chimp. but you cannot fool » [and one nightie for a holiday, Gogoi Pay tenia Sita arate
female.” he aid however long it is to be. Yes, G0@sn’t go for the slimmers, who
jt ONE set of nylon undies CAN are advised to take less salt with
Male chimps which t aye) ; their food
scare th life out-of a frigl suffice because of its amazing .



washing capabilities
In hot weather too,



man. will sit quietly and preten
not to notice you if vou squar

up to them








to be more meticulous about us-
IPDEPe ing a_ perspiration and odour
BLUFFERS corrective, for the heat magni-
“A female will dei t fles both. If the heat affects you
| be affectionate just to ¢ in any considerable A
near enough bite th you should use both antiseptic
| thar feeds her.”
| Phe professor's experimen
1 Mave shown that though th
| m chimp seems to be the
boss the female generally get
her way
“The males are big blutters
ne said, “The female is far
more skilful in deal with
al Situation whic cann
be solved bv brute f a

London Express Service



For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, ctc.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers .. .

$10.92

YÂ¥. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

eee nena ES =

DIAL 4606



you need g

8

y
x
%
.
%
~

»
x
%
Â¥
$
8
$











ALUMINIUM SHEETS

6 ft. 7 ft. 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft, 11 ft, 12 ft., x 2 ft. 24 Gauge.

KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR
REQUIREMENTS NOW!!

PLANTATIONS LIMITED

PESO LPC ECC CE GCESOSOCPE CECE SOS

“mone Simon walks out—
iter a brush
with the censor

MURIEL PAVLOW
At 29, she grows uo.

cabaret and revue lyrics for
Hermione Gingold, Julie Wilson
and other stars in the past.

Some of them eyebrow-raising
lyrics, most of them with an acid
(flavour, Schoolmaster Tyeford
has been at it for years—history
blackboard by day, revue-con-
cocting b ynight. He earns more
by his night-work; but still likes
history.

“I write for the stars as a kind
of occupational therapy,” he says. |
“Tt’s such a change from keep-
ing the form in order. Also I get
a kick in thinking up lines for,
say, Frances Day — at a time
when I know, or hope, my boys
are swotting away at their home-
work.” ,

“Before Mr. Treford began his
dual existence, he took a week’s
absence from school — to do a
cabaret turn himself in the West
End. Just to discover what kind
of jokes the customers wanted.
He soon learned; and Mesdames
Gingold, Day, ete., have had no
cause for complaint about their
scripts. -

Lady’s Not For Grabbing

neo paper talking
about the British picture,
Valley of the Eagles: “Nadia
Gray, as the Lapland cutie, shines
as an important newcomer . . .
smart producers here would do
well to grab her.”

Will Miss Gray kindly make a
point of not being grabbed? She
is one of our own studio’s most
attractive Continental captures.

If there is any more “grabbing”
to be done, let Hollywood delve
deep into Europe and make its
own discoveries. Fair's fair.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

SSSSSS9OS SSS SSPESI TSF,
CASETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 4 3% p.m
“HE'S MY GUY"
and
“PITTSBURGH”

WAYNE Randolph _
—fhurs, (only) 8.30 p.m.
“HERE COMES THE WAVES”
Dorothy LAMOUR &
“COPPER CANYON"

(Color) §
SEGNEGOSS

Kay MiLLAND
; OO

4

John

COLONY
CLUB

The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence

on SATURDAY, JUNE 7th.

DINNER

JACKETS
or
LOUNGE SUITS

Dinner & Dancing $4.00

YOUR COOK'S
DAY OFF??

Why not phone for a table
and have lunch or dinner
any day



27,

TUESDAY, MAY

————

Lb—10 SO p.m



Listening Hours

7.45 p.m

Per-

dezvous



































0-7 19.16M 25.600
"a ; rae t Po 8.00 p.m. John Gavall,

4.00 p.m. The News, —_ p r 18 pn Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Nev : 5
4.45 p.m, Sandy Macphersor srt from Britain, 845 p.m. Interlude,
Composers of the Week From the Editorials, $.00 pgn
Seeapesine 720.5 sn ‘aect the r Read, 9.15 p.m ie" muon:
Mag: ; : tp 7's au >
monwealth, 6.45 p.m. Sports Rant oe rs oo Se a oe
and er Parade, So are ey Bumphrey Talking, 10.30
nes +10 p.m. Home an Journey

rian.

———$—$—$—$—$<$—$<=—$—$——





Now in effect

TCA Sez, 0-DAY

EXCURSIONS

Lowest fares ever offered for air travel

TO CANADA

Regular flights by “North Star’ Skyliners
ONLY $445.60 (B.W.1.)
from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
or MONTREAL and Return!

For complete information, see

your Travel Agent or

GARDNIER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
Lower Broad St. Phone 4704

Alka-Seltzer
le TULL

Upset Stomach and Headache often
strike at the same time — yet each must
be relieved in 4 different way. That’s why
millions rely on Alka-Seltzer ...it works
two ways at once! Alkaline ingredients set-
tle your stomach, while one of the world’s
most effective pain-relievers soothes away
your Headache. Alka-Seltzer is so easy to
take and has such a pleasant taste, but,
best of all, it makes you feel better—faster!
Get Alka-Seltzer today!

Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions.
Let it help you too.

Tubes of 12 and 30 tablets, —

=((

IN ea

oo





MILES LABORATORIES, LTD.
BRIDGEND, WALES, U. K.



ei oe

PLAZA THEATRES






BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
DIAL 2810 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404)
To-day & To-morrow pit ee FA aie Last 2 Shows TODAY
4.00 Serene Technicolor Double 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
‘LULLABY OF ASSY” ;
BROADWAY” Margaret LOCKWOOD KID GALAHAD
“BAGDAD”

Doris DAY & Maureen O'HARA Wayne MORRIS

“THEY MADE meiurat ie WED & THURS, and
7RIMINAL 4.30 & 830 PM
Technicolour Double CASABLANCA

John GARFIELD

——SS—=
THURS. Special 1.30 p.m
“COWBOY CAVALIER”
Jimmy WAKELY &
“SILVER RAIDERS”
Whip WILSON

“LOOK for the
SILVER LINING”
Gordon MecRAF &
“SOUTH of ST. LOUIS”
Jdel MacCREA
OPENING FRIDAY
145 & 8.20 p.m
Warner Action-packed
Entertainment
RE-RELEASE

Humphrey BOGART
_—————__—_—____
OOo

Wed. & Thurs,
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

FLAMINGO ROAD

Joan CRAWFORD &







OPENING THURS, |Errol FLYNN it LAND BEYOND
“THE TANKS ARE DCDGE ChiyY
Olivia bs HAVILLAND THE LAW

COMING

Ann SHERIDAN—Allan
Bruce CABOT

Steve COCHR

HALE
SSS

| ROODAL

Dick FORAN





——S







= yy

PHEATRES
































AL





EMPIRE ROXY
TO-DAY — 445 & 8.30 10-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 & 8.15,
and Continuing Daily Universal Double - - -
Broderick CRAWFORD — Judy ¥vonne DeCARLO in —
in (HOLLIDAY HOTEL SAHARA &

SARABAND with Stewart GRANGER

“BORN YESTERDAY" in Technicolor



& THUR 4.30 & 8.15
“CARNEGIE HALL”

- EXTRA
TEHAIKOVSKY'S
NUTCRACKER

= WED

SUITE and

“THE ADMIRAL WAS A LADY"
with - - Edmond O*'BRIEN

ROYAL

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE — Laraine DAY
in rl

“TYCOON”





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15

“THE
with



JACKIE ROBINSON STORY”
Jackie ROBINSON
thimself)
and
“NORTH WEST STAMPEDE”

and
“THE MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”
Starring
Tim HOLT — Richard MARTIN

WED. & THURS. 4 30 ea 15
“PASSPORT TO PIMLICO”

and
“DON'T TRUST YOUR HUSBAND"
aoe

Starring
James CRAIG Joan LESLIE



OPENING FRI. 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole New Serial

“DESPERADOES OF THE WEST”

GLOBE

TODAY AND TOMORROW 4.45 and 830 P.M.





Phone 0107







** VENGEANCE WALLEY”
TECHNICOLOUR
BURT LANCASTER ROBERT WALKER

“FOLLOW THE SUN”

GLENN FORD

OPENING THURSDAY

"Produced by

SAMUEL 6. ENGEL

Directed by

JOSEPH M. NEWMAN /
sr MARRY KLEINER

\Play by
, Based on a Story by ART COHN









TUESDAY, MAY 2%,

1952





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

THE UNTOLD STORY OF—

































PAGE THREE



:

PFO,

SEA AND AIR










Mrs Anr

Costs less to buy...less to run...






















r ~ *7e
we < | it’s the world’s most
4 “ 1 »
s ‘TRAFFIC :
e 10n p p e enera l S 3 economical convertible
F y
* ROSSSS LOLGSCY | + = Ate VOOM OES, Se
saved. General Dodd was ca Dodd was delivered up by But General Coison’s reply . F
tured. ° 19 am. the next day. force was what the . political oom- In Carlisle Bay |
. . vou e used “ regardless of + missar wanted, Sti wavered, |
Communist prisoners of war seize an Then banners consequences.” in spite of, the troops seh, tateltle Smith, sen iit
f Lee and the commissar dis- mpound Sch. Enterprise S.. Sch. Gita M., Sch
Allied general, release him on terms cuttes “te. ee ae: proal Maapoles in nearly all the ushing 'R.. Lady Noeleen, MW. Lads
later disowned. How could it happen? Zo up Dodd, aiter his release“ They gther compounds | flew | North ch. Franklyn D. RB.) MV. Gacken
: . . inform: me that i troops orean 1 ic “stibe & > se Scique
Today, in a cable from the riot island of IVE minutes after emtered the compound they flags. Columns of Reds marched er
Koje, in South Korea. comes this on-the- General Dodd "was hee ae at ee eee SS. Betwa, 4.998 tong ‘under Capt
. sel ted, . Greenwood of Tr ¢ sents
spo! Investigation led ana Sh Elghe Ween velead Would be a ‘Simultaneous break Th I Naw ameie oe
in the camp, proclaiming ‘ rom all compou on the e genera DEPARTURES
b RALPH WALLING “We capture Dodd. If you do ‘Sand. Sch. Florence Emma S.S. Herds 4
not show force and grant our They appealed for more time as alee ae cemel man for London nd $s Alec
y demands he will be unharmed. to prepare a four-point memo- walks out ARRrO . " .
General Dodd was kept in randum for consideration by the — os amasae ree 2 W.1A. on Monday -
NE man, selt- Second clash bed blanketed rear section of a mew camp pena. Tale Ht thvies B” tects Scott, J ee .
appointed political eee enna ent, with a rice-matting floor, was granted, EVENTY - EIGHT ott, D. Scott, C. Scott, I, Wallack :
commissar of the : buil n bunk, table decked with The political commissar hours later gut ©. Cheesman, M. Cheesman, J Chets. sealant
Red prisoners held by the with Reds “was allowed to have panea. ia his Heutenants SOM ge walked General Pass. rain’ to: Beaker: eae 2; Breas Big car features. Small car costs. The Morris :
> a ae . the other compounds. They : Me was garla w roadbel ‘ayside 3 . <
7 changes of clothing. He was ; flowers ; rg > athwaite V Gomes Yorc =: ‘
United Nations on Koje HESE were seized as allawed to have hath and eges ™me im cars and trucks Saeebus lines cf toute cel Atala, O: Senin Se Minor Convertible is the world’s best and most economica)
Island, planned the kid- contraband by Lieur.- “delivered from “ outside.” Next morning their “ memor He walked tos tana RPIVALS--By B.W.1.A_ on Saturda
napping of the Ameri Colonel Wilbur Robert From outside, too, came letters andum" was ready. So were the ae ee he nee ee From TRINIDAD light car. 27 horse power engine. Four forward speeds. Petrol
pping e TICAD Raven, commander of a mili: {tom his Florida home. They troops fyreto, tus headquarters, past A. Wilson, E. Goodwin, I. Pierre, EB : S
commandant. tary police battalion. Colone) were Selivered by 8 Gt. | post ~ and infantry wets teeta e i fo a as Mi \ AR oa 033 consumption 35-40 miles per gallon. Easier to park, Easier to
Raven hi al hy me man at the compound gate ’ ae e ch, 1. Gullender, § inemarshall en s
sane oe a diaeh with the Teeny had one The general sat in, the tent Enemy flags foros thelr way into the com- jy Mitinemarshall, X. Milngmarshall N garage. Easier to steer through traffic. No other low-cosi
Francis T. Dodd was released, eres pad beers poived by, “ bin pe yg ee ke : ised “How are you. Frank ?” said avis, C. Davis $. Roachtord, B. Dear convertible offers you so much for so little.
this man—no one is even ] commissar’s men, he ith North K . eae is raise. Genera! Colson “T'm glad to De ir, R Dear, W. Anthony, F. Jones,
‘or three hours, and made to eat With North Korean Colonel Lee dens : Christian, O. Johnson, P. Brown. K
sure a name—ruled 17 the barley ration. Hak Koo. elected leader of the "oe a : . Drown, M. Stewart, Eileen Griffith. ”
compo e . ‘0.W. Association but not its ND then came what s eneral Dodd; “I'm RRIVALS — By B.W.1.A. on Satur
Just what ha in this ooerann a” these w ~ some Political “boss. the terms of As perhaps the glad to be out.” From TRINIDAD we ery
island camp baleen albie the [trouble — so much That to | Telease. . ; most astonishing After # MSs 8) over. © truce. tn Cate OC Bede's ee BIG CAR
Colonel Lee said he had just event in the whole bizafre story White-Shirted prisoner, known ie, ‘ole, jonghurst, S. Hochoy,
general was seized I can now appease the prisoners, mel radeived word that t s would of me 1 “Mr. Kim.” tried to Joesph, M. Lamming, 8. Watson FEATURES
tell. Raven returned the the Ived KORA Wat $roeps wqu of this camp, haha hi a , ane G. Lascelles, P, Hutchinson, K. Hutch-
enter the compound A wanes . ‘ . hold his own Press conference aD 7
next day. \ reply was sent to the Reds on, M. Delafield, T. Delafield, H
It started, you might say, one He was duped into taking Th by the new camp commander, %, We ee of Compound 76. Delafield, M. Delafield, K. Walcott, E * Seating for four
sunny day a week ago when the General Dodd along with him = We troo Ps Brig.-General Charies F, Colson ¢,Was told to “shut up” 7% : Walcott, B, Walcott, M. Gaspar, 1. Quins i
working parties from the com- tg di “ other” problems.” @ has been sacked te military policeman. He walked iond, 8. Quinsland, B. Quinsland, I within wheelbase.
pounds were out working ae The f mmistar acted . saying : “I can assure vou that ®W9Y- Quinsland, M. Hutchinson .
‘n between, doing @ brisk barter His men m in on the two wait... in future prisoners can expect Maybe he was the political ARRIVALS —By BW.TA Saturday % Independent Front
trade, ‘ cet. humane treatment.” “*P**' — commissar. Der taik Mevdat, | Sam idee Whept Suspension.
Thev used soap, Jothe: and af janet ‘ “i 2 oa a I ‘ Oulse Snyder . A ve Hgha
ones supplied Ri United com Bie clung 0 8, gute 1 tan Fleet Geaiied r dnder ‘eat Such? which WORLD COPYRIGHT ene ee eee M * New Mono-Con-
a ‘ l Tie ib, out hard, A G.I. ®ighth Army Com- was later virtually disowned bi Express Serv “From VENEZURLA tructi
by rings is. with a t came to his mander. nad issued an ulti- General Mafk Clark. new UN. Tandon ioe few: ‘Wacrubsins ioe Sider tibiae: Chretien Mructon. f
ngs. --. Zegcue, Colonel Rayen was .matum that unless General C.-in-C. Jor Jones, Lawrence Jones, .
INT a —~ — — natn spelt eniiein leap cineliisichanmenseare — Ctto William Schmidt, Belen » Lockheed Hydraulic
: e re Duarte, Mparic e Jones, Adrian | Jones, Brakes
ila ve DEPARTURES-.By B W L.A. on Monday
ommonwealth Needs ‘ec. 0f state win India Will Slash °° Ove 7 cul fot of

Unified

Service

Not Intervene In

Hassell, Mi Susan Lever

Mrs. Maggie Hassell, Miss Marjorie

rock



luggage space.



Moore Migs Phyllis Ward. Miss Elaine
@e @ Straughn, Mrs. Doris Atwell, Mrs. Gwen-
s * a don Cozier. :
LONDON, May 5 Trinidad Decision Br itish Impor ts B sacobs, H. Joseph, 8. Henley, C.’
, : , Rogers, R. Hopkins, N. Gooding, H
Britain’s overseas territories, whatever their stage of LONDON, May 9 F " . Greaves, Jane Harris, C. Van Putten, R
®.. i, 4 : “pat y @. rom RUSSELL SPURR) Fdwards, L. Perry, I. Samuel, J, James. ‘ 1D
litical development, will for many years need specialist The Colonial Secretary, Mr. ( AT pp eg ONARTURES “ts BWA So surees | ORT ROYVA RAC TD
poriees : of ne sort of another yy P liver Lyttelton, is not prepared y ‘ CALCUTTA, May 3, Or eeamt cee a Ae ae pene ¥ Y L GA E L e
Te aad t this a ee ie ‘dled of 5 unified to intervene in the recent Trinidad India will be the next Commonwealth country to slash wr. Peter Smith, Mr. Otho Barron,
_ And _ to meet this demand, the creation of \ec decision to refuse entry to William her imports from Britain. Mr eo a, Klemm el Phone 886 Sole Distributors Phone 4504
British Overseas Service, aa. ye ge Colonial ee a cae 2 Jamaican connected A committee of top officials which met in Calcutta Er ite’ stone, 34h, Mendquertecn?
and staff of the Colonial Office and Commonwealt ela- wi aribbean and West Indian , : - - ; A acta z : sss ae —_

tions Office might be integrated, is suggested by New Com-
monwealth in its current issue.

a ; Commons answering Dr. H. V. vehicles, machinery and chemicals. Coastal Station
“It should be Britain’s purpose and desire to serve all Morgan Socialist M.P., who India will from now on concentrate on exports—Wwith CABLE & WIRELESS (Wo) Lud
countries in need of specialist assistance by placing her wanted to know if Mr. Lyttelton overy effort made to shore up her sagging ute, tea and with the following ships through thelr
knowledge and her experience at their disposal,” New he Epeaehioa te peee ane whether j oxtile trades f o ee Barbados Coast Station
7 . > s.8s Jintor Salte, 5 s 8 Stanvac
Commonwealth continues. ; The Minister said he was not Her trade has been running at deepening depression is already io bene Fort Ducpecnn cs. Bn:
“The existence of such a Ser- Fellowships, and others which aware that Stratchan, was either @ steady loss for the past six halting sales of British cars, 1re © Qwyhee Canadian Cruis
vice, with all its prestige and train men and women from over- an official or a representative of Years, except for the 1950/51 Showrooms are packed with Bri- {!\.°* een te AAPOR Reet Be
avenues of recruitment, would seas for careers in the professions, +e recognised organization of financial year, when the Korean tain’s latest export models— de- Ai: Marsk, 9.6 Navigator, +». Dolores ;
doubtless induce many territories administration and industry, students in London. erisis boosted the prices of her spite the fact that imports have Giulio ‘Cesare, 5.8. Port St. Louis
to make use of it. It would ap- should be extended. “He is a Jamaican by birth who products. And, even then, she almost ceased. _s. Sarpedon. Poucgtt, 5,6. Esso
peal to countries not wishing to But these arrangements are js a member of the British Com» only broke even. The giant Birla factory outside PUeium, Pe hachites, so Bom eS
take on long-term commitments, long-term—and the need of the rmunist Party. The decision deem- The current year’s trade deficit Calcutta, which assembles Nuffield Aidecda, s S Gatalina, 5.8 Herdemas, ” TAPS & DIES
while British staff would prefer less developed countries for train- jing him an undesirable visitor is believed to be about £177,- vehicles, has been closed for the Presidente, | Dutra, Captpin . .
membership of a Service making ed experts is pressing. ‘ Was not that of the Governor 000,000—the worst on record. past three weeks. ohn. DP sae te niateleonntg, a. Loch
independent contracts with the The supply of such men in the personally, but of the Governor- Much of this loss is with the dol- Textile and jute mills are also “iorchammer.. Alcoa Pioneer, 4.8 PIPE
territories concerned.” United Kingdom must be organ- |, Executive Council, a majority lar area for food and petroleum reducing working hours or clos- Delit, #5. Newbury, 5.8 Orestes, s,s Vy", 4", Se”, 1”, Se”, 94”, %", 1”, 1%", 194", 2",
_ And in the even wider field of ised, and specialist instruction, 5f whom are elected members of purchases. ing for “machinery overhaul,’ Willemstad, ss, Amakura, s.s. Colombie BSF
industrial administration and up-to-date appliances, new sources the Legislature and hold minis- But India is now beginning to The tea trade is experiencing RATES OF EXCHANGE tt a ; aie gate acts. i Te
technology the needs of the less- of power and additional means ;o;jq) portfolios.” owe money to the rest of the Com- growing difficulty after 10 years’ RATES } ANGE Yq", 3/16”, Ys", 5/16”, 36”, 7/16", %”, 9/16", 56”, %4
advanced countries are greater of produetion available. — Mr. Lyttelton also stated he monwealth—especially to Britain. without competition, en earth aes eee SAE or NF
and will persist for a longer If the legs-advanced countries \ould not intervene in the de- Sterling balances in London—the India mica and manganese are “*!!"* NEW YORK stat i Y . ed
period. | Z are to survive and become more cision over Mrs. Jagan, a British vast sums still owing for British not selling well, in spite of west- 12 10% Cheques on Bankers 71 1/10% M4", 5/16”, 3”, 7/16", 4”, 0/18", 56”, 3%”
To give the required assistance independent,” says the New Com- Guiana Councillor, military expenditure in India in ern rearmament. Sight or Demand a &
in this field, New Commonwealth monwealth, ‘their people must “fo 4 further question from Dr, World’ War Two—are running 4 The situation is growing seri- son cone 10 9/10% USS or NC
suggests the foundation of a Brit. ra A; iowle of the Morgan, the Minister said Sir down at an alarming rate. ous, For many vital development 3} 110. Currenes 69 6/10% “4”, 5/16”, 3%”, 7/16", %”%, 9/16", 5%”, 34”
ish Technical Service, which could ways of e an given de gpa Paes. ay ‘ % , 1 78 9 OF ’ ’ ’ 7
sh Techn , : Hubert Rance’s term as Governor The trouble is that India is projects will have to be curtailed Coupons GB 9/10% bib sige nam .
be organised by such a body as the equipment with which to build would last about three more years, already running on a shoe-string or ab i a is force 0 Silver % ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
a - ¥ ast a ¢ more years, ady & 8 or abandoned if India is forced to ‘ANADA
the Federation of British Indus- up stable economies. His eligibility for a pension under trade budget, and not much can reduce her imports. 7h 9/10% gheales on Bankers 7% 6/10% WYlb., 34lb., L4lb., 1541b., 244lb., 3lb
tries. —_—— tne Governors’ Pensions Acts be cut. Food imports last year Point Four and Colombo Plan Demand Draft 73.65 TBdhiry, FaNey 2% ” as - '
This service would, it points wows depend on his tenath af cont © 25 0089 they a aid an sane, but ommenr solve, oe ; FILES °
; in . qualifying service at the time of most certain e more in 1952, e crisis. Britain’s familiar for- : aor . 1 ~
cases oR agg Fe ng and Earthquakes bis retirement. with famine Yooming in Madras mula—more exports, or fewer im- * "'” Spupons FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE .
advise on their operation until and West Bengal. ports—is the only immediate an- + Silver HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES %

nationals of the country concern-
ed were able to take full controf.



Rock Formosa

students in London.
He said this in the House of



PLANE CRASHES

under the chairmanship of the Commerce Minister, is con-

sidering a plan for sharply

The petroleum bill was around
£52,500,000, and although petrol

reducing purchases of British

swer for India too,

in Touch With Barbados













TALMA RETURNS



“PROS ; Stat PPC FOSY
PLCLOSERSESE LOSES EEL LOE AEP ELA POEE ro.





HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS



- a roti ac % 7" i ———— ” , . . + . 1G

And it would help in finding rationing has been considered, it TO DISTRICT “A BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES 4

suitable men for these schemes. TAIPEH, May 26. : is thought unlikely to effect real . ’ a Womhtn air, HA. ‘Tala a ves ae ,
“As those concerned with Col- A series of earthquakes shook sie LANDS, May 26. economies. Tickets For Coronation tilt ae ren pe ee OF EN & BOX SPANNERS % %

onial development schemes and Eastern Formosa t o-day driving A British verseas Airways There remain machinery — The Ministry of Works has re- Debt Court as Judge resumed PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 lb.

similar projects have found,” panicky residents from their beds, C°'Poration four motored Hermes £60,000,000 to £65,000,000; ve- ceived hundreds of applications duties as Police Magistrate of

continues the New Common- There were no reports of casual- aeroplane crashed to-day in malk- hicles— £ 22,000,000; and chemi- f-» tickets to view the Coronation. District “A” yesterday morning.

wealth, “the difficulty of recruit- ties or damage. ing a forced landing mm French cals, £10,500,000, Two-thirds of he Ministry wishes to remind Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell who was e

ing experts can be a‘ great hind- West Africa 250 miles south of these goods are British-made. intending applicants both at home acting as Judge in the Assistant

rance. It is not only the demand One shock was felt sharply at Port Etinne. th ft Dollar imports are already cut gid overseas that no application Court of Appeal is now. sitting E Cc K BR

everywhere for men with special Hualien, 100 miles south of B-O-A.C, said the extent of to the bone. Only essential food- for tickets can be entertained at jn the Petty Debt Court while OTHERS

qualifications: it is also that the Taipeh where more thap 100 per- casualties if any is not yet known. ctuffs and equipment are being present, nor can any list be com- Mr. H. A, Vaughan is in the

claims and the appeal of work songs died in a severe quake last _ The plane was en route from purchased from the United piled of those who send in such Court of Appeal with Mr. BAY STREET

overseas have not been made August. The quakes began at London to Lagos, Nigeria. The Air States. So the blow must fall on applications, J. W. B. Chenery. DIAL 4269

known sufficiently, among the 1.00 a.m. and were felt inter- company said the plane came Britain. If and when it is decided to Mr. G. B, Griffith who was

younger generation.” mittently for 48 minutes, down near the French military British motor manufacturers are provide reserved accommodation acting for His Worship Mr. H. A b 6339650 0O O00 0OOOOVOUF alas f ;
Schemes such as the Athlone —U.P. airport. —U.P. expected to be worst hit. India’s ample notice will be given to all POOCOSLSSS.





IS OFTEN SURPRISING

concerned.
3% 7,

Make








°LEDPEELLOL PE PPECPEO LLL VELLPPAPPPPA PEPE




Talma at District “A” is now on
one month's leave,



Sahely
Saturday
: for
'® Sahely
| Day __ Shirts
rt : We have just
| Received
Squares and Rolls
a New

ee Sesnten on SH

Tisow aly be or Sate Regu a er LANCASTREUM
lumbago, rheumatic Bes and happy by bepieg ‘

eo impurities tn'the blood can | snd gp sdimulet ection. 4 BRUNO FELT

be overcome.




i a
asin ASC et

ty aay

| DRESS and SPORTS

Strong, active Kidneys safe. | gw durede and cena ; CONGOLEUM
out of cho eran When | Seeited w. che goad hea ; ne SHIRTS

fuils rp filter the blood properly, | Doan’ Pils: i : LANCASTER
Ask your ,





KNOCK OUT








POLAR DRESS SHIRTS

By ELITE
SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
“O” POPLIN DRESS SHIRTS"

By RENOWN

@ $8.20
@ $5.20
@ $4.75 & 4.85

OIL CLOTH

for Tables etc.






TAKE

BRAITHWAITES

RHEUMATIC REMEDY

You'll feel relief with the first bottle

% | that have made KLM famous throughout the
world.

i
MANHATTAN DRESS SHIRTS a3 @ $5.54 £
‘ EXCELSIOR ' e es a $0 45" wide
THE ‘ FLY KLM % HIGHTONE . : of @ $3.69
$ GABARDINE SPORT SHIRTS .. @ $5.92 f 1
HEUMATISM in the Caribh | OTHER SPORT SHIRTS | @ $6.60—7/36 & 4.41 rom $1.46
Rl in the Caribbean F By PREMIER

For business or pleasure... make KLM your FANCY SPORT SHIRTS : Ke ie @ $3.29
THAT HAUNTS YOU % travel rule in the Caribbean. Enjoy the con- BOYS’ FANCY SPORT SHIRTS .. <4 ys @ $2.19
R| venience of schedules planned with you in ee Se Soe antere” ‘ @ 7S
®| mind and the same fine meals and service | CHECK SPUN SPORT SHIRTS g 5 BS

Also
NBW YORKER FLASH SPORT SHIRTS

For full information see... @ $4.45

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
5 | Tel, 4613



+t
it

So Remember

EE
' | AHELY & CO—19 Swan St. for
; HIRTS

ATURDAY’S and all the year
round







BARBADOS
CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY
LTD.



BRAITHWAITE’S—The name that spells relief Phone 4984

LGPPLPPLPOLLEL SCD PEOOCCCEOESCECPCOSPEPPCPOOOGOES



POOSOCCIOSSS

6096000000095 TOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS

—



;



PAGE FOULR



BARBADOS eff ADVOCATE

Be eT awe a we
= wae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



a



Tuesday, May 27, 1952

ee

POLITICS

IN HSS lecture at the Workers’, Union
Headquarters, last week, Mr. Bell is re-
ported to have expressed the undesirabil-
ity of a political party created by a trade
union becoming the instrument of a trade
union or of a trade union becoming the in-
strument of a political party.



The importance of this statement is em-
phasised by the presence as Chairman at
the meeting of an individual who is Presi-
dent of three organisations, the Barbados
Workers’ Union; the Barbados Progressive
League and the Barbados Labour Party.

Mr. Adams who is thereby President of
the Workers Political Party, the Workers
Friendly Society and the Workers Trade
Union, is President too, according to the
‘Advocate’ Year Book 1951, of the Carib-

bean Labour Congress.

Even if Mr. Adams were not also head of
the House of Assembly and member of the
Executive Committee, the combination in
his person of so many roles affecting Labour
would appear undesirable.

Monopoly has always been the subject of
attack by socialists so long as they are not
exercising monopoly themselves. But mono-
poly of Government, union and political
party-as represented in Mr- Adams of the
Workers’ Union and Labour Party and
Leadership of the House of Assembly is
clearly undesirable.

However excellent the qualities of an in-
dividual, however moderate his political
influence and-however valuable his guid-
ance, concentration of power in the hands
of single individuals is foreign to the con-
ception of parliamentary democracy.

Barbados is indeed fortunate in possess-
ing in Mr. Adams a politician whose stature
is at least as great as that of any other poli-
tician alive in the British Caribbean today.
His personal charm, intelligence and expe-
rience, equip him to be a leader of men and
his political: moderation has earned for Bar-
bados a reputation for stability greater than
that of any other British West Indian ter-
ritory. - ~

Wise precedents create conventions and
should Mr. Adams find himself in the poli-
tical wilderness to-morrow or should he re-
grettably be faced to retire from political
life for private or health reasons, his suc-
cessor may not. be gifted with those rare
qualities of excellence which are acknowl-
edged by many to be possessed by the Presi-
dent of the Barbados Labour Party and the
President of the Barbados Workers’ Union.

Mr. Bell’s emphatic assertion that trade
union and political party ought to be inde-
ependent of one another, agrees with unpre-
judiced local opinion which has for some
time been uneasy at the tendency for local
government to become identified with the
interests of one trade union.

But Mr. Bell is quits wrong if he is cor-
rectly reported when he speaks of the lim-
ited amount of available political talent in
the West Indies being due to the smallness
of the population,

Leaving the rest of the West Indies to
speak for themselves, Barbados has never
suffered in the past-from an absence of well-
educated and ‘public spirited individuals
who have contributed decades of service to
the political life of the island.

But recent political developments and the
deliberate employment of racialism to serve
political ends has discouraged talented can*
didates from. standing for constituencies
while adult suffrage has decreased the
chances of success of the small number who
still come forward.

The result is that unliketthe United King-
dom where Socialist and Conservative
members are thoroughly representative of
all careers and walks of life in Barbados it
is rare that politicians are members fepre-
sentative of the island’s talents. If politi-
cians were nominated by a college of elder
statesmen and not elected, the composition
of the Barbados House of Assembly would
compare favourably relative to its size with
that of the Mother Parliament.

Since the hands of the clock cannot now
be put back it is hoped that greater talent
will be attracted towards political careers
as the electorate becomes more educated.
Meanwhile, Mr. Bell must be given the op-
portunity of an explanation why Barbados
appears to be short of political talent. Had
the political evolution of the Urited King-
dom occurred later in History uider say the
pressure of United States public opinion,
the membership of the United Kingdom
Parliament as a result of that kind of en-
franchisement might easily have presented
a parallel with present day West. Indian
political life. Accelerated political develop-
ment not shortage of talent is the reason
why West Indian Parliament run today on
missing cylinders- Only time and education
can cure these faults.

|



There are nine of them—the judges
whe really run the United States.

WASHINGTON

Nine men now stand in —
spotlight in the U.S.A, They are
the judges who make up the
Supreme Court of the United
States. They have to decide};
whether or not President Truman’ |
has acted illegally in seizing theR-
steel industry and putting itg
under Government control to’
prevent a labour dispute from
shutting it.down.

Unlike Britain, the Unitec}{
States is a country with a
written Constitution. This is an}
18th century document that lives
in a hermetically sealed cask
kept in the Library of Congress
—Jjust across the street from the
Supreme Court building.

A law passed by Congress
(unlike a law passed by Parlia-
ment) can be challenged on the
ground that it is unconstitu-
tional. Similarly any action taken
by the President can be chal-
lenged in the same way, The
Supreme Court can if it wishes
override either Congress and
President by declaring an act or
e decision unconstitutional.

The Nine Men who make up
the Justices of the Supreme
Court sit on the bench like a
row of black crows con a tele-
phone line. They have none of
the pageantry of English judges
—no full bottomed wigs, no
nosegays, no scarlet and gold.
They wear black gowns over
their dark suits that is all.

Sheep-dog Look

As judges go they are rather
young. Not one of them is 70
yet : one is only 52.

They are headed by the Chief
Justice, solemn old Fred Vinson,
62-year-old Kentuckian. Vinson
revels in the knowledge that he
is quite uncommonly ugly. His
Sagging jowl and long, hooked
nose, shaggy brows and furrowed
forehead give him the look of a
pensive sheep-dog.

At his feet, as he sits on the
bench, Vinson keeps a large
brass spittoon.

Off duty he favours a cream,
wavy-brimmed Western h a t.
When he goes holidaying with
his friend Harry Truman he
wears a Sanders-of-the-River
sun helmet of impeccable white-











From FREDERICK COOK

hess. But for going to court he
dons a black homburg or a brim-
up formal Panama, according to
season. Vinson is an avid poker
player, and one—they say—to
beware ‘of.

Of his eight associate judges—
each is addressed as plain
Justice So-and-So, not Mr.
Justice—the two most often in
the headlines are Black and
Jackson, for they have a long-
standing person al vendetta.
Black, 66, is a Southerner from
Alabama, gentle, calm and stu-
dious. He is the antithesis of 60-
year-old Robert Jackson, a force-
ful, vitriolic, outspoken New
Yorker.

Jackson prosecuted Goering
and Ribbentrop at’ Nuremburg.
He looks, and sometimes is,
severe and cold a lawyer’s
lawyer with a handsome face
and a prim, somewhat acidulous
expression,

Then there is 67-year-old
Stanley Reed, also from Ken-
tucky. He is unspectacular, a
statistical expert strong on cor-
poration law, conservative by
instinct and inclination, with
pincenez perched astride his
thin nose.

One only of the nine was not
born in the United States. This
us the oldest, Felix Frankfurter.

He was born almost 70 years
ago in Vienna, was Dean of Har-
vard law school when Franklin
Roosevelt called him to the
bench. Fundamentally, he is a
teacher still. His decisions sound
like classroom lectures,

A sharp little sparrow of a
man he is barely visible on the
bench rocking back and forth
in his vast chair and from time
to time sending scribbled notes”
to his colleagues which often
disrupt the gravity of the pro-
ceedings.

Mistake Room

A story is told of the Queen’s
encounter with Frankfurter
curing her recent visit here. In
one of the anterooms she asked
one of the justices. “What do
you do in here?” Frankfurter
got in first with the answer.
“This, madam,” he said, “is
where we make our mistakes.”

And when the Queen’s party
strolled into the cuthedral-like

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Men Who Boss Truman

courtroom itself, with its 24
massive columns of Sienna mar-|
ble, its medallions and panels}
and blood-red velvet, curtains,
Frankfurter added : “And this
madam, is where we announce)

‘em and make) ’ém official.”

Next to Frankfurter sits
William O. Douglas, hard of
muscle, craggy-fgced, © a will
Rogers type whd »takes off at
every opportunity to climb
mountaéins, has been twice badly
hurt on. them and once almost
killed. Douglas camé home re-
cently from the Middle East and
wrote a from which it
appears that Persians and In-
dians, Egyptians and Pakistanis
are just simple home-loving
people, all of whom “like Ameri-
cans.”

At 53 Douglas prefers cowboy
hats and boots to formal attire,
chews gum and startles the un-
wary by striking matches on the
seat by his trousers.

Eight Democrats
Eight of the nme belongs to the
Lemocratic Party. Burton of Ohio
-—Harold H. Burton, former Mayor
of Cleveland—is the lone Repub-
lican. He is 64, amiable, easy
going and known to some disre-
spectful barristers as “the prune.”
In sharp contrast is his neigh-
bour on the bench, Tom Clark.
A big flamboyant Texan with
loud bow ties and flashy suits..
Clark—baby of the court, is 52.
of the team is Sherman
Minton of Indiana, 61, who makes
few headlines. With horn-rimmed
glasses high up on his wrinkled
brow he looks like a wise old owl.

What do the Nine Men—as they
are called—get? They get se-
curity—the jobs are theirs for life.
They get top-shelf social standing
and, what is extremely rare for
American public men, they get a)
high degree of public respect.!
Also they are well paid (Chief
Justice Vinson gets £9,100, his
associate Justices £8,925 each).

Above all they get power with
a capital P. The President, the
Congress, the armed,forces, the
States, and 150 million people—
all must bow to the decisions of
the Nine Men. From them there

is no appeal—in this world.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—LE.S.





Who will be Chief Butler

to the Queen?

@ Mr. Beale’s name will be considered

by the Coronation Court of Claims—
an easy task for them compared with
the days before Edward VII.

Hy L. G. Pine

WHATEVER else may happen
at the Coronation of Queen
Elizabeth the Second, it is cer-
tain that nobody will appear in
her presence clad in medieval
armour and mounted on a horse
borrowed from a circus.

That is what did happen when
the last English Coronation Ban-
quet was held in 1821 after the
crowning of George IV Sir Henry
Dymoke of Scrivelsby claimed
and exercised the right of his
family as Champions of England
to ride into Westminster Hall
wearing full armour and throw
down his steel glove, challenging
anyone who dared deny King
George’s lawful title, to meet
him in battle. As the champion
had to back his horse from the

Royal _ presence, a_ trained
animal. was hired from Astley’s
Cireus,

Standard Bearer

In 1953 the collateral descend-
ant of Sir Henry, Lieutenant
John Lindley Marmion Dymoke,
of Scrivelsby, of the Lincoln-

shire Regiment, will be the
standard bearer of England at
the Coronation — just as his

grandfather was at the Corona-
tions of Edward VII. George V.
and George VI. The title Cham-
pion of England still remains to
the’ Dymokes, but as no State
Banquet is now held after the
Coronation, they have to be con-
tent with the less spectacular
privilege of bearing the English
standard.

To deal with these claims to
| perform services to the Sovereign

at the Coronation a Court of
Claims is set up under a Lord
High Steward appointed for the
occasion, Already Mr. Gordon

F. G. vs David

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—I have often admired the
letters of “F.G.” in your columns
and his activities in the matter
of social reform; but am now
surprised at his attitude in the





case of David and Bathshebda and
his interpretation of the Scrip-
tures relating thereto.

Firstly, F.G. as a Methodist
minister of such long and cred-
itable standing is in poor com-
pany when he appears to join
hands with Rev. Addis in ques-
tioning the authorship of Psalm
51 which, in the Authorised
Version, is headed “A Psalm of
David when Nathan the prophet
came unto him after ete.’ Their
absurd suggestion is that David
had not sinned against God only
and therefore could not have ex-
pressed the sentiment of verse
4 “against Thee, Thee only have
I sinned and done this evil in
Thy sight... .” This suggestion
only goes to show the havoc
often wrought by “much learn-
ing’ on the simple mind seek-
ing the plain truth of the Scrip-
tures. ‘

Man sing against God alone—
he cannot sin against his fellow-
man who is no more sinless than
himself, He can wrong his fel-
lowman and will surely be
punished by God as David was;
and for more on this subject I
heartily commend to your read-
ers the letters of Lawrence G.
Small and “Faith” in your

- v
Our Readers Say:

Francis Tracy Beale, a 70-year-
old pensioner of Pope’s Hall.
Sandway, near Maidstone, has
advanced his claim to be Chief
Butler to the Queen.

Against him, as claimants, ard
the Duke of Norfolk, who states
that the chief Butlership, goes
with the Earldom of Arundel:
Lord Mowbray, Segrave and
Stourton and possibly the owner
of Kenninghall Manor (the
family of Oddin-Taylor which
formerly held this property ad-
vanced claims at previous Coro-
nations),

The Court of Claims is first
mentioned specificially in 1377.

But the claims and perform-
ance of service go back to the
earliest feudal times, The sys-
tem of tenure of land was that
various manors were given on
condition of rendering a per-
sonal service to the sovereign.

Thus the manor of Lyston was

for more than 60 years. Nobody
could remember the beginnings
of Queen Victoria’s reign, and no
written records could be found
of the Victorian Court of Claims:
Presumably the members had
taken their notes into their pri-
vate archives,

His Meanness

The disappearance of the Ban-
quet greatly assists the Court.
The Banquet was discontinued
through the meanness of the
successor to George IV, William
iV (who even wanted to dis-
pense with Coto nation cere-
mony itself on grounds of
economy).

When. his niece, Queen Vic-
toria, came to the throne it was
felt that a Banquet was un-
seemly for a girl of 18, and the
historic ceremony has never
been resumed,

Tt may be assumed that the
holders of colourful offices from
our great past will be present at
the Coronation. The Countess
of Erroll, a peeress in her own
right, will be there as High
Constable of Scotland; Mr.
Scrymgeour-Wedderburn, of 113
Cranmer Court, Chelsea, will
bear the Standard of Scotland,
which his ancestors have done
since the time of Bannockburn;
the Marquess of Exeter will be
Grand Almoner as owner of
Bedford Manor; and there will
be many others,

held by the service of making

wafers for the king. Lyston Hall

in Essex has been held since 1737

by the Lamberts, and the owner

of the property now is Archild

Vaughan Campbell-Lambert, of
in Sudbury

Foxearth Hall
Suffolk,

The right to bear the Golden
Spurs, to put on the Sovereign's
right glove, to present her with
a “mess of dillegrout” are all
claims which have been advanced
in the recent Coronations, Never-
‘theless, the Court of Claims is
likely to have an easy time.
The Coronations of 1902, 1911
and 1938 have given a body of
precedents which cover nearly
every conceivable claim, It was
very different in 1902 before
Edward VII's Coronation. Then
there had not been a Coronation

issues of 22nd and 23rd respec-
tively.

Even discarding Psalm 51,
David's sorrow for his great sin
is quite apparent from the ac-
counts given of the interview
with Nathan the prophet; but it
seems that his deep contrition
is not enough for vs, Addis
and F. G, and that, although God
freely forgave David, these gen-
tlemen along with many others
never have, but are ever stand-
ing by to get in the first stone
and thanking God that they are
not as David was. ‘

W. P. EL
23rd May, 1952

Church Government

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I congratulate Mr. George
Hunte on his excellent Summary
of the proposed bill now before
the House of Assembly relating
to the new Local Government
system soon to become law.
There is one matter, however,
to which only a passing reference
was made and that was to the
future relations between the local
Councils and the Church. Pro-
vision is being made for grants in
aid to be given to the church and
to other religious communities
towards repairs and maintenance
of places of worship. In addition
ko this there is a proposed re-
vision of some sixteen sections of
the Anglican Church Act by
which all the present, powers of
the Churchwardens and Vestries
are to be passed over en bloe ‘to
the Chairmen and Councils

ein etinsreneetnigcnmeinig

_ under

State Boards?

One problem is presumably
going to confront. the experts. It
is this: What will happen if a
State Board becomes the owner
of a property that carries a claim
‘to perform services at a coro-
nation?

Suppose, for instance, that the
Coal Board were to buy Heydon
Hall; near Norwich. Now the
owner of this hall can claim to
hold the Queen's towel when she
washes before a coronation ban-
quet, It is a matter for specula-
tion whether this hypothetical
right would pass to the chairman
of the Coal Board.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
.. RESEMVED
—L.E.S.

respectively, ‘

It is unfortunaté, that at a time
when obsolete methods of local
government are being discarded
that the equally outworn methods
of church government should be
perpetuated; and the rights of
congregations ignored. The out-
moded system of Pew Rents,
universally abolished elsewhere,
fre maintained; and the various
tmppointments. to . ecclesiastical
commissions and boards is re-
tained. The Chairmen and their
Councils are to take part in
allocating pews in certain
churches and chapéls and the
Council Treasurers are em-
powered to collect the pew rents!
Certain chapels are to remain
“the control” (whatever
that might mean), of the new
Councils. All this seems un-
necessary where, in the future,
block grants will made and
will in any case be administered
though the Diocesan Synod, and
not by the Councils.

The present time and occasion
Beems to be admirable for getting
rid of an antiquated order which
is bound to prove itself unwork-

Strength OF Tate |

And Lyle Group

LONDON.

LORD LYLE told the Second Annual
Ordinary General Meeting of Tate & Lyle
Trivestments Limited that the orthodox
accounting principles and compliance with
the Companies Act has resulted in Group
accounts of considerable complication-

He said he was sorry they were so in-
volved but that, together with the notes,
they gave a full picture of the position of
the group. In particular they showed the
extent of the Company’s interest in capital
and reserves, the total of the interest of the
minority shareholders and the strength of
the Group’s liquid position.

A particular point to be noticed in the con-
solidated accounts, Lord Lyle said, was that
the profit of the group before providing for
taxation showed an increase of more than
£90,000, but the available profit after tax-
ation is down by almost the same amount,
to £305,761. Of this latter sum an amount
of £127,533 represents the share of minor-
ity interests. The substantial sum of £177-
584 was, at September 30 last, retained in
the accounts of the subsidiary companies
either in reserve accounts or in the balance
on profit and loss accounts.

Lord Lyle said that the directors, in view
of the enforced delay in preparing consoli-
dated accounts felt justified in making the
full distribution for the year in the form of
an interim dividend to avoid a delay in pay-
ment and also to avoid a small final divi-
dend which, in the case of the many smaller
holdings, would not have justified the ad-
ministration. expense involved. é

The board declared on December 13 last
an interim dividend on the Ordinary shares
of 414d. per share, subject to income tax.
This dividend was paid on January 31, 1952:
it was equivalent to 714 per cent. and com-
pares favourably with the estimate of not
less than 5 per cent. in & normal year fore-
east when application was made to the
Stock Exchange for permission to deal in
the Ordinary shares of the company. No
final dividend is being recommended for
the year to September 30, 1951.

Lord Lyle said there had been no sub-
stantial change in the Company’s invest-
ments during the year. The directors have,
however, agreed to join with Tate & Lyle
the. United Molasses Company, and the
West Indies Sugar Company in the building
of a fleet of six ships, of a capacity of about
9,000-tons each, specially designed to carry
raw sugar in bulk to Britain.

The company will be interested to the ex-
tent of 5 per cent., and the West Indies
Sugar Company, one of the Company’s
subsidiaries, to a further 25 per cent. Money
will be found for this investment from the
the Company’s own cash resources. These
are considerable having result from the
capital proportion of dividends received.

Particular mention was made by Lord
Lyle to the Company’s holdings in the Brit-
ish Corporation. This arose originally, he
said, from the compensation received when
Tate & Lyle’s beet sugar factories were
compulsorily acquired by the corporation.
In the early days after its creation it no
doubt required the support that a substan-
tial holing such as the Company’s could
give. These days are past and if a suitable
opportunity arose the Company’s directors
would consider the reinvestment of those
funds. They had in mind particularly the
sugar industries of the Dominions.

Lord Lyle said he could not end his state-
ment without referring to the retirement
from the board of Mr. Ellyatt. After a life-
time in the sugar industry he had relin-
quished all his boardroom appointments.
The meeting, Lord Lyle said, would join
with him in thanking Mr. Ellyatt for his
past services and wishing him well in his
retirement.—B-U.P,



Too Many ‘Tight Lips’
Cause Those Scandals

WASHINGTON.

HAVE American officials formerly among
the most affable, communicative, and easily
approached in the ‘world, become unduly
secretive and tight-lipped?

The charge, often heard of late, is taken
up by Governor Earl Warren, of California,
a a speech in the Oregon “Primary” at Coos

ay.

Warren contends that the series of extra-
ordinary scandals which has rocked the
Truman Administratien over the past year
or so Was made possible largely by “too much
secrecy in government.” And he says that
one of the gravest dangers now confronting
the nation “lies in a belief in some quarters
that the public does not need to know too
many of the facts. And this, in turn, makes
it possible for political influences to play an
abnormal part in government.”

This comes on top of growing restiveness | ‘ FILLET STEAKS while you wait

FRENCH ICE CREAM—3 Flavours = *

on the part of newspaper editors in many
parts of the country who say that, under the

able in the future. There ought] excuse of “security,” local officials tend more
to be a complete severance be-| and more to put a “stop” on straight news

tween church and local govern-
ment. The giving of grants
should not of itself give rights
of intervention into matters con-

which they think might be to their detriment
if reported.
JUST when everybody else is urging

cerning the church any more|America to get a move on and try to catch
than they could do so to other} up on Britain’s lead in jet airliners, the U.S.

religious bodies to which grants
are similarly made. *
Yours truly,

ANGLICANUS

Defence Department tells Congress that it

opposes development of civil jets because it

might interfere with militafy aircraft pro- "
duvtion. %































—_—_—

MAY 27,

TUESDAY,

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

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



—

—F PAINT-UP |

a

The best way you know how-

with top quality branded
PAINTS, ENAMELS, VARNISHES

that guarantee long run economy!

And that goes for jobs ashore
and afloat!

C. S. PITCHER & Co.

WHY NOT coe VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE




PRICE

$425.00



ee
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —





The game of games with
equipment from our magnifi-
cent and low priced selec-
tion. :

Cricket

Indian Cricket Balls from
$2.02 and English makes by
Wisden, Lillywhite, etc.

Balls
Bats

By Gunn & Moore, Gradidge,
Denis Compton among others.

) 2 M.C.C, size and Brass Fer-
Wickets ruled and Shod .... @ $11.04

Pads & | Gloves

A wide range of sizes and
Prices

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

Town for

your
Whitsun

Shopping
Refresh at=-==

GODDARD'S:
RESTAURANT

Pe)

Only the BEST SCOTCH WHISKEY
and
GOLD BRAID 3-YR.-OLD RUM Served
MEET ME AT GODDARDS



a

TUESDAY, MAY

27,

1952



Ownership O

Common Pleas Suit
Continues Today

THE Court of Common Pleas suit, Clement Gill, Jos-
eph Drakes, Arthur Broomes and Le Koy Branker against
Lambert Martindale, disputing the ownership of the Turf
Club Spring Meeting ticket F—9574 of 1949 which won
£500, began res before the Chief Justice, Sir, Allan
Collymore. After certain evidence was taken, it was ad-
journed usitil to-day.

All the parties live in Braggs Hill, St. Joseph. The
plaintiffs are claiming that they bought «he ticket from
Belfield Taitt a ticket seller of the same district, each con-
tributing sixpence and Martindale had bought a ticket
from the same book shortly after. Gill kept the ticket and

he told the court yesterday how he had been tricked out

of it.

Martindale’s case, on the other
hand, is that he bought the ticket
from Taitt sometime before Gill
said he had bought it and he will
bring evidence to prove that
Branker and Gill had said in pass-
ing conversation to witnesses he
will call, that they had heard of
a winning ticket, but none of the
tickets they possessed was the
ticket in question.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors, are appearing
for the plaintiffs, Mr. D. H. L.
Ward instructed by Messrs Haynes
& Griffith, Solicitors, are for the
defendant.

He denied ever making the sug-
gestion to Taitt that they should

‘ree that he had bought the
ticket from him (Taitt) and he
would give Taitt a share.

When he handed the ticket to
Martindale, he said, his reputed
wife was present.

Ret’d. Analyst’s Evidence

Cc. A. Coppin, retired Govern-
ment analyst, gave evidence as to
the ticket being produced to him
by the Police and his discovering
that lead pencil marks had been
written on it and had been erased.
Over the erasure, the name “S. G
Headly” was written in ink.

Joseph Drakes, a joiner of
Braggs Hill, corroborated Gill’s
evidence as to the purchase of the
ticket. He also told how the mat-
ter was finally reported to the
Police and the Turf Club’s Office.

For the defence, Prince Walker,
manager of Castle Grant Estate,
said that he had been negotiating
for the purchase of the ticket
which Grew Fanny Adams for one
Bethell.

On the last day of the races of
the particular meeting he went to
Branker’s shop as he had heard
earlier in the day that the ticket
was in Braggs Hill. Branker told
him he did not have the ticket
and mentioned the name of an-
other person who he said might
have .had it,

He said that while leaving the
village the night, one of his bicycle
tyres burst and while some boys
were patching it he saw Martin-
dale and also asked him whether
he had had the ticket. Martindale
said he had not y*t looked up his
tickets.

The following morning Martin-
dale came to him and showed him
the ticket and he made him an
offer. Martindale did not at first
accept the offer, but subsequently
accepted it.

Cross-examined, he sald he had
not told Branker the number of
the ticket. His enquiries were
eonfined to: “The ticket that drew
Fanny Adams.”

.The case continues to-day at 10
a.m.

At Grand Sessions

A case was brought by the Police
against Martindale at the Court
of Grand Sessions, concerning the
same ticket, bui Martindale was
acquitted.

Giving evidence yesterday,
Clement Gill said that early in
1949, he was at Sonny Branker’s
shop in Braggs Hill with Drakes,
Broome, Branker and another
man called DaCosta. While there
a race ticket seller called Belfield
Taitt came in and offered a ticket
for sale. He took the book from
Taitt and, tearing out the ticket
F—9574, asked the other three
plaintiffs to take shares and each
gave him a sixpence. He wrote
the nares, Drakes, Branker and
Broomes on the back of the ticket
in lead pencil.

After he had bought the ticket,
Martindale came into the shop
and asked him for a share in_ it.
He told him all were out. He
(Gill) bought the following ticket
F—9575 and shared it with the
other man in the shop and soon
after this Taitt went out.

Martindale followed Taitt and
he heard Taitt offer to sell him a
ticket which Martindale eventual-
ly bought. : :

Receipts Given

He gave receipts to the three
who had taken shares.

“I was at home in March 12
between 9 and 10 a.m. when I
heard a voice calling me and dis~
covered it was Martindale’s,” Gill
said. Martindale called: “I hear
you are in the money Bring the

: 9,
3 Children’s Inquest
ticket let me set it!
He took his two ts, locas. ian 2 .
at them and then handed t C is

to Martindale who started for

Branker’s shop to check the num- _ Mr. E. A. McLeod ,Coroner of
ber with the newspaper. The two District “A : yesterday adjourned
of them were going on together, sine die the inquest concerning the
he in front and Martindale behind. deaths of Joseph LeRoy Rogers,
About half way, Martindale hand- (6) Carl Edmund Rogers, (4) and
ed back the tickets to him which Lita Rogers, (8) of Prospect, St.
he immediately put in his-pocket James yesterday. ¢
without looking over. Carl and LeRoy Rogers died at

After continuing to walk for the General Hospital on May 19
some time Martindale told him he «after they were invoived in an
was going to get a newspaper and occident -with a motor car on
left and returned with one, say- Prospect Road, St. James. Rita
ing: “Go and look at them.” Rogers who was also involved in

He told Martindale to come on the accident with her brothers
with him and when they reached and was admitted to the General
the shop Martindale remained on Hospital on May 18 died on May
the stevs. He discovered that the 26.
ticket F—9574 was exchanged for Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
another and on looking for Mar- the post mortem examinations on
tindale, found that he had gone. the three bodies, said that they all

., died from cerebral haemorrhage
Nothing Won and fractured skulls.

After relating to Branker what Inspector Symmonds told the
had occurred, he went in search court that on May 21 FitzHarold
of Martindale, but did not see him. fjaddock of Westbury Road, St.
The following morning between Michael, was charged, with man-
1 and 3 o'clock, he saw him near slaughter arising out of the deaths
one Elcock’s house. When he of Joseph, Carl and Rita Rogers.
asked him about the ticket, Mar-
tindale said he did not have it
nor did he have any that had
won anything. '

Gill said Be later went to Taitt
to try and+get the stubs of the
ticket book he had, but Taitt said
he could not find it. He reported
the matter to the Police and at the







Bridgetown Has
Heaviest Rainfall

Bridgetown had the
rainfall over the week-end. Dur-

heaviest

Tule real that Brankér and ing the period between Sunday
Broomes are at present in and six o’clock yesterday morning
America. 35 parts were recorded at the

Cross-examined, he denied that Central Police Station.
it was in 1948 he bought the ticket. The returns for other districts
He had not bought any tickets were as fallows: Station Hill
from Taitt on December 24; 1948. seven parts, St. Philip four parts,
Taitt was present when he St, Thomas four parts, St, Peter
wrote the names on the back of seven parts, St. John 20 parts,
the ticket. Before he bought the gt, Joseph three parts and St.
second ticket he wrote the ni . Andrew five parts.
of the three shareholders. He hac
written the receipts after the pur=

chase of the two tickets.

onic said that he had not known @ Gallery Burnt
hat his ticket had won money ‘ ae tiaeee
untit Martindale had told him he A fire at Seclusion Road,
had heard he had the winning Black Rock, St. Michael, burnt a
ticket. Before this none of the portion of the eastern side oi the
other plaintiffs had approached gallery of a house occupied by
him and told him that he had Timothy Ishmael.

heard that the number of their _ The house is the property of
ticket had won. Fitz Hunte and is insured.






SPECIAL




Â¥
‘ ”

ALL WOOL GREY WO

in Brown, Grey, Fawn

PIN STRIPED SUITING
in Blue, Brown and G





HARRISON'S _





~. ALL WOOL ENGLISF’“ANCY WORSTED
in Grey, Fawn and Brown at $17.00 per Yard

at $3.54 and $4.30 per Yard





$16,483 Spent
On Poor Relief

Last year, the Parish of St.
Andrew spent $16,483 on Poor
Relief. Of, that sum, $2,190 went
to-maintenance of the Almshouse,
and another $2,673 to the Steff.
Pensions paid to paupers amounted
to another $2,026.

The grant to the Sanitary Com-
missioners was $7,809, while the
f@mount expended in repairs to
varish property totalled $282.97.

The revenue and expenditure
vf the Community Centre at
Belleplaine showed a deficit of
$526.95. The Expenditure gmount-
ed to $1,080.09 compared with a
revenue of $553.14, of which
$285.00 was collected as rent for
the Centre. The unexpended bal-
ance at the end of March 1951
was $28.14 which amount was
brought forward, and there was a
grant of $240.00

B‘dians Contribute
To Cultural Life
Of Curacao

The contribution which Bar-
badians are making to the com-
munal life of Suffisant, Curacao,
is manifested in their many and
varied activities to which glowing
tribute is paid by the Director of
the C.P.I.M. Company in a
Foreword to their most recent
issue of the Social, and annual
publication.

The Social is the literary organ
of the Barbados Social Club, and
ic is edited by a Barbadian, Mr.
Cecil S. Reid, an old Comber-
merian, and a former member of



Spartan. Another Barbadian, Mr.
Darnley Niles, is the Assistant
Editor.

In his Foreword, the Director

ef the Company writes “In your
magazine you are contributing to
the cultural and social life of
Suffisant, this community com-
posed of heterogeneous bodies of
people apparently only having
their work in one great industry
iin common,”

He writes further: “Your vari-
ous clubs, publications, meetings,
yveligious and social gatherings,
your sport events, all these I sea
as manifestations of a growing
conumnunal life,”

The magazine, smell though it
is. contains some interesting arti-
cles by West Indians. In this, thea
third issue, more space has been
allotted to poems, and there is
an added attraction which has
taken the form of a column giving
a review of the important events
directly affecting Suffisamt and its
inhabitants.



Four Fishing Bouts
Being Built A Month

The fishing boat building pro-
gramme at the grounds of the
Fisheries Office is progressing
rapidly. The boats are being
completed, with the material
which is available, at the rate
of four a month.

Already keels have been laid
for ten boats, Six have been
planked and the other four will
be completed by the end of this
month, '

The Schooner Philip Davidson
is expected to bring wood from
British Guiana to be used in ‘he
building of the boats. Mr. D. W.
Wiles, Fisheries Officer, said that
he hopes this will be wood
suitable for making beams and
bends.

The new fishing boats will
replace ,those completely des-
troyed during the bad weather
in December last year.



Money Lifted

Joan Brooke of Paradise Beach
Club reported that jewelry and
money to the value of £61 11s, 8d.
were stolen from the motor car
M-222 while it was parked at
Rockley Golf Club, Christ Church,
between 9.15 a.m. and 11.30 a.m.
on Sunday.

A quantity of liquor valued
$53.05 and a wrist watch valued
$45 were stolen when a _ liquor
and provision shop at Bank Hall
Cross Road, St. Michael, was
broken and entered between 9.30
p.m., on Friday and 8.15 a,m., on
Saturday. The loss was suffered
by LaMonte and Allan Boyle.



REMANDED

His Worship Mr.,H. A, Talma
Police Magistrate of District “A*™
yesterday remanded Eldon Seales
alias Trinidad of Bay Land, St.
Michael, until June 3 on a
charge of indecently assaulting
an ll-year-old girl on May 5.

Mr. G. B. Niles is appearing

in the case on behalf of Seales.

el

RSTED

At $8.30; $8.40 and $9.73 per Yard
RAYON GABARDINE SUITING

, Slate and Cream

rey at $3.44 per Yard

Dial 2664
Broad Street



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ticket In Dispute









“Carl Schmedeman”

Built For

Jamaica’s

Aluminium Industry |

BARROW-IN-FURNESS, May: 12,

The first self-unloading

ore carrier to be bunc tor the

aluminium industry will be seen in Jamaica towards the

end of September.

This vessel, the Carl Schmedeman was

launched at Barrow this week by Lady Huggins... Trials
will be undertaken in early September, prior to delivery
to Reynolds Jamaica Mines: Limited. ’

The Carl Schmedeman

perpetuates the name of the

late Vice-President of Reynolds Mining Corporation, who
died, in December, while on a business trip to Mexico.

She is designed to carry a total
deadweight of 13,150 tons at a
fully loaded draught of 27’ 9”
She is 518 ft. in length over-
all and 66 ft in breadth. Geared
ste-m turbines, driving a single
screw will give her a_ service
speed cf 15 knots.

Im the first twelve months that
she will be in service the Carl
Schmedeman will transport 580,-
000 tons of bauxite from Ocho
Rios to Gulf Stream ports. This
amount of bauxite is more than
the entire American annual con-
sumption for the ten years before
the second World War.

Eventuslly Jamaica will supp'y
more ore to the aluminum indus;
try than France, Greece, Hun-
gary, Yugoslavia, Wales and the
rest of Europe.

Big Scheme

A big mechanisation scheme
including the eregtion of a six-
mile overhead tramway, a system
of cenveyor belts, storage silos
and loading towers will enable
the Carl Schmedeman to load
13,000 tons of aluminum in eight
hours.

The self unloading equipment
in this ship, consisting of two
conveyors tunning under thd
holds of the ship and up a boom
reaching out over the stern, will
enable the ore to be discharged

at the rate of 1,500 tons an hour

into railroad cars at Mobile,
Alabama. From there the ore
will be taken to the Reynolds
new alumina plant now being
built in Texas.

The ship is a vital link in a
vast co-ordinated chain of
mechanical ore movement, com-

mencing with the red ore of
Jamaica and extending tothe
alumina and aluminum ingot

plants 1,100 miles away,

The story of the development
cf the bauxite industry in Jamaica
was told by Mr. Walter L. Rice
President of Renolds, Jamaica
Mines Ltd., at the official luncheon
nt Vickers Armstrong, following
the launching.

Founding of Industry

Ne said that the founding ‘of the
tndustry was a tribute to Dr,
Carl Schmedeman, one of the lead-
ing geologists in the United States.
Dr, Sechmedeman after years oj
intensive research and laboratory
experiments proved that the
sceptics were wrong when they
said Jamaican bauxite could not
be used commercially in compe-
tition with _ higher grade South
American ore,

Dr. Schmedeman also had the
foresight to see that new effi-
ciencies would have te be intro-
duced to make the ore competi-
tive and it was as a result of his
efforts that the order for the first
self-unloading carrier was placed
with Vickers in September 1950.

Mr. Rice added that it was
fitting that the order should h ve
been placed with Vickers for it
was their company which 30
years ago first discovered the ad-
vantages of aluminum in industry.

He then went on to pay tribute
to Sir John Huggins who during
his term as Governor of Jamaica
earried through all the negotia-
tions for the mining of bauxite.

Mr. Rice recalled his first
meeting with Sir John after it
had been decided to go ahead with
the commercial development of
Jameican bauxite.

“Aggressive” Organisation

He said “I appeared there with
our brilliant young engineer and
Chief Geologist, Dr. Carl Schme-

deman. Sir John says I first made

an impression on him when I
characterized our company as an
‘aggressive’ organisation.

“He had never before heard
the word ‘agerressive’ used in a
peaceful connotation and he was
not certain whether I meant that
our company was about to wage
war on him or that we were just
ambitious,

“At all events he did not call

out the Redeoats or the Army.
He rolled up his sleeves and went
to work with us on the develop-
ment of Jamaica’s huge bauxite

eserves,”

Mr. Rice added that as a result

“€ this all-round-operation the







SPECIAL



first soipment of Jamaican bauxite
to the United States would take
place on May 27.

Lady Huggins who had perform-
ed the launching ceremony said
she had been g-eatly honoured by
the invitation, tor the Carl
Schmedeman was a manifestation
of, she great three-fold link be-
tween Great Britain the United
States and Jamaica,

A Thriving Town

She id tribute to the work
of Dr. Schmedeman and said that
Ocho Rios, the bauxite port, was
mow a thriving town the develop-
ment of which through the indutry
was of the greatest benefit to the
people of Jamaica,

Lady Huggins pointed out it
was a grand thing to see the
Empire being developed by
free entexprise. It was not
possible to stress the import-
tance of close understanding,
affection and good will between
the two countries, Britain and
America, and the launching of
the Carl Sehmedeman was a
fine example of true co-opera-
tion and goodwill.

Lt. General Sir Robert Weeks,
K.C.B., C.B.E., D.4,0., M.C., T.D.,
Chairman of the Vickers Com-
pany expressed thanks to Lady
Huggins for performing the
launching ceremony in such a
charming and efficient manner,

He said the Reynold's Company's
decision to come to Britain for
the first of their ore-carrying ships
had added a very interesting and
new type to the long catalogue
of ships which had been built at
the Vickers Armstrong yards.

Lack of Steel

He expressed regret that owing
to circumstances, over which his
company had no control—mainly
lack of steel—the launching had
been rather later than originally
anticipated, but added the hope
that the Carl Schmedeman would

be of the greatest service to
Reynolds,
Mr. F. P.. Laurens, General

Manager of the Barrow works
said he hoped the partnership
between the Reynolds Metal
Company. and Jamaica would
mark a turning point in the
island's struggle for prosperity.

Everything possible had been
done to minimize the delays
forced upon the construction of
the Carl Schmedeman and pro-
viding there were no further set-
backs she would be completed and
would leave Barrow for trials on
September 7.

He expressed thanks to Mr.
D. B. Wood, Manager of Marine
Operations of Reynolds, whose
ability in all aspects of construc-
tion of the vessel, both the build-
ing and engineering, had _ been
much appreciated.



Gale Died By Natural Causes °

Death by natural causes was the
verdict returned by # nine man
jury When the inquest into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of 33-year-old Norman Gale
of! Wavell Avenue, Black Rock,
Was concluded before Coroner C
L, Walwyn at District “A” Police
Court yesterday afternoon.

Gale became jl] at his home on
April 26 but before he could
reach the General Hospital he

died. The body wus taken to
the Public Mortuary where a
post mortem examination was

performed by Dr. A. S. Cato.

Dr. Cato told the court that the
deceased died from natural causes.
Mr. N. Carmichael, Government
Analyst, said that he received a

Coroner’s box frong Cpl. Shepherd
of the Bridge Post containing
portions of viscera alleged to

have been taken from the body of |
Norman Gale of Wavell Avenue, |

Black Rock.

He examined the portions of
viscera and could find no evidence
of poisoning.

Violet McGarey — the person
who identified the body to Dr.
Cato said that the deceased was
her reputed husband.

On the morning of April 26 he
Jeft home and went to town. He

ing ill, On being questioned he

PAPER

Q.B.B. BUTTER CONCENTRATE—per tin , 1.02

" SOUTH AFRICAN ROCK LOBSTER--per tin... . =

i ‘ “ a APRICOT NECTAR-~—per tin ; a “40
in White and Colours — Sizes 20” x 25 } DITO ADEE SAUDE cer tin ae 36
. } CHAMPION PREPARED MUSTARD—>per jar......... se

14e. per sheet GALATEA OLIVE OIL—"'™% gallon—per tin 2.81

DISCOUNT FOR

0, 1 72 &468

returned and complained of feel-

LARGE ORDERS

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

Broad Street

PAGE FIVE

nee ec

Vegetables Are Scarce) EXAMINE: |
YOURSELF

cc ~ttrrar aces:





THERE is a scarcity of ground provisions in the SM
During the past two months housewives have been unabl |
to cbtain even in very small quantities, any of the three |
|

‘ ,
main ground provisions—potatoes, yams or eddoes. Can You Say NO’ to
This fact cam easily be borne out if one pays a visit to All These Questions ? zi

any of the regular centres at which these supplies are | De you suffer from








usually obtained. For weeks there has not been a single] BACKACHE?

“potato” cart seen in the Ruins, | RHEUMATISM?

Occasionally a cart is seen on | ao
ibe way to the city, but there is (CHES

ch a bi», demand for the limited DOG EATS SHEEP LOSS OF ENERGY?
tupply that it never reaches the TOO FREQUENT
city with a single potato. When A SHEEP owned by 0 URINATION?

once the cart stops, the first person
to get there summons the othe:
housewives from the particular
area and the rush starts.

Worrell of Indian Ground, St.
Peter, was killed by a dog on
Sunday morning. When Wor
roll went to the open pen

Only one-pound parcels are sold where he keeps his sheep, he
at times, ;nd still many return | found a brown dog eating one.
home with empty basket Or He made an attempt to

the other hand, some hawkers re- |
fus® to sell other than to their | during the day a dog was |
veoular customers, and even then, found dead in a nearby field. |
ony small quantities {|

|

catch the deg but failed. Later



Reaping

To overcome this difficulty |



some thoughtful housewives catc! | BAD SKIN 9
buses or such other means of con ° W A 3 ae H E S
veyance they can get ane | Banish inful skin bl shes fast

: : : | anish paintul skin blemishes tase |
go to the flelds where reaping i with Dr, Chase's Ointment. GOLD, STEEL or
going on Sometimes they arr The soothing, medicated ingre- | CHROMIUM
lucky to get one of the regula Chase's O s |
“potato sellers” to purchase dients in. Dr. Cha re ‘ eats a Models for ladies or gents
hole or two’ for them, but this { | Previde antiseptic protection FULLY GUARANTEED !
reldom the case, and the result | Seer te veliers een a

* 7 wom 98 - suffering. cheves s con

that they return home without tions as eczema, boils, pimples, 15 & 17 Jewels
having been able to obtvin any blacisheada, cald.gores

nh some the country districts Bi wats ie! on Tan
Sap ety a nee alte Caan Try Dr. Chase's Ointment . . » ae ete eee ee
potato slips, but hawkers some get — ee Onesie times outstanding prices
times find it difficult to persuad aswncaen o-9
the owners to start reaping |

These feel that this is due to th: |







scarcity in the island generally |
and the desire to spread th n |
limited supply over as long .
period as_ possible. ) 1

Housewives are very worried | It is no longer necessary to suffer
over the situation, They are } ‘eine, Sohiog and korspent trom Pilea

s this scarciiy | Ince the discovery of HMytex (formeriy

unable pee ra. ie cee | inown as Chinaroid). Hytex starts to Today at your jewellers...
i@ surg } port york in 10 minutes and not only stops
supply of foodstuff for which | he pain but also takes out the sweil-

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST., and at
MARINE GARDENS
SHOPPING CENTRE

they have to pay ever-increasing
prices.

oR, stope bleeding and cambats nerve

rritation thereby curbing other trou-
| les caused by Piles such as Headache,
| Vervousness, Backache, Constipation,
oss of energy Cobiiky, and Irritable
tispoaition. Got Hytex from your
lruggist today un the positive
ruarantes Hytex must stop your pile
rvaina and troubles or money back o¢
aturn of empty package.



Barclays Bark
Dividends

Barclays

er



Bank have received |
cable advice from their Head | ==
Office to the effect that the) |
have declared interim dividend |







(a e

MARMITE |

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
®

of four per cent. actual on “A’
Stock and “B Shares, less In
come Tax in each case at stan»
dard rate of 9/6. in the &, pay- |
able 13th June.

Sea Bather Rescued

Frank







Burgess, a abou
ten years of age, got into dif!
culties while bathing in a poo)

boy |

at Greenland, St. Andrew, witi
five other boys over the week
Seou

Barbado

end.

Goulbourne Marshall, a
of the Seventy-Sixth
Troop of Speightstown, wa

walking near the pool when
ne heard cries of help from. the

other boys. He quickly rescue
Burgess.

Marshall and the other boy
applied artificial respiration, 1)
about two and a half hour
Burgess was able to sit up an
talk.

—_— —_—_—

Hurt Ir Accident

Twelve-year-old Rudolph Car

rington of Cane Garden Road
St. Andrew, was injured in .a
cecident along the same road on
Sunday. He is detained at »
General Hospital.
Also involved in the accident
Was motor car T-152, driven b Tenet wane



ast exteacy f

James Turton of Welchman Hall ¥ il
St. Thomas, 4 ae te It's tasty and it's good! Marmite is a
oi - iH t De concentrated yeast extract containing
G \s, MARAE Ls Vitamins that help to build up the body.
\ on Ag Meat, Fish, Vegneanit, Egg and Cheese
nant 9h)




My, ¥
cote po00 Sve?
Pupow en

dishes all benefit from Marmite—and so
do your favourite Sandwiches, Delicious
on hot buttered toast too!

In jars: loz.,2o0z., ®
suid that he was drinking witl 4 02., 8 oz., 16 ox.
some friends in town.

Dr. Renrick ordered him to @
t) the Hospital but later she heard
iat he had died before gettin
there,

Cpl. James Shepherd, attachec
tm the Bridge Police Station, saic
iuat he attended a post morten
examination held by Dr, Cato a
the Public Mortuary on the bod
of Norman Gale on April 27.








PREPARATIONS

Dr. Cato took specimens fro
{ine body and these were Placed i

tlass jars which were put into + A fresh shipment of the following
Coroner's box which was locked arrivedfrom Canada,
On April 28 he delivered th ’
_ tox to the Government Analyst Spun-Cream Home Perman-
| ent Wave.
| SSS SSS Spun-Cream Refill Kits
} Soapless ¢ she
Soapless Oil Shampoo
NOTICE | Hair Pomade in Tubes
} | Blue Grasg Solid Cologne
We hereby notify our cus- Sun Tan Oil
| tomers that we wil! be closed Liquid Bronze-Glo
3
| for Stock Taking on sath Mits
| y tg Lipstick Brushes Eyebrow
| Tuesday, 27th May Brushes
Wednesday, 28th May Eye Stoppers
Thursday, 29th May.
Our Dispensing Depart. Also

ment will, however, be open
for Prescriptions only.
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

27.5.52—2n,

BEAUTY CASES! !

KNIGHT'S Phoenix Pharmacy















. —_——
ee =P a_TA—Ea0re_SOO SSS
SSE =
= oo






















FINE FOODS

CELLOPHANE |...

SALAMI—-per Ib........ svansselbabeidaedbesthee $1.55
DANISH CAMEMBAERT CHEESE—per tin 1,32
DANISH SLICED HAM—per Ib.... 1.91

per lb. 1.50

per tin..

| DANISH SLICED BACON
DOMINION SWEET CORN
|

NEILSONS NUT ROLL

?}
\

i) per bar

} per box of 24

(|

t °
i

{

a

it

t

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.







PAGE SIX

- OLASSIFIED ADS. = mm

TELEPHONE 2508

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1952

PUBLIC SALES |

REAL ESTATE

TUESDAY, MAY 27,





ae

FOR RENT

HOUSES





BARBADOS

LOST & FOUND

seat CHANCERY SALE
LOST

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

for the sum and on
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m Po cach succeeding



|

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905.|
To the creditors helding spéciaity liens

—_——


















































































































































































N.B,—This application




















































































If not then sold, it will be set up
MISSING from Car near Rockley Golf Be, ee as and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
DIED % against Maynards Plantation St. Peter. | a Pa entgen ! Club, Lady’s navy-blue handbag contain- Shag pont Seation to me
the 26th May FOR SALE ete need a that |. owner of the|“witTaHIRe PLANTATION” and | BUNGALOW—Modern furnished Bunga. | ing Omega watch and wedding ‘cing cz] app
t Pe , Brat above named plantation, am about to dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN” situate|iow on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, | séntimental value Any person giving Plaintiff: ERROL MALCOLM STEELE
' snd Vest aici —- | obtain a doan of £4,000 under the pro-| 1." "st Philip with about 202 acres of |2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold | information leading to recovery will be}!
i 424 amy Nisions of the aboVe Act, against the | tana made up as follows: 102 atres|water. Ali modern conveniences. Dial| well rewarded. Cail Brooke, Paradise! . Defendant: HELEN EVELYN GREGLEY
i Fr rds re ash ae Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the arable, 7 acres tenantry, 22 acres in | 24672 6.5.53—t.f.n. | Beach Club, between 6 and 7 p.m. ¢ the
wehaens Cathesra! £hi AUTOMOTIVE ss ‘ueminlion Sree seeped ta SW. | otk e ok. Cr ccnse te cde td de) corsets eee 27.5.5a—2n PERTY: All that certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of thé
1OOe Aig evening end 26 No money has yet been borrowed | ‘ic ‘niso 4 fan mills, } motor truck 1| BUNGALOW.—Maxwell's Coast, Christ or Enterprise Plantation) situate at Enterprise in the parish of Christ Goive
Se Se eee CAR—Dodge, 1946 DeLuxe;| against the said crops bull, 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and 1/Church, fully furnished house with four} SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series A, S719. | lands ‘Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement Seven (7) acres unciuliye
the "Westbury Cemetery : ,| (X88). In apple-pie oun new Dated this 23rd day of May lyo2. Gonkey-cart.. Together also with 1,870 !bedrooms. Good sea bathing. To an ap-| Finder please return same to Harold\ in the rt t 4 twenty feet wide which intersects the said parcel o!
a yep" te shinee A Montane paint job, $2,500 Cash. Dial ?. E. ee. shares in Three Houses Factory Limited. |proved tenant for the month of June oo re a era ahh oni = pt the public road in a northerly to sousheviy dissetios) butting, Sad
‘ ral jase, —_ * 7 — 25.5.52—t.f.n. ner Apply Mrs. J. H, Wilkinson, Phone 2404. Pp 5. 52— te of Miss Mufcy E ucas, deceased, 1 .
Rev. Game. Spathware 27.5.52--In 4.5.52 3n Aer akecke, mente a3 The - 24.5.52—3n. ‘ fone &, Tadie bn" tanoe OG a tmouenhie J. D. Chandler, on Henge Sec
Sie CAR—One Prefect Ford in good con- Pr ae above property will be set up to public | —-——----— 3 of the estate of T. C. Lucas but now of Miss aoe > C. Jackman, ‘on lands of
w io 26th May, 1952. dition, 1949 model, 5 new tyres, new competition for sale to the highest} FLAT FULLY FURNISHED. In ‘Grey NOTICE of the seid road twenty feet wide on lands of Mr. E. * os
= en a (May). | upholstery, iow mileage, Owner en. NOTICE bidder beyond the appraised value at 2/stone House’ Balmoral Gap, Hastings PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH Mr. W. A. Yearwood, and on the public road, SOR en eerie ‘an
fungral leaves her late resi-| Price $875. J. St. Hill, Tweeente . tions for one or more vacant|P ™. on Friday the ‘eh + of a 1952 | June-December inclusive. =. a> . APPLICATIONS for one (1) Vestry | qwellinghouse thereon ‘and all other buildings and erections
“Wakefield,” Coll more Rocks, | Dial 4837 es _| st. ael’s Vestry Sete er Ne ee en te ney Fl -§.59-*.4.n. | exhibition tenable at the Combermere| vit standing and being.
St. M phat at 445 pm. today for Gombetmete, School will be received by | 2nd conditions of sale apply to the GLENSEA— Paynes Bay Furnished or | School will be received by the under. Upset price: £5200. 0. 0.
2 Yeqrwood & A. Innis. ELECTRICAL on, Wednesday, tn Sune ibe? 2 7°" CARRINGTON & SEALY, | unfurmished. gallers, drawing and dining | Ugned, up to 2 p.m. on Thursday, ea ao H. WILLIAMS,
: 27.5.52—In | _ Candidates must be the sons of parish- tan Peete, rooms, 3 bedrooms wilth running Gandidates must be the sons of Parish- Registrar- ae $a—2n
BATTERHES — Ediswan Batteries, 6/ loners in straitened circumstances and -5.83— water In 2), kitchen, toilet and bi ioners in straitened circumstances, and
THANKS Volt, 11, 13 and 15 plates; 12 Volt, 9,| must not be less than 10% nor more 27.5. 52— must not be less than 10% years nor
—————- | |1 and 13 pilates. Get our prices first. | than 1 years of age on the Ist Sep- ee ee more than 12% years of age on the Ist
igned beg to} Dial 3878 and 4710, Da. Costa & Co. Ltd.| tember 1952. AUCTION LORNE—Hastings. Modern Bungalow | o¢ September 1952, to be proved by a,
ALLETNE—We the undersign Bn. J Blectrical Dept 16.5.52—6n. Forms of application wil] be iss furnished, all conveniences. | Opposite baptismal certificate which must accom-
re be thanks to ™ wm sr pe : and received at the Vestry Clerk's ‘Omen Sea View Guest House, Dial . pany the application
the funeral, sent wreaths in ans 27.5.52-—-2n e < 4
' Re nae” eaters MOTORS- h.p. 110/220} daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and F f application can be obtained
yer eet” eee ee et volta Sings Phase, Dial’ 3678. or 2 12 noon Ec MAN UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER "STONE-WALL RESIDENCE with an} at the Parochial Treasurer's a
ear 5.5 2 2 RED: . r * ae ee
The Alleyne family 2f.5.52—An ee COSTA & CO. BED eee tee Clerk, St: Michael’s Vestry.| By instructions received I will, sell on|modern conveniences sultable for a Clerk x: entiors Veury. - Ad ole eae
ee a | ae 21.5.52—6n x coyeter; 7, Fee lead it tees farge family or a Guest House, For par | : 27.5.52—3n
ARRIB—Miss ¢ darvi “ i mins x 8 on the spot, s Dial 4789. 25.5.52—In. te aaieiteel SOSBSSS,
GO ntallo, Canada, wish » thank a EDISWAN BATTERY CHARGERS. N Lightfoots Cros Lane and Chapman's |UcwaTs Dia eb A nee - —_ MONTREAL, aUSTRALIA, N2w <
those- who sent wreaths or attended) Will charge up to 18 Fe te For use OTICE Street. Spot can be rented. Terms césh.| SEASIDE BUNGALOW, at Palm NOTICE ee a The M/V “CACIQUE DEL
the fiinera) of her rother the iat - their nstvaient ot © ne Se Dial APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant| Sale st 1 p.m. Beach, Hastings fully furnished, 3 bed- PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH (M.A.N Z LIN ee to CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
Major E. M. Harris, DSO. — nm 110 Volt Single oe CO ‘rp ,| St.,Michael’s | Vestry Exhibitions at VINCENT GRIFFITH, rooms, from June Ist. Safe sea bathing,} APPLICATIONS for one (1) Vestry) S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scl rt Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
27.5.52—In. | 3878 or 4710. DA. COSTA & tae -\! QUEEN'S COLLEGE Will be received by Auctioneer. [apply to Mrs. Fred Roach. Exhibition tenable at Queen's College| sail from Port Pirie May 31st, Devonpo: Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba,
nm | Electrical Dept, 5 *, the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon . 27.5.52—3n 25,5.52—2n.]| wisi be received by the undersigned up| June 5th, Melbourne June 14th, Sycney Sailing "Wednesday 28th inst.
IN MEMORIAM * in wood | “%,,Wednesday, 28th May 1952. to 2 p.m. on Thursday 29th May, 1952. | June 24th, Brisbane July 5th, arriving a' the /¥ “MOMEA” wil
FRIGIDAIRE. = Westnanonse in ae Candidates must be the daughters of | ———.——_____ “WHITESANDS”, St. Lawsence Gap— Candidates must be the daughters of] Barbados about August 6th. . Cargo and passengers for
; lear | Working order Dial 4086, Tempro parishioners in straitened circumstances UNDER THE SILVER fully furnished — for the month of] Parishioners in straitened cireumstances,} tp addition to general cargo this vessel Soom vo ‘Antigua, Montserrat,
BOURNE—In loving memory of our dear | : ica), 24.5. and must not be less than 9 nor more June. For particulars dial 8205 and must not be less than 9 years nor|),.5 ample space for chilled and hard Do ica, St. Kitts Sailing
Maybel Bourne Who passed away or than 12 years of age on the 2nd Sep- HAMMER 23.5.52—3n| more than 12 yea of age on the 2nd] ¢o26n cargo. Nevis 4 ; i.
Ma¥ 2th, 1951 H.M.V. RADIOGRAMS — New Models| tember 1952, to be proved by a Baptismal September 1952, be proved by a wits of Thursday, inst,
‘Twas on that day she Jett to mourn) ith 3 speed Changers and Record Cab-| Certificate which must accompany th: On Thursday 29th by order of the baptismal certificate which must accom-| Cargo accepted on See dad to The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Her mother dear and children too et. Dial 3878 or 4710. DA. COSTA &| application Misses Shilatone we will sell their fur- , as pany the application. Forms of appli-} Liding for transhipment eS Winsted accept Cargo and Passengers for
Her family, friends and loved ones >, LTD,, Electrical Dept. Forms of application will be issued and |niture at “Lauriston” Strathclyde if PAYS 10 ADVERTISE cation can be obtained at the Parochial | British Guiana, Leeward an Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Who to that Meart could oniy t sey 16.5.62—Gn.| received at the Vestny Clerk’s Office which includes Treasurer's ffice. ‘ Islands. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Sat-
Gone but not forgotten. Margaret Hunte enna | between the hours of 10 a.m. and] gxtension Dining Table (with patent A. T. KING, For further particulars apply— urday, 7th June, 1952.
(mother) and childs shea eh) KEFRIGERATOR — Used Blectrolux) 12 noon Screw), Couch, Ornament Tables, China — —_———_————, Clerk, St. Joseph’s Vestry. FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD. B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
Oe ee ae ne Burning refrigerator. ly E. C. REDMAN, Cabinet, Rockers and Arm Chairs, Wag- 27.5.52-—Jn AD * " ASSOCIATION (INC.)
"wae pera ere yan In wood erteing er. Con Cierk, St. Michael’s Vestry, gon ali in Mahogany, Black Marble ‘ 5 pam Consiehea’-- Sale. Ka” 206?
EST wae —in lov ; a od yected at unte 101, a oe . Pictures, Curtains, Glass
deasinptee -Loulne Betwick. who UeGt tower Broad St 25.5.52—8n. THE SUGAR INDUSTRY aan Chins, Brass, Silver and Plated GOVERNMENT NOTICE sa CO TARBADOS BW SSOSSSESESSOSSSSSSS
a eed arte ane 2:1 - AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943 | ware, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery etc., San- . ,
We USS ESSARY SOUS Sou! tore] VACUUM CLEANERS—Three sizes to} To the creditors holding specialty lens garee Glass, Large’ Old China | Bow!
As t me | re6--b o a hast § face. lect m. Keeps inuccessible corners| against WANSTEAD & ROCKPLEASANT |and Old China Tea Service, Oak Chairs
eae te your vacant: plae can, Dial S876 or A710. DA. COSTA) Plantations, St. Michael & St. James |and Rockers, Single Iron and Painted Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
No ®ne can eer Role CO. LTD., Electricsi Dept. TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of|wooden Bedsteads with Springs and - : : : . ; fficial
Ever Se iter, Osford, 16.5.62—6n.| the above Plantations am about to obtain Mattresses, Dressing Tables, good Mir-| ment) Order, 1952, No. 16 which will be published in the Officia
aroid and Allan Olga ané the above “Act against the ‘anid Plantes (Sein iti Mand Mie, Papcine | Gazette on Monday’ 26th May, 1952.
) MME LIMEPPSUEHIer. et LIVESTOCK tions in respect of the Agricultural year |stand, Chamber Ware, Mirrors, Books, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
setptinte ne 1952 to 1953. ‘Linen Press, Planters’ Desk, Larders,| “5 of “Milk-Ev: i. talows: CANADIAN SERVICE
LAYNE—in lovirg memory of our dear : —— — | ho Agneaieun agen borrowed under |xitchen Tables, Lawn Mower, Cement | Prices 0 ilk-Evaporated” are as follows:—
po] lo’ 294 ar ie cultura is Act 1 or the| p, Perfection 3-Burner Oi) Stove andj ————___.____.__ ‘
husband and father Alt Layne, whe COW -— One Holstein Cow first calf ‘ots,
died on. May ith 10% 2 cave | Yim 2 Dts per. day. Phong 96—g80, | SRoue BM dar me case may be) in re- other items. a 4 ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE ; RETAIL PRICE From Montreal and Halifax
ee Ons vers ae vad x week fer ens Dated this 26th day of May, 1952. BR ANKER TROTMAN & CO., (not more than) (not more than) | ~~ Expected Arrival
and then our belov: isbe a C. McD. Morris, , i i. on Montreal Halifax Dates
father passed away COAT—One pure bred Sanaan_ Goat, ‘Oveniee Auctioneers. L E ted | Bridgetown, Barbados
Back to God who kknowest best 1 year old. Apply to Tiga Sobers, 07.5 52--3n. 25.5.52—2n.| MILK — Evaporated | aati 16 Maw 19 Mey a re
Brel he tedbvbed by Ra aed Cee , : aa Canadian—Gloria .. | $13.17 per case of 96x6 mv. “SKAUVANN” 30 May 4 June 20 June
Se ten, Sorcival. REN, eo MECHANICAL AN mate Gg OE tes WANTED [RRS ee Oe eee oe te ae Sime — 5 9eG" Wt Suly
Muriel, Carlston, Percival. Kelvin Me male citizens e United States | ss " = are oer
dren). Zemay Chandler (sister-in-law) “-YPEWRITER—O i cond hand| Petween the ages of 18 and 26 residing | ce ‘i : ‘ AS A SP EPEAT NEE «Oe Dem re -—-~ F z sr
es TF bauininy | Undiprwood ‘standart Synaiertae Wo ated Romer ados are requested to call at the | | 48 x 14% oz. tins ..| 30c. per 14% oz. tin
MORRIB—In loving and sacred memor) ’ : ican Consul rom July 1 to 31,
of my dear Imsband McDonald Morris sondition. mane, meh, L. _Remstein. |! i902, for /Selective Service Registration HELP Other Brands » | $12.69 per case of| UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
who fell asleep on May a. end > Swan - . Unies oe Universal Military Training se | 48 x 14% oz. tins or |
His life.was «a flower that bloomed ervice Act. 5 ‘ ss
with-kind deeds MISCELLANEOUS All male. citizens @f the United States| MANAGER—A_ capable manager. for | 48 x 16 oz. tins 29c. per tin From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
% faded and withered to supply our —| who attain the age of 18 years gub-| a sma Mae ee pre | iS | $12.21 per case of |
aeads “BENBOW's D MIXTURE"—a gen-| Scauent to July 31, 1952, are required] Advoeate Advertising * 97.5.52—5n. | 98 £6 ’de) tins 14e » ite South Expected Arrtvai
Some may forget now that you ave] oar tonic which b a dog to his best entaen be the day Dae attain the \ Ee s - pe Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
one condition. Suitable for dogs of all] © anniversary of the day of ‘ ——_—_—_—-— — — rn ET ee OTe
But we will renember while tife]Svcc and all’ breeds. Prices @0c. and|their birth, or within five days there- RATS aremeot As for oo 5a 26th May, 1952. 27.5.52—In js.s “SUNMONT” th eae 19 May 28 May 14 June
lingers on. , | 81.08. Knight’s Ltd, 25.5.52—3n. | after trical Department, Apply Yh an 7 8.5. “FEGGEN” . 9June 15 June 24 June 10 July
Ever to be remembered by big (wite) = it al Aaa Seti. information, consult the| Fogarty (B’dos) Ltd. “SUNWHIT” 30 June ‘5 July 14 July 1 August
a , Osear, Ivan, John, ina, De , COAL--About 15 tons coal for sale merican ‘onsulate, ridgetown, Bar- aac 5 “MARIA DE
Willie (children) Gwen (sister) Apply: Gas Co., Bay Street bados, 27.5. 52—t. f'n TEACHERS for Independent Second- LARRINAGA" End July Mid August Early August
ae ——$——__—— ~ - , . 27.5.52—3n, ary School to teach Maths and Spanish
WATTHE—In loving memory of Mrs fe NOTICE to Schapl Fesunoate ‘Stender Peking
Ometa Waithe who fell asicey on MOY! «no.po” Tablets relieve Asthma and PARISH OF §T. PETER “Private School’ c/o vocate “tf Many ailments sed bi t blood which
Or s . E Pm 5 Dept. 25.5.52—2n, y are caused by poor t
MNtulememory. fades and iife departs.| Sregh Ghipihent hast arrived, Mnighe | yee MegEPTOnIAl Treasurer's OMice witt | wnne eP —— affect the whole system. Skin eruptions UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
ae he 7 rts.” ¥ : be as from May 28th - ; one ‘aid wy Sones i i BOUS
Yous live tateyes ee ae tM: 26.5.59—3n. | both days inclusive. ” ae Muet tava sete cat ttheen 410 olin tit ott anne 5 ; ee c's AND OTWER From Antwerp, Rottezdam and London
Zita, Alban (Chilgren), Manjone, ( : ears Signed G. Ss. RBIN ond g ar a ture
5 1" | DECCA RECORDS: Clearances, Three Parcchisl Tresearer, | 2" 1 The Moorings, Marine Gardens. Blood Mixture, Thi medicine helps SJ Expected Arrival
an ET =5jj | 10% $4.00. The Travellers Club, Brad- St. Peter to cleanse the blood stream of impurities and pgygppagrs Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates
————ooo | | show Building, St. Michael's Row. 27.5.52—3n fit 1 fi from these and similar Bridgetown, Barbados
FOR SALE 22.5,62—t.f.n.]) _ a a SONAL keep Be ak for RWEUMATE mv. “BRUNO” 12 May 1f May 22 May 28 May
: FLOOR Pott ea te cela, PER! complaints. sure to ACHES ss. SEEDERAL VOYAGER 15 june 16June a3 June 9 duly
250 Sharer PLOO: ISHERS. in 3 “Si * . id July d Mid
WEBT INpiA LisclIr ©O., , tion with Johnson's Floor polishes wi] LIQUOK LUCENSE NOTICE sil , ne ‘and July August
Lim\ted : Keep your Floors looking new. Dial! ‘The application of Allan Caliender,] The public are hereby warned against ol PAINS
Apply R . Nicholls & Co $78 or 4710, 16.5,.52—6n, La oapanat of Station Hill, holder of giving credit to any person or persons . :
Bolioitors, auor License No. 1134 of 1952, granted| whomsoever in my name as I do no NEURITIS
Roebuck Street For formal occasions—Pretty dresses,)to him in respect of a board and shi hold myself responsible for anyone con- 1X u
Photie 025 anart hats and cocktail shop attached to residence at Lower|traeting any debt or debts in my name LUMBACO Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
2 0 gauge nylon stockings—at the Mod-{socjon Hill, st Michael, for permission | unless by a written order signed by me
~ ern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street, to use said Liquor License at a wall CSWALD ROCK
—— 25.5.62—2n. | building attached to residence at Rock Pic Corner, —PIOSOSSS. $
7 ——-—~ | Land, Spooners Hill, St. St. Lucy.
Por cleaning the lens of your oy Dated this 23rd da # t piigheg.. 27.5. 52-2n, le
iy of ay oe . , ° .
Fr try a Clearsight Pen, price only %/-.)To EA’ MeLEOD. hig” re . d ti
FOR &§ AD “a Obtainable at Knight's Pid. Poli¢e Magistrate, ’ Dist, * tan The public are hereby warned against Removal Notice Ben Ix Automa 6 g
25.5,.52—Sn, ALLAN CALLENDER, giving credit to my wits, | Veet MAC.
ooo 2 encer) as
iieeeeoe IRONERS—Oprim Industrial Ironers. A jpelicant. | BROWNE. (nee Sp :















will be con-|:i¥:« i responsible for her or anyone else



We desire to inform our

Washing Machines.











i dry. | sid ta Li * ebt debts in my customers that on the 29th
1 complete kroner for Home Laup at a Licensing Court to be held| contracting any d or ,
METHOD T MANSR dial 3878 or 4710. DA, COSTA & CO. at Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday,| name unless by a written order signed 30th & 3ist, we shall be “ NEW YORK SERVICE.
me LTD., Electrical Dept, 1:5 4 oe Srd day of June 1952, at 1 o'clock, |. by me BRO’ moving our offices and These Machtnes are entirely
slo -$.58—6n. | a.m. eA . REYNOLD po stocks to tir Hew premises automatic, simply load with A STEAMER sails May 9th—arrives Barbados May 2st.
Sand St. Spejghtstown PLASTIC TS for Police ste, McLEOD, — St, James, Pp , Gothen, set -to wash. ahi widmutes A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th
nn ganbrted coloumh S840 cach< lc me Wagisivate, Dist. "A". . 27.5.52—8n. Lower Bay Street, former- Jater remove the clothes which - -- —— as Sa nn nnn
Th¢ building is solid stone and taincoats for Misses $3.00 each and ay 8-010 3 ly occupied by Ralph Beard have been washed, rinsed three NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
Sinnee bedrooms, study eles Qh | plastic. raincoats for tadies: $8.14 each =1[|% and consequently will be times ‘and damp diied.
weetie Hania find modern is Tr Modern Dress Shbngs, a closed to business. ¢ aw aie = Pa ere The “ALCOA PIONEER" sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
‘1 Standiag on 26, sq. *



and or thereabouts.

An excQ{Iifisite for commercial




































Subscribe now to the Daily Telegraph
ngland’s leading Daily Nawepaper nov






















SHIRTS! SHIRTS!














STOKES & BYNOE LTD.








LTD Elect. Dept.
16.5.52—6n.




















A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7th.







NI
rriving In Barbados by Air a tew Ys | CANADIAN SERVICE
ee ae days after publication in London. Con- S2DPFITITISOOVG0000009999G00000005559S595950555" SOUTHBOUND
mage OE Peale) Ro Local "Tagetett rescthative, fal ene” - % \ bar oar Arrives Barbados
r " , :. ‘ontrea!
Be a ace Faia ie 17.4.62-—-t.t.n. S H IR I S | FRY PANS, FRY PANS Sl e/s “ALCOA PILGRIM” May 5th May 17th
Pjowell Nettater than the 5th * a . | s/s “TINDRA” me ate May 16th May 26th
‘iene: 4 White dress Buttons and Buckles— % s/s “TISTA” ., 2 May 30th June 9th
a aires So ste, gan bé submitted Yoders Nesta’ haste rn Dae he ‘ ; Are Yours in Order? If not — ; | s/s “ALCOA POINTER” . June 13th June 23rd
eee * g8.5.52—3n ; ‘ | NORTHBOUND
: They Are Obtainable at — § | s/s “ALCOA POINTER” Due Barbados May 17th for St. Lawrence River Ports
fuud x e |
— 5606000000 As usual we stock the Best, and as we are giving q ; :
, , ; Electrical Installatio 10% discount until the 3lst May next, you can under- ) THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM y ee Liewatan
ectri¢a ns stand it is to your advantage. : } Corner Broad and Tudor Streets 3 ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF
RN | | U R F and Repairs Elite in white and coloured @ $5.20, $8.20 Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD, CANADIAN SERVICE
: menown ( eno6, 00.00 II
Our Wiring Department carries Reliance @ $3.90
é f H & Office Accsmorics and’ will “underane (li Artex Cellular Shirts—Sports Shirts, White I> PLEASE NOTE NEW CLOSING DATE
or ome the installation or repair of all and Coloured 3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
binds oot, wiring Jobs in Homes Short Sleeves 36 to 44 $5.88 each solution along with name and address on the coupon
at Money-Saving Prices Dial 3878 or 4710, Kay Shirts @ $3.54, $4.4 e printed below.
. be to remembe: bers, 4. Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
@ NEW & Ponewod Wardrobes, a cratic om Ou savuoe s Sra Pace Shine @ 0450 Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to , will be immediately destroyed.
. de baer ie erat wide om “Siectrical Bove wn yt our so tase $3.94 win $40 00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5. a ee: ~~ te oes aoe to ame by the
ends, 2-for o 6 foet _ wide, me . tr d rts R 7 ’ 1 ic ho to lecision 0! e r
ings, Laths. Washstands $8 up, j 16.5.52—6n pe be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olymp' pe Bar dvoca
Nigger oS tee te a Hat: Helsinki next July. Enter oem ona try your skill. 6. re Soa eipem will be closed on Friday, 30th May, at
SEbeaien Cabinets: Larder 1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win Og oR rg Me re hg ey OR a
4 e prize.
DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE i r i on Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
Fg ger Sone ita nt pee FOR RENT A. E. TAYLOR LTD. * containing. the least errors which fs opened ‘firt by the 8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
z Si with flat or sloping tops, Valuable business pre nk ah Advocate of June 1,
Spring-geat d other Office rolaes Editor win the prize. :
Chains, Bookracks ve or Baies with inno stttnes ey Mae. Coleridge Street, , : 66—Meager. 51—Shoshonean Indian. 63—Knob.
ys : jj hill Street. Frontage con two 68—Therefore. 53—Observed. : 65—In a n.
® | PIANOS, Ranjos-—Pram, Go-Cart entronce doors and large shew Dial: ai 4100 HORIZONTAL 69—Sign. 55—Spirit of the air. 66—Transgression. Bie is Sic
@ Mem and Wardrobes Trubke 38 window, Ideally suitable for a 7a wa 71—What peoples had dwelt in Ar 56—Asparagus. 67—How many mites did t’ - poor
up; Typewriter, Kitchen Sink $4.50 : ny 1—Performs. rar peor h into thy trea=
@ up; Typewriter, Kitchen Sink $4.60, |{ class of business, especial a rior e land being given 57—To what were the breast- widow throw into thy |
Bromelled Ware Diain Ss! | Drug Store. In close p o 5—Lucky number. 0 the children of Lot? plates of the locusts com- suey . :
3 parking "places and the "Bus where 10—Whe | was ejected trom the ared? 70—Which of Judah's son-> was
© ee Offer’ upstate oar aes Sepia They are no Parking Problems temple in Jerusalem? 73—Musician's baton. c3—Btupor. ot Slain by the Lord?
4 referer ‘above, , Sos S—Spikenard. . . 60—Climax. a ,
4 = S WII SON i. osinees oreininae wit A and whaee locke veil matey roads. 62—Sert. 74-Symbol for silver.
vo. “3 vested separately or together as Quality ] HIGH oe, —Curved molding. %
may be desired. Apply to:— an 17—Ni 2as
Spty 8 np ial 4009 EVELYN, ROA 70., t : ear. y
—, * pe oe $ vn Rlgkel Stree Prices are LOW Uivisiane of time. 1 tei ae Y
DPOOOS OO-O/ 5 n ece.
pos ote Ce
In what sea were Pharaoh's bol for tantalum. ; Le
] See ———<—— a chariots host drowned? 5—Flies alert. oll
The Loyal Brothers . om aueseeeaty Bitter vetch. $—Wanders from truth. Gye |_|
, as 5 ‘ie ; LA
8—Street railway (abbr.) 4
os J&R BREAD peers Boat eg peat S dcdaa
ui
Proudly Presents to the sii 30--Gn0d “Wy
4 *
1952 BARBADOS 7 trie alien. 11—At what place were Joshua’s | GY
‘orays. n defeated? 4
ueueas. PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESS Oras. 19d Eet vs the els Ae |
At QUEEN'S PARK > what, giant was slain by 15—Pen tential season. YZ,
‘on ’ NUTRITI Pxclan gi —Card gam la |_|
on | BEST IN NUTRITION {—-Baclamation au | Z
THURSDAY, Sth and 42--Insect.
ae ir. paren VAT
; because it’s Vitamin enriched! 44--Golf mound. oe . Z ;
A. COSTUME BANDS hummingbird.
@ Apvenrisi oat fe 31—eollege cheer td
. c SING BANDS .
D, HISTORICAL BANDS Of ths ee id
f the moon.
Im order to raise the standard of ¢ fc believers -.yanned 33—Satistied,
the Bommitiee would, wipe itis Box to He sesinst? 36—Who is ihe reputed author of Yr
wy eaieea Shae acd ; or sz—Bubious Ae
a is Ss —, i. b
a8 possible. ce i BEST IN TEXTURE 86—Equipment. 39—Tibetan scnaye Yn |_|
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1A se, 40—Bronze . i %
Whi ed the field in which
contact Mr. 'c. Moris’ Sobers | evenly soft and fine. M) $o—Land-measure. “~Roraiam was buried? Pl GZ
Lane. ; cal p 777
ike des ae srdsh‘iien Vs oe gragon? ene Bt? 45_—watehtul Lt ee | Be oo
closed on 3rd June, 1952 ra 4—Proposed international an- Sorta , 8-30
MORE PARTICULARS LATER es—Biackbird. {9—Ocean.
Registration of Costumes, Bands







and Individuals Contact Mr
Nurse, c/o Poor Law Board

Prize of $30.00

CA

s by
the Boodoos Brothers end Party.

BEST IN FLAVOUR

flavour recipe can give it!














Entries ean be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office
FV SSS

tee eeceee EERE Ree ee meee eer ee eee ee ee ee



-- Address ........

eons oat appropriate "enous mnky our special balanced- ENTIRE PROCEEDS To FARNUM OR FINLAN FUND
Calypso Special Performance











TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1952

a





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





ee
LOSSSGSS PPC PPE LPEED

‘

.

% FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
% YOUk DISTINGUISHED
% GUESTS AND YOURSELF

There is Nothing Better on
the Market than

S &§
Rum
Blended and Bottled by

$ STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

| 86666566656666656696S600
SSPE PPS SSS








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

539%
LOE og LS APFI FFF FPS

‘








DONT TOUCH THIS TABLE. .
LL HAVE A SHOT AT TESTING!
/T FOR FINGER PRINTS «.

WOULD VOU MIND USING
MISS LOVAT'S CABIN,
MRS. OE LAZLON ?

NO SIGN OF FORCED
ENTRY MERE ..THE
THIEF GOT IN SOME
OTHER Way /..

‘+

: Holiday Entertainment

‘,

°

9980'S








yy,










The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPE)DABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
filting and smart looking as you could wish, But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and

$ MIXED VEGETABLES in ¥



3
| SLICED HAM




* I hen th h de b |$ LAMB TONGUES in tins
| always get when they insist on shoes made by x :
7 V8! : : ; oh ‘. N in tins ¢
= 7 #/ John White. See them for yourself in leading % CORNED MUTTO ’
\ \ oy stores throughout Barbados. RS ROAST BEEF in tins



( BLONDIE Witt! PE

a7 Gas || made by

($ VEAL LOAF in tins
%,
% LUNCHEON BEEF in tins



S YOU S





|
THERES ’ 3 And Our Popular
I > THE =< i : RUM
-{ PHONE x FIVE STAR
? ; 1% ¢
A Ds

INCE & CO.
S LTD.

x 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.
‘,

‘ 4,4 »
SOOO

means made just right

eo









IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







_ BY _
Be"

nh

DAN BARRY
rn in. t%











SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only





a ae THERE MAY BE

s















9 SOME FORM OF = ‘gui siaii aininmnimelianaaaitiel : sinenainbeliiiias
e WE SHOULD HAVE FY GET A HOLD PLANT LI . gD ‘ . 3
& ALL BEEN INSIDE OF YOURSELF, SOMEWHERE SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our ranches Tweedside,
we THAT SHIP/ IT TEX! THAT pepe Tae :
} WOULD HAVE WON'T HELP i Speightstown and Swan Street
4 BEEN QUICKER US NOW/.., ,
THAN STARVING! ne SEAR Usually Now
. TUNDRA, WHILE
; DALE AND 7 TRy Wes. Bridal Jeing Qugee ss. A Wa a
: T
c at eae SAUSAGES
| Ae You'RE NOT GOING Pkgs. Lipton’s Tea (4 Ib.) .... 19 12,
i SS 8° Ses TO KEEP THAT : ;
: ry oyiigg es RENCE EVOUS, CLASH. Imperial Oxferd Sausages 16-02. .69
F RY ye + ? 1 “ae © ‘
. Ride 2 ‘ N Au ' Tins Beetroot .............. 38 35 s Vienna Sausages 10-02. .90
| ” ” ” 4-oz. 40
° . ‘ d ‘ i Imperial Frank-furters Sausages 12-0z. ...
? Tins Heinz Macaroni with Cheese .34 30 Walls Oxford Sausages 16-02. ............
» Pork Sausages l6-0z, ..............
; a , Swifts Vienna Sausages 4-02. ......./.... 43
~wy Tins Two Cardinal Coffee .... 1.00 90 Cambridge Sausages 16-02. .............. 69
WHEN IeREP TIE A Smorgans Sausages 16-07, ................ 81
“pf itoalt Royal Cambridge Sausages 14-0z 5 78
OH, THANK You! PACK, MR. HARRIS . a i yee aM “ eee enees ¢
Rie VAD ONG | T HAVE MORE! Bottles Mayonnaise ......... 51 48 Imperial Frank-furters Sausages 12-02. ... 93
OF THESEINA fe oe Lote Low
LONG TIME!



@
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further







(ereaneprepeennenteennneeneeenenssenisuepnanmasisnasassenaneensnt
POLLO LLL ARLROPPLPLLLRPPLRPLPPPRLRPLRRRORARRPRARPPPPPPPPCOPPG

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

‘ e \ si alist al bin iod sags x4
| “9
Pieler necator i “ ‘ | $
POOR UNCLE KUNKLE- |{ yes-wHeN || |-———eF—f merrell een ree x
|

|

|

|

|

oO








ee



IT'S SO UNFORTUNATE 'M HOARSE FROM HOLLERING Tree







| =~WOULD YOU) is
HE CAN'T HEAR-IT HAS | TO HAVE ME | AT UNCLE - MY VOICE IS GONE- (an! I SURE GOT |
PREVENTED HIM FROM | NG FOR yOu? T | NOW I CAN'T ee | OUT OF LISTENIN’ |
GETTING MANY JOBS // || SAID-WOULD yOu PRACTICE MY Wa t er \ TO HER SING / }
/ || LIKE TOHAVE ME |) SINGING-- || THAT'S TH’ FIRST ba 3
|| SING FOR You? }} xr | am J| HELP HE HAS |




SSSSS59SF
$OCSSS

|
|
j
S |
| ~L OHA | GIVEN ME-
}
|
|
|

SSO PPSSSOOS
CSSD

BY ALEX RAYMOND

‘ LLING OUT HIS
I DON'T COME OUT INTEN MINUTES, CALL CARMODY AT / D cash! /
HEADQUARTERS| A

oS
BSS: SO9SGGOO



THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

WHOA. HOLD IT. Jia Timmer) |NO TRUCK TRACKS ONTHE FAR THE QUESTION WE'VE LOST THEM.

THIS LOOKS Pe BANK. THE BOOTLEG SMUGGLERS I$ «DID THEYGO L GOOD! NOW

LIKE TROUBLE , 24 {USED THE OLD aaa UPSTREAM + OP MAVBE WE'LL

Fi Co 3 oe INJUN TRICK. \ / DOWNSTREAM? GO BACK!
THIS STREAM JBL &% ern







er ee Se ri
THE TRUCK TRAIL IS FRESH AND
CLEAN AS A WHISTLE. KEEP

NOW OPENED
BY

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY



-
~
-
x ’
$ x
. 7 —r " ‘ “’6e"nQ = 4
% ROAD PREET A ahh: NE
- ‘4s . hv svi “By
%
ot pes en nee 3” | 1 %
Rest Ve Se 1% %
.* ° 7 ae s .
a. 2 3 %,
*Sy Us Na *
+ »%
% s
a »
¢ %
, ‘
4 66.66,66666666666666444 44,664 4 Abt Attityt ttt ttt bbtb OCC COCO CPF OOOO OO
= PPP PPP PPP PPP RRP A





PAGE EIGHT



EMPIRE

WIN

SECOND TEST

(From Our Own

The Empire cricket



against Antigua by 45 runs
bright xcitin nish ve
to-day. On the fourth dz
60 runs to their overnight ;
runs,

Savannah Lead
Tranquillity

r Own Correspondent

Free ;
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26.







team we

Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, May 26,

n the Second Test match

before a large crowd and in a

1inutes before the close of play
f the match, Empire added

score and were all out for 137

Antigua then made 177 in their
econad innings
At the end of the game, His
Excellency Hon. K. Blackburne
ented prizes to the players

d expressed his appreciation of
the visiting team

He said that’ Antigua had learnt
from their play and hoped to bea











Sn



MEETS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TEAM



HIS EXCELLENCY K. Blackburne shakes hand
A.D.C. and Mr, J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P., Manager 1 wie
Robinson, Captain of the Barbados team is backing th



Savannah Club on Saturday them next time.
afternoon headed Tranqui Dy
afternoon headed Tr nqu lity t EMPIRE 187 INNINGS aie
two matches to none to take the anqiGua 1sT INNINGS 208
lead in the series which began last EMPIRE SECOND INNINGS
Friday. The present standing of 1 Yes played on to wicket b iE

: cai nthonyson 7

the series Savannah 4 points sinte ¢ wicketkeeper b Waicott 13
Tranquillity 3. H.. Nothnagel, pe Peiza 1.b.w. b Anthonyson 3
Tranquillity skipper is ill and H_ Norville b bs a :
> ru . cae ve 3 _ \ileyne b alco
F. Archer took over the captainc Senne b Waieott 29
Other changes in the Tranquillity amory b Gore 36
team bring in Neil Nothnagel to Robinson played on to wicket .

. . b Gore :
play in place of his brother. es 23

, Rudder 1.b.w. Gonsalves 2

Results : Mixed Doubles P. farker ¢ Christian b Anthonyson 3
Patterson and Mrs, R. Bancroft King not out . il
beat T. Schjolseth and Mi M Extra 4
Trestrail 6—4, 0—6, 7—5 rote 137

Men's Singles : E. Forjone “
beat D. Worme 6—4, 6—4. Boe

Ladies Doubles :—Miss G. Pil- , Fall, of wicket: 1/20, 2/28, 9/26. 4/24,
grim and Miss D. Wood beat Miss ““Anthonyson 3/44, Walcott 4/39, Gon-
Y. Trestrail and Miss B. Thomp- saives 1/14, Gore 2/26

son 6—4, 6—3.






ANTIGUA SECOND INNINGS
omas ¢ Taylor b Rudder
“ye v Imith b Alleyne
Flirt Tops B Clags cise: alieine :
K ( tkeeper Bynot
tudde 5

Flirt, with 127 points, has tauaives b Ropineon 22
carried off the B Clauss Cup in Camacho b Rudder 1
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club fete . ore Pd
series, Mischief came second with Christian stumped wicketkeeper
122 points. b King 28

The C Class Trophy goes to einen jon & ere =
Gannet with 88 points. Rogue “fiw "* 9
with a point less, was second. .

In the Intermediate Class the Total 177
Cup goes to Gnat. Gnat has 104
points, beating Reen, second, by Christian hit two sixes, Anthonyson
eight points, four sixes i il
Hurricane carried off the Cup in , ee ata one ‘a i/9. 2 es ae ua,
the D Class with 109 points. ; : ‘ 1 al

eainbird is second wit}, 102 points.
Vamoose won the Cup in the
Tornado Class.

Bowling: Rudder 3/34,
King 1/38 Robinson 1/32

The Empire team

Alleyne 5/43,

sails to St.

Kitts tomorrow.



ROBINSON KEEPS
ON DODGING

(By PETER

: : ; ‘ six wickets
“SUGAR” RAY ROBINSON is schizophrenic* of box- play resumed

WILSON )

with 1
team
camera

are



udder of the Empire cricket team. The Governor’s
standing behind His Bxcellency.



Essex Seo re 4 T 0 St. Lucia 178 For 1

; Against Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 26.

The indian touring team had the highest score so far

hit against them at Ilford today.



sex carried their over-

night total to 410 before being all out to establish a first

innings lead of 215.

Their skipper Doug Ir

isole played

another fine innings, scoring 116 in just under three hour:
He shared in a third wicket partnership of 122 with Bailey

before giving a catch to Phadkar of!

Shinde.

Bailey and Horsfall then carried
on the good work adding 85 for
the fourth wicket.

Batting a second time the tour-
ists soon lost Mantri but Umigar
and D,. K, Gaekwad carried th<
score to over 100 before Umigar
was out for 74. Gaekwad is not
out 59 and the tourists with eight
wickets still to fall were 46 behind
at the close.

Two days sufficed for Surrey to

beat Northants at Rushden. They
lost cheaply when
again today, but

ing. In the ring he has been one of the great mechanics of Clark who in the first innings was
our time, a boxer who can fight, a fighter who can box.

But outside the ring—ps

irticularly if you’re trying to

get him in‘o the hemp square—he is as elusive as an eel

dipped in oil; it’s as difficult to pin him down as it is to captured another
put a pencil on a flea; and if his word is his bond, then I 20 runs each,

don’t want any Robinson bonds.

There was the time when he
told the Daily Express Paris
correspondent that he was going
to retire and then hotly denied it
when the news was printed,

He did the sime thing last
September in New York, when he
told my old friend Jim Burchard,
of the New York World Telegram,
that he intended to retire in 1951
and then exploded angrily that he
had been misquoted,

After Robinson's victory over
Turpin in New York, it was
generally believed that he would
at least have the courtesy and
sportsmanship to offer a “rubber”
contest to the man who had out-
classed him in London but who
had given him a return shot nine
weeks later in the States,

I was not one of the believers,
The day after the fight I wrote “If
they fight again — which I doubt
—Turpin will be favourite for
many who saw a sliding Robinson
achieve ring immortality with a
blow in which skill was at least
equally blended with desperation,’

No ‘Rubber’

On January 12 last, I headed
my story “‘Sugar’ Ray (side-
stepping Turpin?) plans triple

crown bid.” and went on to say:

“News from New York that
negotiations for a world ligh'-
heavy-weight title fight between
‘Sugar’ Ray Robinson and the
world champion, Joey Maxim,
have been opened, reinforces the
rumours which I have heard since
last 4utumn that there will neve
be a ‘rubber’ contest between
Robinson and Randolph Turpin
for the world’s middle-weight
title.”

Later IT wrote: “Ro »inson
be 32 this May, and, with
extensive business inte. ests
Harlem—including a
saloon outside which |

will
hi

in

can just

imagine a flashing neon sign
acclaiming ‘Triple Undefeated
Champ’—there is no reason for

him to continue boxing.”

This said that although Robin-
som’s manager, George Gainford,
had acclaimed that Robinson wa:
“drilling at his Cabin-in-the-Sky



THE ONE ABOUT
THE SIAMESE
MIDGET?

THERE'S A
NEW ONE
GOING
AROUND
ABOUT THE

luxurious ,

at Greenwood Lakes, New Jersey.
the champ has been hitting the
Broadway beat, where he was
seen as recently as Tuesday night,”
‘Over The Hill?

story went on to say:
“Many fight experts are of the
opinion that the 31-year-old
Robby is as far over the hill as
Joe Louis was when Rocky
Mareiano -.erminatet his career
last October.

“This opinion is based on
‘Sugar’s showing against young
Randolph Turpin last September.
Battered, badly gashed beside the
eye, Ray, managed to pull out
with a technical knock-out in a
desperate tenth-round flurry.”

rom ithe word “Go” Turpin has
received the shabbiest possible
treatment from Robinson.

As champion Robinson received
more than two and a half times
es much as Turpin when they met
in London—fair enough,

But when, they met in New
York Randoiph was the champion
and although he scrupulously
honoured his word in giving the
nan he had beaten a_ second
chance only 64 days later, it was
still Robinson who got the lion's
share of the gross receipts—in-
fair enough, surely,

Robinson's alleged
some £100,000 to
again in Britain
an opinion I have long held that
any connection between certain
elements in professional boxing
and sport is purely éoineidental

Split personality.

The

demand for
fight Turpin
only reinforces

—L.E.S.

STARFISH, GOLDFISH
BEAT sCHOOLGIRLS

Starfish defeated Queen's College

x goals to one and Goldfish
‘efeated Ursuline Convent 3—0
‘ the two water polo games
were played at the Aquatic Club

yesterday
For Starfish, Jean Chandler,
Phillis Chandler and June Hill

such scored two goals.
Ann Raison scored for Queens
‘ollege.

not out 26, batted splendicly

fo.

92 and received great help from ,

the tail-end batsmen, the last
four wickets putting on 138. Trib«
five wickets

Northants set to score 294
victory never looked like accom-
plishing the task on a_ wicket
taking spin and were all out fo
161

There was a fine spell of bowl-
ing by Roley Jenkins
captured six wickets for 37 run

Surrey beat Northants by 13%
runs. Jenkins’ well-flighted les
breaks troubled all the batsmen
except Spooner who carried hi

bat for 98, but the Inst four bats
men failed to score. Jenkins may
have bowled himself into En

land's Test team which wil! be
announced later this week.

Scoreboard : Essex vs. Indians
Indians 195 and 169 for 2, Essex
410.

Gloucester vs. Kent, Glouceste:
254 and 72 without loss. Ken,
837, Godfrey Evans 137.

Leicester vs. Middlesex. Middle-
sex 407 for 5 declared and 60 fo:
1, Leicester 412 for 6 declared
Tompkin 156.

Surrey 182 and 248.
137 and 151.

Hampshire vs. Sussex. Sussex
178 and 101 for 4. Hampshire 300
Rogers 119.

Lancashire vs. Notts: Notts 16
and 81 for 3. Lancashire 392 fo
9 declared, Washbrook 95

Glamorgan vs. Somer
Glamorgan 369 and 285 for ¢
Somerset, 199, Shepherd 5 for

Yorkshire vs. Derbyshire. Yo
shire 385 for 9. Derbyshire
and 207 for 9.




Northant

Worcestershire vs. Warwi
shire, Worcestershire 274
201 for 5. Warwickshire 210

HADLEIGH’S
DEFEAT LODGE





Hadleigh’s team defeated
Lodge School team on Satur
May 24. Lodge scored 148 rui
of which C, Grant contrib
62, L. Murray 24, C. Deane
and B. Reefer 18

In reply Hadleigh’s scored
for 7 J. Higginson top
with 60 retired while M. Bi
ster 85 and A, Mason 20 pi
the best supporting innings

Bowling for Hadleigh’s* E, \
Cave took 5 for 28, J. Higs
son 3 for 43 and C, E. Smsil
for 29. Bowling for Lode
Deane took 4 for 31



ff WAIT'LL YOU HEAR
\ THIS ONE, MAC»

By Jimm Hatlo

AND THEY
WERE SIAMESE



SPEAKING OF WILOFIRE=
NOTHING SPREADS LIKE
A NEW NIFTY--IT DOESN'T
EVEN HAVE TO BE GOOD
— THANX AND A SWEEP OF
4 THE HATLO FEDORA TO

JEOGAR GARGAN
128 WW. 44-4 STL MY.OT



a

AG



leg break bowler

Hogan Wins $4,000

in Golf Tournanient

for

who |


















Against Dominica

From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, May 26.
The second match in the Winc-

ward Islands Cork Cup cricket

cries openéd on Monday at Vic-

toria Park—Dominica v. St. Lucia. |

The home team batting all
knocked up 178 runs _ for
wicket when rain stopped
C. Pats Barrow scored 37 Augier
not out 69, Beterville mot out 78.

In the first match on Friday and
Saturday, St. Vincent with 57 and
113 were eliminated by Grenada’s
team who scored 197,

day,





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pleas at 10



one |

play. |







. TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1952
N lo n A rmour soswoneceneennnenenenees |
Z yy WANTED
soc |s University College 3!
Saved Lives x of ‘the ”
sven ecatnlt yea ines || OLD GOLD
new nylon body armour issued to! &

ombat troops in Korea. Although!
all four were wounded they mignt
1ave been killed, according to a!
iical officer, if they had not)
wearing vests. }
Private Alfonso F. Escorcia of}
San Benito was hit in the back}
with shell fragments ‘hat cut a
4 inch gash in the vest but did}
not penetrate to the skin. He was!
wounded in a part of his body;
not covered by the vest, |
Private Fustabio Rodriguez |
|Girado Cundamarca returned to
duty although a large piece of
metal was lodged in his vest,
Although seriously wounded, in
| juries receiyed by Privates Luis FP.
|Famos of Tenjo Cundinmarea
jand Enric Fuentes of Potosi
|Nario would have been greater if
|they had not been prelened.
i —_' J, .

m
been

of





NETBALL

The netball match which wags
scheduled to have taken place
yesterday afternoon between
(queen’s College and Girls’ Foun-
dation School at Queen's College
had to be postponed because of
tue wet state of the grounds.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: .03
ins.
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 2.05 ns.

Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 73.56 °F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.949,

(3 p.m.) 29.896

- TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.40 a.m.
Sunset: 6.17 p.m.
Moon: New.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 4.43 a.m., 6.24 p.m.
Low Tide: 11.39 a.m., 10,20
p.m










FORT WORTH, TEXAS, Meeting of House of Assembly
; i an D 3.00 p.m
C,olfer toberto e r
Viccuon ion $380 and eighteenth | Netball, Ureuline Olub—4.00 ARRIVED
place th lonial National In- w 4 a eg ied Another Shipment of the
t : ne wh ater Polo, Aquatic jub—
on Gott Tournament, which | WOE ae, POPULAR
: 000 attached to it British Council Pilms at Mod- 84180 GAS COOKERS
‘ an who made 72 ern High School — 7.00 A few of these have no yet
it i for each of p.m. bese book Ae: +t sbi il
' ries : ,
re eats were 74, Basket Ball, Y.M.P.C.—7.30 hignaee of next shipment w rn
at 74 16 De Vieenzo’s card p-m. Why not cail at your Gas Show-
was 7 ; 71 for a total “Twelfth Night”, Codrington rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc
of 295 cor Lloyd Man- College—8.00 p.m. secure one of these cookers
(rum 1 283 d third Tommy
Bolt with 285.—U.P.
: THE
onee@aam
iI F.
ootswcar

j
j
|
|
|

|
|

|





De Lt axe

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& CO. LTD.
BROAD ST

0-13



CARRIES
MORE

MAKES
MORE CALLS

COSTS LESS
TO RUN

We shail be pleased to supply particulars,

ROHMERT THOM LIMITED.

COURTESY GARAGE



a

BEDFORD

high

Brogue, Black Box Full Bregue, Brown Per-

forated Casuals,

to $27.67.



Here is a brand new van—designed as a van and not as a commercialised
private car—which carries bigger loads, makes more calls and yet

costs less to run.

More load space... more easily reached. |’
sturdy all-steel body; 10 cubic feet more beside the driver. Full-
width rear doors and swift-sliding front doors make loading and

unloading easier.

For the driver, more calls with less work. Easy exit either side;
doors can be set open for house-to-house delivery.
parking and 33 feet turning circle simplify delivery in congested

areas.

New, high-cificiency 4 cylinder engine of wide-bore, short stroke

tecien produces more power from less
and cuts wear. Tests show cylinder

DIAL 4616



Ascot Shoes incorporate all these features
associated with British Footwear of the
highest grade.

1. Selected upper leathers
2. English bend soles

3. Comfort-Fitting Seles
4. Style and Craftmanship

We have in stock a wide range of these
grade shoes

Brown Willow, Full
and many styles in Brown
and Navy Suedes. Price ranging from $19.40

10/12 CWT VAN

(Product of Vauxhall Engineering Leadership)

in



135 cubic feet in the

Taxi-like

petrol, reduces piston travel
bore life increased by $0%.

¢

E

SELES PE SSOP PF POPES OEE IEE



EXTRA-MURAL DEPART-

AND SILVER

MENT
A COURSE OF FIGHT me
LECTURES J E W E L i Y
-on-

MUSICAL
APPRECIATION

«~ Wy *
HACKETT. A.R.C.M.

at the British Council,
Wakefield,
On MONDAYS
Beginning, June 9th, at
8.00 p.m,

OR IN PHEOLS IN
SCRAP FORM

The very
market

highest
paid



prices

U.

at your Jewellers , .,

YÂ¥. De LIMA

LLL LLCS SE EISELE LALLY



es $1.00 3| & €O.. LTD.
Members of Ex-Mural ;

% “Association ........ 84e, 80 AROAD St.

3 Single Lectures ............ 18e. Phone: 4644

yeeros 0 9RG 903094,

|








ee

———






SEE THE LEADING CYCLISTS AND ATHLETES OF B.G.
AND TRINIDAD DO BATTLE WITH BARBADOS’ ACES

DON’T MISS THE PARADE OF ATHLETES ON SATURDAY

KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 SEASON TICKETS — $2.16
CHALLENOR « — .72 is “a “68
UNCOVERED os — .36 GROUNDS — 18 per day

Season Tickets Obtainable at “Advocate Stationery” and at

AMATEUR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS

BIG INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE
AND ATHLETIC SPORTS

AT KENSINGTON OVAL |

On SATURDAY, MAY 31ST, WHITMONDAY, JUNE 2ND
and THURSDAY, JUNE 5TH (Bank-Holiday)

Intercolonial Schoolboy Rivalry as David Inniss of

the Lodge School Meets William Gittens of Grenada
Boys’ Secondary Schoo! with H. Jones of Harrison
College Challenging for Supremacy

See B.G’s Walter Liddell Conquerer of Gordon, Trini-
dad’s Leading Intermediate Cyclists Gomez, Boyce
and Hodgkinson and the All Stars Invasion in the
“B” Class as Wheelsmen Peters, Long, Julien and
Bernard Challenge the Barbadian Champions.

MAY 31ST AT 1,30 P.M.”



Admission
per day

Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street

30990966660666 SAY CSSS SOS LOSS PESE PSPSPS OSE

Phone 4267 for
GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

26 Gauge and 28 Gauge

f

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
EVERITE TRAFFORD TILES

STANDARD HARDBOARD
The Board of 1,000 Uses

INSULATING WALLBOARD
WALLBOARD MOULDINGS
WOOD MOULDINGS, corner & flat
ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., ETD.

===

{if
SDE LAA PAGED DDD.



presenting

THE NEW:

CORDUROY

SHOE

The latest and
: most modern in
Rubber’ Soled SHOES
suitable for Dress and
Sports Wear.

A real Bata Scoop!

Available in
BLACK ~- BROWN

ALI, SIZES
PRICED AT ONLY $3.35 PAIR.
SHOES

WINE



Remember ! cost less at :





Full Text

PAGE 1

PAW i BARBADOS ADVOI II III i'l. \i\\ >: UH MRBMKK..A ADVOCATE Men Who Bo§§ Truman Strength Of Tatc lk.r, ... .. ,t i>.-(kf |M nl Irom IRCIIIKK H I (MIK ,..,rlr- it—If -t.h il. 74 till C\ And Lyle Group r.i.u* M n.H.-II. . 11* %  ••* Kntl'lt" t—fcy, May 27. 1952 IMIMTHS IN IIIB lecture ai the Workers'. Union Headquarters, last week. Mr. Bell is reported to have expressed the undesirability of a political party created by a trade union becoming the instrument of a trade union or of a trade union becoming the instrument of a political party. The importance of this statement is emphasised by the presence as Chairman at the meeting of an individual who is President of three organisations, the Barbados Workers' Union; the Barbados Progressive League and the Barbados Labour Party. Mr. Adams who is thereby President of the Workers Political Party, the Workers Friendly Society and the Workers Trade Union, is President too. according to the 'Advocate' Year Book 1951, of the Caribbean Labour Congress. Even if Mr. Adams were not also head of the House of Assembly aiul member of the Executive Committee, the combination in his person of so many roles affect ing Labour would appear undesirable. Monopoly has always been the subject of attack by socialist, so long as they are not t-xercisin^ monopoly themselves But monopoly of Government, union and political party as represented in MrAdams of the Workers' Union and Labour Party and Leadership of the House of Assembly is clearly unuesii-ble El allent the qualities of an individual, how v tg moderate his political influence and however valuable hi* guidance, concentration of power in the hands of single individuals is foreign to the conception of parliamentary democracy. Barbados is indeed fortunate in possessing in Mr. Adams a politician whose stature is at least as great as that of any other politician alive in the British Caribbean today. His personal charm, intelligence and experience, equip him to be a leader of men and his political moderation has earned for Barbados a reputation for stability greater than that of any other British West Indian territory. Wise precedents create conventions and should Mr. Adams find himself in the political wilderness to-morrow or should he regrettably be faced to retire from political life for private or health reasons, his successor may not be gifted with those rare qualities of excellence which are acknowledged by many to be possessed by the President of the Barbados Labour Party and the President of the Barbados Workers' Union. Mr. Bell's emphatic assertion that trade union and political party ought to be inclr•pendent of one another, agrees with unprejudiced local opinion which has for some time been uneasy at the tendency for local goverjunent to become identified with the interests of one trade union. But MrBell is quite wrong if he is correctly reported when he speaks of the limited amount of available political talent in the West Indies being due to the smallmss of the population. Leaving the rest of the West Indies to speak for themselves. Barbados has never suffered in the past from an absence of welleducated and public spirited individuals who have contributed decades of service to the political life of the island. But recent political developments and the deliberate employment of racialism to serve political ends has discouraged talented candidates from standing for constituencies while adult suffrage has decreased the chances of success of the small number who still come forward. The result is that unhkathe United Kingdom where Socialist and Conservative members are thoroughly representative of all careers and walks of life in Barbados it is rare that politicians are members Representative of the island's talents. If politicians were nominated by a college of elder statesmen and not elected, the composition of the Barbados House of Assembly would compare favourably relative to its size with that of the Mother Parliament. Sumthe hands ul the clock cannot now be put back it is hoped that greater talent will be attracted towards political careers as the electorate becomes more educated. Meanwhile. Mr. Bell must be given the opportunity of an explanation why Barbados appears to be short of political talent. Had the political evolution of the U" 'ted Kingdom occurred later in History u.ider say the pressure of United States public opinion, the membership of the I'ulted Kingdom l'..;!tami'n! as u result ol that kind of enfranchisement might casih have presented a parallel with present day West Indian political life. Accelerate.; |ilitical development not shortage of talent is the reason why West Indian Parliament run today on missing cylindersOnly time and education can cure these faults. WAS1MNC.TON in 'h4| llify anil the judges who make up UkMjl Supreme Court of QM rriitedij State*. They have to y declaring an act or r decision unconstitutional. The Nine Met. wno make up the Justices of the Supreme Court alt on the bench like .1 row of black crows en ,1 telephone line They have none of the pageantry of English Judges —DO full bottomed wigs, no nosegays, no scarlet and gold. They wear black gowns over > -t suits that is all. Sheep doc Look As judges go they are rather young. Not one of them is 70 yet : one Is only 52 They are headed by the Chief JatUea, solemn old Fred Vinson, old K'ntuckian. Vinson revels in the knowledge that he u> quite uncommonly ugly. His sagging Jowl and long, hooked nose, shaggy brows and furrowed forehead five nun the look of a pensive sheep-dof. At his feel, as he sits on the bench. Vinson keeps a large brass spittoon. Off duty he favours a cream, wavy-brimmed Western h a I When he soes holidaying with his fnend Harry Truman he wears a Sanders-oftheRiver sun helmet of impeccable whitet ram KBHIKHK K COOK lies*. But for going to court he dons a black homburg or a brimup formal Panama, according to I mson is an avid poker ul-tyer, and one—they say—to beware of. Of his eight associate judges— tach i* addressed as plain Justice So-and-So. not Mr. Justice—the two most often In the headlines are Black and Jackson, for they have a long-tanrtlng personal vendetta. Black, SS. la a Southerner from Alabama, gentle, calm and studious. He is the antithesis of 80year-old Robert Jackson, a forceful, vitriolic, outspoken New vorkar Jackson prosecuted Goerlng i.iul Ribuentrop at Nuremburg. He looks, and sometimes Is. severe and cold : a lawyer's lawyer with a handsome face %  nd a prim, somewhat acidulous expression. Then there w S7-y ear-old Stanley Reed, also from Kentucky. He is unspectacular, a statistical expert strong on corBO ra tl OB law, conservative by instinct and inclination, with pmcenex perched artridc his HUB BOM One only of the nine was not born in the United States. This is the oldest. Felix Frankfurter. He was born almost 70 years .!£<> In Vienna, was Dean of Harvard law school when Franklin Roosevelt called him to the btnrh. Fundamentally, he Is a teacher still. His decisions sound like classroom lectures. A sharp little sparrow of a man he Is barely visible on the bench rocking back and forth m his vast chair and from time lo time sending scribbled notes to his colleagues which often disrupt the gravity of the prom lasjs Mistake Room A story I* told of the Queen's encounter with Frankfurter ounng her recent visit here. In one of the anterooms she asked one of the Justices. "What do you do in here**" Frankfurter got in first with the answer. This, madam.'" he said. "is where we make our mistakes." And when the Queen's party strolled into the cathedral-like xirtroon itself. inaasrM eoeanani ol 8 %  MM mar* medallions and panels ( _nd blood-red velvet, curtains,. Frankfurter added "And tbis| madam, is where WS announce 'em and make 'Shi official." Next to Frankfurter sitsi William O. Dowlas, hard ol muscle, cT*ggy-ftK--i. i( *"? %  Rogers type who 1 lakes off ati every opportunity to climb, muntains, bag been twice badly hurt on them and nce almost kilted. Douglas came home re-1 cenlly from the Middle East and; wrote a book from which Iti appears that Persians nd Indians, Egyptians and Pakistanis are Just simple home-lovinif ;#ople. all of whom like Americans." At 53 Douglas prefers cowboy hats and boots to lormal attire, thews gum and startles the unwary by striking matches on the seal by his trousers. Eisht Democrats Eight of the 111:*? belongs to the Ijemocratic Party. Burton of Ohio -Harold H. Burton, former Mayor of Cleveland—Is the lone Republican. He U 64. amiable, easy going and known to some disresj>ectful banisters as "the prune In sharp contrast is his neighbour on the bench. Tom Clark. A big flamboyant Texan with loud bow ties and flashy suits.. Clark—baby of the court, is f>2. | Last of the team is Sherman Minton of Indiana, ol. who makes few headlines. With hcrn-rimmed glasses high up on his wrinkled brow he looks like a wise old owl. What do the Nuv Men—as they arc called—get? Thry jet security—the jobs ar e theirs for life. They get top-shelf social standing and. what is extremely rare for American public men, they get a '.ih degree of public respect. Also they are welt paid (Chief Justice Vinson sets 19,100, his associate Justices JS.925 each) Above all they get pOWer With a capital P. The President, the Congress, the armed forces, the BBBBBBj and 150 million peopleall must bow to the decisions of .ne Nine Men. from them thenis no appeal—in thlg world. WORLD COPYRIGHT RBStRVFD Who will be Chief to the Queen? a Mr. Beetle's name will be considered by the Coronation Court of Claims — an easy task for them compared with the days before Edward VII. Butler W> I., v. MM WHATEVER else may happen ->t UjM Coronation of Queen Eluabclh • SBOOBst it Is certain that nobody will appear In Rsnce clad in medieval %  rnkOUT and mounted OB borrowed from a circus. That Is what did happen when the last Erutlisb Coronation Banbald in 1821 after the crowning of Oeorgi IV Sir Henry claimed nnd exercised the n.iit of his family as Champions of England to ride Into Westminster Hall wearing full armour and throw down his steel glove, challenging anyone who dared deny King George's lawful title, to meet nun in battle. A the champion had lo back his horse from the Royal presence, a trained animal was hired from Asi ley's Standard Bearer In 1953 the collateral descendBQl of Sir Henry. Lieutenant .Ii'hn I-mdley Marm.on Dynioke, of Scrlvelaby, of the uncoinIhtre Regiment, will be the standard bearer of England at the Coronation — just as his grandfather was at the Coronations of Edward VII. George V. and George VI. The title Champion of England still remains to the' Dymokes, but as no State Banquet is now held after the Coronation, they hove to be content with the less spectacular privilege of bearing the English standard. To Seal with these claims to perform services to the Sovereign at the Coronation a Court of Claims is set up under a Lord %  %  i'l %  pnotnted for the occasion. Already Mr. Gordon Francis Tracy Beale, a 70-> earold pensioner of Pope's Hall. Sandway, near Maidstone. ha^ advanced his claim to be Chief Duller to the Queen. Against him, as claimants, are the Duke of Norfolk, who states that the chief Butlership, sees aritta the Earldom of Arundel: Lord Mowbray, Segrave and Stourton and possibly the owner of Kenninghall Manor (the family of Oddin-Taylor which formerly held this property advanced claims at previous Coronations). The Court of Claims Is first mentioned speciftcially in 1377. But the claims and performance of service go back to the earliest feudal times. The system of tenuie uf land was that various manors were given on condition of rendering a personal service to the sovereign. Thus the manor of Lyston was held by the service of makinR wafers for the king. Lyston Hall in Essex has been held since 1737 by the Lamberts, and the owner of the property now is Archild Vaughan Campbell-Lambert, of Foxearth Hall In Sudbury Suffolk. The right to bear the Golden Spurs, to put on the Sovereign's tight glove, to present her with 11 "mess of dillegrout" are all claims which have been advanced in the recent Coronations. Nevertheless, Uie Court of Claims is likely to have an easy time. The Coronations of 1902. 1011 and 1938 have given a body of precedents which cover nearly every conceivable claim. It was very uilTerent in 1902 before Edwnrd VIl's Coronation. Then there had not been a Coronation tor more than 00 years. Nobody could remember the beginnings of Queen Victoria's reign, and no written records could be found of the Victorian Court of Claims,Presumably the members had taken their notes into their private archives. His Meanness The disappearance of the Banquet greatly assUts the Court The Banquet was discontinued through the meanness of the successor to George IV. William iV (who even wanted lo dispense with ih Cotor.atton ceremony Itself on f r o ic' n 1 economy) When his niece. Queen Victoria, came to the throne It felt that a Banquet was unseemly for a girl of IS, and the historic ceremony has never been resumed. It may be assumed that the holders of colourful offices, from our great past will be present at the Coronation The Countess of Erroll, a pee. ess In her own right, will be there as High Constable of Scotland; Mr. Scrymgeour-Welder burn, of 113 Cranmer Court. Chelsea, will bear the Standard of Scotland, which his ancestors have none since the time of Bannockburn; the Marquess of Exeter will be Grand Almoner as owner of Bedford Manor; and there will be many others. State Boards? One problem is plBB|llll>lllf foing to confront. |h<> experts. It is this: What will happen if a State Board becomes the owner of a property that carries a claim to perform services at a coronation? Suppose, for Instance, that th< Coal Board were to buy Heydor Hall; near Norwich. Now tho owner of this hall can claim to hold the Queen's towel when she washes before a coronation banquet. It is a matter for speculation whether this hypothetical right would pass to the chairman of the Coal Board. WORLD COPYRIGHT .. RESERVED —L.EJi. LONDON. LORD LYLE told the Second Annual Ordinary General Meeting of Tale & Lyle Investments I-imited that the orthodox accounting principles and compliance with the Companies Act has resulted in Group accounts of considerable complicationHe said he was sorry they were so involved but that, together with the notes, they gave a full picture of the position of the group. In particular they showed the extent of the Company's interest in capital and reserves, the total of the interest of the minority shareholders and the strength of the Group's liquid position. A particular point to be noticed in the consolidated accounts, Lord Lyle said, was that the profit of the group before providing for taxation show ed an increase of more than £90.000. but the available profit after taxation is down by almost the name amount, |0 £305.761. Of this latter sum an amount of £ 127,533 represents the share of minority interests. The substantial sum of £177584 was. at September 30 last, retained in the accounts of the subsidiary companies either in reserve accounts or in the balance on profit and loss accounts. Lord Lyle said that the directors, in view of the enforced delay in preparing consolidated accounts felt justified in making the full distribution for the year in the form of an interim dividend to avoid a delay in payment and also to avoid a small final dividend which, in the case of the many smaller holdings, would not have justified the administration expense involved. The board declared on December 13 last an interim dividend on the Ordinary shares of 4*Vd. per share, subject to income tax. This dividend was paid on January 31. 1952 it was equivalent to 7'j per cent, and compares favourably with the estimate of not less than 5 per cent, in a normal year forecast when application was made to the Stock Exchange for permission to deal in the Ordinary shares of the company. No final dividend is being recommended for the year to September 30. 1951. Lord Lyle said there had been no substantial change in the Company's investments during the year. The directors have, however, agreed to join with Tate & Lyle the United Molasses Company, and the West Indies Sugar Company in the building of a fleet of six ships, of a capacity of about 9.000-tons each, specially designed to carry raw sugar in bulk to Britain. The company will be interested to the extent of 5 per cent., and the West Indies Sugar Company, one of the Company's subsidiaries, to a further 25 per cent. Money will be found for this investment from the the Company's own cash resources. These are considerable having result from the capital proportion of dividends received. Particular mention was made by Lord Lyle to the Company's holdings in the British CorporationThis arose originally, he said, from the compensation received when Tate & Lyie's beet sugar factories were compulsorily acquired by the corporation. In the early days after its creation it no doubt required the support that a substantial holing such as the Company's could give. These days are past and if a suitable oppoituruty arose the Company's directors would consider the reinvestment of those funds. They had in mind particularly the sugar industries of the Dominions. Lord Lyle said he could not end his statemnnt without referring to the retirement from the board of Mr. Ellyatt. After a lifetime in the sugar industry he had relinquished all his boardroom appointments. The meeting. Lord Lyle said, would join with him in thanking Mr. Ellyatt for his past services and wishing him well in his retirement.— B-U.P. Our Header* Smjt y. G. m Umwti To the Editor, the 4 d coca re SIR.—I have often udinm.l the letters of "FX1." in your columns and his activities in the matter of soda) leform; but am now surprised at his attitude in the case of David and Bathsheba and his interpretation of the Scriptures relating thereto. Firstly, F.C.. as a Methodist minister of such long and creditable stand nut is in poor company when be appears to join hands with Rev. Addis in questloniim the BUthonsDlp of I**alm ftl which, in the Authorised VStalon, is headed "A Psalm of David when Nathan the prophet .amc unto him after etc." Their absurd stuutestim is that David had not sinned against God only and therefore could not have expressed the sentiment of verse 4 "against Thee, Thee only have I sinned ard done this evil in Thy sight ..." This sugsestin only goes t show the BBVOC dfte-i wr'Ufiht by "much learning" on the simple mind seeki ing the plain truth of the Senp%  %  M.m sin* %  gainst iiixi alone he cannot sin against his fellowman who Is no more sinless than himself. He can uronc his fellowman and will Surei] bS punished by God as David was; and for rm>re on this subject I heartily commend to your readers the letters of Lawrflnee G. Small and "Faith/' in your issues of 22nd and 23rd respectively. ftm discarding Psalm 51. David's sorrow for his great sin is quite apparent from the ac. ...suts given of the Interview with Nathan the prophet; but it seems that his deep contriUon is not enough for Revs. Addis and F. G. and that, although God freely forgave David, these gentlemen along with many others never have, but are ever standing by to get in the first stone and thanking God that they are not as David wss. W P. K, 23rd May, 1952 Church <.m < 1 111.11 tit To the Ediior. The Advocate. SIR. I congratulate Mr. George Hunte on his excellent Summary of the proposed bill now t>efore the House of Assembly relating to the new Local Government system soon to become law. There is one matter, however, 1* which only a passing reference was made and that was to the future relations between the local Councils ...id th,. Church. 1'ro\ Man II iK'uig made for grants it. std to be given to the church and to other ichglous communities towards repairs and maintenance of places of worship. In addition lo this thi re is a proposed revision of some sixteen sections of the Anglican Church Act by which all (he present, powers of the Churchwardens and Vestries are to be passed over en bUe to the Chairmen and Councils respectively. It Is unfortunate, that at a time when obsolete methods of local government are being discarded that the equally outworn methods of church government should in perpetuated; and the rights o congregations ignoied. The outmoded system of Pew Rents, universally abolished elsewhere, ere maintained, and the various appointments to eccUMlastl commissions and boards is retained. The Chairmen and their Councils are to take part allocating pews in certain churches and cliapels and the Council Treasurers are powered lo collet the pew rent*' Certain chapels are to remain under "the control" (whatever that might mean), of the Councils. All this seems unnecessary where. In the future. block grants will be made and will i n any case b administeivd though the Diocesan Synod, and not by the Councils. The present tfcrie and occasion •em, to be admirable for getting rid of on antiquated order which Is bound to prove itself unworfcable In the future. There ought to be a complete severance between church and local government. The giving of grants should not of itself give rights of intervention into matters concerning the church any more than they ,ould do so t.> other religious bodies to which grants are similarly made Yours truly. ANGUCANUS 7*oo Many 'Tight Lips' Cause Those Scandals WASHINGTON. HAVE American officials formerly among the most affable, communicative, and easilv approached m the world, become unduly secretive and tight-lipped? The charge, often heard of late, is taken up by Governor Earl Warren, of California, in a speech in the Oregon "Primary" at Coos Bay. Warren contends that the series of extraordinary scandals which has rocked the Truman Administratien over the past year or so was made possible largely by "too much secrecy in government." And he says that one i'i tho gravest dangers now confronting the nation "lies in a belief in some quarters that the public does not need l-< know too many of the facts. And this, in turn, makes it possible for political influences to play an abnormal part in government." This comes on top of growing restlveness on the part of newspaper editors in manv parts of the country who say that, under the excuse of "security." local officials tend more and more to put a "stop" on straight news which they think might be to their detriment if reported. JUST when everybody else is urging America to get a move on and try to catch up on Britain's lead in jet airliners, the U.S. Defence Department tells Congress that it opposes development of civil jets because it m>ght interfere v.ith military* aircraft productionPLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS. BREAK PROOF ••• each # a,in f'. at .1. ADVOCATE STATIONERY PAINT-UP The best way you know howwith top quality branded PAINTS. ENAMELS. VARNISHES that guarantee long run economy! And that goes for Jobs ashore and afloat! C. S. PITCHER & Co. WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? ID STERNE'S DEEP FltEEZE PlIIl'E S42S.OO V — AVAILABLE FROM STOC* — (OMi CO.. LT. faac. *PCricket Balls Bats The game of games with equipment from our magnificent and low priced selection. Indian Cricket Balls from $2.02 and English makes by Wisden. Lillywhite, etc. By Gunn & Moore, Uradidge, l>enis Coinptun among others. W IC*KCI% ruled and Shod .... @ $111*4 Pads V Gloves A wide range of siies and Prices Da Costa & Co., Lid. ,--W*,*^V,-,*,'**,',, ,*,*****-*^***V*'. When in Town for your Whitsun Shopping Mtffi-4'.sh ai (.OBIfAKII'S RESTAUBAOT K j; FILLET STEAKS while you wail FRENCH ICE CREAM—3 Flavours Only thr BEST SCOTCH WHISKEY and GOLD BRAID 3-YR. OLD Rl M Served MEET ME AT GODDARDS


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ER0BOAWBA_H1ZUPM INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T16:15:50Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02894
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

P.U.I SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE 11 I -DAY. MAV 27. MB CLASSIFIED ADS. p,m,r JWnra : "'" l f SALE S TELEFHONC 1901 nitn Saiat 11 ll.BlM.Il -sr today for ST S W-ln I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE %  Ml -Dwli. kttt ateBCtal DoLuaa, %  X Ml In •pelt ; i* ww. Mm MW UW irt DW MM Ml U tin BOod CO SOT dry/*. ELECTRICAL THANKS AUlfM -We f> AltetnV'l* i*dm%iH hep • or attended IN MEMOR1AM RotBUsr li I i"ni of o Msynel IV wt. pus** m< Mav rin 1*41 Twaa on ih-t il v -he l.li Vi Who t>, % %  %  %  i If Bind H I •.mfp a m atol %  %  father patted away. Back I' %  l-i fc..'.* to T**V Ever te pmf*-"S I Mario ij/t.< li %  it ho fell '. lte li s*B *.. flower that bloomao It faded . MHh.frU t> fupplv Our •MM %  n.*i nwr tsMt VBU an eone arlll rn , hi *.l. .. %  %  Mm I i. ,-S-r while MS* Wtlllll iit." Wminr *!> % %  lall %  \ii %  %  FOR SALE "117 1*1*1 • 111 l-O ABB' H %  UM Bdlawan B>nr Ian tester, .m .Paul t. *4.0d> unde. th* prob** Act. against the and oUaar crop* of tha ll in 1BS3 n MirvaM again**. Ihe -aid crop. Ditod Ihi. Drd a> of Ma, ua . %  COtUslN REAL ESTATE Wll/J of th* a-id plantation to tar NUTfCB Aa g Wram— W aa r MO va M MtcfcaoTa Vestry Eah^Mpn* al rm.iwniM School will bimnM br the Ctor* of th* Vestry up to 1 i on Wl gBs sda* n ll Voil sinal* I'h-a* circuit Dial (78 oi 1B DA COSTA CO I .TO I .U,<*1 I>rpt n.a.w tr. ntlOlOAOtE.—WaatMahauaa ia joad MrWM ordar Dial BH. T*niirt *£ imm e* appln-*tlpad Chanajara and IUord CaiI Di .1 Jail in tllO DA. CUBTTA B UrtUKal Dap: It IU-*) NOTICE AITI JCATIONS for onor mot varan! SI Mldiarl'i VttUy bhlL>ltlui.> at S UK 5 r ? *"-" "l b. r KM vrd by CWk of to. Vaatrr up to IS noon, on Wrdnaada*. IBUi Mav IBM Candidate mull ba M> daiidht... „f parlafiionan in X> S ltrnrd rirctunalancaa and muM not bt loaa than • nor mot* !~^. U .2r r '' ?• • %  • <>• ^a lnd Hap. Unibat 1BU. to ba prov.d by n Boptumal CartlfWatr which muat orco-npar' Aloli 1'iad CrWclnalya n*.t.IJ.rrniiid i.ftldriaioi OBly I JOT In £.—i i.ikind ordar Can ba K H Munla A <'• Lbl., %  d St %  % %  %  %  %  VACI'UM CLEANKlIB—Thra* Ktv* inr e aa albtk. i in. Dial 3*:i or till. DACORA CO LTD. Ba attlBL l DBB4 II I U~Bi. I.IVKKTUCK "' • H i. i: Co r.rii ivmg M PU par da> Fhon* W.-BI "IBV MECHANICAL %  YrKv-iuTra* >na ill aacvnd Band lanaatd Typawrltar Ui good iiinUM. L Brmitcln tr-t X 9 3—In MIMI.I.LANKUIS I1F.N1M) IUKI MIXTURE'—a ihich brtaa a dt to hm brat ...dilKm Baltabla lor don ol all ( and all braadi FTW*a CftI 1 Knlanl'i I to MSN B| %  our* Of 10 %  "WrirTT MA\TNultuata In St Philip with BBawt m arraa of land mad* up aa faLlaw 1 IBI arna arablB. 1 acraa tatvBHtry. U atraa in •'•ur (raaa. Tl arraa in raada and anMBa nr alao 4 fan tnill*. I aaotor InKk 1 bull. 1 raai I boraa. S dnnaan and I Todrthn BUM •nwra in Thraa Haaan racton Umitad InaprcUon by appotntmmt rtuma Hi A T ftkaabr. Bant la. '• UK Tha %  bovr proparty will bo art up to publM .ir.p.lili.jn (or lr to th* hicHaat bidder bovond Iba appiaiavd *•!• at I p m on nidat tba Bth day of Juna IBM at our twin rr furthar partUdlara and rondition* of aala apply to tha undar> diw-J < AKK1NOTON A UALY, t.uraa Btrrot u. ti-l*i FOR l\l 111)1 sis %  UNUA1-UW tfodai %  A mm .'-":;•."•, it, AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER IAS*** BBI I r. Stlwl Spot ( flak* i i ba ranlod Trl VDVCaaTfT f^MimTM. r.ff I'Hl: • %  'GAR l\ni TV AtiRICCLTL'BAL RANK ACT, i i To ih. rrr-dlton holMaa .prvt.ll. !!• %  • lalnil HANBTIAD B UUt KI'UAnUT ria.Utlao.. fll. Mlrka.1 *, ,,„„ TAKf! NOTlt-B that 1 ih. owner of h.ilnvr I'lantatloni am .iboiit to obtain i loan of Cl.trjo und-i lotprovufooi of lha above Act .taln.t th* uU] Plr.u%  in raapact of thr ABn.ultu.ai >r ar t<. IBM ABftruJUiral Aid> Ac' tArlll.ilraie may QOI %  pact of aua* yaar Datad SS Rlh dav of Ma> IBM C McD Muiili. 27 1 17 UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thumday BMh by ordar ol th* iiivr. athllaton* We Will aall their fur. nlturr at "Lauriaton" Slralhclvdr Which includra ninltid Table iwlth paUnt Serpwi. Couch. Ornament Tablaa. China -.km and AIM Chain, Wad %  on all in Mahopanv. ttlark Uarbla Top Tabla. Picture*. Curia. eta Drau %  nd Pla -..I .-i Ware Fork., Spoon. Cutlery %  til... Larga Old China Bow! anil Old China Tea Strvl-e. Oak Chair, and Rocker-, Sindle Iron and Painted Wooden Bedataada with Sprinaa and Mattrrxpa. Drraaina Tabl-a, aood Mirrored praaa. Lady > Ihtak. foldiix %  kraen all In Mah*san<. MT Wash .tend. Chamber Wars. Mirror*. Book-. Linen Praaa Plantar* 'leak. Larder.. Kitchen Table*. Lawn Mower. Cement I'nti Perfection 1-Bumar Oil Stova and %  "..i uri• Sale 11 30 o'clock, Terma Caali BRANKIK TROTMAN CO. Auclionae-nt. 5 51—In NOTICE All mala rituani of th* Ui.itpfl S4MM b*t*en the a|r* of IB ajyj M rra.dln| III BafbBdo* .,* raquealed to .nil at m* ABMrlr-Bn Conmiata from Jut/ | to SI. IMt. t.,r Heir. IIv.-anv.ce Rertit..tl..n under tha Universal Mihu.i Ti.iti.iia %  rrvlee Act All nuUo citizen* Q f tiie United Stale -ho attain the aa* o( i H yt-r „„„. ^."liirnt to July J|. 1B5J, „, rpquntd TO leejletrr upon thi> dav they attain the %  hUtanlli ..nniveraary of tha day p| WtttUm five dav. theie.-t. btrui. Uu DO-DOTablrti*lla >•* difficult brralhina i.-n Uiipmartt lu.t ai i A-thnia ai.n rice i %  bok led Knidhl | 1 '•iirLRhUto-.n i iwlps and dIBtnf i>,-dt<**m. ttudv ttB., ^ %  irrr I vhl' Bald imidani aanll'v*p i tJB" bji aprlfatlon to Mr U.-^5pilUiown atora* .ell Tte w aaln than tho Bib ^ FURNITURE ;. for Home & Office z j ui MniiR\ -Niiviiiij Prim %  % %  A I %  B K.t-> r RA'-' I,,. : . up. T>; Blnk Map, Bncllii L. S. WILSON S The Loyal Brothers of the Star 1952 IMRI1ADOH CARNIVAL. Al QtVr.N-*> PARK 09T T)IURffDAV. ltd and SATURDAY. 7th JUNE A. COSTUME BANDS B STrrt PAN1I*. C ADVRRT("i.\a KANT)^ D HISTORICAL HAST* Hi order to 'alar lh B .Undaid i ""I*" 1 ',n> "lard Ih* Stcci IT'** Commit-, r ...iM apnrecm th* to-oprrat'on of tlrmt rluba i jn. i) h : j i; M,u. h .,, .. Q ^ kM j Ataalaalen: Ad-IU la Chlldrep IA Booklnalor Boot hi ..,d stand. !" ^ct Mr. r. Mom*. Sob*r. MORK PARTTCUTARS 1 ATFII B*wi.iratinti of Coatume. Band* -0.*UI Prlrr %  • t*r bt >pp">p %  >i> aaa ••.. tlr.Jao nralka HBCCA RECORDS Cl-arance*, Three BO ThT**vllw. lulldlng. St Michael FLOOR POLISHERS. Card in conjunt r-i, taUk Jnhnwm'a FUwr pollahe. will Klnuii looking new Dial *1I0 IB .% it -On mial ooaaiona—Prattv dmaar. t. and cocktail handbag* al... i.-Ion aiocklna. -al lha Modi Hhoppe. Broad Street %  m m NOTICE PARIaH OP 1. PETtR • i>"'hi.i Tlaaaurai'. ofnee v. Ui.,'dTv.' ) n.1:.7ve M '" •"*" U J ""' *ard O s %  iltiiiN Parochial Traaaurrr. SI P*u., -~__^_^ ma i LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE u.| T, .'l..* PUc *!""' "' Al1 "" I'-li--.!.I io !" t^" "' .?" Uon Hl ". •->" hUB In rpapeel of a board and Bfiinai • V a Ctij*r.Lht p*ti. put* only t/UlalBlSII al Knlghl'a Ltd. aBJJtm% lltONERS-Oprlm Induilrlal Ironeri A umplrl* Ironer for Homo or Lauodiv Hal MCi or aiio DA COBTA ft CO .11). Electrical Dipt IS U—gn PI A.1TIC RAINCOATB f c • %  %  il % %  %  nm ..tli l J la-( i. Mian • uaa uatl fol ladlaa tilt cad HlBlaiB Hi %  a Sht P*, Broai 14 BS* til lubacrlb* now to th* Daily TeUrraaB -• %  .ti.l. leading Dally rtoWBpapi iving In Barbado* by Air only a law ta after publication In London ConI. aan Oala, /o Advocate Co.. Ltd "I Repieirntatlva, Tel 9111 17 4 BAt f a ie drcai Button, and Burklaa |ila-H. belli and aold belta al thi it Die*. Shoppc, Rload Ht.eet IIIU Ut I Iniriral lihtallaliuns and Repairs. Our Wiring Danartrnanl ai. i.a complete Block of Wiring Acceaaorla* and will undarlakr Ih* installation or repair of all ki.t. „t wiring Jobs In llnmaa ..f Factorle* Dial 37t or tllO. Learn to ranvarnbar number. Piactlc* on Oura. DA COSTA S CO.. LTD.. Eactrlcal D*pt. It S U in nm HIM Valuable bu.lncaa Dtrtnlae. as ifKliati St.**! Bhova Ih* Poet ^^ C t, w "? -r" '""•'' -r M' mil ttraaf Pr*ntaa e contain* iw i oottanee dooi. and laige .now Window Ideallv auilabl* for an, rlaa. of buaineaa. e.pecially a l"u Stor*. In clot* pioannlly t Slann. Alao cool and apaciou. VTT D, U " O"*' • pr*rrua*. %  •' %  '"" to .In.* Th*** ofla*. W!ll b* ...tii.*. St Ue£2 per mi..mi %  • K A McLEOD fcq "" l'olr M. < i.t,ai*. Diat 'A %  UJ.V.-. > AI.II.MHH , PP.,. ^r!, 1 ."",'.,,. ... Llcenalng be held Bolfce Cuuri. SrM A ..n Tuaada" "' ard d*V ol June |not, at || o'clc*jk. Police Ha am Mel.E)|i. WANTED HELP MANAOER-A rapablmanager for a amatl Sugar EaUte Contact Mavar* Advocate Advaitiilng Dap'. 71 9 M—in R A Dln-ELSXTTrUC I AN ti .al Drparlmenl. Apply I Fogaitr •U'doai 1-td !l W t TEACHERS lue Independent <*oondi. STnoul to teach Matt., and Spam." i> S.hool ( %  %  ''i %  Private Schoolc.. AHiocatr Advrr i-ina Dept H %  •ting ny debt o* debt, in m -.. I.y .i -nikii .. % %  i (.Stt vl !. Id .'SEi.. nt-NOALow.UaawoU. Caaat. Chn.t cr.ui.h. fully furniahad hou -nn four Dosd •* bathing To an •*> %  fwtd tenant for the maa(h of June Applv Mr. I If WD.!,*. Pbone aaa* M'U Jn I AI llll.V llRMMirn it, Houaa' Balnvoi-i Cap. Ha>iiBa %  n*c*mb*r mcluaivr Dial JTM LOST & MM Ml LOST % %  BSaKU from Car near Hockla Ooll Tub. lady %  i i.>-lilir handbag containtig Otiep watch and weakling ring of nilimml.l VBkaB An prraon giving nformation leading; to racoW] will i- •all rawarded Call aa*-ac u a._ Beach CUB. aa t waan g BARBADOS CHANCERY SALE jroawy will b,j up fRjfA'LMRCi . ,-,—dliut I p*r1-filar. Tba landaran. r.iior,-l proparv will b* -wl up for rala at lha Hagk.tr. ridai^BitudBag:. BrtdaJBbT^iB.--. IS n-m -nd 1 m "/^* mm date ap-cifted below If not than aotd. it wtB br apt up on earh Fraday at th* same place and during the Mm* hour, until aold rui on application la i 17pm IT S S UWaTUI TTCKaW -ftartea A ma aM rpt Harold ;.„. SI J. %  Ao U Will n > M—In PUinUB Defendan' I that certa: EBRolMALCOLM STUCLC HVlJtM KVBLYN ORaXUXY r pariah < l' in*..low i.oBNE iiaiting. uniiahrd uu,.,!. Ba View Gu**l Houar Dial aHS BTONI WALL RESIDENCE with ail modern convenirncvi .oltable foi farae family or a Ouevt llouar. For Ik-olar. Dial *TeS 7? i 1J SEABIDF IllNt.ALow. at Palm Drain. Hiiimi. hill) ruini.hrd. 3 bedv. from Jun* 1.1. Safe ara baUiiiia to Mr. Fred Bnacri. illlTOIANn'*' St Law.anca Oapfully furnished i> in* month of r For particular. J.al aBDt II PAYS 10 ADVEK1ISE NOTICE rtiua OF ai ii'-t in A!"tnjCAT!ONS for one l| v..tr EMkUrafUBB tenable at the Cumber mar* School will ba received bt th* und*rIgitad up to 7 p m on Thursday, alth lay IISI Candidates must ba tha ton. of Pariahiniiei. In sir* It en rd elrrumilance*. and mu.i not br tea* than 10', yaar* no* more man ll>, year* of apr on th* lit of September IBM. to be proved bv a baptismal rerlllWate which must acrom|un, the applkratlon Forms of application cm br obtained at Ih* Pamrhl.il Trra.urri'. OfRcr A T KIM.. Clark. St Philip". Veatry NOTICE BH OF ST. lOnkPH anabW al ju**n-i cotl*a< W..I oe frrrnaa by the luideT.igrird ut to 1 p ni on Thuradaj Mth Mav, IBBl Candidate* mual br th* dau*hl. .'. Parlahlon*** In atrattened rlrcmataiw*. and muat not b* leas than 9 yaar* nor mor* than It .raia ..f ag* on the no %  apia m bai 1*S>. m be proved bt a bBpti-nial ccrtiScal* which n pan' th* applu-atl'-n Foem. of appll .an be obtained al lend* of Enlrrvrlae PlanUUon' .Ituate i BBd ^n. fro* th. puMlc road In a northerly to eoulhartv **>.. % % %  > atU*^a-, OiniiidutB on land, of In* ratal* Of Mia* Mufci J.rna* A Tudor, on land* of th* Hunuurabl* lc*. but now of Via llafcl CtaaadaM id* ol lands fom>**ly ... th* remainder W. --".oadtwinky *awi wld* c*. lands ol Mr I C "£**• •"J^ 4 t 4r W A Ya-rwoud. and on th* P-iblks road. TDg*th*r with Ute aa au Ba *r IwalllngBoua* thereon and aU othar bulldlnn and enactions therwon u %  >•***• ana i nit atar.ding and bring Up**! pr.ee XU0O • 0 Data of Sal* l*h Jun* IM M wuxlAfcu BBBdajMrdai OlMBaif). gj i SB--Ml SHIPPING NOTICES raUon i A T. KINO. Clark. Bt Joseph's Vestry tl i la-GOVERNMENT NOTICE Alteiiiion is Orswti u> the Control of Prims (Defend-) (Amendmt) Ordt-r, 1952. No. It which will be published in the Official izettat on Monday' 261h May. 11152. J. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selli ices of "Milk-Evjporated" are as follows:— ARTICLi ""Nrmti. ....lAiiv -ma /Mi.tMi LINE iJMrrtD. (MANE IJNEl s s -GixJUCaprrEM-' u n hiduiag aa -li from Port PUte May Slit. Da.onpurt Ion* Bth. Melbourne Juno lh. Sydney Juno JAUi, Briabana July Mh. arriving at fl.rbadoa about AuaM.I €th tn addition to grtarral cargo this vaawaa '.,.• ample space for chiliad and hard 'io.*n cargo. Cargo BMepud on through Bills ol U riifisi lor iranahlpmant al Trinidad to Biltlan Guiana. Leeward and Windward For furthi 11 RNRBI WIT iKlNll-Al. era applyl-O. LTD.. Th* M-V -CACIQUE DEL I A HI HE will accept Carlo and Paaaengrr. lor St. Lucia. St. VincBnt. artnada. and Aruba. Sailina Wadnnday ltth inat. Th* M v -MOffEKA" will acewpt Cargo and pasaangara for Dominica. Aimgua. Mnntatrrat. Ncvla and St. Km> Sailing Thursday, 19th lnal. Tn* BtV %  CARIBBEE" will accept Camo and Paaarnfler* for Dominica. Antigua, Montvenat. Nevis and St. KitU Sailing Saturday. 7th June. 1BU i' %  • i SCHOONER OWNERS' A-.HOC1ATION (INC.) Ceaslgnsa — Trie .'o. 4*47 MILK — Evaporated Canadian—Gloria . O'.htr Brsmls WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) *I3.17 per case ot Mxti oz. ting or 48 x 14 Va ox. Una i |12.69 per cate of 48 x 14Vg OS. tinor 48 x 10 oz. tins $1221 |MT case ol I 98 x A o/ tins RETAIL PRICE (not more than) SACUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal and U..hu\ lire, pet 6 ox. tin SOc. per 14 Vi . X 29c per lin 14c. per tin BLOOD IMPURITIES Many ailrocnu arc muted by poor blood whivh may affect tike whole %  yneni. Skin cniplkni ano irriiiiinm. Btmplc rfkcucunirn ami pBinful lotnti are nalurc'i signal that you need Clarke's ttlood Mixture. Tnti faroous nvrdloine helps to .-I**"** the bkxid (trearn caf iropuritiea and keep you tit and lTec rrorn these and turn 1st frnnbfcgouii. conrpUiriu. Be nw* to aak for CLARKE'So^Blood Mixture ty& pinna "flOM *£H£i PAINS MtMUTK LUMBACC Iii. i>nbli. ar* hereby warned aaaind IIVWI credit lo ii-.'e IRSUJ^ | HiiWNE miSp*cu-**i a. 1 do not bold r.pon.ibie lor her of an>n* rise ntL.ctl.sg any dabt or d*bta in mf >.me unless by a written order signed RJBYMOIJ) BROWNT., Pioapecl. St James IT 5 W— an SHIRTS! SHIRTS! SHIRTS! As usual we stuck the Uest. and as we are Riving Ki'. discount until the 31st May next, you can understand it is to your advantage. Elile In while and coloured W $5.20. S8.M Krnown 'u> S3.84. SS.8D Rcli.no u .-ii.iiu Arlex Cellular Shim—Sporl. Shirts White and Coloured Short Sleeve. 36 to 44 ft 15.88 Kay Shin, (Q 13.54. $4.40 T.>lor'. Own Made Shirts ii $4.50 Plaid Shirts as low as SZ.94 Striped Shirts (Hi $2.94 A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Co.eridur Street. Dial: 41WI where Thev are no Parking Problems and u Iti-rr Quality is HIGH mid Prit-i. art LOW *^,V*^,*,-*a*e*a'ey*','>-a-a**-.'r*,'. v 'V Removal Notice Wc desire to inform our S cuitomem that on the 29th. 3 3Uth 8a Slat, we shall be movinf our ottlcog and gtockg to our new prta Lower Hay Slrn-t, formerly occupaed by Ralph Beard, and consequently will IK c-osed to business. ^ 8TOKE3 at BYN'OK LTD. ^mmmmm m mmmm9999mmm mt m l!rmli\ Aulonatir Washing Machines. •" Marhma* arc enliralv maur. simply load wllh •a. ates DrldretewB. Barbad*. It May J June UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE From South Walts, Liverpool and Glasgow MINMONT m-.r.rs SL'NWMIT MAatl l" tAHItlNAOA rate* Llrarpaal Olaagaw — It May gg HBY ) Jun* la Jun* 2* Jun* %  Jun* a Jui14 Joit It June It July 1 Augual I SITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London -FEDERAL VOYAGE! •in'RT Date* Rildretewa. Itarbil,, viz Mid Augiwt Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 ^ McQCU S** !" fufi Co. NEW YORK SKRVHr: NEW ORLEANS 8EBVICE. ion, .rrlvcs Barbado* May MUv ( ANADIAN SERVICE J & R BREAD PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESS BEST IN NUTRITION because it's Vitamin enriched' BEST IN TEXTURE evenly soft and Ane. BEST IN FLAVOUR >nly our special balancexlflavour recipe can give it! #•• #,i.v.v. mr /a.i.vv Are Yoorg in Order'" If not — They Are Obtainable at — THE CBNTMAL IMI'IHIII M Corner Broad and Tudor Streeta "ALCOA PILGRIM %  TINDUA" • % %  TtSTA" "ALCOA POD.TEH' M.i*. I'll, M.V pa Ju.a 13U. U..-L..VMay I I SI. Lawrrnco Mt.ci Port. ROBERT THOM LTD— NEW YORK A GULP SERVICE Apply:— DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE x^ IM.IMSI: \o i r; \i;%. MOSIM, HAM: WIN $40.00 can help yotf to 1 linn' you will 1 Olympic hope to aklll. Here la a almple Croaa Word puule whlrh win |n in, ( 0 r onlv one -hillun At the be doing your bit to help send Barbadoa' sole llt-lsiiihi next July r i:ti-r now Bad try yo RULES I The first correct aolallon opened by tbr> Editor will win tbe prtag. 2. In the event of there being no correct solutioo the one containing tbe leait errors which b opened Unit by the Editor will win the prise. Entrance fee of ,m. ahUluig ll/-) IHIIM be enclosed willi each solution alsBg with Bame and address OB tbe coaipoa printed btlow. Any entry which ta Bot aecompanletl by the eotianes fee will be immediately destroyed. All efltraatg for thb competition scree to abide by the declalon of tbe Editor of the Barbados Advocal*. The competition will be dosed on Friday. 30lh May. at 4 p.m. All envelope* must be clearly marked CROSS WOBD PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed ta the Editor, tbe Barbados Advocate, M Broad Street. The name of the winner will be publlsbed In the Sudsy Advocate of June I. HUH.I/O.VI K\ 1 —PorfWiiif 5—Lucky number. 10—Who was ejected from tbt temple In Jerugaleal 1 li—Hock foot. la—Papal veil. 16—Cleave. IT—Near t Printer* measure. In what uaa war* Pharaoh'coariotg and host drawndd? _. -Dry. __ f?—Caroaaive touch. SB— PredaUiry birds 10—Precludes. p—SRidi to the aide. 14—Iccenuic whaa^-pari •o— roraya So-Subway. tV-What fUvnt WM .lain by David? 41—FxclamaUon. 42— insect. 41— Ktcrnitr. 44--Ooir mound. B&-TopBi tiununlnj bird so— Sun god. •7-Siia.lTcea. 4-Sllppad. I0_what are believers warned not to lie against? |S—floddeaa of dawn. M-Sliabby. 54— Daapot. K Equipment W-WorthlBaa bit. •0—I ^nd-mea."u reft—How many li 66—aaa-ager. —Therefore. —Sign. 71—What psoplea had dwelt in Ar prior to the land being uivt-n to the chUdcen of Lot? 7S—Musician'* baton 75—Spikenard. 7t^—Country roada. TT—Cur\'cd moldini. \ Kit I li II 1—Jewish month. ^-Quote S—symbol for tantalum. 4—Cunning. 5-rilea aloft 8—Wanders from truth. 7—Iruct. •-Street railway (abbr.) 9— A border city in the land ol Judah 10—Snoop. 11—Ai what place were Joahua'B mill defeated? 12—Inner lining of the iris. 13—It-iiitantial season. 19— I^rapteya. 21—Cartf game >t MlgtaTUtt 2fi—I3e*ciadants or ^eso. 27 -Crock letter. 2fi-Tin> 3D—Split pulic. Jl—Coltege cheer. S3—Begin. 33—Of the moon. ji s itbtnod 86—Who is the reputed autho: "t the PaalnuT 37—Dubious. 10—Tibetan gazclla. l—Shoshonean Indian. i —Observed. '-'•—Spirit Of the air r 6— Asparagu s ,s;—To what were ihe breastplates of the locust a comparl? Kip oj ikl—Cllmax t2-Srf iii—Knub. i*—In addition. 1^6— T r ansgreu ion 67—How many mites did '. widow throw into u Aury? 70-Which of Judah'a gu i t'am by ihe Lord? :' Mother 74 Symbol lor aUvar. hit tha Propoaed international lanEackbird. Abraham was buried? *" W M I I ll 47-Pig-ptn. Torrid. )cean its: EXTIHE PHtHEEDS TO EAB.VVM Bntrlai can he posted or delivered tn the "Ad vneale Stationery" or A dvertis ing OWife





PAGE 1

TACK EIGHT ini:ii\ii~ \mH.\Ti: III --II \l M \V 17, IHZ EMPIRE WIN SECOND TEST (Trom Oui Own Con %  --immlrnl I Tin | TMI match he natch Empire •0 runs to thoir oven it I rvM Antigua then made 177 Hi IIH-II %  %  %  %  • | II. Bl pprat p .!twm i>f %  U.K. >ll I IS ll \>l Savannah Lead Tranquillilx IPAIN. May 26. %  i.' Ti. nquilllty by two moii l %  lead in the i : % %  %  i paint Tr . :i n. Nothnaflel lilt) skipper if ill nd H \ %  %  %  %  huj l" N KothwigeJ tu I KesulU Mixed llmiLlrI %  from their play and hop then nexl lime. i my in I>-IH. MI MH.i \ 1.1 ISSISI.. I WriHl -IIOND ISNISi.s \\ ion .Armour IV Saved Live* $ ,,mm j l > VV.V*V7/*VVWVi'/i'Ar Cafe* Four nun of the Colombian %  %  I I Although all lour were wounded trn > mignl according to a they had not anog ve*u. Private AlforLM> F. Escorcla of tan BSBito mi hit in the back •rial cut a i inch gash in the vest but did nnt penetrate ti> the skin. He Wag wounded In a part of hit body not covered by the vest. Private Fivtabio Rodriguez of Girado Cuntum-n, rgt ur— d ta duty although a large g* metal was lodged in hi Vtgt Although .seriously wounded. juries received by Private* Luis P. Pamos of Ten)o Ciindinmat ri and Erirn FLH Nario would have been greater if thev hnd not been protected. -If 01 Mr Hfsl liiditA iMRtKini nrrAKTmmn < oi K>I III i ICSIM 1 I • MR!v MKM IPPIKUTNN z u hv HACKFTT Patterson and Mi heat T Behji Tres1r.nl %  4 Men's .Single*. beal D Wi rme I Ingles i i. M i W N V. Treslrail ... son 0—4. 6—3. Bencrot hl EXCEUBNCV R Bla.khiuiH' li-i.. ADC snd Mr J E T Briickor HOP. An.., Robinson. Captain of the Barbados team Il>,e.Kia. • rickct te.ua. The Qovsiuoi'a lifiK behind Hla Bxcauancy. in*, a i in. in ihti '. U lit 11 IJ4, 10 lT. 144 Wnltoti .. Oa r'lirl Tops B CUUM (MM.I *K OSIl ISMM. T*N|..I %  Rudder Allrn* with 12" points, bi i carried off the H Class Cm In >'*•""*•> b Rudder .... B.rb.60. WO. j came second win. Essex Score 410 Against Indians SI. Lucia 178 lor I Against Dominica NETBALL The netball match which wag scheduled to have taken place *sterday afternoon brlw %  c n ''•illrgf .md Glrla' Founbool at Queen's College hid to be postponed because of |g MM Male of the ground*. %  %  %  eon %  187, i gjag I %  > HiiblnMn The Kmpirc team sails to St. Killk tontorrow. llojian \\ ins Sl.000 ROBINSON KEEPS ON DODGING our lime. %  bomr win. can iij;ht, a lighter who can box. '"• t uul 26, bauni But outride the mi: particularly if you'ra twins to ", 2 "n" "wwi " %  > % %  '! %  '• % % % % %  ip h " ,h f. h n S PT* c ,s s & "S "' &rS*Sf?^?SlM dipped in oil; u .s as liitiiciilt to pm him down as it is to captured gnowar Ova a put a pencil on v flea; and if his word is his bond, then I 20 run %  don'i warn any Robinson bonds. Northerns set i<> aeon There was the time when he ;d QraaowooJ Uikw. New Jersey. v ; tlor >' naaf l"k-ii hk. toad the Dail> Eltpreai Pnris the champ hna been hitting the W£f**_ me ,fl,k " %  corieapondent thai he flH goinu BlOadway beat where he was !" to retire and then hotly denied it Man % %  lcceutly .is Tui-aday night'' — IV I t . I of 2U5. S %  P ST. LUCIA. The %  econd mai.h in the Wiw • (Trout Our Own CornsiH'mlciti) ; ' CUB cricket T . LONDON^., BicavrSt Luoi. J he fnOUUl toui'in, U-.,i baiting all ,(a hit against them at 11 ford today, r' their overk niht total to 410 b fore beb liming lead of 215. Thei, -skip, MA ^.."'V another line innings. KOrins '" in .i"^l m In the Brat match on Friday and lie shared in a third wicki 1 1 !h S7 an.l before K'vinK a cutch to Phadkai were eliminntedi.y Grenad Shinde. Ballr> ami Hoffgfall llien ..iinn; M. AlW>n. S 43. „ n t | ie ^0,^ work ;ll |,(ing Pi (bl the fOWU WlgkBt. Batting a seeoiui UoM !*>< %  tour2i"rtJK K InGMtfToarnamenl (Hv 1'KT IK WILSON) tell Norlhallls al riushcl.-n n.. "SOOAB • HA, SSmsoN ,s M„,,„ PI „,„.Cof boxx, %„£* %  : 111K In the inn' he lias been one of th" threat mechanics of Clark who m the Ural laninfi senes. Mischief U2 points. Class Troptaj goes to Gannct with 1,:: p is. Rogue with a point less, was tecond. In DM Intel 10 Gnat. Gnat has 104 •mints. beatniK Ri .ill'-. Hurrictine carried nft the Cup in tha i) Clan with ma point itainbird is second with 102 potnK Vamoase won ih,. Cup m |ho Glass. ix. AIIIIMUI>HI .,:.' WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Common Plena at 10 Meeting of Hoii-e or Aitemhly 3 00 p.m. Netball. Ursulino Club l 00 P m Water Polo. A.|iiatie Club 6.00 p m British Council Pilau at Mod KB High School — T.00 Basket Ball. Y M.P.C. -7 30 "Twelfth Night". Codrlngton College8.00 p.m. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY RalBiall from Codnngton .03 In*. Total K;.uii..ll for monui to data: 2 06 as. Highest Tamperatuio: 14.6 *F Lowest Temperaturs 73.6 'F Wind Velocity K nulls par hour Barometer: 0 HROAD St Phot* | 4M4 AHIIIVEll I. ..Hl.fr BklPSttM Bl Ihf POPULAR B4IS* (141 roustsits or Hi.... i.. %  ntn booksd Mai of nest sbtpmeni will %  If not .ill at ,uil <;u %1* i U-* Sirwt TO-DAY AMATEUR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS BIG INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE AND ATHLETIC SPORTS AT KFNSINGTON OVAL On NATI'RDAY. MAY J1ST. WIHTMONDAY. Jl'NE 2ND and TIU'RSDAY. JtIN| 5TII (Bank-Holiday) SB THK LEADING CYCLISTS AND ATH1.ETES OF B.G AND TRINIDAD DO BATTLE WITH BARBADOS' ACES Intarcolooial Schoolboy Rivalry as David Inniss of the Lodge School Meets William Gittani of Granada Boys' Second try School with H. Jones of Harrison College Challenging for Supremacy See B.G's Walter Laidell Conquerer of Gordon, Trinidad's Loading Intermediate Cyclists Gomez, Boyce and H.Klgkmson ntul the All Stars Invasion In the •*B' Clasa a* Wheelsmen Peters. Long. Julien and Bernard Challenge the Barbadian Champions. HMTt MISS THE PARADE OF ATHLETES ON SATI'ROAY. MAY 31ST AT 1.30 P.M.' Acliuifssiim W&&S&S3' aTAMD *> <*' SEASON TICKETS SB IS ( II Al.I.f N (M( „ — 72 ._ 1 Aft UNCOVERED .. 36 OROUNDS IS par day Bag TlrkeU Obtainable al "Advocate Hialiooei C.rringlon A Seal*, Lueas Street nd al t**iSV-V-t-'>'-' vhen the news was printed. -Over The llill He did the mine thing last The story went on to aay. Srpier.ii.. .. t% K hen h Man* light experts an? of the told my old friend Jim lluichard, opinion thnt the 31-year-old of the New York Wot Id Telrjrom. Robby is as far over the hill as IhHl he intended t*. .etiie in 19.M J,K> Louis pnU hen Rocky and then exploded angnlv that he Murriuno enrunuUI his liad bean misquoted uit October. After Robirnona vkloi OVOJ "This BSBIM IS bowl Turpin in New Yo k. || was Sugar-a ah ,v ing again.i young land s Tagt team whirl. ,v|' cenerally baUavad thai M would Randolph \.:.pln last September, announi-d lauM al least have the i-ouilesy and Battered badly gashed beside ihe 161. Thaea was %  line spell of howling by Roley Jenkins who captun.1 for 97 run Snrif> beat NOfthenl run.. III kins' well-lli' break.'.' tiiiubleil all 'In except Bpoonei i career „ ;il f or Mi hut the I st i i failed : % %  aBcsra Janl on ii.,ve bowled him i i aoSslip to "ffet a "rubber" contest to th man •rho had outclassed him in Uindon buj gftia had given him a return shot nine weeks later in the States I was not one of the believers. The da) lifter the right I arnsta li they fight ggaln which I doubt ~lSirpTn will be many who saw a -lldin, Roblsiaol achleAc ring immortality with I blow in wbii nd : Essex vs. Indlani Ken eye. R*y. managed to pull out Indians 105 and 169 for 2. Eases ..Hi i technical knock-out In a 410. dewpwale l. nin-round fliiiij." fJtBII satwf vs. Kvnt. Ob Knm 4he word "Oo" Turpin has 254 and 72 wit). .. racetvad the shabbiest possible 337, Godfiey Kvan. IJT IraatBMMl fiom Iloiinaon. Lairealar vs. MlddleaPK. MiddleAs ihainplon Robinson received agaj 4,)7 ftir 5 declared and SO fu. more than two and ii half time* I. Leicester 412 fot 1 d Turpin when they met Tompkin 156. THE ASCOT SHOES .if 'tin Dv £•£**•> equally blended with desperitloii. No Kubher Lovxlpn 1.1 But when ' York Randolph sluWugh 1 red his the enough me-, b] New Uie 1 ii.iti,iiii>:i lie -'Tupulously 101,1 m givlnR the %  Burn 1 182 and 24B irj and 151. Hanipaluie VI Sli N SUJWCX 178 and 101 for 1 Hampshire ^(10 On Janua my slory %  .s.i last. I headeo Ray (sidestepping Turpin tripi crown bid." and went Of) t.. say %  News rron N Ybrk thai negotKilions fen 1 v . heavy-wefcghi title Bghl betwe. 1 'Sugar* Ray Robinson und thS world champion. Jt ey M.i: have been opene I. reinforces the tumours which I have heard guici last .'utuiiin thai the 1 be I 'rubber' contest between Robhv.n and Randolph Turpin for the world'! middle-weight title.' Later I" wrote I 1 be 32 this May. and. with h extensive Harlem—including I luxurious saloon outside wlum 1 can just Imagine u flashing neon sign acclaiining 'Triple Undefeated Champ'—there is no reason for : This Mid that all ugh Robins n's manager. George C.atnford. had acclaime 1 | (tiiiiin. at hli Cabln-ln-ths 6k) rUy 11 da's later, it %  mi Robtnaon who sol lbs lion' 11 etpti 1 n ttj I "land % %  I 100,000 to light Tin, U 1 Itnuin (.lily ..II opinion I have long held U eonneetinti between earl U merits 111 |>roleuloiia| boxl port I pursii t Qsasssd< n' Bpill pat -*>tialily. ill f 1 Rogers llv LancaJnre vs. Notts: Noli* i %  nd 81 for 9. Lancasln %  • il I a. Glnmorgun B Olamorgsn M 1Somerset. IP9. Shepherd 5 for 1, Yorkshire vs. Deri i shire S85 for I>< l and 20V for S. n Worcestershire vs ^ shire. Worcestershire 274 201 for 5, Warwiekshi'. SHEPHERD fit CO. LTD. U-ll BROAD SI Ascot shoes Incorporate all these iMturs-i associated with British FootweSff of the highest grade. 1. Selected upper leathers 2. Knglish bend soles ;t. I .niilorl -I'llliriL; SQICS I. Style and Craflinmiship We have in itOOR t wide range of these high grade Shoes in Brown Willow. Full Itmuitc. Hlack Box r'ull Brogue. Brown Perforaled Casuals, and many styles in Brown and Navy Sm-des. PrlOO rtUginfl fnnn SI9.411 to S27.B7.' Phone 4267 for fiALVANISED (ORRUGATED SHEETS 20 Gautiiand 2S Caunr KVKKITK CORReOATED SHERTS EVKRITE I K \l I nun TILES STANDARD IIARDBOARD The Board of I .mm Uses INSULATING WALLBOARD V. M I III I Mil 1 MOULDINGS WOOD MOULDINGS, corner 47 flat ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS Phone 4207. WILKINSON & HAMS CO., LTD. STARFISH, GOLDFISH BET SCHOOLGIRLS HADLEIGHS DEFEAT LODGE M...Hen;!. laxlge School learn on Satl Ma\ 24 Lodge scored 148 rm of which C Orai M I. Mufrsf 24. t I cfeatad QuaisYa Cullcg M „l B. Heefei is. loom and Goldi,.h |„ ,,.,,[> Hadleigh ,cd 151 ne Convent 3 -0 for 7 J, Higgiiu-.m t. 'he two water polo giunas with 60 retired i, the Ariuatic Club .(or |5 and A Ma> % %  ihe IBMI luppertiog (i i Bl I Chandler, Howling for Ha for 2S. Howling toi %  ilofl Deane look 4 for 31. NEW! BEDFORD ) 10/12 CWT VAN l^odWi of VaniMail E*ftT"* Lfderthp) 1 Icrc it a brand new^ vsn-JwarsW st a van snd not as s comnerciali*ed private car—whisk arries bigger load., makes more vll snJ yet OMW fan te nat. Mote load *p*ce . more aSsBf reacned l9 cubic feet in the Murdy all siccl body; 10 sub., tcei more betide ihe dnver. FullMORE *** %  > "*' door Mj * ,,,, -* liJ i ,,on Joor makc lo lln " d unloaJing csiicr. l-oe the driver, more calls w.ih less week. Eav esii either ude; doors can be set open for houe-io-hou*c deliver>. Twi-bke parking sad 31 feet (unung circle simplify debvery m iwogcstsd areas. New. h.il iBlsssalf 4 cylinder engine of wide-bore. ttaoM stroke rodUO ' n uvnl TO RUN sod can weal '• '•**• QsVaiar 6OM Uh i^wa^f y 90%, He .-hull ln> pkmmd ta Mffly /Mir/'r. KOIMIM 1110.M iniinn IOURTESY GARAGS DIAL 4616 CARRIES MAKES MORE CALLS COSTS LESS £re sen ting THE NEW CORDUROY SHOE The latest and most modern in Rubber 6oled SHOES suitable for Dress and Sports Wear. A real Beta Scoop Available in BLACK BROWN WINE AU. SIZES PRICED AT ONLY $3.3& PAIR. -fe-nf-wfae. %HOst% coir leu al



PAGE 1

TACE TWO li IBBADOS \l\o< \TE u E8DA HA H. IMS Qcuub (Jailing For Tennis Game* |RS. PETE! PA1 rERS it w l A. yesterday Welcome D.inc In Antigua l*-ft WH.COME DANCE whicl. for X\ v | ,,-n at the Happy Acte C OL. and MM n.ic JAMES Who arrived from S'.. Lucfc • I k end b> r>. %  Jy| i*'."'.nX M'^U".! a££ T ''""•"' " l "' 1 u > : *** %  *" a H "> '" "*Ss •" •>" "' tank Howl "•-•" .tt.nd lh.Unnil touman '.fn-min Mm C..1 bn i. Chief or IV.Iaio ' ,r '' bc,n i. P'>''l "" tiwn lh .v. Club of in Si' LUM s " I --%  M... U/..L "" hu,l '-"" "" ' lrerty l_,si Sunday lh.Ibrtadun Leaving next W;ek n.nldad, i* Cap) < "v< .\ ontreal the week and W I'WI.A. gfiei h iiday spending a worn Imi on slaying at the Marine Hotel. Came To See Brother 1>EV L ST C HltvniWAlTI of the pOfrin HoUnes Chunk lUtlonad M San Juan. ( B arrived yesterdav morning^ frnni ^ Xpr XTlUn lt W1IS tn Trinid*-i Miss Plummer says she is Laving a wonderful time in 1 liarbados but regrets hat .1 r hopina ..etc for %  Ion*''(urn at Cacrabank ...Bajan boys had n swun In the United Kingdom. He wn dccp b \ ur E na hsh Harbour while by his daugr,' ,,,-,! wnn sinks poked H -lena and thev are alayinu al a( ho(JllflMdl nf Anemonen Tnnul.nl by HW1.A • %  %  He rame over t> M Mr C. A Hi .th J.P. of Ptlrrlm* Hall ^taylnltr Maying, On Holiday A MO\t; tno panwngari ar> riving from Ttini Inrdaj inortUng bv it w i A wore Mr. and Mrs. Dents A Scott and their little sor. BUbbnt) They have rome ovi holiday and are staying at Ms well. Christ Church Mi-ties of .shells, mosses, sea fnns and cubing eUnslng on M ISS "HETTY PLUMMER >' %  he suh n wrptd walW nf 0 lha oflu-%  .it 11' A la %  % % %  '' ail moon the BarBarbados baton re badlani nan lakan t<> Bhlrata turning to Canada later in th' Heights *herr thev could look M-sunie tsar duties. n on Nelson's Dockyard and Before coming ban iarenea House. On the horizon, •lie I.nit outline of the Intend i-nry Int ki 1 Shiraid that the tenini. r V *i C**lMiough miKi.r.s. reie %  of Canada, was muoli T"I' It.ifflr 0T| 1 John Williams in aid of the G I' Bnehti n by the n toUnwfa /e %  — Basket -I Grox-erie. Mr*. Ormnnunv 2nd Prize—Bafki-t r.f c 1 Srd fiao:— Basket of < I Ufa] I' R %  th Prize (tuin • mm Simon walks out \^r^z after a brush with the censor 'Whither Education" M il J I BROMS win lead ofl Mrs. Joe Bt Spent A Week KPT. affi bU SS!K. "ii£ M ISS K J; KAN 'v" l "" M, s JVueauS," ""k ,or Tr ""lo spend a !r dan baton at) BnoH .'. ]..-,':' ., .....„ r „ .. K"— %  ; Bermuda They :f.and son will be' "* educalion and the discussion remaining for six months ., d !" J n *T? ,,n fAbo arriving .. ^ A %  & Lewis. M.C.P w.il from Trinidad yesterdav morning be ehairman. A collection v.ill be was Mr. J. B. Sc..ti who b spendtaken up in aid of the Press Out. ingslx month brary Fund Christ Church and Mr. lgna. Engaged Wallach. a merchant who bj herr TOir *n*aMu*nf stss r*nllv i." Hl *T "engg?menl n IK*HU> Trinidad, arrived ncrc i announced between Miss Jean morning by B. W. I it Cacrabank Hottd Miss Thompson and Miss Mc '. TC.A. Agents. On Business VIKIUV Direc ;>r of Emest S Ltd Commission Agents, of esterday on a M" Cor four months ta>ing at Sand 11. L c o* business visit. He was nccomBack from Al.t.gua Mrs. Hilda Alleyne ot Kins Street ,w,med bv Mr. P Aachei I Vf RRICHARD TAYLOR of „nd the late Mr. Leonard AUeyn.Manager' of Blech and Slebbe. lvl fj 15 fa, .. .nd Co.. reand Mr. Lionel Clarke, only son of manufacturers and exporters of lumed from Anti-rua over the Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Clarke of Holland Thev af staving at week end q B.V : \ 1 b rk Road kh Hotel Royal. B li \i:.u n (IINWAV S IMONE SIMON, rrancv'a No. I exponent of screen aexappeal. recently resigned her part In a big new BnUthjaafcwo —because the censors h*tRP\i I allow her to be us naugTity a. planned. The film: an adaptation of Gtorgen Simenon'a novel. The Man who Watched the Trains Go By. Claude Rains and Marta Toren have come from Hollywood t„ star in It as well %  Parisian street-girl. k> %  -. %  ...<... Mr it, id.-rtory. nut the Britiah censors have stepped m tad naid. No. The girl must be made more respectable "ier Parisian ladies-ofeasy-tnitua nave been blue%  inunlers rolli^t In) So the beautiful MiW. Simon oncer Intereatad, Tfaa thinks, has lost Ita aexi : Kmont, OsM of street-girl or r.." %  -..: To-day Raymond Stross, th6 b trying In find rtrtute ,,i snorl i %  i U'gfln recently Choice Uas bMwnsw U i in LUUJ Anouk and more likel> —ths alaganl Vtvtai not aetats) In a British film before. In this case neither actress has an objection to respectable on Utt What Happens To Cupid I T seemed sucn a nice idee, you remembered. The South Pacific team. H Rodger*, to take son.. Drury Lane profits, finance thr Li'ndon production of a new play by British author BntU then ship trie piece lo Broadway and send the dollar profits back here. As Ideas go, this one has g.me. The play. Cupid and closed in Li\ i BY THE WAY B LOTCHY-EA( Fl> .> sbn w:. forty^h Sir George TJtterworth. the dynam trialbt. -h.-it the rnly way to broaden; ting in tpon-< grammes is to he quit* honest about the advertising part of it "More advertising m ittcr." he •aid, ''is read today than any other form of literature. Therefore listeners mutt \*• and oth. on. s '• %  s n 1 not n Kb I to pay Mir tntmte tingl-i'..ON is believed mbeuwaltthronvov t the head of the Honv SI pass. She Is sm.i 1 b us a Hepatata watar-caniai Th* bats, according to diplnmalu In f %  > %  ritgUuL are 11 autoi rai Hung Hi. theChlnvM bat %  cored I4JS07 rum wltboul being once otit i i^t seatofi for tna Mint' IMI;I gniti. and shot down an cntiro opposing team during the tea in tervsl. Ty/wtl Xiitt'ftrnfihs 1 NOTB that tennis-players are growing tired of the autograph past win onnnot the n hok <<*' orcatiised? Everv player should have an office, where lha IlltOgt iph hunter-' could forir queuct -.t stated bouri After lilluig In various forms thev wiuld be handed BUtographf tvped out beforehand. That arWiVi POO) ths .'dour of even trx sillies' tool in Europe rrodiiosjr: If the name was uldn't be an type-written, it autograph. Myself: Precisely. That, and nor the wuting a>x>ut. would put >i end to the whole business. '"pHE old Marquis de ChasscX mouehes lived In an ancient house In the Plantaurtl mountains, which the proud inhabitants nf Toulouse and Painters call the %  ., li..' Little li.deed! Why at the age of two I rould have lumped clean ovei (ham. from SW. BSUMII to Un)at How var, in these pints it wits the I'luluiu for the peopfal of a village, led by their most important man. to look at the new moon between their legs. It was supposed to bring good fortune. And every time misfortune overtook the ti.wnlet of Laroullhe they blamed Chassomouchcs, who was too knock-kneed to perform the ceremony. "It's all because he didn't BM UN new moon through his legs," they would say i:iui**rminn'hv* trick* them T HE Marquis invented a stratagem. He disguised one of his grooms as himself, having spread a report that his knoek-ki.ee, were so much improved that lie was almost bow-legged. The substitute Mnrauls lad the villagers to the meadows at the appointed 'ime. ami then.' was meat }iitnlitlon when he cried, with his head lictween his legs, i see the new moon!" Two weeks Inter. 134 l i in mvstcnou. u. unv stjnees. "There?" said old Chassr>mouehes. "that proves that It b no! neeessary for us to see the new moon through our legsIt avert abaster." Loud cheering greeted this pronouncement and to celebrate the occasion Chassemoiiehes gave a twoday feast, bidding his servitors bring up from the cellars great quantities ..f his worst wine. Smtbbo S NIBBO LTD.. In a statement issued last night, xaid: — An ertrviTiciy roca! oii'utriiu. fakintr its cue from a cheap aid rutear Journalist, u'ho, ouinp to WCei u-m.h cannot be revealed, has a rinatn-iaf corniceBy BEACHCOMBER fion u-ith fiis fir",, has confused rh, bsuc in the maffer of a radio nrotrramms to be sponsored by It icas never ou intention to mix tip or sfal-'rmorer inrh classical •nusfe. The ifaln-remorer b a 1 KaW. Our r.-al achiei-einents hoM boi ns fa tl realm of u-arf-curino. foofh-alamoiir, tioMril-smoolhiny poufders, cramp -cures, tameness i" '">r and to on. The ei'Slrainr and diynity of our adeertlie should reassure 'all who Art and Hi^rnturp us we .s-nibbo is on rhr march. We imf firinp In Ihe Middle <4yet. Rupert and the Toy Scout—29 Whilt hf it miking t new ogn h w9l < nd puttiig it on ih bond. nanpBga Mi. BUT heir* mo't iboui ihc pifpjijLHj-n thi> the lails pjli |MV SUttt, "> knew ihil S, ( bttl nil br iomii.1 here i an Kjt, Dawnr % %  , Ruprn. ^> *r mud put tK* tan Nfar when ine .mns; ilwy find jnothti lice. While they ire erecting ihe botrd Willie Mouse arnvet wuh two Unterni he hihoi tow rd tiom hn I)*ddy. One o! t)i*.r Mi*. Beir hana* on the li'* so ilui a will throw a light on the E INS I WITH US HUMANS SO WITH APES THE W!F£ is stile THE BOS By CHAPMAN PIKCHER 'I'lIK doctors who g| A rt'spousihle for pi the minds of Bnt itn %  ninalfl wei to practiM on e-hinipanzei'i Professor I) O flebb. one ol the world's -r autliorr.les on the mind o! the ape lectured to moii I in loo paychMtrista and scientists at the Maudsu-y Hospitdl. SE5. lamed research centre lor IT.II..;..* psychology. FOOLISH MALE -\:t. • in tnents I am convinced ma r ig.xi apn a" Minpai ( pnsou population PI beings" tne Brolesso: ta.d %  D n 111? shunt lau '. • i*arcd the Othatvkmi c! IUHIIan (pniale Cb • POO can csiilv itxil %  a I emmp but vou oannot tool i fenutle he said "Male clump, nncti love u ire II .sit qu'.etlv sad p up to ths BUFFERS %  A female De affect-onaw ju-* ths: rant % %  %  bo*l the female gentra hti **\ Tlie males gn oig Dlu;letne sad "Tht-ir.sle li r%  u n *h eh rnn> : .loadnn boi LADIES' "EVER-REST" SHOES WITH BUILT IN AKCH SUPPORTS IN BLACK AND TAN COL'KT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @ 10. NEW LINE MEN'S SHOES — SUEDES AM) LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.64 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Id may 1 :. Itntish manage%  'tling. She Is A Hi. Girl Now M URIEL PAVLOW ,2B; but for the paal nine years -. %  Iceii-ager—the vounger the better. Miss Pavlow's junior misses riave a seni lUfSBnea lehh h can t KoW, for the first -ime in her acting career, she Is being allowed to be her age—in the film about d r a m a-in-thelona. It Started in Pa w di t a Bvon ban lha growing-up pnieeas will be gradual She a* 18. had |uat r—i*.—I "ix24 when l n..l.h..i hei al the studio. %  t i %  bout time," "I have been for those parts—after all. they did car. 1 me i Uvufg But, during thp past year or so. I found my own mind beginning to copy the ..mi working on %  A %  .man apit arasj "iiit I am really out of gym tin llukrns Ol A Time E MLTH PTaXUAMS really lo have started something with those Dickvnslon readings. Now the show world can. '• % % %  Dickens. Bet 'e film. e sflntar is giving 1'ickwick Papers iraan, A navs stage proI'he Trial of Mr. Pick,n renearaal for the Westminster Theatre this month. And what Is to be one of the Edinburgh Festival's dramatic highlights? Mi Williams read OS p n> Th Nl Dally Otrrvie*, 4 IS p m ••• HII<*I. 4n4) M i-l.'i'isi. S 00 p m Ratport I CompaHn cat U •• %  SIS pm |f aTJ rronnralUt S 43 p m Saport. Bound-Op ang Plssf r a aa ns PunW. T SB p m. Tti# Nrwi. I.is p.m. Itoiue newt Horn nassssstss, T as p m rar•n*l Portrait %  t P m Joftn Osvall. ik p m i : • M eaistJ i !- %  „i nim lUv-w. :" S ... |0 10 p m New. Talk. It IS 1 % %  IIIli Ouraphrsr TslSlng. 10 X 1 ....IM m>< 60-DAY EXCURSIONS Lowest rarei sva' oHmrmd for air frovel TO CANADA Regular fiioM. by "Norm Stor Skyli ONLY H45.C0 (B.W.I.) Isr Irurl A|*o( or r KABsiMsa M-us A to i i. i^iCtii^auai !> %  •• nr..s si ri..— ii iTllnnlll.• %  **%  *I TRANS-CANADA AirLin*J this MUfltL 'AVLOW Al n. she o/p*> -o. cabaret and revue lyrics for Hermione Glngoid, Julie Wilson and other stars In the past. Some of Ihcm eyebrow-raising lyrics, most of them with an acid flavour. Schoolmaster Tfeford has been at It for years—history blackboard by day, revue-concoclinp b ynight. He earns moro by his night-work; but still likes history. 'I write for the stars as a kind nf occupational therapy." he says. "It's such a change from keeping the form In order. Also 1 get a kick in thinking up lines for, say. Frances Day — at n time when I know, or hope, my boys are swotting away at their homework." "Before Mr. Treford began his. dual existence, he took a week's absence from school — to do a cabaret turn himself in the West End. Just to discover what kind of Jokes the customers wanted I He soon learned; and Mesdames STOMACH? HSAGA&/E700? Alka-Seltzer c/iecfaborf) -fatyou ing — and acting all the charGlngold. Day. etc.. have had try-out 00 of them. Bit ,,k House. Si rather, two. For Meentl. pany lad b) P*ffC Cumsnlns and Ah snoot r Ki —have stood by on full So far Rodgers are concerned, there will he no West End. no Broad•ray lor Cupid or Psyche. "Difat opinion with the author about alterations arr think are needed." say the backda "Itohiinl-'l %  difficulties with ths management." says the author. But a new Bonn Levy play b usually a West End ore, he does not Intend to forgo this one so abruptly. ay, i" r> r.f course, to have \ i i Citaae on Ice. l(tC—And All This P UNCTUALLY at 5 o'clock oM i Vening, thai month Michael rly-fortylsh, greyhalicd will dismiss the history teaches in a Hornsey .' school, change into a .iket snd hurry U> his n %  Bo i nm night Mr Trcfoid has written the b.-.k and lyrics which Wiilter t Roherta Huny and ex:. %  .'., Dors will act •nd sing In the new revue. Renrfji lusl M he has written cause for complaint about their | scripts. Ijidy's Nut For Grabbing H OLLYWOOD paper talking about !he Britbh picfure, | Valley of fhe Eaylcs: "Nadlo | Grau. at Ihc Lapland nitie. shines as an important newcomer . %  mart producers here ujould do U'i'll to grab her." Will Miss Gray kindly make a point of not being grabbed? She U one of our own studio's most arfracfiop Continental capturet. tl there is any more "orabblno" (0 be done. Iff Hollywood delre deep i"lo Europe and moke iti oten discoi'crles. Fair's fair. WOHLU COfVHIOHT DSSUVgD Upset Stomach and Headache often strike .: the same time — yet each must be relieved in A different way. That's why millions tely on Alka-Seltier ... it wotks two ways at once! Alkaline ingredients settle your stomach, while one of the world's most effective pain-relievers soothes away your Headache. Alku-Seltror is so easy to take and has such a pleasant taste, but, beat of all. it makes you feel belter latter! Get Alku-SelUer today! Famous Alki-Seltw Mips millions id it help toil tco :& %  Hl-^ Al ka S elt zer T.: DO ,r"'.; HOT WEA THER TIPS MODERN women realise thai daintiness and freshness, f m V 9 PVmWV m 9f \ nf body means as much in makini; thorn truly beautiful and charming as correct make-up and smart clothes. The smartest—and the nicest-w mien pay quite as much attnntion to their bathlnB, their dtSDOsWanta and their depilatories as they do their perfume! And these detail* bocorac more important in tie summertime. The dall) lu'.i irealty an and deodorant, the former to 'sscntial to oil women, but it neutralise fluid, and the second an be a problem if housing to kill odour. It is best to apply ondilior.s are not so kind as th. | | rant when you they rhould be Hut even if n have your bath, so that it can dally bath Is not nossible, B I. TC the raftsSMgry quart. dOV/n can he )usi M hour to absorb. In the morncgptvi.tlh i .i little spray of Toilet smelling hath salts or liquid i water t.. the underarms before added to the water i n the wash VOU put on your clotheAnd basin. don't DC foollah enough to reNaver rush in out of the sun move underarm hair, whether to tAka a bath. The best time by rraaUnll at the lor your bath or wash down as you apply the nntiat night when you have cooled, perspirant in you'll Uirritated It takes away all the stale | death La) Ihe stinging. Allow Etaduneas of the dsy„ and lets a; least twelve hours to elapse you rest comfortably and cleanhovwren the two aopllcations. ly through the night A talc \ t your feet "kni you %  during powdering on your girdle an.! tho ho: weather, give them a bras hi the morning will he refootbath in not too hot water in freshing and make the garments which a little permanganate of %¡ laafa iai bean diluted, finish|ng with a dusting of foot pow%  S£3 an, .•.. Epo,„ .H. and corn ** ,1. wear .i.,„, i.,:.h... I %  miatur. SjalflJ '^V.. Z run Ihem well witn in* to go In for Nylon, lt wanhes qufaaUj and dries quicker 1 and comfortable (Of well with tnenthylated harden them off provant hot weather bUsten another good more rap though he. %  -''>"'-r awou pun silk But Its wearing qu -:ockingoiake it o good buy, ror '*"*• _..„,., dasplta daily regular washing .' %  > *<* **£*" l-wt* litf'riUv foi \i \" '.'ken with food 'S IS? TSSL SNET.:.'. ..'-"TV?!"pst*. i. and one nightie foi I la) long it Is to be. Yes. (INK set of nylon undies CAN suffice because of itwashing capabilities In hot weather too. you need to be mom .iiwut using a perspiration and odour eoirectivt>. for the heat magnifies both. If the I In any considerable you should use both antiseptic %  doisn'i arf advi>d t< ltt*u food. DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 GIFTS For Weddings. Anniversaries Birthdays, t'hrlslenincs. etc. DIAMOND KIM.^ GOLD A SILVER Ir.WM.I HtV See your Jewellars . V. icLDlfl A ceu LTD. 20 BROAD ST. and at MARINE GARDENS I coureo, %  %  take less salt with C4IB I % The Osrdrn—HI. Jaram roDrtv a towoaaon %  *s p srorr* %  MSB HI Gl PITT a HI R(iH %  .n WAYNE — %  fhur. .mi %  . %  i> m %  naar tones TUK WAVR • Doioth* 1ASIOUR (.orrsn ANVOStOsSsv) h>y MiiiAM) PLAZA THEATRE* COLONY CLUB The weekly Club Dinner Dances will rrrommenre on SATVRDAY. Jl'NE h. DINNER JACKETS or LOUNGE St* ITS Dinner & Dancing $4.00 YOURCOOK'S DAY OFF?? Why not phone for a table and have lunch or dinner any day W/////V///,VAV,V,',V,v,'/.V//.'/V'';> OLYMPIC in i u KO noms-...-. -1.o.i nth J...kiH and "MOglH WKST SIAMFEDE' MOTH. HrtsiAaA a SARABAM. .iih StMi.rl CRANGERlrt %  vl .I..r 'AHNM.ir MAIJ. KOYAL IIISPBBADO" aitmi T n HOLT Rtctlard MARTIX GLOBI TODAY AMI lOMOKKOH 4.*5 and 8.30 P.M. >l*tl 4SCI VUIIY" TIXliNICOLOUR HURT LANCASTER ROBERT WALKEH HIIHIW llll -*|1SOLENN FORD OI'I SISC I IIUKs>at\ THE SMOKE JUMPERS BAIL OUT IN A BLAZE OF r RED SKIE& ALUMINIUM SHEETS > II.. 7 fl.. 8 ft., 9 a.. Ill ft.. 11 I'.. 12 (I. x 2 ft. 23 (iaugc. 4 KINIII.V MASS ARRANCIKMENTS ABOUT YOUR HI in na MI si-, NOW;: PLANTATIONS LIMITED ,'. •,',-,-.•-..--', ; *.t*-*,*,*,*,*, .',',*.*.. vs*v,' r '*•.'. 'ss*;;;','.:-. smuiica mKimuN J I—H-.ThWlC fe^^s %  s?



PAGE 1

11 I li W M\\ 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOTATl p\r.r nvr Ownership Of Ticket In Dispute Vegetables Are Scarce Common Pleas Suit si 6 .483 Spent Continues Today OnPoorReiief k Carl Schmedemair' Built For Jamaica's Aluminium Industry Last year, the Parish of St. THE Court of Common Pleas suit, Clement Gill, Josiieiwi oi that sun.. ni My ii cph Drakes. Arthur Broomes and Le Hoy branker against I maintenance of Uu Aim*house. Limbert Martindale. disputing the ownership of the Turf f nd %  "•* % %  *2.73 to the Si-ff. Club Spring Meeting ticket F—9574 of lWtf which won X^^ZTT^J?"** !" amounted £500, began yesterday before the Chief Justice, Sir. Allan the mm to the Sanitary ComCollymore. After certain evidence was taken, it was admssloners was $7,809 while the journed until u>d*v amount expended in repairs to All the parties live in Braggs Hill, St. Joseph. The "" r,,ft %  %  *> t#ri* $2tt.P7. plaintiffs are claiming that they bought 'Jit ticket from The revenue and expenditure lielHeld Taitt a ticket seller of the same district, each conJ1 the Coimpunity Centre at tnbuting sixpence and Martindale had bought a ticket K'T.'"'!^ £ owcd a dp,lci1 "' from .he sam, book shortly after. GUI kept the t.cke! and tf^ t (SHS^HS^S^l he told the court yesterday how he had been tricked out %  < wma of IWS.14, of which of it. sj83 oo an eeUaefted as rent for ihesug!"• Canto* hand. U Ihat he bought the ticket gestion to Taitt that they should ""* t the end of V.arch 1931 fully loaded draught of 27' B" from Taitt sometime before Gill -rec that he had bought the w -" 1 28 ;'* which omounl Ml s.',, b Slf fi m k-ngth overTHERE is .i acarcitj of gi und provisions ii During the past two months I tve hern unabl to obtain even in very small quantitias, any of the thr.> main ground provisions—p or eddoes. This fact can. easily be borne out if oa any "f the ragtolai eantres at which th %  usually obtained. Kor weeks than "potato" carl M)on til the '> ,1U BARROW-lN-Kl'RNESS, Mav 12. H there i' n,i ft.i ih ( bunitad .in ply thai i :. srlta a single potat< When to get there Ml I the pan The Hrst so If-unloading ore carrier to be bum tor the housewives tnm aluminium industry will be wen tn Jamaica towards the "JLStjZS tnd of September This vessel, the Carl Srhmrdrmun was launched at Barrow this week bv Lad\ Hugginc IMali will be undertaken in early Sept. nit. i ( rtol to deUvary to Reynolds Jamaica Mines limited The Carl Schmedrman perpetuates the name oi the said he had bought it and he will tiekel from him (Taitt) and ho bring evidence to prove that would give Taitt a share Branker and Gill had said In passWhen he handed the licket to ing conversation to witnesses he Martindale. he said, his reputed will call, that they had heard of W jf c was present ut none of the R*|d Analyst's Evidence Drought forward. grant of 1240.00 tickets they possessed was the ticket In question. Mr. W. W. Reece. Q.C.. instructed by Messrs Hutchlnson & PanfteMi for the Ward instructed by Messrs Hayi & Griffith. Solicitor' defendant. C A. Coppin. retired Government analyst, gave evidence as to the tlrkct being produced to him %  Z.,5. " U,C SSS!1.: by 0* p -"" •"" "is discovering ':..!",.. S'„„ u...-_ wrlltsn on II and had been erased. It ilianContribute To Cultural Life (If Curacao Only one-jMtund parci %  %  id SOU ITI ni\ retm; home with empty bBSkel "r Use i thii band) %  lus h i ihvti % %  ilar customers, und even then. late Vice-President of Reynolds'" Mining Corpora Do !" who m 9 """" 3fc UU J died, in December, while on a I MaxfekO Heaping be is designed tn carry a total Bi t Jamaican bauaita To overcome thi* dlAculty some thoughtful hotasaerlve caw p*aion llaj 27 oimea otbai i „_ .. Lad) M d parform ttyanea thej i u ail and 88 ft in bteadth Oaartd ed ihiUii:Khing ceremony said go to Qv Baldi wbarc reaptng i ste m turbine-, driving a single sh. ,.,()> bonound by golni an Beaiatln %  Claw will glw her a service ttM Itatl lOi UM I .il lucky to gel MW i I *peed of 15 knots. iteinau wai a manifaalaliun "potato seUen In the nrst twelve month* that •>( fcha gieai thi*-i<-id link br'noU or two" fi Ihtm but thu she will be in servlc* the Carl twarn tin*! Hiit.un tinl'nu,.i Ulom Srhim-denian will transport 380,*t*te* and Jamaica. that they return home wiMimii Over the erasure, the name "S. G are for the fl eadly .. WM wr m en i„ in k Joseph Drakes, a Jolnei Braggs tail, corroborated CUI'i evidence as to the purchase of the v r ' At Grand Sessions A cw was brought by the Police Uckel> Hc also told how the matagainst Martindale at the Court Xer wu nnaUy report,, ,., ,,,. of Grand Sessions concerning the Po „ nd tnf T f CUb s office. same ticket, bu. MarUndaU was Por ^ defence, Prtnc* Walker. aC r''\jS' ...(H^n. W-rdav man er o1 CMtlp Crmnt EsU,te Giving ^ "'dence yesterdaj Mld lht h h ^ t^^ nego t laUn g Clement Gill ntd that early in for thpu „ htte of Ihe ticket '^ .""n %  t H^?^iaMrtt!L wn,cn ** w Fonny Adams for one shop in Braggs Hill with Drakes. u etne u Broome. Branker and %  mother 0n lhe ast daj of the races of ailed DaCosta. While there he ptirticuu r me ing hc went to 000 tons of bauxite from Ocho Rios to Gulf Stream ports, Thu amount of baux.te is mora attai the entire American annual con-, The contribution M*ich arsumption for the ten years before Ocno ''"-''• ,he * u badians are making lo the comthe second World War in anal lift vt Sumsuiit. Curacao. Event u ll v Jamaica will supp'y tfastad m their many and more ore to the aluminum indusi ctlvltM which glo Greece, HunWales and the a race ti-ket seller called Bolfltld Taitt came in and offered a ticket for sale. He took the book from T.iilt and. tearing out the ticket F—8574. asked the other three plainllrTs to take shares and each gave him a sixpence. He wrote the names, Drakes, Branker and. Broomes on the back of the ticket in lead pencil. . After he had bought the ticket. Martindale came into the shop earlier in the day that the ticket Kdttor. was in Braggs Hill. Branker told him he did not have the ticket and mentioned the name of another person who he said might have had it. He said that while leaving the village the night, one of his bicycle tyres burst and while some boys were patching It he saw Martindale and also asked him whethei mg try than Prance, tribute is paid by the Director of gary, Yugoslavia Hi, C PIH Company in a „,,' of eu rop# Foreword to their most recent issue of theSocial, and annual Hi Scheme publication. A big mechanisation scheme The Social is the literary organ including the erection of a slxof the Barbados Social Club, and m) i F overhead tramway, a system of conveyor belts, storage silos and loading towen will enable the Carl Schinedeman to load 13.000 tons of a.umlnum In eight houi is edited by a Barbadian. M Cecil S. Held, an ola Comber.ncrian. and a former member of Spartan. Another Baibadian, Mr Branker s shop as he had heard Darnley Niles. is the Assistant _, having been able to <. but I port, sras uaiea Hi -i it cUrneull to flow a thriving town ttM davt, 0roapiiuj merit of which through the indutiy The*e ftaJ lhat this idua '" lh was of th* greatest IMMIOIII to the aBaretty In lhisland g-neralU people of Jamaica. and th,dostf! to BBraad Lady Hugglns pointed out il Umltetl iruppl) ;iv was a giand thing to see the l*r;oe lv ", fc |* vfr 2L ot „ fie* ,,UUWIP H nit not ww ,nc filiation The> are • ffM>n and nod will be.*..., figlmn ... p." S.r-11 the two countries. Britain and America, and the launching of l in.-. hla Foroucid. the Dtraetor %  f thiCompany write* "In your "laga/ine you are contributing to the cultural and social life of Sufflsant. this community composed of heterogeneous bodies of people apparently only having thaw work in one great industry and asked him for a share in it. he nad nad i h e "ticket. Martindale He told him all were out He )d h h d ., looked up his (Gill) bought the following ticket lickets P—9575 and shared It with tha .„„, fo ]i 0 wing morning Martinother man in the shop and soon da e camp ,„ h|m „ nd snowwi nlm after this Taitt went out ln ticke and hc mide hlm an Martindale followed TaIt and offcr MarUndaU did not at first he beard Taitt offr to sell him a ^ Ihe offcr bu nibsoouently ticket which Martindale eventually bought. Receipts Given not told Branker the number of He gave receipts to the three the ticket. His enquiries were who had taken shares. confined to: "The ticket that drew "l was at home In March 12 Fanny Adams" between 9 and 10 a.m. when I .The case continues to-day at 10 heard a voice calling me and dtsa m covered it was Martlndale's." Gill %  %  said, Martindale called: "I hear -.,. ^ > M.„i.e> Brine the Children 8 Inquest The iwll unloading equlpmrnl In this ship. cQiutUUng of tws ronvejor liuintng under UM hold* of the ship and up a boom i.-.i hm,' out over the stern, will rnable the ore to be dlwharird at the rate of l.SOt tons an hour Into railroad can at Mob'lr. Alabama. From there the ore will be taken to the Reynolds new alumina plant mm being bulll In Texas. ship is a vital link In a vast co-ordinated chain of •chfinical ore movement, commencing with the red ore of the Carl Srhmedeman was fine example of true co-operation and goodwill. 1.1. General Sir Robert Weeks. hi li C.B.E., DS.O. Ml", TI>. Chairman of the Vlckets Com pony expressed thanks to Lady Huggins for performing the laursrhmg ceremony in such a charming and efficient manner. Iteaaid the Reynold* Company's decision to Come to llrltam for Ihe first of their ore-carrying *hlp* j^'rlj ri .,. had added a very IntoroaUnfl .t'\ r ,h(1 l*rcalest service to of four pet cant, actual on Sloek and "BK fsbares. loss In come T.i\ in e.n'h %  if II . in the i. tiy< Lack of Steel He expreased regret that owing to circumstances over which his company had no controlmainly lack of steel—the launching had .habitant* Adjourned Four Ffching Biwils B Carl Edmund Rogers. (4) and ed back the tickets to him which tUta Rogers, (8> of 1'iospect. St. he immediately out in his pocket J-mes yesterday, without looking over. Carl and LeRoy Rogers died at After continuing to walk for lhe General Hospital on May 19 ronie time Martindale told him he :.lier they were involved in an u.ii;oing to KL-; a newspaper and accident -with a motor c ~ left and returned with one. sayProspect Road, St. James. Inn* "Oo *nd look at them." Itogcrs who was also involved i He t"ld Martindale to come on ;ht accident with her brothci with him smd when they reached aid was admitted lo the General HrU1 J: ,-.... the shop Martindale remained on HospiUl — "— %  -* the Sters. He discovered that the 2C. H kat V9^'+ was exchanged for Dr. A. S. Catu who performed hp %  nothar and on looking for Martna past mortem examinations on SUI tlndale. found lhat hc had gone. |h three bodies, said thut they all \ ivn< i ti died from cerebral haemorrhage Th Nothing Won an d fractured skulls. After relating to Branker what Inspector Symmonds told the had occurred, he went in search t -ourt that on May 21 FitzHarold of Martindale, but did not see him. Haddock of Westbury Road. St The following morning between Michael, was charged, with man1 and 3 o'clock, he saw him near slaughter arising out of the deaths one Elcock's house. When hc of Joseph. Carl and Rita Rogers, iked him about the ticket, MarI'ickers Armstrong, following "B^oUs the launching. Mi. F. P, Laurens. General .. ... M-.ii.iger of the Harrow woikfoundniK of Industry said he hoped the partnership lie s.Id that the founding i.f ih. Utwaosj the KeynohU Metal Induntry was a tribute to Dr. Cognpany and Jamalcn Curl Schmedeman, one of the leadmark a turning point In S llallin' K,-< mil Piank Burgess, a bO) lb U-n years of age. got Into dill etuakil vhile Imllnng In %  i Oraanaind, St, Andiaw, du tive other boyi otai II and Clou I hot true Maohall. i S.I.I of the Sevent>-Si\Ui I Troop of Spughl-t.mii tin walking in*, ii til,t I when Ua he.mi .ue* of hah) hr-osa mi otbfa bnySi He qun-ki UuiReaa. Mil halt and the otnas •"> i>'' Mupiieo aiiiiit-i.il raapu he .T-Kit two and a half houi able I., .11 no Ing goologisbi in the United States, island's struggle for prosperity. Burgess Dr. Schmedeman after years o. Everything possible had been ulk. Intensive research and laboratory done to minimise the delays %  %  experiments proved that the forced upon the construction Of ., ,, sceptics were wrong when they the Carl Srhmedeman and proflUt'l /f! /XVVUiettt __ said Jamaican bauxite could not viding there were no fuilher setrate e ued commercially in com|>ebacks she would hc completed and tltlon with higher grade South would leove Barrow foi tnl un Twartx >yaaj -< %  ) i Rudol] „. „ !" — -. .ngiim .if (am Qardan Road Already keels have been laid American ore. September 7. St. Andtew. *.., injured In %  tor ten boats. Six have been Dr. Schmedrman also had thu He expressed thanks to Mr ,,,dvn! .iloii* planked and the other four will foresight to see that new efh|). li Word, Manager of Marine Sunday He is detained it t Rita bo completed by the end of this cienckvs would hjve to be Introoperations of Reynolds. wh.Ssv G .ueral Hospital. "~ on J"j duced to make the ore eompetiability in all aspects of construeAlso Involved in th ac Idanl The Schooner Philip Davidsun tive and it was as a rasult „f his tion of the vessel, buth nUnhli % %  nW M53 driven b wn erTorts that the order fo r the ffnt ing and engineering, had been James Tuiton vt Welchman Hull SfSi ri'u? "u "">d ">* 1 rier bu.ld.ng of ,he I......S Mr i). W. M'^SniTaS^^'uZ Wiles. Fi'heries Officer, said that „. f,." 8 n J f*. P '. em r r I95 placed much appreciated. St Thorna*. hopes this will be itable for making beam*. ood and Mr Rice added' that .. fitting that the order should h vt been placed with Vtcker* for It ilshmg boats will w * lhclr company which JO %  eplace those completely de*> yaars ago first discovered the adtroyed during the bad weather vantages of aluminum in Industry. in December Ins' vear. He then went on to pay tribute to Sir John Huggins who during Gale Died Ity Xalunil Causes Death by natural causes was the verdict returned by a nine man jury When the inquest Into ttM iictinisUinces surrounding th" Money Lifted tindale said he did not hov nor did he have any that had won anything. Gill said he later went to Taitt to try and get the stubs of the ticket book he had. but Taitt said he could not find It He rei-orted the matter to the Police and at the Turf Club He *aid that Branker and Broomes are at present in America. Bridgetown Has Heaviest Rainfall Bridgetown had the rainfall over the week-i ing the period between Sunday A • d six o'clock yesterday morning $53.05 i.i Id..I he WaS dunking will i %  i .( %  in town 1)1 Uelilll K II !.. -..v.............. r ,| CUm su, ncM surrounding tna [, the HogpttaL but later aba heard his term as Governor of Jamaica dau. of 3-year-old No.mar. (;. %  %  had died before BttUn c-irrierj through all the negotla0 IWavell Avenue, Black Rock lions for the mining of bauxite. wan concluded before Coroner C Cpl James assjytwWd, attache. Mr. Rice recalled hla first L. Walwyn at Distn.t "A" Police in the Bridge Polu. sorted it JJcTrviaS I" 0 "'"" 1 W h Slr Jnhn lftCT CQ T % "^V "'""-' I^^JI!^ J raT u. M ,,ad br n decided to go ahead with Gale became ill at his home on to tba valua oc W lla id. ^ commercljl devHopmcnl or Apnl 26 bu lK ., orr hr cw irnan. Sir John says I first made deceased died from natural CMaW ibat lie .iltended a gMMt mrten •"caminatioii heW b) Oi Cato I ;l.e l^bhe %  ofttiar) "i 1 tl I r Norman Gale on April 27. inCata i'-'* spa Im i ... i ind tth %  %  < %  plat ed i |u arbi %  : IM i put into .. stolen when a liquor an impression o n him when I Mr. N Cormichael. OevevnaMnl Cross-examined, he denied that Central Police Station. and provision shop at Bank Hall < hararterlred our company as on Analyit. said that he received a It was In 1948 he bought the ticket. The returns for other districts Cross Road. St. Michael, wo* 'agirressive' organisation Coroner's box frorgj Cpl. Shepherd He had not bought any tickets were as fallows: Station Hill broken and entered between B.30 He had never Ix-fonheard ' ,h< l *' l "K'' •'" %  conlaming '<• i f He ha.l Gallery liurnt RF.MANDED Road, written the iccetpts after the purchase of the two ticketsHe said that he had not known that his ticket had won money SffJS*TTJ?At M ss* ft* S5SS. b-. .m. T^ „, B., ,*„. m ticket Before this none of the portion of the eastern srdc oi lhe Michael, until June 3 on a other olalntins had approached gallery of a house occupied by charge of indecently assaulting hi,r and told him that he had Timothy Ishmael. mn n-year-old girl on May 5 heard that the number of their The house Is the property of Mr. G. B. Nile-: is appeann ticket had won Fl1 Huntc and is insured. in the case on rw-half of Sealet. have been taken from the pod) Norman <; f Wavell A Black It... k He examined lhe | •scera and could Und no evi.i. i Hi:. WorsMp Mr. II. A. Talma I --I.. Magistrate of District "A* yesterday remanded Eldon Scales to work with us ment of Jamaica connotation and he not certain whether I meant thai our company was about to wag. war on him or that we were Just ..nhlti. 'i A L' B Si WlU "* d '.l "i C-U V"' 1 M-G.rey the person out the Rnlew,l or the Army vl; ( ,„„,, ,, ( 1)r He rolled up his sleeves and went (;-to „,(,! h-l u^. deceased was — the developher reputed husband. huge bauxite On th t morning of April 2fl In. left home and went lo irtwn He Mr Hice added that as a result %  < turned and complained of feelif this a 11-round-operation the ing 111 On baUgJ qussftlOsMd he %  tomenj thai we I rbi Stock Taking on Taxsaaju nih M WednpMl*). iKth Mil IhurMUt. 2lh Mo Oui Dispensing Deportment will, howevr %  11 opi (• %  I Pre 11 IpUong only Brurr H'ealherhrad Ltd 21.fi 52-2ir. DOG EAVS SHEEP A SHEEP owned by 0 Worr*ll of Indian Oroimd. Sr Petar. tM killed by %  dog on Sunday morning Wh*n WcrI'll nM to thr open pen wlin" h kecp a. "hMp. he feui.d s brown dog esting one II" m.ido an Attempt to %  atea the deg but failed Lsler during the day dog was found dead In a nearby Arid EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say 'NO' to Ail These Questions? Da iu asaW Inaa BACKAflfZT RHEUsUTBatf SLEf Pt FASNESS? HEAIMK HEST LOSS OF ENERCTT TOO FMOt EVT tKINUIKV If I*M smwer li "YES" le mj aae af oW WMliene ihea i are likrl* a nrtea ef i.dr, fc.,iiw,, Dea'r sVlsr. Ad et ears. 1 1 .kr I .-1.1 k-W, fill. Ike r—J >M>eeH. Fee e*er ruif a caaiari *il ni af -itfrer. • %  perU ef the assnU am tassel ,i.t rrhelend | n < aaastl H 111 a> %  he MM el Iras fasaaas naniy. DaaaS K..W Pills are safe eara .aaay at awy %  nd ea*| la lete. IWrl* el ID pat* )'. t Dodd's Kidney Will BAD SKIN ? I %  Ha Dr. I %  dstnts la D Ck pnn ..i. •"!' sptk i %  n LII.V pln nad nil. i ing hi.' 1 tasaa %  < bbcMaieda cold sores. i,. Mi Caosi %  Ointai k i iii. i . rimea a. BHaeal o-t • ori|er i lne itiMns and nwn Ince iha ,|... ,,, ,^ . %  'lall.in ll.ilil i.-.-.ii—I t.r I l*rvMiiie H..k.. hr o( empir i*.'.n. and Irmabl. > from four the laaHlai HOC r<"ir pile th berS m WATCHES GOLD. STEEL or CHKOM1VM Maelela far laeltea or gents H'LLY GUARANTEED 1 IS a I? Jewels A tianderful new range on show at outstanding prices Today at your jewellers . . DeLIMil A CO., I. I'll. 20 BHOAD ST.. and at MARINE GARDENS SHOPP1NO CENTRE MARMITE PREPA1UTIONS • || m. ii of the ful Rrrlvedfrom Can da v ."I Horm I'en %  %  Un Hefill Kit% SM.,,,1... (I,| SI..,,,,,..-, .... a I 6i I %  i Qlo Bath Mii %  i %  Eye Si A. BEAUTY CASKS KNIGHT'S Phoenix Pharmacy FINE FOODS %  RALAMI pel lb DANISH CRT CHEKSI RD HAM per II %  DOMINION s\S I Bt'TTEPJ C< iN' I P SOUTH AFRICAN HOCK l.ol'STEF i %  \ %  per tn 1)1 Mil M'l'l II" EPA RED MUSTARD *.er jt.; ', gallon—i" i B MS NUT ROLL l>er bar per box of 2* s§ t\sn:i.n. scmrr A


PAGE 1

TUESDAY, MAY 17, lttl BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TUKEE THE UNTOLD STORY OFThe Kidnapped General Communist prisoners o( war seizo an Allied geitaral p.., ld tor three hour*, and mad* to eal 'Jie barley rat'on. When be saooped on the contraband 'here was more :rouDle — ao much thai u> appease the prisoners. Outoitrl Haven returned use foods the neat dav. '-o discus* -other problems.*' Tin' poll'toa. commissar acted. Hi* men moved ID t.n the two Onooel Raven aa* what waa cunnni He clung k> a *!*uosi Kidutd gul hard. A O.I. with a bayonet came to hi* JOfue,— Colonel Raven sal F %  Pd anner-. 25ft i..ah een ratted "amp auurt Dodd. Ii to* lOrcr Old grant -LV teni i iia floor %  i He •!* alK>a< I %  fr> f front his Florida hom.' ware del:t<-rd In %  O.I. postnia:i V 'lie DQetpOBBd nil The general while the comm'-iaar—"Trt nevw aeen li:tn before"—discussed with N %  Hak Koo .Irx'ed leader ol the F.uVV. Association but "of .is poilt.ctl boa. MM leraw of rgtai w, Qi'onel I^c -tatd he P •!>.%  :J %  ; ton pod rid The troops tvait. . i I %  Fleet All .ml I ,i.id issued an uli. %  I.I BamW Qeneaal l*e and the ceaam. %  cussed IBla. Recalled On.-, Dodd afiec its rr!r*w 'The> d me that it troop* enivrM uie i would rra.ai. that aw lite aoukl be forte i tad. and that there **ouid be a *.ntu:tneou break from all compound.' m 'tv .aland Thci appeaied to pnrpurv a four po.nr mncv randum 'i ov the twa ram-.i fominandani Ths was granted npolitical commiaaar K ed in his lieutenants from other compviuiuLi earn* in can and trucks Meat morning their BWgflM ..ridum" wa.s read* Bn were rhe traops Enemy flag is raised A MD then cutie *aa perhapa moil a :te whole b zafn ol Una camp. reply a aen: to "he Reds ov the new camp commander %  ,". S I > %  ,!. n-.ur.,„ thai in fti'.uro prisoner* can ggaggfl humane ireatntent • This wag tltr r.-pi* made uiider great dunam" wiiitlt *u later tirtgaUy duatwita'd by Ctenenil Mark Clam new U If, C.-in-C. „ rept? ihe political oom:i..sawr ji-fl S' lannrat ProaS ogffpolei neart) all Uts •wher compound^ new N.rmad-'.,> l-naa of pnaonera. Bg %  majBd u %  true* aim iiiMMdqkurera. past the sh Qa !iuUi and in'.'' a-eea avwmbled to foroa t:ieir way Into the comUOUUd %  Hm are you Fraa* f aid (kenen. Colaon "I'm gUd to • % %  •• row Saul General Dodd % %  im %  {I...1 M *> Ollt \(ur ;i waa all over • %  kti.Mi vaguely aa "Mr. Kim" :rled to hold hw con Preae confervnee H Use gae of Compound 76 % %  waa told to "atiui up by a av. -an poudesnao. He walkeil I SEA AND AIR I TRAFFK | -.'.-,< Ogkaakaatga In Carlitle Bay IV IM O K U I --up ton .TrlnHtoo %  I %  t* r ..... s (Kld .. !" %  • %  "ean and h, y W I A mi MofM^v %  %  % % %  %  %  i Ii %  :i I A %  %  Mllll.:i %  aneearl, Iitanrn.n %  %  ivf) C Pi. a RnacMonl. Mr : D.. M it-^ w aaasaay, r JV. %  O JdAntM J' Brasn K *rH. BkWri i RIN1DAD I'M H I II.. aj v. Cutt MM '< Msj ../ to run.,, it~M thv irorUVs mant woiti0mi0*a9 vonrvrlihtv %  %  i i ads Mam K aniigai 'A I WORLD COPYRIGHT foodou Bxpreaa starvlca Commonwealth Needs &*. of state wm India Will Slash Unified Service tffJ*T mtai IrtnitUul Derision LONDON. May 5, Britahl'f overseas territories, whatever their stage of political development, will for many years need specialist assistance of one sort or another. LONDON. May 9 The Colonial Secretary, Mr 'Jiiver Lyileltui, i, lk ui prepared And to meet this demand, the creation of a uniUel dccMon u Mu^'entTv"'.. w'liluim British Overseas Service, into which the Colonial Service sirachan, u Jamaica, connected and staff of the Colonial Office and Commonwealth Rela"-"J (arlbbr.n and . h tions Office might be integrated, is suggested by New Com' „""*,', n ."J 1 """'',. „ monwealth in its current issue. c ^ m ^ ^ w S, n T>"T ?' "It should be Britain s purpose and desire to MTVfl all Morgin Socialist lfj>. who countries in need of specialist assistance b\placing hev waagad to know if Mi. LO knowledge and her experience at their disposal," New wa BW1,rc *' the caw and whether Commonwealth continues. Th^SSlSr" She wa. not -The existence of such a SerFellowships, an<| others which ; wwe lhilt Slr.itchai araj llheJ vice, with all its prestige and train men and women from overan avenues of recruitment, would seas tor careers in the professions, doubtless induct' many territories administration and industry, to make use of it. Il would apshould be extended, peal to countries not wishing to But these arrangements are take on long-term commitments, long-terrn—and the need of the while British staff would prefar leas developed countries for trainmembership of a Service making ed experts Is pressing. Independent contracts with the The supply ol such men in th territories concerned." United Kingdom must be organAnd in the even wider field of Ised, and specialist instruction. Industrial administration and up-to-date appliances, new sources technology the needs of the lessof power and additional means advanced countries are greater of production made available and will persist for a longer "If the leas-advanced countries period. are to survive and become more To give the required assistance independent." says the New Comin thla Raid, New Commonwealth tnooweallh. "their peopl suggests the foundation of Ish Technical — be organised by such a body as the equipment with which to build the Federation or British Indusup stable economies." tries. British Imports (From KISSL1.I. SPl'KR) CALCUTTA. May 3, India will be the next Commonwealth country to lUfJl her imports from Britain A committee >f top officials which met in Calcutta under the chairmanship of ihe Commerce Minister, is consideringa plan for sharply ie..ui-mn purchases, ol British vehicles, machinery and chemicals. India will from now on conceit trutr on c\|ni.s with rvery effort m;idto shore up her sayginil Jutt, lea and textile trades. Her trade has been running ut deepening depression Is alressdi steady loss for the past six halting tales ol I except for the 195051 Showrooms are packeo) with 1.1 ni. ImmMU. I' HulatlH v n i K Hulch M IS ..t .1 %  %  %  9 iinalane, H gu %  •j S Hugaaa, Mr ^i cn-iriaa VMiah". Ivi Bevateui The tea trade is experiencing terlal portfolios." owe money to the test of the Comgrowing difficulty after 10 Mr. Lyttelton also stated he monwealth—especially to Britain, without competition, would not intervene i n the deSterling ba l a nc es In 1-indon-ihe India mica and manganese are cision over Mrs. Jagnn, a British vast sums still owing foi Brltl b g .Hing well, in spite of westi ...t..i.,t (*oun.dl..r. military expenditure in India In un rearmament 7j,-. —." W" i'TC To a further qurstiJI fiom Da, World War Two -arcrunning <\ Th situation is giowing aerlroundation of %  Britrapidb acquire knowledge of the Morga K Ulv M,..Urle r said Sir down at an alarming rale ous For many vital develoncneni Service^which ewild ways of : nwdern life ane gjveit „ ubv ,l Ranee's term us Governor Tho trouble is thai India i projects will have to t, curtaUed vould last about ihrci iheady running on a shoe-string or abandoned if India is forced to III eligibility for a pension under trade budget, and not much can reduce her imports. ne Governors' Pension* Acts be cut. Fo.-l inipud* !,, t year Point Tour and Colombo Plan vould depend on nil length of cost £135.000,000; they will tilaid can ease, but cannot solve nullifying service at the time of most certainly be more m 1952, the crisis. Britain's familiar for. il retirement. with famine looming m Madias mula -more exports, or fewer imand West Bengal. ports—Is the only immediute anThe petroleum bill m r—4-< I a AmbnMlD. %  f N •a loui* I irpaga i %  i > Efcw nun Pacsiiwa i r i n-aa, %  CU n Puna, %  • C-vvin DP Hum i %  I II %  • Nawb lr.Kll.ll • %  E^arlhquakes Rock Formosa KATB W KXCKiUWM %  *> M**. iset IHI % %  ! MM ". VU*UA HlM|ll i %  % %  .!' Hi*hi Itmfl' around hull; This service would, it points out, help to plan, equip and inaugurate new undertakings and advise on their operation until T^&^^v'ZSS-ttocK rormosa PLANF CRASHES **Pff5 ,1 ^-,^ "" .""""""' TALMA RETURNS M And it "ouW help m finding fLJKlM; t.KA&HAS ratgsungh been '•;"**' TO DISTRICT "A" suitable men for these themes. TAIPp, May 20. m N txiN Mav 2 ggagSB Tickets For CotonottOfl Ha Worehlp Iff H A Talm 'As those concerned with ColA series of eaithquake* shook ... L *i* iLK ]p *' Ma ; v *** %  economic*. acting In UPelt onial development schemes and Eastern Foimosa t o-day driving ,. A ""turn overseas Airways There remain rrachmrry ,, ( M „„ ,, of Works ha.v i Court as hidge resumed similar P ro)ects have found,' panicky resident, from their beat, ^"-pwation four motored Hermes £80,000.000 to £65,000000. ve,,„,, hundrioi .-r ippllcaU, Police Magistrate of contioues the New Commonthere were no report* ol casual"T P 'V'*' '!'^^"L'"^?? i* hl V^ TfW!-^ : .* .w C £ ''r UckeU lo view Ihi l bfrdsa marcung. wealth, "the difficulty of recruitUes or damage. _M %  '/' ,S'i J.T2 caU> E,0 56ooo ' Twe-Ujirds of hc Ministry v A J, II Hans.Hell who I ing experts can be g great hindWMt Africa IW miles soulh ol hese goods arc British-made. wbhidlng applicanta both ..i home ding as Judge In the Assist ranee. Il is not only the demand One shock was felt sharply at ""ff-fr^ 1 *... K „ „., M „, Dollar imwrln are already cut Ju0 overseas thai no application i • iirt "f Appeal la now sltt everywhere for men with special Hualien, 100 miles south of ,",? t ', • ,\ lo ,ht bone n, y rssenlial foodfor lickcts can lie eiilertained at In the Petty Iielit Court wl qualifleations: it is also that the Tatpah where more than 101) percasualties il any is not yet known. 8lu f7 s a nd equipment are being ircsent, nor can any list be comMr H A. Vaughan b In claims and the appeal of work sons died in a severe quake last The plan.. w- en ivulfnjni pun-hated from the United ( .| u | of UlOM lvh „ ,,,„ IM BUrn ,, urt „ f Appe.il with overseas have not been made August. The quakes began at Lonnon to Iwigos, Nigeria. The Air States. So the blow must fall on %  ppMaaj j W 11 CheneO known sufllclently among the 1.00 a.m. and were felt Intercomp.ny said the plane came Britain. If mid when a U decided to M> G I* t'.idlith wl< younger generation.' mltlently for 48 minutes. ^ ^ own near ,Kt rroncn "Vr 1 !" 1 ^ BtlUgn motor manufocturers^re provide Mat i or Hi W.n hip Mr II Big car teaiurcs Small car costs. The Moms Minor Convertible is tbe world's best and most economical light car. 27 liona power engine Pour forward ipceds Petrol conirapion .'5-40 rmlas per galkm. basicr to park, b ay to sstraac. I ancr to steer through tranV. No other hMMXxa convwUblc orient you so much for o link. K till I HID 11 I.AIIA4.I LTD. Phont 2385 Sole Distributor* Phone 4504 ,•.•••. V//AW/I*W| THIII.S TAPS DOS PIPE ' '.•. W, !4*. ". %  ',', V, l 114" ''>'• 2". *" BSF IS*, 'i i/W, % %  .". I 18", V %  16", %". W SAE or MT 14", /ir, '. v ir, i.z. i", v, v 11SS „r NC IVi "'.Hi' J ". 7,10-, H", 9 16", %", ENODnBR HI' HAMMERS ',,lu.. ,11,. I' ,ii, i ,iu., U4UV, 31b. KII.KS ll.AT. ROUND, HALF ROUND. SQUARE 1IICIII 8PBXD QRINDma MACIIINKS HiaH SPEED TWIST DRILLS BODY RKI'AIK KI.KXIIiLlv FILES OPEN & HOX SPANNKRS PBESSURI QAUOSS 0-400 lb. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS j Schen such as the Athlone —U.P','.','--,V*'-->TT IS OFTEN SUWRISINO bow quickly backache, stiff, aching muscles or ioloti, lumbago, rheumatic pains and common urinary troubles due to Impuriucs in tbe blood can be overcasts. Strong, ecrive kidneys safeguard your health by straining unpuriues and harmful wanes out of the system. When kidney action i% Inadequate and fails to filler (he blood properly, Aafc your DaasW fm e Kidney Plat Ud M MlvuMpg dMV MliaB. known dlurvec nod fltMTt %  IIIIIMIIII Mm. ihouMad. W er.ictul men ud women bar. unified to ihe food bcaldt the? bare refaeMd by nkjn| DMQ'I Pilu mSo^^h. K__, Wlf KNOCK OUT THE RHEUMATISM THAT HAUNTS YOU TAKE BRAITHWAITE'S RHEUMATIC REMEDY You'll feel relief wilb Ihe firil bottle BRAITHWAITE'S—The iieme that spells relief il % % % % % %  CTnyc<: • BYN0E LTD. AGtNTb^e^^OwV&ei BAY STREET DIAL 4269 '/////.^V,^V///////.V,OV.V,V.',V/.V.V.','*'//,V'-',^--'.', j DRESS and SPORTS | SHIRTS it.) KJIS SKA ISLAND (OTTON SHIItTS POLAR DBESS SHM1TS ci I'uri.r. nitKsssiiiitT.s lit, /IfsAOM V FLY KLM in the Caribbean r'or business or pleasure make KLM your travel rule in the Caribbean. Enjoy the convenience of schedules planned with you in mind and the same tine meals and service that have made KLM famous throughout the world. For full information see . S. R MUSSON. SON & CO. Tel. 43 MANHATTAN DRSSS SHIItTS PXrn.SlOR 1IIG1ITONE GARAKIJINK Sl'OUT SHIIt'S OTHKH SPORT SHIRTS .t/ a*n*:\9iKH FANCY SPORT SHIRTS HOYS* FANCY SPORT SHIRTS KOOI. KKKMF SI-rjRT S1IIIM i'l \;:. -I'TN SP'JRT SHIRTS CHECK SPUN SPORT SHIRTS 18.20 > S5 20 I 84 796 4.85 | S3 M I 82 18 I a M i ^. 8 NBW YORKER FLASH SPORT SHIRTS 84 48 So Remember S EE AHELY & CO -19 Swan St. for HIRTS ATURDAYS and all the year round Phone 4934 at Squares and Rolls LANCASTREUM BRUNO FELT CONGOLEUM LANCASTER OIL CLOTH for Tables etc. 45" wide from SI.46 BARBADOS CO-OP COTTON FACTORY LTD.



PAGE 1

Mtrorate ESTABLISHED 1895 TTTSOAY W. Germany Welcomed As A "New Ally in the Fight For Peatli, Freedom" Peace Contract \ PK1C1 STARTS SOLO '. *iNT1C VOYAGE > Signed At Bonn bnli.,1 „ BONN, May 26. I United States and France Monday sinned a peace contract with Western Germany and then Welcomed their former ei peace and freedom French Gov Gold-backed i their former enemy as "new partner in the riant fur About 500 person* crowded into Bundcstratsaal, Chamber of the Upper House .if the German Parliament to watch the 40-minute ceremony that marked a dramatic milestone in the unceasing struggle between the Western powers and Russia over Germany. There was little jubilation in'Western Germany where all nine states of the Western Federal Republic turned down Government request to close schools and proclaim :i holiday. SIC.NED 211 TIMES Seated in red leather chairs at the grey velvet draped table were Foreign Secretary. Anthonv Eden of Britain Foreign Minister Robert Schuman of France, Secretary of State Dean Acheson of the US. and West German Chancellor Konrad AdcnaiMi They put their signatures 20 times to documents in a peace contract aimed al bringing 48.000.000 Germans west of the Iron Curtain into n Western community of nation* on a basis of equality. But minlKen were careful to stress that the documents need a linal approval of their Parliaments The Companion Act. the European Armv Treaty to be signed in Pans to-morrow needs similar ratification This %  ...iil.l brlr., 100000 Germans into a I 000.000-man sixlountry ;inn\ —C.P. Col. Williams Receives Decoration Man Found Dead: Throat Slashed CHECKS O?J L Launches National Loan Move Intended To Bolster Economy PARIS. Hn %  Premier Antoine Plna) QovermrMBt launched %  geldil I" .11 iiltt'mjod to help restore the cmintiA'i v ii ahattartd economy and h.'ilauce the record I9U budget Beginning today and until a future undisclosed date and %¡ overnmtnl aeenckM all ovejj I • v v-ill Iv .elling Treasur\ bonds c:irrylD| I • i % %  i: ten thiwrand, tiit\ toMHiaand, MM Iwmditl I and ana million frana couponi raaptctlvah Tinban i.ioot ii' t _^ 'MM lir atlMchnl U> B"M. Democrats Head Poll MtS. ANN OAVIJON, Jl |, ... Hygoouih Ratjkr, K.igland, m the Waaeaaarii;set>.h.i ... Hf.daand., %  >. It* ; A-ueitca. pfc, lured B( the Idler of twU-l 1 *. line ban %  Vllrtfa Ann trie daring tram-Atlantic aftntM M> a tei .peaks' food Ripply .iWi.i. The boei 1 powered by %  small Diesel -nglne. (f Irraaiieaal todu photo) GEORGETOWN. M-> as. The United States of Ameilca and Briuln have a great deal ol gratitude to offer to Colonel "Art" wiuiami fi- tus ptanea work in BrtUat 1 Oulana and the British Commonwealth. Hiexploit* and effort* anwell-known throughout U.S. A F. jnd cuinmen-iiil and iusines& concerns in the United States. UB well ..In Uriu.ii Guiana and lie On ;. Coiiuuuuwealth. -So ^ he had decorated Colonel William-, with the U.S. Arm\ An Medal tor meritorious and heioi. service. ,md the Command Pilot'-. Wing* as a mark of distinction md .nereis of his long Hying. Rescues Crew Whet :. in me us Auny An Corpa in 1942. Colonel Wiili;im participated in an aerial fli| I nan* Panla Araguait.lw. \ iv.irU. on Apiil 16. Involving landing un and take off from tl ..iiPitied and dangerous waters .if Cat Ouara River on the Delta .1 the Orinoco Rival I Oaw own cairwpondrt.1' I'OKT-OF-SPAIN. Mav 26 Two fatal accident* and the dis' i lie dead body of E. L. '''< to iiiy merchant in a bamboo grove off the South trunk mad. were among the chier incidents which marred the holiday' •raak-and. Mr. Firrelra'i body was | •Vund ith his neck and throat %  Jasnaa. Hi. tar wai found near i I %  Hunts John on* of the arc-idem | victims w killed when he slip-. p(d and fell under a tram in thf>| pea* in, ut Ins wife. John wa/ an exeuil)lt)iH*t. Tlie other accident victim** name wan unknown I The drcuaaatraneai or the acrid* m' which look plut-e al Cedro-. tlio southernmost tip of Trinidad. have so far been withheld bv the Police A rAIACHUIl HAH CASINO U injcWd In Kaasgng. Koiea. Dy Col. Andrew J Ktnney (waarinf braidd hat). Ha Is Investigating Communist charges thai Allied plarrt lolated tba Kacsong neutral sone during an air attack on May 11 sending baalda Col Kinney Is Col. Taai Chang Wan. rap r aaaotl n g the Rods, f/nttrnoitonal Suundp'.oio; ,.. Oaaassrvafive Govt. U<'fus<'8 To Ad Reds In Control Of Korean Situalion SKOUt M.v U Sharp li^hring flared nl gwa| polntg *U m; lh< Kround from '.!! %  May 211. 1 I'IIIH mrWMMO ., 1 utiiins M .in. i|..,i Kan control • %  tin. 1 > ami itu%  to tin ommunist, l^'i %  fflallM group N.. \ot %  anty the fact pouad UM graat%  otea .uiii uiiiiii Law, aulomalically K"' two ihlrda of the Clti Wa trend parant until %  I. 1. 1 K towns and villages In 1 voted ya a ftrdg) 1 iiiiinuing io-day. 1 oils will fin j|| en iiinl Voting at I United Slalts nabie jeW nwept %  MIG Alley" way t Yalu Mivn 1 % % %  iitii.ii > r North KoM Mghling Coouou&lal MIG U They downed four MIG*. on 8unl.ONDON Mav 26. ''-y a"J 'ijinag.a 0D United TnCBBaanratKia nniiMnggaiil """ !" ftghtar-toinbef ravoured rofuned. despite pressure, to tak "> h '"' ,fc s "I'l-'-i I %  any action to rorce Haira-bound '' l# H< ' piasW bMWMn Bakeou tankers Uirough the SueCannl and Ku^aig in .Vorln ffa Kn 1 Lloyd. Minister of Slat. "! Sun< "" v .Allied planes flew west of Chorwori when two reinforced Chinese companies attackSunday. Allied order I.* rescue the crew of an!'01 Foreign Affairs^ w quentlonV 080 ""Ii 1 *'' r r ""* f '. hc btmt A.T.-U aircraft that had crashed [rd rrom both .-Ides of the House da > s M - l round 1,c,,on Whfc in tne Jungle xwamps of Cai of Commons on the subject Guara River. Colonel vo unteered hi* seivices. and utter disregard for his and despite the fact that rescue 1 phed lhat Urge numbers pas* .. was impoislble with any a or | through the Canal in both direc„"„ ihan .0M shell. Allied nD t %  Ha*'* lnfaiitr > meii diove back screaming Chinese aMer a five-hour haltl* thrl ended early to-day. They William.' Llo,d w.. ukl whMhrr E^.,11 ""ta ^J^JZgS"'?!,.?,*&{, ..„d .-ith , "llowinf the Brltmh tuiike,, to " f "*" „f''.""„,*'".","' airctafl available to United States lions, but Egypt till .iimed force*, he aucccssfully m I 'hose bound landed hts privately owned, P***—U.P. Ireland Amphibian on waters of' Cal Guard River within close pioximity of the grounded personnel. This landing waa doubly hazardous in that a raging Wed the landing :pot and flaming embers from this rhe tell on and around Ilia fabric covered airviaft Haifa New T.B. Pill* Shipped To Bogota rounted twenty seven enemy dead and estimated they killed at least •l* morr and wounded 40.—I' P. 24 Die As Bug Overturns ntxi • %  %  .. Si.i, NUgen. Th< groui b Cordoba li Vei 1 Crui ./iimn. P ,,. B HI 1 to have 19th Atom Blast Soon f the 1 %  %  n ml t bio 1 k Itnasea and IV ..1 ROVlgO. %  Chr.stlui lei IK 1 ti took (our l %  < n.< Itighl % %  i i tOWtl iiiiin < i.riiniuu1 1 partiei 1 l KoJ€ I jirisiug Ijnbarrass L'JN — Harrison tips ggg 1 Ha hang* Mold market Fii-' liii ti i>uid on mr I lgf.3 and ghen avei n-i da) i'. Junta fl ntarest itself will not i*> Brttaehed %  > III. ,..M priee ii.ri ulll not v.11 Bond* will be both n<-nli,,.l -md Oa %  %  Hi:enri>> 1 %  hot prlvati b ink will 11* Iran Claims Oil rf 'he \nglo-lriini.in 1): i,..i Iranian otl Btni %  • n ind Bonot %  1 agamit an) pui %  Iranian oil Compaii) if..in 1 %  1,. leg) Fighting Flares I p On Korean Front tlt> I.YI.K t WII.Sb il'l) w •" 001 tinugt 1 %  thort la no oi idanco thai Ihi < 'ommunlfia daalra honaal itag^iaUona aod a real truer No? is an) iiiinu-iii.i'..avldonca tha lie Communiati ward to rrUflU .i'l oul o 1 '.1 lUaeiu-r setvisa does not i id Koeaafi MI lion n..i. 1D Chinese Mid Russian faellitsts The euUtatwliag fact ui-i which Iold not 11 I IP. Koje Kedn kill 115 Prisoners NF.W YORK. Ma> 26Francisco Unecko MOBO, I "loin bisn delegate to the Pnn-Atnei icai turn uiB| the auaaaM new ta* | ii,te ,W M^k^S er T c *^iJn l ^i C ^ithen accomplished a skilful lke | 10.-1O p>IU of the new tuberculos, ..,., |S AN ,. Klir B u. v M off under these h^wirdnus rindi-' 1. ,ii n w ,i..|,,|i-,,„, iu i *•' %  '' i^i-AW" noreu asa\ *o Con. ana brought the % ,>u ,.. ,. ^, L'^li 1 ^1 nPCk I StotM a.my ho*i pnaonpilot he has refleete.1 ,.,„„ an(| CofTllH nv himself and tba mlliu.y The eoncern makethe drug un£ M. trade name of CotinarTn -i'.r. uedit forces of the United Stales. The eerctnony was attended t>> U.S. Senator F T. Bridges, U.S. Vice-Consul In British Gu'.ana. T E. Burke, and a number of US.A.F.. officers and officials of the British Guiana Government. Ccloncl Williams .v an Ofncer of the r ( r Tfiea,i olarlneurea t-omridod with mi praeifcall; MUNSAM 4aj U Marot General WHU R ll.insun 1 iiiunlal priaon ipnwng. fuly designed** as par 1 Spirit Of Jiihli1 \\ ill Insiirr IVaif -ALEMAN MI \ 1. Al.in.ii. 1 101 wetJd len.oon and told '"' i irtan 1 suiia> mgiit thai universal peace "ill 1. achieved ul> when valu".of aVUil juslti-i • nd righi prevail Tba hsfassan Preaaaaot in a speech prepared for delivery ba.n,.,'ihi l """>e "•' %  • %  Ujii "' 3 1 m.. M .1 tiatlonai iiot.n %  %  Nat Allied ln *' w0rld Pac# hai not been stalenient thirl R violently pro-ComGathoUc* Gather For Congress 'IVlegraph Workers Heltirn To JoiSs WASHINGTON. May. 28. The 53-da> Western Union • % %  ike ended on Monday and -"rkors Rocked back to Telegraph %  Mi the United State-, Union nA Company officials ex* pi-ried the flow of mectages n %  eturn to normal quii kly arming theiii^i I a I ittla aita .. deadly aotteetlon ol Mana made weapons Th toll -if oead front "court" in last July Is two '.igher than th ( numon %  ners kn-.wn kiilni NalioiiF 1 totalaad 103. in three rtol* on Ko|e and inaaai i*uen One A in 1 gag 1. .. I 1 MI Ron %  rfu.irds were also kiib-d Tiniourts operated Ll pouad nght LAS VBGAj? 1 %  %  %  %  1 acoa 1 1 ,vr. %  1. -1 %  rtarina %  n idem explnsloi t which t.it f BARCEIX>NA Spain May, 26. Hundred: of Roaaan f-lh.U. Prelates jnd Mil 000 ,,iu '' ^' %  •p/' n lte l ,l 1 k almost eveo count iv on aurth' mP "*•*. ,h *' Commercial Telectowde.1 th.. %  %  %  '' 1'mwi announced that first World "' Western Union membe>*hi|. IIH.II COWOSSIOSKM m 1 isrr r 1 \t. \ \ i IK 1 %  %  < PM il. M (lol-'iT It.ilgUfS ltd Madam.Barguei will pay I June I to 6 gj the guOBt Twining, K W.G Ii .. understood nwxt wen 1 '". %  "" %  % ""'""• '' "• unu to Pan %  %  resume three d ej %  tuggggii %  1 .. %  • a that the I %  I.1-1 thai 1 BJMO Red i-usonera of eld by the a I ninumsm Allies argatla an th-t Uau<-. .,.,1 i' Mattana, ha *-." if an. %  nis mind. <3Z(KI0 .' ... 1 bag riUaatgi till ft IMHJ00 —I'.P. aid acauaa of dl BM d t culture and covelousn* 1 Hi have Hn' beeq iVllli ,,. . ilfrrd IVrurt.Mm \p|oi.*|i'<| \flflt \!torir\ wo'ld was tryinw : war The central theme an for this congress 1* peace Pe-ico of man with hims" 1 '. peace in his home and ti. %  33 HOLIDAY DEATHS TORONTO. May 2* end took T3 live in Canad.. drowning* and traffic accident' bad 1 i-ttlenient, p i) 1 n < v d on redutloji — ti wortdni houra, nrovided foi •nder a ia~ n"d agreement dependent on Government permissi'u .'.'Mtem Union to raise It.Paine Alarm At Tower Of London l Wl %  If IPAIN 1 rergu %  I I rergusa who has I. dra %  |aS0 per by %  1 • K 1 • %  V Kb) Be farther l)r\uluee (ln> rramm**cl KINGSTON. J'ca. May 29 chamber e/hl A feature o( Empire Day cele( played In n blae or clertr tight hration In Kingston a H mon.utomatically closed on thi der parade b) the Jamali 1 estimated SQOOO peopli rnjlaa and sold.eirushed I the mun oreef. >,f the through the crowd oul :y lo he addressed bv Busta-.ji.wel rooo hoetU.K. Representative Insulted .rented i -h. L, .TTKI m nl Wh *">l"fn"y took ths TOWOI The ala fatTmil? e%. lh salute _<• r had gen* off by mistake—f.P. SEB( %  %  %  %  I 1 Heretao %  ATM In 1 ply to %  illoi, who .vent %  1 Philip 1:1 dish District I : .. %  : proar of hoots shouts he gave up. 1 %  UJI . I Iinanti; I ,... hi. |g %  1 ,!.., ajg I'tirnum bar Finland Fund Thin fnud It nil opsii and needs roar support Tha aim at Hi* fund is to defray tha rxpeiisei of Ken raniiim to the Olympic Osmaa to be held HI HfUlnki In July Barclays Bins. Us Royal flank of cm id. >nH tinom.r ,.f \hr Ueaeat* *.i-pt ggeu liaa 1 Hifund Baal A1..1 Pre* Ark % %  l .11 ol Mill i, gf w 1. r t)US*ll'> Oollfgr Victoria (1 f Morvsy (A VmiosueUiil A >: Douglun Imitli. MA Total •u.oeo wi i las 71 a 30 1 00 i i... 100 cbrranuhBH ie in MaV p and f( the situation As nf njpl' "i poaeeSr -iOf I'nnliiu. th, irJf*. 1 m nd %  Tta 1 I negotiate merel> indu 1 1 1 % %  aftrdoh 1iiconthBe nggof"-— %  %  Ki I flu ., .: i<>gotuturs to their 1. th. Th1 volerh1 1 prt 1 il' thi' -,ript thai .ips the OmiMiiii t, ye on tha arealta t 1 Ihi trae a p i\ thai 1 .1 on th< free side it, the toed out ihere r nnr HntiaV it action and iher* *ti snnllei IUHK f.i.i, .. %  Us, 11 b 1 N % %  U fiuati %  < % %  > gpi 'i %  • -.1 e/TngjV even ona "f ihes.par* 1 clpaUiog nations to pull oul irtat damagiwould have bean done to in,nt ( -comiiiu!iii naua Ki. iii, u i.elieve some of ttf AN— wdl fill oul if ihe tiuc-mllnued long enough, II' llnuin tald the ban u.. "ary because Serets.detl ted unreliability by mai arlilte mi m London < was originally years ago %  be reviewed |fl %  nd ; just add LACTOGEN lo warm waler (previously boiled) and in an instanl you have food for your infant Due to its special composition, nutritive value and digestibility, LACTOGEN closely resembles mother s milk. JACTCOE*/ A NESTLE PRODUCT



PAGE 1

•rii Mm M\\ n. 1*52 \. Mill Mills AIIVIII Ml PACE SM EN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON • U'RE NOT GOING TO KEEP THAT RENDEZVOUS. FLASH NOT FOR A LONG TIMC JOHNNY HAZARD (1Y FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS POOOiJWCLEtcUkXLfc' r sE6-WWB-l^ ITW SOUHPi-XTTUKjATt T.-CV Aw< t-eC*Kj'T ( .i %  ..' .Mff ME 3£\FWTFD"V 1--' OftTTN I hUKi -v. I M -v .* RIP KIRBY OJCLC *OULD XJ % %  6**S FORVCU'I ft* WOULD W -J %  **JG FOB VOU £C It % %  %  %  % %  I OOM 'i.l RMS ATUkCL£-MV VQICE <6GONE-I ?w i CA. i J PHACTPCGMV f> NGMO-[[ TUAT^ TM'FO^r BY ALEX RAYMOND S*^\*QJB -3U TC* .. -5 TO UU UMliJ I DON'T COWEC-." %  WNUTH QMAOPWOOV*" HEADOUARTEW %  ... A /AN r ft 'C* COLD % i>( • '. ' % % %  '-.' %  • %  %  *' K ^/ fT...L n EOT .L^-5 %  THE PHANTOM THE 1BUCK T06IL S EM AkJ>1 ClE*NS*WHIIlE.rtEP 6CXH'STPAI6MT 6HEAP. BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES -a 'UBUJOW AIQPT LIKE PCU8lt T Se5. Saga |N0 TR.C* TBAC ON THE tAB ira Li, WfcVE LOST wi k '*GV iACk'l \ ><>K ALL VOI'R FRIF^DS ^ VCH K DIMTINGI'ISHED ^ (.lEHIS AND VOIRSE1.F S Thcr b Nothlns Brtlrr *n thr M L r W( Hi...: S & S um Ri • lil.-nd-.l ii .i Bolllrd by j STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. I llolidav tnlcrlaiimcnl lit popJulli "f Ml WMM NIV*N is Imili i* VALUE, JS wcO as i>H*. DMU1 ITY. < wfart ami Mjlt?—\i>. OWlaWj — llM"> tc M fMI inmill smart r-.-kiii. is >uu tonlJ wish. Hut ilu'ir iMilsiandinc \ M I Iis nhaf men tvinvl and lna>s ti,-l MIH-II (hi-* in>j-.l M AM made b> — Jithii Whili'. 9H i-H'n< iur >uutst-lf in leading: stori-s ilu it. I;; In in* il. 'Ii.nl ... made by JOHN WHITE means made just right MIXril VCGBTABUS IB V Un. ; HI.ICtD HAM I.AMB TONC.ItS ID U" \ COKNKI1 MITTON In lin MUM Ml to ii I flail LOAF In I LtSCIIKON BEEF In III* And our TopuUr FIVE 8TAK Rl-M &f 1NCE & CO. LTD. I I. BOEBUCK AT. %  % %  iinri iipii.iiiirnijj^rr IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SI'I A I VI Ol I Ills, iar ,. „„ ..uiiliihlr at our lfrmirlir Tr'd*ilr. .S|i<-iulilslo ii MIMI S H;I II Sliiil Usually Now Fhff. Ilridnl Iciiiii Sn|[>r .M S III Pks. l.iplons Tf (| Ih.) .711 .72 Tins IW-rlriHii -.m .'.15 Tins Ih in/ M.ii .iii.in with ( In i .i ,:M ,:to Tins Tun Cardinul Ci.lTer I.nil .90 llnllli's Miiyiinniiisi' s\rsAt.i:s luipi ii.il ii\l. nl SIIUSIIUVS lii it/ .6!) VlHMM SiiuHaiics .-./. M 4-or. .4" Ini|irriul t rmik-furlors SIIIIMIWCS 12-oz. Wnlls (Kliirtl SuiiMiKM 18>oi Pork Siuisum-s lC-oi. Swifts \'it'llna Sniiuiurs |-o/.. ('aiiiliritluc SIIUMIUPK Ifi-nz Sinoruiiiis s.nis.i-i-s 11. i / Kovitl ('uinliridur SuiiMiufK M-oi Impcriiil r riMik-lurtrrs Sauii|t 12-uz. $ M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLONNADE GROCERIES '#"•• I'luiiII /!<• %  • loinIhtllur ...'s I in /<• %  NEW PAN BOOKS NOW OPENED BY ADVOCATE STATIC IlllWAII si in i i tain UBEVSTOMK %  %  .<. %  .: % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  •




'

“ESTABLISHED 1895

W. Germany







(a

ed

Weleom

ee





As A “New

Ally in the Fight For Peacé, Freedom”

- Fre

Peace Contract
Signed At Bonn

‘ BONN, May 26,
Britain, the United States and France Monday signed
a peace contract with Western Germany and then welcom-
ed their former enemy as “new partner in the fight for
peace and freedom.”

About 500 persons crowded into Bundestratsaal, Cham-
ber of the Upper House of the German Parliament. to
watch the 40-minute ceremony that marked a dramatic
milestone in the unceasing struggle between the Western
powers and Russia over Germany.

There was little jubilation in Western Germany where
all nine states of the Western Federal Republic turned
down Government request to close, schools and proclaim a

holiday,
SIGNED 20 TIMES
Seated in red leather chairs at the grey 'v
table were Foreign Secretary, Anthony Eden of Britain.
Foreign Minister Robert Schuman of France, Secretary of
State Dean Acheson of the U.S., and West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer.
They put their signatures 20 times to documents in-a
peace contract aimed at bringing 48,000,000 Germans west

of the Iron Curtain into a Western community of nations
on a basis of equality.
But ministers were careful to stress that the documents
need a final approval of their Parliaments.
The Companion Act, the European Army Treaty to be
signed in Paris to-morrow needs similar ratification. This

would bring 400,000 Germans into a 1,000,000-man_six-
country army.—C.P.

Col. Williams
Receives
Decoration

GEORGETOWN, May 25,

|
|
|



elvet draped



| Man Found
Dead: Throat
Slashed

d From Gur Own Correspondent)
The United States of America PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26.
and Britain have a great deal of! Two fatal accidents and the dis-
gratitude to offer to Colonel “Art’| covery of the dead body of E. L.
Williams for his pioneer work in | Ferreira, city merchant in a
British Guiana and the British | bamboo grove off the South trunk
Commonwealth. His exploits and |oad, were among the chief inci-
efforts are well-known through-|dents which marred the holiday
out U.S.A.F.. and commercial and | Week-end. Mr, Ferreira’s body was
business concerns in the United |ound with his neck and throat
States, as well as in British se His car was found near
oe Wa” : » scene.
ae and thé Byitish Common Rutus John one of the accident |
iy 4 a victims, was en he slip-|
bitin eek alae ue ped and fell under a train in the
Air Forces when . at Atkinson presence on iis wate, John was
Field on Friday he had decorated |", °XCursTonist. The other acci- |
Colonel Williams with the U.S. den a estes name was unknown.
zy ~ The circumstances of the accident!
ene ee cerrne nt tae which took place at Cedros, the)
a ole service, a © COM! southernmost _ ti of Trinidad, )
mand Pilot’s Wings as a mark of|have so far been’ withheld by the)
distinction and success of his long

‘ Police.
flying. }

Resewes Crew | Coxservative Govt. |.

Wher still » Major in the U.S boundary of North Korea without
Army Air Corps in 1942, Colonel Refuses To Act sighting Communist. MIG 15s
LONDON, May 26.

Williams participated in an They downed four MIGs on Sun-
Conservative Government |

|



a

Reds In

| Korean



Sharp fighting flared at

Communist offensive.



spread swiftly.

United States sabre jets swept,
MIG Alley” way to Yalu River}

|

aerial flight near Punta Aragua- day and damaged one. United

\ piche, Venezuela, on April 16, in-; The Nations fighter-bombers favoured
































. » o .- * 1
i j “4 _ : »i by clear skies, ripped Communist MEXICO. M 6 i
volving landing on and take off|yefused, despite pressure, to tak ate san Weattintona dinate’ MEXICO, May 26. | » p
fromt the confined and dangerous jany action to force Haifa~bound | *t \eaat i pipers Detwaas Belay A speeding bus loaded with! Oye risin —ALEMAN
waters of Cai Guara River on the/tankers through the Suez Canal. | °° Sunaae Allied planes few) Political followers of Presidenti uf 7 ee
Delta of the Orinoco River, In|Selwyn Lloyd, Minister of State 080 titling tc cue ot thal beet | candidate Henriquez Guzman ‘m varrass MEXICO, May 26,
order to rescue the crew of an|for Foreign Affairs, was question- ene. Tae Sea teekien was! Overturned Sunday killing 24 pa ~| President Aleman blamed an
A.T.-6 aircraft that had crashed|ed from both sides of the House West of Chibaeinn when two reine) so ueer?- The group was enroute Wi f obstructive misunderstanding
in the jungle swamps of Cai [ of Commons on the subject. \forced Chinese companies attack- Viren ree Ere Sng 1O) ——ffarrison tor world tension and told 8,000
Guara River, Colonel Williams| Lloyd was asked whether Egypt! 4 in waves against Allied hill o Weilia. sath aa coinare che Rotarians on Sunday night that
vo.unteered his services, and with) is allowing the British tankers to | positions in old “iron triangle’ cial” sis nt thane poly f | MUNSAN, May, 26 universal peace will be achieved
utter disregard for his own safety | #0 through the Canal. Lloyd re-! area, Infantry attack ‘followed Ey ceeaee tid tik urge. recor ti i Major General. Willian ‘K.|omly when values of spirit justice
and despite the fact that rescue plied that large numbers Pass artillery and mortar barrage O€}4. have overturned « ee A Harrison said today that Com-| ind right prevai ieee}
was impossible with any sea or|through the Canal in both direc- |more than 2,000 shells. Allied} jiuinging into a ravine—U.P. inist prisoner of war uprisings| ~ The Mexican es ete
aireraft available to United States | tions, but Egypt still is not allow- | infantrymen drove back screaming | P Uhebadaassaeeyn nt ere “craftily designed” as part|Speech prepared for de very bp |
armed forces, he successfully|ing those bound for Haifa to Chinese after a five-hour oe of a master plan to embarrass the! fore the first session of 43x lhe
landed his privately owned | Pass.—U.P. that ended early to-day. They 19th Alto: United Nations command in the! ‘ernational Rotary Convention said
Ireland Amphibian on waters of |counted twenty mes Revetay pore L VL) uce Talks. Harrison. New Allied! that world peace has not been
Cai Guara River within close Ne TB Pill. and estimated they killed at least , enioy delegate returns to Pan-| reached because of discord, defi-
i ; f aOR. . ae 1, 7 . -ovetousness. He
proximity of the grounded ew otPe 8 45 more and wounded 40.-——U.P Blast Soon unjom on Tuesday to resume! cient culture and cove
personnel. This landing was ° ! gotiatior after a three-day} said “men have not been able to
doubly hazardous in that a raging Shipped To Bogota cooling ait hich he suggest eld into a whole their peacelov- |
grass’ fire paralleled the landing s d K ill LAS VEGAS, May 26. 19 give the Communists the chance ing decision between individua) |
spot and flaming embers from this NEW YORK, May 26. oO e e Ss The Atomic Ener Cor S10N to consider the United Nations} (nd individual, and between |
, { ;
fire fell on and around his; Francisco Gnecko Mozzo, Colom- announced ni noe. nies offer tion and nation due to obstruc:
fabric covered aincraft. bian delegate to the Pan-American. | 115 P device will be exploded before the He guid in an interview that the} ting factors of misunderstanding
: Sanitary Conference, announce¢! risoners end of Ma rounds near t Bis incidents were Delegates representing sixty |
Rescuing the stianded crew h@|this week-end a shipment of | i 1. <¢ Cesigned to obscure the fact that} ations are starting committe
then accomplished a skilful take | 10,000 pills of the new tuberculosis KOJE ISLAND Korea. May 26 inform our i most 100,000 Red prisoners of|meetings on Monday to prepar
off under these hazardous condi-' aris to Bogota for the first experi- Uniced Siates officials said mock | Probably i e 69,000 held by the allies refuge| resolutions. A conference spoke
meas ae he ing teoetaat toa ;ment in Colombia with the) eourts run by Communists pele, eee ce tite ha = return to Communism, Allies] rn said that ine re ape n cor
ES See RES Sepa remedy. ‘crs of war sentenced to death and} ay ey will bargain on that issue,|cerning interna club matte
, by his courage”: added the | He said the pills were shipped }cxecuted at least 115 of their fel- ton sinh the : ty aid | would be considered. —U.P.
qe en jinketine ee. as S| by the Pharmaceutical Company | |ow captives. os neers . ss Bl barre hae, Clathed* deatlenk. ti <-aald.
nt he has reflecte e highes ‘harles Pfi g . amar: ii ; side tails o¥ igs anc ading ; ns —? RRR
credit on himself and the milltary Gul rensern conte the drug undes te Septerant tan Rae: Orecpere Be tr ea or maee ‘6 forces of the United States.” the trade name of Cotinazin. practically all violently pro-Com-| Paring the results of 18 previo. Dots ineiat thaws want THZ5RG ay be urther |
The ceremony was attended by | —U.P.' munist are arming themselves for oe i ot : es Mbisge vee sre Faia Thee inaianad \
| U.S, Senator F. T. Bridges, U.S. | | battle witn a deadly collection of uch ee ee woe , a fe lent ‘aettle for 116,000 Devalued |
Vice-Consul in British cons | home made weapons. y mig I Np
T. E, Burke, and a number of |; : ; The toll of dead from “court HIGH COMMISSIONER en NEW YORK, May 26
US.A.F., officers and officials of Telegraph Workers xecutions in last July is two Teg!) Atte -cn ekemat’ Mepaena
the British Guiana Government. | higher than the number of pris- TO VISIT TA VGA VVIK1 Vashington correspondent ig
: illia is z fficer Job mers known killed by United . oe 7 & Tse pe so : ae
of the British Eragtnes wes | Return To 8 Nations guards. These totalled Tr High C i i X ilfred I 2 rpuss in ) tron _ Bitcie aoe net
7 - , . jots on Koje and 1e igh ommissione: or Ti weed again to be PVdiuer
—(C.P.) WASHINGTON, May, 26, — ae Pee oe ee nies Madagascar, M. Robert Bargues A ) 01 ted Asst. iving the “shaky sterling. Slashe
j The 52-day Western Union oldier and four South Korean) ‘4 Madame Bargues will pay 4 7 n value from $4.03 to $2.80 b
i e strike ended on Monday and f 7 . Ned {¢n offiial visit to Tanganyika from << ’ \ttlee’s Government in Septen
| Catholies Gather workers flocked back to Telegraph we Weare inside the| June 1 to 6 ag the guests of the Attorney General ber 1949, seems on skids agai
| offices across the United States. corapounds usually at night while, Governor of Sera at | Six : ; Britain’s dwindling reserve |
i i nt 7 bine winrde were hein.| haward Twining, iG From O wn_ Correspondent) t . ts, she ritic
i For Congress Union and Company ha nora United Nations guards were help~| 1D and. Pady Twining PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26, | /mping exports, sharp criticisr |
| : pected the flow of messages t0) \ncc to interfere. SiMe thele atay the Hine Gane Phe appointment of Barbados-|{£om © ers 2 or one Ye
| ‘Hundreds of Roman Cith@je| oe Communists many of whom hod | sissioner and Madame Dargives orn ‘Wilfred ¥. Fergusson to the|éterling area all point one way
unareds 0) Omar om ; i ommuntsts many of whor a) will ese ‘tori cofte 1ewly ated post o: ssistant to y 7
Prelates and 500,000 pilgrims from} The official end of the strike | urrendered yvohintari'y to ithe f So “ fe it P At is a Tiehes $ sanatine could force the British Govern
al ost every country on earth! came after the Commercial Tele- Allies.—U.P. estates, and will ny Aces a lay. Fe eus on ‘who has}ment to slice the officia) value ¢
ccounied this city for the opening; sraphers Union omens oe ee ae a} ene ebh .& trmteite hale wince 1945,|f#he pound once again He saic
Pee irs its Western Union membership| aon aw { of $520 perjBritain with some other nation
tomorrow of the first World’! ; : \ j ‘his: i t 10 one ll draw a salary of $520 per/Britain v e
Bueharistic Congress in 14 years, had voted £,60 08 to gecept a} False Alarm At ' ser md Lady onth in his new job, the duties! having trouble selling goods
when the. last. such congres 5; Settlement, pay raised on reduction tT Stared t Octo k he is expected to assumejospecially textiles and leather-
was ‘held, in Budapest in 1938 at wens hee cabedeaat tovee. | Tower Of London her, 1950 Sune 1 ware.—U P i
and the uneasy world was trying! vnder a pe pil } gvodkan ii -illnctihesaepieen os -
fd Sie sane The central theme! dent on Government permission | LONDON. May 26 |
of “prayers for this comgress is oe the Wemern Union to raise its Dalal diet tend end + . |
i peace: Peace of man with himso'f, * to the Tower of Londor "¢ : entative nsu te
peace in his home and the factory, day afternoon when alarn e e J ww of
peace among nations and peace ir. R went off in the tower’s strong roc j
Church of Christ.—© EMPIRE DAY IN J’CA | where Crown jewels are kept. SEROWF., Bechuanalanc The statement was in reply to Britain said the ban was neces-|
woe > ry 26 ba bath Be eee er May 26 the tribal delegation who went) sary because Seretse dernonstra
A ou ee Jem, ee ef one ie wa nee. in lent Angry South African tribesmen to London recently in an attempt! ted unreliability by marrying :
33 EATHS wh Pry ic) as ae ve rr eae yin â„¢ at ee see ae ,| shouted curse and insults at t fet the ban rescinded Philip| white girl in London the bar
ve ere aly ons di by the Jt ale Taner of fancy ee oe eee Brita n’ representa- Batho, British District Commis-, was originally announced we
brine cine ee. ter parade by the Jamaica Lab of inday visitor a= #5 ; : : lei ee a age op be
* i )RON TO ‘ May 26 Party, an estimated 3Q000 people Police and soldiex rushed Monda n r : f ES a A Samangy ¥y she . af wd by . . ror I JA _
The Victoria Day holiday week- tyayersing the main streets of the through the crowd outside the d them a ficia e he a athe meeting to Papi ahinaar ps a al !
end took 23 iit in Canada.’ city to be addressed by Busta-| jewel room; River police boats, staternent or the ‘ he eply, bu after an |to be reviewed after ‘
drownings and traffic accidents mante who subsequently took the|raced to the Tower The alerm € f ef ny iproar of hoo ind
accounted for the most of the .

salute.—C.P. jhad gone off by mistake.—U.P.
fatalities. —«cP) i





Tsai Cheng Wen, representing the Reds,

Control or
Situation

24 Die As Bus os



A VARACHUTE FLARE CASING is inspected in Kaesong, Korea, by Col,
Andrew J Kinney (wearing braided hat). He is investigating Com-
munist charges that Allied planes violated the Kaesong neutral zone
during an air attack on May 14. Standing beside Col. Kinney is Gol.

(International Soundphoto)



SEOUL, May, 26,

several points along the Korean
ground front on Monday and allied battlefield commanders |
stepped up their patrols after rumours of an impending |‘

There was small scale infantry and tank-infantry fight
ing at outpost positions along the 155-mile front but not]
ing resembling a major offersive.

Rumours coincided with

the three-day break in the Panmunjom Truce Tall

a

Overturns





















nch Govi. Launches
Gold-backed National Loan

CHECKS ON NEY RED COMPLAINT

Move Intended To |

j
}

Bolster Economy |

PARIS, May 26 {
Premier Antoine Pinay’; Government launched a gold-
hacked national loan intended to help.restore the country’s
war-shattered economy and balance the record 1952 budget
Beginning today and until a future undisclosed date
post offices, banks and Government agencies all over the
country will be selling Treasury bonds carrying 3.5 per
cent. interest in ten thousand, fifty thousand, one hundred
thousend and one million frane coupons respectively \
The loan launched for sixty
years will be attaehed to gold,
which means its capital value will
follow the ups amd downs of the
told price on the Poaris stock ex-
change gold market

Democrats

7 First interest will be paid on
ead oO | June |, 1953 and then every year
m every first day in Jume. TI

nterest itself will not be attached

ROME, May 26. to the gold price and will not vary.













The Ministry of the Interior an- Bonds will be both nominal and
nounced iat the first returns} anonymous, Government agencies
from the Halian Municipal Elee-] will not accept gold in exchange
tlons gave control of three towns] ‘or bonds but private banks will!
to the Christian Democrat Bloc} ‘acilitat uch transactions U.P.
and two to the Communist, Left ~
Wing Socialist group. No vote e
tallies were given only the fact I Cl .
that those blocs polled the great- ran alms
est amount of votes and under °
jitalian Electoral Law, automati- O i C t > {
| cally got two thirds of the City 1 Ona ¢ |
Council seats,
| No twend will be apparent until TEHERAN, May 26, ;
)! te (O-night or to-morrow as lran announced that she has
2.442 cities, towns and villages in] jigned a five year contract to
) ne third of Italy voted yesterday] wl) 3,000,000 tons of oil a yeer
; with many continuing to-day.{o an unnamed North American
Polls will finally close for all city{jrm.. The amount was about

provincial council voting at] en per cent. of the proacluction
14 Pn f Iran before Anglo-Traniun

The Ministry of the Interior said 111 Company management nat-
the Chovtetian Democratic bloe won} ondfized «and might make a
I ajorities in the communities of najor hole in “oil blocka@de”" of
}Chtusi Della Verna near Arzzo,] ran. The 3,000,000 toms ane

Marciano Marina near Leg-} ually it is reported, will include
hort and at Maenza south of Rome] arge amounts of aviation gaso-
hile the Social Communist bloc Hine.

kk control of Castelmassa and In London the position of the

istelnuovoe both near Rovigo Anglo-lranian Oil Company was

Of the fir > smaller cities to} hat Iranian oil still belongs

mpt vour mostly in Sicily }.o it and announced it woulr
De Gasperi’s Christian Democrats! take steps against any purchaser
, 30 for a net gain af 18 f Tranian oil

Company Headquarters im Lon-

Communists Socialists took four don had not heard of the deal

! one went to Exireme Right and would not comment

rtic Christian Democrats UP,

ed ten towns from Commun- Sen
nire vinning other eight een ah .
or ine vende ri +s y “*@
lependent i. Spirit Of Justi« (



| Will Insure Peace









ive up cP)











PRICE. FIVE CENTS -=
STARTS SOLO A’ ANTIC VOYAGE,

wr are



=

MRS. ANN DAVISON, 38, leaves Plymouth Harbor, England, in th

wake as she sets her course for Plovida and a new life in America, Pi¢=
tured at the tiller of her 23-fuot sailing boat, Felicity Ann. the darin
trans-Atlantic soloist has a ten-weeks’ food supply aboard. The boat
is powered by a small Diese) engine, (International Radiophota)

Fighting Flares | Up
On Korean Front:

(By LYLE C. WILSON)
WASHINGTON, May 26,

Men who sheuld know most about it are talking @f
Korean police aetion in terms of years, three years maybe.
It could be mare r

They acknowledge that the United Nations have very
little and the Communists have very great control over the
situation. So long as it fils Communist plans to continue
the truce talks a propaganda device for the-Kremlim
they probably y continue,

As of to-day there is no evidence that the Communists
desire honest negotiations and a real truce. Nor is there
any immediate evidence that ‘he Communists want to re-
sume all-out combat



ee?



About 40 per cent of the effec- United States Intelligence Ser-
ve ground ferces of the U.S. are viee does not know’ how great
rned. daw: n Korea plus large a strain Korean action may be’on
ival and air elements. Financial! Chinese and Russian facilities.
‘ost is fervitic and less of life ia |The outstanding fact upon which
vroplacable, pobme elven iain ced here Sis
that the Comamunists are in cobh-

; ‘ ae of the situation. As of nigiv

0 a fe war or a af

Farnum Kor they can have war or peace =@

they desire or continue the triiée
tolk propagenda Their oe.
to negotiate merely indicates théiy
present choice which is to contitige
ihe mockery of negotiations.

Finland Fund

This fund is still open and
needs your support The aim

Few doubt the ability of
of the fund is to defray the

ommunist negotiaters to conti

expenses of Ken Farnum to their present tactics for mongaAs
the Olympic Games to be held and years as lon as’ Moséiiw
in Helsinki in July. writes the script that way. Per-

haps the Communists have théir
eye on the weakest spot in the
defences of the free nations. The

Barclays Bank, the Royal
Bank of Canada and the Office
of the Advocate accept dona

—_————_--—rr—rorrereeeeeeeee—



ot that of many nations involv~-

tlons to the fund dl on the free side in Kore a. The
Goal $2,880 00 United States carries nearly all et
Ait. Prev. Ack $1,123.71 the loud but there is one Britfh
Stat of Millar Bros 6.30 division in action and there are

WwW. LL. OC, 1.00 smaller units from several others
Queen's College 20.00 of the United Nations, .

Victoria 1,00 Lf frustration, expense or what-

G. PB, Morvay (A ever caused even one of these par-

Venezuelan) 5.00 ticipating nations to pull out, great

A. B. Douglas-Smith, damage would have been done to

M.A. : @.40 the soti-Comanaviet cause. =

no Kremlin may believe same of the

Total 91,160.41 |! Allios will fall out if the truce

stall is continued long enough,



just add LACTOGEN to warm
water (previously boiled) and








in an instant you have food for
your infant. Due to its special
composition, nutritive value and
digestibility, LACTOGEN closely
resembles mother’s milk.

Jactocen

A NESTLE PRODUCT

m,

aue >
st ae
bee aaa



ere
}



PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

OL. and MRS ERIC JAMES
who arrived from St. Lucia
over the week end by the
Cacique del Caribe are staying
for a week as guests at Cacra-
bank Hotel.
Col. James
in St. Lucia,

Leaving Next Week

R. and MRS. T. M, Me CART-
q NEY of Trinidad who
came over to Barbados for 4a
month’s holiday, are due to re-

Chief of Police

Is

turn home early next week. They !

are stayine at the Hotel Royal.
Mr, Mc Cartney

For Tennis Games
RS. PETER PATTERSON left
M*;

B.W.LA. yesterday for
Trinidad on holiday. She will alsa
attend the tennis tournament
which is being played between
Savannah and Tranquillity.

Her husband who is already
in, Trinidad, is Capt. of the
Savannah Tennis team.

Commission Agent
R. J. T. GONSALVES, Com-
mission Agent of Trinidad

, : arrived here yesterday morning the derelic ca
is proprietor 6) y he derelict buildings.

the S.S. betwa intransit for

BARBADOS’ ADVOCATE



a
ex

Welcome Dance In Antigua













WELCOME DANCE which
was given at the Happy Acre
Hotel in Antigua in honour of
the visiting seventeen-man team

from the Empire Cricket Club of

Barbados was a great succ



ss.

Last Sunday the Barbadian
boys were taken to English B
Harbour. Altogether there were y BAROLD OOM OT
about sixty cricketers enjoying IMONE SIMON, France's No.
the peaceful Nelson's Dockyard 1 exponent of screen sex-

The many gaudy coloured shirts
lent a very unusual tone among
Many of
the Bajan boys had a swim in the

appeal, recently resigned her

part in a big new British Ȏ e
—becauSe the censors h art
allow her to be as naugnty as

eee Co. of the United Kingdom. He was deep blue English Harbour while| planned.
er . accompanied by his daughter hers armed with sticks poked The film: an adaptation of
Overseas Representative Helena and they are staying at jt thousands of Anemones ani| Georges Simenon’s novel. The
R. PETER SMITH, Over- the Hotel Royal, . many varieties of shells, mosses,] Man who Watched the Trains Go
seas Representative of Enjoying Holiday sea fans and coblers clinging on| By. Claude Rains and Marta
Messrs Newton Mill Ltd.. manu-~ ,{A@ISS BETTY PLUMMER of the submerged walls of the ancient Toren have come from Holly-
facturing chemists of London, the office staff T.C.A., in whart. wood to star in it as well.
England, left for Venezuela ove’ Vontreal is now spending a Late in the afternoon the Bar- The Simone Simon role was a
the week end b¥ B.W.I.A., after hceliday in Barbados before re- badians were taken to Shirely Parisian street-girl, key-charac-
spending a week here on busi- turning to Canada later in the Heights where they could look| ‘¢® in the story. But the British
ness. He was staying at the week to resume her duties. down on Nelson’s Dockyard and| C@PS°rs have stepped in and
Marine Hotel. Before coming here she spent Clarence House. On the horizon, said, No, The girl must be made
Came To Sée Brother four days in Trinidad where she they saw the faint outline of more respectable.

. rarrp found the island very interest-
D Ev. 1. Meg re ae irt She said that the tempere-
of u © ae Orie * dure in Barbados although un-
Church stationed at San ent like that of Canada, was much
arrived yesterday morning from —oojer than it was in Trinidad.
Trinidad by BWA. for 8 “Mics Plummer says she is
week's visit. , s nis baving a wonderful time in
He en over to seh es “4 Barbados but regrets her stay is
Se peat fe Dae. so short. She is cpa oo hoping
ee . - he e ~ to come back for a longer stay
tion Road where he is staying Ene ig a we aie at Eavesvaik
staying. lotel

On Holiday
MONG

“Whither Education”

Se: PRERBEGES: - BF M&: J: E. BROME will lead of

me FEVANG from Trinidad yes- 2 this week’s discussion on
verday are by B.W.LA. matters of public interest at the
Scott Tai SON ee gor Se Press Club tomorrow night,
7 ‘ “His subject will be “Whither

holiday and are staying at Max-
well, Christ Church

Mr. Scott, an Aircraft engineer
will be here for two weeks,
while his wife and son will be
remaining for six months

Also arriving by the same plane
from Trinidad yesterday morning
was Mr. J. B. Scott who is spend-
ing.six months staying at Maxwell,
Christ Church and Mr. _ Ignai
Wallach, & merchant who is here
for four months staying at Sandy
Beach Hotel

Back From Antigua

R. RICHARD TAYLOR of
Cc. B. Rice and Co. re-
turned from Antiqua over the

week end by B.W.1LA.

a

LOTCHY-FACED,
less, fortyjsh Sir George
Utterworth, the dynamic indus-
trialist, said yesterday that the
only .way to treat commercial
broadcasting in sponsored pro-
grammes is to be quite honest
about the advertising part of it
“More advertising matter,” he
said, “is read today than any other
form of literature. Therefore lis-
teners must be approached hon-
estly- and without any frills. It
should be easy to bridge the gap
between the advertising matter
and the programme itself.” He gave
as an example: “The creative, re-
storative, and detergent qualities
of Snibbo prepire the mind to re-
ceive Mozart's ‘Idomeneo’ and/or
Corneille’s ‘Polyeucte’. In esti-
mating the achievements of stain-
removers and other glories of sci-
ence.we must not neglect to pay
our tribute to Art and Literature
and Music.”

The Tibetan Cricket season

M* correspondent in Lhasa
sends the following: Colonel
Egham, disguised as a Russian
cricketer and wearing the cap and
blazer of the Omsk Wanderers, is
practising ostentatiously at the
mets on the Lhasa ground
Dingi-Poos is believed to be await-
the convoy at the head of the Bonr
Si pass. She is said to be disguised
as a Nepalese water-carrier. The
bats, according to diplomatic in-
formation, are all autographed by
Hung Hi, the Chinese batsman who
scored 14,307 runs without being
once outlast season for the Ming
Ingogniti, and shot down an entire
opposing team during the tea in-
terval.

Typed Autographs

NOTS that tennis-players are
growing tired of the auto-
graph pest. Why cannot the whole

eyebrow-

business be organised? Every
player should have an_ office,
where the autograph hunters

could form queues at stated hours.
After filling in various forms they
would be handed autographs
typed out beforehand. That would
cool the ardour of even the silliest
fool in Europe

Prodnose: If the name was

While he is making a new sign
and putting it on the board,
Mr. Bear hears more about the
preparations that the little pals
have made. ‘We know that

Santa Claus will be coming here
from Robin Down,” says Rupert,
‘*so we must put the board where



LADIES’ “EVER-REST”’ SHOES

WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS

BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @

NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.68

T. RB. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

tributing
local education and the discussion
should be interesting.

be chairman.

taken up in aid of the Press Club
I

Rupert and the

Education.”

Mr. Brome is at

series

present con-

a of articles on

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, M.C.P. will
A collection will be

sibrary Fund.
Engaged
HE engagement was recently
announced between Miss Jean
Alleyne, younger daughter of

Mrs. Hilda Alleyne of King Street panied by Mr. F. Ascher, Export

and the late Mr. Leonard Alleyne
and Mr. Lionel Clarke, only son of
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Clarke of
“Lynwood”, Whitepark Road.

-BY THE WAY....

type-written,
autograph.

Myself: Precisely. That, and not
the waiting about, would put an
end to the whole business.

HE old Marquis de Chasse-
mouches lived in an ancient
house in the Plantaurel moun-
tains, which the proud inhabitants
of Toulouse and Pamiers call the
Little Pyrenees, Ha! Little, in-
deed! Why at the age of two I
could have jumped clean over
them, from St auzeil to Unjat
However, in these parts it was the
custom for the people of a village,
led by their most important man,
to look at the new moon between
their Jegs. It was supposed to
bring good fortune. And every
lime misfortune overtook the
hamlet of Larouilhe they blamed
Chassemouches, who was too
knock-kneed to perform the cere-
mony. “It’s all because he didn’t
see the new moon through his
legs,” they would say.
Chassemouches tricks them
HE Marquis invented a strata-
gem. He disguised one of his
grooms as himself, having spread
a report that his knock-knees
were so much improved that he
was almost bow-legged. The sub-
stitute Marquis led the villagers
to the meadows at the appointed
time, and there was great jubila-
tion when he cried, with his head
between his legs, “I see the new
moon!” Two weeks later, 134
cows died in mysterious circum-
stances, “There!” said old Chasse-
mouches, “that proves that it is
not necessary for us to see the
new moon through our legs. It
does not avert disaster.” Loud
cheering greeted this pronounce-
ment, and to celebrate the occa-
sion Chassemouches gave a two-
day feast, bidding his servitors
bring up from the cellars great
quantities of his worst wine.

Snibbo

NIBBO LTD,, in a_ statement

issued last night, said; —

An extremely vocal minority,
taking its cue from a cheap and
vulgar journalist, who, owing to
circumstances which cannot be
revealed, has a financial connec-

it wouldn't be an

Toy Scou t—29

i



Near where the
stockings are hung they find
another tree, While they are
erecting the board Willie Mouse
arrives with two lanterns he has
borrowed from his Daddy, One of
these Mrs. Bear hangs on the tree
so that it will throw a light on the
new sign.

he will see it.’

IN



YOUR SHOE STORES


















A few other Parisian ladies-nf-
easy-virtue have been blue-
pencilled out of the story; two

Guadeloupe and Montserrat,

G.F.S. Fete

‘ HE Raffle organised by Mrs murders rolled into one, 5
John Williams in aid of the ,_ 90 ~~ beautiful Mlle. Simon
G.F. Society was won by the a” ine meer interested. The
Pollowitaees : part, she thinks, has lost its sex-
Ist Prize:—Basket of Groceries appeal and its bite. For Simone,
Mrs Sta nniien pe fi || Be case of street-girl or
Ss. F 5 ; -
2nd Prize:—Basket of Groceries a Raymond Stross, the

Miss M. Johnson,

roducer, is tryi a sub-
3rd Prize:—Basket of Groceries Producer, te ey ae ee oe

ae N stitute at short motice—location
Miss P. Ward, scenes in Paris began recently
4th Prize:—2 Bottles of Rum—] Choice lies between the sultry
Mrs, Joe Browne. young Anouk and more likely

Spent A Week

—the elegant Viviane Romance,

ISS ELEANOR THOMPSON] Who has not acted in a British

of New York City and film before.
Miss Majorie Mc Manus of In this case neither actress
Toronto, left last week for Trini-} aS an objection. to appearing

respectable on the screen.
What Happens To Cupid

T seemed such a nice idea,
you remembered, The South
Pacific team. Hammerstein and
Rodgers, to take some of their
Drury Lane profits, finance the
London production of a new play

dad to spend a few days before
going on to Bermuda. They
had spent week's holiday here
Staying at Cacrabank Hotel.
Miss Thompson and Miss Mc.
Manus are both T.C.A. Agents.

On Business
R. ERNEST VIEIRA, Direc-
tor of Ernest S. Vieira and

a



Co., Ltd. Commission Agents of] by British author Benn Levy—
Trinidad, arrived here yesterday | then ship the piece to Broadway
morning by B. W. I on al and send the dollar profits back
business visit He was accom-] here.

As ideas go, this one has gone.

Manager of Blech and Stebbe The play, Cupid and Psyche,
manufacturers and exporters of} closed in Liverpool recently
Holland, They are (staying at| after a three weeks’ try-out
the Hotel Royal, —or, rather, two. For recently
the company—led by Peggy

re Cummins and Alexander Knox

—have stood by on full pay.
So far as Hammerstein and

Rodgers are concerned, there

will be no West End, no Broad-

e By BEACHCOMBER

tion with this firm, has confused) way for Cupid or Psyche. ‘“Dif-
the issue in the matter of a radio{ ferences of opinion with the
programme to be sponsored by us author about alterations wr

It was never our intention to mix} think are needed,” say the back:

up or stain-remover with classical! ers’ side. “Behind-the-scenes
music. The stain-remover is a| difficulties with the manage-

mere sideline. Our real achieve-
ments have been made in the
realm of wart-curing, tooth-glam-

ment,” says the author.
But a new Benn Levy play is
usually a West End occasion; and



our, nostril-smoothing powders,| he does not intend to forgo this
cramp-cures, lameness in horses,| one so abruptly.

and so on, The vestraint and es
dignity of our advertisements

should reassure ‘all who revere
Art and Literature as we do.
Snibbo is on the march. We are

not living in the Middle Ages.





)



AS WITH US HUMANS
SO WITH APES

THE WIFE

charming as




















HOT WEATHER TIPS

MODERN women realise that daintiness and freshness
of body means as much in making them truly beautiful and |
correct make-up
smartest—and the nicest—women pay quite as much at-
tention to their bathing, their deodorants and their depil-

I Sou’ Pacific gold may
have dried up; there is still a
good chance of both Cupid and
Psyche reaching London safely.
Escoried by a British manage-
ment—with British sterling.

She Is A Big Girl Now

URIEL PAVLOW is 29; but

for the past nine years
producers have insisted on
keeping her a_ teen-ager—the
vounger the better. Miss Pav-
low’s junior misses have a sen-
sitive intelligence which cant
be matched elsewhere,

1e

Now, for the first time in her
acting career, she is _ being
allowed to be her age—in the
film about dram a-in-the-
fashion-salons. It Started in
Paradise,

Even here the growing-up
process will be gradual. She

as 18, had just reached a ripe 24
when I watched her at the studio,

“Really, it is about time,”
says Miss Pavlow. “I have been
grateful for those adolescent
parts—after all, they did ear:
me a liviig. But, during the
past year or so, I found my own
mind beginning to copy the
characters, and working on
schoolgirl lines



“As a married woman ap-
proaching the thirties, it was
disturbing. I badly need this
refresher course—to convince

myself that I am really out of
gym tunics.”
Dickens Of A Time
MLYN WILLIAMS really
seems to have started some-
thing with those Dickensian read-
ings. Now the show world can-
not keep away from Dickens.
Following the Scrooge film,
producer George Minter is giving
us an all-star Pickwick Papers
on the screen. A new stage pro-
duction, The Trial of Mr, Pick-
wick, is in rehearsal for the
Westminster Theatre this month.
And what is to be one of the



Edinburgh Festival’s dramatic
highlights? Mr. Williams read-
ing — and acting — all the char-

atters from Bleak House. Some
60 of them.

We have vet, of course, to have
A Tale of Two Cities on Ice.

1066—And All This

UNCTUALLY at 5 o’clock one
evening, this month Michaei
ford early-fortyish, grey-
red will dismiss the history
li he teaches in a Hornsey
grammar, school, change into a

Tr





dinner-jacket and hurry to his
own West End first night.

Mr. Treford has written the
book and lyrics which Walter

Crisham, Roberta Huby and ex-
film starlet Diana Dors will act
and sing in the new revue, Ren-
dezvous. Just as he has written



and smart clothes. The








atories as they do their perfume! And these details
become more important in the summertime.
a . The daily bath is really an and deodorant, the former to
essential to all women, but it neutralise fluid, and the second
IS S i can be a_ problem if housing to kill odour. It is best to apply
conditions are not so kind as the anti-perspirant when you
~ they should be. But even if a have your batt o that it can
ya @ daily bath is not possible, a have the necessary quarter of an
w sponge down can be just as hour to absorb. In the morn-
ee ‘ especially if sweet ing give a little spray of Toilet
. smelling bath salts or liquid is water to the underarms before
Sy CHAPMAN PINCHER ae to the water in the wash you put on your clothes. And
T\HE are ar yasin, don’t be foolish enough to re-
me wee oe ree at Never rush in out of the sun move underarm hair, whether
sponsible for probing to take a bath. The best time by creaming or razor, at the
the minds of Britain's for your bath or wash down is same time as you apply the anti-
toughest criminals were at night when you have cooled. perspirant or you'll be irritated
advised to practise on It takes away all the stale to death by the stinging. Allow
chimpanzees stickiness of the day, and ‘ets at least twelve hours to elapse
ci you rest comfortably and clean- between the two applications.
Professor D, O. Hebb, one |iy through the night. A tale ff your feet “ki , ;
of the world’s greatest owderiie. on. sour girdle “aha your feet “kill you” during
authorities on the mind of |[Pevogrng on | your ol be rer espe weather, give. them a
the ape, lectured to more |¢ eahiFig eatiaeike. | be re- footbath in not too hot water in
than 100 psychiatrists and tee ing and ma e the garments which a little permanganate of
scientists at the Maudsley cool and comfortable for the potash has been diluted, finish-
Hospital. S.E5, famea |. ing wi a dusting of foot pow-
research centre for criminal! Cleanliness of clothes is as “°!: Also, you can mix a
psychology. necessary on hot days as is clean- On take Oe
. . 7 “ é "4 it, s sé a k
FOOLISH MALE gg hvac ee Se aa using . handful of the mixture
“Alter five years ot exper and indeed. that is what you $s velli owl of hot water. _After
ments, I am convinced tha can all do if you are wise enough One the feet perfectly dry,
caged apes are comps e to go in for Nylon. It washes rub them well with menthylated
peer, Soeur a quickly and dries quicker, It is spirit to harden them off and
beings" the profe. more expensive than art silk Mahdi: hot weather blisters
AS proo! ot ove Vlurit lingerie, though cheaper than rin eB arbi is another good
bavw iO Ape and ne pure silk. But its wearing qual- fom ardener for the stocking-
who come rom N cu ities make it a good buy, for an au‘hority on feet says the
pared the behaviour of maie an despite daily regular washing, it (0) “oi : Ot 2a mee that
female chimps ts literally for years. It is so pire A tor hate Sau wath s00d ae
“You can easily fool a ma! easy to pack ONE set of undies freely But hae ae a 2
chimp. but you cannot fool » [and one nightie for a holiday, Gogoi Pay tenia Sita arate
female.” he aid however long it is to be. Yes, G0@sn’t go for the slimmers, who
jt ONE set of nylon undies CAN are advised to take less salt with
Male chimps which t aye) ; their food
scare th life out-of a frigl suffice because of its amazing .



washing capabilities
In hot weather too,



man. will sit quietly and preten
not to notice you if vou squar

up to them








to be more meticulous about us-
IPDEPe ing a_ perspiration and odour
BLUFFERS corrective, for the heat magni-
“A female will dei t fles both. If the heat affects you
| be affectionate just to ¢ in any considerable A
near enough bite th you should use both antiseptic
| thar feeds her.”
| Phe professor's experimen
1 Mave shown that though th
| m chimp seems to be the
boss the female generally get
her way
“The males are big blutters
ne said, “The female is far
more skilful in deal with
al Situation whic cann
be solved bv brute f a

London Express Service



For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, ctc.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers .. .

$10.92

YÂ¥. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

eee nena ES =

DIAL 4606



you need g

8

y
x
%
.
%
~

»
x
%
Â¥
$
8
$











ALUMINIUM SHEETS

6 ft. 7 ft. 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft, 11 ft, 12 ft., x 2 ft. 24 Gauge.

KINDLY MAKE ARRANGEMENTS ABOUT YOUR
REQUIREMENTS NOW!!

PLANTATIONS LIMITED

PESO LPC ECC CE GCESOSOCPE CECE SOS

“mone Simon walks out—
iter a brush
with the censor

MURIEL PAVLOW
At 29, she grows uo.

cabaret and revue lyrics for
Hermione Gingold, Julie Wilson
and other stars in the past.

Some of them eyebrow-raising
lyrics, most of them with an acid
(flavour, Schoolmaster Tyeford
has been at it for years—history
blackboard by day, revue-con-
cocting b ynight. He earns more
by his night-work; but still likes
history.

“I write for the stars as a kind
of occupational therapy,” he says. |
“Tt’s such a change from keep-
ing the form in order. Also I get
a kick in thinking up lines for,
say, Frances Day — at a time
when I know, or hope, my boys
are swotting away at their home-
work.” ,

“Before Mr. Treford began his
dual existence, he took a week’s
absence from school — to do a
cabaret turn himself in the West
End. Just to discover what kind
of jokes the customers wanted.
He soon learned; and Mesdames
Gingold, Day, ete., have had no
cause for complaint about their
scripts. -

Lady’s Not For Grabbing

neo paper talking
about the British picture,
Valley of the Eagles: “Nadia
Gray, as the Lapland cutie, shines
as an important newcomer . . .
smart producers here would do
well to grab her.”

Will Miss Gray kindly make a
point of not being grabbed? She
is one of our own studio’s most
attractive Continental captures.

If there is any more “grabbing”
to be done, let Hollywood delve
deep into Europe and make its
own discoveries. Fair's fair.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

SSSSSS9OS SSS SSPESI TSF,
CASETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 4 3% p.m
“HE'S MY GUY"
and
“PITTSBURGH”

WAYNE Randolph _
—fhurs, (only) 8.30 p.m.
“HERE COMES THE WAVES”
Dorothy LAMOUR &
“COPPER CANYON"

(Color) §
SEGNEGOSS

Kay MiLLAND
; OO

4

John

COLONY
CLUB

The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence

on SATURDAY, JUNE 7th.

DINNER

JACKETS
or
LOUNGE SUITS

Dinner & Dancing $4.00

YOUR COOK'S
DAY OFF??

Why not phone for a table
and have lunch or dinner
any day



27,

TUESDAY, MAY

————

Lb—10 SO p.m



Listening Hours

7.45 p.m

Per-

dezvous



































0-7 19.16M 25.600
"a ; rae t Po 8.00 p.m. John Gavall,

4.00 p.m. The News, —_ p r 18 pn Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Nev : 5
4.45 p.m, Sandy Macphersor srt from Britain, 845 p.m. Interlude,
Composers of the Week From the Editorials, $.00 pgn
Seeapesine 720.5 sn ‘aect the r Read, 9.15 p.m ie" muon:
Mag: ; : tp 7's au >
monwealth, 6.45 p.m. Sports Rant oe rs oo Se a oe
and er Parade, So are ey Bumphrey Talking, 10.30
nes +10 p.m. Home an Journey

rian.

———$—$—$—$—$<$—$<=—$—$——





Now in effect

TCA Sez, 0-DAY

EXCURSIONS

Lowest fares ever offered for air travel

TO CANADA

Regular flights by “North Star’ Skyliners
ONLY $445.60 (B.W.1.)
from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
or MONTREAL and Return!

For complete information, see

your Travel Agent or

GARDNIER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
Lower Broad St. Phone 4704

Alka-Seltzer
le TULL

Upset Stomach and Headache often
strike at the same time — yet each must
be relieved in 4 different way. That’s why
millions rely on Alka-Seltzer ...it works
two ways at once! Alkaline ingredients set-
tle your stomach, while one of the world’s
most effective pain-relievers soothes away
your Headache. Alka-Seltzer is so easy to
take and has such a pleasant taste, but,
best of all, it makes you feel better—faster!
Get Alka-Seltzer today!

Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions.
Let it help you too.

Tubes of 12 and 30 tablets, —

=((

IN ea

oo





MILES LABORATORIES, LTD.
BRIDGEND, WALES, U. K.



ei oe

PLAZA THEATRES






BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
DIAL 2810 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404)
To-day & To-morrow pit ee FA aie Last 2 Shows TODAY
4.00 Serene Technicolor Double 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
‘LULLABY OF ASSY” ;
BROADWAY” Margaret LOCKWOOD KID GALAHAD
“BAGDAD”

Doris DAY & Maureen O'HARA Wayne MORRIS

“THEY MADE meiurat ie WED & THURS, and
7RIMINAL 4.30 & 830 PM
Technicolour Double CASABLANCA

John GARFIELD

——SS—=
THURS. Special 1.30 p.m
“COWBOY CAVALIER”
Jimmy WAKELY &
“SILVER RAIDERS”
Whip WILSON

“LOOK for the
SILVER LINING”
Gordon MecRAF &
“SOUTH of ST. LOUIS”
Jdel MacCREA
OPENING FRIDAY
145 & 8.20 p.m
Warner Action-packed
Entertainment
RE-RELEASE

Humphrey BOGART
_—————__—_—____
OOo

Wed. & Thurs,
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

FLAMINGO ROAD

Joan CRAWFORD &







OPENING THURS, |Errol FLYNN it LAND BEYOND
“THE TANKS ARE DCDGE ChiyY
Olivia bs HAVILLAND THE LAW

COMING

Ann SHERIDAN—Allan
Bruce CABOT

Steve COCHR

HALE
SSS

| ROODAL

Dick FORAN





——S







= yy

PHEATRES
































AL





EMPIRE ROXY
TO-DAY — 445 & 8.30 10-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 & 8.15,
and Continuing Daily Universal Double - - -
Broderick CRAWFORD — Judy ¥vonne DeCARLO in —
in (HOLLIDAY HOTEL SAHARA &

SARABAND with Stewart GRANGER

“BORN YESTERDAY" in Technicolor



& THUR 4.30 & 8.15
“CARNEGIE HALL”

- EXTRA
TEHAIKOVSKY'S
NUTCRACKER

= WED

SUITE and

“THE ADMIRAL WAS A LADY"
with - - Edmond O*'BRIEN

ROYAL

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE — Laraine DAY
in rl

“TYCOON”





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15

“THE
with



JACKIE ROBINSON STORY”
Jackie ROBINSON
thimself)
and
“NORTH WEST STAMPEDE”

and
“THE MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”
Starring
Tim HOLT — Richard MARTIN

WED. & THURS. 4 30 ea 15
“PASSPORT TO PIMLICO”

and
“DON'T TRUST YOUR HUSBAND"
aoe

Starring
James CRAIG Joan LESLIE



OPENING FRI. 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole New Serial

“DESPERADOES OF THE WEST”

GLOBE

TODAY AND TOMORROW 4.45 and 830 P.M.





Phone 0107







** VENGEANCE WALLEY”
TECHNICOLOUR
BURT LANCASTER ROBERT WALKER

“FOLLOW THE SUN”

GLENN FORD

OPENING THURSDAY

"Produced by

SAMUEL 6. ENGEL

Directed by

JOSEPH M. NEWMAN /
sr MARRY KLEINER

\Play by
, Based on a Story by ART COHN






TUESDAY, MAY 2%,

1952





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

THE UNTOLD STORY OF—

































PAGE THREE



:

PFO,

SEA AND AIR










Mrs Anr

Costs less to buy...less to run...






















r ~ *7e
we < | it’s the world’s most
4 “ 1 »
s ‘TRAFFIC :
e 10n p p e enera l S 3 economical convertible
F y
* ROSSSS LOLGSCY | + = Ate VOOM OES, Se
saved. General Dodd was ca Dodd was delivered up by But General Coison’s reply . F
tured. ° 19 am. the next day. force was what the . political oom- In Carlisle Bay |
. . vou e used “ regardless of + missar wanted, Sti wavered, |
Communist prisoners of war seize an Then banners consequences.” in spite of, the troops seh, tateltle Smith, sen iit
f Lee and the commissar dis- mpound Sch. Enterprise S.. Sch. Gita M., Sch
Allied general, release him on terms cuttes “te. ee ae: proal Maapoles in nearly all the ushing 'R.. Lady Noeleen, MW. Lads
later disowned. How could it happen? Zo up Dodd, aiter his release“ They gther compounds | flew | North ch. Franklyn D. RB.) MV. Gacken
: . . inform: me that i troops orean 1 ic “stibe & > se Scique
Today, in a cable from the riot island of IVE minutes after emtered the compound they flags. Columns of Reds marched er
Koje, in South Korea. comes this on-the- General Dodd "was hee ae at ee eee SS. Betwa, 4.998 tong ‘under Capt
. sel ted, . Greenwood of Tr ¢ sents
spo! Investigation led ana Sh Elghe Ween velead Would be a ‘Simultaneous break Th I Naw ameie oe
in the camp, proclaiming ‘ rom all compou on the e genera DEPARTURES
b RALPH WALLING “We capture Dodd. If you do ‘Sand. Sch. Florence Emma S.S. Herds 4
not show force and grant our They appealed for more time as alee ae cemel man for London nd $s Alec
y demands he will be unharmed. to prepare a four-point memo- walks out ARRrO . " .
General Dodd was kept in randum for consideration by the — os amasae ree 2 W.1A. on Monday -
NE man, selt- Second clash bed blanketed rear section of a mew camp pena. Tale Ht thvies B” tects Scott, J ee .
appointed political eee enna ent, with a rice-matting floor, was granted, EVENTY - EIGHT ott, D. Scott, C. Scott, I, Wallack :
commissar of the : buil n bunk, table decked with The political commissar hours later gut ©. Cheesman, M. Cheesman, J Chets. sealant
Red prisoners held by the with Reds “was allowed to have panea. ia his Heutenants SOM ge walked General Pass. rain’ to: Beaker: eae 2; Breas Big car features. Small car costs. The Morris :
> a ae . the other compounds. They : Me was garla w roadbel ‘ayside 3 . <
7 changes of clothing. He was ; flowers ; rg > athwaite V Gomes Yorc =: ‘
United Nations on Koje HESE were seized as allawed to have hath and eges ™me im cars and trucks Saeebus lines cf toute cel Atala, O: Senin Se Minor Convertible is the world’s best and most economica)
Island, planned the kid- contraband by Lieur.- “delivered from “ outside.” Next morning their “ memor He walked tos tana RPIVALS--By B.W.1.A_ on Saturda
napping of the Ameri Colonel Wilbur Robert From outside, too, came letters andum" was ready. So were the ae ee he nee ee From TRINIDAD light car. 27 horse power engine. Four forward speeds. Petrol
pping e TICAD Raven, commander of a mili: {tom his Florida home. They troops fyreto, tus headquarters, past A. Wilson, E. Goodwin, I. Pierre, EB : S
commandant. tary police battalion. Colone) were Selivered by 8 Gt. | post ~ and infantry wets teeta e i fo a as Mi \ AR oa 033 consumption 35-40 miles per gallon. Easier to park, Easier to
Raven hi al hy me man at the compound gate ’ ae e ch, 1. Gullender, § inemarshall en s
sane oe a diaeh with the Teeny had one The general sat in, the tent Enemy flags foros thelr way into the com- jy Mitinemarshall, X. Milngmarshall N garage. Easier to steer through traffic. No other low-cosi
Francis T. Dodd was released, eres pad beers poived by, “ bin pe yg ee ke : ised “How are you. Frank ?” said avis, C. Davis $. Roachtord, B. Dear convertible offers you so much for so little.
this man—no one is even ] commissar’s men, he ith North K . eae is raise. Genera! Colson “T'm glad to De ir, R Dear, W. Anthony, F. Jones,
‘or three hours, and made to eat With North Korean Colonel Lee dens : Christian, O. Johnson, P. Brown. K
sure a name—ruled 17 the barley ration. Hak Koo. elected leader of the "oe a : . Drown, M. Stewart, Eileen Griffith. ”
compo e . ‘0.W. Association but not its ND then came what s eneral Dodd; “I'm RRIVALS — By B.W.1.A. on Satur
Just what ha in this ooerann a” these w ~ some Political “boss. the terms of As perhaps the glad to be out.” From TRINIDAD we ery
island camp baleen albie the [trouble — so much That to | Telease. . ; most astonishing After # MSs 8) over. © truce. tn Cate OC Bede's ee BIG CAR
Colonel Lee said he had just event in the whole bizafre story White-Shirted prisoner, known ie, ‘ole, jonghurst, S. Hochoy,
general was seized I can now appease the prisoners, mel radeived word that t s would of me 1 “Mr. Kim.” tried to Joesph, M. Lamming, 8. Watson FEATURES
tell. Raven returned the the Ived KORA Wat $roeps wqu of this camp, haha hi a , ane G. Lascelles, P, Hutchinson, K. Hutch-
enter the compound A wanes . ‘ . hold his own Press conference aD 7
next day. \ reply was sent to the Reds on, M. Delafield, T. Delafield, H
It started, you might say, one He was duped into taking Th by the new camp commander, %, We ee of Compound 76. Delafield, M. Delafield, K. Walcott, E * Seating for four
sunny day a week ago when the General Dodd along with him = We troo Ps Brig.-General Charies F, Colson ¢,Was told to “shut up” 7% : Walcott, B, Walcott, M. Gaspar, 1. Quins i
working parties from the com- tg di “ other” problems.” @ has been sacked te military policeman. He walked iond, 8. Quinsland, B. Quinsland, I within wheelbase.
pounds were out working ae The f mmistar acted . saying : “I can assure vou that ®W9Y- Quinsland, M. Hutchinson .
‘n between, doing @ brisk barter His men m in on the two wait... in future prisoners can expect Maybe he was the political ARRIVALS —By BW.TA Saturday % Independent Front
trade, ‘ cet. humane treatment.” “*P**' — commissar. Der taik Mevdat, | Sam idee Whept Suspension.
Thev used soap, Jothe: and af janet ‘ “i 2 oa a I ‘ Oulse Snyder . A ve Hgha
ones supplied Ri United com Bie clung 0 8, gute 1 tan Fleet Geaiied r dnder ‘eat Such? which WORLD COPYRIGHT ene ee eee M * New Mono-Con-
a ‘ l Tie ib, out hard, A G.I. ®ighth Army Com- was later virtually disowned bi Express Serv “From VENEZURLA tructi
by rings is. with a t came to his mander. nad issued an ulti- General Mafk Clark. new UN. Tandon ioe few: ‘Wacrubsins ioe Sider tibiae: Chretien Mructon. f
ngs. --. Zegcue, Colonel Rayen was .matum that unless General C.-in-C. Jor Jones, Lawrence Jones, .
INT a —~ — — natn spelt eniiein leap cineliisichanmenseare — Ctto William Schmidt, Belen » Lockheed Hydraulic
: e re Duarte, Mparic e Jones, Adrian | Jones, Brakes
ila ve DEPARTURES-.By B W L.A. on Monday
ommonwealth Needs ‘ec. 0f state win India Will Slash °° Ove 7 cul fot of

Unified

Service

Not Intervene In

Hassell, Mi Susan Lever

Mrs. Maggie Hassell, Miss Marjorie

rock



luggage space.



Moore Migs Phyllis Ward. Miss Elaine
@e @ Straughn, Mrs. Doris Atwell, Mrs. Gwen-
s * a don Cozier. :
LONDON, May 5 Trinidad Decision Br itish Impor ts B sacobs, H. Joseph, 8. Henley, C.’
, : , Rogers, R. Hopkins, N. Gooding, H
Britain’s overseas territories, whatever their stage of LONDON, May 9 F " . Greaves, Jane Harris, C. Van Putten, R
®.. i, 4 : “pat y @. rom RUSSELL SPURR) Fdwards, L. Perry, I. Samuel, J, James. ‘ 1D
litical development, will for many years need specialist The Colonial Secretary, Mr. ( AT pp eg ONARTURES “ts BWA So surees | ORT ROYVA RAC TD
poriees : of ne sort of another yy P liver Lyttelton, is not prepared y ‘ CALCUTTA, May 3, Or eeamt cee a Ae ae pene ¥ Y L GA E L e
Te aad t this a ee ie ‘dled of 5 unified to intervene in the recent Trinidad India will be the next Commonwealth country to slash wr. Peter Smith, Mr. Otho Barron,
_ And _ to meet this demand, the creation of \ec decision to refuse entry to William her imports from Britain. Mr eo a, Klemm el Phone 886 Sole Distributors Phone 4504
British Overseas Service, aa. ye ge Colonial ee a cae 2 Jamaican connected A committee of top officials which met in Calcutta Er ite’ stone, 34h, Mendquertecn?
and staff of the Colonial Office and Commonwealt ela- wi aribbean and West Indian , : - - ; A acta z : sss ae —_

tions Office might be integrated, is suggested by New Com-
monwealth in its current issue.

a ; Commons answering Dr. H. V. vehicles, machinery and chemicals. Coastal Station
“It should be Britain’s purpose and desire to serve all Morgan Socialist M.P., who India will from now on concentrate on exports—Wwith CABLE & WIRELESS (Wo) Lud
countries in need of specialist assistance by placing her wanted to know if Mr. Lyttelton overy effort made to shore up her sagging ute, tea and with the following ships through thelr
knowledge and her experience at their disposal,” New he Epeaehioa te peee ane whether j oxtile trades f o ee Barbados Coast Station
7 . > s.8s Jintor Salte, 5 s 8 Stanvac
Commonwealth continues. ; The Minister said he was not Her trade has been running at deepening depression is already io bene Fort Ducpecnn cs. Bn:
“The existence of such a Ser- Fellowships, and others which aware that Stratchan, was either @ steady loss for the past six halting sales of British cars, 1re © Qwyhee Canadian Cruis
vice, with all its prestige and train men and women from over- an official or a representative of Years, except for the 1950/51 Showrooms are packed with Bri- {!\.°* een te AAPOR Reet Be
avenues of recruitment, would seas for careers in the professions, +e recognised organization of financial year, when the Korean tain’s latest export models— de- Ai: Marsk, 9.6 Navigator, +». Dolores ;
doubtless induce many territories administration and industry, students in London. erisis boosted the prices of her spite the fact that imports have Giulio ‘Cesare, 5.8. Port St. Louis
to make use of it. It would ap- should be extended. “He is a Jamaican by birth who products. And, even then, she almost ceased. _s. Sarpedon. Poucgtt, 5,6. Esso
peal to countries not wishing to But these arrangements are js a member of the British Com» only broke even. The giant Birla factory outside PUeium, Pe hachites, so Bom eS
take on long-term commitments, long-term—and the need of the rmunist Party. The decision deem- The current year’s trade deficit Calcutta, which assembles Nuffield Aidecda, s S Gatalina, 5.8 Herdemas, ” TAPS & DIES
while British staff would prefer less developed countries for train- jing him an undesirable visitor is believed to be about £177,- vehicles, has been closed for the Presidente, | Dutra, Captpin . .
membership of a Service making ed experts is pressing. ‘ Was not that of the Governor 000,000—the worst on record. past three weeks. ohn. DP sae te niateleonntg, a. Loch
independent contracts with the The supply of such men in the personally, but of the Governor- Much of this loss is with the dol- Textile and jute mills are also “iorchammer.. Alcoa Pioneer, 4.8 PIPE
territories concerned.” United Kingdom must be organ- |, Executive Council, a majority lar area for food and petroleum reducing working hours or clos- Delit, #5. Newbury, 5.8 Orestes, s,s Vy", 4", Se”, 1”, Se”, 94”, %", 1”, 1%", 194", 2",
_ And in the even wider field of ised, and specialist instruction, 5f whom are elected members of purchases. ing for “machinery overhaul,’ Willemstad, ss, Amakura, s.s. Colombie BSF
industrial administration and up-to-date appliances, new sources the Legislature and hold minis- But India is now beginning to The tea trade is experiencing RATES OF EXCHANGE tt a ; aie gate acts. i Te
technology the needs of the less- of power and additional means ;o;jq) portfolios.” owe money to the rest of the Com- growing difficulty after 10 years’ RATES } ANGE Yq", 3/16”, Ys", 5/16”, 36”, 7/16", %”, 9/16", 56”, %4
advanced countries are greater of produetion available. — Mr. Lyttelton also stated he monwealth—especially to Britain. without competition, en earth aes eee SAE or NF
and will persist for a longer If the legs-advanced countries \ould not intervene in the de- Sterling balances in London—the India mica and manganese are “*!!"* NEW YORK stat i Y . ed
period. | Z are to survive and become more cision over Mrs. Jagan, a British vast sums still owing for British not selling well, in spite of west- 12 10% Cheques on Bankers 71 1/10% M4", 5/16”, 3”, 7/16", 4”, 0/18", 56”, 3%”
To give the required assistance independent,” says the New Com- Guiana Councillor, military expenditure in India in ern rearmament. Sight or Demand a &
in this field, New Commonwealth monwealth, ‘their people must “fo 4 further question from Dr, World’ War Two—are running 4 The situation is growing seri- son cone 10 9/10% USS or NC
suggests the foundation of a Brit. ra A; iowle of the Morgan, the Minister said Sir down at an alarming rate. ous, For many vital development 3} 110. Currenes 69 6/10% “4”, 5/16”, 3%”, 7/16", %”%, 9/16", 5%”, 34”
ish Technical Service, which could ways of e an given de gpa Paes. ay ‘ % , 1 78 9 OF ’ ’ ’ 7
sh Techn , : Hubert Rance’s term as Governor The trouble is that India is projects will have to be curtailed Coupons GB 9/10% bib sige nam .
be organised by such a body as the equipment with which to build would last about three more years, already running on a shoe-string or ab i a is force 0 Silver % ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
a - ¥ ast a ¢ more years, ady & 8 or abandoned if India is forced to ‘ANADA
the Federation of British Indus- up stable economies. His eligibility for a pension under trade budget, and not much can reduce her imports. 7h 9/10% gheales on Bankers 7% 6/10% WYlb., 34lb., L4lb., 1541b., 244lb., 3lb
tries. —_—— tne Governors’ Pensions Acts be cut. Food imports last year Point Four and Colombo Plan Demand Draft 73.65 TBdhiry, FaNey 2% ” as - '
This service would, it points wows depend on his tenath af cont © 25 0089 they a aid an sane, but ommenr solve, oe ; FILES °
; in . qualifying service at the time of most certain e more in 1952, e crisis. Britain’s familiar for- : aor . 1 ~
cases oR agg Fe ng and Earthquakes bis retirement. with famine Yooming in Madras mula—more exports, or fewer im- * "'” Spupons FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE .
advise on their operation until and West Bengal. ports—is the only immediate an- + Silver HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES %

nationals of the country concern-
ed were able to take full controf.



Rock Formosa

students in London.
He said this in the House of



PLANE CRASHES

under the chairmanship of the Commerce Minister, is con-

sidering a plan for sharply

The petroleum bill was around
£52,500,000, and although petrol

reducing purchases of British

swer for India too,

in Touch With Barbados













TALMA RETURNS



“PROS ; Stat PPC FOSY
PLCLOSERSESE LOSES EEL LOE AEP ELA POEE ro.





HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS



- a roti ac % 7" i ———— ” , . . + . 1G

And it would help in finding rationing has been considered, it TO DISTRICT “A BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES 4

suitable men for these schemes. TAIPEH, May 26. : is thought unlikely to effect real . ’ a Womhtn air, HA. ‘Tala a ves ae ,
“As those concerned with Col- A series of earthquakes shook sie LANDS, May 26. economies. Tickets For Coronation tilt ae ren pe ee OF EN & BOX SPANNERS % %

onial development schemes and Eastern Formosa t o-day driving A British verseas Airways There remain machinery — The Ministry of Works has re- Debt Court as Judge resumed PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 lb.

similar projects have found,” panicky residents from their beds, C°'Poration four motored Hermes £60,000,000 to £65,000,000; ve- ceived hundreds of applications duties as Police Magistrate of

continues the New Common- There were no reports of casual- aeroplane crashed to-day in malk- hicles— £ 22,000,000; and chemi- f-» tickets to view the Coronation. District “A” yesterday morning.

wealth, “the difficulty of recruit- ties or damage. ing a forced landing mm French cals, £10,500,000, Two-thirds of he Ministry wishes to remind Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell who was e

ing experts can be a‘ great hind- West Africa 250 miles south of these goods are British-made. intending applicants both at home acting as Judge in the Assistant

rance. It is not only the demand One shock was felt sharply at Port Etinne. th ft Dollar imports are already cut gid overseas that no application Court of Appeal is now. sitting E Cc K BR

everywhere for men with special Hualien, 100 miles south of B-O-A.C, said the extent of to the bone. Only essential food- for tickets can be entertained at jn the Petty Debt Court while OTHERS

qualifications: it is also that the Taipeh where more thap 100 per- casualties if any is not yet known. ctuffs and equipment are being present, nor can any list be com- Mr. H. A, Vaughan is in the

claims and the appeal of work songs died in a severe quake last _ The plane was en route from purchased from the United piled of those who send in such Court of Appeal with Mr. BAY STREET

overseas have not been made August. The quakes began at London to Lagos, Nigeria. The Air States. So the blow must fall on applications, J. W. B. Chenery. DIAL 4269

known sufficiently, among the 1.00 a.m. and were felt inter- company said the plane came Britain. If and when it is decided to Mr. G. B, Griffith who was

younger generation.” mittently for 48 minutes, down near the French military British motor manufacturers are provide reserved accommodation acting for His Worship Mr. H. A b 6339650 0O O00 0OOOOVOUF alas f ;
Schemes such as the Athlone —U.P. airport. —U.P. expected to be worst hit. India’s ample notice will be given to all POOCOSLSSS.





IS OFTEN SURPRISING

concerned.
3% 7,

Make








°LEDPEELLOL PE PPECPEO LLL VELLPPAPPPPA PEPE




Talma at District “A” is now on
one month's leave,



Sahely
Saturday
: for
'® Sahely
| Day __ Shirts
rt : We have just
| Received
Squares and Rolls
a New

ee Sesnten on SH

Tisow aly be or Sate Regu a er LANCASTREUM
lumbago, rheumatic Bes and happy by bepieg ‘

eo impurities tn'the blood can | snd gp sdimulet ection. 4 BRUNO FELT

be overcome.




i a
asin ASC et

ty aay

| DRESS and SPORTS

Strong, active Kidneys safe. | gw durede and cena ; CONGOLEUM
out of cho eran When | Seeited w. che goad hea ; ne SHIRTS

fuils rp filter the blood properly, | Doan’ Pils: i : LANCASTER
Ask your ,





KNOCK OUT








POLAR DRESS SHIRTS

By ELITE
SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
“O” POPLIN DRESS SHIRTS"

By RENOWN

@ $8.20
@ $5.20
@ $4.75 & 4.85

OIL CLOTH

for Tables etc.






TAKE

BRAITHWAITES

RHEUMATIC REMEDY

You'll feel relief with the first bottle

% | that have made KLM famous throughout the
world.

i
MANHATTAN DRESS SHIRTS a3 @ $5.54 £
‘ EXCELSIOR ' e es a $0 45" wide
THE ‘ FLY KLM % HIGHTONE . : of @ $3.69
$ GABARDINE SPORT SHIRTS .. @ $5.92 f 1
HEUMATISM in the Caribh | OTHER SPORT SHIRTS | @ $6.60—7/36 & 4.41 rom $1.46
Rl in the Caribbean F By PREMIER

For business or pleasure... make KLM your FANCY SPORT SHIRTS : Ke ie @ $3.29
THAT HAUNTS YOU % travel rule in the Caribbean. Enjoy the con- BOYS’ FANCY SPORT SHIRTS .. <4 ys @ $2.19
R| venience of schedules planned with you in ee Se Soe antere” ‘ @ 7S
®| mind and the same fine meals and service | CHECK SPUN SPORT SHIRTS g 5 BS

Also
NBW YORKER FLASH SPORT SHIRTS

For full information see... @ $4.45

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
5 | Tel, 4613



+t
it

So Remember

EE
' | AHELY & CO—19 Swan St. for
; HIRTS

ATURDAY’S and all the year
round







BARBADOS
CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY
LTD.



BRAITHWAITE’S—The name that spells relief Phone 4984

LGPPLPPLPOLLEL SCD PEOOCCCEOESCECPCOSPEPPCPOOOGOES



POOSOCCIOSSS

6096000000095 TOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS

—
;



PAGE FOULR



BARBADOS eff ADVOCATE

Be eT awe a we
= wae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



a



Tuesday, May 27, 1952

ee

POLITICS

IN HSS lecture at the Workers’, Union
Headquarters, last week, Mr. Bell is re-
ported to have expressed the undesirabil-
ity of a political party created by a trade
union becoming the instrument of a trade
union or of a trade union becoming the in-
strument of a political party.



The importance of this statement is em-
phasised by the presence as Chairman at
the meeting of an individual who is Presi-
dent of three organisations, the Barbados
Workers’ Union; the Barbados Progressive
League and the Barbados Labour Party.

Mr. Adams who is thereby President of
the Workers Political Party, the Workers
Friendly Society and the Workers Trade
Union, is President too, according to the
‘Advocate’ Year Book 1951, of the Carib-

bean Labour Congress.

Even if Mr. Adams were not also head of
the House of Assembly and member of the
Executive Committee, the combination in
his person of so many roles affecting Labour
would appear undesirable.

Monopoly has always been the subject of
attack by socialists so long as they are not
exercising monopoly themselves. But mono-
poly of Government, union and political
party-as represented in Mr- Adams of the
Workers’ Union and Labour Party and
Leadership of the House of Assembly is
clearly undesirable.

However excellent the qualities of an in-
dividual, however moderate his political
influence and-however valuable his guid-
ance, concentration of power in the hands
of single individuals is foreign to the con-
ception of parliamentary democracy.

Barbados is indeed fortunate in possess-
ing in Mr. Adams a politician whose stature
is at least as great as that of any other poli-
tician alive in the British Caribbean today.
His personal charm, intelligence and expe-
rience, equip him to be a leader of men and
his political: moderation has earned for Bar-
bados a reputation for stability greater than
that of any other British West Indian ter-
ritory. - ~

Wise precedents create conventions and
should Mr. Adams find himself in the poli-
tical wilderness to-morrow or should he re-
grettably be faced to retire from political
life for private or health reasons, his suc-
cessor may not. be gifted with those rare
qualities of excellence which are acknowl-
edged by many to be possessed by the Presi-
dent of the Barbados Labour Party and the
President of the Barbados Workers’ Union.

Mr. Bell’s emphatic assertion that trade
union and political party ought to be inde-
ependent of one another, agrees with unpre-
judiced local opinion which has for some
time been uneasy at the tendency for local
government to become identified with the
interests of one trade union.

But Mr. Bell is quits wrong if he is cor-
rectly reported when he speaks of the lim-
ited amount of available political talent in
the West Indies being due to the smallness
of the population,

Leaving the rest of the West Indies to
speak for themselves, Barbados has never
suffered in the past-from an absence of well-
educated and ‘public spirited individuals
who have contributed decades of service to
the political life of the island.

But recent political developments and the
deliberate employment of racialism to serve
political ends has discouraged talented can*
didates from. standing for constituencies
while adult suffrage has decreased the
chances of success of the small number who
still come forward.

The result is that unliketthe United King-
dom where Socialist and Conservative
members are thoroughly representative of
all careers and walks of life in Barbados it
is rare that politicians are members fepre-
sentative of the island’s talents. If politi-
cians were nominated by a college of elder
statesmen and not elected, the composition
of the Barbados House of Assembly would
compare favourably relative to its size with
that of the Mother Parliament.

Since the hands of the clock cannot now
be put back it is hoped that greater talent
will be attracted towards political careers
as the electorate becomes more educated.
Meanwhile, Mr. Bell must be given the op-
portunity of an explanation why Barbados
appears to be short of political talent. Had
the political evolution of the Urited King-
dom occurred later in History uider say the
pressure of United States public opinion,
the membership of the United Kingdom
Parliament as a result of that kind of en-
franchisement might easily have presented
a parallel with present day West. Indian
political life. Accelerated political develop-
ment not shortage of talent is the reason
why West Indian Parliament run today on
missing cylinders- Only time and education
can cure these faults.

|



There are nine of them—the judges
whe really run the United States.

WASHINGTON

Nine men now stand in —
spotlight in the U.S.A, They are
the judges who make up the
Supreme Court of the United
States. They have to decide};
whether or not President Truman’ |
has acted illegally in seizing theR-
steel industry and putting itg
under Government control to’
prevent a labour dispute from
shutting it.down.

Unlike Britain, the Unitec}{
States is a country with a
written Constitution. This is an}
18th century document that lives
in a hermetically sealed cask
kept in the Library of Congress
—Jjust across the street from the
Supreme Court building.

A law passed by Congress
(unlike a law passed by Parlia-
ment) can be challenged on the
ground that it is unconstitu-
tional. Similarly any action taken
by the President can be chal-
lenged in the same way, The
Supreme Court can if it wishes
override either Congress and
President by declaring an act or
e decision unconstitutional.

The Nine Men who make up
the Justices of the Supreme
Court sit on the bench like a
row of black crows con a tele-
phone line. They have none of
the pageantry of English judges
—no full bottomed wigs, no
nosegays, no scarlet and gold.
They wear black gowns over
their dark suits that is all.

Sheep-dog Look

As judges go they are rather
young. Not one of them is 70
yet : one is only 52.

They are headed by the Chief
Justice, solemn old Fred Vinson,
62-year-old Kentuckian. Vinson
revels in the knowledge that he
is quite uncommonly ugly. His
Sagging jowl and long, hooked
nose, shaggy brows and furrowed
forehead give him the look of a
pensive sheep-dog.

At his feet, as he sits on the
bench, Vinson keeps a large
brass spittoon.

Off duty he favours a cream,
wavy-brimmed Western h a t.
When he goes holidaying with
his friend Harry Truman he
wears a Sanders-of-the-River
sun helmet of impeccable white-











From FREDERICK COOK

hess. But for going to court he
dons a black homburg or a brim-
up formal Panama, according to
season. Vinson is an avid poker
player, and one—they say—to
beware ‘of.

Of his eight associate judges—
each is addressed as plain
Justice So-and-So, not Mr.
Justice—the two most often in
the headlines are Black and
Jackson, for they have a long-
standing person al vendetta.
Black, 66, is a Southerner from
Alabama, gentle, calm and stu-
dious. He is the antithesis of 60-
year-old Robert Jackson, a force-
ful, vitriolic, outspoken New
Yorker.

Jackson prosecuted Goering
and Ribbentrop at’ Nuremburg.
He looks, and sometimes is,
severe and cold a lawyer’s
lawyer with a handsome face
and a prim, somewhat acidulous
expression,

Then there is 67-year-old
Stanley Reed, also from Ken-
tucky. He is unspectacular, a
statistical expert strong on cor-
poration law, conservative by
instinct and inclination, with
pincenez perched astride his
thin nose.

One only of the nine was not
born in the United States. This
us the oldest, Felix Frankfurter.

He was born almost 70 years
ago in Vienna, was Dean of Har-
vard law school when Franklin
Roosevelt called him to the
bench. Fundamentally, he is a
teacher still. His decisions sound
like classroom lectures,

A sharp little sparrow of a
man he is barely visible on the
bench rocking back and forth
in his vast chair and from time
to time sending scribbled notes”
to his colleagues which often
disrupt the gravity of the pro-
ceedings.

Mistake Room

A story is told of the Queen’s
encounter with Frankfurter
curing her recent visit here. In
one of the anterooms she asked
one of the justices. “What do
you do in here?” Frankfurter
got in first with the answer.
“This, madam,” he said, “is
where we make our mistakes.”

And when the Queen’s party
strolled into the cuthedral-like

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Men Who Boss Truman

courtroom itself, with its 24
massive columns of Sienna mar-|
ble, its medallions and panels}
and blood-red velvet, curtains,
Frankfurter added : “And this
madam, is where we announce)

‘em and make) ’ém official.”

Next to Frankfurter sits
William O. Douglas, hard of
muscle, craggy-fgced, © a will
Rogers type whd »takes off at
every opportunity to climb
mountaéins, has been twice badly
hurt on. them and once almost
killed. Douglas camé home re-
cently from the Middle East and
wrote a from which it
appears that Persians and In-
dians, Egyptians and Pakistanis
are just simple home-loving
people, all of whom “like Ameri-
cans.”

At 53 Douglas prefers cowboy
hats and boots to formal attire,
chews gum and startles the un-
wary by striking matches on the
seat by his trousers.

Eight Democrats
Eight of the nme belongs to the
Lemocratic Party. Burton of Ohio
-—Harold H. Burton, former Mayor
of Cleveland—is the lone Repub-
lican. He is 64, amiable, easy
going and known to some disre-
spectful barristers as “the prune.”
In sharp contrast is his neigh-
bour on the bench, Tom Clark.
A big flamboyant Texan with
loud bow ties and flashy suits..
Clark—baby of the court, is 52.
of the team is Sherman
Minton of Indiana, 61, who makes
few headlines. With horn-rimmed
glasses high up on his wrinkled
brow he looks like a wise old owl.

What do the Nine Men—as they
are called—get? They get se-
curity—the jobs are theirs for life.
They get top-shelf social standing
and, what is extremely rare for
American public men, they get a)
high degree of public respect.!
Also they are well paid (Chief
Justice Vinson gets £9,100, his
associate Justices £8,925 each).

Above all they get power with
a capital P. The President, the
Congress, the armed,forces, the
States, and 150 million people—
all must bow to the decisions of
the Nine Men. From them there

is no appeal—in this world.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—LE.S.





Who will be Chief Butler

to the Queen?

@ Mr. Beale’s name will be considered

by the Coronation Court of Claims—
an easy task for them compared with
the days before Edward VII.

Hy L. G. Pine

WHATEVER else may happen
at the Coronation of Queen
Elizabeth the Second, it is cer-
tain that nobody will appear in
her presence clad in medieval
armour and mounted on a horse
borrowed from a circus.

That is what did happen when
the last English Coronation Ban-
quet was held in 1821 after the
crowning of George IV Sir Henry
Dymoke of Scrivelsby claimed
and exercised the right of his
family as Champions of England
to ride into Westminster Hall
wearing full armour and throw
down his steel glove, challenging
anyone who dared deny King
George’s lawful title, to meet
him in battle. As the champion
had to back his horse from the

Royal _ presence, a_ trained
animal. was hired from Astley’s
Cireus,

Standard Bearer

In 1953 the collateral descend-
ant of Sir Henry, Lieutenant
John Lindley Marmion Dymoke,
of Scrivelsby, of the Lincoln-

shire Regiment, will be the
standard bearer of England at
the Coronation — just as his

grandfather was at the Corona-
tions of Edward VII. George V.
and George VI. The title Cham-
pion of England still remains to
the’ Dymokes, but as no State
Banquet is now held after the
Coronation, they have to be con-
tent with the less spectacular
privilege of bearing the English
standard.

To deal with these claims to
| perform services to the Sovereign

at the Coronation a Court of
Claims is set up under a Lord
High Steward appointed for the
occasion, Already Mr. Gordon

F. G. vs David

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—I have often admired the
letters of “F.G.” in your columns
and his activities in the matter
of social reform; but am now
surprised at his attitude in the





case of David and Bathshebda and
his interpretation of the Scrip-
tures relating thereto.

Firstly, F.G. as a Methodist
minister of such long and cred-
itable standing is in poor com-
pany when he appears to join
hands with Rev. Addis in ques-
tioning the authorship of Psalm
51 which, in the Authorised
Version, is headed “A Psalm of
David when Nathan the prophet
came unto him after ete.’ Their
absurd suggestion is that David
had not sinned against God only
and therefore could not have ex-
pressed the sentiment of verse
4 “against Thee, Thee only have
I sinned and done this evil in
Thy sight... .” This suggestion
only goes to show the havoc
often wrought by “much learn-
ing’ on the simple mind seek-
ing the plain truth of the Scrip-
tures. ‘

Man sing against God alone—
he cannot sin against his fellow-
man who is no more sinless than
himself, He can wrong his fel-
lowman and will surely be
punished by God as David was;
and for more on this subject I
heartily commend to your read-
ers the letters of Lawrence G.
Small and “Faith” in your

- v
Our Readers Say:

Francis Tracy Beale, a 70-year-
old pensioner of Pope’s Hall.
Sandway, near Maidstone, has
advanced his claim to be Chief
Butler to the Queen.

Against him, as claimants, ard
the Duke of Norfolk, who states
that the chief Butlership, goes
with the Earldom of Arundel:
Lord Mowbray, Segrave and
Stourton and possibly the owner
of Kenninghall Manor (the
family of Oddin-Taylor which
formerly held this property ad-
vanced claims at previous Coro-
nations),

The Court of Claims is first
mentioned specificially in 1377.

But the claims and perform-
ance of service go back to the
earliest feudal times, The sys-
tem of tenure of land was that
various manors were given on
condition of rendering a per-
sonal service to the sovereign.

Thus the manor of Lyston was

for more than 60 years. Nobody
could remember the beginnings
of Queen Victoria’s reign, and no
written records could be found
of the Victorian Court of Claims:
Presumably the members had
taken their notes into their pri-
vate archives,

His Meanness

The disappearance of the Ban-
quet greatly assists the Court.
The Banquet was discontinued
through the meanness of the
successor to George IV, William
iV (who even wanted to dis-
pense with Coto nation cere-
mony itself on grounds of
economy).

When. his niece, Queen Vic-
toria, came to the throne it was
felt that a Banquet was un-
seemly for a girl of 18, and the
historic ceremony has never
been resumed,

Tt may be assumed that the
holders of colourful offices from
our great past will be present at
the Coronation. The Countess
of Erroll, a peeress in her own
right, will be there as High
Constable of Scotland; Mr.
Scrymgeour-Wedderburn, of 113
Cranmer Court, Chelsea, will
bear the Standard of Scotland,
which his ancestors have done
since the time of Bannockburn;
the Marquess of Exeter will be
Grand Almoner as owner of
Bedford Manor; and there will
be many others,

held by the service of making

wafers for the king. Lyston Hall

in Essex has been held since 1737

by the Lamberts, and the owner

of the property now is Archild

Vaughan Campbell-Lambert, of
in Sudbury

Foxearth Hall
Suffolk,

The right to bear the Golden
Spurs, to put on the Sovereign's
right glove, to present her with
a “mess of dillegrout” are all
claims which have been advanced
in the recent Coronations, Never-
‘theless, the Court of Claims is
likely to have an easy time.
The Coronations of 1902, 1911
and 1938 have given a body of
precedents which cover nearly
every conceivable claim, It was
very different in 1902 before
Edward VII's Coronation. Then
there had not been a Coronation

issues of 22nd and 23rd respec-
tively.

Even discarding Psalm 51,
David's sorrow for his great sin
is quite apparent from the ac-
counts given of the interview
with Nathan the prophet; but it
seems that his deep contrition
is not enough for vs, Addis
and F. G, and that, although God
freely forgave David, these gen-
tlemen along with many others
never have, but are ever stand-
ing by to get in the first stone
and thanking God that they are
not as David was. ‘

W. P. EL
23rd May, 1952

Church Government

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I congratulate Mr. George
Hunte on his excellent Summary
of the proposed bill now before
the House of Assembly relating
to the new Local Government
system soon to become law.
There is one matter, however,
to which only a passing reference
was made and that was to the
future relations between the local
Councils and the Church. Pro-
vision is being made for grants in
aid to be given to the church and
to other religious communities
towards repairs and maintenance
of places of worship. In addition
ko this there is a proposed re-
vision of some sixteen sections of
the Anglican Church Act by
which all the present, powers of
the Churchwardens and Vestries
are to be passed over en bloe ‘to
the Chairmen and Councils

ein etinsreneetnigcnmeinig

_ under

State Boards?

One problem is presumably
going to confront. the experts. It
is this: What will happen if a
State Board becomes the owner
of a property that carries a claim
‘to perform services at a coro-
nation?

Suppose, for instance, that the
Coal Board were to buy Heydon
Hall; near Norwich. Now the
owner of this hall can claim to
hold the Queen's towel when she
washes before a coronation ban-
quet, It is a matter for specula-
tion whether this hypothetical
right would pass to the chairman
of the Coal Board.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
.. RESEMVED
—L.E.S.

respectively, ‘

It is unfortunaté, that at a time
when obsolete methods of local
government are being discarded
that the equally outworn methods
of church government should be
perpetuated; and the rights of
congregations ignored. The out-
moded system of Pew Rents,
universally abolished elsewhere,
fre maintained; and the various
tmppointments. to . ecclesiastical
commissions and boards is re-
tained. The Chairmen and their
Councils are to take part in
allocating pews in certain
churches and chapéls and the
Council Treasurers are em-
powered to collect the pew rents!
Certain chapels are to remain
“the control” (whatever
that might mean), of the new
Councils. All this seems un-
necessary where, in the future,
block grants will made and
will in any case be administered
though the Diocesan Synod, and
not by the Councils.

The present time and occasion
Beems to be admirable for getting
rid of an antiquated order which
is bound to prove itself unwork-

Strength OF Tate |

And Lyle Group

LONDON.

LORD LYLE told the Second Annual
Ordinary General Meeting of Tate & Lyle
Trivestments Limited that the orthodox
accounting principles and compliance with
the Companies Act has resulted in Group
accounts of considerable complication-

He said he was sorry they were so in-
volved but that, together with the notes,
they gave a full picture of the position of
the group. In particular they showed the
extent of the Company’s interest in capital
and reserves, the total of the interest of the
minority shareholders and the strength of
the Group’s liquid position.

A particular point to be noticed in the con-
solidated accounts, Lord Lyle said, was that
the profit of the group before providing for
taxation showed an increase of more than
£90,000, but the available profit after tax-
ation is down by almost the same amount,
to £305,761. Of this latter sum an amount
of £127,533 represents the share of minor-
ity interests. The substantial sum of £177-
584 was, at September 30 last, retained in
the accounts of the subsidiary companies
either in reserve accounts or in the balance
on profit and loss accounts.

Lord Lyle said that the directors, in view
of the enforced delay in preparing consoli-
dated accounts felt justified in making the
full distribution for the year in the form of
an interim dividend to avoid a delay in pay-
ment and also to avoid a small final divi-
dend which, in the case of the many smaller
holdings, would not have justified the ad-
ministration. expense involved. é

The board declared on December 13 last
an interim dividend on the Ordinary shares
of 414d. per share, subject to income tax.
This dividend was paid on January 31, 1952:
it was equivalent to 714 per cent. and com-
pares favourably with the estimate of not
less than 5 per cent. in & normal year fore-
east when application was made to the
Stock Exchange for permission to deal in
the Ordinary shares of the company. No
final dividend is being recommended for
the year to September 30, 1951.

Lord Lyle said there had been no sub-
stantial change in the Company’s invest-
ments during the year. The directors have,
however, agreed to join with Tate & Lyle
the. United Molasses Company, and the
West Indies Sugar Company in the building
of a fleet of six ships, of a capacity of about
9,000-tons each, specially designed to carry
raw sugar in bulk to Britain.

The company will be interested to the ex-
tent of 5 per cent., and the West Indies
Sugar Company, one of the Company’s
subsidiaries, to a further 25 per cent. Money
will be found for this investment from the
the Company’s own cash resources. These
are considerable having result from the
capital proportion of dividends received.

Particular mention was made by Lord
Lyle to the Company’s holdings in the Brit-
ish Corporation. This arose originally, he
said, from the compensation received when
Tate & Lyle’s beet sugar factories were
compulsorily acquired by the corporation.
In the early days after its creation it no
doubt required the support that a substan-
tial holing such as the Company’s could
give. These days are past and if a suitable
opportunity arose the Company’s directors
would consider the reinvestment of those
funds. They had in mind particularly the
sugar industries of the Dominions.

Lord Lyle said he could not end his state-
ment without referring to the retirement
from the board of Mr. Ellyatt. After a life-
time in the sugar industry he had relin-
quished all his boardroom appointments.
The meeting, Lord Lyle said, would join
with him in thanking Mr. Ellyatt for his
past services and wishing him well in his
retirement.—B-U.P,



Too Many ‘Tight Lips’
Cause Those Scandals

WASHINGTON.

HAVE American officials formerly among
the most affable, communicative, and easily
approached in the ‘world, become unduly
secretive and tight-lipped?

The charge, often heard of late, is taken
up by Governor Earl Warren, of California,
a a speech in the Oregon “Primary” at Coos

ay.

Warren contends that the series of extra-
ordinary scandals which has rocked the
Truman Administratien over the past year
or so Was made possible largely by “too much
secrecy in government.” And he says that
one of the gravest dangers now confronting
the nation “lies in a belief in some quarters
that the public does not need to know too
many of the facts. And this, in turn, makes
it possible for political influences to play an
abnormal part in government.”

This comes on top of growing restiveness | ‘ FILLET STEAKS while you wait

FRENCH ICE CREAM—3 Flavours = *

on the part of newspaper editors in many
parts of the country who say that, under the

able in the future. There ought] excuse of “security,” local officials tend more
to be a complete severance be-| and more to put a “stop” on straight news

tween church and local govern-
ment. The giving of grants
should not of itself give rights
of intervention into matters con-

which they think might be to their detriment
if reported.
JUST when everybody else is urging

cerning the church any more|America to get a move on and try to catch
than they could do so to other} up on Britain’s lead in jet airliners, the U.S.

religious bodies to which grants
are similarly made. *
Yours truly,

ANGLICANUS

Defence Department tells Congress that it

opposes development of civil jets because it

might interfere with militafy aircraft pro- "
duvtion. %































—_—_—

MAY 27,

TUESDAY,

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

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



—

—F PAINT-UP |

a

The best way you know how-

with top quality branded
PAINTS, ENAMELS, VARNISHES

that guarantee long run economy!

And that goes for jobs ashore
and afloat!

C. S. PITCHER & Co.

WHY NOT coe VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE




PRICE

$425.00



ee
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —





The game of games with
equipment from our magnifi-
cent and low priced selec-
tion. :

Cricket

Indian Cricket Balls from
$2.02 and English makes by
Wisden, Lillywhite, etc.

Balls
Bats

By Gunn & Moore, Gradidge,
Denis Compton among others.

) 2 M.C.C, size and Brass Fer-
Wickets ruled and Shod .... @ $11.04

Pads & | Gloves

A wide range of sizes and
Prices

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

Town for

your
Whitsun

Shopping
Refresh at=-==

GODDARD'S:
RESTAURANT

Pe)

Only the BEST SCOTCH WHISKEY
and
GOLD BRAID 3-YR.-OLD RUM Served
MEET ME AT GODDARDS
a

TUESDAY, MAY

27,

1952



Ownership O

Common Pleas Suit
Continues Today

THE Court of Common Pleas suit, Clement Gill, Jos-
eph Drakes, Arthur Broomes and Le Koy Branker against
Lambert Martindale, disputing the ownership of the Turf
Club Spring Meeting ticket F—9574 of 1949 which won
£500, began res before the Chief Justice, Sir, Allan
Collymore. After certain evidence was taken, it was ad-
journed usitil to-day.

All the parties live in Braggs Hill, St. Joseph. The
plaintiffs are claiming that they bought «he ticket from
Belfield Taitt a ticket seller of the same district, each con-
tributing sixpence and Martindale had bought a ticket
from the same book shortly after. Gill kept the ticket and

he told the court yesterday how he had been tricked out

of it.

Martindale’s case, on the other
hand, is that he bought the ticket
from Taitt sometime before Gill
said he had bought it and he will
bring evidence to prove that
Branker and Gill had said in pass-
ing conversation to witnesses he
will call, that they had heard of
a winning ticket, but none of the
tickets they possessed was the
ticket in question.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors, are appearing
for the plaintiffs, Mr. D. H. L.
Ward instructed by Messrs Haynes
& Griffith, Solicitors, are for the
defendant.

He denied ever making the sug-
gestion to Taitt that they should

‘ree that he had bought the
ticket from him (Taitt) and he
would give Taitt a share.

When he handed the ticket to
Martindale, he said, his reputed
wife was present.

Ret’d. Analyst’s Evidence

Cc. A. Coppin, retired Govern-
ment analyst, gave evidence as to
the ticket being produced to him
by the Police and his discovering
that lead pencil marks had been
written on it and had been erased.
Over the erasure, the name “S. G
Headly” was written in ink.

Joseph Drakes, a joiner of
Braggs Hill, corroborated Gill’s
evidence as to the purchase of the
ticket. He also told how the mat-
ter was finally reported to the
Police and the Turf Club’s Office.

For the defence, Prince Walker,
manager of Castle Grant Estate,
said that he had been negotiating
for the purchase of the ticket
which Grew Fanny Adams for one
Bethell.

On the last day of the races of
the particular meeting he went to
Branker’s shop as he had heard
earlier in the day that the ticket
was in Braggs Hill. Branker told
him he did not have the ticket
and mentioned the name of an-
other person who he said might
have .had it,

He said that while leaving the
village the night, one of his bicycle
tyres burst and while some boys
were patching it he saw Martin-
dale and also asked him whether
he had had the ticket. Martindale
said he had not y*t looked up his
tickets.

The following morning Martin-
dale came to him and showed him
the ticket and he made him an
offer. Martindale did not at first
accept the offer, but subsequently
accepted it.

Cross-examined, he sald he had
not told Branker the number of
the ticket. His enquiries were
eonfined to: “The ticket that drew
Fanny Adams.”

.The case continues to-day at 10
a.m.

At Grand Sessions

A case was brought by the Police
against Martindale at the Court
of Grand Sessions, concerning the
same ticket, bui Martindale was
acquitted.

Giving evidence yesterday,
Clement Gill said that early in
1949, he was at Sonny Branker’s
shop in Braggs Hill with Drakes,
Broome, Branker and another
man called DaCosta. While there
a race ticket seller called Belfield
Taitt came in and offered a ticket
for sale. He took the book from
Taitt and, tearing out the ticket
F—9574, asked the other three
plaintiffs to take shares and each
gave him a sixpence. He wrote
the nares, Drakes, Branker and
Broomes on the back of the ticket
in lead pencil.

After he had bought the ticket,
Martindale came into the shop
and asked him for a share in_ it.
He told him all were out. He
(Gill) bought the following ticket
F—9575 and shared it with the
other man in the shop and soon
after this Taitt went out.

Martindale followed Taitt and
he heard Taitt offer to sell him a
ticket which Martindale eventual-
ly bought. : :

Receipts Given

He gave receipts to the three
who had taken shares.

“I was at home in March 12
between 9 and 10 a.m. when I
heard a voice calling me and dis~
covered it was Martindale’s,” Gill
said. Martindale called: “I hear
you are in the money Bring the

: 9,
3 Children’s Inquest
ticket let me set it!
He took his two ts, locas. ian 2 .
at them and then handed t C is

to Martindale who started for

Branker’s shop to check the num- _ Mr. E. A. McLeod ,Coroner of
ber with the newspaper. The two District “A : yesterday adjourned
of them were going on together, sine die the inquest concerning the
he in front and Martindale behind. deaths of Joseph LeRoy Rogers,
About half way, Martindale hand- (6) Carl Edmund Rogers, (4) and
ed back the tickets to him which Lita Rogers, (8) of Prospect, St.
he immediately put in his-pocket James yesterday. ¢
without looking over. Carl and LeRoy Rogers died at

After continuing to walk for the General Hospital on May 19
some time Martindale told him he «after they were invoived in an
was going to get a newspaper and occident -with a motor car on
left and returned with one, say- Prospect Road, St. James. Rita
ing: “Go and look at them.” Rogers who was also involved in

He told Martindale to come on the accident with her brothers
with him and when they reached and was admitted to the General
the shop Martindale remained on Hospital on May 18 died on May
the stevs. He discovered that the 26.
ticket F—9574 was exchanged for Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
another and on looking for Mar- the post mortem examinations on
tindale, found that he had gone. the three bodies, said that they all

., died from cerebral haemorrhage
Nothing Won and fractured skulls.

After relating to Branker what Inspector Symmonds told the
had occurred, he went in search court that on May 21 FitzHarold
of Martindale, but did not see him. fjaddock of Westbury Road, St.
The following morning between Michael, was charged, with man-
1 and 3 o'clock, he saw him near slaughter arising out of the deaths
one Elcock’s house. When he of Joseph, Carl and Rita Rogers.
asked him about the ticket, Mar-
tindale said he did not have it
nor did he have any that had
won anything. '

Gill said Be later went to Taitt
to try and+get the stubs of the
ticket book he had, but Taitt said
he could not find it. He reported
the matter to the Police and at the







Bridgetown Has
Heaviest Rainfall

Bridgetown had the
rainfall over the week-end. Dur-

heaviest

Tule real that Brankér and ing the period between Sunday
Broomes are at present in and six o’clock yesterday morning
America. 35 parts were recorded at the

Cross-examined, he denied that Central Police Station.
it was in 1948 he bought the ticket. The returns for other districts
He had not bought any tickets were as fallows: Station Hill
from Taitt on December 24; 1948. seven parts, St. Philip four parts,
Taitt was present when he St, Thomas four parts, St, Peter
wrote the names on the back of seven parts, St. John 20 parts,
the ticket. Before he bought the gt, Joseph three parts and St.
second ticket he wrote the ni . Andrew five parts.
of the three shareholders. He hac
written the receipts after the pur=

chase of the two tickets.

onic said that he had not known @ Gallery Burnt
hat his ticket had won money ‘ ae tiaeee
untit Martindale had told him he A fire at Seclusion Road,
had heard he had the winning Black Rock, St. Michael, burnt a
ticket. Before this none of the portion of the eastern side oi the
other plaintiffs had approached gallery of a house occupied by
him and told him that he had Timothy Ishmael.

heard that the number of their _ The house is the property of
ticket had won. Fitz Hunte and is insured.






SPECIAL




Â¥
‘ ”

ALL WOOL GREY WO

in Brown, Grey, Fawn

PIN STRIPED SUITING
in Blue, Brown and G





HARRISON'S _





~. ALL WOOL ENGLISF’“ANCY WORSTED
in Grey, Fawn and Brown at $17.00 per Yard

at $3.54 and $4.30 per Yard





$16,483 Spent
On Poor Relief

Last year, the Parish of St.
Andrew spent $16,483 on Poor
Relief. Of, that sum, $2,190 went
to-maintenance of the Almshouse,
and another $2,673 to the Steff.
Pensions paid to paupers amounted
to another $2,026.

The grant to the Sanitary Com-
missioners was $7,809, while the
f@mount expended in repairs to
varish property totalled $282.97.

The revenue and expenditure
vf the Community Centre at
Belleplaine showed a deficit of
$526.95. The Expenditure gmount-
ed to $1,080.09 compared with a
revenue of $553.14, of which
$285.00 was collected as rent for
the Centre. The unexpended bal-
ance at the end of March 1951
was $28.14 which amount was
brought forward, and there was a
grant of $240.00

B‘dians Contribute
To Cultural Life
Of Curacao

The contribution which Bar-
badians are making to the com-
munal life of Suffisant, Curacao,
is manifested in their many and
varied activities to which glowing
tribute is paid by the Director of
the C.P.I.M. Company in a
Foreword to their most recent
issue of the Social, and annual
publication.

The Social is the literary organ
of the Barbados Social Club, and
ic is edited by a Barbadian, Mr.
Cecil S. Reid, an old Comber-
merian, and a former member of



Spartan. Another Barbadian, Mr.
Darnley Niles, is the Assistant
Editor.

In his Foreword, the Director

ef the Company writes “In your
magazine you are contributing to
the cultural and social life of
Suffisant, this community com-
posed of heterogeneous bodies of
people apparently only having
their work in one great industry
iin common,”

He writes further: “Your vari-
ous clubs, publications, meetings,
yveligious and social gatherings,
your sport events, all these I sea
as manifestations of a growing
conumnunal life,”

The magazine, smell though it
is. contains some interesting arti-
cles by West Indians. In this, thea
third issue, more space has been
allotted to poems, and there is
an added attraction which has
taken the form of a column giving
a review of the important events
directly affecting Suffisamt and its
inhabitants.



Four Fishing Bouts
Being Built A Month

The fishing boat building pro-
gramme at the grounds of the
Fisheries Office is progressing
rapidly. The boats are being
completed, with the material
which is available, at the rate
of four a month.

Already keels have been laid
for ten boats, Six have been
planked and the other four will
be completed by the end of this
month, '

The Schooner Philip Davidson
is expected to bring wood from
British Guiana to be used in ‘he
building of the boats. Mr. D. W.
Wiles, Fisheries Officer, said that
he hopes this will be wood
suitable for making beams and
bends.

The new fishing boats will
replace ,those completely des-
troyed during the bad weather
in December last year.



Money Lifted

Joan Brooke of Paradise Beach
Club reported that jewelry and
money to the value of £61 11s, 8d.
were stolen from the motor car
M-222 while it was parked at
Rockley Golf Club, Christ Church,
between 9.15 a.m. and 11.30 a.m.
on Sunday.

A quantity of liquor valued
$53.05 and a wrist watch valued
$45 were stolen when a _ liquor
and provision shop at Bank Hall
Cross Road, St. Michael, was
broken and entered between 9.30
p.m., on Friday and 8.15 a,m., on
Saturday. The loss was suffered
by LaMonte and Allan Boyle.



REMANDED

His Worship Mr.,H. A, Talma
Police Magistrate of District “A*™
yesterday remanded Eldon Seales
alias Trinidad of Bay Land, St.
Michael, until June 3 on a
charge of indecently assaulting
an ll-year-old girl on May 5.

Mr. G. B. Niles is appearing

in the case on behalf of Seales.

el

RSTED

At $8.30; $8.40 and $9.73 per Yard
RAYON GABARDINE SUITING

, Slate and Cream

rey at $3.44 per Yard

Dial 2664
Broad Street



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ticket In Dispute









“Carl Schmedeman”

Built For

Jamaica’s

Aluminium Industry |

BARROW-IN-FURNESS, May: 12,

The first self-unloading

ore carrier to be bunc tor the

aluminium industry will be seen in Jamaica towards the

end of September.

This vessel, the Carl Schmedeman was

launched at Barrow this week by Lady Huggins... Trials
will be undertaken in early September, prior to delivery
to Reynolds Jamaica Mines: Limited. ’

The Carl Schmedeman

perpetuates the name of the

late Vice-President of Reynolds Mining Corporation, who
died, in December, while on a business trip to Mexico.

She is designed to carry a total
deadweight of 13,150 tons at a
fully loaded draught of 27’ 9”
She is 518 ft. in length over-
all and 66 ft in breadth. Geared
ste-m turbines, driving a single
screw will give her a_ service
speed cf 15 knots.

Im the first twelve months that
she will be in service the Carl
Schmedeman will transport 580,-
000 tons of bauxite from Ocho
Rios to Gulf Stream ports. This
amount of bauxite is more than
the entire American annual con-
sumption for the ten years before
the second World War.

Eventuslly Jamaica will supp'y
more ore to the aluminum indus;
try than France, Greece, Hun-
gary, Yugoslavia, Wales and the
rest of Europe.

Big Scheme

A big mechanisation scheme
including the eregtion of a six-
mile overhead tramway, a system
of cenveyor belts, storage silos
and loading towers will enable
the Carl Schmedeman to load
13,000 tons of aluminum in eight
hours.

The self unloading equipment
in this ship, consisting of two
conveyors tunning under thd
holds of the ship and up a boom
reaching out over the stern, will
enable the ore to be discharged

at the rate of 1,500 tons an hour

into railroad cars at Mobile,
Alabama. From there the ore
will be taken to the Reynolds
new alumina plant now being
built in Texas.

The ship is a vital link in a
vast co-ordinated chain of
mechanical ore movement, com-

mencing with the red ore of
Jamaica and extending tothe
alumina and aluminum ingot

plants 1,100 miles away,

The story of the development
cf the bauxite industry in Jamaica
was told by Mr. Walter L. Rice
President of Renolds, Jamaica
Mines Ltd., at the official luncheon
nt Vickers Armstrong, following
the launching.

Founding of Industry

Ne said that the founding ‘of the
tndustry was a tribute to Dr,
Carl Schmedeman, one of the lead-
ing geologists in the United States.
Dr, Sechmedeman after years oj
intensive research and laboratory
experiments proved that the
sceptics were wrong when they
said Jamaican bauxite could not
be used commercially in compe-
tition with _ higher grade South
American ore,

Dr. Schmedeman also had the
foresight to see that new effi-
ciencies would have te be intro-
duced to make the ore competi-
tive and it was as a result of his
efforts that the order for the first
self-unloading carrier was placed
with Vickers in September 1950.

Mr. Rice added that it was
fitting that the order should h ve
been placed with Vickers for it
was their company which 30
years ago first discovered the ad-
vantages of aluminum in industry.

He then went on to pay tribute
to Sir John Huggins who during
his term as Governor of Jamaica
earried through all the negotia-
tions for the mining of bauxite.

Mr. Rice recalled his first
meeting with Sir John after it
had been decided to go ahead with
the commercial development of
Jameican bauxite.

“Aggressive” Organisation

He said “I appeared there with
our brilliant young engineer and
Chief Geologist, Dr. Carl Schme-

deman. Sir John says I first made

an impression on him when I
characterized our company as an
‘aggressive’ organisation.

“He had never before heard
the word ‘agerressive’ used in a
peaceful connotation and he was
not certain whether I meant that
our company was about to wage
war on him or that we were just
ambitious,

“At all events he did not call

out the Redeoats or the Army.
He rolled up his sleeves and went
to work with us on the develop-
ment of Jamaica’s huge bauxite

eserves,”

Mr. Rice added that as a result

“€ this all-round-operation the







SPECIAL



first soipment of Jamaican bauxite
to the United States would take
place on May 27.

Lady Huggins who had perform-
ed the launching ceremony said
she had been g-eatly honoured by
the invitation, tor the Carl
Schmedeman was a manifestation
of, she great three-fold link be-
tween Great Britain the United
States and Jamaica,

A Thriving Town

She id tribute to the work
of Dr. Schmedeman and said that
Ocho Rios, the bauxite port, was
mow a thriving town the develop-
ment of which through the indutry
was of the greatest benefit to the
people of Jamaica,

Lady Huggins pointed out it
was a grand thing to see the
Empire being developed by
free entexprise. It was not
possible to stress the import-
tance of close understanding,
affection and good will between
the two countries, Britain and
America, and the launching of
the Carl Sehmedeman was a
fine example of true co-opera-
tion and goodwill.

Lt. General Sir Robert Weeks,
K.C.B., C.B.E., D.4,0., M.C., T.D.,
Chairman of the Vickers Com-
pany expressed thanks to Lady
Huggins for performing the
launching ceremony in such a
charming and efficient manner,

He said the Reynold's Company's
decision to come to Britain for
the first of their ore-carrying ships
had added a very interesting and
new type to the long catalogue
of ships which had been built at
the Vickers Armstrong yards.

Lack of Steel

He expressed regret that owing
to circumstances, over which his
company had no control—mainly
lack of steel—the launching had
been rather later than originally
anticipated, but added the hope
that the Carl Schmedeman would

be of the greatest service to
Reynolds,
Mr. F. P.. Laurens, General

Manager of the Barrow works
said he hoped the partnership
between the Reynolds Metal
Company. and Jamaica would
mark a turning point in the
island's struggle for prosperity.

Everything possible had been
done to minimize the delays
forced upon the construction of
the Carl Schmedeman and pro-
viding there were no further set-
backs she would be completed and
would leave Barrow for trials on
September 7.

He expressed thanks to Mr.
D. B. Wood, Manager of Marine
Operations of Reynolds, whose
ability in all aspects of construc-
tion of the vessel, both the build-
ing and engineering, had _ been
much appreciated.



Gale Died By Natural Causes °

Death by natural causes was the
verdict returned by # nine man
jury When the inquest into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of 33-year-old Norman Gale
of! Wavell Avenue, Black Rock,
Was concluded before Coroner C
L, Walwyn at District “A” Police
Court yesterday afternoon.

Gale became jl] at his home on
April 26 but before he could
reach the General Hospital he

died. The body wus taken to
the Public Mortuary where a
post mortem examination was

performed by Dr. A. S. Cato.

Dr. Cato told the court that the
deceased died from natural causes.
Mr. N. Carmichael, Government
Analyst, said that he received a

Coroner’s box frong Cpl. Shepherd
of the Bridge Post containing
portions of viscera alleged to

have been taken from the body of |
Norman Gale of Wavell Avenue, |

Black Rock.

He examined the portions of
viscera and could find no evidence
of poisoning.

Violet McGarey — the person
who identified the body to Dr.
Cato said that the deceased was
her reputed husband.

On the morning of April 26 he
Jeft home and went to town. He

ing ill, On being questioned he

PAPER

Q.B.B. BUTTER CONCENTRATE—per tin , 1.02

" SOUTH AFRICAN ROCK LOBSTER--per tin... . =

i ‘ “ a APRICOT NECTAR-~—per tin ; a “40
in White and Colours — Sizes 20” x 25 } DITO ADEE SAUDE cer tin ae 36
. } CHAMPION PREPARED MUSTARD—>per jar......... se

14e. per sheet GALATEA OLIVE OIL—"'™% gallon—per tin 2.81

DISCOUNT FOR

0, 1 72 &468

returned and complained of feel-

LARGE ORDERS

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

Broad Street

PAGE FIVE

nee ec

Vegetables Are Scarce) EXAMINE: |
YOURSELF

cc ~ttrrar aces:





THERE is a scarcity of ground provisions in the SM
During the past two months housewives have been unabl |
to cbtain even in very small quantities, any of the three |
|

‘ ,
main ground provisions—potatoes, yams or eddoes. Can You Say NO’ to
This fact cam easily be borne out if one pays a visit to All These Questions ? zi

any of the regular centres at which these supplies are | De you suffer from








usually obtained. For weeks there has not been a single] BACKACHE?

“potato” cart seen in the Ruins, | RHEUMATISM?

Occasionally a cart is seen on | ao
ibe way to the city, but there is (CHES

ch a bi», demand for the limited DOG EATS SHEEP LOSS OF ENERGY?
tupply that it never reaches the TOO FREQUENT
city with a single potato. When A SHEEP owned by 0 URINATION?

once the cart stops, the first person
to get there summons the othe:
housewives from the particular
area and the rush starts.

Worrell of Indian Ground, St.
Peter, was killed by a dog on
Sunday morning. When Wor
roll went to the open pen

Only one-pound parcels are sold where he keeps his sheep, he
at times, ;nd still many return | found a brown dog eating one.
home with empty basket Or He made an attempt to

the other hand, some hawkers re- |
fus® to sell other than to their | during the day a dog was |
veoular customers, and even then, found dead in a nearby field. |
ony small quantities {|

|

catch the deg but failed. Later



Reaping

To overcome this difficulty |



some thoughtful housewives catc! | BAD SKIN 9
buses or such other means of con ° W A 3 ae H E S
veyance they can get ane | Banish inful skin bl shes fast

: : : | anish paintul skin blemishes tase |
go to the flelds where reaping i with Dr, Chase's Ointment. GOLD, STEEL or
going on Sometimes they arr The soothing, medicated ingre- | CHROMIUM
lucky to get one of the regula Chase's O s |
“potato sellers” to purchase dients in. Dr. Cha re ‘ eats a Models for ladies or gents
hole or two’ for them, but this { | Previde antiseptic protection FULLY GUARANTEED !
reldom the case, and the result | Seer te veliers een a

* 7 wom 98 - suffering. cheves s con

that they return home without tions as eczema, boils, pimples, 15 & 17 Jewels
having been able to obtvin any blacisheada, cald.gores

nh some the country districts Bi wats ie! on Tan
Sap ety a nee alte Caan Try Dr. Chase's Ointment . . » ae ete eee ee
potato slips, but hawkers some get — ee Onesie times outstanding prices
times find it difficult to persuad aswncaen o-9
the owners to start reaping |

These feel that this is due to th: |







scarcity in the island generally |
and the desire to spread th n |
limited supply over as long .
period as_ possible. ) 1

Housewives are very worried | It is no longer necessary to suffer
over the situation, They are } ‘eine, Sohiog and korspent trom Pilea

s this scarciiy | Ince the discovery of HMytex (formeriy

unable pee ra. ie cee | inown as Chinaroid). Hytex starts to Today at your jewellers...
i@ surg } port york in 10 minutes and not only stops
supply of foodstuff for which | he pain but also takes out the sweil-

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST., and at
MARINE GARDENS
SHOPPING CENTRE

they have to pay ever-increasing
prices.

oR, stope bleeding and cambats nerve

rritation thereby curbing other trou-
| les caused by Piles such as Headache,
| Vervousness, Backache, Constipation,
oss of energy Cobiiky, and Irritable
tispoaition. Got Hytex from your
lruggist today un the positive
ruarantes Hytex must stop your pile
rvaina and troubles or money back o¢
aturn of empty package.



Barclays Bark
Dividends

Barclays

er



Bank have received |
cable advice from their Head | ==
Office to the effect that the) |
have declared interim dividend |







(a e

MARMITE |

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
®

of four per cent. actual on “A’
Stock and “B Shares, less In
come Tax in each case at stan»
dard rate of 9/6. in the &, pay- |
able 13th June.

Sea Bather Rescued

Frank







Burgess, a abou
ten years of age, got into dif!
culties while bathing in a poo)

boy |

at Greenland, St. Andrew, witi
five other boys over the week
Seou

Barbado

end.

Goulbourne Marshall, a
of the Seventy-Sixth
Troop of Speightstown, wa

walking near the pool when
ne heard cries of help from. the

other boys. He quickly rescue
Burgess.

Marshall and the other boy
applied artificial respiration, 1)
about two and a half hour
Burgess was able to sit up an
talk.

—_— —_—_—

Hurt Ir Accident

Twelve-year-old Rudolph Car

rington of Cane Garden Road
St. Andrew, was injured in .a
cecident along the same road on
Sunday. He is detained at »
General Hospital.
Also involved in the accident
Was motor car T-152, driven b Tenet wane



ast exteacy f

James Turton of Welchman Hall ¥ il
St. Thomas, 4 ae te It's tasty and it's good! Marmite is a
oi - iH t De concentrated yeast extract containing
G \s, MARAE Ls Vitamins that help to build up the body.
\ on Ag Meat, Fish, Vegneanit, Egg and Cheese
nant 9h)




My, ¥
cote po00 Sve?
Pupow en

dishes all benefit from Marmite—and so
do your favourite Sandwiches, Delicious
on hot buttered toast too!

In jars: loz.,2o0z., ®
suid that he was drinking witl 4 02., 8 oz., 16 ox.
some friends in town.

Dr. Renrick ordered him to @
t) the Hospital but later she heard
iat he had died before gettin
there,

Cpl. James Shepherd, attachec
tm the Bridge Police Station, saic
iuat he attended a post morten
examination held by Dr, Cato a
the Public Mortuary on the bod
of Norman Gale on April 27.








PREPARATIONS

Dr. Cato took specimens fro
{ine body and these were Placed i

tlass jars which were put into + A fresh shipment of the following
Coroner's box which was locked arrivedfrom Canada,
On April 28 he delivered th ’
_ tox to the Government Analyst Spun-Cream Home Perman-
| ent Wave.
| SSS SSS Spun-Cream Refill Kits
} Soapless ¢ she
Soapless Oil Shampoo
NOTICE | Hair Pomade in Tubes
} | Blue Grasg Solid Cologne
We hereby notify our cus- Sun Tan Oil
| tomers that we wil! be closed Liquid Bronze-Glo
3
| for Stock Taking on sath Mits
| y tg Lipstick Brushes Eyebrow
| Tuesday, 27th May Brushes
Wednesday, 28th May Eye Stoppers
Thursday, 29th May.
Our Dispensing Depart. Also

ment will, however, be open
for Prescriptions only.
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

27.5.52—2n,

BEAUTY CASES! !

KNIGHT'S Phoenix Pharmacy















. —_——
ee =P a_TA—Ea0re_SOO SSS
SSE =
= oo






















FINE FOODS

CELLOPHANE |...

SALAMI—-per Ib........ svansselbabeidaedbesthee $1.55
DANISH CAMEMBAERT CHEESE—per tin 1,32
DANISH SLICED HAM—per Ib.... 1.91

per lb. 1.50

per tin..

| DANISH SLICED BACON
DOMINION SWEET CORN
|

NEILSONS NUT ROLL

?}
\

i) per bar

} per box of 24

(|

t °
i

{

a

it

t

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.




PAGE SIX

- OLASSIFIED ADS. = mm

TELEPHONE 2508

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1952

PUBLIC SALES |

REAL ESTATE

TUESDAY, MAY 27,





ae

FOR RENT

HOUSES





BARBADOS

LOST & FOUND

seat CHANCERY SALE
LOST

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

for the sum and on
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m Po cach succeeding



|

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905.|
To the creditors helding spéciaity liens

—_——


















































































































































































N.B,—This application




















































































If not then sold, it will be set up
MISSING from Car near Rockley Golf Be, ee as and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
DIED % against Maynards Plantation St. Peter. | a Pa entgen ! Club, Lady’s navy-blue handbag contain- Shag pont Seation to me
the 26th May FOR SALE ete need a that |. owner of the|“witTaHIRe PLANTATION” and | BUNGALOW—Modern furnished Bunga. | ing Omega watch and wedding ‘cing cz] app
t Pe , Brat above named plantation, am about to dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN” situate|iow on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, | séntimental value Any person giving Plaintiff: ERROL MALCOLM STEELE
' snd Vest aici —- | obtain a doan of £4,000 under the pro-| 1." "st Philip with about 202 acres of |2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold | information leading to recovery will be}!
i 424 amy Nisions of the aboVe Act, against the | tana made up as follows: 102 atres|water. Ali modern conveniences. Dial| well rewarded. Cail Brooke, Paradise! . Defendant: HELEN EVELYN GREGLEY
i Fr rds re ash ae Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the arable, 7 acres tenantry, 22 acres in | 24672 6.5.53—t.f.n. | Beach Club, between 6 and 7 p.m. ¢ the
wehaens Cathesra! £hi AUTOMOTIVE ss ‘ueminlion Sree seeped ta SW. | otk e ok. Cr ccnse te cde td de) corsets eee 27.5.5a—2n PERTY: All that certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of thé
1OOe Aig evening end 26 No money has yet been borrowed | ‘ic ‘niso 4 fan mills, } motor truck 1| BUNGALOW.—Maxwell's Coast, Christ or Enterprise Plantation) situate at Enterprise in the parish of Christ Goive
Se Se eee CAR—Dodge, 1946 DeLuxe;| against the said crops bull, 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and 1/Church, fully furnished house with four} SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series A, S719. | lands ‘Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement Seven (7) acres unciuliye
the "Westbury Cemetery : ,| (X88). In apple-pie oun new Dated this 23rd day of May lyo2. Gonkey-cart.. Together also with 1,870 !bedrooms. Good sea bathing. To an ap-| Finder please return same to Harold\ in the rt t 4 twenty feet wide which intersects the said parcel o!
a yep" te shinee A Montane paint job, $2,500 Cash. Dial ?. E. ee. shares in Three Houses Factory Limited. |proved tenant for the month of June oo re a era ahh oni = pt the public road in a northerly to sousheviy dissetios) butting, Sad
‘ ral jase, —_ * 7 — 25.5.52—t.f.n. ner Apply Mrs. J. H, Wilkinson, Phone 2404. Pp 5. 52— te of Miss Mufcy E ucas, deceased, 1 .
Rev. Game. Spathware 27.5.52--In 4.5.52 3n Aer akecke, mente a3 The - 24.5.52—3n. ‘ fone &, Tadie bn" tanoe OG a tmouenhie J. D. Chandler, on Henge Sec
Sie CAR—One Prefect Ford in good con- Pr ae above property will be set up to public | —-——----— 3 of the estate of T. C. Lucas but now of Miss aoe > C. Jackman, ‘on lands of
w io 26th May, 1952. dition, 1949 model, 5 new tyres, new competition for sale to the highest} FLAT FULLY FURNISHED. In ‘Grey NOTICE of the seid road twenty feet wide on lands of Mr. E. * os
= en a (May). | upholstery, iow mileage, Owner en. NOTICE bidder beyond the appraised value at 2/stone House’ Balmoral Gap, Hastings PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH Mr. W. A. Yearwood, and on the public road, SOR en eerie ‘an
fungral leaves her late resi-| Price $875. J. St. Hill, Tweeente . tions for one or more vacant|P ™. on Friday the ‘eh + of a 1952 | June-December inclusive. =. a> . APPLICATIONS for one (1) Vestry | qwellinghouse thereon ‘and all other buildings and erections
“Wakefield,” Coll more Rocks, | Dial 4837 es _| st. ael’s Vestry Sete er Ne ee en te ney Fl -§.59-*.4.n. | exhibition tenable at the Combermere| vit standing and being.
St. M phat at 445 pm. today for Gombetmete, School will be received by | 2nd conditions of sale apply to the GLENSEA— Paynes Bay Furnished or | School will be received by the under. Upset price: £5200. 0. 0.
2 Yeqrwood & A. Innis. ELECTRICAL on, Wednesday, tn Sune ibe? 2 7°" CARRINGTON & SEALY, | unfurmished. gallers, drawing and dining | Ugned, up to 2 p.m. on Thursday, ea ao H. WILLIAMS,
: 27.5.52—In | _ Candidates must be the sons of parish- tan Peete, rooms, 3 bedrooms wilth running Gandidates must be the sons of Parish- Registrar- ae $a—2n
BATTERHES — Ediswan Batteries, 6/ loners in straitened circumstances and -5.83— water In 2), kitchen, toilet and bi ioners in straitened circumstances, and
THANKS Volt, 11, 13 and 15 plates; 12 Volt, 9,| must not be less than 10% nor more 27.5. 52— must not be less than 10% years nor
—————- | |1 and 13 pilates. Get our prices first. | than 1 years of age on the Ist Sep- ee ee more than 12% years of age on the Ist
igned beg to} Dial 3878 and 4710, Da. Costa & Co. Ltd.| tember 1952. AUCTION LORNE—Hastings. Modern Bungalow | o¢ September 1952, to be proved by a,
ALLETNE—We the undersign Bn. J Blectrical Dept 16.5.52—6n. Forms of application wil] be iss furnished, all conveniences. | Opposite baptismal certificate which must accom-
re be thanks to ™ wm sr pe : and received at the Vestry Clerk's ‘Omen Sea View Guest House, Dial . pany the application
the funeral, sent wreaths in ans 27.5.52-—-2n e < 4
' Re nae” eaters MOTORS- h.p. 110/220} daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and F f application can be obtained
yer eet” eee ee et volta Sings Phase, Dial’ 3678. or 2 12 noon Ec MAN UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER "STONE-WALL RESIDENCE with an} at the Parochial Treasurer's a
ear 5.5 2 2 RED: . r * ae ee
The Alleyne family 2f.5.52—An ee COSTA & CO. BED eee tee Clerk, St: Michael’s Vestry.| By instructions received I will, sell on|modern conveniences sultable for a Clerk x: entiors Veury. - Ad ole eae
ee a | ae 21.5.52—6n x coyeter; 7, Fee lead it tees farge family or a Guest House, For par | : 27.5.52—3n
ARRIB—Miss ¢ darvi “ i mins x 8 on the spot, s Dial 4789. 25.5.52—In. te aaieiteel SOSBSSS,
GO ntallo, Canada, wish » thank a EDISWAN BATTERY CHARGERS. N Lightfoots Cros Lane and Chapman's |UcwaTs Dia eb A nee - —_ MONTREAL, aUSTRALIA, N2w <
those- who sent wreaths or attended) Will charge up to 18 Fe te For use OTICE Street. Spot can be rented. Terms césh.| SEASIDE BUNGALOW, at Palm NOTICE ee a The M/V “CACIQUE DEL
the fiinera) of her rother the iat - their nstvaient ot © ne Se Dial APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant| Sale st 1 p.m. Beach, Hastings fully furnished, 3 bed- PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH (M.A.N Z LIN ee to CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
Major E. M. Harris, DSO. — nm 110 Volt Single oe CO ‘rp ,| St.,Michael’s | Vestry Exhibitions at VINCENT GRIFFITH, rooms, from June Ist. Safe sea bathing,} APPLICATIONS for one (1) Vestry) S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scl rt Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
27.5.52—In. | 3878 or 4710. DA. COSTA & tae -\! QUEEN'S COLLEGE Will be received by Auctioneer. [apply to Mrs. Fred Roach. Exhibition tenable at Queen's College| sail from Port Pirie May 31st, Devonpo: Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba,
nm | Electrical Dept, 5 *, the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon . 27.5.52—3n 25,5.52—2n.]| wisi be received by the undersigned up| June 5th, Melbourne June 14th, Sycney Sailing "Wednesday 28th inst.
IN MEMORIAM * in wood | “%,,Wednesday, 28th May 1952. to 2 p.m. on Thursday 29th May, 1952. | June 24th, Brisbane July 5th, arriving a' the /¥ “MOMEA” wil
FRIGIDAIRE. = Westnanonse in ae Candidates must be the daughters of | ———.——_____ “WHITESANDS”, St. Lawsence Gap— Candidates must be the daughters of] Barbados about August 6th. . Cargo and passengers for
; lear | Working order Dial 4086, Tempro parishioners in straitened circumstances UNDER THE SILVER fully furnished — for the month of] Parishioners in straitened cireumstances,} tp addition to general cargo this vessel Soom vo ‘Antigua, Montserrat,
BOURNE—In loving memory of our dear | : ica), 24.5. and must not be less than 9 nor more June. For particulars dial 8205 and must not be less than 9 years nor|),.5 ample space for chilled and hard Do ica, St. Kitts Sailing
Maybel Bourne Who passed away or than 12 years of age on the 2nd Sep- HAMMER 23.5.52—3n| more than 12 yea of age on the 2nd] ¢o26n cargo. Nevis 4 ; i.
Ma¥ 2th, 1951 H.M.V. RADIOGRAMS — New Models| tember 1952, to be proved by a Baptismal September 1952, be proved by a wits of Thursday, inst,
‘Twas on that day she Jett to mourn) ith 3 speed Changers and Record Cab-| Certificate which must accompany th: On Thursday 29th by order of the baptismal certificate which must accom-| Cargo accepted on See dad to The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Her mother dear and children too et. Dial 3878 or 4710. DA. COSTA &| application Misses Shilatone we will sell their fur- , as pany the application. Forms of appli-} Liding for transhipment eS Winsted accept Cargo and Passengers for
Her family, friends and loved ones >, LTD,, Electrical Dept. Forms of application will be issued and |niture at “Lauriston” Strathclyde if PAYS 10 ADVERTISE cation can be obtained at the Parochial | British Guiana, Leeward an Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Who to that Meart could oniy t sey 16.5.62—Gn.| received at the Vestny Clerk’s Office which includes Treasurer's ffice. ‘ Islands. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Sat-
Gone but not forgotten. Margaret Hunte enna | between the hours of 10 a.m. and] gxtension Dining Table (with patent A. T. KING, For further particulars apply— urday, 7th June, 1952.
(mother) and childs shea eh) KEFRIGERATOR — Used Blectrolux) 12 noon Screw), Couch, Ornament Tables, China — —_———_————, Clerk, St. Joseph’s Vestry. FURNESS WITHY & CO., LTD. B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
Oe ee ae ne Burning refrigerator. ly E. C. REDMAN, Cabinet, Rockers and Arm Chairs, Wag- 27.5.52-—Jn AD * " ASSOCIATION (INC.)
"wae pera ere yan In wood erteing er. Con Cierk, St. Michael’s Vestry, gon ali in Mahogany, Black Marble ‘ 5 pam Consiehea’-- Sale. Ka” 206?
EST wae —in lov ; a od yected at unte 101, a oe . Pictures, Curtains, Glass
deasinptee -Loulne Betwick. who UeGt tower Broad St 25.5.52—8n. THE SUGAR INDUSTRY aan Chins, Brass, Silver and Plated GOVERNMENT NOTICE sa CO TARBADOS BW SSOSSSESESSOSSSSSSS
a eed arte ane 2:1 - AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943 | ware, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery etc., San- . ,
We USS ESSARY SOUS Sou! tore] VACUUM CLEANERS—Three sizes to} To the creditors holding specialty lens garee Glass, Large’ Old China | Bow!
As t me | re6--b o a hast § face. lect m. Keeps inuccessible corners| against WANSTEAD & ROCKPLEASANT |and Old China Tea Service, Oak Chairs
eae te your vacant: plae can, Dial S876 or A710. DA. COSTA) Plantations, St. Michael & St. James |and Rockers, Single Iron and Painted Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
No ®ne can eer Role CO. LTD., Electricsi Dept. TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of|wooden Bedsteads with Springs and - : : : . ; fficial
Ever Se iter, Osford, 16.5.62—6n.| the above Plantations am about to obtain Mattresses, Dressing Tables, good Mir-| ment) Order, 1952, No. 16 which will be published in the Officia
aroid and Allan Olga ané the above “Act against the ‘anid Plantes (Sein iti Mand Mie, Papcine | Gazette on Monday’ 26th May, 1952.
) MME LIMEPPSUEHIer. et LIVESTOCK tions in respect of the Agricultural year |stand, Chamber Ware, Mirrors, Books, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
setptinte ne 1952 to 1953. ‘Linen Press, Planters’ Desk, Larders,| “5 of “Milk-Ev: i. talows: CANADIAN SERVICE
LAYNE—in lovirg memory of our dear : —— — | ho Agneaieun agen borrowed under |xitchen Tables, Lawn Mower, Cement | Prices 0 ilk-Evaporated” are as follows:—
po] lo’ 294 ar ie cultura is Act 1 or the| p, Perfection 3-Burner Oi) Stove andj ————___.____.__ ‘
husband and father Alt Layne, whe COW -— One Holstein Cow first calf ‘ots,
died on. May ith 10% 2 cave | Yim 2 Dts per. day. Phong 96—g80, | SRoue BM dar me case may be) in re- other items. a 4 ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE ; RETAIL PRICE From Montreal and Halifax
ee Ons vers ae vad x week fer ens Dated this 26th day of May, 1952. BR ANKER TROTMAN & CO., (not more than) (not more than) | ~~ Expected Arrival
and then our belov: isbe a C. McD. Morris, , i i. on Montreal Halifax Dates
father passed away COAT—One pure bred Sanaan_ Goat, ‘Oveniee Auctioneers. L E ted | Bridgetown, Barbados
Back to God who kknowest best 1 year old. Apply to Tiga Sobers, 07.5 52--3n. 25.5.52—2n.| MILK — Evaporated | aati 16 Maw 19 Mey a re
Brel he tedbvbed by Ra aed Cee , : aa Canadian—Gloria .. | $13.17 per case of 96x6 mv. “SKAUVANN” 30 May 4 June 20 June
Se ten, Sorcival. REN, eo MECHANICAL AN mate Gg OE tes WANTED [RRS ee Oe eee oe te ae Sime — 5 9eG" Wt Suly
Muriel, Carlston, Percival. Kelvin Me male citizens e United States | ss " = are oer
dren). Zemay Chandler (sister-in-law) “-YPEWRITER—O i cond hand| Petween the ages of 18 and 26 residing | ce ‘i : ‘ AS A SP EPEAT NEE «Oe Dem re -—-~ F z sr
es TF bauininy | Undiprwood ‘standart Synaiertae Wo ated Romer ados are requested to call at the | | 48 x 14% oz. tins ..| 30c. per 14% oz. tin
MORRIB—In loving and sacred memor) ’ : ican Consul rom July 1 to 31,
of my dear Imsband McDonald Morris sondition. mane, meh, L. _Remstein. |! i902, for /Selective Service Registration HELP Other Brands » | $12.69 per case of| UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
who fell asleep on May a. end > Swan - . Unies oe Universal Military Training se | 48 x 14% oz. tins or |
His life.was «a flower that bloomed ervice Act. 5 ‘ ss
with-kind deeds MISCELLANEOUS All male. citizens @f the United States| MANAGER—A_ capable manager. for | 48 x 16 oz. tins 29c. per tin From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
% faded and withered to supply our —| who attain the age of 18 years gub-| a sma Mae ee pre | iS | $12.21 per case of |
aeads “BENBOW's D MIXTURE"—a gen-| Scauent to July 31, 1952, are required] Advoeate Advertising * 97.5.52—5n. | 98 £6 ’de) tins 14e » ite South Expected Arrtvai
Some may forget now that you ave] oar tonic which b a dog to his best entaen be the day Dae attain the \ Ee s - pe Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
one condition. Suitable for dogs of all] © anniversary of the day of ‘ ——_—_—_—-— — — rn ET ee OTe
But we will renember while tife]Svcc and all’ breeds. Prices @0c. and|their birth, or within five days there- RATS aremeot As for oo 5a 26th May, 1952. 27.5.52—In js.s “SUNMONT” th eae 19 May 28 May 14 June
lingers on. , | 81.08. Knight’s Ltd, 25.5.52—3n. | after trical Department, Apply Yh an 7 8.5. “FEGGEN” . 9June 15 June 24 June 10 July
Ever to be remembered by big (wite) = it al Aaa Seti. information, consult the| Fogarty (B’dos) Ltd. “SUNWHIT” 30 June ‘5 July 14 July 1 August
a , Osear, Ivan, John, ina, De , COAL--About 15 tons coal for sale merican ‘onsulate, ridgetown, Bar- aac 5 “MARIA DE
Willie (children) Gwen (sister) Apply: Gas Co., Bay Street bados, 27.5. 52—t. f'n TEACHERS for Independent Second- LARRINAGA" End July Mid August Early August
ae ——$——__—— ~ - , . 27.5.52—3n, ary School to teach Maths and Spanish
WATTHE—In loving memory of Mrs fe NOTICE to Schapl Fesunoate ‘Stender Peking
Ometa Waithe who fell asicey on MOY! «no.po” Tablets relieve Asthma and PARISH OF §T. PETER “Private School’ c/o vocate “tf Many ailments sed bi t blood which
Or s . E Pm 5 Dept. 25.5.52—2n, y are caused by poor t
MNtulememory. fades and iife departs.| Sregh Ghipihent hast arrived, Mnighe | yee MegEPTOnIAl Treasurer's OMice witt | wnne eP —— affect the whole system. Skin eruptions UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
ae he 7 rts.” ¥ : be as from May 28th - ; one ‘aid wy Sones i i BOUS
Yous live tateyes ee ae tM: 26.5.59—3n. | both days inclusive. ” ae Muet tava sete cat ttheen 410 olin tit ott anne 5 ; ee c's AND OTWER From Antwerp, Rottezdam and London
Zita, Alban (Chilgren), Manjone, ( : ears Signed G. Ss. RBIN ond g ar a ture
5 1" | DECCA RECORDS: Clearances, Three Parcchisl Tresearer, | 2" 1 The Moorings, Marine Gardens. Blood Mixture, Thi medicine helps SJ Expected Arrival
an ET =5jj | 10% $4.00. The Travellers Club, Brad- St. Peter to cleanse the blood stream of impurities and pgygppagrs Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates
————ooo | | show Building, St. Michael's Row. 27.5.52—3n fit 1 fi from these and similar Bridgetown, Barbados
FOR SALE 22.5,62—t.f.n.]) _ a a SONAL keep Be ak for RWEUMATE mv. “BRUNO” 12 May 1f May 22 May 28 May
: FLOOR Pott ea te cela, PER! complaints. sure to ACHES ss. SEEDERAL VOYAGER 15 june 16June a3 June 9 duly
250 Sharer PLOO: ISHERS. in 3 “Si * . id July d Mid
WEBT INpiA LisclIr ©O., , tion with Johnson's Floor polishes wi] LIQUOK LUCENSE NOTICE sil , ne ‘and July August
Lim\ted : Keep your Floors looking new. Dial! ‘The application of Allan Caliender,] The public are hereby warned against ol PAINS
Apply R . Nicholls & Co $78 or 4710, 16.5,.52—6n, La oapanat of Station Hill, holder of giving credit to any person or persons . :
Bolioitors, auor License No. 1134 of 1952, granted| whomsoever in my name as I do no NEURITIS
Roebuck Street For formal occasions—Pretty dresses,)to him in respect of a board and shi hold myself responsible for anyone con- 1X u
Photie 025 anart hats and cocktail shop attached to residence at Lower|traeting any debt or debts in my name LUMBACO Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
2 0 gauge nylon stockings—at the Mod-{socjon Hill, st Michael, for permission | unless by a written order signed by me
~ ern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street, to use said Liquor License at a wall CSWALD ROCK
—— 25.5.62—2n. | building attached to residence at Rock Pic Corner, —PIOSOSSS. $
7 ——-—~ | Land, Spooners Hill, St. St. Lucy.
Por cleaning the lens of your oy Dated this 23rd da # t piigheg.. 27.5. 52-2n, le
iy of ay oe . , ° .
Fr try a Clearsight Pen, price only %/-.)To EA’ MeLEOD. hig” re . d ti
FOR &§ AD “a Obtainable at Knight's Pid. Poli¢e Magistrate, ’ Dist, * tan The public are hereby warned against Removal Notice Ben Ix Automa 6 g
25.5,.52—Sn, ALLAN CALLENDER, giving credit to my wits, | Veet MAC.
ooo 2 encer) as
iieeeeoe IRONERS—Oprim Industrial Ironers. A jpelicant. | BROWNE. (nee Sp :















will be con-|:i¥:« i responsible for her or anyone else



We desire to inform our

Washing Machines.











i dry. | sid ta Li * ebt debts in my customers that on the 29th
1 complete kroner for Home Laup at a Licensing Court to be held| contracting any d or ,
METHOD T MANSR dial 3878 or 4710. DA, COSTA & CO. at Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday,| name unless by a written order signed 30th & 3ist, we shall be “ NEW YORK SERVICE.
me LTD., Electrical Dept, 1:5 4 oe Srd day of June 1952, at 1 o'clock, |. by me BRO’ moving our offices and These Machtnes are entirely
slo -$.58—6n. | a.m. eA . REYNOLD po stocks to tir Hew premises automatic, simply load with A STEAMER sails May 9th—arrives Barbados May 2st.
Sand St. Spejghtstown PLASTIC TS for Police ste, McLEOD, — St, James, Pp , Gothen, set -to wash. ahi widmutes A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados June 12th
nn ganbrted coloumh S840 cach< lc me Wagisivate, Dist. "A". . 27.5.52—8n. Lower Bay Street, former- Jater remove the clothes which - -- —— as Sa nn nnn
Th¢ building is solid stone and taincoats for Misses $3.00 each and ay 8-010 3 ly occupied by Ralph Beard have been washed, rinsed three NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
Sinnee bedrooms, study eles Qh | plastic. raincoats for tadies: $8.14 each =1[|% and consequently will be times ‘and damp diied.
weetie Hania find modern is Tr Modern Dress Shbngs, a closed to business. ¢ aw aie = Pa ere The “ALCOA PIONEER" sails May 10th—arrives Barbados May 24th.
‘1 Standiag on 26, sq. *



and or thereabouts.

An excQ{Iifisite for commercial




































Subscribe now to the Daily Telegraph
ngland’s leading Daily Nawepaper nov






















SHIRTS! SHIRTS!














STOKES & BYNOE LTD.








LTD Elect. Dept.
16.5.52—6n.




















A STEAMER sails May 24th—arrives Barbados June 7th.







NI
rriving In Barbados by Air a tew Ys | CANADIAN SERVICE
ee ae days after publication in London. Con- S2DPFITITISOOVG0000009999G00000005559S595950555" SOUTHBOUND
mage OE Peale) Ro Local "Tagetett rescthative, fal ene” - % \ bar oar Arrives Barbados
r " , :. ‘ontrea!
Be a ace Faia ie 17.4.62-—-t.t.n. S H IR I S | FRY PANS, FRY PANS Sl e/s “ALCOA PILGRIM” May 5th May 17th
Pjowell Nettater than the 5th * a . | s/s “TINDRA” me ate May 16th May 26th
‘iene: 4 White dress Buttons and Buckles— % s/s “TISTA” ., 2 May 30th June 9th
a aires So ste, gan bé submitted Yoders Nesta’ haste rn Dae he ‘ ; Are Yours in Order? If not — ; | s/s “ALCOA POINTER” . June 13th June 23rd
eee * g8.5.52—3n ; ‘ | NORTHBOUND
: They Are Obtainable at — § | s/s “ALCOA POINTER” Due Barbados May 17th for St. Lawrence River Ports
fuud x e |
— 5606000000 As usual we stock the Best, and as we are giving q ; :
, , ; Electrical Installatio 10% discount until the 3lst May next, you can under- ) THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM y ee Liewatan
ectri¢a ns stand it is to your advantage. : } Corner Broad and Tudor Streets 3 ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF
RN | | U R F and Repairs Elite in white and coloured @ $5.20, $8.20 Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD, CANADIAN SERVICE
: menown ( eno6, 00.00 II
Our Wiring Department carries Reliance @ $3.90
é f H & Office Accsmorics and’ will “underane (li Artex Cellular Shirts—Sports Shirts, White I> PLEASE NOTE NEW CLOSING DATE
or ome the installation or repair of all and Coloured 3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
binds oot, wiring Jobs in Homes Short Sleeves 36 to 44 $5.88 each solution along with name and address on the coupon
at Money-Saving Prices Dial 3878 or 4710, Kay Shirts @ $3.54, $4.4 e printed below.
. be to remembe: bers, 4. Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
@ NEW & Ponewod Wardrobes, a cratic om Ou savuoe s Sra Pace Shine @ 0450 Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to , will be immediately destroyed.
. de baer ie erat wide om “Siectrical Bove wn yt our so tase $3.94 win $40 00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5. a ee: ~~ te oes aoe to ame by the
ends, 2-for o 6 foet _ wide, me . tr d rts R 7 ’ 1 ic ho to lecision 0! e r
ings, Laths. Washstands $8 up, j 16.5.52—6n pe be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olymp' pe Bar dvoca
Nigger oS tee te a Hat: Helsinki next July. Enter oem ona try your skill. 6. re Soa eipem will be closed on Friday, 30th May, at
SEbeaien Cabinets: Larder 1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win Og oR rg Me re hg ey OR a
4 e prize.
DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE i r i on Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
Fg ger Sone ita nt pee FOR RENT A. E. TAYLOR LTD. * containing. the least errors which fs opened ‘firt by the 8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
z Si with flat or sloping tops, Valuable business pre nk ah Advocate of June 1,
Spring-geat d other Office rolaes Editor win the prize. :
Chains, Bookracks ve or Baies with inno stttnes ey Mae. Coleridge Street, , : 66—Meager. 51—Shoshonean Indian. 63—Knob.
ys : jj hill Street. Frontage con two 68—Therefore. 53—Observed. : 65—In a n.
® | PIANOS, Ranjos-—Pram, Go-Cart entronce doors and large shew Dial: ai 4100 HORIZONTAL 69—Sign. 55—Spirit of the air. 66—Transgression. Bie is Sic
@ Mem and Wardrobes Trubke 38 window, Ideally suitable for a 7a wa 71—What peoples had dwelt in Ar 56—Asparagus. 67—How many mites did t’ - poor
up; Typewriter, Kitchen Sink $4.50 : ny 1—Performs. rar peor h into thy trea=
@ up; Typewriter, Kitchen Sink $4.60, |{ class of business, especial a rior e land being given 57—To what were the breast- widow throw into thy |
Bromelled Ware Diain Ss! | Drug Store. In close p o 5—Lucky number. 0 the children of Lot? plates of the locusts com- suey . :
3 parking "places and the "Bus where 10—Whe | was ejected trom the ared? 70—Which of Judah's son-> was
© ee Offer’ upstate oar aes Sepia They are no Parking Problems temple in Jerusalem? 73—Musician's baton. c3—Btupor. ot Slain by the Lord?
4 referer ‘above, , Sos S—Spikenard. . . 60—Climax. a ,
4 = S WII SON i. osinees oreininae wit A and whaee locke veil matey roads. 62—Sert. 74-Symbol for silver.
vo. “3 vested separately or together as Quality ] HIGH oe, —Curved molding. %
may be desired. Apply to:— an 17—Ni 2as
Spty 8 np ial 4009 EVELYN, ROA 70., t : ear. y
—, * pe oe $ vn Rlgkel Stree Prices are LOW Uivisiane of time. 1 tei ae Y
DPOOOS OO-O/ 5 n ece.
pos ote Ce
In what sea were Pharaoh's bol for tantalum. ; Le
] See ———<—— a chariots host drowned? 5—Flies alert. oll
The Loyal Brothers . om aueseeeaty Bitter vetch. $—Wanders from truth. Gye |_|
, as 5 ‘ie ; LA
8—Street railway (abbr.) 4
os J&R BREAD peers Boat eg peat S dcdaa
ui
Proudly Presents to the sii 30--Gn0d “Wy
4 *
1952 BARBADOS 7 trie alien. 11—At what place were Joshua’s | GY
‘orays. n defeated? 4
ueueas. PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESS Oras. 19d Eet vs the els Ae |
At QUEEN'S PARK > what, giant was slain by 15—Pen tential season. YZ,
‘on ’ NUTRITI Pxclan gi —Card gam la |_|
on | BEST IN NUTRITION {—-Baclamation au | Z
THURSDAY, Sth and 42--Insect.
ae ir. paren VAT
; because it’s Vitamin enriched! 44--Golf mound. oe . Z ;
A. COSTUME BANDS hummingbird.
@ Apvenrisi oat fe 31—eollege cheer td
. c SING BANDS .
D, HISTORICAL BANDS Of ths ee id
f the moon.
Im order to raise the standard of ¢ fc believers -.yanned 33—Satistied,
the Bommitiee would, wipe itis Box to He sesinst? 36—Who is ihe reputed author of Yr
wy eaieea Shae acd ; or sz—Bubious Ae
a is Ss —, i. b
a8 possible. ce i BEST IN TEXTURE 86—Equipment. 39—Tibetan scnaye Yn |_|
Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 1A se, 40—Bronze . i %
Whi ed the field in which
contact Mr. 'c. Moris’ Sobers | evenly soft and fine. M) $o—Land-measure. “~Roraiam was buried? Pl GZ
Lane. ; cal p 777
ike des ae srdsh‘iien Vs oe gragon? ene Bt? 45_—watehtul Lt ee | Be oo
closed on 3rd June, 1952 ra 4—Proposed international an- Sorta , 8-30
MORE PARTICULARS LATER es—Biackbird. {9—Ocean.
Registration of Costumes, Bands







and Individuals Contact Mr
Nurse, c/o Poor Law Board

Prize of $30.00

CA

s by
the Boodoos Brothers end Party.

BEST IN FLAVOUR

flavour recipe can give it!














Entries ean be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office
FV SSS

tee eeceee EERE Ree ee meee eer ee eee ee ee ee



-- Address ........

eons oat appropriate "enous mnky our special balanced- ENTIRE PROCEEDS To FARNUM OR FINLAN FUND
Calypso Special Performance








TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1952

a





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





ee
LOSSSGSS PPC PPE LPEED

‘

.

% FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS
% YOUk DISTINGUISHED
% GUESTS AND YOURSELF

There is Nothing Better on
the Market than

S &§
Rum
Blended and Bottled by

$ STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

| 86666566656666656696S600
SSPE PPS SSS








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

539%
LOE og LS APFI FFF FPS

‘








DONT TOUCH THIS TABLE. .
LL HAVE A SHOT AT TESTING!
/T FOR FINGER PRINTS «.

WOULD VOU MIND USING
MISS LOVAT'S CABIN,
MRS. OE LAZLON ?

NO SIGN OF FORCED
ENTRY MERE ..THE
THIEF GOT IN SOME
OTHER Way /..

‘+

: Holiday Entertainment

‘,

°

9980'S








yy,










The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPE)DABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
filting and smart looking as you could wish, But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and

$ MIXED VEGETABLES in ¥



3
| SLICED HAM




* I hen th h de b |$ LAMB TONGUES in tins
| always get when they insist on shoes made by x :
7 V8! : : ; oh ‘. N in tins ¢
= 7 #/ John White. See them for yourself in leading % CORNED MUTTO ’
\ \ oy stores throughout Barbados. RS ROAST BEEF in tins



( BLONDIE Witt! PE

a7 Gas || made by

($ VEAL LOAF in tins
%,
% LUNCHEON BEEF in tins



S YOU S





|
THERES ’ 3 And Our Popular
I > THE =< i : RUM
-{ PHONE x FIVE STAR
? ; 1% ¢
A Ds

INCE & CO.
S LTD.

x 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.
‘,

‘ 4,4 »
SOOO

means made just right

eo









IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







_ BY _
Be"

nh

DAN BARRY
rn in. t%











SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only





a ae THERE MAY BE

s















9 SOME FORM OF = ‘gui siaii aininmnimelianaaaitiel : sinenainbeliiiias
e WE SHOULD HAVE FY GET A HOLD PLANT LI . gD ‘ . 3
& ALL BEEN INSIDE OF YOURSELF, SOMEWHERE SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our ranches Tweedside,
we THAT SHIP/ IT TEX! THAT pepe Tae :
} WOULD HAVE WON'T HELP i Speightstown and Swan Street
4 BEEN QUICKER US NOW/.., ,
THAN STARVING! ne SEAR Usually Now
. TUNDRA, WHILE
; DALE AND 7 TRy Wes. Bridal Jeing Qugee ss. A Wa a
: T
c at eae SAUSAGES
| Ae You'RE NOT GOING Pkgs. Lipton’s Tea (4 Ib.) .... 19 12,
i SS 8° Ses TO KEEP THAT : ;
: ry oyiigg es RENCE EVOUS, CLASH. Imperial Oxferd Sausages 16-02. .69
F RY ye + ? 1 “ae © ‘
. Ride 2 ‘ N Au ' Tins Beetroot .............. 38 35 s Vienna Sausages 10-02. .90
| ” ” ” 4-oz. 40
° . ‘ d ‘ i Imperial Frank-furters Sausages 12-0z. ...
? Tins Heinz Macaroni with Cheese .34 30 Walls Oxford Sausages 16-02. ............
» Pork Sausages l6-0z, ..............
; a , Swifts Vienna Sausages 4-02. ......./.... 43
~wy Tins Two Cardinal Coffee .... 1.00 90 Cambridge Sausages 16-02. .............. 69
WHEN IeREP TIE A Smorgans Sausages 16-07, ................ 81
“pf itoalt Royal Cambridge Sausages 14-0z 5 78
OH, THANK You! PACK, MR. HARRIS . a i yee aM “ eee enees ¢
Rie VAD ONG | T HAVE MORE! Bottles Mayonnaise ......... 51 48 Imperial Frank-furters Sausages 12-02. ... 93
OF THESEINA fe oe Lote Low
LONG TIME!



@
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further







(ereaneprepeennenteennneeneeenenssenisuepnanmasisnasassenaneensnt
POLLO LLL ARLROPPLPLLLRPPLRPLPPPRLRPLRRRORARRPRARPPPPPPPPCOPPG

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

‘ e \ si alist al bin iod sags x4
| “9
Pieler necator i “ ‘ | $
POOR UNCLE KUNKLE- |{ yes-wHeN || |-———eF—f merrell een ree x
|

|

|

|

|

oO








ee



IT'S SO UNFORTUNATE 'M HOARSE FROM HOLLERING Tree







| =~WOULD YOU) is
HE CAN'T HEAR-IT HAS | TO HAVE ME | AT UNCLE - MY VOICE IS GONE- (an! I SURE GOT |
PREVENTED HIM FROM | NG FOR yOu? T | NOW I CAN'T ee | OUT OF LISTENIN’ |
GETTING MANY JOBS // || SAID-WOULD yOu PRACTICE MY Wa t er \ TO HER SING / }
/ || LIKE TOHAVE ME |) SINGING-- || THAT'S TH’ FIRST ba 3
|| SING FOR You? }} xr | am J| HELP HE HAS |




SSSSS59SF
$OCSSS

|
|
j
S |
| ~L OHA | GIVEN ME-
}
|
|
|

SSO PPSSSOOS
CSSD

BY ALEX RAYMOND

‘ LLING OUT HIS
I DON'T COME OUT INTEN MINUTES, CALL CARMODY AT / D cash! /
HEADQUARTERS| A

oS
BSS: SO9SGGOO



THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

WHOA. HOLD IT. Jia Timmer) |NO TRUCK TRACKS ONTHE FAR THE QUESTION WE'VE LOST THEM.

THIS LOOKS Pe BANK. THE BOOTLEG SMUGGLERS I$ «DID THEYGO L GOOD! NOW

LIKE TROUBLE , 24 {USED THE OLD aaa UPSTREAM + OP MAVBE WE'LL

Fi Co 3 oe INJUN TRICK. \ / DOWNSTREAM? GO BACK!
THIS STREAM JBL &% ern







er ee Se ri
THE TRUCK TRAIL IS FRESH AND
CLEAN AS A WHISTLE. KEEP

NOW OPENED
BY

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY



-
~
-
x ’
$ x
. 7 —r " ‘ “’6e"nQ = 4
% ROAD PREET A ahh: NE
- ‘4s . hv svi “By
%
ot pes en nee 3” | 1 %
Rest Ve Se 1% %
.* ° 7 ae s .
a. 2 3 %,
*Sy Us Na *
+ »%
% s
a »
¢ %
, ‘
4 66.66,66666666666666444 44,664 4 Abt Attityt ttt ttt bbtb OCC COCO CPF OOOO OO
= PPP PPP PPP PPP RRP A


PAGE EIGHT



EMPIRE

WIN

SECOND TEST

(From Our Own

The Empire cricket



against Antigua by 45 runs
bright xcitin nish ve
to-day. On the fourth dz
60 runs to their overnight ;
runs,

Savannah Lead
Tranquillity

r Own Correspondent

Free ;
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26.







team we

Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, May 26,

n the Second Test match

before a large crowd and in a

1inutes before the close of play
f the match, Empire added

score and were all out for 137

Antigua then made 177 in their
econad innings
At the end of the game, His
Excellency Hon. K. Blackburne
ented prizes to the players

d expressed his appreciation of
the visiting team

He said that’ Antigua had learnt
from their play and hoped to bea











Sn



MEETS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TEAM



HIS EXCELLENCY K. Blackburne shakes hand
A.D.C. and Mr, J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P., Manager 1 wie
Robinson, Captain of the Barbados team is backing th



Savannah Club on Saturday them next time.
afternoon headed Tranqui Dy
afternoon headed Tr nqu lity t EMPIRE 187 INNINGS aie
two matches to none to take the anqiGua 1sT INNINGS 208
lead in the series which began last EMPIRE SECOND INNINGS
Friday. The present standing of 1 Yes played on to wicket b iE

: cai nthonyson 7

the series Savannah 4 points sinte ¢ wicketkeeper b Waicott 13
Tranquillity 3. H.. Nothnagel, pe Peiza 1.b.w. b Anthonyson 3
Tranquillity skipper is ill and H_ Norville b bs a :
> ru . cae ve 3 _ \ileyne b alco
F. Archer took over the captainc Senne b Waieott 29
Other changes in the Tranquillity amory b Gore 36
team bring in Neil Nothnagel to Robinson played on to wicket .

. . b Gore :
play in place of his brother. es 23

, Rudder 1.b.w. Gonsalves 2

Results : Mixed Doubles P. farker ¢ Christian b Anthonyson 3
Patterson and Mrs, R. Bancroft King not out . il
beat T. Schjolseth and Mi M Extra 4
Trestrail 6—4, 0—6, 7—5 rote 137

Men's Singles : E. Forjone “
beat D. Worme 6—4, 6—4. Boe

Ladies Doubles :—Miss G. Pil- , Fall, of wicket: 1/20, 2/28, 9/26. 4/24,
grim and Miss D. Wood beat Miss ““Anthonyson 3/44, Walcott 4/39, Gon-
Y. Trestrail and Miss B. Thomp- saives 1/14, Gore 2/26

son 6—4, 6—3.






ANTIGUA SECOND INNINGS
omas ¢ Taylor b Rudder
“ye v Imith b Alleyne
Flirt Tops B Clags cise: alieine :
K ( tkeeper Bynot
tudde 5

Flirt, with 127 points, has tauaives b Ropineon 22
carried off the B Clauss Cup in Camacho b Rudder 1
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club fete . ore Pd
series, Mischief came second with Christian stumped wicketkeeper
122 points. b King 28

The C Class Trophy goes to einen jon & ere =
Gannet with 88 points. Rogue “fiw "* 9
with a point less, was second. .

In the Intermediate Class the Total 177
Cup goes to Gnat. Gnat has 104
points, beating Reen, second, by Christian hit two sixes, Anthonyson
eight points, four sixes i il
Hurricane carried off the Cup in , ee ata one ‘a i/9. 2 es ae ua,
the D Class with 109 points. ; : ‘ 1 al

eainbird is second wit}, 102 points.
Vamoose won the Cup in the
Tornado Class.

Bowling: Rudder 3/34,
King 1/38 Robinson 1/32

The Empire team

Alleyne 5/43,

sails to St.

Kitts tomorrow.



ROBINSON KEEPS
ON DODGING

(By PETER

: : ; ‘ six wickets
“SUGAR” RAY ROBINSON is schizophrenic* of box- play resumed

WILSON )

with 1
team
camera

are



udder of the Empire cricket team. The Governor’s
standing behind His Bxcellency.



Essex Seo re 4 T 0 St. Lucia 178 For 1

; Against Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 26.

The indian touring team had the highest score so far

hit against them at Ilford today.



sex carried their over-

night total to 410 before being all out to establish a first

innings lead of 215.

Their skipper Doug Ir

isole played

another fine innings, scoring 116 in just under three hour:
He shared in a third wicket partnership of 122 with Bailey

before giving a catch to Phadkar of!

Shinde.

Bailey and Horsfall then carried
on the good work adding 85 for
the fourth wicket.

Batting a second time the tour-
ists soon lost Mantri but Umigar
and D,. K, Gaekwad carried th<
score to over 100 before Umigar
was out for 74. Gaekwad is not
out 59 and the tourists with eight
wickets still to fall were 46 behind
at the close.

Two days sufficed for Surrey to

beat Northants at Rushden. They
lost cheaply when
again today, but

ing. In the ring he has been one of the great mechanics of Clark who in the first innings was
our time, a boxer who can fight, a fighter who can box.

But outside the ring—ps

irticularly if you’re trying to

get him in‘o the hemp square—he is as elusive as an eel

dipped in oil; it’s as difficult to pin him down as it is to captured another
put a pencil on a flea; and if his word is his bond, then I 20 runs each,

don’t want any Robinson bonds.

There was the time when he
told the Daily Express Paris
correspondent that he was going
to retire and then hotly denied it
when the news was printed,

He did the sime thing last
September in New York, when he
told my old friend Jim Burchard,
of the New York World Telegram,
that he intended to retire in 1951
and then exploded angrily that he
had been misquoted,

After Robinson's victory over
Turpin in New York, it was
generally believed that he would
at least have the courtesy and
sportsmanship to offer a “rubber”
contest to the man who had out-
classed him in London but who
had given him a return shot nine
weeks later in the States,

I was not one of the believers,
The day after the fight I wrote “If
they fight again — which I doubt
—Turpin will be favourite for
many who saw a sliding Robinson
achieve ring immortality with a
blow in which skill was at least
equally blended with desperation,’

No ‘Rubber’

On January 12 last, I headed
my story “‘Sugar’ Ray (side-
stepping Turpin?) plans triple

crown bid.” and went on to say:

“News from New York that
negotiations for a world ligh'-
heavy-weight title fight between
‘Sugar’ Ray Robinson and the
world champion, Joey Maxim,
have been opened, reinforces the
rumours which I have heard since
last 4utumn that there will neve
be a ‘rubber’ contest between
Robinson and Randolph Turpin
for the world’s middle-weight
title.”

Later IT wrote: “Ro »inson
be 32 this May, and, with
extensive business inte. ests
Harlem—including a
saloon outside which |

will
hi

in

can just

imagine a flashing neon sign
acclaiming ‘Triple Undefeated
Champ’—there is no reason for

him to continue boxing.”

This said that although Robin-
som’s manager, George Gainford,
had acclaimed that Robinson wa:
“drilling at his Cabin-in-the-Sky



THE ONE ABOUT
THE SIAMESE
MIDGET?

THERE'S A
NEW ONE
GOING
AROUND
ABOUT THE

luxurious ,

at Greenwood Lakes, New Jersey.
the champ has been hitting the
Broadway beat, where he was
seen as recently as Tuesday night,”
‘Over The Hill?

story went on to say:
“Many fight experts are of the
opinion that the 31-year-old
Robby is as far over the hill as
Joe Louis was when Rocky
Mareiano -.erminatet his career
last October.

“This opinion is based on
‘Sugar’s showing against young
Randolph Turpin last September.
Battered, badly gashed beside the
eye, Ray, managed to pull out
with a technical knock-out in a
desperate tenth-round flurry.”

rom ithe word “Go” Turpin has
received the shabbiest possible
treatment from Robinson.

As champion Robinson received
more than two and a half times
es much as Turpin when they met
in London—fair enough,

But when, they met in New
York Randoiph was the champion
and although he scrupulously
honoured his word in giving the
nan he had beaten a_ second
chance only 64 days later, it was
still Robinson who got the lion's
share of the gross receipts—in-
fair enough, surely,

Robinson's alleged
some £100,000 to
again in Britain
an opinion I have long held that
any connection between certain
elements in professional boxing
and sport is purely éoineidental

Split personality.

The

demand for
fight Turpin
only reinforces

—L.E.S.

STARFISH, GOLDFISH
BEAT sCHOOLGIRLS

Starfish defeated Queen's College

x goals to one and Goldfish
‘efeated Ursuline Convent 3—0
‘ the two water polo games
were played at the Aquatic Club

yesterday
For Starfish, Jean Chandler,
Phillis Chandler and June Hill

such scored two goals.
Ann Raison scored for Queens
‘ollege.

not out 26, batted splendicly

fo.

92 and received great help from ,

the tail-end batsmen, the last
four wickets putting on 138. Trib«
five wickets

Northants set to score 294
victory never looked like accom-
plishing the task on a_ wicket
taking spin and were all out fo
161

There was a fine spell of bowl-
ing by Roley Jenkins
captured six wickets for 37 run

Surrey beat Northants by 13%
runs. Jenkins’ well-flighted les
breaks troubled all the batsmen
except Spooner who carried hi

bat for 98, but the Inst four bats
men failed to score. Jenkins may
have bowled himself into En

land's Test team which wil! be
announced later this week.

Scoreboard : Essex vs. Indians
Indians 195 and 169 for 2, Essex
410.

Gloucester vs. Kent, Glouceste:
254 and 72 without loss. Ken,
837, Godfrey Evans 137.

Leicester vs. Middlesex. Middle-
sex 407 for 5 declared and 60 fo:
1, Leicester 412 for 6 declared
Tompkin 156.

Surrey 182 and 248.
137 and 151.

Hampshire vs. Sussex. Sussex
178 and 101 for 4. Hampshire 300
Rogers 119.

Lancashire vs. Notts: Notts 16
and 81 for 3. Lancashire 392 fo
9 declared, Washbrook 95

Glamorgan vs. Somer
Glamorgan 369 and 285 for ¢
Somerset, 199, Shepherd 5 for

Yorkshire vs. Derbyshire. Yo
shire 385 for 9. Derbyshire
and 207 for 9.




Northant

Worcestershire vs. Warwi
shire, Worcestershire 274
201 for 5. Warwickshire 210

HADLEIGH’S
DEFEAT LODGE





Hadleigh’s team defeated
Lodge School team on Satur
May 24. Lodge scored 148 rui
of which C, Grant contrib
62, L. Murray 24, C. Deane
and B. Reefer 18

In reply Hadleigh’s scored
for 7 J. Higginson top
with 60 retired while M. Bi
ster 85 and A, Mason 20 pi
the best supporting innings

Bowling for Hadleigh’s* E, \
Cave took 5 for 28, J. Higs
son 3 for 43 and C, E. Smsil
for 29. Bowling for Lode
Deane took 4 for 31



ff WAIT'LL YOU HEAR
\ THIS ONE, MAC»

By Jimm Hatlo

AND THEY
WERE SIAMESE



SPEAKING OF WILOFIRE=
NOTHING SPREADS LIKE
A NEW NIFTY--IT DOESN'T
EVEN HAVE TO BE GOOD
— THANX AND A SWEEP OF
4 THE HATLO FEDORA TO

JEOGAR GARGAN
128 WW. 44-4 STL MY.OT



a

AG



leg break bowler

Hogan Wins $4,000

in Golf Tournanient

for

who |


















Against Dominica

From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, May 26.
The second match in the Winc-

ward Islands Cork Cup cricket

cries openéd on Monday at Vic-

toria Park—Dominica v. St. Lucia. |

The home team batting all
knocked up 178 runs _ for
wicket when rain stopped
C. Pats Barrow scored 37 Augier
not out 69, Beterville mot out 78.

In the first match on Friday and
Saturday, St. Vincent with 57 and
113 were eliminated by Grenada’s
team who scored 197,

day,





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pleas at 10



one |

play. |







. TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1952
N lo n A rmour soswoneceneennnenenenees |
Z yy WANTED
soc |s University College 3!
Saved Lives x of ‘the ”
sven ecatnlt yea ines || OLD GOLD
new nylon body armour issued to! &

ombat troops in Korea. Although!
all four were wounded they mignt
1ave been killed, according to a!
iical officer, if they had not)
wearing vests. }
Private Alfonso F. Escorcia of}
San Benito was hit in the back}
with shell fragments ‘hat cut a
4 inch gash in the vest but did}
not penetrate to the skin. He was!
wounded in a part of his body;
not covered by the vest, |
Private Fustabio Rodriguez |
|Girado Cundamarca returned to
duty although a large piece of
metal was lodged in his vest,
Although seriously wounded, in
| juries receiyed by Privates Luis FP.
|Famos of Tenjo Cundinmarea
jand Enric Fuentes of Potosi
|Nario would have been greater if
|they had not been prelened.
i —_' J, .

m
been

of





NETBALL

The netball match which wags
scheduled to have taken place
yesterday afternoon between
(queen’s College and Girls’ Foun-
dation School at Queen's College
had to be postponed because of
tue wet state of the grounds.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: .03
ins.
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 2.05 ns.

Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 73.56 °F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.949,

(3 p.m.) 29.896

- TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.40 a.m.
Sunset: 6.17 p.m.
Moon: New.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 4.43 a.m., 6.24 p.m.
Low Tide: 11.39 a.m., 10,20
p.m










FORT WORTH, TEXAS, Meeting of House of Assembly
; i an D 3.00 p.m
C,olfer toberto e r
Viccuon ion $380 and eighteenth | Netball, Ureuline Olub—4.00 ARRIVED
place th lonial National In- w 4 a eg ied Another Shipment of the
t : ne wh ater Polo, Aquatic jub—
on Gott Tournament, which | WOE ae, POPULAR
: 000 attached to it British Council Pilms at Mod- 84180 GAS COOKERS
‘ an who made 72 ern High School — 7.00 A few of these have no yet
it i for each of p.m. bese book Ae: +t sbi il
' ries : ,
re eats were 74, Basket Ball, Y.M.P.C.—7.30 hignaee of next shipment w rn
at 74 16 De Vieenzo’s card p-m. Why not cail at your Gas Show-
was 7 ; 71 for a total “Twelfth Night”, Codrington rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc
of 295 cor Lloyd Man- College—8.00 p.m. secure one of these cookers
(rum 1 283 d third Tommy
Bolt with 285.—U.P.
: THE
onee@aam
iI F.
ootswcar

j
j
|
|
|

|
|

|





De Lt axe

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& CO. LTD.
BROAD ST

0-13



CARRIES
MORE

MAKES
MORE CALLS

COSTS LESS
TO RUN

We shail be pleased to supply particulars,

ROHMERT THOM LIMITED.

COURTESY GARAGE



a

BEDFORD

high

Brogue, Black Box Full Bregue, Brown Per-

forated Casuals,

to $27.67.



Here is a brand new van—designed as a van and not as a commercialised
private car—which carries bigger loads, makes more calls and yet

costs less to run.

More load space... more easily reached. |’
sturdy all-steel body; 10 cubic feet more beside the driver. Full-
width rear doors and swift-sliding front doors make loading and

unloading easier.

For the driver, more calls with less work. Easy exit either side;
doors can be set open for house-to-house delivery.
parking and 33 feet turning circle simplify delivery in congested

areas.

New, high-cificiency 4 cylinder engine of wide-bore, short stroke

tecien produces more power from less
and cuts wear. Tests show cylinder

DIAL 4616



Ascot Shoes incorporate all these features
associated with British Footwear of the
highest grade.

1. Selected upper leathers
2. English bend soles

3. Comfort-Fitting Seles
4. Style and Craftmanship

We have in stock a wide range of these
grade shoes

Brown Willow, Full
and many styles in Brown
and Navy Suedes. Price ranging from $19.40

10/12 CWT VAN

(Product of Vauxhall Engineering Leadership)

in



135 cubic feet in the

Taxi-like

petrol, reduces piston travel
bore life increased by $0%.

¢

E

SELES PE SSOP PF POPES OEE IEE



EXTRA-MURAL DEPART-

AND SILVER

MENT
A COURSE OF FIGHT me
LECTURES J E W E L i Y
-on-

MUSICAL
APPRECIATION

«~ Wy *
HACKETT. A.R.C.M.

at the British Council,
Wakefield,
On MONDAYS
Beginning, June 9th, at
8.00 p.m,

OR IN PHEOLS IN
SCRAP FORM

The very
market

highest
paid



prices

U.

at your Jewellers , .,

YÂ¥. De LIMA

LLL LLCS SE EISELE LALLY



es $1.00 3| & €O.. LTD.
Members of Ex-Mural ;

% “Association ........ 84e, 80 AROAD St.

3 Single Lectures ............ 18e. Phone: 4644

yeeros 0 9RG 903094,

|








ee

———






SEE THE LEADING CYCLISTS AND ATHLETES OF B.G.
AND TRINIDAD DO BATTLE WITH BARBADOS’ ACES

DON’T MISS THE PARADE OF ATHLETES ON SATURDAY

KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 SEASON TICKETS — $2.16
CHALLENOR « — .72 is “a “68
UNCOVERED os — .36 GROUNDS — 18 per day

Season Tickets Obtainable at “Advocate Stationery” and at

AMATEUR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS

BIG INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE
AND ATHLETIC SPORTS

AT KENSINGTON OVAL |

On SATURDAY, MAY 31ST, WHITMONDAY, JUNE 2ND
and THURSDAY, JUNE 5TH (Bank-Holiday)

Intercolonial Schoolboy Rivalry as David Inniss of

the Lodge School Meets William Gittens of Grenada
Boys’ Secondary Schoo! with H. Jones of Harrison
College Challenging for Supremacy

See B.G’s Walter Liddell Conquerer of Gordon, Trini-
dad’s Leading Intermediate Cyclists Gomez, Boyce
and Hodgkinson and the All Stars Invasion in the
“B” Class as Wheelsmen Peters, Long, Julien and
Bernard Challenge the Barbadian Champions.

MAY 31ST AT 1,30 P.M.”



Admission
per day

Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street

30990966660666 SAY CSSS SOS LOSS PESE PSPSPS OSE

Phone 4267 for
GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

26 Gauge and 28 Gauge

f

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
EVERITE TRAFFORD TILES

STANDARD HARDBOARD
The Board of 1,000 Uses

INSULATING WALLBOARD
WALLBOARD MOULDINGS
WOOD MOULDINGS, corner & flat
ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., ETD.

===

{if
SDE LAA PAGED DDD.



presenting

THE NEW:

CORDUROY

SHOE

The latest and
: most modern in
Rubber’ Soled SHOES
suitable for Dress and
Sports Wear.

A real Bata Scoop!

Available in
BLACK ~- BROWN

ALI, SIZES
PRICED AT ONLY $3.35 PAIR.
SHOES

WINE



Remember ! cost less at :