Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
PHavbados

THURS SAY, MAY 29, 1952

Big Three Agree On Outlines Of Note! .
To Russia On German Unification





t





ESTABLISHED 1895













Nothing Done Over | WEST POLICE SWING ON RED
Threat To West Berlin ec

: PARIS, May 28,

_ Big Three Foreign Ministers agreed on the brpad out-
lines of the new Western note to Russia on German unifi-
cation and decided that the new Soviet threat to West Ber-
lin did not require any special measures yet.

The major part of the two-hour and 20 minutes session
at the French Foreign Ministry was devoted to a review
of the Far Eastern situation with French Premier Antoine
Pinay and four of his leading Ministers presenting the
French case for more aid in Indo-China.

The inter-relationship of Korea, Malaya and Indo-
China was discussed and methods of achieving a closer
alliance against Communist thrusts in the Far Fast con-
sidered. An official spokesman said no decisions were
taken however.



HEADS [BWI Must Not
=m. Lose Canadian |;
Sugar Market |».

LONDON, May 28

Strong efforts to keep the West
Indies TPOrm losing theiy Canadian
Sugar market were urged Wed-
nésday by J. M. Campbell, Chair- |
man of the West India Committee,
an organization of business inter-
ests,

Campbell told the Cammittee’
annual meeting he cculd “imagine
no greater economic disaster .o
the British West Indies than the
results of failure to appreciate the
value of the Canadian market fcr
Sugar. There can be no certair
ty that this disaster would be
averted until there is re rather
than formal liberaliza:ion of Can-
adian-West Indian trade

Even from the point of view of
dollar conserv een ont #201 AED BEHIND PROTECTIVE SANDBAGS, a soldier trains a machine gun on Compound 76 on a
bound to question the wisdom of island, Kovea. A buddy at right keeps his eyes on the Red prisoners of war behind the bp ae feb ne
a policy which seeks to save a cades, Die-hard Communists, at last reports, still continued to march back and forth defiantly me
few million dollars at the direct «Chinese and North Korean flags. Meanwhile, Brig. Gen. Haydon Boatner, the mationak Gounauinead
risk of diverting Canada’s sources, is applying a “get tough’ policy in “progressive” stages. sheidintn iene
of sugar supply and thus lose _
$50,000,000 or more”

| “
2 Currency restrictions, he said IN ll R P ' Hi h H F B W I
Pete en ten ee ee eals igh Hopes ror b.W.t!.
‘ soc SS) Threat Of i seaeeee
trendy, fears. are, being ex- |ietween east snd. weet Germany| ° v9 ; 7 nase scones | Magsed Attack: Lmports From Canada
red dlag aera agutans [The veking ff ot bo Bae Ger-| A ry ye Si tuation § \"" oP MONTREAL, May 28,
much haste by the West may pre- | r

ipi i other step in the Communist retal- PANMUNJOM, May 28 : é i, Cheney, Assistant Canadian Trade Com-
a the conflict .all want to | iatory campaign against West The Communists threatened | Donald |! :
avoid.

) sioner. 8 Ly , his arrival from the British
| Germany i again to hurl their 1,000,000-man | missioner said Tuesday on a
Rea: Wikeen: Nation Chanel ‘of iret tate ne eee ee f Inder Con trol Drive To Oust army against United Nations} West Indies that he has high hopes that the British West
Europe session in Strasbourg the | peace end creating a European ; . \7© | forces in retaliation for what they Indies trade liberalization plan will increase Canadian
sentiment was clearly for another | aymy, r : called “wanton murder” of pris-! osnorts to the West Indies because of devaluation of sterl-
Big Four meeting soon. Next to . esl] Malan Starts oners of war, They promised re | Po cine eathil-ve Te a
Berlin the main topic on the! At the same time Soviet border Says Bryan ing money.

venge specially against units of|
agenda for Acheson, Schuman and ; guards for the second straight day

es







i
|

i, 44

{

The surprise conference was
galled after the signing of the
European Defence Community

(E.D.C,) Treaty in Paris last night New Barriers

and the Peace Contract with West

Germany in Bonn the day before iS

The twin actions which solidi- et Up By Reds
fied the Western Alliance by pav-
ing the way for a powerful Con-
tinental force of 43 divisions
including some 400,000 German
troops, promptly caused a_ bitter
and potentially dangerous Rus-
sian reaction centred on isolated
Berlin,

—In Berlin





’ -
; COMMUNIST UNIONISTS are on the receiving end during a clash with
Communists threw up new! West Germ: ie wg '
stent, aetinndian aieiiedin ahaa. € erman police in Frankfurt as the Reds staged a strike in prow

BERLIN, May 28.

| test against a new bill that would regulate management and labor
ern and western sectors of Berlin} pelatio i
and there bas been a elaavifie ofl ations, It was not a banner day for the Communists. (Internationals
the 375-mile long no man’s land :

French Fears







e
the six nations forming the Koje! ie 7 Le icthie beet Di t
Eden was the latest Soviet note} ruled United States and British CAPETOWN, May 28 Islands guard—-United States, Bri ‘ne tcnaindbens tite Ue invtaiols ‘Wes 1onne um 8
on German unification. military police patrols off the KOJE ISLAND, Korea, May 28, A four pronged drive to oust|tain, Canada, Greece, Netherland Indies 1c la Aduwhi.an_ eiavorte .
In the third note in the current te can” Wat” Gstaad Major General Blackshear M. Bryan, deputy Chief of ae ane Aoi ee sabe ick: seehanenielanenlin tec system of import and exchange | Graduate
exchange, Moscow on Saturday] ot interfere with other trafic| taf in the United Nations Supreme H.Q. of General Mark rea a eae

insisted there be a Four Power
meeting soon to consider its pro-
posal for Four-Power supervised
“free” elections in Germany. It
denounced in the harshest possible

; i i i ; ae % A et * aT . 4 a
along the 110-mile autobahn W. Clark, said the war prisoner situation on turbulent Koje opponents threatened strikes, great | "Petition of the changes duriny| that yeat and 1950 wae ae ‘seh | CORBBIL, Ontari
across the Soviet Zone.—U.P. Island is “in hand” and that defiant Communist flags and protest rallies, secession of the|® one-hour truce meeting indi om® progress was made last yeai May 28.

}
under way ‘Tuesday. Malan! North Korean General Nam Il | sontrols in 1949 as exports during |
|
; rate é > expecte ; te ‘| with the trade liberalization plan, i intuplets gradu-
propaganda banners will come down “all at once” when predominantly British state or || ited that he expected the Uni wi he ‘ The Dionne qu p @





i ecient pian mnaneaesiD

: ' Es : Nations to take the threat serious~j in effect. ated from school and celebraied
a Allied guards are ready to move, ¢ | Natal from the Union of South|}) "is warning had the samc| s their eighteenth birthdays Wed-

terms—an implied threat to take Restrictions On Use Of ¥ = epiinon beak ncevalihs haat Africa and disobedience of segre-\eminous ving ay the warning ei) ‘This year the plan is more i but Papa Dionne showed

strong steps in between the lines Bryan is also head of the \ |. gation lawa by non-whites, Communist Chita, before it enter. clastic than last year which is a aan ; of eae givts_.ny

of covery ‘sentenco ofthe Bonn; Aviation Gas Go Monday board of officers set up. by Clark) p; The Awti-Malan drive seemer | sq the Korean war and-—perhap: good sign for increased exports to sign, of letting, the reak

Pact and E.D.C. Treaty, and speci- to review the Eighth Army’s find- |



'to ‘stem from one source—disiike purposely--used similar language.| those British West Indies islands, Out from the cocoon that has

Farnum For



















fied that these two Proteant WASHINGTON, May 28. ings _ cy —— x Brig. wont is nie apartheid. 7 - polled r . | affeeted,—AcPr (meme the outside
giving West Germany equality Interior Secretary Oscar Chap- |*Taneis . odd, former Oj? | ° which would divide South Africn Nam said to-day that the “Kor r : Wy te
would not apply to any future! an said tonight that all restric~ commander, by prisoners. He | Finland Fund into white and non-white com-/ean People’s Army and Chines: ! | Technically the girls afte now
unified Government. tit on the use of easier gaso- flew here for conferences with! munities, People’s Volunteers absolutel | a : 7 : }old enough to marry without theit
: line will be lithe ‘newt Monday. ,@ new commander Brigadier | THE Fund to defray the This has already produced {{shall not stand idle while their) Freighter Missing jparents permission but there was
aoe ny dl a rtoye oo ieie pagel se ; —U.P Peeeees virgo gee wel ] be py ath wae ogee tchallenge to the country's court: ‘aptured fellow combatants are} no indication of any planning to
o eres eee ee i e€ compounds where at least | 6 pic Games in Hel- ,and constitution. On the labour!being wantonly murdered by your Wi move away
sider any of the Western propos- 238 prisoners have died violentiy|| sinki in July is still open front, unrest continued as aside | ith Eleven Aboard Visitors are kept carefully out-
als, the Big Three Foreign Min-| — ena —115 of them executed by fel-;] Donations are accepted at sequel of the Government bid tv } oon \side a wire fence around the home
isters were confronted by a strong low prisoners -~ were quict|| Barelay’s Bank, the Royal purge trade union’ of — official In Oetober 1950, the Chinese| | QUEBEC, Canada, May 28 wand the quints’ father carefully
ground swell of opinion in favour except for an “anvil chorus” Bank of Canada and the Office labelled as Communists Foreign Minister, Chou Bn Lai,| The 600-ton freighter “B. F |gensored all information about
of another attempt to end the cold coming from compound 76 where of the Advocipte. —U.P. | said China would not “stand idly| 4s reported missing and js presun | them
war at almost any price. ‘ captives hammered out crude by”, while United Nations forees)ed sunk in the Saint Lawrene He said he gave the girls
r weapons on homemade forge. You can also help the Fund | Sepremennstnatenytoemesinnanasemee ipproached the Manchurian bord-| River with eleven persons aboard. | tch mie sets of rhinestone necks
Third Western Note Flags and banners still flew _ = $40.00 by ef | ‘ 4 v, The Chinese entered the war| Marine officials said they believe bere ch wints knd -@eteitne Mae
‘ rorei inister A Dinos chincsn Got to, eae cre ma toapeiien U K R syeeic in full foree in November, jthe iron-hulled converted coastal) aces, brac Se aa ae ee
oe fo eee eee oe 80,000 Chmese and North Korean Eromword = Gorpetiticn | en IX. Ve jects An Eighth Army spokesman| coal ship which left Saint Anne} would not say what other fifis
Sas the ‘hina Weareen. ot > ane prisoners. There was an un- tries for which close on Satur said there has been no “military|Des Month, on May 13 for Thre n Shey are ves ep, Emile
out 2 2 aR oa * but Schu- official speculation that nothing day. Red Char es evidence’ yet that Communist’! Rivers of Quebee heavily laden! Marie, Cecile, Annette, mmile
swering : ie coe eee drastic would be done until the Goal $2,280.00 4 rs x ive preparing a general offensive | With 500 cord of pulp wood, had; and Yvonne wore white academi¢
ee eves Drei’ babes = Tonia time comes to break up the ao Say. Auk.” PLAN AL General James A Van Fleet, Eighth| capsized. Villagers in the sparsc-| gowns and blue eed white
ee eee eed compounds, prance ore nant LONDON, May 28. [Army Commander, has declared, !Â¥ populated settlements of the|mortarboard hats for the private
open the door for further negotia- FE : Vi. Stout a 10 00 4 ; y Comm , has | : 9 :
tions A __meohanical digger was Dr. H. G. Cummins 5.00 Britain rejected Thursday as" his troops are ready to meet the South shore of the river, found oars| eehool graduation ceremony,
i | plowed between compounds mio Ptr pera et | “completely without foundation” ]drive if it comes.—U.P. | trom ships’ boats. wood fram ear Movie ing Ave Maria with
On the other hand Schuman} and 77 but found no trace of u Total $1,174.41 charges ~ by Communist China | 4nd one or more lifejackets wash-| Annette accompanying her on the
was not prepared to make any, tunnel sugpected to be connecting st Cae that Chinese have been perse- —aretalemeranclioones {ed up on shore 250 miles northes tl piano and Yvonne and Cecile sang
attempt to mect his colleagues to! an eens’ peavey oe ' euted in the British crown colony of Quebec City.—U.P. a duet.
discuss Berlin. particularly inj | apsed a turmhel from compounds



view of the declaration of the} |
three Foreign Ministers signed
yesterday to end the 43 minute)
signing ceremonies. }

es j
of Hong Ko urporled per- C ~
66 to the outside. An _ official ‘i { eae a vaitans +n deportation ommunists a
said 66 of 457 prisoners knowa B.O.A. Cancels of certain Chinese residents from e |

See fe i's os es . Hong one cote whem! Gain In Italy

amps are a ree. 1e } Canton delegation postponed it:

number free may be higher be-| nereased Charge Repivaliin Hone Mona Bod-other|

cause guards have made no initiate ROME, May 28

|
Y ° |
recent checks of the number of On Freight “Her Majesty’s Government rer | Strong Communist gains and
ee ae UP. ‘ is gret that the Central People| reborn Fascist strength appearins
wee (From Our Own Correspondent:

(Government should have been! jn the Southern Italian municipal! I
ay, 28 thus misinformed and have ac-| elections, threatened the pro-
After a ean i BO AC peenied irresponsible calumnies a+! Western Coalition government of
83 B. G W. rk r: ficie is a it a basis for official communica-| Premier Alcide De Gasper’
7 - oO ers jirensport pene Thar Sr tap tion in such violent and deplor Christian Democrats and thei:
v Lr. Ss aeclone aa Sede take able terms” Britain said im 4% eoalition allies lost the popula:
or U.S. Farms ia ANROURCE y oes dare! Hane delivered in Peiping Mon the city



One of the main points of that)
declaration was the tripartite |
vow to defend West Berlin. Two
other points were the pledges by |
Britain and United States to see) â„¢&
that the European Army is not
destroyed from within or without,
and to maintain troops in Europe
and in Germany as long as it is
considered necessary for peace. |

The McCarran Bill |e

A MFSSAGE from the Governor
to the House of Assembly on| §
Tuesday said








; Py “4 : vote of strength in and
freight sent ore seipeee Md ee |day and made public he!’ provincial elections on Sunday
West Indies and Ba Os OAC 1 to-day.—U.P, end Monday in Southern J Italy
eee bee eT Sardinia and Sicily aceording to





1 : zy SRaETOW Correspondent)
GEO N, B.G. May 28, C., | ;
Shade Tobacco Company, U.S.A.| will. still have to tranship all its) ’ rey unofficial returns, WE REGRET THAT DUE TO

has sent for 83 Guianese workers |freight in New York to another | Earth Tremors i i i

under the farm labour palms: |eline, they’ll pay the increase The elections in 2,422 cities anv

fhey'll leave B.G. around the | themselves | Felt Th India towns indicated a swing awa A MAJOR BREAKDOWN WE

fena of June, ' ; from the centre of the road of the

be cancelled. Although





} She ‘ i . A. Ministry of Fuel and Power ; Coalition Government in nex
r | | ‘ je is t ef >» Comps a4 rh ’ swe 1 A Mi 3 ; p ° %
“His Excellency has the honour | | which omploved. they fase teeny order made today ‘says that work CALCUTTA, INDIA, May 28 | year’s general elections. Obsery WILL BE UNABLE TO SUPPLY
to refer to the peaee on oe Gui ine in ‘ 1951 . picking has been resumed in 4 number} Press reports said severe eartt ers believed that following +t
19th of February, from the Hon- - r ;

: fof oil refiners in the © United|tremors and floods hit the towr| show of strength by Neo-Fascists
7 bace é ater y z i 1 7 . ‘ . ,

ore ee ee States and it is therefore pos#tple |of Dadya in North-east Asam yes-|jn Southern Italy, De Gasperi’s r DEALERS AND THE GENER-
i? The recruitment centre was|to make some relaxation on re-jterday, Heavy rain which fel' Government might be regrouped
Lita for the past three days strictions on consumption of | throughout the last week, had| next year to include Rightis

making igikdiia toi 136 appli aviation spirit in the muita eewee ae mee over itv | representatives. AL PUBLIC WITH JU-C BEV-
Sst cat teed om. For a four-week period | banks, floodec 1e airstrip and

Nenet Sadrol Soltis Ge ts Tooth Mag 12, to June 9, caeratal «|forced the removal aerially of th« The Christian Democra

ourable the House of Assembly, |
requesting that an expression o!
the gratitude of the Honourable
House be forwarded to Congress-
man Powell and his Committes
for their opposition to the Mec-)
*Carran Bill, and to say that the|



Se f State for the Coloni to dental troubles, a Labour|0f civil aircraft will be able pps peesatt rters of India’s north-cas Gotan ie i sewn ‘ ERAGES UNTIL PURTHER
ROT Say + gig lima a seman > DE - aod . 4icbtain 78 per cent of the supplies ;)rontier agency, hi ge
has replied that Her Majes y | Department official disclosed obtained dating April, Previously | Dibrugarh, a large tea produc Rome City Council. Howey
Ambassador in Washington has MAY» they wee restricted to 65 per! 'ng town in the same area hiel omer inks control Rome Provi NOTICE.
already made representations to cent jis also threatened by the rising cial Council, A Races in
the United States Government on ~ “* * A BOAC eciohdares aid this, W#ters of Brahmmaputra, experi-;drawings of power of the ht
; 2 OAC., spokesman saic is, j ‘4: Saket ha
the subject of the Immigration and ‘ Die In Crash afternoon that the effect of the,enced a similar tremor on Sun [tian Ne n ocrat iN hi
Nationality Act, but that it is not acked the North Atlantic pa

FORT WORTH, Texas ordey might be to permit B.0.A.C.|G4y but no serious damage so far

- services but as, reporter] from either towr | against Communist and Rigi EVERY EFFORT, HOWEVER,
Government to convey the views May 28. to restore a few s 8

7 caeckn nen wing opposition was shov

; : the order applied to the United n Rome voting. In 1948 th
of a Government for whose inter- 2i 4 y A ten engined 8-36 superbomb- ' : » necessary 7 ones : bao . ; . =
national relations Her Majesty’s er crashed and exploded into Kingdom it -would._ be’ neces mt Tranquillity Lead olled 51 per cent pot the pop [s BEING MADE TO GET BACK
Government is responsible to’ MORE cheesecake was plea |fames as it came under a low|t® review the supply vee lar vote, but this time won on}
members of the U.S. Congress in of Hollywood's Anne Baxter | overcast sky for landing at the |°Verseas before deciding on whic ‘|

the practice of Her Majesty's

services.

Savannah 9—4 | Compete unoMcial return TO PRODUCTION AS SOON AS





















, respect of the action taken by suct and the publicity department airport base here Wednesday and } from 32 Provincial capitals show
‘ members on legislation before put out this delectable shot. seven men were killed. Ten From Our ‘Own Correspondent d the popular vote divided ;
Congress. escaped with injuries. —U.P. ele ‘4. . _ PORT-OF-SP.A iay 28.}follows: Party -—- Popular vote POSSIBLE
CE LLL LCC, oe tc hiimasaaiced British Claims W ill i Tranquilfit Cius pusoed their }—Percentage — 1948 Percentare "
Lk G ‘ * i lead over Savannat Club this Democratic Partie 1,059,048
y “ 2 ‘afternoon to nine points by wine 37.69, 48. Communist Block, 888
Franco To Greet 300,000 R.C. Pilgrims | Be Gonsidered si, re pein oy shine FEO Cuntunies wise
‘i ond afternoor ining. Tranquill-| archist, 794,237, 28.26, 4.8
BARCELONA, May 28. first held since 1938. Cardi- Other activities of the day 7 ; LONDON, any = : lity after le ing Savanah “ tub | 1948 elections were nationwide
Generalissimo Franco wil! nal Francis Spellman, Arch- included a pontifical Mass The Minister of State for For-| points to four terday after-|and do not provide exact con \
greet 300,000 pilgrims from bishop of New York wiill and discussions at Barcelona eign Affairs, Selwyn Lloyd, said! con were nine points to four at|parison with Southern Italia a ‘
30 nations here today at th adliver a maior address on University on the subject of the Argentine government HAS) the conclusion of thi fternoor Municipal electior mut both ir -
35th Internationa! Puchar the “Eucharist and family “Eucharist and peace in promised that claims of Br tine] Play. 5 dicate general trend
istic Congrdss of the Roman peace” today. family” This evening a chil- interests in the Anglo-Argentine)* pot. Men’ Double F e
Catholic Church. The World dren’s prayer for ptice in Tramway Company pba _ trade | Gun Munro, Trinidad Champion (B “adlos) Ltd.
Congress opened last nigh! Barcelona children who the world will be offered. sidered cee Wig DRCeRAS. ERE and Carter, outstanding South| FIRST SHIPMENT TO U.S. i
ram : speech by Cor ! made their first communion “Cardinal Tedeschini was 1“ Boyd m. replying t written! Trinidad player beat Patterson
Federico Tedeschini, person- this ¥ ‘ welcomed y 93 sige pO akg 3 6—3, 6 ; Qe ' TE
al representative of Pope parents t ie’ catia ot booming ein tee ae Parhamentary: question aot wee ee i > : I 5 = - a 4 It GF JA MAICA, BAUNIT!
fe aria tee tie aie Ze : this servative member of Parliament} “adie ruble v ral |
Five Sat. ; Sagrada Familia Where Mass blare of trumpets. “Thous- Wiliam Teeling He saia claims|and Mrs. G. DeVerteuil beat M: KINGSTON, Ja. May 27. |
Today is the 1 of was celebrated by one of the ands of white pigeons were Cae Ed n Anglo-!R. Bancroft and Mr D. Worme The t shipment of J
Eucharist and peace in th 16 Cardinals at the Con- released as Spanish officials j would be considers ‘ sl Tou, bane: ; , ton
family” at the Congress, t gress greeted the Cardinal,-U.P || tt nil ‘fe @
ene innit ainaianitalaiidiai tii i ! U.P T T y f 4 ; ‘ A mer P} %









IRSDAY, MAY 29, 1952
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, M ~


























|. 5666600 PPOODOOH
\
Your Photo |S GIANT THRILLS. ..
A PRETTY photograph is al- | ly forward. The result is an ex-| 8 TERRIFIC ACTION...
ways an appreciated present by| quisitely curved figure in the|& ‘
| the one who loves you best, so) photograph. oe ews re x in WARNER’S
y as ore > s tips if you are con- | ihese suggestions because ey | %
EAVING last night by ' t S.D.A. President here are some on ‘artificial. They are used | % ELEASE of —
‘ , am 1 having a photograph | sound ‘artificial.’ They are used| & RE-R. o
BW.LA. for Trinidad was Smile on a stamp ASTOR M. G. NEMBHARD, templating gat nS Soeee ae ae oa |e
Mrs. J. O. Tudor of “Editliville” LEONARDO DA VINCI Home Missionary Sabbath When you face a still camera, | great effect. BS
Diasiiinad. whe-hes eee tis tele = School Ré aa ° and Je ig boa | especially in facial closeups, stand LISTENING HO HOURS ig
E a Secretary of the aribbean 0! . m your toes. It gives the face LVIIV ee JMS 1%
up ga appointment es Grade A of Seventh Day Adventists with * HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD MAY 31—JUNE 2 * cos alert look. THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952 1%
Medical Officer doing Anaetpet- headquarters in Trinidad, has just AQUARIUS Some slight business disappointment for | For half-pictures ‘think first! 400—7.15 p.m. striae al 4
ics at the Colonial Hospital, Port~ been appointed President of the Jan. 21—Feb. 19 you during the next few days, but if you about your hands. Pose them sd| 4 ¢ p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The 1% i
of-Spain. He expects to assume Leeward Islands Mission of S.D.A. * keep your héag vou will find that all will | ) ' t p.m | News, 4.10 p.m: The | %
nis duties on June 1, 5 that they do not look posed but | Daily Service, 4.15 p iB 2
After receiving his early edu- Pastor Nembhard, a_ Costa work out well. Plane ‘tary positions favour | Study the hands in | Business, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00 | ¥



atjon a
for





his clinical at St.

Hospital, qualifying in Septem-

ber 1943 with M.R.C.S. and
L.R.C.P.
Dr. Tudor afterwards joined

the staff of Good Mayes Hospital
as House Surgeon and later work-
ed at Dulwich Hospital as House
Physician. He also entered pri-
vate practice for a period of nine
months and took his Diploma in
Anaesthetics at the Royal College
of Surgeons before returning to
Dulwich as Senior Anaesthetist, a
post which he has just relinquish-

ed.
To Join Her Husband
RS. WALTHER HEWITT ar-
rived from Surinam via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
to join her husband who has been

holidaying here for the past two

weeks staying Beach
Hotel,

Mr. Hewitt who is Head of the
Agricultural Extension Service in
Surinam plans to remain in Bar-
bados until June 7 when he leaves
for Grenada for three weeks. He
will also spend two weeks in
Trinidad before returning home.

Frem Sunday next Mr. and Mrs.
Hewitt will be going to Bathsheba
where they will spend about five
days before returning to Sandy
Beach.

Mrs. Hewitt is Ex-Vice Presi-
dent of the Y.W.C.A. of Surinam,
but she still takes an interest in
the Association and is a member

at Sandy

of the Committee of Management. |

While in Barbados, she has met
Miss Margaret Hart, Advisory
Secretary to the Y.W.C.A. in the
West Indies from whom she has
got certain information in connec-
tion with the Y.W.C.A. which
would serve her in good stead
When'she returns to Surinam.

In Surinam their Associatiét
has a membership of almost 500.
There is, however, no Y.M.C.A. in
that country.

“Candle Light” Dinner
At Y.W.C.A.

HE YWCA Cooking Class
under the direction of Mrs
H. Griffith and Mrs. N. Layne
gave a dinner in honour of Miss
M. Hart Executive Director of
Trinidad Y.W.C.A. and Mrs, D.
H. Ward, Hon, Secretary of the
YWCA.
This occasion marked the con-
clusion of the first YWCA Cooking
Class, Twelve girls attended the

Course which lasted for three
months,

The rooms at the YWCA
Pinfold Street were tastefully

decorated with flowers, and candle

Harrison College, he left
THited Kingdom where he
did his pre-tiiaical studies at the
University, College, London and
Bartholomew’s



last week







Rican by birth ngw succeeds Rev,
Seth White who has been trans-
ferred to Jamaica.

He has been working in Trini-
dad for the past fifteen months in
his former post, but previous to
that he was Pastor of the largest

* PISCES
Feb, 20—March 20

*«



S.D.A. Church of the Inter-
American Division in Kingston, x
Jamaica,

Pastor Nembhard arrived here

ARIES

last week to attend the Mission Mar. 21—April 20

Session of the S.D.A. and was
appointed to his new post on Mon-
day by the Union Committee
convened here in Barbados.

He did supcessfu' evangelistic
work for many years in the
Bahamas and also represented the

This reproduction of Leonardo
Da Vinci's Mona Lisa has been

issued in colour, as a German
postage stamp. Da Vinci wa
born in ttaly 500 years ago. diex

near Paris in 1519.
London Erpress Service

x *





TAURUS

Sisters B.W.I. Union at the World Con-| _ April 21—May 22
EAVING fo-day by B.W.1.A, ‘rence of 5.D.A. in Washington,
L for Trinidad after spending D.C. in 1946.

‘at Silver Beach Pastor Nembhard has a wife

Ciuest' Hionens” Regie are the #d two children Leslie and Linda

Misses Eline and Milly Snoyl of aa REP eOPe. Forgein: Aarh GEMINI
Surinam. Before coming here May 23—June 21
they stopped off at Trinidad for

Camp Fire

PJHE St. Patrick’s Scout Troop

held a Camp Fire at St.
Patrick’s School yard on Monday
wight under the patronage of Rev.
Fr. A. Parkinson, It was in aid
of Seout Funds. Two Scouts, B.
Dempster and L. N, King were
responsible for keeping the Camp
Fire burning. Another Scout, D.
Carter, entertained those present
with songs, jokes and sketches.
He was loudly applauded.

David Carter sang ten songs.
His best was “The Hungry Man
From Clapham.” To please the
crowd, he had to sing this on
three occasions.

There were four recitations by
Scouts, E. Joseph, J. Joseph A.
Philips and G. St. Louis. F.
Hypolite sang “Song of Songs”
and “Blue Berry Hill.” After
two hours of entertainment, the

four days and will now spend a
couple of days there on their way
back home.

This is their first visit to Bar-
bados which they said was very
pleasant and _ enjoyable. They
toured the entire island during
their short visit and hope to re-
turn in the near future for an
extended stay.

Miss Eline Snoyl is a_ school
teacher at Graafvan Zinzendorf,
an Anglican School while her sis-
ter Milly is a Civil Servant at-
tached to the Department of
Economic Affairs,

To Reside In U.S.A.
ISS MADELINE HOLDER?
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J.

Holder of Two Mile Hill, left the
colony last week on her way to
the United States where she will
take up residence,

Miss Holder was accompanied

xkK*K

CANCER
June 22—July 23

*«

LEO
KIuly 24—Anug. 22

*«

VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

*«

by her uncle Mr. Edgar Taitt, attendance sang the Scout Hymn
who returned to New York after and the National Anthem. Mrrepa
spending six weeks’ holiday here. Among those present were:

Sept. 24—Oct, 23

*«

1 Father A. Parkinson, Father Mor-
Attended Convention uison, Scout Master S. Flemming,

ASTOR C. L, PADDOCK, stant Scout Master Hutson,
Manager of the Pacific Press, c ‘ub Master H. Blackman, Messrs.



Cristobal, Canal Zone, left for Volney, W. Grace, C. Blackett,
Trinidad on Monday by See} Mr. and Mrs, C. Jarvis, Miss G. scorpio
on his way back to Panama after Selby, Mr. B. Long, Mr. P. Oct. 24—Nov. 22
attending the Convention of the Perkins, Mr. F. Hypolite, Mrs.
Seventh Day Adventists. C. Selby, Mrs. Whitehall, Mr. |
While here he was staying at UV. I’ R. Fernandes and Mr, Gill.

the Hotel Royal.

show grace.

all romantic engagements. photographs of movie stars and

* i tant Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m, Welsh Diary, %

you will learn how important |6.15 p.m. Just Fancy, 6.45 p.m. Sports| ¥
You shall hear news of good tidings within your hands are in a good picture. Round-up and Programme Parade, 7.001 x ACTION STAR
the space of three. Uranus in accendancy Glamour is achieved with a raised Fron Eeitsie, 4 P ’ 3

is very favourable for those who make
their living by manual toil. An unexpect-
ed profit is due. Very favourable period
for those born during the last four days |

in Feb, te broadness of the hips and

shoulder ond a slightly tilted chin.

camera, This takes away from
gives a slendering effect,
Favourable period for selling, advertising
and writing. Be careful of becoming in-

one leg, with the knee of the other
volved in secret situations—especially




8
ey
when jealousy mpant. $ eet OTE
is rar *
Weather changes give threat of possible bs OM RAN YY GALE Ely i$
colds, so watch your health. . 5 |
some Kinine Be sess Koc sou ¢/ START HEADING — [fT Goraen—st.tamee ff
ome gossi people may cause you + oS hoe
couonts but. Bel a iv el ioe and do cla FOR THE PLAZA mabe cost r08 AVES $ & BARBAREES (DIAL 5170)
let your emotions get out of control. THEATRE BECAUSE “COPPER CANYON” (Color) ‘s Opening—
Eldest daughter especially favoured. ae ae oa aay MILLAND x $ TO. ORROW (Fri
Promise of en early romance shall bring Weg Friday and Sat. 8.30 pm ES iM ( riday)
reat joy. = 2 “KID GALAHAD" . z r
oC x +|\& wa SSR AAS te ae
It would not be at all wise to spend in a i, Mite Se ae Dib aacamengeratc ye € y 1% 6655 .
reckless manner as there is the possibility PY 4 PCOS $66565596S666608

Elere come
those happy, scrappy,
hit‘em-first =

of a financial loss. So, concentrate on im- *
portant matters and leave all else alone

for the present. Lucky for those born |
May 24th, 25th, 28th.

*%,



Be willing to alter your beliefs when ne-
cessary if you would profit. Advice given >
by a trustworthy person is always worth
consideration. Think well of to-morrow,
rather than of to-day.

*

A very fortunate period for those engaged
in business. A margin of profit in excess
of what was expected is due. For the
ladies, the colour green is especially lucky.
You shall hear news of a birth and of a
wedding. a

*

+
ps



For full-length poses keep the
hips slightly sidewise towards the

It is
also effective to stand firmly on

leg near the vumera swung slight-



p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m s

)

STARRING

Enno. FLYNN

~ With

Olivia DeHAVILLAND
Ann SHERIDAN,
Bruce CABOT

Alan HALE, Snr.
Victory JORY

7.15—10 30 p.m 25 53M 31.32M |
Ee

7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Special Despatch, 8.45

y SF

Interlude, 8.55

9.00 p.m

From_ the |
Third |

p.m.
Editorials,
Rrogramme, 9.45 p.m
10.00 p.m. The News,
Talk, 10.15 p.m. Three Stages, 10.30 p.m
Oliver Twist

p.m
From The
Accordian Music, |
10.10 p.m. News









PLLC OLA OES

——.



PLASA THEATRES



BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~ OISTIN
DIAL 2310 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404)
. P Last ¢ Shows TO-pDAy||Last 2 Shows TODAY
-da 5
eae eer ee Siae Bae 4.30 & 8.30 p.m theta a3;
Friday 2.30—4.45 and Technicolor Doubie “FLAMINGO ROAD”
8.30 p.m. & continuing “LOOK for the Sen ae
D ; 0 SILVER LINING” LAN
yesie 4.45 & 8.30 p.m Gordon MecRAE & THE LAW
THE TANKS “SOUTH of ST, LOUIS” Dick Foran

Joel MacCREA

Today Special 1.30 p.m.
“CUBAN PETE”
Don Porter &

Friday & Saturday
4.45 & 830 pm
“HELLZAPOPPIN &
“BAGDAD” (Color)

ARE COMING”

Steve Cochran

Mari Aldon MUG TOWN Maureen O'HARA
T - " 7 Friday 4.45 & 8.30" Paul CHRISTIAN
‘o-day’s Special 1.30 p.m Warner Action- eer enS



< ‘i ; oo —_—_!
g in a good position to benefit “COWBOY CAVALIER” Entertainment . . Sat. Special 1.30 p.m.
You are in a good I < b t Jimmy WAKELY & RE-4RELEASE COWBOY CAVALIER
through home life and the mem ers oO “STLVER RAIDERS” Errol FLYNN in — Jimmy Wakely
your family. Clear up any wrong im- Whip WILSON > DODGE ClhY SILVER RAIDERS
pressions with your neighbours. Unex- + Olivia De HAVILLAND Whip WILSON

pected sum of money on its way.

*

All rsys favour your work and health in
terests. A small financial loss may worry
for a little while, but a better opportunity
for advancement shall compensate.

Eldest-born sons are especially favoured.

*

Be prepared for sharp attitudes on the

Ds

»

Sat. Special $.30 & 1.30
Charles STARRETT Double
SOUTH OF DEATH |

Sat. ~~MIDNITE SAT.

RED DESERT
Don Barry &
FRONTIER REVENGE
Lash La Rue
Fuzzy St. John

Special 1.30 p.m
LAW OF THE
BADLANDS
Tim Holt &
PRAIRIE LAW
George O'Brien

VALLEY &
RENEGADES OF THE
SAGE







SS

ROODAL THEATRES













Queens College Sports

UEEN’S COLLEGE girls will R. ROBERT QUESNEL of SAGITTARIUS
hold their annual Athletic NV Paris arrived by the SS. — 23—Dec. 20
Sports to-day at Queen’s College. Colombie on a business visit to

There will be races for the old

girls, school boys and little Hastings Hotel.

visitors, ‘The sports will begin at Mr. Quesnel is a _ Publicity x

1.30 p.m. and Mrs. D. A. Wiles Agent, He has already compiléd CAPRICORN
will present the prizes. Old girls Tourist Guides of Guadeloupe Dec. 21—Jan, 20
and friends of the school are in- and Martinique and in these «x

vited.

Guest Speaker at Y,M.C.A.

Publicity Work

the island. He is staying at the

xuides he has made it possible for
tcurists to immediately find the

*«

part of others where money matters are EMPIRE ROXY |
concerned. Do not get involved in activi- TO-DAY LAST 2? SHOWS 445 & 8.30 TO-DAY ONLY 1) ee
ties that might cost more than you can | John WAYNE —~ Laraine Day
well afford. » BORN YESTERDAY FE:
fT hen ane ‘Ld QQ “TYCOON”

Lucky birthdays are Oct. 26th, 31st, and OPENING HUMOGEROW CMD ok a0 ial Be ponte
Nov. 5th, 7th. + and

* * PRESENTED BY : — THE GOLDEN HORDE “THE MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”

+ * ; iat s. " THIS J Starring

You can make a financial gain by giving venee rEVE Bas pT te JOP GEN GHIS KHAN Tita HOLT —- Richard MARTIN
needed service and help. during this period. > STE PHILIP Color each — Fa Ni
Star positions eet all oh achieve- Ann BLYTH — David FARRAR we ee ae
ments. “ = ful va! igs ling temper ‘CA “ALTON «Don pAwY DEVEL MIBEW AG -
as you could find trouble. OLYMPIC Roy BANCROFT AIN

* *
News of a coming party brings promise of
a pleasant surprise. All rays favour ro- *
mantic engagements.
Eldest children well favoured during this

PL





Screen Play by ROBERT HARDY AND: ews ®
Airntad be PIS SEILER

10-DAY hailey










TO-DAY ONLY 4.30
Yvonne DeCARLO in —

HOTEL SAHARA &
SARABAND

& 85

ROYAL

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 & 8.1
“PASS ane a PIMLICO”

AIA

“DON'T ‘TRUST "YOUR HUSBAND”
light gave a novel and gracious ISS MARGARET HAR? Correct location of business places. *« renee It would be better to concentrate pa Stewart GRANGER ree als a)
atmosphere. Executive Director of the He is comtemplating compiling Vee. ee ie Sangh tis BRIDGETOWN—(DIAL 2310) in Technicolor ed Mc!
S. d Hei YWCA of Trini i -q & Tourist Guide for Barbados. eT ie cecor ey Hr OPENING TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 FRI. (Only) 4,30 & 8.15
BD a ype l ebe a ae as iat fee — = aratre He told Carib that he is looking appear on Tuesday) jenn pee ye gee a A Whole New Serial Fred McMURRAY
" o r, guest sp r at the [A torw - 30, 4.45 a 30 p.m.
and Mrs. John Wilson on meeting tonight at 8 p.m. phen Cee cooperation of all a * * mM a 4 * 4 * and Continuing Daily at 4.45 and DESPERADOES OF THE “SINGAPORE”
the birth of a son and heir,. The The meeting will be held at Mr. Quesnel travels exten-

8.30 p.m.

happy event took place on Sun-
day and mother and babe are do-



the YMCA Hall Pinfold Street sively and will distribute his
Members friends and any others Tourist Guides of Barbados in

WEST

and
“THE LOST MOMENT”

{







ing fine.

._ interested are welcome,



various ____ Various parts. of the world, the world,

THE COLOUR QUESTION

IF YOU are in the pink, feel-
ing blue or seeing red, don’t
worry. Change the colour you
are wearing and all will go well.
Colour reveals personality; a per-
son’s real temperament is shown
in his choice of colours. Ana
colour has a great effect on one’s
feelings. Colour is an important
factor in happy living. If the best
beau. is in an irritable and
nervous mood, all a girl has to do
is to change the lamp shades to a
soft green or wear a pretty pale

BY

N the scissors world there is
but one topic of conversation:
the clapping of purchase tax on
to all pairs of scissors under eight
inches in length, even if water-

proof,

Prodnos¢:... Waterproof scissors?
What rubbish!

Myself: Not at all. They are

for cutting things under water.

If the left,leg of the pair of
scissors is seven inches long and
the right leg is nine inches long,
the authorities strike an average.
If the right leg is five inches long
and the left leg is 15 inches long,
purchase tax is charged on the
longer leg, and remitted for the
shorter leg, thus bringing us back
to where we were before. Ags fon
three-legged scissors and the Rick-
thorpe All-Purpose Single Scis-
sors, a Commission is sitting to
determine their fate. A string
quartet is exempted from the tax
on string, except in special cases
to be listed later.

Who would have thought it;

SEE that chemists have been
complaining of the illegibility
of some doctors’ prescriptions. I
knew a man who took a prescrip-
tion to a chemist, and heard a
voice beside him cry; “I say, that



JUST IN TIME For

WOMEN’S COLOURE
MAIDS WIDE BRIM

green dress or hat. This will calm
him down and make him more
susceptive to your charms. If you
are feeling bad tempered ignore
the red tie or sweater, and put
on something blue--anything from
baby blue to navy. This should
elm you.
blues, put on that bright orange
scarf, It will cheer you up!

Fashion designers are always
looking for some new twist to

3Y THE WAY

looks jolly good, can I have it?”





“Certainly,” said the man, who
was’ by no means keen on
medicine. The owner of the voice

was a backer of concerts, and twu
weeks later the prescription was
played. It was called “Meditation
in B Minor, for two kettledrums
an oboe.” The “score” was later
stolen, and was published as a
poem called “Dawn,” in an ad-
vanced literary paper, An
archaeologist wrote to the paper,
claiming that the poem was ob-
viously an inscription found on
one of the Hittite tombs at
Mokamak. Last week the pre-
seription was made the basis of a
pattern for a wall-paper by @ West
End firm, and an actress sang it in
a revue, There the matter rests
at present, doctor,
‘THE radio programme spon-
sored by Snibbo will be
a highly dignified affair, in spite
of the fact that the main object
is to sell Snibbo,

The opening address’ will
point out that the body .as well
as the soul must be catered for.
Bach will not cure freckles or
polish a table. BUT— a listener
who is aware that his freckles
are fading and that his tables
gleam and _= glisten will listen
a eo

But if you have the

change the style of clothes, the
length of the skirt, the cut of the
jacket. Each season brings its
crop of the latest colours. But it
cannot be emphasised too often
or too frequently that one cannot
generalise about these things.
Not EVERY woman can wear a
round-shouldered, small waisted

dress made up in Yyellow—we have

to buy and wear the style and
colour which suits us best. Wear
what suits you and not what
fashion dictates,





——By Beachcomber

with
Bach's

an undivided mind _ to
music, and without that
gnawing anxiety, that little
internal voice of conscience,
which says, “Why do I go about

all covered with freckles? Why
are my tables so dirty, while
Mrs, Gaffney’ s sparkle?” And so

Snibbo affects even the soul,
giving a quiet conscience, and

by
an

assurance of duty performed.
“This very night,” says a_lis-
tener, moved by the music, “I

will rub the soup-stains off my
dear husband’s boots with Snib-
bo.” (Thinks: “Good old Bach!
And good old Snibbo!’’)

Barking up the right tree

Se all over England are
probably cheering the Bark-
ing medical officer of health, who
said that too much washing is bad
for smal boys, and injures the
skin, My favourite story about
the modern craze for washing tells
of a woman whose suddenly en-
riched husband decided to buy a
huge house. The agent took her
round, and harped on the “Nine
bathrooms, all put in by the form-
er owners.” “What a filthy dirty
family they must have been,”
said my lady vigorously.



THE HOLIDAYS.

D BEACH HATS
LEGHORN

MEN’S TRILBY STRAWS: Cream, Grey, Tan ....

e—

$1.00
$3.10
$1.14
$1.17
$1.84

$2.52 $2.88

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOF

STORES

DIAL 4606

4648



How happy they are —Mother and Child! Yes,

doubts and difficulties have gone—baby is on
Cow & Gate!

Strong, sturdy limbs, sound bones, the happiness
of abounding health—these are some of the gifts
bestowed by this famous food.

Buy a tin of Health and H-»piness for your
little one too.

COW & Gi

he FOOD of?

~

~~







5. B. LESLIE & ©O., LTD,—Agents

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer)

BARGAINS

DRESSES





UPVACLD ce hae ele ele ene 2 for $5.00
Also
DRESSES: 3. 5. 655.ah ewan from $3.00 each
ONE WEEK ONLY
gore”

* GLOBE

FOR EXCITING MOVIES.
Spomins FO-DAY 5 & om oat

THE SMOKE JUMPERS |
HIT THE % -

ou, Fase







Blazing with the
greatest fire in
screen history!

. Raging with
man's most nd-
ked hates and
fears!

aoa WIDMARK
CONSTANCE SMITH
JEFFREY (UNTER








le Hea
Rico sone Lil G.ENGEL JOSEPH M. NEWMAN |
Jernés Gri th HARRY KLEINER +

Joe Sawyer

siege a

> f

a SRA wigs

“ART COHN’ af

20





THURSDAY, MAY 29,

WHO Discuss
Increasin

Populations

GENEVA, .

Speaking in general aay at
the Fifth World Health Assembly
ip nae Tintin Mudaliar
ol a said “ nited Nations
and the World Health on iza-

1952



col utes a menace to social,
economic and ideol
of the ie” ogical welfare

Sit Arcot Mudaliar ex
that India had appealed = hee
on this problem to the U.N. and
W.H.O., and the advice given by
the W.H.O. expert was of a na-
ture of self control, in a limited
manner. This advice, Sir Arcot
Mudaliar pointed out, is available
in scientific publications but is
not known by general populations,
Sir Arcot Mudaliar continued,
India takes full responsibility
for this step”, but he added “India
is unwilling to give offense to
other countries.” F

Dr. W. G. Wickremesinghe of
Ceylon said, “Ceylon has the
highest rate of population growth
—about 3 per cent per annum—
while other countries, with in-
creasing populations, have a rate













BARBADOS







ADVOCATE



3% 4 on Oe ~ Sooo. fF SOS

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

-OOSSSS<
In Carlisle Bay
le Smith, Sect Cloucia S

|

| {

| Ser 1
ch. Eenterprise S., Sch. Gita M., Sch. | }

§ nshine R., Lady Noeleen, M.V. Blue i

{

+

Pees

—————



t
+

ai
GRAAL AE

2

Sch. Lac

Star, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch. D’Ortac, M.\V i
Cacique Del Caribe M.V. Compton, Sct
Marea Henrietta, and M.V
e ARRIVALS
S.S. Canadian Cruiser, 3,395 tons from

j

TB \

| Trinidad Seh. Mary E. Caroline from \
\

Radar

es

1

’ Dominica and Sch. Belqueen from St
Â¥ j Vincent, M.V. Moneka under Capt. Hud-
+ sen from Dominica and Sch. Burma D

from St. Vineent
DEPARTURES

Grelrosa for United Kingdom
———_

In Touch With Barbados |

. ‘
Coastal Station )
CABLE & WIRELESS, (West Indies
Ltd. advise that they 1 now communi- | (
eate with the followi ships through
their Barbados Coast Station
5 S. Castor Empire Glencoe, s,s
T. @rrance Harold T. An
drews Pennant, #5, El
‘eto 8.8 Sunray, s.s
; Amakura, s.s Hiegh Ray
5 Gallia Alcoa Cavalie &.8
):Lancero Catalina Willemstad
; 8.8. Crofter, s.s. Bruno Dieppe, 8.»
) Buccaneer Siram Linga, 8.5
Oo. M. Bernuth Jutahy, 5.6. Iw
i bank, # s. Dewdale, as. Canadian Cruts
; er Carmen Solon Turman
Aivdal, §.s. (¢ Cruiser, 4.3 5
Carmen, Borendreeht

MAIL NOTICES

t
i
big

{ i ss
\
|








$.5
Hill
Alcoa
Bonito,
Alabama, s.5

« $8

Pky [a8

Moniea, s.8



&.8







of growth of one or two per cent.” “ z : bn
He added that Ceylon will make But Wilbur, maybe the little English boys dont want a little {Matis for Com eaia AIRED, Manes:
Gal frethede WObe Clad in tae, American boy to be admiral af the:r boats.’ ect, ee Be eee 8) FEe RE
»
and that the population pro Liondew Bxeress. Sevvive i Paral ang Res tered Mails at 10 a.m
must be solved in “a careful and Sg ti eRe, —— ~-——— ‘ See See ee a Oe
scien oF ; ’ Nlatis 0) " inidac >s » se “yelo
“Dr. Seg. Magrailah of Jordan “Should we promote health only e Hath jac be toe at the’ ener
said his country was too poor to for the purpose of providi ore 1 | Post Office, Ke wee
contribute financially to W.H.O. people for slaughter? Should we I a l ne J eCSSECS ee oO r |Mait at 2 prim; and Ordinare Mall nt 4,30 |
yegular or technical assistance fight infant mortality only to jp.m. on the 20th May, 1932 eeesa
projects. If these projects could spare children to be murdered | Mails for British Guiana by the Seb. |
not be financed internationally, later by bombs and_ starvation?” e e | Marton. Belle Wolfe Will Be closed at the
Jordan would have to reconsider Dr. Noach added, “Medical men ernad tve tce Parcel Mall. At 42 (nooh), Régistere
relationship with W.H.O. can only be promoters of peace. eS Mail at 2. p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.3
Our work will be quite meaning- a ar Aa wae
Dr. Rachad Pharaon of Saudi less unless it is based on the con- LONDON, May. for necessary water control works. she can mak i RATES OF EXCHANGE
Arabia revealed that his country viction that man’s destiny is life “Alarming” possibilities in re- Why, he asks, is development in manufactured % ae Nae CEREING BATES MAE 36, 1hs8
wi et FO e000 on ene not death and des- gard to the Commonwealth al'- British Guiana developing so prices with ie wee ies ae NEW YORK mering |
work this year; $7,000, - truction,” important rice supplies are slowly? can combete iY CISC |. site | Cheaue 4
ance the new health ministry, and outlined by Mr. Bernard Braine , an compete, It must be expected, | en tee
$8,000,000 for building hospitals, Other speakers included Sir M.P., in an article appearing n Supporting his argumenis for Ser ta apes, wit TBARS | DemaBl Deaf bel ha
water supplies, etc. Dr, Pharaon John Charles (United Kingdom), the current issue of New Common- urgent action, Mr. Braine points what td. thee a Set RO Cutten 19 9/10
announced, that the new quaran- ol G ‘slat italy) Dr mn): wealth. out that the three rice-bowl oxport. is available for |" Eciipent 3 Vic
ion itor ne = sions influx ee Taba ‘ iran), Dr : Db Roide He pleads for alternative soure bth a Se Sa aes, a at A ia
real or nex ason’s ii i : s for alternative s 28 ina 3 Sia CANADA
pilgrims, (France), Dr. Svasti Daengsvaeng of supply “in some defendabie Ped tn oe eigat wiiton ‘All this ig alarming. If famine | Cheques oh Ban! 74 4/10
Dr. P. Noach, ym for (Thailand). part of the world, preferably tons a year. Today they export a vame to India, necessitating the Demand Draft 74.15
iene aes Pad sed te os Sixty-three member states are Winners Teen tee he think aie eens half million tons. jaa f a oe _ ey ee ct eee 72 8/10
achievements but stress - a s , ks, “And the situation,” he goes on, “)) © nmunist armies {74 5 ‘urrency 7
lief that they were not useful attending the Fifth World Health of exportable surpluses of rice “is bedevilled by eenetie Japan ers Burma | and Indo-China, | 59; ne oar
without ideals behind them, Assembly. coming from Africa, for some time js; now making for the first time or . the rice lands were visited alias ;
, ei e oe al ahead, ‘ Present experiments 'N+ypon the exportable surpluses of Oy drought or flood, our terri-/s uch territories as Malaya
mechanised rice cultivation in South East Asia. tories could be cut off from their}Malaya’s rubber and tin produc
° Tanganyika, Nyasaland and Nige- vital supplies with no hope of]|tion, for example, upon whict
j via will serve local consumption “Before the war she drew the veliet from elsewhere. For there} ur industries depend, is influenced
Worst la ue Soviet territory ; the O-S. sent only. : bulk of her requirements from is no sizeable surplug of ric al by the availability of
ete nine tons of | Main hope, Mr. Braine, say Korea and Formosa, then inclu- anywhere else in the world. The] rice. ye supplies were cut off
ni in hope, r, Braine, says, i er everseas empire. lk rican $ ;| the alave PCONOINY roulc
s Jordan, the little desert kingdom \lies in the West Indies—British ne 7 eee Oy ee yee - a isithe Malayan economy wou
in 10 ears next Palestine, whose Guiana in particular. Production Today, deniea access to those ter- 2°" uba, while the}come to a standstill, the war
Malta is swollen by nearly | i ane eo a bes 5 i hs hee 8 : ‘eet for Jt#lian surplus is “swallowed up| against Communism would be los
000 Arab ref from in the latter territory could be ritories, she is in the market for in Europe.” md the whole free world would
festine. “is one of the most |inereased at least five-fold, pro- 1ice which would normally flow “wr. Braine discusses the effet Péal tive jolt.”
threatens food FAO. reported. countries,” vided capital were made available to British territories. Moreover, .; inadequate rice supplies for —L.E.S.
; Jordan as become a | are at a? 7 so ae Sonatas cdg ne |
ROME, Tuesday.—Swarms of breedi ground, |
locusts are blackening the thigatening Surrounding \
s ie nations. ' i
fhelds yf ie ettons in the Nearly 2,000,000 Wd
worst insect plague for a a is” infested = with

hundred y@ars.
locusts are ‘ranging

THE CHALLENGE

North Africa. ® the le 7
East. and into Pakistan, and F.A.0. ¢ yee
the food of a quatter of the wi

world is in peril.

Say Fog vey eels
oh cl te is statvintk to

's
he
ea!

tNO’s Food and. Agriculture
Organisation reported today “A new nera: of young
that squadrons of planes are locusts soon w be on hand.
killing the focusts by the threatening the cotton and
million ® grain of the Nile Delta on one
mn poe ae rice fields of India
on the other.
PLANES SENT “The challenge has been taken
The R.A.F. has sent five spray- up. Men

* in the fields, in the deserts,
in the skies, It is total war
against the locust.”

ing planes to Jordan; Russia
has sent ten geanee to Persia to
stop the hordes from invading

juipment are out
in tn and










A ‘ie

INDI


















ARABIA The shadow of the
© }tocust plague spreads
b ¢ ik ‘om a












out East Afric

hy SUDAN ©. apyssinia

' *
oo Bowe ae



NEARLY 2UH0000 SOT ARE MALES ENFESTED
“it is total war agaist the locust”









We wish to advise our

Tasty bits. of




grant spices and

customers that our PARTS
Department will be closed
on Tuesday and Wednes-
day 3rd and 4th June 1952







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ts PLEASE

WIN $40.00

Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Helsinki next July, Enter pew oe try your skill.

8

RU

1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win
the prize.

2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one
3 containing the least errors which is opened first by the
Editor will win the prize.
66—Meager.
68—Therefore.

ign.

Ro what eoples had dwelt in Ar
rior to the land being given
0 the children of Lot?

@ HORIZONTAL
1—Performs,

5—Lucky number.
10—Whe was ejected from the







NOTE NEW CLOSING DATE

8.

2a os a

8.

51

53—
55—
56—
57-

-Asparagus,
Lo

PAGE THREE







a -)

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for Tables etc.

45" wide
from $1.46

BARBADOS
CO-OP.
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Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
printed below.
Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed.
All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.
The competition will be closed on Friday, 30th May, at
4 p.m.
All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Advocate of June 1,
Shoshonean Indian.
Observed
Spirit of the air.

63—Knob.

65—In addition.

66—Transgression.

67—How many mites did t s00r
widow throw into tl at

sury?
10—Which of Judah's so

what were the breast-
plates of the locusts com-
ared?

wa





respectively for our —

ANNUAL ©
STOCK-TAKING

> DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (CO. LTD.
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Parirr,
57 VAR, =
er VETIES










Entries can



temple in Jerusalem? 18—Musician’s baton. 68—Stupor slain by the Lord?

ock face. enard. -—Climax. 72—Mother,

Papal veil. 7 ountry roads. —Sert. 74-Symbol for silver. \
g —Curved molding. }
1 {
ivisions of time. VERTICAL P| ti
Pp A 1—Jewish month. \)
measure. ote. ae
In ‘t sea were Pharaoh's ymbol for tantalum. . }
chariots and host drowned’ un , {
§—Flies oft, }
Bitter vetch. r anders from truth. Y ;
Bo bry as wine. —Duct, |G }

Sey Clee Sok pone alt Pie land of Y a

ry by y e land o
judes. Judah Gil |
to the me. 10—Snoop. 4
tric wheel-part. 11—At what place were Joghua’s «ad {
men defeated? ~~ r 4 f
‘ay. 12—Inner lining of the iris. }
t giant was slain by 18—Penitential season. )
Brit ere Y |
xclamation. Sard game. }
24—Mistrust. U4 4
rity. 26—Descendants of sher. a ny
if mound. a —Greek letter.

‘opaz hummingbird 29—Tin }
‘od. 30—Split pulse. i
eB. 31—College cheer.

ipped. 32—Begin. y |
‘What £ believers warned a eed, poe ‘
not to lie against? atisfied, L )
a dawe. 36—Who is the reputed autho: of Yi ‘
the Psalms? Vp {
i 37—Dubious. (
ment. 30—Tibetan gazelle. \
Frost, 40-—Bronze eee \
Worthless bit. 48—Who owned the field in which i
‘Land-measure. Abraham was buried )
How many horus has the }
dragon? 45—Watchful. \
@—Proposed international lan- 47—Pig-pen.
Risse. 48—Torrid.
@—Blackbird. 49—Ocean
DN Goes cals 04.00.66 ahd cee a Oh Ene bO PFN KET Beng res eS. hig i 4a cad Fa Raheem Be tT a LOD «Cheetahs eH

ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND

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PAGE FOUR

Bridgetown



Printed by the Advecate Co., Lid Broad St





Thursday, May 29, 1952







PEACE STEPS

-WHILE the signature of the contractual
agreement at Bonn on Monday and that of
the European Defence Community Treaty

in Paris on Tuesday do not guarantee “peace
in our time”, they give us greater reasons
for hope than we have yet had since the
cessation of hostilities in the 1939-1945 war.
The mere fact of signing does not remove
the suspicions which some nations, particu-
larly France entertain about Germany’s in-
tentions and the signing has to be ratified
by the Parliaments of the countries taking
part in the agreement and the Defence
Treaty. But the steps taken in Bonn and in
Paris this week are important steps in the
direction of peace.

That France which has been invaded by
Germany three times since 1870 should
agree to German rearmament within seven
years of the cessation of war during which
France was under the Nazi yoke is some-
thing almost incredible. But the people of
France, however suspicious they might well
be about Germany’s intentions and how-
ever deep rooted their fear of having an
armed Germany on their doorstep, are
aware of the greater threat from Stalin’s
imperialism.

The contractual agreement signed at
Bonn does not in fact create a United Ger-
many. The agreement is only with the Fed-
eral West German Republic and the Euro-
pean Defence Treaty would have to be re-
vised in the event of Germany becoming
re-united.

But whatever the difficulties that lie
ahead for the new European Defence com-
munity, what has happened this week in
Bonn and Paris give rea] glimmers of hope
that a halt can be put to Stalin’s ambitions
to spread the mantle of Russian imperial-
ism over greater areas of the continent of

Europe.

Should Europe fall the next blow would’
be against the United States and Canada.

The West Indies before that happened
would already have had their fate decided.

These words may seem strange to ears
which have grown accustomed only to
think in terms of local inconveniences such
as low living standards or rising cost of liv-
ing: it is well that our ears should become
more attuned to the realities of the world in
which we live and to the real threat to
peace and progress which is represented by
Russian imperialism today.

Absorbed by our internal squabbles and
disagreements we are apt to forget the rea-
sons why European rearmaments and de-
fence are necessary. The menace to world
peace which was caused by Hitler’s mega-
lomaniac bid for world Empire in 1939 is
greater today. And unlike Hitler, Stalin has
achieved much success and rules despoti-
cally an Empire with enormous resources
and is served by the most active and enter-
prising fifth column in human history.

If this week’s events at Bonn and Paris
are successful in turning the tide against
Stalin and therefore in favour of world
peace, our own chances of peace and pros-
perity will have increased. It is right that
we should think on these things.



SEAWELL

AFTER completing the repairs of the
runway at Seawell, Mr. James of the Cana-
dian Department of Transport returns to
Canada today. Mr. James deserves the
thanks of every Barbadian man and woman
and no doubt the Government will acknow-
edge that thanks in writing to the Canadian
Department of Transport and to Mr. James.

The criticisms which were expressed
about the runway at Seawell in the House
of Assembly earlier this year did little to
publicise Barbados favourably in the
Dominion of Canada.

The urgent repairs at Seawell have now
been completed. Mr. James and the local
Highways and Transport Department are
to be congratulated on finishing a job with-
in a reasonable period and within the mon-
ies allocated, despite the fact that wilful
damage was done to certain equipment in
use at Seawell.

Everyone will thope that the runway at
Seawell will now require no more than nor-
mal routine maintenance and that the next
major operation necessary at Seawell will
be the extension of the runway to accom-
modate jet-aircraft and the construction of
a well designed terminal building with good
facilities for passengers.

The Soviet jet Schters in Korea have
startled the Wet. But de we knew the
worst? To-day comes a new appraisal of

\the strength of Russia's Airforar.

THE appearance over Korea
of the Soviet MiG 15 jet fighter,
over-650 m.p.h. and one of the
best in operational use any-
where in the world, startled the
air experts of the West.

It startled them not by its
performance only byt by its
numbers, too. The Russians
have built up a huge jet fighter
force for the Chinese and North
Korean Communists. It may be
assumed that fhey have also
kept a lot for themselves. As we
now know, they have big jet
fighter forces in Eastern Europe
too.

How strong is the Soviet Air
Force? A great deal of light is
thrown on that question by a
book* published today. The
author is Asher Lee, a wartime
R.A. Wing Commander who
was a senior intelligence officer
at the Air Ministry and a lec-
turer at the R.A.F. Staff Col-
lege.

Luftwaffe Works

Lee adds up a “Short list” of
Stalin’s aircraft production. We
know foy certain, he says, that
the Soviet Government have
taken over Luftwaffe factories
which used to make Messer-
schmitt rocket and jet-planes or

modern Focke-Wulf fighters at
Marienburg, Sorau Rahmel,
Riga Breslau, Posen, Kreising
and elsewhere and other air-
craft factories in Poland,
Czechoslovakia, Hungary and
Rumania.

Lee arrives at a conservative
estimate of 2,000 new airplanes
a month as a basic production
figure.

Well before 1955 the monthly
production figure of new and
repaired aircraft will exceed
3,000.

In addition hundreds of Ger-
man technicians from the Zeiss
and Agfa firms have been help-

ing to improve and streamline
Stalin's precision instrument
factories.

It would be difficult to exag-
te the Soviet debt to the

waffe in the 1945—47
period. They inherited hundreds
of German rocket and jet-

planes and captured thousands



_By JAMES STUART
Evening Standard Air Reporter

ef Luftwaffe
engineers.
In 1947 the Soviet Union were

technicians and

weil behind the West in the
development of jet engines.
After 1948 Soviet jet fighters

gradually began to match the
best of those in the Western air
forces.

German Lessons
Soviet engine designers,
Shvetzov. Charomski and

Chelomey began to absorb fully
the lessons they had learned on
German jets, and Mikulin and
Klimov were rapidly learning
the metallurgic lessons from the
turbine blades of the Rolls-
Royce jet engines that Stalin
bought from Britain.

The MiG 15 brought Soviet
jet fighters into the world top
class. Once the Soviet after-.
burner was perfected there was
no reason, Lee says, why the
MiG 15 should not reach a top
speed of over 700 m.p.h. (An
after-burner is a device for re-
heating the jet exhaust, giving
an even greater boost.)

The majority of Soviet jet
fighters and fighter-bombers of
the early 1950’s have been
MiG 15s, Lavochkin 17s, TU 10s,
and Ilyushin twin-jets. But
there are two others, the
Lavochkin twin-jet night fighter
and light-bomber, and a YAK,
which may be Stalin’s first
supersonic jet fighter. Lee says"

“The next year or so should
tell us if Russia will pioneer as
the producer of an operational
faster-than-sound fighter, as
opposed to an experimental
supersonic airplane like the
American Skyrocket. There
seems no technical reason why
she should not.”

The Soviet medium and
heavy bomber position is diffi-
cult. to estimate.

A long-range six-engined jet
bomber, which may be the Ilyu-
shin 26, is being developed. But
most of the post-war re-equip-
ment has been with TU 4s,
four-engined bombers (Russian
copies of the American Super-
fortress), whose range had been
stepped up by engine improve-
ments to between 2,500 and







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Could Stalin Strike Us |
Down With His Jets? |

|
3,000 miles. This is roughly the}
radius of action of Russia's
atom-bomb carrying airplanes.

During the next year or so, |
Lee estimates, Russia will be

able to put into the air about/

500 four-e bombers, sup-
plemented by a few squadrons
of six-engined jets ‘as a maxi-
mum 24-hour effort — which
could not be maintained. The
average daily effort will be
— one-third of that num-

r.

“Their bomber forces,” says
Lee, “should be able to cover
the complete range of Buregems
and Middle East targets, and, of
course, Japan.” Suppose that it
ever came to war between



Stalin and the U.S.A.; what
then? Here are Lee’s forecasts:

A big blitz on a wide ra
of American cities is most
unlikely. In the early stages
Russia would be likely to use
part of its heavy bomber
forces as a close adjunct to
the immediate ground bat-
tle. “Trans-continental bomb-
ing will be a costly business.
The Kremlin *may be profligate
in the expenditure of infantry,
but not in highly trained and
highly skilled, bomber crews.”

At the present moment, in
Lee’s view, Russia could put a
force of 7,500 tactical airplanes
into the air, possibly 10,000 for
periods, Soviet tactical
squadrons were well trained to
co-operate with armoured divi-

sions; they were mobile and
could keep pace with ground
advances.

Trip To Moscow

On any major military ‘front
in which the Red Army were
engaged, we could expect
daily tactical air support of
between 2,500 and 5,000 sorties.
It would be supplemented by
Jongrange rockets, some _ of
which would within a few
years, have atomic warheads.

“That”, says Lee, “is why the
Soviet Control Commission in
Germany stripped the German
rocket development centre at
Peenemunde h such indecent
haste and dragooned the techni-
cians and scientists into a trip
to Moscow.”

*The Soviet Air Force, by
Asher Lee (Getald Duckworth,
10s. .6a.)

WORLD COPRIGHT RESERVED

Rational Dress?

One of the first things noticed
by most foreigners’ arriving in
Barbados is usually the marked
tendency of the male islanders to
ciing strongly to conventional
clothing, even at what seems as
if it must be a great sacrifice of
comfort in this warm climate.
Perhaps the custom has carried
oy from the days when certain
sartorial standards were thought
necessa: to maintain dignity,
social prestige, or financial status
ii the business world, regardless
of loss of efficiency in working
hours. A man can always
work better with less fatigue if
he is comfortable, and if the
surplus clothes worn by Barba-
dian men were placed end to
end, the result wouid add up to
a terrific total of discomfort and
enormous expense for first cost
and upkeep.

In England q half century ago
we had sporadic cutbreaks of
public interest in tne relative
absurdity or suitability of the
clothes worn by beth sexes, It
rather resembled the recent
battle about birth control in
Barbados, with Taxpayers and
Fro Bono Publico’s writing to
the papers to express their ideas
aiso everything from mild dis-
approval to withering scorn of
those disagreed with them.

A burning question of the day
was whether ladies should wear
divided skirts: or bloomers for
bicycling, with a strong under-
current of opinion ffom old-
fashioned folk to the effect that
real ladies did not vide bicycles.

Another hardy perennial was
the utter absurdity of the many
layers of complicated clothing
worn by men, with enthusiastic
reformers suggesting that some-
thing like the Roman toga would
be much simpler, cheaper and
more pleasing in appearance, as
well as more easily laundered.
Still others wanted men to adopt
more colourful garb instead of
the uninteresting monotones of
their traditionally ugly and un-
practical cloth suits.

Since the Gay Nineties male
fashions have changed surpris-
ingly little, while a conservative
old fellow like myself never
ceases to feel amazeiment, tinged



by K.E. Smythies

with envy, at the things that
ladies ¢an do, or the ciothes they
can do without, and still be
ladies.

I know some tropical coun-
tries where business men of the
senior executive class wear
shorts at their work, and regard
coats and ties as unnecessary
even in the Clubs to which they
appear for lunch,

There is a tradition that the
long trousers was first foisted
on us by a man who somehow
managed to be a leader of male
fashion in _ spite of having
knobbly knees, but this may be

mere hearsay,

American humourists — often
poke fun at the traditional
Englishman who would insist on
wearing at least a dinner jacket
(which they call Tuxedo,) even
if he were about to be served up
as the main course at a cannibal
banquet. So it is only fair for
British jokesmiths to get in an
occasional dig at the American
College co-ed. whose idea of
‘doing’ Europe, is to disport her-
self on the boulevards of Paris
attired in a Bikini-type sun-suit.

My own ideas of clothing fall
somewhere between these two
extremes, but when trying to
decide what to wear for some
social gathering in Barbados, I
am frequently torn between a
natural desire to be inconspicu-
ous and an equally strong hh to
be comfortably cool and un-
wrinkled.

I never did think much of the
Roman toga idea ana while the
East Indian sarong might be more
suitable here, it would certainly
attrect attention, When visiting
Canada last year I ransacked
the haberdasheries for new ideas
and found one or two that seem
like steps in the right direction,
though cot the perfect answer
to the problem. My taste does
siot run to those very vivid
shirts, nor to any shirt worn
outside the trousers, and it
seems impracticable for the
tailors to uild q coat that looks

Our Readers Say:

Disappearance Of
Colonialism

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—British West Indians,
who have a long-standing appre-
ciation of constitutional prob-
lems, will be interested in your
special correspondent’s descrip-
tion of the new Puerto Rico
constitution. For a small coun-
try which is entirely dependent
economically on a large country
—over 90 per cent of the Island's
trade is with U.S.A.—but which
has aspirations towards political
independence, American consti-
tutional forms have great merits,
but no one should suppose that
this new “commonwealth status”

implies anything approaching
what we know as “dominion
status.”

The point is that Puerto Rico,
although it has no representation
in Congress (except an observer
with the right to speak) remains
subject to United States federal
laws. On the one hand it has
no international status or inde-
pendent foreign relations. In
fact Puerto Ricans are liable to
compulsory military service
with the United States armed
forces. On the other hand it is
liable to federal law in many
internal matters, First and
foremost it is subject to United
States customs duties. If the
U.S, government raises the

tariff, for example on English

motor-cycles, to protect U.S,
manufacturers, Puerto Rico's
tariff rises too. ‘° Moreover

Puerto Rico is subject to a long
list of federal enactments about
housing, hospitals, schools, agri-
culture and roads. The stand-
ards of accommodation and con-
struction are fixed for Puerto
Rico by the federal legislature.

I am not suggesting that this
federal control is unacceptable
to Puerto Rico or that it is any-
thing but beneficial to the de-
pendency, The control is accom-
panied by very generous federal
grants and enables the island
government to maintain services
of a far higher standard than it
could maintain from its own re-
sources: Puerto Rican opinion
is at present willing to accept
this measure of control by the
metropolitan power, But to
claim that the new constitution
means independence ar self-de-
termination is pure nonsense,

Actually in Puerto Rico, fol-
lowing the U.S. state model, the
Governor is a_ political figure
directly elected and has very
great executive power. So long
therefore as the political party
with a majority in the island
follows a general policy accepta-
ble to the federal government
and is prepared to accept fed-
eral regulation as the price of
receiving federal financial help
there can be no serious conflict.
What would happen if Puerto



well without linings and paddings
that are too warm for the tropics.

Obviously there is scope for
the development of new gar-
ments or new styles in old ones,
with the object of making the
male torso look presentable
when clad in only one layer of
some material that will be cool
and comfortable, and not easily
wrinkled, The sartorial genius
who can solve the ploblem
should be richly rewarded.

If we could only bring our-
selves to be less hide-bound by
custom the problem would be
already solved. I have met one
or two hardy souls at less formal
evening gatherings, attired in
well-tailored slacks and the
shirts with short sleeves and
wpen neck, looking quite
adequately dressed and far more
comfortable than the more con-
ventionally clad. The shops are
well supplied with such ftems
in attractive colours and some
of the new materials that do not
wrinkle easily. So what are we
waiting for?

The idea of wearing a lot of
unnecessary clothes to maintain
prestige is rather out-dated now,
and never was very sound if
only because anybody can dress
up. At best it is a ilimsy base
for dignity to rest on.

I would. not have the temerity
to suggest changes in more
formal evening wear, and there
is not the same need now that
the shell-jacket with commer-
bund is acceptable ‘in lieu of
tails and waistcoat. This sensible

garb was in vogue in India many |«

years ago, and the first time I
wore one was in the year 1910,
at a dinner party in a house in
Calcutta that had once been the
official residence of Warren
Hastings. t

If I were younger and more
energetic I should feel tempted
to start a movement for more
comfort and less convention in
clothes for men in this island,
though it would. be better done
by a native Barbadian of course.
If some enterprising young
fellow feels like doing it, I shall
be glad to give him my moral



support, for whatever it may
be worth! 7

4
Rico returned® a communist

majority or elected a Governor
who for some other reason was
unacceptable to the metropolitan
country, one can only conjecture.

Yours faithfully,
STUDENT.

Help Wanted

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Some time ago our
Government asked fishermen to
get a better type of boat, A

few of them tried to do so but]

they still want help.

Since some of our small boats
were damaged in December last,
our Government yoted ten thou-
sand dollars to instal engines in
three of these new boats. This
has not yet been done,

When any question is to be
decided, a Fisheries Meeting is
called. They can never get a
quorum, This shows that some-
body is not interested.

The engines for this new type
of boat would take between 10
and 12 months to get here from
England. During this time the
boats are getting sapped.

I would ask the Government
to take steps to solve this pro-
blem of aiding the fishermen
because the addition of these
boats would be a boon to the
fishing indusiry.

Yours truly,
M, M. BURNETT,




a}

Well ... The Sound Effects

Were Good, Anyway

By BEVERLEY BAXTER, M.P.

WHY not give them a romantic costume
drama? What could be more refreshing
than a Roadhouse Inn with Cromwell sol-
diers not only looking for Charles Stuart,
but more especially for the dashing elusive
Earl of Dawlish, who was Pimpernelling all
over the place with a warm smile for a
pretty wench and cold steel for Cromwell's
men.

I sat in my seat at the Saville ready to
fall under the spell, and let me admit that
the sound of horses’ hooves outside was the
best I have ever heard. You just could not
believe that there were not real horses on
the road.

The author of The Moonraker is well
qualified for his task. As Secretary of the
Board of Film Censors he has not only seen
all that Hollywood has put before us but
in addition he enjoys the advantage of wit-
nessing such scenes and incidents as are
exempted from public gaze.

Unhappily, Mr. Arthur Watkyn‘has noth-
ing new to say, nor does he say it very well.
Most of us accept the dictum that the Cav-
aliers were wrong but romantic and that
the Roundheads were right but repulsive,
yet Mr. Watkyn even waters that down and
implies that there was something to be said
for and against both sides.

Such reasonableness may be near the
truth, but it is not the stuff of romantic
drama.

Nevertheless the first act got well away
with agreeable alarums and excursions, to
say nothing of the brave Lord Dawlish ap-
pearing in the disguise of a Puritan scholar.
There was also a pretty Puritan wife who
was putting up at the inn, a young woman
with a fierce hatred of the Royalists and a
growing suspicion that the Puritan scholar
was not what he seemed to be.

Warning reached Lord Dawlish that she
was going to betray him, and being a man of
decision he announced that he would go to
her bedroom and confront her with the
charge,

THEN—A LAUGH

This brought us to the second act where
Miss Jean Kent and Mr. Griffith Jones held
a coy conversation on matrimony and poli-
tics. The country was in turmoil, the
Roundheads were riding through the night
to capture Lord Dawlish, torture and death
were in the very air—outside. In fact all
sorts of things were happening off stage,
but practically nothing in the bedroom.

So there came an ominous laugh from
the gallery, a sound whch must be torture
to the actors who cannot reply but can only
speak the lines set down for them. I do not
dispute the justice of the verdict but I
shall always contend that the demonstra-
tion of the gallery should be held for the
end of the play. They are more polite in
New York; they just walk out.

Griffith Jones was an attractive King’s
man when the author gave him a chance,
and his Puritan scholar was admirably con-
ceived. It is not his fault that the days of
Lewis Waller have gone for ever.

Jean Kent gave a pleasant interpretation
of the reasonable Puritan wife, but she is
too passive, too motionless. The stage is
there so that actors can move. Mr. Terence
de Marney directed the lively scenes very
well indeed but more should happen in a
bedroom than just talk.

Yet The Moonraker will be a great suc-
cess with the amateurs, where we can
all look at our friends and afterwards
assure them that they ought to go on the
stage. In fact, judging by some of the acting
in the London theatre a good many of them
do,

NO TEARS

Let us give full credit to Mr. Jimmy
(Schnozzle) Durante for refusing to emo-
tionalise his rapturous reception at the Pal-
ladium. His eyes did not glisten with tears
nor did he clutch the. microphone as if to
save himself from collapse. Neither did he
assure us that this was the most wunner-
ful moment in his life and that we were
just the sweetest nicest audiences in the
world. :

Mr. Durante’s success is based on what he
is rather than what he does. He has a voice
production’ that defies both science and
probability. Any other man would have
laryngitis after'ten minutes of his raucous
rasping cascade of lunatic violence, but Mr.
Durante is essentially a defiant figure, a
mocking, jesting, protesting, ironic rebel
who defies even the laws of voice produc-
tion,

His hair is thin? You BETCHE! But
every hair has a muscle!

WIG? NO SIR

Should he wear a wig? No sir, he wears a
hat a lot of hats, more hats than were ever
dreamed of by all the mad hatters in the
world. Look at his walk. There is a swing
to it as if he were starting out a long, long
trail.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.ES.



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——S





THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Kace Ticket Dispute Continues

C.J. Will Sum Up Today

DEFENDANT'S COUNSEL Mr. D. H. L. Ward in the
disputed ownership case of a winning race ticket of 1949,
at the Court of Common Pleas yesterday submitted to the
jury that the plaintiffs were lying and that there was strong
a to prove that his client was the owner of the
ticket.

The suit is Clement Gill, Arthur
Broomes and Le Roy Branker against Lambert Martindale
and the ticket was P9574 which won £500. To-day Mr.
W. W. Reece, Q.C. for the plaintiffs will finish his address to
the jury and the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore who
is presiding, will sum up the case.

Yesterday was the third da

Joseph Drakes,

y of written—as Gill had said—in his
hearing of the case. The parties presence, And there was no reason
of the suit are from St, Joseph to suggest why Taitt should lie
and both sides claim they bought none whatever. The other side did
the ticket from Belfield Taitt, a not try to say that there was any
ticket seller. Taitt admits he sold animosity in his mind against Gill
each side from the same book, but and the others or special friend-
cannot remember who was sold ship for Martindale or that there

the winning ticket. was a likelihood i i
Plaintiff Gill has said he bought money, + Aeectiactatie

the ticket and the other three Referring to the evidence of
plaintiffs contributed_a sixpence Branker’s saying he did not have
each. In the last day" of the races the winning ticket, he said that
when it was known that the ticket there was no reason for Branker

had won money, Martindale, he to say deliberately h
ss * ie ar e did not have
says, came to his home, told him the beke or. any concern in ie

and suggested that he should ac- ticket and send his enquirer ;
, f ; quirer on a
company him to borrow a news- wild goose chase if he had had it.

paper and check. On the way,

Martindale was holding the ticket Tickets

and when he returned a ticket to It had at oe ree
Gill, Gill discovered that it was marked that he did not. wish. to
not that ticket, but another. sell it to Walker who had enquired
after it, but even if he did not

But Martindale brought
dence to prove that some of the wish to sell him, there would have
been no reason for him to deny

plaintiffs at one stage said that
they did not have the winning pis having it. Nor could

ticket, argued that he had not looked 7
‘ ch me 0 a

Pa Ward is instructed by his tickets and receipts and would
essrs. Haynes and_ Griffith, pot have known whether he had
et ian Mr. Reece sf had the winning one or a share in
Solicitors ne And Banfield, it for he had earlier been told

that Taitt had sold the winning
Another Claim ticket and he had bought from
Taitt. So only a millionaire per-
First recalling the origin of the haps and not even one, would
case, Mr. Ward said that it had have allowed hours to elapse be-
come out of an action brought by fore he checked to see whether
Lambert Martindale claiming the he had won after hearing of the
remainder of £500 for the ticket high possibility of his doing so,
which he said he had sold to “Thus the only conclusion you
Bethell.. After he did that, as the can come to,” Mr, Ward said, “ is
four plaintiffs were claiming also that Branker knew he had no share
the ownership of the ticket, and that this after claim is only
Bethell took the proceedings under a get up.”
the Interpleader’s Act, showed out “It might be asked,” he said,
that there was another claim and “why should the four plaintiffs
applied to the Court to release him conspire to rob Martindale of £500,”
from the suit, by taking the money but that should be nothing strange
and deciding to whom it belonged. for people had been murdered for
Then each party was called upon considerably less than that.
to send in his claim. He then referred to the inde-
So, he said, it depends on your pendent witness who had said
decision as to who is entitled to that Gill had said he had the back
the money. — number to Martindale’s winning
‘The plaintiffs had to establish number.
that they were entitled to the
ticket, as for their purposes the “Are all of these people lying
ticket was at all material times in for Martindale,” he asked. “Is
Martindale’s possessiq,. In sup- Martindale so popular in the dis-
port of that they had produced trict that he could get so many
two witnesses—twoof the plain- independent witnesses to testify
tiffs—and C. A, Coppin who spoke to the contradictory transactions
of the lead pencil erasures on the of the plaintiffs in their claim of
back of the ticket. : ownership, and can they not get
“Throughout thes ef one independent witness to sup-
this case,” he said, “you ‘have port their testimony?”
heard that there were not one or To say that Gill would give
two or three, but several inde- Martindale his winning ticket to
pendent persons who were present carry along and allow him so much
at most of the transactirons involv- time to appropriate it, was only
ed in the alleged dealings over an idea at which to be scoffed.
the ticket, and I would like to Presenting the plaintiffs’ case,
draw to your attention that you Mr. Reece said the other side’s
have not been allowed the benefit independent witnesses were indeed
of one of these independent wit- not all so substantial. There was
nesses, Stanley Taitt who supposed to

And though they. had not ted t
brought any independent witness, red ere gee aye
no excuse had been put forward ning ticket, but his evidence was
to suggest that there was any his ae his alone and was actually
reason why they might be biassed, valueless uncorroborated.
except in one case, a flimsy one, He put to the jury that it was
that of “Honey” who it was said impossible for Gill to have known
was present when the ticket was from Martindale that he Martin-
sold to the plaintiffs, but of whom dale had the winning ticket when
it was said that he was a relative Martindale himself from the evi-
of Martindale’s reputed wife. dence given for him, did not
. know he had it until after mid-
Corroboration night—a long time after Gill was
They had heard, he told them, Supposed to have said that Martin-
how a demand had been made of

dale had a tes i
Martindale for the ticket in the ..When the case continues today,
presence of some three others, Mr, Reece will continue his address
yet none of them had been sum-

to the jury and then the Chief
moned to corroborate it.

Justice will sum up.
Besides, he haid, the plaintiffs’

id
facts and’ that was why he had 7*dad Will Boost
Hotel Industry

had depositions made at District
“F” Court as preliminary hearing
to the case at Sessions, produced.

At District “F” Gill had said he
had written the names of the other Pony ae PRINT Ee an j
three shareholders on the back of Trinidad will k , bid 't
the ticket, the writing stretching ecietaes ae Hy we hotel “Sifts
ness the hotel industry lost to
Barbados. This loss of. business,
according to some of the Colony's

over a long side and a short side
legislators, was due to the island's

But after Coppin had given evid-
ence of erasures being only on one

unattractive hotels, lack of food
and bad service generally.

side, and not even along the whole
of that side, Gill had seen that
This morning the Legislature
debated and passed a Bill to

it would be evident that what he

was saying could not be true and
amend the Hotels (Development
Encouragement) Ordinance, 1946,



so had since changed his evidence
to saying that his writing of the
names only stretched across one
side.

. to give more encouragement to
Coppin, he-reminded them, had vant
no axe to grind in the matter and F ersons. interested in the hotel

would lie for no side. He would
haye no reason for saying that
lead pencil marks were only dis-
covered on one side when they
had been discovered on both. And
even without that evidence, there
was the ticket itself—made of the
poorest possible kind of paper—
which would have shown the
marks of erasure if there had
been such on two sides or across
all of the one side even,

So it was seen that either Gill
was not speaking the truth or he
was speaking of some other ticket
which he had written upon,

Discrepancies
He conceded that there were

The new Ordinance extends
tthe life of the old one for a
further five years and increases
Government assistance to the in-
dustry. Interested persons will be
able to qualify for hotel aid by

20-bedroom structures.
Formerly, the qualifying size for
hotel aid (in Port-of-Spain) was
30 bedroom building.

grave discrepancies in evi-
dence of defendant Martindale and
his witness Watts, but he used

most of them by a lapse of memory
over the To years since the in-
cidents oc! ro ; s

He pointed out that the receipts
Gill alleged he had given the other
plaintiffs for shares in the ticket
had had no dates upon them and
he suggested that the reason why
no dates were put upon them was
because the receipts were _not
written when it was alleged they
were written.

On the other hand, Martindale’s |
claim did not only rest on his
testimony aldne. but Martindale
had brought independent witness
against whom the charges of pre-|
judice could not be put. There was |
Taitt the ticket seller who had
denied ever selling a ticket to Gill
in Martindale’s presence and who |
had said that no receipts had been '

all real Leather will



—————

HARRIS







High Prices For
Garden Vegetables

Garden vegetables are available

ir, fair quantities compared with /

other vegetables, but only at very
high prices, and hawkers are
adopting the “buy-it-or-leave-it”
attitude.

The result is that the house-
wife is paying black market prices
for her vegetables, the quality of
which is very poor at tys time
of the year.

A visit to Busby Alley and the
other alleys in which these
essential articles of foodstuff are
sold revealed that much garden
vegetables as beet, carrot, pump-
kins, marrows and so on can be
obtained, but for the most part,
they are very small and sun-blast
due to a lack of rainfa}l, Peppers
and tomatoes are also obtainable
m fair quantities, but again the
quality is very poor, and they
are expensive.

One tray with sweet potatoes
was seen in the city yesterday,
and there was the familiar sight
ef recent months—a rush to ob-
tain a ‘pound or two of this very
searce item of food. The woman
who was selling these potatoes
picked them one by one from a
bag, and looked around carefully,
selecting her customers for pri-
ority service.



4.E. VISITS POLICE

BARRACKS

HIS EXCELLENCY THE
GOVERNOR visited the
Central Station yesterday
morning. He was shown
around by Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of
Police.

From Central Station, His
Excellency went on to visit
St. Cecilia Barracks, Head-
quarters of the Police Band.



Fire At Four Hill

Eight acres of fourth crop
lipe canes were burnt when a
fire occurred at Four Hills Plan-«
tation, St. Peter, at 7.30 p.m. on
Tuesday. They are the property
o. P. G. Seale of Goodland,
Christ Church.

A portion of a window of a
house at Welchman Hall, St.
Thomas was damaged when a
fire occurred at about nine o'clock
on Tuesday night. The house is
tne property of Blanch Clarke and
ss insured.

The fire was first seen by
Matilda Medford, an occupant,
end she shouted for help. She was
immediately assisted by neigh-
bours and they were able to get
the fire under control.



‘40/- For Speeding

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined John Bladon of
Pine Road, St. Michael, 40/- and
1/- costs in 14 days or one
month’s imprisonment for driving
the motor car M,. 2800 on Bay
Street at over 32 miles per hour. .

The speed limit on that road is.
20 miles per hour.

The Police said that the offence
was committed on April 19. Bla-
don told the court that he could,
not see the sign which showed the
speed limit on that road,

Sgt. Forde attached to the
Traffic Branch at Central Station
prosecuted for the Police from in-
formation received.

Molasses Loaded

OVER the last week-end two
ships S.S. Alcoa Pointersand S.S.
Columbia Star—were loaded with
fancy molasses. The Alcoa Pointer
took 30 half barrels, four barrels
wnd 70 puncheons of molasses
while the Columbia Star was load-
ed with 300 barrels and 1,000
cartons of molasses, Both of the
ships were cleared on May 26.

LABOURER
FOR SESSIONS

Escaped Legal Custody

Thirty - year - old labourer
George Gooding was yesterday
committed to the next sitting of
the Court of Grand Sessions by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
on a charge of escaping from
legal custody on April 8, 1952.

The charge stated that the de-
fendant while serving a term of
four years’ penal servitude at
Glendairy Prison did escape from
legal custody, The complainant
in the case is Major A. R. Fos-
ter.

PATSY EROWN WINS
CIVIC SCHOLARSHIP

Patsy Janice Brown of Lakes
Folly has been awarded the Civic
Friendly Society Scholarship to
St. Michael's Girls’ School.

The scholarship award to Com-
bermere’ will be made on the re-
sult of the entrance examination
of that School. The elimination
will be between two boys, Victor
C. Reid and Arleigh W. Edwards.











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CONTINUING THE WAR OF NERVES, Soviet-border guards harass traffic
on the Berlin-Helmstedt autobahn, the 120-mile-long lifeline between

West Germany and West Berlin. Here, ‘@ line of freight trucks bringing
food into West Berlin must wait as long as twelve hours before being
allowed to proceéd past Communist checkpoints. (International)

Queen’s Standard Gave
Londoners A Lift

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
LONDON, May 9.
The Queen’s Standard fluttered out in the: wind, over
Buckingham Palace for the first time this week. |
Londoners feel that the Queen is now properly installed.

Buckingham Palace, with its solid outline and gilt-tipped

railings, with the red coated guards in their little sentry

boxes, has gained a kind of traditional reverence.

Yet at one time it was quite a despised Palace.

William IV, a little more than a hundred years ago,
tried to get rid of it. The Palace of Westminster, (which
we now know as the Houses of Parliament) had just been
almost entirely burnt down. The King tried to sell Buck-
ingham Palace to the Prime Minister as an alternative place
for Parliament to meet.

The Palace had been done over
by George III in solid, rich, Ger-
manic style. It was then called
“The Queen’s House’, and the
architects with good taste did not
like the new style—as we know
it.

Politicians are the gravest sooth-
Sayers. They are always trying
to unravel the mystery of the
future. Today, in Britain, there
is a good deal of disconsolate
head-shaking and_ disappoint~
mert over the six-month-old
Conservative Government. Yet
it is most unlikely that the Gov-
ernment, lead by Winston Church-
ill, will totter before the end of
its allotted span of five years.
Just at the moment it is running
through a difficult patch— a tough
situation that was predicted by the
wiser Socialist heads over a year
ago. ;

But the experience of the six
months has gone to show that
Britain under a Conservative Gov-
ernment is not going to» be a
“free enterprise” country again.
Outside Britain the thought when
Churchill came back was, “Now



Rance Leaves For
U.K. On Holiday

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26

Sir Hubert Rance, Governor and
Lady Rance, left Trinidad for the
United Kingdom on Sunday on
holiday. They flew by Pan-
American plane to New York
where they will transfer to
B.O.A.C. for the United Kingdom.

The Governor and his wife were
seen off by Government officials
including the Commissioner of
Police and the Governor’s Private
Seeretary Col, Medlicott Vereker.

An administrative reshuffle as a
result has Hon. P. M. Renison, Col-
onial Secretary, acting Governor,
and Joseph O’Connor taking over

the Colonial Secretary's Omce,
(



B.A AA. SEMI-FINALS

The Semi-finals of the follow-
ing events of the Barbados Ama-

away with Socialism”! but all that teur Athletic Association mect-
is being forgotten. Now we are ing will take place at Harrison
living in an era of the recipe as College at 3.30 p.m, to-morrow,
before—but under new manage- 80 yards — Girls under 16,
ment a zante o ero ott
For the Conservatives, particu- yards —- Boys under a
larly for enthusiastic party work- 7" 100 ‘yards —- Boys over

ers, there are probably disappoint-
ments. This is not quite the world
they believed in.

Gravest Danger

The gravest dunger into which j
British public affairs are heading!
is uncertainty. So what has hap-
pened this week; the Conservatives
say they will “de-nationalize” steel.
The Labour Party promises to
re-nationalize steel when it returns
to power. And the Conservatives
are about to offer for sale the|
nationa'ized truck services— Brit-
ish Road Services, they call them-
selves. The Labour Party has
promise to seize them back again. |

As the country seems equally |
poised between the two political
pirties and will sprobably go on|
returning first one and then the}
other for a generation or so there
teems to be a horrible danger of
a large slice of British industry ;
being used as a political foot-ball. |
The only way out is for the two
parties to give up arguing about
the old and out of date question
of nationalization and think up
something else to quarre! about,

FOOD SUPPLEMENT





Vestry Bye Election

A Vestry bye-election will be
held at the Parochial Building on
Monday June 9th to elect a
vestryman in the place of Mr, C.

A. Brathwaite who died last
Monday.
Mr. Brathwaite was also a

ember of the Board of Guard-
june, and the Vestry will meet on
Tuesday June 3, to appoint a
(yuardian.



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PPLE PLL?

CJ Presents
Medals To

Policemen



r Alan Collymore presented

Colonial Police and Fire Brigade
lxag Service and Good Conduct
Medals to 29 members of the
Barbados Police Force at District
“A” Training School yesterday
evening.

The evening was_ highlighted
by the new Musical Ride by the
Mounted Police. The Moun.ed
Police were instructed by Staft

Sergeant Anderson of the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police
A Guard of Honour was drawn

up to receive Sir Allan Colly-
more, After taking the General
Salute, Sir Allan went on to
inspect the Guard. He then
made the presentations

Those receiving certificates

were Inspector V. Chandler,
Station Sergeants L Yearwood,
J. Hutson, C. Vaughn, F. Ban-
eroft. and K Purris Sergean
E. Sealy. Corporals G. Cyrus, S
Goring, R. Hurdle, O, Parris, L.
Devonish, E. Bynoe and Ww
Gaskin. Police Constables L
Kellman, F. Morris, M. Jones, J.
Maxwell, BD. Greenidge, B, Lav-
ine, R. Richards, and C, Burn-
ham. Harbour Police Constable

F. Knight. Writservers W. Sealy,

S. Beckles and S. Gall. Senio
Writserver G. Toppin and for-
mer Police Constables L,

and E. Gay.

TWO SALESMEN
FINED £5 EACH

His Worship Mr. C
Acting Police
trict “A”,



Magistrate of
yesterday fined Faris
Hadeed and Michael Rahald,
both of Indramer Guest House,
Christ Church, £5 each in seven
days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour for sell-

ing cloth without obtaining a}
trader’s licence. The offence was
committed on May 23.

The case for the prosecution
was that on May 23 Michae!

Rahald was seen by policeman
Lunn on the Ivy Road trying to
sell cloth which he had in a car
Lunn followed him to a house anc
heard him ask a man if he
wanted to buy a suit length.

On being questioned about a
trader's licence, Rahald said that

he was staying at the Indramer |

Guest House and had just come
to the island and was trying te

sell some cloth, He had nm
licence, He was taken to the
Central Station and the matte:
was reported to Cpl. Nurse.

The same day along Sergeant's
Village, Christ Chureh, Cp!
Jones noticed Hadeed also try-

ing to get some cloth sold. After |

approaching many people about

the cloth, Hadeed was asked by
Cpl. Jones if he had a trader’
licence. Hadeed said the hadn't

one and Cpl. Jones reported the
matter.



Set. Murrell prosecuted for
the Police from information re-
ceived,

FISHERMAN
REMANDED

Thirty-seven-year-old fisherman |

George Downes of Thomas Gap

St, Michael, was remanded by Hi
Worship Mr, H. A, Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A,” until
May 28, when he appeared before |
h'm charged by the Police with |
inflicting grievous bodily harm on|
lanthy Davis on May’ 15,
Set. King is pro ecuting in the}
case for the Police. !





& ENGLISH CARPETS
$165.5
$275.90

vlad

‘

$336.00

oft. $119.98

Oft. x 10ft. 6” $107.31 & $139.98

12ft. $122.64 & $152.28

454,666.06 4

64,6466 64,6608
PSS

LPL?

Best

L. Walwyn
Dis- |

|

PAGE FIVE





‘‘Moreka” Calls
From Domirica



Mussons Leave
Trinidad Saturday

Th tor vessel Moneka, 100 (From Our Own Correspondent)
tons, under Capt. R ee ne PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 28.
into Carlisle Bay yesterday morn- British born Captain Roy Mus-

e from Dominica, She brought S°? and his Guianese wife who
2U casks of fresh fruit, 103 bags of M&ve been fighting a deportation
copra and a box of provisions order here for several _ months
Two thousand four hundred co- 8€ scheduled to leave at long

sanuts were brought by the /@8t. aboard the Colombie for
Schooner Mary E. Ca¥oline which E"gland Saturday. :

so came from Dominica vester- The fomocled \Captain was re-
day morning. ported to /iave retained the ser-

She brought 15 cords of fire- Vices of the famous Queen's
wood and 10 bunehes of fruit Counsel D, N. Pritt in the present

uit Another schooner, the @ppeal against the ..Trinidad

Supreme Court deportation orde

Burma D. came in yesterday from ;
on the grounds that himself

or A
Trinidad bringing in 20 cases of ne







powdered milk, 861 boxes of his wife were prchibited .
meal and 675 pieces of cedar grants before | Her Maje
Judicial Committee of the Privy

Council.

The Mussons had won a £1,000
damages claim against the Trini-
dad Government and will be
handed that amount minus a
deduction for travel expenses
just before leaving the colony.

aS

ASTHMA

Fow to case the strain in JO seconds!

choking Asthma makes you
geep for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it ie this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma!
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
| germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale, No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

All of these schooners are con-
s ned to the Schooner Cwners’
Association. About 1.30 p.m, yes-
terday, the S. S, Canadian Cruiser,
3,935 tons, sailed into Carlisle Bay
irom Trinidad. She _ will be
teaving this afternoon





(il?






|





Sold by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
A. S$. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown,






NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
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GIANT ,, 55e.
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MED, 24.









COLGA

PPT To ae











STOCK

USE
KOSSOLIAN MINERAL MIXTURE with Vitamin D.
FOR CATTLE
A general Tonic and Appetizer, Damp the feed

and sprinkle Mixture on it

KOSSOLIAN MINERAL MIXTURE with Vitamin D.
It increases the EGG yield of Laying Birds
and improves Appetite and Digestion
KOSSOLIAN BLOOD MIXTURE for RACE HORSES
ato KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALTS
KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALT LICKS

Sd

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ENCHANTING
PATTERNS

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EXCELLENT

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ea es as $20.17 each
Your inspection is cordially invited





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& COL Bae.
10, 11,12 & 138 Broad Street

436,66,6O64
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6,6,4,6 6,664





4
*

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
NOTICES; PUHLIC SALES



—

WANTED





CLASSIFIED ADS. P=
























































































































































































































A-A grade Laying Strain Bred PARISH OF ST. LUCY
Le-instecemel —— “ a oo ‘ee ore The Parochial Office, St iuey will
TRNLEY . furnish a a gg = CY ' ae oe Rock 29.5. 52-—2n. end wi be re-opened at BARROWS 01
From "a. . etek | Saturday, the Ist inst
were sinatra = Office hours Tuésdays and Thursdays
BILTMORE--Fittz Village, St. Jan ELLANEOUS eas 7° a.m eu? P "3 and Saturday
On sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining # rom 8a rat veastin
Drawing roomms.,Eiectricity, running water Tins 12-02, T s mae CO
im each room, Garage and servant's roor Wholesale & Retail W. M. Ford, 35 ‘a ia om een
Dial 0155 17.5.52—t-£.0. | hoebueck St, Dial 2489 28,5.52—2n, ak
aiid ears * 5.9
LAT FULLY FURNISHED. In Gre: CEREALS—Corn Flakes, Shredded
stone Houre’ Balmoral Gap, Hastine Wheat, All Bran, Oat Flakes in Tins and
June-December inclusive. Dial 3729. |.oose Tapioca. 'W. M, Ford, 35 Roebuck NOTICE
23.5.52-t.2-P | st. Dial GA89. 28.5.52—2 Applications for one or more vacant
¢ = 4 ee ————-- |St. Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at the
MODERN STORE AND OFFICE COAL—About 15 tons coal for sale. |Combermere Schoo) will be received by
One modern Store and one spaciol: | Anpiy: Gas Co., Bay Street the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
m Office at No. 23 Swan Street. Apply to} 27,5.52-—3n. | on Wednesday, 4th June 1952.
© ye Nicholls, No. 18 Swan Pare ™ ET a ce Candidates must be the sons of parish-
4 povrete DECCA RECORDS: Clearances, Thtee|ioners in straitened circumstances and
sf for $2.00 The Travellers Club, Brad-|must not be less than 10% nor more
RESTAWILE’’—Gibb’s Beach, St Peter | chaw Building, St, Michael's Row. than 12% yeara of age on the ist Sep-
fr months July, October, November, } 22.5.92—t.f.n. |tember 1982.
Decermbe 932 «Appiy; Wesley Bayles) ou ~ —— Forms of application will be issued
High Street. PHONG WIE. ne DRIED FRUYT—Prunes, Raisins, Cur-|aond received at the Vestry Clerk's Ofgce
e-° rants & Mixed Peel, Ali Fresh Stock. | daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and
; w Ford, 36 Roebuck St. Dial 3489. /12 noon '
ROOM——From July ist at the Mayfair 28.5,52—2n E. C. REDMAN,
Gift Shop, suitable for Dressmanin’ Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
Flower-chop, Hairdressing ete. App! KHAKI PANTS—Best quality Khaki | 21.5.52—6n
Mayfair 4 Ww 6 p.m Pants, all sizes. Price $5.75 each
ROOMS—? ‘itde fourhe, one Reliance Shirt Depot alee beef
MS—Two ® ooThs, ’ e 5a—On
with running wats, dws “eg paniee Coe’ i Ries
’ ile lady, elder is ‘ 7 .
a bob be —in. |. aE DAELES In diferent qualities ApPLICATIONS for one (1) Vestrs
ee PC Exhibition tenable oi Queen's College
Special reduction for wholesalers, Visit will be feeeived by the undersigned up
ANNOUNCEMENTS (077° 2 5 9g 5 xan, [a Bagh uray a ad
« aie allah MF peng Ge. bs te Baveniers at
atishioners straiten: elreumstances
eae Atiemion Lawline: Mani Guaa, shay ape and must not be less than 9 years for
FASHION OOKS—Attention Lad ips nt, al ‘e pin’ | more than 12 years ‘of age on the &ne
To help with your sewing problems we wo tbe-3n. September 1952, to be proved by a
now offer the latest ¥Yrench Fashiel r baptismal certificate which must accom
Book styles for Mid-summer, Randall, “Substcibe how We ahe Bally Faieeranh ow to the Dally Tele pany the application Forms of ap)



Reed Street




28.6. 62-—2n

maredientgin food, and will be entitir:
regietew-ihe same after one mouth

the Bdth « of May, 1952 unite

person shall in the meantime iy«

PERSONAL

iro
























Doe between
Central Station. 1 Army Ba
taining 1 Razor and Strap, 5
Srush and Soap. 8. Millar, Writ Dept
29.5. 52—in





Shopkeeper taal
S4180 GAS COOKERS pkeeper of Black Rock, St. Michael,





for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
tu of thtebe have “bor yet Liquors, &c., at a board ahd shingle
been booked. shop Clevedale Road, Black Rock
Prices of next shipment will be St. Michael
higher Dated this 27th day of May, 1952
Be ea ee AL AA Mack,
pon oo ‘ ud Bes iy da Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
‘ 38:
secure one vf thew cookers | * See
i ‘4 Applicant
\ N.B.—This application will be con-



ARRIVED ;
POPULAR |

idered at a Licensing Court to be held









; | Poliee Court, Distriet “A” on Monday
ee ee he 9th day of June 1962, at 11 ovelook,
2 y pam
¥ NOT "y ‘ BE. A. MecLEOD,
3 L 4 ‘ Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.°
$ . 20.5. 52—1n
b 1. Scoretaries of Cricket Clubs ¥] LIOL
ZX tking part in the competition, ¥{44QUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Rare reminded ubscriptions ~ The application of Seymour Archer,

Shh, ‘payable to the com. | SMoPkeeper of New Orleans, holder of
% thensement of son on June % aes xaneee No. 825 of 1962, granted
% ith : yt io ufus aylar, in respect of ovard
% 2. Members who have pot paid \{ 24 Shingle shop wiith residence attached
@ their subscriptions for 1952 ure 4 | OPPOsite Guard House, Eagle Hall,
% ‘gsked to-do so before the annual % st. Michael, for permission to use said
,& general meetin; cheduled for 4 | Liduer License at a board and shing e
2. Eriday 30th May, 1053 SX} shop attached to reaidence at New
* THE BARBADOS CRICKET YY] Otleans, St. Michael
* ASSOCIATION INC ~ Dated this 28th day of May, 1952
g W. F. HOYOS, s To E. A. MaLBOD, Ssq.,
3 Hons. Secty x Police Magistrate, Dist. “A"

Â¥ S. ARCHER,

"tate totetste 0006606600000" ‘ Applicant
—_ — \. B.—This application will be con





t Police Court, District “A”
he
m

oa ESTATE

°

on Monday,

E. A. McLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A,” |
29.5.52—I1n. |
+ |

|





D’'ARCY A, SCOTT
Rear Estate AGENT aNp
AUCTIONEER





of Middle Street
offers for sale from his ex-
tensive list: —
Sy ag ge stone bun-
galow on the sea, bel
Sen, elow
And

BARBAREES HOUSE with
2% Acres of land. It is with-

Valuable
Rickett

FOR RENT |

business premises
Street

on

above the Post

Office with back entrance on Mar-
hill



ranece doors and large show
ow. Ideally suitable for any
of business, especially a
Store. In close proximity t>
3 parking places and
; Also cool




the ‘Bus

and spacious



’ upstairs over the premises

Street. Frontage contains tw> |
d |
referred }
'
|








!

in one mile from Bridge- ieee ee arene citices
laaiee > an a premises will be
. . a ed separately or together as
If you are interested in be desired. Apply to: ots

properties, why not overlook VFLYN, ROACH & Co., Ltd.,
his is tial 2°45 i Rickett Street
28 } i 24.5.52—t fn

————————— aco | oe — ==





England's leading Daily Newspaper now | pregsurer's Dffice.







Belmont Post and
con-
Shaving

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Beresford Russell,

dered at « Licensing Court to be held f
|

8th day of June 1952, at 11 o'clock, \



cation can be obtained at the Parochial



med .. Ther cinte can be re+|@triving in Barbados by Air only a few A. T. KING,
or komen, De tal Ela Ne er cgi: days after publication in London. Con- Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry
ee eat of living is high remember « } tact: lan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. m.5. in.
stitch in time saves nine, Square Deal} Local Representative, Tel. 3118. cinttianiiaaiaiath
Dental Lab... Upper Reed Street 17.4.52-—t.f.n.
‘— NOTICE
a TINNED — Gra &
Small, Peas Large & Gen, ‘Petones re the Estate of
TAKE NOTICE _ fj itavas* wi". “Medford, 3s” Roebuck we
suavas. : ° edford, 35 buck
St. Dial 3489 28 66320 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
CENTURY poveae antiga oF Set, Bas
tee) TINNED MEATS — Luncheon Beef,|°T ® ng the estate o! ver car
That Mhnd BIRD. n SONS, Lim | Zorned Mutton, Corned Beef with | Walcott, deceased, late of Baywoods in
yrED, a Companys organized under ti _ereal, Roast Beef, Veal Loaf, & Tins the parish of Saint James in ue Island
laws of -Gteat Britain, Manufacturer: | °risket Beef, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck who died on the 27th day ot anuany
and Merchants, whose trade or yep it. Dial Saag. 28.5, 52—2n et ae Les Basen n pastes.
s evonshire Works, Birm arr laims attested
hg vas applind for the registra WINTER COATS—Three (2) Ladics | Undersigned, Lee Osford septs ee
tion of/a. trade mark in Part “A” o/ yarn, Winter Coats “tngrig' Novy eS on will of c/o _—
a y ~ a iardens, hone * a Osear y
See cuctanses used 20, toed ore Had tn. | near, Women: Soneltors, Wo, 12 Nigh

Street, Bridgetown, on or before the
18th day of Juky 1952, after which date }
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the deceased the entitled



» 1 » tk e at my off _|thereto having regard only to such
oe ae oe Dear enel eo stration Th The public are hereby warned againgt| claims of whieh I shall then have had
i de mark can be seen on application | ving credit to my wife, DORIS | notice and I will not be liable for jhe
bey mer offiee : AMTER (nee Ames) as 1 do not hold | assets or any part thereof so distributed
cu? ae this 12th day of May 1952 nwsell responsible for her or anyone else |}to any person of whose debt or claim

ass is H. WILLIAM: aonnre ain debt or debts in my|TI shall oe have I ear, oe
~~ str ° arks Jame unless by a written order signed| And all persons e ness the
Registrar of wer - 7 * said estate are requested to settle their
—[—$—$—$———— Cpe CARTER, said indebtedness wines Pg er
ee = almetto Square, Dated lay ©! y, a
St, Michael, LEE OSFORD JONES,
FOR SALE y. 29.§.52-—-2n Qualified Executor of the will of
250 Shares —_—_ Oscar Oliver Walcott, deoneaes.
WEST INDIA Biscuit CO., “ -5.52—4n.
Limited || LOST & FOUND CE
Apply R. S. Nicholls & Co NOTI
Solicitors. {! re Rstate of
LOST GEORGE ARLINGTON PAYNE

deceased.

NOTICE IS TeeRSY GIVEN that all
persons having any or claims
or affecting the estate of GEORGE
ARLINGTON RAYNE late of Clapham
in the parish of Christ Church who died
in this island on the 20th December, 1951,
are hereby required to send in particu-
lars of their claims duly attested to the
undersigned JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR
of (32) Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 31st day of July 1952, after
whieh date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the estate among the parties
entitled thereto having regard to the debts
and claims only of which I shall then
have had notice and that I shall not be
liable for assets so distributed to any
person of whose debt or claim I shall
| ot have had notice at the time of such
distribution

And all persons ‘indebted to the said
3 are requested to settle their
accounts without delay.

Dated this 29th day of May, 1952
JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR, (Snr |
Qualified Executor,

Estate, George Arlington Payne, decd
29.5,52-—4n



if The Loyal Brothers \
of the Star

i Proudly Presents
“1962 BARBADOS
fi



CARNIVAL.
At QUEEN'S PARK
ON
THURSDAY, 5th and |
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE

A, COSTUME BANDS
B. STEEL BANDS |
) C. ADVERTISING BANDS

D. HISTORICAL BANDS

In order to raise the standard of
Carnival in this island the Steer-
ing Committee would appreciate
the co-operation of firms, clubs
and individuals being as original
as possible.

Admission: Adalts 1/6 Children 1/-

Bookings for Booths and Stands
=o Mr. C. Morris, Sobers
ne.

Closing date for above will be
closed on 8rd June. 1952 j

MORE PARTICULARS LATER |

Registration of Costumes, Bands
und Individuals Contact Mr. C. A.
Nurse, c/o Poor Law Board.

Special Prize of $30.00 awarded
for best appropriate Rhyme
Calypso Special Performances by
the BRoeodoos Brothers and Party.

PSS!

i



















That JONKOPENGS OCH VULCANS
TANDSTICKS FABRIKSAKTIEBOLAG,
yu joint stock company organized unde:
the laws of Sweden, Match Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 16,

Vastra, Storgatan,

»as applied for’ the registration of a trade

of matches, and will
ister the same after

28th day of May 1952,
shall

tion.
application at my

LETS YOU BREATHE!

ous f

take one or two deep breaths.
If your nose was stuffy... .if your
fuzzy... you'd never
know it now!

head was

mark in Part “A" of Register in respect

in the meantime give
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
The trade mark can be
office

Dated this 12th day of May 1952.

Registrar of Trade Marks



That R. J

existing under

Streets,
Us.

Do echyetg iets caonlicitlllbintbassatllie

, unless some person

notice in|time sive notice

a

seen ony; tration

iH, WILLIAMS,
28.5.52--3n

and glori-
! Just hold
nostriland

t’sa

it.

Trust Vicks to make
an inhaler that's won-
derfully effective —

but perf
use as

fectly safe

lease No

Cage or stimulants.



FRY PANS.

Are Yours in Order? If not —
They Are Obtainable at —

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets





REYNOLDS TOBACCO
COMPANY a corporation organized and
the laws of
of New Jersey, United States of Amer-
ies, Tobaceo Manufacturers, whose trade
or business address is Matn and Foupth
Winston-Salem,
has applied for the registratfon

North

ALWAYS HANDY!

Carry smart liitle
Vicks Inhaler with
you, Get that won-
derful “lift” of cool,
clear breathing when-
ever, wherever you

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Let them all Advertise but when

A SUIT

A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

not only are the Shoulders nicely padded to hide any

deformities but the Material is of the Best.

Linings

specially matched and the Fit is guaranteed and the
Price is bound to be Right, because we have the Stock
bought at the Right Time and at the right Price.

Remember until the 3ist May we are giving a

Special discount of 10 per cent.

2

This is no Joke.

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street.

where

Prices are guaranteed to be the same as any other
Store but with 10% deducted.

DIAL: 5 4100





See one ecaeneree eee Sererenecnmeneeeeel

he State

Carolina,

of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of tobacco and tobaéco
products, cigarettes, cigars, smoking
tobacco, snuff, smokers’ articles,
Jonkoping, Sweden, cigarette paper, matches, cigarette cases,
sigar and cigarette holders, pipes for
smoking tobacco(, and will be entitled
be entitled to - to register the same after one month
one month from thej;from the 28th day of May, 1952,

unless some person shall in the mean-

in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of such regis-

The trade mark can be seer

application at my office.

Dated this 12th day of wey 1952.
H

Registrar of Trade’ Marks
28.5.52—3n







of Vicks VapoRub |}

LIPO TS,

FRY PANS

‘

+ Ae LOR COL LOO.

































BISMAG

Theat INTERNATIONAL CHEMICAL
COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company,
Manufaeturing Chemists, whose trade o7
business address is The Factory, Braydon
Road, London, N., England has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of med-
icinal and pharmaceutical preparations
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 28th day of } ))
May 1952 unless sorme person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration The trade mark can be seen
on application at may office.

Dated this 12th day of May 1962.

LIAMS,

H. W
Registrar of Trade Marks
28.5.52—3n

for Trinidad.





TAKE NOTICE

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.,



ATTENTION

BUS DRIVERS, TAXI DRIVERS AND BUS
CONDUCTORS



That LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO

COMPANY, a corpora’
Under the laws of the State New
Jersey, United States of America, Man-
ufacturers, whose trade or business.
address is 630 Fifth Avenue, New York
20 State of New York, U.S.A. has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A’ of Register in respect }}}}
of smoking tobacco and cigarettes, and | }}}
will be entitled to register the same | ))
after one month from the 28th day of
May 1952, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in di
to me at my office of opposition such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
On application at myy office.

1952.

Dated this 12th day of Ma
H. W 5
Registrar of Trade Marks =

i a oe

tet 7 It’s the Pride

Of the Home
&G.C. ELECTRIC

The Commissioner of Police will give his Annual
Talk on Public Service Vehicles at the Empire Cinema
at 11 a.m. on Saturday, 31st May.

ALL MOTORISTS ARE INVITED
TO ATTEND









If you’re looking for the best

buy in refrigeration be sure
to see and compare & G.E.C.

Refrigerator... sensational

value in Features and Ad-

vanced Design!

The refrigerating unit of the

GE.c. refrigerator is so finely
made that it is hermetically
sealed after manufacture and

never needs servicing: This
refrigerator will stand ap to any
climate—and it’s

lovely to look at, too!

BUY BEAUTY,
and ECONOMY combined

in the new

G.E.C. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR

extreme of



CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VICTORIA STREET

The T. S. S. GOLFITO will be arriving from
Southampton on Sunday, Ist June at 6 a.m. and will
be sailing at 10 a.m. the same morning for TRINIDAD.

There is ample Ist Class Accommodation available







Father Halpin
er a p
eenpeslaa aes | mee a ' —_——
TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE s MONTRE. TR New 3 ; soot
iat Tenens 2008... | An maie citizens of the United Stetes| REAL ESTATE HELP ies in | MORanat tite >
bereens on ages of 18 ang or reeideee a —— fimcomiinemsonesinny snemetniden } en (M.A.N Z_ LINE) M/V_ “CACIQUE DEL
: > ’ I E jin Barbados are requested to cal} at the a TSHIRE PLANTATION” and MANAGER—A Capable mans .S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled CARIBE” will t and
IN MEMORIAM \ FOR SA American Consulate from July 1 to 31,| dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN" situate | « poe r “nelate "tins tect Ms soap i . | sail from Port Pirie May 3ist, recital Passengers for St Tocle, St.
i 1982, for Selective Service Registration|in St. Philip with about 202 acres of | Advocate Acivertising Dept | Os 1 j dune 5th, Me! me J l4th, Sydney “Vincent, G Aruba.
ARRINGTON—1 i curt See Se under the Universal Military Training as =e up as follows: 192 acres 27.5 52—dn June ate th, ng gal Sth, arriving at Sailing wadneske aa lone
« N—tn lo of ow Service Act arable, acres tenantry, @ acres in? .. . Barbados al Oth. The M/V * ”
beloved Loreen 1s TO VE All male citizens of the United States | Sour grass, 71 acres in roads and woods | ist and Stenogrz ae » Bee (From Our Own Correspondent) PE ate np wil
called to resto : AUTOMOTI who attain the age of 18 years sub-|@fe., also '4 fon mills, 1 motor truck J/ACaing tw ability.” Apply ly letter to GRENADA May 27. |na® a Pe eee ae Wee socket Cates a6d padsengers Sie
Seeihsie wi nn | CAR Morris Oxford, tyres new, Dial|Sequent to July 32, 196%, ort required bull, 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and Box No. 51, Advocate Co. Lid The Very Rev. Father Charles| frozen cargo. ‘- *” Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing
ills Vv 4 os ’ . 4 0 register upon the day ey attain the o¥-cart, ‘a cr also Ww % t ae . }
> He gen vlosed her little « 82 29.5.52--4n. | cighteenth anniversary of the day of|shares in Three Houses Factory Limited. 99-9. 90--4. £.% a. 81, on at bem oo cant a " through Bills of Thutsday, 20th inst, ,
And whispered ce be tt een nas ; five days there- | % , ; ; arly s Lad ranshipment The “
Oniy thane avo iove. ean tel CAR -cNorss Kies else birth “or itt ve vs there | Someetng, by ampgtntea! Eom | Wane ty, Parades, SUPERS chatte| admission “there | on "Weunesday| Bite, Solan, Eatwore and’ Windwars | @ sctepl Garwe, ai “or
The pain of parting without farewell.| miles in good order. Apply J.B. | oe further information, consult the | above ipraperty will be set 1p to public | Criee, — 1tGy see eat ae a airport — , T eehant || Gaon islands, Dominica, Antigua,
Ever to be remembered b Gill, Waterford, St. Michael, — son, | American Consulate competition for sale to the highesty} {formation Buresy, ead Spaniel as’ in a critica ) OM) | Por further gastionlers apelin: Nevis and st. Kitts’ Sailing Sat-
Mr. Dennison Carrington (husbang) 28.5.02—2n. | Pitos. bidder beyond the appraised value at 2 desitble Rigiication Oe ae te tee though temporarily rallying. Al- rune + Pp! urday, une, 1962,
Rettiioges ae rte a ae: “GAR Dedge Special DeLuxe (X-88 -~ ee . Pam o* See the @th day of June 1962 | Chaitin ), Barbados Publieity Comunittec, {though sometime now relieved of ite kare * WD. my B.WI SCHOONER OWNERS’
tee ae Oa 29.5.52—In X-294)- First class onder Owner driven. | aqustturibas pak ae 1948 a ee the cee PO x 242. Bridgetown his strenuous duties, this vener- « ‘ia A (IN
nceeninet ress § or nearest. Barnes 4470, 9008. |Te the creditors holding spectaliy liens | signed 265.923. Jable priest who served in Gren- DA CO go. Lp.
—- ddice Aviortion Motiean, | - . . | against WANSTEAD & ROCKPLEASANT CARRINGTON & SEALY. ada since 1916 with the excep- BAnsados, BWI
who passed to be with Jesus. May! CAR—1950 Ford Prefect 17,400 ; aaa eae Setiaten oT , ts dae ot 23.85.52 ian tion of occasional leaves, still at
2th 51 Excelient condition $1,400.00 Phone the above Plantati , about $0 = T KE TI times persisted to work, causing
Bert dear. oh how we iniss her) $0 Mornings 28.5. | oe en of 21,000 under the pr SHARES—Three (3) Or Shares A NOTICE anxiety to his fellow-Dominicans
miling face, a loan of £1,000 under the provisions of of ~~ are Saran | y to his . s
ne ene, that can fll he | ~"qTLLMAN CAR™, 1981 model in good |the abéve Act the said Planta- 0 Oak te DINACRIN
place; condition, carrying big tyres. Dial 0149 | tions in respect of the Agricultural year | Apply bs eer. 5 . Father Charles entered the Dom-
We loved her but Jesus loved her] or 3757 29.5.58—dnn, | 1952 to 1088. ak a 17, High Street, Bridge 0 dale | FB ange oe BE pes ge be inican Order at the age of 19
best fupaphenigene aa I ate he Abieulvarel, -: at teen = ae wi es a the State of "Delaware. studyin ng at the Dominican Priory
And sO Hé took her tc PILOT CAR—In excellent condition, ; ‘ "
Ever remembered b Owner driven May be seen ai |@bove Aat (as ‘the case may be) in re- a oes cat tae Leer 4 three | Juitee ag of America. bey at Hawkesyard, Staffordshire.
Maude, Valmai ‘s Osea. | MeEnearney’s Garage. Call 4493. ag tk hog tor Laue ona dens 4 os, or busihess address where after ordination as 3
(orethers),. Bob, Core inelees!, Lavy | : 22. 5.52—-an | Dated this KO “Sen — BUNGALOW of stone and concrete com ola eel gy Begg i Pegg oe priest in 1896 he continued hi: NEW YORK SERVICE.
(nephew), Adria cece $n Owner struction. Combined forty feet living-| \cgistration of a trade mark in Part theological studies. In his early A STEAMER sails May 9th—arrives Barbados 2ist
scabesipdlie igpinetncliie 2 ELECTRICAL | a7.5.82—3n. | room and “gallery, fully | cupboarded | A" of Register in 1 of medicinal} years in the ministry in England A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados t
SHEFHERD— in loving memory « J Cangdian styled kischen. Seen ee sobeta [thd pbarmaneutical preparations, and he established a wide reputation as rh herniempmatah-eaeeiphaeeaeeaAl
eather Mrs, Levarie Shepherd, of | lneemer eae eo Teaphons NOTICE cedar lined ta out garden with friut | “iter ‘one°manth fromthe 28h day of }@ Preacher at missions in many NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
Matthias, Masti . Who died 29th Refrigerator PARISH OF ST. PETER and le room for vegetables. | way 1952 un some person 5! in thi arts of the country and was
; Line wou WON souaasens 0 mane” wee aloe The Perochis| Treasurer's Office will Gareg with eway to house nalindn ane mais iy duplicate & me ater chosen as Master of Novices ; ream hg ag the Mig ree tote ae te oe
Poa ae ae be closed as from May 28th to June 4th | detached selfscontained maid's quarters. | ut my office of opposition of such re¥-land students of many Domini-| A STEAMER sails May os June 7th.
aa . bth : a elightt: istra The trad k can be see , 5 ;
oo ae 3, vee LIVESTOCK Signed G. S. CORBIN: seta within assy reach of main feed!) application at my vllies. "leans in seattered parts of the |
marae. oe Shes Se ee ee -— Parochial ‘Treasurer, at Worthing. Offers over £4,000 Ph. 8562. Kite this 12th day of May 1992 world today who are remember- [ADIAN SERVICE
Touls Frbelbert Smith COW -- Gne Hisistein Sow first calt we Ho oan w.8: 08-428 | H. WILLIAMS, jing with affection, his care fo
ence ie ae Row, F civing 22 pts per, day ¥ioe i a aaah Registrar of a. toe their training and his exemplary ; dame
« sate hee £ dle ie oliness. . Arrives Barbados
YEARWOOD ‘oad " COW-One Guernsey Cow, a calf NOTICE AUCTION DB r ia bl nied: oe ce rd Fgh
one Wes en ¥ Apply GL. Harford, Norwood, St PARISH OF 8ST. JOSEPH ‘or a_ considerable pe: 8. 7 une
Sousa to tne orem t Feira: ‘eanailads ae Ala APPLICATIONS fot one (1) Vestry UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER TAKE NOTICE his service in Grenada he was|*-* June june 28th
Dan IM! GOAT—One pure bred Sanaan_ Goat,| Exnibition tenable ot the, aie under: |,BY instructions received I will, sell on Vicar Provincial in his Order i: Tay tr } + 3
pee. ; x year old Apply to Pred Sebers.| Signed up to 2 pm. on Thursday, 2th | Thursday, May 29th (1) chattel House tz this colony and in 1950 he wa
Met Deacons Road » | e Provi =
Memo’ ves anc Road 6.58—3n | vay 1962. pada! sagntinéts te ee “and | Chapmae’s | ° honoured by the Pri ‘incial Chap
3 BEIFER Young Helfer Holstein and |; canuéates mist Be tne otanees, and | Street. Spét can Be fented, Tesms tal, | ter with = xere arn ot
ed ATs Frésh in milk; 91 pints first) must not be less than 10% years nor Sale at 1 p.m. - RIFFITH | Preac eT ener . y lo ROBERT THOM LID... NEW YORE & GULF SERVICE
emer Carlota) Se toy Syn. | ee teens 104 oats of ok on se, ist VINCENT GN Auctioneer within and without (ne manity | Apply DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
’ \ Marguet 1 lindsbury Roed i" | of September 1952, to be proved by a 27.5.52—3n Catholic fold of this community ” ’
; te nd sr _— ~ | baptismal certificate which must aecorm- gee a vast congregation is expected - wheel aon
@ 5.52- | pany the application att i Sol Requiem Mass
| Forms of application can: be obtained | to attenc emn eq ,
ed " sbbipaiteaadivsinncaalpaim ose ade |at the Parochial Treasurer's Office TAKE NOTICE tomerrow morning before inter-
CHICKS—New Hampshires, Piymouth ‘. A. T KING. . ment,
~ RENT Rocks White Giants. Dial Clerk, St. Philip's. Vestry
*+OR 4.9021 27.5.52—3n a
————
ST ae PULLETS—One hundrea imported
' amie ire Pullets 3 weeks old from NOTICE TAKE NOTICE







)
























THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ~~
nn rr ree rE ee ee a TN ES

7 San com oe



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PAGE EIGHT



Aga Khan’s Tulya

Gay Time Second,



Foubourg I. Third

EPSOM, England, May 28,

Tulyar, owned by the Aga Khan won the Derby Stakes
run at Epsom to-day with Gay Time second and Foubourg

Il. third.
25 to 1, and 100 to 6.

Betting on the first three was 11 to 2

(favourite)

Tulyar won by three quarters of a length with one

length between the second

was fourth.

Tulyar who iaid the last minute
gamble was reported earlier in the
day to be a doubtful runner be-
cause of the hard going, He was
not started in the Two Thousand
Guineas for that reason.

But he showed no signs of being
unable to act on the firm going
to-day.

Jockey Smirke, drawn in the
centre of the field always had the
favourite in a handy position jus
behind the lead horse. He began
his run as soon as he reached
the straight ang Tulyar, one of th
four runners to have previous!

won over this distance, 24 miles,
took the lead 24 furlongs from
home.

Gay Time, who it was after-

wards learned had spread a plate
before the start and Foubourg II
made great efforts to catch
Tulyar but the latter responded
gallantly to Smirke’s call to win,

The Aga Khan who was not pre-
sent to see his colt’s victory, won
the Derby with Blenheim in 1930
Bahram in 1935, Mahmoud in 1936
and My Love in 1948.

It was Smirke’s third Derby
wih. His others being Windsor
Lad in 1934 and Mahmoud in 1936

UP,



Lawrence’s
Century Saves
Somerset

(From Our Gwn Correspondent)
LONDON, May 28;

Somerset leg break bowler John
Lawrence made his first century
in first class cricket at Taunton
today.

It was fortunate for Somerset
that he did, For playing against
the Indian touring side they were
193 for 7 wickets and seemed like-
ly to be dismissed for a small
total.

Lawrence scored freely ali
round the wicket and made his
hundred out of 124 in 2% hours.
At the close Somerset were 310
for 8, Lawrence 100 not out.

Another century maker
was the Worcestershire opening
bat Don Kenyon, Playing at
Lords for the MCC against Lan-
eashire he seored 100 before be-

today

ing bowled by Tattersal. He
played a confident innings and
scoréd many runs with some

delightful off drives

Most successful Lancashire
bowler was Jack Ikin, With his
accurate leg breaks he dismissed
Palmer, Carr and Bailey in his
first six overs for 20 runs, Later
he accounted for Tomkin and
Jenkins to finish with an analysis
of § for 51,

At the Oval champion county
Warwickshire began well by dis-
missing Surrey for 154. Fast
bowler Tom Pritchard began the
rot when he sent back Fletcher,
Constable and Fishlock with the
total at only seven, Slow left-
hander Ray Weeks carried on the
good work and making full use
ofa turning wicket took 5 for 31.
Pritchard finished with 3 for 26.

When Warwickshire batted they
fared even worse. And were all
back in the pavilion with 105 on
the board. Batting again, Surrey
had scored 37 for 1 by close of
play.

Scoreboard Somerset vs.
dians. Somerset 310 for 8.

MCC vs Lancashire, MCC
Lancashire 86 for 2.

Gloucestershire vs Sussex.
Gloucester 124 for 2, Sussex 208

Surrey vg Warwickshire, Surrey
154 and 37 for 1. Warwickshire 105

Kent vs Glamorgan, Glamorgan
375. Kent 19 without loss,

Hampshire vs Northants, Hamp-
shire 267 (Rogers 111), Northant
34 without loss.

Worcestershire vs Oxford Uni-
versity. Worcestershire 272
(Whiting 111, Outschoorn 120 no:
out). Oxford 65 for 1.

In

23),



Sports Window
Division “A” Water Polc

matches at the Aquatic Club
this evening are Whipporays
vs. Swordfish and Bonitas
vs. Snappars.










Ever
LA

HERE! GiMME i,
THE COMB*T'LL
PART IT, MYSELF
I KNOW THE WAY
I LIKE ITYoU GUYS
GET IT OVER TOO












and third horses. Bob Major

ll,

SPORTS
QUIZ

By SPORTS EDITOR

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

1. CRICKET

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

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



goal?

3. RACING

Name the Barbados own-
ed horse that won the

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

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

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

NOTE: All entries for
“Sports Quiz” shoula be
addressed “Sports Quiz”,

c/o Advoeate Sports Editor,
and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 31. The correct
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish-
ed in the ‘Sunday Advocate’

of June 1.

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

SPORTS QUIZ
BRE per re wy a
MGR sigs ciicacssn go . |



TENNIS IN
CANADA

EDMONTON, Alta.

Canada may produce a junior
Davis Cup team in the not-too-
distant future, J. M, McAvity of
Montreal, president of the Cana-
dian Lawn Tennis Association,
said here during a recent west-
ern business trip,

Such a team may develop as
the result of a junior programme
launched four years ago,

MeAvity said Canadian senior
players had become the best this
country has produced in at least
the past 20° years. They won
laurels at home and abroad and
produced a fresh incentive for
junior players, he said in an in-
terview

The CLTA president said dis-
trict tournaments for players
under 18 have been organized in
every produce except Newfound-
land. These competitions have
been followed by zone tourna-
ments, provincial championships
and finally the national junior
championships.

Junior tournaments totalled 96
across the nation last year, he
said.

At the same time, an interme-
diate programme was introduced
for players between 18 and 21,
and junions went to the U.S.
tournaments nearest their homes
to witness top flight games and
improve their knowledge of the
sport.

Canadian juniors playing on a
Davis cup squad could greatly
benefit from the high standard of
competition at Forest Hills, N.Y.,
where the big games are often
played. He said U.S. tennis au-
thorities had welcomed the pro-
posal to play host to a Canadian
junior team,

Further interest in, tennis in
western, Canada will be encour-
aged in the next few weeks when
Lorne Maine, a crack Canadian
player, tours the country.

—B.U.P.




THE LESS HAIR
THEY HAVE, THE
MORE PARTICULAR
THEY ARE-“HE WANTS
TO CAMOUFLAGE
THAT BALD spoT!

SOM












THAT'S THE HEIGHT OF@
ETHING OR OTHER~:
TRIES TO TELL HIM
HOW TO RUN
BUSINE

ROUTE 29+

a
yy
K) 5

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





THURSDAY, MAY 29,





Gains Place In Davis

Cup Side At Eighteen

(By DENNIS HART)

Hard work and perseverance are responsible for 18-
a Roger Becker’s selection for Britain's Davis Cup
side.

Last year he lost the Junior Championship because of
a weak backhand. So throughout the winter, in all kinds
of weather, he was out on the court practising the stroke.

As a result he is this season a
vastly improved player. He showed
this at the British Hard Courts
Championships last month. He
beat former British Davis Cup
player Howard Walton in con-
vineing style, and gave Ian Ayre,
the Australian ace, a tough fight



Denis says ‘It’s the wickets that kill the pace . ,

Don't Blame The
Fast Bowlers —— &scis'SSce%

RAREST of all the specialists in first-class cricket are youngest player to be chosen for
the genuine fast bowlers—and it seems the unanimous view 4 Post-war British Davis Cup side.
that unless they are given fast wickets their numbers will His selection is obviously part of

invaluable to this youngster wh
is regarded as Britain’s brightest
tennis prospect since Fred Perry.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Common Pleas at
10.30 a.m.

Meeting of St. Philip Vestry
at 11.00 am.

Meeting of St. Joseph Vestry

: . the policy of ‘blooding’ young at 12 noon

continue to decline. f players in international com- Meeting of St. Thomas Vestry
Reg Perks, of Worcestershire, w mphatie mM his petition. at 1.00 pm.

opinion on this question when he talked about it at Lord’s,

The matches are to be played

3 on May 17, 18, and 19, against
“Since 1 began county cricket three for 49 against India, believés the winner ‘of the first round tie

wickets have slowed down tre- Terry can ‘nah between Finland and Yugoslavia.
mendously”, said Reg. ‘On most useful bowler Other members of the British
present-day wickets fast bowl- I'm told he

Water Polo at the Aquatic
Club at 500 p.m.

“Twelfth Night” at King
George V Hall—s.00 p.m.

become more

has a terrific





baw team are Tony Mottran, Geo \

ers are wasting their time of hands, which should be aM paish, and Dr, J. C. Gregory, tive}

“A bowler like myself does advantage in taking hot catches. },on-playing captain.
better to concentrate on pitch- At Cambridge the Leicester- Unless Britain

\ |

. ; : : gains a coni-{
ing a length at medium to medi- Shire players were admiring the manding lead in the early games, |
!

um-fast pace and moving the ball head of a fox on the wall of the Roger is unlikely to play in the
either way. hotel lounge. The proprietor Un- actual match. His games are

“Now and again I slip a hooked it from the wall and gave jikely to be limited to an ex-
quick one for variation to it to them. hibition match with his opposite

in
and

keep the batsman guessing” Oe they take the mascot umber in the opposing team, and |
everywhere. to practices with Mottram and,
He Lasts Longer Best All-Rounder Paish, | EST '
Trevor Bailey, the Essex vice- without question the best alle But the experience will be B ’ IN NUTRITION
captain and captain of M.C.C. rounder I’ve played against this
in the recent match with India, season is ALLAN WATKINS of ic ere because it’s Vitamin enriched!
takes the same view. Glamorgan Notts are now printing their
Like Reg, Trevor has de- I doubt whether his left-arm own cards.
veloped a new - controlled = powling against Middlesex will Haunted—At Lord’s
medium-pace style with a half be improved upon at Lord’s And did you know about the e
wi ue Oe ae whe this summer. He combined Haunted House at Lord's? It’s
swingers with spinners and was one of the houses on the MCC
wicket does not favour fast aiways on the spot. property adjoining the ground, BESTIN TEXTURE
bowling. 4 Moreover, he showed what a and is said to be the home of F
“I can do more with the ball in gne powler he is, especially an unhappy spook. }

the air and off the ground” says sipong in back play,
Trevor, “and I can keep g0ing jeg he’s on his own.
much longer . :

“If we get the faster wickets Mixed Feelings
promised by many countries, I BRUCE DOOLAND, the Austra-
shall use my long run again and lian slow bowler, who is qualify-

ariazat shorts evenly soft and fine.

Strange noises are supposed to
have been heard there.

The house will eventually be
pulled down, but carpenters who
have worked inside it insist that
the noises come only from creak-

Ba

bowl at full speed, but not unless ing for Notts and has taken a , Uaoree
conditions really suit’. house within 100 yards of the ™& 9oards. ' ‘V,
Much as I remains with ground, saw his Australian Test Nevertheless, one prominent BEST IN FLAVOUR

member of the MLC.C.

f sague GE xE " . tr staff
fast bowlers, their preference for Colleague GEOKGE TRIBE trium- refused to take over the bh ; |

medium-pace instead of real phantly’ begin his countycham~
speed, is disturbing. pionship career with Northants by
taking 11 for 119 at Trent Bridge.

Notts officials, however, must
have viewed George's success with
mixed feelings.

Two seasons ago they sent
coach Bill Voce to Laneashire to
interview him. Negotiations reach-

when his wife, after viewing it,

was told of the spirit’s visita-

tions. Har informant was the

wife of an even more prominent

Lord's official.

I’ve been over the house. It’s
certainly eerie. There’s a secret
door through which a wraith-like

Young Talent
Most satisfacrory is the increase
of good, young, slow bowlers
forcing their way into big cricket.
Derbyshire players are confi-
dent that on more helpful wickets

§ anc tna figure might make his entrances
EDWIN SMITH, their slight 18- bo an advanced stage but broke J74 ‘exits, but the only sound I
year-old off-spinner, will make “OWN. ei beard was the echo of my own
his mark. Although Bruce cannot play

brave (?) laugh.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.
SOSROOGSVSSSESSPVO SISSON,

A’ FETE

He is not afraid to toss the ball CUMty cricket until 1953 he intends
well up, and he bowls few loose to keep active. He has signed to
balls. play baseball for Nottingham

After watching him, another Dodgers. Bruce, a pitcher holds
Smith—the Essex Peter now re- 2% Australian baseball cap.
tired — commented: “I like the Tells Everything
way Edwin immediately dropped All things Australian however,| &

on a length. What's more, he/are not unmixed blessings at] % At ST. LUCY’S RECTORY
really sping the ball.” 'Trent Bridge The Australian-| % er fe a
Impressed Me jtype scoreboard there has had] wWhit-Monday June 2, 1952

such an adverse effect on the sale} %

An off-break bowler who im- Stalls Handcrafts, Provis-

of scorecards that the printers| ; 7 c 28”
roured eft sents ye Lou who have held the concession for, % pro eee a lee
oe Se eh many years turned it down this & . . ‘ 2s"
On a wicket more suited to “seam ‘|. * % Mrs. Rosahe Alleyne ‘has

bowlers, he turns the ball consid-

a, colleagues think he may
well be the permanent suc- |
cessor to Peter Jackson, Wor-|
cestershire’s best off-spinner for |
Many years.

Louis went to Worcestershire
from Middlesex on a special reg-
istration—as a batsman, Last)
winter he attended the county in-
door school for practice. |

Because of the short run-up to
the wicket he decided to try a|
few off-breaks instead of hi

{
{

kindly consented to open
the Fair at 1 o'clock.
ADMISSION 1/-

Practically the only thing|&
the board does not tell spec- x
tators is where the batsman] \
intends to play his next stroke!| *:

| Sh pa AL AZ
my Youre in Gy;
- Luck [f Leo

28”
28"
54”
54”



















te 4
ae Fe
mam ' ieee 710k 2

(CP rr

normal medium-pace attack
which he was regarded as litile
more than a “net” bowler.

At once his potentialities as a
slow bowler were noted, and Peter
Jackson passed on to him all the
hints he could. Since then jis |
progress has been rapid.

Louis has a nearly perfect si
ways action, spin from the
of his right shoulder— not from
well in front of him—and,
result, is deceptive in flight.
also an England
player.

Attacks Stumps

Another young bowler of prom-
ise 20-year-old TERRY SPENCEK,
of Leicestershire, a nephew of the
late Haydn Smith, their pre-wi
fast bowler.

Terry is tall, medium-fast, with
a high-arm action—and he attacks
the stumps.

Alec Skelding, who umpired at}
the end from which Terry took |



He
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; THANX AND A TIP OF
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SUITINGS





Slade Fights
Pompee

By GEORGE WHITING

NEW YORK’S Jim Slade and
Trinidad’s Yoland Pompee, the

1952 7



r (Smirke) Wins Derby



States last winter,
each other.

They meet over 10 rounds at
the championship limit of 12st. 7
lb., at the White City on June 10.

Few other pairs could be match-
ed at the White City without
being completely overshadowed
by the principals on that occasion

are to fight

two cruiser-weights who between —Don Cockell and Randolph
them wrecked a whole season of Turpin.

big-time international boxing —LES.
plans in Britain and the United]



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall frém Codrington: nil

Total Rainfall for month to
date: 2.13 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.972
(3 p.m.) 29.900

TC-DAY

5.40 a.m.

Sunset: 6.18 p.m.

Moon: New, May 23
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 6.26 a.m., 7.56 p.m.
Low Tde: 12.12 a.m., 1.05 p.m.

Sunrise:







FOR

KHAKI DRILL
WHITE DRILL

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

We shail be pleased to supply particulars.
ROMERT THOM LIMITED.

COURTESY GARAGE

DIAL 4616

&

@ $1.53, $1.58, $1.69 Yd.



POLICE

& GIRLS GUIDES

DANCE
Envited to Attend

}
| A Grand

Your Are

DANCE

Sponsored by
l The Police & St. Philip Girl Guides

at
K.G.VYM. PARK, 8ST PHILIP
On FRIDAY 3TH MAY
Muste by Polite Full Dance
Orehest:

re
ADMISSION BY TICKETS 2/6
Dancing from 8 p.m. to 3a.m.

Refreshments on sale—BAR SOLID

Tickets can be obtained from St
Philip Girl Guides, Four Rds
Police Stn. and St. Cecilia
Barracks, Passage Road-























SUMMER!!

$1.31, $1.66, $1.69 Yd.
$2.38, $2.95 Yd.
$3.15, $4.49 Yd.
veeeees $4.33 Yd.
Lisesseees $3.66 Ye.











i
'

sn, RRS COS RRR EOS 8 mr mw



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAf.i '-JV BABBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY a, :s^. CLASSIFIED ADS. I'MMM MMIOA rl Ml 14 SUI.S rntPHONt ISOS i\ MIMOI;I\M beloved l<-r~eii **v IMA Ml K-vtw. NoHLir.Irani Alfred and dear III'T *J % %  *!"•* Wlh ISat • ma* h*! > *t n a*t *••< to>rad %  * | "i"' I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE NOTICE AD anale oil urn* .* tor CrUUM 1UMi l*t llr a*a>a of II and H i.Mdiad M BarbadnW ar* i|tiMtM I* all al lb* it. fro.-. Jul. I la M, Re*l.t>*l JS ass1MI r4 d>r Apr! Mt,h*ei CARJ)Mf* fml DrL*e LX-M l-RH' Fnt (UH rdrt Oatwi drive, IMS oc iml ftafif. •• • Sarvlce Ait All mate aiiMn ih ••* %  i" tmn Ml allai • • %  hleptitr. M WIW their birth. •• •til.... If a*" I -fir. % %  ArwcKaii Con* u lair BHdm-io* IV bado. n u~T*B •!>•! %  INfjlPIRl' \i.Rin ill RAi " ACT. la U>* .redNar. tiMMi • peclallr Uena ,!.!— 1* AN HI • All '"UriMUM SEAL BSTATK PI.ANTATION ....I WHITE HAVEN •itiaata ". a> Ituiip .iih .iH,_t m ... oi land inm up %  f oil** i I OS aria* W. 1 aaapp tenant*). H a**** wt apur tiaa* II m Hi roMi and *ood* ate alao 4 Ian IUIIII. I "i alo truak I ML t cow* I ham. 1 donkp** and I tin. a an -lib. : MO •liar*. Ift Thipp Ho.iae. Tact.. ou.lnv.nl I'h—>e H> I b* PH I publk -Alt -IMfP Ford PrPfecl *. J ui, I! *••* .T|d> S. Ml OT CAB I excellent May •* *. Call • TAKE NOTICE i he ahwve AAw Man a* atlJW I he iMn Art • tl,4.> 11. T.-i-. t I MM N.( ABR1NOTON WALY, lllM UWI M • M(an w WIT: D r I A cap.M. iMiuifr lo •null %  MBM EatPI* CMIU'I *!*•*•m <*tr Anv*mip uppa d aMMIMMl Salary • Aapt. . lPt.PT I Advocate. • •MtPP lad, paPUUDl la la*. lUlfl .in Bureau. Hrancll Airport %  i aitluig In Tnp .Ml I Ml mi ka.Ut.ia. IMrUkfa. • #** 1 KLECTKICA1inuruft-uM I • UK*. .u•^ no* w T-prpp Mni Ihp AfHrultwal AMh \r\ II aU.xp Afl lutt cap. ma. .prcl of aurh )r I>|pd >h H*H iip> 1 Ka C MD Minn OWMI 6'CS Ml t IMIW %  Will I iporitton TAKE NOTICE DINACRIN MMJCTH INC -^ NOTICE r\*i*M m PI rt ri TW IVrofhlal TtMiutpr'a CMIiftP Or cloard a> Itvm Mn bptk 'lP^^ inciuMp* SapltPd O S COMMM. TtPuJP. TBU ATTBAtTlV HOMk opdioom two birtiMM ** *•> UlTNaALOW * "W % % %  I'"'"" e p iimrtM*ConOMnppJ lorlj lr.1 IIVIM10 O,n ptf 4*MMP bPdlOfPm tlPPPV Aiu-cuu -— -> %  '•> %  > J25 i l !(.•• and pRif>l* rod" 1 "* vMJitailp ipaniaad and II. %  %.. of in* ftUto TUlad BIPI> -r Amp>M-a. < oopr Irad* or buauM addiapa la lM> Biopdpa. Npw ..tk. !*.• York UnlUpl Stale* of Ameipra. hap awlual lor IM irakrtralHn of a Irad* mark A II* month in ippajppl ol dMH i. ra !• rptotar Ihp Itptii (tap kMli OPJ %  %  %  .. %  %  %  %  u .d tin tn CDriaapoiidaiil ADA May 27 The Very Rev. F.'hrr Charlr> lldlpin. l. died it the Culun> A. %  -.. ,! lui in ;> crltfcaJ taV'Uitii IM viiifc Although XMII flui.(now rw %  IUOUI dunes, this vcner-l able pr.nrt who safT\etl In Grenada Mince 11 with the exception of occasional leave*, rtill al I times persisted to work, eauMnc anxiety to hln fellow'-Dominican* Father Charles entered the Dnm. Inican Order al the age of 19 ( itudying at the I>omincan Priorv, it Hawkes)-ard. StafTordjhin' irhen after ordination as ->1 piu-ii in 1896 sic continued hi' theological studies. In his earl> years In the ministry In Englaix' he estubllshed a wide reputation oprcscher at missions In man> S irW of the country and water chosen as Master of Novt rl -ludenU of many Domini w In scattered parts of tht il.l today srho %  "• unu-nibei Inn with jffrvtiirti, his cure ra %  I..in i< A N K LOtEl ** s '-otA^ucsamiw mnaipa • apg i.om p or i f. ltW M , 1IM rjp^onport Jiinp yn. rlippurni Jiaa* 14th %  Mkwi Father Ilulpin SHIPPING NOTICES Dies In Hospital (-.dins t.* Ir llittlah Obian lila itdl lor chllX, and hard MS an Uiroufji ailia ol nantpanpiil at Trinidad M Ippw.id and Windward .fa apply CO.. LI*., •AMI JSTA a co. i.iii BAEMABu%  WI !'EI ThP MV (ACIQI-I CARIir will accrpt Car* PaiiiMiSiri lor S t Lunt, %  . viftcpnt, GrpMai. ppd AruaM SdUinj WPdpppdPy SSSk inal Th* M/V ktOaaKKA will acedpt Car(o pad m aaapaW n far DPTBUMCP. ATMIPUP. Moniaprral. Nppia and St KltU Sallied Thurapay. aSlh > %  *• The At'V "CAJUBSEE will awppt Carco and P llliaaa r i for rjomlnaca. AntldUd. Monlarrrpt, Navla and 8t. KilU. Haiiiitc elurday. TStt Jun*. HH .WL llIOl)\l OSNlll' ASaOClATIOM i--< %  Caaalpnaa — r.l Mp. MI ^ Agcoa, Sbuwujup Co. NMV YORK t "> %  arrlvti Bait NEW •ALCOA PtONKSMSEEV1CE. i Barbadoa Hay Htk. NOTICE . ..mi..,. %  ubaci.; I ICIMI I %  ..I^rfd .Jlh May. lt!a TNI atllii ..i„, (). ,., III I > -|(\ IM ; HOVOB. d tarn D'ARCY A. SCOTT RXAL ESTAII: A Ann ot Mid.ilo orTers for sale from hit extensive Its' % %  low on ihe sea, below Olstln. Ami BAHBAnFFs HOUSE with In one milt from Bridgetown !! %  • .U|l'OK LICENSE NOTICE Tlu. appltraUd* of ap rm pui Aralir >inpkp..prr of NPW Otlaanp holawr ol %  "•for LWPOa* No SH of ISM crrantad a -r. u. raapppt p. „.-, i mtrsip alK.p wink r4fii. attacj^.i ..-rd llouap. Eaalr Hall -' "• % %  painUPPion la ... boaiil and •hlnl '\ II. Isih day pi M„ i0 A \ifi,fcc>ri "ifc. a • MPSIMI iirn A •* AHCIIKH. A Appli.ai.i I .|>pliiv.l4Mi will b* ran .If if-ml al .i IJcpiiiHd Cotirl lo Up haul i tlj I'olwr Court. Dl.tn.l A' on Monday i ill Sth day of Juno iru. al II oclock. j£ E A M. I-T.IP. ij) roller Haauitatr. l>ui FOII iiicvr H i parhlmi plprri and th* l Hu Stand* Alao cool and rpaciou* f^ncr. upauira ovvr in. BTiaalp— 1 to aoov* Thpar ot todMthfr a. r-.br doatrpd Apply t*;_ '.II VN. HO\CI1 A r"o, Ud.. RicVptt Strppt • SS-* I The Loyal Brothers of the Star Praoply r-r**au 1N2 BARBADOS CARNIVAL. Al OUBRN'S PARK OH THtlBSDAY. Slh and SATURDAY. Tth JUNE ]}] A. COSTUME BANDS [ %  It (ITXEI. HINDS A C ADVKHTISINO BANDS D HISToniCAL BANDS In otdel to ralaa th* .l.ndarri Carnival in Ihla laland tha Steal In* r.immlttpe would ppprpclal th" (o-oppiallun nf Srnu, Club* and Indlvlduali being a. ortal M poalblr AdaalxlPn Adall* I S filMr.ii I/| Hooklnc* for Baotha and Slai contad Mr C Morria. Sobpra Land. CtSatns date far abov* will M MORE PARTICUUARS LATER Beat."ation of Coatume*. Banda -ii.l Individual* Contact Mr C A Nti-w. c o Poor Law Board Special Prlia af (MM awardad let heal aaar-piiai. BHIM* (alia** *p**l*l rerl*ran* h. not only are the Shouldt %  : nicely padded to hide any deformities but the luleruil is of the Best. Linings specially matched and lh Kit is guaranteed and the I'rice is bound to be Right, because we have ihe Slock bought at the Right Time aftd at the right Price. Remember until the 31*1 May we are giving a Special discount ->f 10 per cent. This i* no Joke. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Coleridge Street. V, RdpfN Prices iii-r guaranteed to be the same as any other Sinre but with Wrdedticicd. BUY BEAUTY, DURABIUTY and ECONOMY combined in the new G.E.C. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LID. VICTORIA STRKET





PAGE 1

*-•-ESTABLISHED 1899 THIIR9 JAY. MAY ? !>:' PRICE PTVE CENTS Big Three Agree On Outlines Of Note To Russia On German Unification Nothing Done Over GUNNFRS ON THE ALERT ON KOJE IS*.AND Threat To West Berlin „. _ PARIS M.iv 28. Bit! HUM Y ireij n Mil Ittera agreed en the broad outlines ol ihp new Wenern note la RtBaU u „ German unification and decided that the in Soviet threat to Went Merlin did not require any special measures yet. The maior part of the two-hour and 20 minutes session at the French foreign Minislrv was devoted lo a review or the Far Eastern situation with French Premier Antoine Pinay and four of nil leading Ministers presentmc. the French case for more eld In Indo-China. The intci-iv! iii..i,.shi|i of Korea, Malaya and IndoChina was discussed and mcth'idi of achieving a closer alliance again*' Communist thrutta in the Far East considered. An official spokesman said no decisions were taken how.WEST POLICE SWING ON RED HEADS JBWl Musi Not Lose Canadian Sugar Market TheMitt,,,.. < i sYrcnce was tier the signing of the European Defence Community (E.D.C.) Treaty in Paris lam night ;iint the Peice Contract with West Germany in Bonn the r Tlif twin action? which solidified the Western Alliance l>v paving the way for (mental four of 43 divisions including some 40O.U(n ;. %  troops, promptly caused • bittei and potentially dangerous Russian reactitjii cen t red 0 Berlin. French Fear* Already fe.trs are messed by high French | and leading newspapers that too much haste by the West may precipitate the conflict nil want to avoid. At a Fifteen Nation Council of Europe session In Strasbourg the sentiment was clearly for .mot!,.-: Big Four meeting soon Next to Berlin the main topic on the agenda for Ache-son. Srhum-in and Eden was the latest Soviet note on German unification. In the third note m the current exchange. MOM Insisted there be a Four Power meeting noon to consider its proposal for Four-Power supervised "free" elections in Germany It denounced in the harsh' terms—an Implied threat to take strong steps In between the linos .t the IJonn Pact and E.D.C. Treaty, nnd specified that these two documents giving West Germany equality would not apply to any fu'ure unified Government Despite the intemperate nuture if the note nnd its refusal I sidcr any of the Western proposalsthe Big Three Foreign Ministers were confronted D ground swell of ocrfiuoi of another attempt to end the cold war at almost any price Third Western Sole The f vUl will leave it lo their ixpeils to work out lb* third Western note antweriiik the Russian., but Sctautuan w < % %  expected to i I tils Governittent's desire to leave open the door for further negotiaOn the other hand Se was not prepared lo DBs attempt to met' discuss Berlin i U U ll n view of the di three Foreign MtldSters %  iay to end the 43 signing ceremonies. (In.%  : %  .: % %  declaration was the tripartite vow to defend Went Berlin. Two other points were the pledgesh> Britain and United States to see that the European Army is not %  -i from within or without and to maintain troops in Europe and in Germany as long as it U romidered necessary for pe.ee New Barriers Set Up By Reds — In Herliit ItKltl.lN. Mat 28. Communlsta threw up new 11 cadea between the eastern and aVWlaru sectors of Berlin . %  %  the 375-mile long no ml bet we an east anj west Germany. H| Q0 of both East Germany and Bast Berlin was anm the Communist retaliatory campaign against West md the Western Big %  I concluding separate pr | en rUn| European Aini\ Ai the same time Soviet border gunrds for the second straight dav luled United States and British military police patrols off the main sup-1 highway linking Berlin and West Germany hut did DO* interfere with other traffic along the MO-mlle autobahn acro the Soviet Zone.—I'.P. LONDON M..> 28 t-JttBMeffo.t>. to kep VV< .t .... sugar RMM k> | netday by J. M. Campbell. Chairof til. U -minUt Restrictions On Use Of Aviation Gas Go Monday WASHINGTON May 28. Interior Secretury Oscar Chapaid tonight that all restne.' aviation gasn%  11 be htted next Mondty — v.r. COMMUNIST UNIONISTS teat against a new l relations. It was not n 1 %  receiving and during a clash with *s tha Heds staged a strike in pro. '.! I regulate mauagcnient and labeg f fur the Communists. ffnicrMiioMas, Koje Situation Under Control Says Bryan KOJ I ISLAND. Korea. May 28, Major (Jeneral Blackshear M. Bryan, deputy Chief i.( Stall in the United Nations Supreme li.Q of Cicneral Marl, vv. Clark, said the war prteonei attuation on turbulrnt Kol. Island ,rf ">n hand" -iJ iki ,I„C__. i—, m %  i • -• a. irgjan oah Campbell told the Committee* uimu.il inoeting i no great %  saxx the BrttUH W> results of failure Value of tinI .iii.itiiiiu markc; U c i ty that u averted until 1 i than formal llbx %  adi;in-V>V*t In.i. pj Even from th D dollar oonserv uon %  bound lo quc lion the M i • I a potto* which few million doll •• el U risk of diveriinn Canad of sugar supply and thus lose $50,000,000 %  \ i *D MHINO IMtOTICTlVt SANulAOS, a soldier trains a machine, gun on Compound 78 on sccil i land. Kotss. A buddy at right keeps his eyes on tha Red prisoners of war behind the barbed wire twrrtmdea. Die-hard Communists, at last reports, still continued to march back and forth deflunUy under • Chinese and North Korean flag Meanwhile, Brig. Gen Huydon Boatnsr, the new can-i. comi-iander. i. applying a "get tough" policy in "progressive" stages. lNam II Repeats | |j<.|. Hones „„,,.'. I IIIJ_II I1UUCB •'HF'T. Thrt-al Ol D r \1)IKS>II AiiarU linporls l r< (/riternofiotal ^otit-dphotc) For B.W.I. The \fcCarran A MF8 AOI to the Houn Tuesdii'. j ... 10th of Febmoi he House Of Assemhl>. requesting ihi.l the gratitude of the tv House be forwarded to Congress man Powell and his Committc for their opposition u. tfa Carran Bill, and to lay til Secretary of State for the Col has replied that H> Ambassador in Wasin nlready made represn the United States Government on the subject of the Immigration -nd Nationality Act. but that It noi the practice of Hei Government to O of a Government for whose international relation* Her Majcst>'s Government isresponsible to members of the US. Co Tespect of the action last members on leghtas, Congress." "in hand" and lhat defiant Communist flag" an., propaganda banners will come down "all HI one*" wh*i Allied gunrds arc ready to move. Bryan is also head a| UM b-jai-d of oAcvrs sat u*. by Clail, to revlc-v. the Eighth Army's findings in the seuure of Finn. GOB Francis T. Dodd. former Koj . over 12 of 17 compounds housieg 80.000 Chmi-se nnd North Korean *a Tlni.' was an unofnclal \>" ulatiiiii tha' tiolrim drastic would be tjone until the D brisk up thcompounds. A metSlanlcal digger plowed ix-twoen compounds and 77 but found no trace Of B tunnel suspected lo be connecting them. Engineerpivyiously collapsed u turfliel from compound* 66 to the outside. An official said 66 of 4S7 prtaOBC 1 know., to have escaped fnni Koje Caiupa are still at large. The numsber free may be higher because guards have made recent cheek* of ihe number of prisoner.held. -c.r Farnum For Finland Fund THE Fund to defray utPlpciises of Ken Farnum to tbe Olympic Oaman lu Hcl sinkl in Jnly is -till open Donation' are accepted at Barclay's Bank, the Royal Bank of Canada and the om.. of tfe AdvoCiBe. You can also help Us Fun*IJ IKMI line Ark ftaal Anil Prev. Ti Itout lit K O. OKSSMIII" Total gi.ww HI • 1.158 41 10 00 i ,. i..l %  OUtJ Souih Africa n-whll f of his t Which would Hiv dl I tnto win' | This lias already produced %  fchallengi> to iiueountr) court I front, uni sequel of thi i.l blm. i.d %  -if. b.Q.A.C. Cancel* Increased Charge On Freight 83 B.G. Workers For U.S. Farms %  ;.r'ow15/BX?*Mliy nl 28. Shade Tobac< I nas sent for 83 Guianvse worker* tbg firm labour scheme i %  |] leave B.Q r June IS Hie aine Company %  %  %  neM in ia5l picking CO and later packing and tg etc. B i-ccruitinent nnn. wi f..,iha i.. making selection from IM gpctll tied up lor examination Most medical failures were dui | to dental troubles, a Labour Uil'.rtnient ofhcial dlawJoMI %  MORE cheesecake waplea of Hollywood's Anne Baxter and the publicity department put out ttm delectable shot. 7 Die In Crash FORT WORTH May 2*. A ten engined b-M supcrbomber crashed and exploded Into Igf .i low overcast! -ky for landing at the .so here Wednesday and seven men were kfJli .Mth injuries.—-ll.p. Franco To Greet .{00,000 R.C. Pilgruns U.K. Rejects Red Charges I,; INIMIN M.i> 2H i pj t I'hursday a iiirnpk-n-ii without foundation 1 i i mmunlst chlm ih.it Chin*' i have be> %  i. r.ilonj I %  Uon lont tron Hong KOng iKtmK when 'li Canton ih-i'Kiitmi po arrival in lloig Kong nnd othn "Her M %  mienl rePeople I . gm vh-iiild ha I • have %  > • IT|ltl'l lit' %  a basis foi 00 m.ii in IM h I lod • %  -".'i deplorable tt'iri s" 111 I'.lHl %  %  : I In Heli day and made to-dsj II 1 Massetl Allaek Imporls From Canada I'ANMUNJOM. May 2K %  The Conissunl I thn ..(< m ..K.iiu to hurl linn 1.000.000-eaanl army aguinsi Hinted Nation retail ilton f* whai UM Hi ,i wantor raurdet o pi %  lUj .g-iit unit• the K" %  %  ., .I.I United lutes, lu Wethei | i %  !-. Oeneral N,..,. li •f the i Wd""si dm In one-h i" i % %  n %  II Iha Umtr %  \y His avamlnfl bad II i uig ai Ihe varnuuj • %  %  %  purposely i T langusgi Nsm laid (<-diiy HUM Pi %  .1. %  %  Ai "i^ ..r-l ChaalM Psepa Voluntaars ilasoluW' i„n not land idi, while iheii fellow I i-rnhiitants are being wani.mK murdered o WKir M0. tin linn. tj I' Kl 11-:* • %  i Chou Kn Lai,| Tho 6to-ioii frelghtei -B t na,would aol aland Idirl u reported nasslnf and | by", who* tTnii'Ki Nations roro "I "ink ir BM MUII LawrecHM ipproaohad the Manel in botdJUwr with elavw pcn.on. aboard. The Chlnass tntared tha a M "tie oiiiciais said tiitt I irce 10 November. 'he iron-hull.-.! ci.nv.-rtfi MONTKKAL May 28. Donajd II I'liniev. A-isl.int (\in.nli.ii Trtdi CaEffii iniMioiR-r said Tueada\ on hli arrival ft Ihe British West Indus that lie has Ugh hopes tha' the British West Imlic* tradd hheiali/ation plan will increase Canadian rtg to the Weai Indies liecauae of devaluation nf sterlII' lllnlil". Dionne Quints Graduate UPBBKJ Tho itiunue (u.iutup.cU fradUs ated from school and ccleurated dsSto eighteenth blrthds sneaday, but Papa DtOOBe showed li. interview that ll waj neeesssry foi |h< hi | indict lo it-y down in elaborate aysiem oi Lmporl and imclwiiar gmtvalt in IH40 is •xporti dwlag hal n $i %  "' %  *• bu i.isi vsaai .in UM li ide llbei di/ itlon plan ii •fleet Tb is mor. 1 tnan isi gear which is a good sign lor inertfised exports tofn* nt .UrtUnc live an is i>u thai Freighter Miaring WithEIrvra AJmard An Eighth Army %  l>"kesne* Month, on Miiv IT • c qiio b ac hot' with 900 eord of pulp m I I. pauM VlUagen In ihe spars. 'y Dopulatod settli i %  '.outh Shore of tii, and one or more llfi %  •'I up on %  %  northc %  %  f (^n.-i-e. Cltj —r.p. out from the theltesrcd them from tha outside world since birth. T.-vlinic.ly the girls if old enough to mnrr> with ,,.(1.-111 permission but there was no indication of • matching, fats of H .. ina i thai fill %  .• .. 1 %  gown ''Hi blue uu le'led whlt~ I i ,-..i, ceremony. ,-r Ave Marls with Annette accompanying her on the pisno and Yvonne nnd Cat '" n duel Earth Tremors Fell In India LONDON. May. M After a meeting of II O.A C. in -(-.it officials tin n .inn..; || .. flertfltdj that the inctasuafd iKKinced yeatcrday on eight sent from Britain I., the %  feat todies and Bahamas would illtd. Although no At nil siiii have lo trtoshtp ill II Height m Nerw Ymk to inotliaj .v the increase %  %  A A4 mist iv of PutJ and P dar made todi CALCUTTA, INDIA baa been resumed Ifl s n %  PnaSS i ..ii restnan In ;!• Ha %  uaoaor and Om %  bh .tales ami 11 i Ihssrefort poawbh of Dadja In North-aeuil Aaan j-aato make some relaxation on itterday, He vhieh fel strictions on consumption .t 'throughout the hist waeh hatl uviation spirtt in the United [rsuaad Brahmaputra Ittver over itKingdom Fr a four-week period;banks, flooded the airstrip ane from May 12. u> June I i %  removal eertaUe of Ihi i civU sfrcraft will be able t-beadqu rtes %  I irtain 78 !•' int of t... .p % % %  obtained during April. Previousl> I hcv wee restricted to 85 per •'••'"•. %  ent A BO AC. spokesmHo said U rftemoon in-i Ihe effect ol th ,' Mdcrnual.t be U. permit B.OA.I to restore a few service* bu' trnm - h ' the order applied to the United Kinsgdum it would 1to review the supply position overseas before deciding on which swrvices. ROME. May J8 Strong Communist fBlU U reborn Paaciat strength appearin< in th,Southern Italian munlclp.. 1 elections, threatened the pro Western Coalition government o* Premier Alctde i> Christian Dernocr.'it* and then coalition allies IOM the popull ptng MonV ouof strength in th* city atvl i.ro\in..ii elecMoM %  i ling I unofficial returns. 1*M I.etinns in 2.422 cities an-i • dlcated a swing aws. from the centre of thi road if tl i ... i i.mrnt In nes* .-.I. i"-neml elections. Obseiv etbeltaved that foiio^ng n %  ihnw of strength by Neo-Faacistt %  m Southern Italy. Do Gasperl'•< fiovemment might be regroui* next year |o il Id representatives. Tranquillity Load SavaniUih 9 —/ RAKt 1 LON \ 'lai '' OeeMtalauaaM pre wi.i sreet 'lOa.OtA pilirlm. frm i M nation, her Is lei B< III -l.Mh Internaii Kin < .M rraei %  Kunun .ih.d chard i u i t'eagress opened last n'th'. with a aweech IM I Federh-o a^deachlal, pel %  JI repsmuwutlvr af l.-pr PhM Ml i* Ihe i.u.ii.n-' sad %  famll>' at thi Ursa held -lii.r l3R faedieel Inn.,. Hpellman. Arehbishap ar New York wlilt ""liver j ma'nr .ddre-. nr Ihe %  In.h. MM nd f.mll, peace" tnda* Barcehmi chlldsren who rn.de their firsl rnmmunaon BBkl vrruaemmpanled parents I. the rharrh of Saanasi PaaafJali MM Maai w is celebrated bs nnIK fardin.it* it thr QM gresa. Other ... m ii,. *t inda* included a pontifical Haw and discussion* at Bsirrrlon. 1'nlvanlty on the welcomed last night with a boomlnr cannon siluland blare of truanprtv lasnil .nds of while pigeon-, were rrleaaed as %  panlsk saflb lb %  reeled the Ordinal I I' British Claims i ll 11. %  (iOiinidrr.-cl NOTICE PORT-* %  %  I Ining all t %  %  %  LONIWN. Ms> M. The MIL %  "' ''oreai lu.id ( WR REORKT THAT DUE TO A MAJOR BREAKDOWN WE WILL BE UNABLE TO SUPPL/ DEALERS AND THE GENER AL PUBLIC WITH JU C BEV ERAGE8 UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE EVERY EFFORT, HOWEVER. 13 BEING MADE TO GET BACK TO PRODUCTION AS SOON AS POSSIBLE. icoisi i its (U'dottl Ltd.


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TIURsDW U\\ !1 MillAIM)S ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY "PEEK FREAN" (HUM AIVS IIISI IHS I IIM OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES TRY THESE FAMOUS PARTY AIDS CHEESELETS MARTINI CRACKERS PLAY BOX TWIGLETS Etc. Etc. DELICIOUS & APPETISING TODAYS .NEWS FLASH Rl hHI.K PI KRI IIS 1 OK H XI hlN<. -.Ill Ks W1HDEN nurKim'K AIMANACR 1MZ BUST H'AI4TY BRASS PAItUNKH KHINsoN s •-] \1 lONfcR. IIA ROW ABE ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS TOR SOl'VCNWS raoM INDIA. CHINA ft CIYLON THANIS PT. Wm. Hj. si iit,,, ,1M I SOMK SAY . J Thrrr Ml no Imbilwfn * In li.i i, L.I... i OTHHM SAY . N I'lumblni U not I nili. I nun i. WE SAY . I>t'i Bury Your %  %  i. I:: SELF-HELP ENTERPRISES LTD. I iidi-rUkt-r* and limir.l I loi • I H. .1-1,1. I ,. ul SI. Ml.lLl.-l • PHONES: Dftj MM — Nighl 2M $1011 Share. Available La-I YW'B Dividend 5"o X IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only MI.M.\I. Or M.IIS arc mm nvnilublr al our Hrunrhf I'M.-.-.ISMIC. SprillhtMluMii II ml S'wun Slrrrl l'l,_-. Quakei Cum Flukes Tins Brooks' Pears Hoi: I.-. Vi. Slnlll Pkys. Honey Comb Sponge Pk|js. Cutrile Paper Ilollles OKr.fr. Beer Usually Now .42 $ :IH For your llntllli Sake. Select these Pululol $1.92 Irdol l.fl I -l.:,.s 1.60 Phosferine (large) 92 Phosferine (small) $ J4 Cod liver Oil & Mall Exlr.rl 88 Stotl's Emulsion 2S1 Seven Seas Cud l.iver Oil (large) 1.28 Seven Seas Cod l.iver Oil (anuill) ,S5 Ferrol Compound (large) 1.80 1'erml Compound (small) N PhoMone .36 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLONNADE I. II O I It I I s tinI'liirtII7..'-• Yaur Itollar *'• I •'urlhvr CHAMBERSS TWENTIETH CENTURY DICTIONERY The dictionary fur the Home Tin.* dictionary for the Business Man The dictionary for the Student The dictionary for the Sciential IN FACT The dictionary for Everybody The dictionary that practically solves all Cross-Word Puzzles The dictionary voluntarily selected entirely on its merits, by most of the promoters of Cross-Word Puzzles ALSO Lots of PAN and PENGUIN BOOKS o.\ ISAIJ; AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY IIHOAII VTHKKT AMI l.'HKYSTO.M-: V/f^w-V-WV.-^ '. '/.'//AV//.1 fcv-v--.-.v.'-v.v.---.-.'.'--.*-'--.'



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THUtM>\. M VV W. I2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE rUBLE WHO Discuss Increasing Populations GENEVA. May speeding ID general debate at the Firth World Health Assembl\ in Geneva, Sir Arcot Mudaliar of India said "The I'ulted Nation* and the World Health Organization have seized the problem of population and increase of population, which in certain countries coniUtutea a menace to social, economic and Ideological welfare of the people Sir Arcot Mudaliar explained that India had appealed for help on this problem to the U.N. -.nd WHO, and the advice given by the WHO. expert was of a nature of self control, in a limited manner. This advice. Sir Arcot Mudaliar pointed out, is available in scientific publications but Is not known by general populations. Sir Arcot Mudaliar continued, "India takes full responsibility for this step", but he added "India is unwilling to give offense to (ther countries." Dr. W. G Wickrcmesingne of Ceylon said, "Ceylon has the highest rate of population growth -about 3 per cent per annum— while other coumtrMs. with mreaslna; populations, have a rate of growth of one or two per cent." He added that Ceylon wUl make careful study of population control methods being tried in India. and that the population problem must be solved in "a careful and "" %  'LT'^'^alluh ... Jordan *' Sh ld *" %  *• '"•'Sag* tnid his country wad too poor to for lh P"""Pe of providing"?*""'ontribute tlnanclallv to WHO people for slaughter? Should we vegular or technical assistance "ht Infant mortality only to projects. If these projects c.mld spare children to be murdered not be financed internationally, later by bombs and starvation J I.,-, ...lii have to reconsider "r. No;ich added, "Medical men relationship with W.H.O. can only be promoters of peace. Our work will bo quite meaningDr. Bachad Pharaon of Saudi less unless it is based on the conArabia revealed that his country vlcUon that mans destiny is life %  Alarmin, will spend (13.000,000 in health and creation, not death and despard to Hi work this year: $7,000,000 to fintruction." innortani one* the new health ministry, and outlined b; S8.000OO0 for bulkling hospitals. Other speakers included Sir M.F water supplies, etc. Dr Pharaon John Charles I United1 Kinr"',.*. \l v D I C.MW M V i-. irii.i. and M V T It Hadai AMtiv.t: | B Canadian CTULMT J.JM U>CII Irani *th MAI k -pi Hud i ' rrorn Dommu .1 Bffc Burma P %  nr-pi %  ; S S Gtfl. o— lot Umud K iiigfcw. Touch With Barbados Coaatal Station : IIJJ Alcno I'riin it.1, • %  V llx.h HM' In Wilbui maybe the hrti* enqiish American boy to bo idn %  ) boys don t wan I ->i tho: boa's Braine Stresses Need For Alternative Rice Sources %  AlSM MAIL NOTICES %  rat. Mvli R .. ihe M V afonak* will I1 %  >•.! il thr %  1 -vtt, Ma., mat %  11 m listening n'nuircs no •Sort of concdntratloti Thai no troublesome tuning .mil no n i' r|Vrence ca.i 1 |o mar the realism of your pro1 s, which COOMI lo you by private Una direct (Tom our studios 0'1>til. V WITH REDIFFUSI0N 1 OH in 1 1111 IMMBKtnW llrar il ul inijulniir Slwlpady pilot Dr. Israel, praised W. Dr, p. Noach, speaking "MI.O's teenn for technical achievements but stressed the belief that they were not useful without ideals behind them. rice sue; Mr Bernard Brain.', in an article npiwarina n oomi, the currant mn oik*, she can mail 1 possibilities in reWhy, ho asks, l< development In manufactured fjpnunonwealtri Brll I Outana dr.eioplni so prices with u I. wly' icnt will. •ITered ;.i 000003 KATES OF EXCHANGE KATIH U*r 9*. I Assembly •upon the exportable Worst plague in 100 years threatens food KO\IK. Iuesd*>.—Snarms or locust" ate blackentni the skies and ilripplni the food Held* of 13 nations In the witrsl inaati plaice for a hundred )f*t ftortM terrtt*rr ; the U.S. senl altftall an* nla* tan* of LEI-.", ll.ldr Jordan, Use little desert miisdom nest U ralesstoe. ho population I* sirourn i>nearl> ItfON ftrab •**"• tron ] foarsuae. "!• one of the mmi "rtoaslr Infested country' >.A.O. repute* Jordan also h* uerom. dannrraai hre#4ln tround ihrestenlni ".iffoindliu nation*. Sesrii I,t*.(HM> ta.uat( mlle "1 ihr s-oril *• In' li.ru.i eggs coming from Afriea. (or SOOM tin < %  .-.head. Present experiments mechanised rite cultivation m siuth East Asia. Tgttfuvlka, Hj rggtwnn and Nig. -In will serve local consumption only. |*'t.' It rnlt-t be exi nwafore, that Japan will mak aupportin| hi. %  raumenu tor etw^ncMaatn. damaadi urfjasn %  atlon, to Bnum points what lit' 1 rice i ivdilahlc ) nut that the three rli-e-l*wi \ppi-f oauntriea CdannuiiuatMntsiacCd ?T<; SgfiSSl &, K _„*"'!";,'i • *,'! ST loni > rear Today they cx r .rl %  •' .,",""'"': "• %  •< %  •>".""" In %  i.icra iwo-and-a half mllllun Ions And the situation %  he gw*s on. "is bedevilled by demand* Japan rli.'. 0 tn that ..-.. "-. %  1 ir Coinniumst arm overrun Burma and Indo-Ollna or if the nee land* were > IMIC Main hope. Mr. Braine. says. Iks in the West IndK Guiana in particular Production m the lattor territory could be increased at least five-fold. pr<: viaed capital were made available lories could be cut off from lu pp U aa with %  0 hops %  Before the wm she drew the rtastf ErODl %  laowhars For the >ulh of her requirements from i no sizeable §urplu| <>r 1; Korea and Formosa, then Indui.ti> where else in the world T' 1 I %  <-• .-II-:Istnptra bulk of the Ann!" > %  %  :"•"tsffiJk %  %  '-' %  !'' ntories. she is In the market lor (|1 p l)|((|%  ice whi-h would normally flow M| Hl ,,,,, , klssl IJu ,-n, t, British U'liitones. Moreover. inteMrd Ih K-usto an 11. and at the the d Mid A|rU'Oltjirr oifanitJllnn reported toea* Itu! ifluidriiii* of planet jrr t. ilu.s thr I...U-.1b\ thf million PLANES aKMX Ihr Kit hi • 111 pi in. I baa -t tin M %  Il „&. -mi Hi.prajJnrddn H ii--i.i ilanen lo Pfria lo THE CHALLENGE iisrloro "i • orld cannot Ihr In ssi'i-htl.iinrqwrl" I* *tarln i death. • \ ne* c"*"'*!*!! i * % % %  • locuaU soon will I" on hand ihri-jitiiiiic the olt 011 and %  rain of Ihe Nile Itella on attf %H> rubbti and I pit, upon Pfnlcl ,.ui indugti lea depend, n dtruiiKO' ly the i\,.ilalnlil> Qj riee. !" f suppli<-s wrie cut "IT w< 11 ouna to a stand-diii. thfl 0 ild be leal ,ni the aitiole frei world WQUW toil UH Ciood cooks know the :h flavour inakei ihc *lmpleM %  pattsloi %  beery gondnes. makes food n nuinti.ius Ikivnl 1* ihr ,(wicitrrafe


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THURSDAY. MAY it, 1S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Race Ticket Dispute Continues C.J. Will Sum Up Today DEFENDANTS COUNSEL Mr. D. H. L Ward in the High Prices For Garden Vegetables A RUSSIAN-INSPIRED TRAFFIC JAM disputed ownership case of a winning race ticket of 1949 Gflr at the Court of Common Pleas yesterday submitted to the ''{,„ jury that the plaintiffs, were lying and that there was strong high' evidence to prove that his client was the owner of the ticket. The suit is Clement Gill, Joseph Drakes, Arthur Broomes and Le Roy Branker against Lambert Martindalc and the ticket was F—9574 which won £500. To-day Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C. for the plaintiffs will finish his address to the jury and the Chief Justice Sir^llan Collymore who is presiding, will sum up the case. den vegetables arc available %  A compared with vegetables, but only at ver* prices, and hawker* ..re the %  'buy-it-or-leave-it" -doptir attituda. The result is that the housewife is paying black n.arket prices for her vegetable*, the quality of fchlch Is very poor at \J s timo of the year. A visit to Busby Alley and the oOMf alley* in which these essential articles of foodstuff .ire -in :„ a,,. WW revealed that much garden *„ .7 vegetables as beet, cam* puim of the suit are from St. Joseph to ^^^("^"^^"'IhouhTur 255 W? J**J* "" and both sides claim they bought noneTnatcvw Trw Lther *ut 15 ob,alned **>* %  %  ">* part, the ticket from Belfleld Ta.lt, a not trv £> £? lnat therev* as an! '^^1 XS, 'T"St'V^*" the ticket and the other three Tf T 'ing to the -v.Henre nf pLnntnfs contributed, a sixpence Brankers saying he did not have J n e I** d :. f .*.' the winning Uckel. he said that Yesterday was the third day of written—as Gill had hearing of the case. The parties presence. And then to say deliberately he did not have any concern in i — *** %  --• %  '•"' '• %  %  - tno winning ticket, he sa say*, came to his home, told hlir. Sl^SSTSS U, L." C *"""' c "caw ="<• '"1 W enquirer , i SSrs^^oT^.'^. %  — •-• Bu, Martin-ale Krouaa, ^2gj£gg£S'j£'2** 1 havo i deny it bseen tn the r lv vrsterdiy. liar sight >f recent months—a rush to obtain a Vund or two of this vary scarce Item of food Yi., who was selling these potatoH picked them one by one tram a bag. and looked around carefully. •electing her customers for priUllv lV:.i\ CJ Presents "*** n C aiu From Dominica Medals To Policemen %  VllMOfM Leave Trinidad Sat unlay Uashtfca, from Dominica She brousht %  %  %  1 <.***( Conduct Medal* to 29 imnibTI It. I! ... %  l'o||, Ining Seh...I ranbu m hljhUjhtail tide b) the %  Police %  i in Set-grant Aiidcivni of i :. Mounted P \ < in. .t .' M "i n catva Bti Allan Colb i After taking :i Salute. Sir Allan waul on to the Ouard M.than ni.idithe piesct.* 4 born Captain Roy Mus%  on and his Cu.ar.trj* wife who a.ks of | i d* p..rut ion. ira and a box of provision.* ord r n '" rc tor *•*•! months Two thousand tour hundred conrt *cheduled to leave :>t long %  A.I.. broaxhl i,v the l "* 1 "hoard lb* Colooaua for W.ir. i 1 be fonorled CapUin was renting, i ''i;tincd the serM or the far' y N. Flitt In the i-.il against Harms It Court derortathTiimdad i 'he grounds that hints* k. 861 boxes t • *> •" % %  i grunts before Her M Judicial Committee of the I sineil the Sehoi The Mussons had won. a £1.000 %  i About I an pin vesdamages claim ugainit the i in .iii III i miser, (k.vernment and will biie.1 that amount minus a inn Timid.ni She ill be asriuetion tar traval expenses lesvlaj this nfTi i ju-t beforsj lasefng I %  %  % %  % % %  —The -.-...:J. . CONTINUING TNI WAI Of NIIVIS. Sovlal border guards harass Uafflc on the Ilerlio-Helms ted t nutobahn. the 120-niUe-lorig lifeline between West Germany and West Berlin, Here, a line of ft ught trucks bringing Ibod mto West Berlin must wait as long as twelve houri before being %  flowed to proceed past Conununist checkpoints. f/rttcrnafioriai; denee to prove that some of the £££." %  J?l. !" ^ 'I ^Jitfy they did not hi tickfl. the Mr. Ward Is instructed b; Messrs. Haynes and Solicitors :ind Mr. Reece by Messrs. Hutehinson and Bufield Solicitors. Another Claim //.A:, VISITS POUCX B4MMAQC& HIS EXCELLENCY THE COVEHNOK visited the Cantra] Station yesterday moraine. e was shown around by Colonel R. T. Michelin. Commissioner of Police. From Central Station. His Excellency went on to visit St. Cecilia Barracks. Headquarters of the Police Band. Queen's Standard Gave Londoners A Lift •rt ideates ector \ Chandler, Rial S %  *, J. Hutaon. c' VmiKhn. F Ban%  1 t.'niiiK K HurdV 1 B. Bynoe ut that should be nothing strange house at Welchman Hal). St. when a e o'clock house By DAVID TKMPLK KOHKKTS LONDON. May 9. TWO SALESMEN FINED gg EACH His Worship Mr. C L. Walwyi ASTHMA Boa to ease the strain in JO seconds! ^ !" *tho ownership of the ticket. Bethell took the proceedings under the Interpleader's Act. showed out that there was another claim and i-pplied to the Court to release him from the suit, by taking the money and deciding to whom it belonged, for people had been murdered t Then etch party was called upon considerably less than that. t-i send in his claim. He then referred to the Indc*" Tuesday night. So he said, it depends on your pendent witness who had said decision as to who is entitled to that Gill had said he had the back the money number to Martlndale's winning The plaintiffs had to establish number that they were entitled to the ticket, as for their purposes the "Are all nf these people lyimticket was at all material times in for Martindale." he asked. Martlndale's possessii\i. In supMartindale so popular in the disport of that they hid produced trict that he could get so many two witnesses—two of the plainIndependent witnesses to testify tiffs—and C. A. Coppirt who spoke to the contradictory transactions of the lean [-ncil er.jures each in seven railinss with the red coated guards in ihe.r l.ttle sentry £JJ ;Vh n K.rd !" uSir'?o l r r '". i: boxes, has gained a kind of traditional reverence. („, c j 0 | h w -nhoui obtaining i Yet at one time it was quite a despised Palace. trader 1 licence The off.William IV. a little mure than u hundred years ago, -"mmitted on U tried to get rid of it. Th PaUce of Westminster, (which rh cass rot ih> we now know as the Houaet of Purhament) hud just been was thai on almost entirely burnt down Tlie King tried in sill Buck•" ingham Palace to the Prime Minister as an alternative plan for Parliament to mbct. The Palace had been done cSE Ranee Loam$ For U.K. On Holiday style en Tuesday night. The house is lke ,he ne %  •- !" !" tno property of Blanch Clarke and ' PORT-OF-SPAIN. May 38 lurod Politicians are Ui gravest soothgir Hulx-rt H.nae. G<>vein n-i The nre was first seen by saycrs. They are always trying L*dv Kance, left Trinidad fm the Matilda Medford. an occupant, to unravel the mystery of the United Kingdom on Sunday tnd she shouted for help. She was future. Today, in Britain, there holiday. They flaw by immediately assisted by neighis a good deal of disconsolate American plane to New "Is hours and they were able to get head-shaking and disappointwhere they tha nre under control. l^inn on the ivy IIIMM trying sell doth which he hail in .. .. l.tinn followrd him to a hntise at heard him ask a man if l wanted to buy a suit length 40/For Speeding His Worship Mi. 11. A. Talma. Police Magistrate of District "A" yesterday fined John Bladon of Pine Road. St Michael. 40/and 1/costs in 14 days or one month's Imprisonment for driving poly a.e motor cur If. 2800 on Bay M I uver the six-nionth-old Conservative Government. Yet ,.„„,.,„ it is most unlikely that the Cov__, ,i ,eri.rnent. lend by Winston Churchr**. ro 111 l(U •..! tllT l.l>f.lli, t(MK~ll ,,f l u iipntaching nianv paopll ^ernment Otnclals the cloth. Iladeett wag gg| -,Ofa rnml a rt onat ol CpL Jonas if ha had i %  radar' .. Z\I*1 ^ u*"' iMUce and the Governor's Prtvat* | %  Madecd badnl its allotied span of nva years. Scc^Liry Col. Mcdhcolt Vereke. me and Cpl Jonag "ported the -u-;t at Uie moment It Is running An arissdnlatssAhns n"huffl r n< matter through a difficult patch— a tough result has Hon. P. M. Renlson. C"lSgt Murn-ll prosecuted f. situation that was predicted by the nniat Secretary, ucting Governor. Iht PoUcs from mfnim.,t wiser Socialist heads over a year „nrt Joseph C/ConnOT taking over ceived. the Colonist Sccrttary's Ofrice g Aitbnu mates yoa r breath, one Hphasooe I in die mouth run the stssaa quidkly aad effectirtly. Remeinbar, M Is ihk icraiN oo die lyitem whuh oauiiiutH UM biggcii danger tn • %  %  Asthma) Rphuone contain! srrenl healing agents which dniolve the itrsnglaag. germ-ladrn • %  -umultimm in the brondiial tubes, and ui thit wav prooiotcs easy, normal bn The Ephaione iresuneni ii to simpsroot Nodira nothing to inhale. No nutter hemiviftlr or unespenediy rise snack comes, there u slwayi time as iheck v •thma with Lpharoat. For rapid relwf from Aiduna. Hr.-n-hms and Uron.nisl Catsna. •Jwari *eep • upply of I-phaionc ublcti hand* I FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKt 4JP— UU I) ail ri| tirrad c HMStt. If *r •' %  ett|. anti %  1 1 BSTiHIi SONS I'D %  P.O ft*. Ml B.--4ftjs. i intecl, hava not bten allowed the beneiit Of one of these nidependi-i' >-,!ncsses." And though they had not brought any independent witness, But the experience of tha six months has gone to show that Ilntain under a Ootriarvattva Government Is not goioR to be a (.rn.hor.n ion They had heard, he told them. dence given for him. did know he had It until after midnight—a long time after Gill OVER the last week-end two ships SS. Alcoa rln>r..mil S S. Columbia Starwere loaded For the Conservatives, particularly for enthusiastic party workire probsblv disappeintment". This is not quite the world •hey believed) In. how a demand had been made of dal had ,hc winning ticket. Martindale for the ticket in the Whcn lhc S. atv continues today. piesence of some three others, yet none of them had been sum",' l he )U L{. moned to corroborate it. lies ides, he haid, the plaintiffs' evidence was not supported by thefacts and that was why he had had depositions made at District "F" Court as preliminary hearing to the case at Sessions, produced. At District "FGill had said he had written the names of the other three shareholders on the back of the ticket, the writing stretching Gravest Danger Tho gravest d .nger into which upposed to hove said that Martinfancy molasses. The Alcoa Pointer u t m s h public affairs are headlmt *>k 3D half barrels, four barrels is unccr talnty. So whit has haptind 70 punchoons of molasses panod this week, the Conservatives Mr. Iteeee will continue his address while the Columbia Star was load„ y y^y w \\\ ..<,,..nationalize" steel. 1.000 -pn,, labour Party promise Justice will sum up. and then the Chief id with 300 barrels and cartons of molasses. Both of the ships were cleared on M iy 26. T'dad Will Boost Hotel Industry iF.otn Our Own Conrp<.iidrnl> TRINIDAD. May. Trinidad will make a bid to • long .Idc and a 1^"M% '~"",T fT, < h , ,,ote , bu "But atlor Coppin had given grid""1 1 ^SJf lndu>lr Ion lo ence of rnuum U-Ing only on one !" "*".ThU low of buainra aide, and nol evm along lhe whole f !" *'"* o !" of lhe Coon, I of thai side. Clll had aeen that ''Jtor. wa. due loth, .aland i It would be evident that what he t:nmtraeiiv hotela. lack of food fendanl while waa laying could not be true and "S l .P ga Mrvl .T generally four years' penal i so had since changed his evidence _, !" J morning lhe l^gitlalure Glcndalry Prison did to savins that hi. writina ,.f the deoateQ and passed a Hill to legal custody. The comiAnoinm narnoV ml.'slaiShS1 icroi one """"> ,h "•'• (D^elopment In the ca 1. Major A. It Fossomething eUeto quarrel 8 l ae Encouragement) Ordlnanco, 1946, Coppin. he reminded them, had £*£ 1 ^,'iTtj;"S 0 y r "J? ,len %  no a>c to grind in the matter and P !" ""lerested In the hotel would lie tor no side. He would u i?i ,y -,, have no reason for saying that „. Tn f„ "'" , ^d "' !" •*< lead pencil marks were only dlsl' 1 ',. 1 "*. 0 "" old one '"' a aaihH steel whan Is returns to power. And the Conservatives are about to offer for tale the LABOURER rsattooa hted tmck services IinlPTVO c.pccir.r\JC. IBB Hood .Services, they call themrun atddlUn^ larroa. The Labour Party has) Escaped Legal Custody i romise to seize them bock again. Thirty year old labourer As the country seems equally George Gooding was yesterday p'lsed between the two political committed to the next sitting of p rtic.i and will .probably go on the Court of Grand Sessions by returning first one and then the His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma, -/her for a generation or so there Pobce Magistrate of District "A" teems to be a horrible danger of on a charge of escaping rrom „ i irgP gice of British Industry legal custody on April 8, 1B32. v .i nf ., sc d as a political foot-ball. -horgo stated that the doThp omy wfly out ls for lh( lw „ %  ; parties to give up arguing about ,7 fJU 'he old nnd out of date question "alnant "' "'iiorml.zatmn and think UP 80 yards — Girls under 16. h'm charged by the Police with 100 yards — Elementary Roy*. InlUd grll LU lurm on 100 yards — Boys under 111. ..nih> lUvia On Ma] I I and 100 yards — Boys over Sgt King is pro ecutln* In tho i. taaa for the Poll NEO-CHEMICAL FOOD THE COMPLETE VITAMIN and MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT lUOUl. Vestry Bve Election PATSY [R0WN WINS CIVIC SCHOLARSHIP Patsy Janice Brown of Lakes Folly has been BWBrdad the Civic Friendly Society Scholarship to r.aa ueen discovered on DOW. nna J„-""~j~: o ~._^T"~" "" ".1,7 St. Michael's Girls' School even without that evidence, there ^f' 1 ^ In ]^fl t^^^i ^1 ^ Th scholarship award to Cornwas the Ucket Itself-made of the £.tMi^ qu ft l \ fy ,' r nDt *.L a d J* bermerc will be made on the building ^0-U^lroo.n structure.. „ u| of th( cntlHnce rKam | nfl Formerly the iubfying size for of ,„„ R,.^, The a.,,,,.^.,,,,; TL
    . FOB ( ATTI.E %  in! Apt i inklo Mixture o KOHMOIJAN MlNKRAI. MIXTl'ltE t.Hh Vitamin I) It increase-, the BOO yie|,i ,,r [ssytnf Birds and b etilo and Digestion KOHNOMAN HMHIII MIXTIRl for RACE HORSES -. KOaWOUAM IODIZED SAI.TM KOss(i|.l\N llllll/tll SALT I H KKNIGHTS LTD. I IWWli >'!) >WIltaTTTW si'inil in 11, it OF 108-20 inch ALL LEATHER 'HANDY' BAGS I II 11 II WITH /ll'l' I ASIIM II Under excepltonal circumslance> wo bought these at a big discount off the manufacturers wholesale price. They are Inrge roomy Bags a "-" being all real Leather will last for years. A Good BAG for "Weekends" or Travel RETAIL PRICK IN KNGLA.ND IS 50/($12.00) BIT oi li run i TO vor is OMV $7.20ea. This bargain is obtainable only from HARRISON'S Dial 2352 Broad Street %Jf CARPETS I ENCHANTING PATTERNS • EXCELLENT QUALITY RUGS CiKOIMllAS raEMCB & French—in size Gil. 4" x I M.I.IMI ( AHI'KTS •it. r tuui lit. 1" $275.!MI BUGS tT x 55" $12.30 each : I x 88" $20.17 each Your bsaJWCtlfltl i*. cnrdinlly invilcd I nji'li in size $11. " x I in •II. x Ml. $119.9X -:: 9ft. x I0ft. 6" $107.31 & $I3.$8 Ml. x 1211. $122.1,4 Si $152.2$ CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street ,'.-,-.-,', '.'.'.'.'.*.*.'-*--.-.-.*.'--.'.'.'.'.-.'.*.-,',',*,-.-.*.','.•,*.-.'.•.-.-.','-,-,'.'.•.'.-.-.-.-.*•.'.*.'.-. -.','.'.'.'. •.-.-.-.---,-.-^,-.--.v.v.-.-.-.'.v.---.t-.-.-.v: i.



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    PAGE TWO lURIIAIMI* ADVOCATE THUBSDA1 MAY 29. IM2 Cahib CaUinq ._. Pine Ri ^MB up ^K Y ^B ics .it tl ^B of-Sj ..: Wiv duti %  After did his L'niveisi L EAVING last night bv HWIA tor Ttimdad was Colin Tudor, son of M Mrs. J. O. Tudor of %  •Editltvillc", Pin* Road, who has sjoni UP an appointment a* < I Medical Officer doing AnaesUutat the Colonial Jiospltal. Portof-Spam He experts to **umc Is duties on Juno 1. After receiving hit early cdu%  yon at Haniion College, he left or fWTiiKtd Kingdom where he did his pre"iTjr College. London and his clinical al St Bartholomews Hospital. qualifying In Septembcr IMS with M.K CVS ami L.R C.P. Dr. Tudor iifterw.ircis Joined the staff of Good M.iyc* Hospital as House Surgeon and later worked at Dulwlch Hospital as House Physician He also entered private practice for a period of nine months and took his Diploma In Anaesthetic at the Royal College of Surgeons before returning to Dulwlch n* Senior Anaesthetist, a post which hiha* just relinquished. To Join Her Husband M RS. WA1.THER HEWITT arrived from Surm.ni> vi.. Trinidad by B.W.I.A. List week to Join her husband who has been holidaying here for the put two weeks staying at Sandy Iteiuh H '. %  !. Mr. Hewitt who is Head of the Agricultural ExtetiMon s Surinam plans to remain in Barbados until June 7 when he leaves for Grenada for three BVSJSanl Hewitt also spend two weeks in Trinidad baton ratumlni home. From Sunday MU Mr. ,ind Mrr. Hewitt will be going to B ithshcha where they will spend iilxwt flvr days before returning to Sandy Beach. Mrs. Hewitt is Ex-Vice President ot the Y.W.C.A. of Surinam, but she still takes an interest in the Association and is a member of the Committee of Management. While in Barbados, she has met Miss Margiret Hart, Advisory Secretary ea tha Y.w c.A. in the West Indies from whom she has got certain information in connection with the Y.W.C.A. which would serve he* in good stead ^men sne returns to Surinam In Surinam thetr Association has a membership of sj There i*. however, no 1 that rountu "Candle Ug&at" Dinner At Y.W.C.A. T HE YWCA Cooking Class under the dlraeUon ol Ian H. Grifflth and Mrs. N. Layne gave a dinner in hum. M. Hart Executive li;: Trinidad Y.W.C.A. and Mi I). H. Ward, Hon. Secretary ( the. This occasion marked elusion of the first YWCA Cooking Class. Twelve ghil attended th Course w'hlrh lusted Tor three month*. The rooms at the VWCA I'INCUM Street were tastefully decorated with flowers, gnd candle light gave a novel and gracious atmosphere. Son and Heir C ONGRATULATIONS to Mi. and Mrs. John Wilson on the hind of a son and heir. Th.' rant took place on Sund %  > %  and mother and babe are doSmile on a stamp pol*fl it imp Ol V)> bo in Italy 500 ** *(• M pj..i n 1519. LOHS-H %  >••• %  • Si'iti* ::: %  S.D.A. President P ASTOR M. <; NKMIUIAIin. Missionary Sabbath School Radio and Temperance Ol the Caribbean Union %  :. has just been appi it of the V of S DA. N %  .: : Seth White who has been trans' i Jamaica. He has been working in Trimthe past fifteen months in but previous to pra* Pastor of the largest S D.A. Church of the Inter* Amerlran Division in Kingston. J Pastor Ncmbhard arrived here h to attend the Mission Session of the S.D A. and was appointed to his new post on Monday by the l.'niun Committee • ii here ui Barbados. ^/.e STARS' <*/i Your Photo AqUAHIUl A PRETTY photograph is ali ly forward. The result is an exways an appreciated present by .lulsltely curved figure In the one who loves you bast, so photognph. Don't ROOM %  "ime tips If >ou are con.hese suggestions because the: tcmplatlng having a photograph sound 'artificial.' They are used in Hollywood every da] When you face a still earner;. Ily in facial cloacups. stand %  > \\ \\ -.11 NK 2 I'H for it If you ill find that all will TISCF.S l Mar. 21-Aprll 20 week's holiday at Silver Beach (oiest House. Roafcley, are the Misses Ellne and Milly Snoyl of ^''.Vn,'"' *fore coming here 5nom -*Camp Fire He did sufccs&fu 1 evangelistic _ work for many yeirs in the Bahamas and also represented the SlStert B w > Union at the Worlff at Trinidad for II at day.s and will now spend a tuple of days tin re on their way %  This is their tlrst visit to Bar„ bados wh.-h tiL.-v said wai %  ^ h '" >l >-; r'" R Femandes and Mr Gill. the Hotel Royal Queens College Sports O il i %  :. S ( OLUBOI girls w hold their annual Athletu Publicity Work AMH HOBERT QUESNEL %  Sdnss arjsrijt i i < pot i will begin it Quadaloupa %  tui Martinique and in these i uldes inhas made it po liblc %  i u ui ists to Imtntdlab ly Bnd the ion.vt toeatlon of buMiiesi places. Ho is i tnplUnj ToUxlat Guide for liarbados. and fneiiits vl ted Guest Speaker at Y.M.C.A. M ISS MAItGAItET HAK'i EMGUtlWB Director of tin ^"L;T^Z S 8 "M„; W< *;::;;;" %%, * 3 a The meetnu; will be held at Mr Ouesiiel travels exten v.-A .Hall I'mfoM JM) J& Xel will ,1 .rlbu.c h" %  ny others Tourist Guides of Barbados ii Intenatad are welcome various parts of the world. THE COLOUR QUESTION IF YOU are in tha pink, feeling blue or seeing red. don't worry. Chang* tba oolou you no sraariDj and ail win go well. i ii r. veals personality, .i prison's real temper unent Is shown In his choice of colours. Ami colour hns a great effect on one*! feelings. Colour Is an Important factor in happy living. If the best beau is in an irritable and mood, all a girl has to d< is to change the limp shfl %  oft green or wear a pretty pale I or bat This will calm him down and make him more susceptive to your charms. If you arc feeling bad tempered ignore llll' IVll ii M something blue— -nnylhinu from baby blue to navy. This *houl<< c 1m you. Hut it you have the l on ih.it bright oranssi %  carl II n UI BhM ynsj up) Pasblon designers are always looking; for some new twist to ChansM the style of clothes, the length of Ual skirt. Ul cut of tlio )acket. Each season brings its crop of the latest colours. But It cannot he emphasised too often or too frequently that one cannot %  %  mih-e about these things. Not EVERY woman can wear a iildered, small waistcd dress nude up In yellow—we have to buy and we;ir the style and Colour which suits us best. Wear what suits you and not what fashion dlctitcs. BY THE WAY—By Beachcocbcr I N the scissors world there is t III ona topic of com i the clapping of purchase tax on SO all palfl of sclssorr undssT Ight inches in length. av*D if smlirproof. ITodnnse: Widerproof scissors? What rubbish! Myself: Not at all. They are for Cutting thin; If Uie left, leg of the pair of scissors is seven inches long and (ho right lee is nine inches long. the authorities strike an average. Jf the right leg is five inches Ion* and the left leg Is 15 inches long. laic is charged on the longer leg, and remitted for the shorter leg. thus bringing us back to where we were before. As fosj three-leitged scissors and the Rickthorpe All-Purpose Single SclsI'uinmission is sitting to determine their fate. A string quartet is exempted rrom the tax on strinn, except in speeiil cases to be listed later. Hno wmtlil htm thou, hi H. 1 SEE that chemists IfeBVI bean complainini; of tha .' of some doctors* pr es cri p tions. I WbO i prescription to a chemist, and heard a Voloa basude him cry; "I say, that looks Jolly good, can I have it' •'Cert liniv." said the man, who no means keen on medicine. The owner of tha votes was a backer <>f concern, and two woafcfl later the praaerlpUon waa played. It waacaUad "Modltation in H Minor, for two kattatdrunu was later .stolen, and was published as a poem culled "Dawn," in an advnnead lltarary paper. An archaeologist wrota to the paper, clainunu llioi t.-.. vlously an inscription found on one of the BlttHa tisTibs at Mokmak. Lost week the preserlpti.ui was mads tlie basis of n pattarn for u w,iU-paper by a Wesi End firm, and an actres•1 M-..HTil. 1. Ill,' I' .!••..'! ,, %  f lit praaant, a highly dignified affair, m anltl of the fact that the main object || to -u Snibbo. The opening sjddress will point out that the body as well as tha soid must i' catered for Bach will not cure tr* polisii a ublo. HUT— a Uatenei who is aware that his freckles are fading and that his ttbloa gleim and glisten will listen Hith an undivided mind to Bach's music, and without that gnawing anxiety. that llttlinternal voice of conscience. | -Why do I go about all covered with freckles? Why are my tables so dirty, while Mrs. Gaffney's sparkle'." And so Snibbo affects even the soul, by ftvinj ;i quiet conasunce, and an "f duty performed "This very nitit. • savs a Uflunar, moved by the music. "I will rub the soup-stnins off my dear husband's boots with Snibbo.' (Thinks: "Good old Bach! And good old Snibbo:') Harking u/i Ihv i ir.hi trrr C HILDREN all over England are probably cheering the Barking medical officer of health, who said that too much washing is bad for smal boys, and injures the skin. My favourite story about the modern craze for washing tells of | woman whose suddenly enriched husband decided to buv ; %  huge house T! ent took her round, anil harped on tin"Nine bathrooms, all put In by the formal owner%  'What a lllthy dirty lanaW they must have been." ltd my lady vigorously. JUST MiX TIME FOMt THE Hm.mws. WOMEN'S COLOURED BEACH HATS MAIDS WIDE BRIM LEGHORN MAIDS STRAWS—While & t'l.l.nirtd BOYS SAILOR STRAWS MEN'S TRILBY STRAWS: Cream, Grey, T.n S1.IMI S3.10 $1.14 $1.17 $1.84 S2.52 $2.88 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOP STORES DIAL 4606 TAUU Aartl 21—May 21 ht bui you during the keep your hcaii ... work out weuV Ptaneti all romantu Tsb. 20—March 20 You shall hear newl ol ,:.-.,( tidings within the space of three Uranus in occendancy -ft is very favour..bI. tor those who make their living by manual '"! An unexpected profit is dor Very favourable penod ir for those born dining the last four days in Fcb, • * r;ible i>ci i and writing, lie careful of becoming involved in aecret situations-especially when jealousy is rampant. Weather chain;." give threat of possible colds, so watch your health. • • Some gossipmu people may cause you concern, but heap a level herf *4d 4a $MI let your emotions get out of control Eldest daughter especially Promise •>( an sorb rornanci shall bring great Joy. • • • it would no: tc st si] wise to spend In a reckless manner as there is the possibility %  .f .. BnanlaJ loss so, %  I-'T.IIHO important matters and leave all else alone lor the present I.uckv for those born May 24th. 25th, 28th. • • • Be willing to alter your beliefs srhen necessary If you would profit. Advice ftvM by a trustworthy person is always worth consideration. Think well of to-morrow, rather than of to-day. • • • A very fortune. |,erlod for those engaged in business. A margin of profit in excess of what was '-x|iected is dm ebf tha ladies, the eoloui in-een is especially lucky. You shall hear news of a birth and of a sraddlng, • • • You are in ;i 'i>od position to benefit through horn, life and the members of your family. Clsar up any wrong Impressions witti vour neighbours. Unexpected sum of money on Its way. All r ...favour your work nnd health In terests. A m..ll financial loss may worry for a little while, but a better opportunity for advancement shall compensate. Eldest-born sins are especially favoured. • • • Be prepared for sharp attitudes on the part of other* where monev matters are concerned. D not get Involved in activities that migh: cost more than you can well afford. Lucky birthdavs are Oct. 26th. 31st. and Nov. 5th. 7th. • • • You can make P financial gain by giving needed service and help durimi this period. Star Dositlons favour all business achievements. Be carl dil of controlling temper as you could Bnd trouble. News of a coming party brings promise of i h BM surprise. All rays favoui fOmuntie enKsg.-men*'. Eldest thutven arell tavoured during this period. Ii would be better to concentrate only on essentials. 'Your nej-t ia-rsoi|al horoscope urtll appealon Tuesday) ri.e fttsl OEMINI alay 23— JTinr i\ .CANCER iKjuna 22—July 23 LEO ^(July 24— Aug. -kvntao Aug. 23— Bpt. i LI8BA Bspt. 24—Oct. 23 "7*lCORPIO Oct. 24—Nov. 22 SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23—DC. 1 'H-*. It in dan look. For half-pictures think first about your hands. Poae them sn do not look posed but show grace. Study the hands In photographs of movie start and you will learn how important your hands are in a good picture. Glamour is achieved with a raised shoulder >ml a slightly tilted chin. Tor full-length poaes keep the hips slightly sidewise towards tha ^ camera. This takes away from the broadness of the hips and gives a slendering effect. It is also effective to stand firmly on Dm ! %  ..'. with the knee of the other 1X near the %  nr^ac:' B W UJ g slight•II M4N ! Mtlll III .IIIS. %  OB llll PI *#4 llll IIUI •••< iu r t/srr.vrvc HOIKS nronsjDAi MAY 2D. IK2 I as—1 IS p -m • MM X 'I 4 U p m Th* Nr 4 10 p m Th. th Wrph S IS p B> 00 p m t.M DWf J lllpm Jut r P4.ii.al-ui, >nd Pi p m Th* N.w* IS—IP K. p m %  7 is p n V v -, • •: GIANT THRILLS... i TERRIFIC ACTION... § in WARNERS RERELEASE of — DODGE| CITV STARRING ACTION STAR II1IIOI | II SN | With Olivia DcHAVILLAND ^ Ami SHERIDAN. Hruce CABOT Alan HALE, Stir. Victor, JORY •ad OTHERS PLAZA ;: BARBAREES (DIAL 5170) $ oprnlng— ;: TOMORROW(Friday) \ 4.45 A 8.30 p.m. V and Conunulng DAILY PLAZA THEATRES appiness How happy they are-Mother and Child! Yes, doubts and difficulties have gone —baby is on Cow & Gate! Strong, sturdy limbs, sound bones, the happiness ot abounding health —these are some of the gifts bestowsd by this famous food. Buy a tin of Health and HxppHMM for yeir little one too. COW&G jTESttftfi Dki FOODo/ j ROYAL BABIES U 1. B. LESLIE • CO.. LTD.—Airnu TOR ETCHING MOVIES r% < M .-..i..o lo-nii •, av a. to P .M. THE SMOKE JUMPERS HIT THE k SCREEN (fficm Sloiing with the ^T grsoUit fit* In straea hinotyi .. loging wilh man'i moil no



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    PACE F.ir.nt l!\HI!U>OS ADVOCATE THIRSDAY MAY . 195H Aga Khan's Tulyar (Smirke) Wins Derby Gav Time Second, Foubourgll. Third i:i'si IM. England May 28. Tulyar, uwned by the A((a Khan won the Derby Slakes run at Epsom to-dav with Gav Time .second and Foubourg II third, ivttiiii raall In 2 H M — rl W) %  to 1. and 100 to 6. Tulyar won by three quarters of a length with one length between the second and third horses Bob Major was fourth. Tulyar who laid Uv Gains Place In Davis Cup Side At Eighteen Statea la* v niter. BN '" tight each othei They meet over 10 rounds at the champion ship limit of 12*. ~ lb. at the White City on June 10 Few other pairs could be matched at the White Ctt) without (Bv m \\K it \I:I NEW YORK'S Jim Slade and being completeh o>renhadowe<1 "Ea""" ^W.*. ponble for .8T^SSir-TSSS. SKSJS S 3F TnJaSSS year-old Ko^er Becker s -selection for Britain Davit* Cup 'hem wrecked a whole season of Turptn Slade Fights Pompep \y '.I Mil I WHiTINC I last minute gamble was reported cailier in the day to be a doubtful runner bemuse of the hard going. He nU not started in the Two Thousand %  M for that reason. But he showed no oigns of being unable to act on the flrtn gomi* lo-day. Jockey Smirke. drawn In the I Id always had trn> favourite m .1 handy position )ui behind th,lead BasTM his run as soon as i the straight and four ninnrr* to nave %  von ovei took the lend 2J fuil' home. Gay Time, who it arned had spread a plaubefore :i ubnurg II made great efforts to catch Tulyar Ml die latter responded gallant l> lo Sniirkt-'s .ill to win. The Asia Khan who was not pre>aY 1 rtctory, won Ihe Darbl with nie-,hcim in H>3() it; nunage* In aeore without an % %  i>: ..'ii ni iii Ii11 Ihe hall Should the referee award a goal? 3. KALINt. Name the Barbados owned horse thai won the Trinidad Turf ( Inh Cup al Ihe 4 hrMmas meeting 1927. 4 HOMN'Ci From whom did Joe I-out-, flrnl win the world heavyweight box In* rhamptonahip? 3. TABLE TENNIS What Is meant by the term 'Let' In table tennis? NOTE: All entries for "Nporu Quls" should be addressed "VporU Mali". e/o Advocate Sport* Editor, and must reach thin office by It noon on Saturday, Hay 31 The correct answers and the name of Ihe winner will be publish, ed In the "Sunday Advocate* of June 1. Each entry must be accompanied by A COUPON aa Net out below. SPORTS QUIZ Name Offli* MY* •//" %  Ihv ti'ivki-t* that kili the /Hiri' . ." Don't Blame The Fast Bowlers RAREST of all the tptKlallati 1 left ar. the uenuine fast bowlersu nd it aeemg the UT W J"* l -. W C BritUh Davta Cup Hl —la^ lm > %  'Jiiii..nilv eis are wasting their time. "( iundo. be an paigSj, and Dr. J. C. Gregoi J "A bowler like myself does udvantage in taking hot catcneg, n i,-playing captain. I>etter to cunrentrate un pitch%  Unless Britain Ruin* a con J uig a length at medium to medi%  aira pUyera srere admfrbig the manding lead in tha aarly gamc.-..| tin*all 01 ihe Roger is unlikely to play in the hcdal lounge Thi-propi H,, gomes arc! '-' likely to be limited to an ex-1 it to them. l.ibition match with his opposite I id moving the b.tll nni-f,ist pace either way. "Now and again I slip la quick one for variation ,iml to keep the batsman guessing". He Lasts Longer Trevor Uulley, the I ex gatuipUiln and captuin rd M "' f in the recent match with India, takes the same view. lake Keg, Trevor ha* developed a *M*w controlled medium-pace style with a half letsgth ran. and maintainshe will use this whenever the wicket dees net favour fast howling. I can do more v,ith the ball in d off the ground" gyi aomg leg he 8 on hls Trevor, "and I much longL.. 'If we get the taster wickeis Mixed FcelinKS promised by many countries. I 11KI t 1 DOOLAND, U 1 shall use my long run again and Ban tVow QUalilybowl at full speed, but not unless uig for Notts and has tuk indltlons really suit" Much as I "sympathis. fast bowlers, iheir prefer medium-pact* instead speed, is disturbing. ir '.n C->irepi",i LONix <:. S^>incrset leg break bowlei Lawrence made his lirst caatui in llrst etsiai cricket at Taunto' today. It was fortunate fn that he did. For playi the Indian tnuiin. stdfl 193 for 7 wlckels and seemed likely to be dismissed for a small total. LuwrenM-K-ori-d freely all round the wicket and made hi* hundred out of 124 in 2' hour> At the cloae Somerset wura Sll (Or 8, Inwreiire ]il not out. Another century maker today was the Worcestershire opening bat Don Kenyon. Playing at Lords for the MCC against l.an cashire -he scored 100 before b*ing l>o.i< d BJ l.'lirsal. I!' played a tontldent Innings and scored many runs with some delightful ..if drives Moat successful l-nn-.tshire Iwwler was .lack Ikin. With his EDMONTON. Alia. Aftrr u-afchltifl him. another nccurate log breaks he dismissed Canada may produce a junior Smith—(he Etrcx feli-r -now ts> ,,..;.,„. .,,„, niuiev in h.. "avis CUB kaan b tha oos'-tootmm — eafasssasjtaa "1 Hfea f ; -' first six overs for 20 HIT I„.ie' %  %  lnt future. J. M. McAvitv of <'"-P EduHn immediarelp dropped he gSCMlirtad for Tomkin and Montr ?*)' !" P !" \ •** Ca"" 'e"Uth Whof-f more, .l.nkin to MBh With II oSlytl *f? J L wn f*" 1 1 Assoc.suon. reallj, -pins the ball. ll( t f)|| |] %  aid_ here during a recent westAt the Oval champion count %  N..w I %  %  erywherc. Bfsl All KoMinlrr Without question (he btnl allrounder I've 1 I this \i 1 \s \IKIN. r Glamorgan I doubt lielh.-r his left-arm bowline against Middle***, will I', .ih.im'i; upon al I mil this summer. He .-omhined ([ hwinicers with spinner* and ot always on the po4. Moreover, tie 'hov %  Rna bow 1 %  1 m I back play, and at -bort umber in the opposing team 'h Mottram and I'alsh. But the experionisr will !* %  oi Ul with giounii, [league <.KI>I.I IKIBC inumantly* begin hu cuuntychampionabi] .1 Nurthants by taking 11 n.i 118 at rrenJ Budge. Notts omiials, bOWevat, must increase nflVe viewed Georges success with ,wxed feelings. Two seasons ago they sent coach Bill Voce to Laneashi: TENNIS IN CANADA ,chVniin. Talent Most satisfactory is the of good, young, slow forcing their way Into big BtJofcOt denTm^orrm^^elp-hu wSeU .";"v,ew„,m M^gJ-jUoj. KDWIN SMITH, .hen align I Mljj " -"varn-d Mage but broke year-old off-spinner, will make dow „ his mark A.though Bruce cannot plaj He is not afraid to toss the ball county cricket untd IBM he intends well up. and he bowls few loo*, lu **P !" Uv 9 i balls. Id to %  II, ir, Lawfi vaid here tuning an business trip. Such a team may l .i. by ^ '>• % %  ••" of a junio munched four years ago. Impressed Me develop as An off-break bowler who anprogramme pressed me at Lord's was l.M h 1'. W 111 1 V WnrceMemhii!Surrey for 154 Fast howler" Tom Pniclund began the McAvlty said CaiuTdlan senior On a wicket more suited to seam Leo !" sent bark rlet.net. pi aye had become the best this bowlers, he turns the ball ctmsldConstable and Kishluck wth tin ,„,,,,,, hj pnduced in at least total at only seven. Slow leftlm MM in yem ^ Thev won bander Ray Week.earned on the laurels at home and abroad and good work and making full uai produced a fresh Incentive for of a turning wicket look S f !" 31 junior players, he said In an inPritchaid ffrdahed with B foi M. tet viewWhen Warwickshire Lulled they fared even worse Aral were nil The CLTA president said dls.„ k in the pavilion with 105 01 "lei lournamcnU for players lhe board. Ratting Igaln. Surrey fj* 18 have been org.nI.ed in S"'TTS His eollesarues think he ma> wrll be Use permanent sini-essmr te peter Jackson. Wor %  --o-i-liii <\ best ofT-sslnner im Louis want lo Worcestershire from Middlesex on a spt-ci.il rag batsman Lasl play baseball for Not ting) Dodgers. Bruce, a pitcher holds an Australian baseball cap Tells Kver> thing All things Au Italian however, ue not) luunbted blessings at Trani Btida Uistrailan* type scoreboard there has had effect on the sal* .id;, that thg prinliiwho have held thi on Eoi dOWB this season. Frselleally the only thing the board doea mil lell aptxbiloni in whenthe haUtmun intends lo play Ms. nc\t stroke! Notts are new printing Uietr •SB eards. Haunted—At Lord's And did you know aboul fir minted House al Lord's'' It's one of the houses on the Met' property adjoining the ground, and is said to be lhe horn.1 t ..1. unhappy pook. Strange noises are supposed to have been heard there. The house will eventually be pulled down, but carpenters who have worked inside It insist that the noises come only from creaking boards. Nevertheless, ene premlnent member of the M-C.C, staff refused to take over the house, when Inwife, after viewing It. waa told of the spirit's visltattotss. Her Informant was the wife of an even more prominent Lord s official. I've been over the house It' certainly eerie. There's a secret door through which a wraith-like ngure mtghl make his entrances and exits, but the only sound I t.eard was the echo or my v brave (') laugh woatn cnpYwic'tr srsravm | ST A FETE At ST. LUCYS RECTORY — on — Whit-Monday June i. 152 Stalls Handcrafts. Provision, Sweets, CakQs, Ice Creams, Games Mrs. Itosalie Alley tie has kindly consented to open the Fair at 1 o'clock. ADMISSION 1/had scored ? L I y 'close 0. ' v > Produe except Newfoundwinter he attended the county I. land. These competitions hove door school for 1 ( %  > Scoreboard : Soniersel vs. In riians. Somerset 310 for H. MCC vs Lancashire. MCC 23' Lancashire 86 Gloucestershire vs Sussex Gloucester 124 for 2. Sussex 208 Surrey vg Worwlcksln 154 and 37 for 1. Warwickshire 10* Kent vs Ouvrnor mairhe* at the Aqsatle Club mi* aeagsjai are iuppora>* vs. Swordllsh and Rnnlta. vs. srippors. At the same tli dJata programme was Introd '01 players between 18 and 21, and jdniora went 10 tha U.S side %  ways action, .spin from lhe le of his right shoulder— not !i iem well In front of him—and. n^ 1 Canadian juniors playing on a result, is deceptive i n night. If Davis cup %  niad could greatly also an England tahk %  ejiefl! from the high standard of player. competition at Forest Hills. NY. Attacks Slump-. Where the >'[ games are often Another young bowler of pi fS ^ 5 ^ 1 "^, t rKl U ": IK-20-year-old TFRRY SPIN.... top flight game improve their knowledge of |.l had welcomed the pro...s.,1 la pig) bosl to a Canadian lunior team. Fuk-lher itileresl in. tSBUall n %  lein Canada 1*111 !> %  encourIgad 111 the next few weeks when Loraa Maine. I crack Canadian player, tours the country. —B-l'.P. f tx'irestershire, %  nephew of tl late Haydn Smith, their pre-w fast bowler. Terry Is tall, medium-fast, with a high-arm action and Be at) the stumps. Alec Skelding. who umpired the end from which Tern ;. £irra\iS %  M I L STOUT* MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS. "W-rCMireS THE NCrfW CUSTOMER TAKE OVER TWE POMtHVOUR DEP^— TUAalS AMP A 71POC TWa; H4i_C HAT Tt? %  IWaXajJ 4ftajwjaH s -e c-*a-rsw-avg-, % %  %  % %  PORTABLE ELECTRIC COMPRESSORS Complete with HOSE, SPRAY. GUN & FOUR NOZZLES. 4209.53 cmafum WHAT'S ON TODAY Oonrt of Common Pleaa at 10 90 a.m. Meeting of at. Philip Vestry at 11.00 am. Meeting of St Joseph Vestry at 18 noon Meeting of Bt Thomas Vestry at 1.00 pm. Water Polo at the Aquatic Olub at 500 p.m. "Twelfth Nlgst" at King Owrge V Hall-B.OO pm WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY R 1.111 all fiohi Codrtngton nil Total Rainfall for mentb to date: 2.13 Uu. Higlieit Temperitors: 87.5 'P Loweit Temperstars: 72 5 *F Wind Velocity. 13 mile, per hour Barometer (0 s.m ) 29 97t (3 p m ) 20 900 TC DAY Hnnri-i 5 Ii. s.ss. Bunaet 6 18 p m Moon New. May 23 UgbUng: 7.00 p m High Tide: 6.28 S.BL. 7.6S p.m. Low Tde: 12.12 is, 1.06 pm routs a oisi r.rtD II IV( t %  l \f lnHed I Aiie A Grand DANCE 0*< rSIDAY JOTtl MAY AIISKMOS T THKI.ro ?/ii Dwrlrif (ri>m l|i in tn 1 m .lr*.l>l. ." l— BAU lOI in T-S-U r.n Phuv nn !• % %  It, .., /V/AV/V/V//^.VV///V-', 111*". • ''••< " and Bl. Ociu* I*%  -r H. %  "I i J & R BREAD PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESS BEST IN NUTRITION bMHH it's Vitamin enrichl' BEST IN TEXTURE evenly soft and fine. BEST IN FLAVOUR miy our special balancedflavour recipe can give it' gSBiitftf-i--SUITINGS FOR SUMMER!! 2" KHAKI DRILL 2K" WHITK DRILL 2H" WHITE LINEN DRILL 28" IRISH LINEN •' IRISH LINEN CRASH 54" JUTE CRASH ) $1.53, S1.58, $1.69 Vd. $1.31. >1.W, $1.1* Vd. *2J8. $2.5 Yd. $3.15. $4.49 Yd. $4-33 Yd. $3.66 Yd. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broud Street NEW! ( BEDFORD ) 10/12 c WT VAN l/Vissw a/ EsBJgggal ssW M as j jj lut w.h p ) Here is a brand new van—a Ws i fa a rf as s vsa sod act as s c on uis rr Qsbsed prlrau osi srhs c h cssrkss bigger loads, makes more csils sad ret emu Um is run. More load space . ssore easily reacned. IJ5 cwok asst Ss tfest uurdy sH-stsel bsd( 10 cubic few more beside ins driver. r%aV widdi rear doors and iwifi-diding front door* make loading sod unloading caner. -,*,-*. For the dmer. inorc call* with let* work. Easy em! either tide; nAKtl doon can be set open lor hov**-to-ho*SK delivery. Tai MORE CALLS p"* 1 ^ • od s tm f" !" 0 rcl | li M1) ' 'T^r,: HARDWARE SUPPLIES RICKETT STBH roll OIBc) PHOrTE 4918 CARRIES MORE COSTS LESS Ne *' h h c d nc cyliodCT mcinr n* wtdc-hen. short rtfok. Jr.lfn pcodMON moct ODWCT ffom W. prtral. reduce pt.ton nrri TO RUN Md on *mt Tmu t*ov tylud* btn to/. UKTMMH to SV WP nha'l be plffiied lo supply piirliculan. lUI'MJII THON LIMITED. COIIITESY I.AIIAC.i: DIAL 4616



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    PAGE l"Ol R BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MAY %  1952 BAR£ftD(K.f^ ADVOCATE Th.rHl.v. May 2. 1K2 PEACE STEPS WHILE liic signature of the contractual agreement at Bonn on Monday and that of the European Defence Community Treaty in Paris on Tuesday do not guarantee "peace m our time", th.-y give us greater reasons for hope than we have yet had since the cessation of hostilities in the 1939-1945 war. Ihe mere fact of signing does not remo\e the wmpi* low which some nations, particularly France entertain about Ormany's intentions and the signing has to be ratified by the Parliaments of the countries taking part in the agreement and the Defence Treaty. But the steps taken in Bonn and in Paris^his week are important steps in the direction of peace. That France which has been invaded by Germany three times since 1870 should agree to German rearmament within seven years of the cessation of war during which France was under the Nazi yoke is something almost incredible. But the people of France, however suspicious they might well be about Germany's intentions and how• tp rooted their fear of having an armed Germany on their doorstep, are aware of the greater threat from Stalin's imperialism. The contractual agreement signed at Bonn does not in fact create a United Germany. The agreement is only with the Federal West German Republic and the EuroDfjan Defene* Treaty would have to be revised in the event of Os-rmany becoming re-united. But whatever the difficulties that lie ahead for the new European Defence community, what has happened this week in Bonn and Paris give real glimmers of hope that a halt can be put to Stalin's ambitions to spread the mantle of Russian imperialism ov*r greater areas of the continent of Europe. Should Europe fall the next blow would be against the United States and Canada. The West Indies before that happened would already have had their late dociueu. words may seem strange to ears which have grown accustomed only to think in terms of local inconveniences such as low living standards or rising cost of living: it ts well that our ears should become more attuned to the realities of the world in which we live and to the real threat to peace and progress which is represented by Russian imperialism today. Absorbed by our internal squabbles and disagreements we are apt to forget the reasons why European rearmaments and defence are necessary. The menace to world peace which was caused by Hitler's megalomaniac bid for world Empire in 1939 is greater today. And unlike Hitler, Stalin has achieved much success and rules dcspolically an Empire with enormous resources and is served by the most active and enterprising filth column in human history. If this week's events at Bonn and Pans are successful in turning the tide against Stalin and therefore in favour of world peace, our own chances of peace and prosperity will have increased. It is right that we should think on these things. Con Id Stalin St rike Us M •••""' Sound Effects llown With •IVI ? Were Good, Anyway SEA WELL AFTER completing the repairs of the runway at Seawell, Mr. James of the Canadian Department of Transport returns tO Canada today. Mr. James deserves the thanks of every Barbadian man and woman and no doubt the Government will acknowledge that tiianks in writing to the Cnnadian Department of Transport and to Mr. James The criticisms which were expressed about the runway at Seawell in the House of Assembly earlier this year did little to publicise Barbados favourably in the Dominion of Canada. The urgent repairs at Seawell have now been completed. Mr. James and the local Highways and Transport Department are to be congratulated on finishing a job within a reasonable period and within the monies allocated, despite the fact that wilful damage was done to certain equipment in use at Seawell. Everyone will .hope that the runway at Seawell will now require no more than normal routine maintenance and that the next major operation necessary at Seawell will be the extension of the runway to accommodate jet-aircraft and the construction of a well designed terminal building with good facilities lor passengers. > <"• l> Karr. hm, r %  tartUa in. MI Hal tfa wa %  ••• ikr !•* %  . MMM a %  %  aaaotaal ai Ik. %  • %  %  th M BMaMl Aarlarw %  i Knr*ii of the Sovii-* MiG 15 JM fl| hler. over-650 m p.h and on* of the best in operational use anywhere tn Ihe world, startled Iht air vxpvrt* of ttw West. It startled them not by it* performance only but by its numbers. too. The Russians have built up a huae let fl*hter force for the Chine-* and North Korean Communists. It may be assumed that they have also kept a lot for themselves. As we PCJW know, they have bin Jet fighter forces in Eastern Europe toft How stronjt i* the Soviet Air Force? A gTeat deal of light i thrown on that question by a book" published today. The author Is Asher Lee. a wartime RAT. Wing Commander who waa a senior intelligence office: at the Air Ministry and a lecturer at the R-A.r. SUIT College. Luftwaffe Works Lee adds up a ""hort list" of Stalin's aircraft production We know fo| certain, he savs. that the Soviet Government have taken over Luftwaffe factories which u*od to make Messerschrr.itt rocket and jet-planes or modern Focke-Wulf fighters at Mahenburg. Sorau Rahmel. Riga Breslau. Posen, Krei-mg and elsewhere and other aircraft factories in Poland. Czechoslovaki.i. Hungary and Rumania. Lee arrives at a conservative estimate of 2.000 new airplanes a month as a basic production flfure. Well befure 1955 the monthly production figure of new and repaired aircraft will exceed 3.000 In addition hundreds of German technician* from 0 and Agfj Anns have been helping tt improve and streamline I %  tirectston instrument PaCteraM It would le difficult to exai%  sjraU the Soviet debt to the LuflwDfte in the 1&4S—47 period. They inherited hundreds of German rocket and jeiplanes and captured thousands By JAMES STUART timing Standard Air Reporter cf Luftwaffe technicians an.t engineers. In 1*47 the Soviet Union were well behind the West in the development of let engines. After 1MI Soviet jet tighter* gl Mail all f began to match (he best of those in the Western air forces German Lessons Soviet engine designer,. Shvetzov. Charonvskl and Chelomey began to absorb fully the lessons they had learned on German jets, and Mikulln and KJimov were rapidly learning the metallurgy lessons from the turbine Wades of the RollsRoyce )et engines that Stalin bought from Britain. The MiG 15 brought Soviet Jet fighters into the world top class Once the Soviet afterburner was perfected there was no reason, Lee says, why the MiG 15 should not reach a top speed of over 700 m.p.h. (An %  fter-burner is a device for repeating the jet exhaust, giving an even greater boost.) The majority of Soviet Je* fighters and fighter-bombers of the early 1950's have been MIG 15s. Lavoohkln I7s. TU 10s. and llyushin twin-jets. But there are two others. the Lavochkin twin-jet night fighter and light-bomber, and a YAK. which may be Stalin's first supersonic jet fighter. Lee says "The next year or so should tell us if Rusia will pioneer as the producer of an operational faster-than-sound fighter. a opposajd to an experimental supersonic airplane like ahn American Skyrocket. Then' seem* no technical reason why she should not" The Soviet medium and heaw bomber pmitton i difficult to estimate A long-range slx-engined jet bomber, which may be the llyushin 2(1. is being developed. Rut I the post-war re-equipment ha bem with TU 4s. four-en gin eil bombers (Russian copies of the American Superfortress i, whose range had been stepped up by engine improvements to between 2.500 and 3.000 miles This is roughly the radius of action of Russia's, atom-bomb carrying airplanes. I During the next year or so. Lee estimates. Russia will be able to put Into tne air about; 500 four-enalnssj bombers, supplemented by a lew aquadrons of slx-cnglnsd Jets as a maximum 24-hour effort — •natch could not be maintained. The average dally effort ill be, about one-third of that number. "Their bomber forces, says Lee, "should be able to eovsr the complete range of European and Kiddle. East targets, and, of course. Japan. Suppose that It ever came to war between Stalin and the USA what then? Here are Lee's forecasts. A big blitx on a wide range" of American cities is moat unlikely. In the early stages Russia would be likely to use part of itg heavy bomber forces as a close adjunct to the immediate ground bailie •"Trarm-ecettiiKMital bombing will be a costly business The Kremlin may be profligate In the expenditure of infantry, but not in highly trained and highly skilled bomber crews." At the present momciu, in Lee's view. Russia could put ;\ force of 7.500 tactical airplane* into the air, possibly 10.000 for short periods, Soviet tactical squadron* were well trained to co-operate with armoured divisions; they were mobile and could keep pace wiih ground advances. Trip To Moscow On any major military front in which the Red Army were engaged, we could expect a daily tactical Jir support of between 2.500 ar.d 5.000 sorties. It would be supplemented by longrange rockets, some of which would within a few years, have atomic warheads. •That", says Lee. "is why the Soviet Control Commission in Germany strip;-xl the German rocket development centre at Peenemunde srlth such Indecent haste and dragoned the technicians and scientist* into a trip to Moscow." • The Soviet Air Force, bb Asher Lee (Gculd Duckworth, 10a. .ea.) WOULD COMlCftr HF-mlli llalional llrt'KK? One of the first 'hings noticed by most foreigners' arriving In Barbados is usually thai marked tendency of the male 'slanders to ding strongly to conventional clothing, even at what seems as If it must be a great sacrifice of comfort in this w.rm climate. Perhaps tlwcustom nas carried Oil from the days when certain sartorial standards were thought nscsssary to mainu..n dignity. *orlal prestige, or financial status i.i the business world, regardless of loss of efficiency In working A man can always sforfe <*%  '< titiguc if he Is comfortable, ;,nd if tin* surplus clothes worr by Barbsdlan mni were plaOstJ end to rd, ihc result would add up to total of d.Momfort and m expense loi first cost ar.d upkeep. In England a halt ceniury ago •ooradic outbreaks of public Interact in tha raUtrv* absurdity or nuUbUlty of the clothes worn by both sexes. It i.iUwr resembled '.lie recent ihout birth control in Barbados, with Taxpayers and I'm Bono Publico %  writing to tne papers to exprt their ideas -\ thing from mild dlan-proval to wtthenr-R scorn of tliosv disagreed with them. A burning question of the day wi.s wli> i bOuVd wenr divided skirts or bloomers for bicycling, with j Itronfj under0f opinion [torn oldf.Ehioned folk to th, effect that | did not .ule bicycles. Another hardy perennial was tne utter absurdity ..1 the mny I .yers of compllcaud clothing worn by men. with sstt h Xalso tk suggesting that something Hke the Roman toga would be much simpler, cheaper and nance, aa well as more easily laundered. Still others w.-inted men to adopt more colourful gariinstead of the uninteresting monoti ihetr bradlUonally ugly and una) doth suits. Ham tba Cko NtnsHlH male fatuous have changed surprisingly little, while n conservative old fellow like in? self never ceases to foel amnrioient. tinged li II.r. SmYlhie*. with envy, at the things that 1.idies can do. or the ciothes they can do without, and still be I know some tropical countries where business men of the senior executive class wear shorts at their work, and regard c.*ats and ties ss unnecessary evn in the Cluba tc which they appear for lunch. There is a tradition that the long trousers was first foisted on us by a man who somehow managed to be a leader of male fashion i n spite of having knobbly knees, but this may bo rnats) hearsay. American humourists often noke fun at the traditional Englishman who would insist on wearing at least u dinner jacket iwhnli they call Tuxedo.) even l( he were about to be served up as the mam course at a cannibal banquet. So it is only fair for British jokesmiths to get In an occasional dig at the American College co-ed. whose idea of 'doing' Europe, is to disport herself on the boulev-rds of Parts %  ittlred In a Bikini-type sun-suit. My own Ideas o( cloth m K rail 'omewhero !>etwcCii these two extremes, but when trying to irnal to wear for some roctal guthermg in Barbados, I urn frequently torn between a natural desire to be inconspicuous and an equally strong wish to be comfortably cool and unurinkledI never did think much of the Roman toga idea ami while the East Indian sarong might be more lUlUble here, it would certainly DttMCt attention. When Visiting Canada last year I ransacked the haberdasheries for new Ideas ..n.t found one or two that seem like steps In the right direction, tnough '.ol (he perfett answer t*. the problem. My taste does HOI run to those vary vivid shirts, nor to any shirt worn outside the trousers, and H seems impraclicable for the tailors to uild a coat that looks well without linings and paddings that are too warm for the tropics. Obviously there i* scope for the development of new garments or new itylM i n old ones, with the objecl of making the male torso look presentable A hen clad in only one layer of seme material that will be cool and comfortable, and not easily wrinkled The sartorial genius who can solve ;i„ptaulcm should be richly rewarded. If we could only bring ourselves to be less hide-bound by custom the problem would bealready solved. I have met one or two hardy souls at less formnl evening gatherings, attired in well-tailored slacks and the shirts with short sleeve* and open neck. looking quite adequately dressed and far more comfortable than the more conventionally clad. The shops arc well supplied with such Items in attractive colours and some of the new materials lhat do not ,.i inkle easily. So what are we wailing for? The idea of wearing a lot of unnecessary clothes to maintain prestige is rather ou'.-dated now. and never was very sound if tmly because anybody can dress up. At bast it is a ilimsy base for dignity to rest on. I would, not have the temerity to suggest changes in more formal evening wear, and there is not Ihc same need now that the shell-jacket wltn commcrbund Is acceptable In lieu o( tails and waistcoat. This sensible garb was in vogue in India many years ago, and the first time I wore one was In the year 1910, at a dinner party in a house In Calcutta that had once been the official residence of Warren Halting*. If I were younger and more energetic I should ftel tempted tc start a movement for more comfort and less convention in clothes lor men in this island, though il would be better done by a native Harbadton of course. If some enlerprising young fellow feels like doing II. 1 shall be glad to giv* him my moral support, for whatever il may l.e worth' Our Headers Say; Dtmytpmtnuu* Of CuUmiuli*$n To The Editor. The Adr (it--. SIR iimi.h W. t Indians. who have a long-standing appreciation of constitutional problems, will be Interested in your special correspondent's description ..f the new Puerto Rico constitution. Fur a small countQ whnh is entirely dependent economically on a large country —over 90 per cent of the Island's trade is with t'S.A — but which has aspirations towards political independence. Ameriian constitutional forms have great merits, but no one should suppose that this new "commonwealth status" Implies anything approaching what we know as •'dominion status." Th.[.Mini is lhat Puerto Rico. although it has no representation in Congress (except an observer with the right to speak) remains subject to United States federal laws. On the one hand It has HO international status or Indeforasgn n-i.itions. In fact Puerto Rlcsrui are liable to compulsory military service with the United States armed 1 >n ihrf other baU liable tn federal law In many tattrnal matters. First and foremost it Is subject to United States customs duties If the U.S. government raise* the tariff, for example on English motor-cycles, to protect U.S. manufacturers. Puerto Rico's tariff rises too. Moreover Puerto Rico is subject tn a long list of federal enactment* about housing, hospitals, schools, agriculture and rosds. The standards of accommodation and construction are fixed for Puerto Rico by the federal legislature. I am not suggesting that this fedora) control is unacceptable to Puerto Rico or that it is anything but beneficial to the dependency. The control is accompanied by very generous federal grants and enables the Island government to maintain services of a far higher standard than it could maintain from Its own resources. Puerto Rican opinion is at present willing to accept this measure of control by the metropolitan power. But to claim lhat the new const itution means Independence or self-determination is pure nonsense. Actually in Puerto Rico, following the U.S. state model, the Governor Is a political figure dlraetl* elected and has very great executive power. So long therefore as the political party with a majority in the island follows a general policy acceptable to the federal government and i< prepared to accept fillers) regulation as the price of receiving federal financial help there can be no serious conflict. What would happen if Puerto Rico relomed a communist majority or elected a Governor who for some other reason was unacceptible t > the metropolitan country, one can only conjecture. V.Mrs fuiahfully. STUDENT. //< %  // I! or:. -,i To The Editor. The Advocate, SIR,—Some time ago our Government asked fishermen to get a better type of boaL A few of them tried to do so but they still want help. Since some of our small boats were damaged in December last. our Government voted ten thousand dollars to instsl engines In three of these new boats. This has not yet been done. When any question Is to be decided, a Fisheries Meeting Is called. They can never jet quorum. This s lows that somebody is nol int.-rested. The engines for this new type of boat would take between 10 and 12 months to get here from Cnglond. During this time the boats arc getting sapped. I would ask" the Government to take steps to solve this problem of aiding the fishermen because the addition of 'hese boats would be a boon to the fishing industry. Yours truly, M. U. BURNETT. By BEVMtLEY BAXTER, M.P. WHY not give them a romantic costume drama? What could be more refreshing than a Roadhouse Inn with Cromwell soldiers not only looking for Charles Stuart, but more especially for the dashing elusive Karl of Dawltsh, who was Pimpernelling all over the place with a warm smile for a pretty wench and cold steel for Cromwell's men. I sat in my seat at the Saville ready to fall under the spell, and let me admit that the sound of horses' hooves outside was the best I have ever heard. You just could not believe that there were not real horses on I the road. The author of The Moonraker is well qualified for his task. As Secretary of the j Board of Film Censors he has not only seen ; all that Hollywood has put before u& but in addition he enjoys the advantage of witi nessing such scenes and incidents as are j exempted from public gaze. Unhappily, Mr. Arthur Watkyn'has nothing njnv to say. nor docs he say it very well. Most of us accept the dictum that the Cavaliers were wrong but romantic and that the Roundheads were right but repulsive, yet Mr. Watkyn even waters that down and implies that there was something to be said for and against both sides. Such reasonableness may be near the truth, but it is not the stuff of romantic drama. Nevertheless the first act got well away with agreeable alarums and excursions, to say nothing of the brave Lord Dawlish appearing in the disguise of a Puritan scholar. There was also a pretty Puritan wife who va putting up at the inn, a young woman with a fierce hatred of the Royalists and a growing suspicion that the Puritan scholar was not what he seemed to be. Warning reached Lord Dawlish that she was going to betray him, and being a man of decision he announced that he would go to her bedroom and confront her with the charge. THEN—A LAUGH This brought us to the second act where Miss Jean Kent and Mr. Griffith Jones held a coy conversation on matrimony and politics. The country was in turmoil, the Roundheads were riding through the night to capture Lord Dawlish, torture and death were in the very air—outside. In fact all sorts of things were happening off stage, but practically nothing in the bedroom. So there came an ominous laugh from the gallery, a sound wheh must be torture to the actors who cannot reply but can only .speak the lines set down for them. I do not dispute the justice of the verdict but I shall always contend that the demonstration of the gallery should be held for the end of the play. They are more polite in New York; they just walk out. Griffith Jones was an attractive King's man when the author gave him a chance, and his Puritan scholar was admirably conceived. It is not his fault that the days of Lewis Waller have gone for ever. Jean Kent gave a pleasant interpretation of the reasonable Puritan wife, but she is loo passive, too motionless. The stage is there so that actors can move. Mr. Terence de Marney directed the lively scenes very well indeed but more should happen in a bedroom than just talk. Yet The Moonraker will be a great success with the amateurs, where we can all look at our friends and afterwards assure them that they ought to go on the stage. In fact, judging by some of the acting in the London theatre a good many of them do. NO TEARS Let us give full credit to Mr. Jimmy (Schnozzle) Durante for refusing to emotionalise his rapturous reception at the Palladium. His eyes did not glisten with tears nor did he clutch the microphone as if to save himself from collapse. Neither did he iissure us that this was the most wunnerful moment in his life and that we were just the sweetest nicest audiences in the world. Mr. Durante's success is based on what he is rather than what he does. He has a voice production that defies both science and probability. Any other rnan would have laryngitis after ten minutes of his raucous rasping cascade of lunatic violence, but Mr. Durante is essentially a defiant figure, a mocking, jesting, protesting, ironic rebel who defies even the laws of voice production. His hair is thin? You BETCHE! But every hair has a muscle! WIG? NO SIR Should he wear a wig? No sir. he wears a hat a lot of hats, more hats than were ever dreamed of by all the mad hatters in the world. Look at his walk. There is a swing re it as if he were starting out a long, long trail. World Copyright Reserved —L.E.S. PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF 4c. earh # in I. S. Mm ADVOCATE VI VI IOMI.V PAINT-UP The best way you know howwith top quality branded PAINTS, ENAHELS, VARNISHES that guarantee long run economy! And that goes for Jobs ashore and afloat! C. S. PITCHER & Co. WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? In .STERNE'S 1IEEP EIIEEZE PRICE $425.00 — AVAILABLE FKOM STOCK — COMA y CO.. LIB. Uec. Drpl. Cricket Balls Bats The came of games wHh equipment from our mauniflcenl and low priced selection. Indian Cricket Balls from $2.02 and English makes by Wisden, Lillywhite, etc. By Gunn 8t Moore. Gradidge, Denis Compton among others. ^ttySamBar aTfc*t*H M.C.C. siic and-Brass Fer* ruled and Shod • ... @ $I1.M Pads A Gloves A wide range of sizes and Prices Da Costa & Co., Ltd. When in Town for your Whitsun Shopping Hffrvsh at GODDARD'S RESTAURANT FILLET STEAKS wKile you wail I ; I M 11 ICE CBEAM—3 Flavour* Only Ikr BEST SCOTCH WHISKEY and GOLD BRAID 3-VK.-OLD RUM Served MEET ME AT GODDARDS t a u aa a aaoaaaaaaaaaaaaoaoaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa f iBcoaoo ?


    PHavbados

    THURS SAY, MAY 29, 1952

    Big Three Agree On Outlines Of Note! .
    To Russia On German Unification





    t





    ESTABLISHED 1895













    Nothing Done Over | WEST POLICE SWING ON RED
    Threat To West Berlin ec

    : PARIS, May 28,

    _ Big Three Foreign Ministers agreed on the brpad out-
    lines of the new Western note to Russia on German unifi-
    cation and decided that the new Soviet threat to West Ber-
    lin did not require any special measures yet.

    The major part of the two-hour and 20 minutes session
    at the French Foreign Ministry was devoted to a review
    of the Far Eastern situation with French Premier Antoine
    Pinay and four of his leading Ministers presenting the
    French case for more aid in Indo-China.

    The inter-relationship of Korea, Malaya and Indo-
    China was discussed and methods of achieving a closer
    alliance against Communist thrusts in the Far Fast con-
    sidered. An official spokesman said no decisions were
    taken however.



    HEADS [BWI Must Not
    =m. Lose Canadian |;
    Sugar Market |».

    LONDON, May 28

    Strong efforts to keep the West
    Indies TPOrm losing theiy Canadian
    Sugar market were urged Wed-
    nésday by J. M. Campbell, Chair- |
    man of the West India Committee,
    an organization of business inter-
    ests,

    Campbell told the Cammittee’
    annual meeting he cculd “imagine
    no greater economic disaster .o
    the British West Indies than the
    results of failure to appreciate the
    value of the Canadian market fcr
    Sugar. There can be no certair
    ty that this disaster would be
    averted until there is re rather
    than formal liberaliza:ion of Can-
    adian-West Indian trade

    Even from the point of view of
    dollar conserv een ont #201 AED BEHIND PROTECTIVE SANDBAGS, a soldier trains a machine gun on Compound 76 on a
    bound to question the wisdom of island, Kovea. A buddy at right keeps his eyes on the Red prisoners of war behind the bp ae feb ne
    a policy which seeks to save a cades, Die-hard Communists, at last reports, still continued to march back and forth defiantly me
    few million dollars at the direct «Chinese and North Korean flags. Meanwhile, Brig. Gen. Haydon Boatner, the mationak Gounauinead
    risk of diverting Canada’s sources, is applying a “get tough’ policy in “progressive” stages. sheidintn iene
    of sugar supply and thus lose _
    $50,000,000 or more”

    | “
    2 Currency restrictions, he said IN ll R P ' Hi h H F B W I
    Pete en ten ee ee eals igh Hopes ror b.W.t!.
    ‘ soc SS) Threat Of i seaeeee
    trendy, fears. are, being ex- |ietween east snd. weet Germany| ° v9 ; 7 nase scones | Magsed Attack: Lmports From Canada
    red dlag aera agutans [The veking ff ot bo Bae Ger-| A ry ye Si tuation § \"" oP MONTREAL, May 28,
    much haste by the West may pre- | r

    ipi i other step in the Communist retal- PANMUNJOM, May 28 : é i, Cheney, Assistant Canadian Trade Com-
    a the conflict .all want to | iatory campaign against West The Communists threatened | Donald |! :
    avoid.

    ) sioner. 8 Ly , his arrival from the British
    | Germany i again to hurl their 1,000,000-man | missioner said Tuesday on a
    Rea: Wikeen: Nation Chanel ‘of iret tate ne eee ee f Inder Con trol Drive To Oust army against United Nations} West Indies that he has high hopes that the British West
    Europe session in Strasbourg the | peace end creating a European ; . \7© | forces in retaliation for what they Indies trade liberalization plan will increase Canadian
    sentiment was clearly for another | aymy, r : called “wanton murder” of pris-! osnorts to the West Indies because of devaluation of sterl-
    Big Four meeting soon. Next to . esl] Malan Starts oners of war, They promised re | Po cine eathil-ve Te a
    Berlin the main topic on the! At the same time Soviet border Says Bryan ing money.

    venge specially against units of|
    agenda for Acheson, Schuman and ; guards for the second straight day

    es







    i
    |

    i, 44

    {

    The surprise conference was
    galled after the signing of the
    European Defence Community

    (E.D.C,) Treaty in Paris last night New Barriers

    and the Peace Contract with West

    Germany in Bonn the day before iS

    The twin actions which solidi- et Up By Reds
    fied the Western Alliance by pav-
    ing the way for a powerful Con-
    tinental force of 43 divisions
    including some 400,000 German
    troops, promptly caused a_ bitter
    and potentially dangerous Rus-
    sian reaction centred on isolated
    Berlin,

    —In Berlin





    ’ -
    ; COMMUNIST UNIONISTS are on the receiving end during a clash with
    Communists threw up new! West Germ: ie wg '
    stent, aetinndian aieiiedin ahaa. € erman police in Frankfurt as the Reds staged a strike in prow

    BERLIN, May 28.

    | test against a new bill that would regulate management and labor
    ern and western sectors of Berlin} pelatio i
    and there bas been a elaavifie ofl ations, It was not a banner day for the Communists. (Internationals
    the 375-mile long no man’s land :

    French Fears







    e
    the six nations forming the Koje! ie 7 Le icthie beet Di t
    Eden was the latest Soviet note} ruled United States and British CAPETOWN, May 28 Islands guard—-United States, Bri ‘ne tcnaindbens tite Ue invtaiols ‘Wes 1onne um 8
    on German unification. military police patrols off the KOJE ISLAND, Korea, May 28, A four pronged drive to oust|tain, Canada, Greece, Netherland Indies 1c la Aduwhi.an_ eiavorte .
    In the third note in the current te can” Wat” Gstaad Major General Blackshear M. Bryan, deputy Chief of ae ane Aoi ee sabe ick: seehanenielanenlin tec system of import and exchange | Graduate
    exchange, Moscow on Saturday] ot interfere with other trafic| taf in the United Nations Supreme H.Q. of General Mark rea a eae

    insisted there be a Four Power
    meeting soon to consider its pro-
    posal for Four-Power supervised
    “free” elections in Germany. It
    denounced in the harshest possible

    ; i i i ; ae % A et * aT . 4 a
    along the 110-mile autobahn W. Clark, said the war prisoner situation on turbulent Koje opponents threatened strikes, great | "Petition of the changes duriny| that yeat and 1950 wae ae ‘seh | CORBBIL, Ontari
    across the Soviet Zone.—U.P. Island is “in hand” and that defiant Communist flags and protest rallies, secession of the|® one-hour truce meeting indi om® progress was made last yeai May 28.

    }
    under way ‘Tuesday. Malan! North Korean General Nam Il | sontrols in 1949 as exports during |
    |
    ; rate é > expecte ; te ‘| with the trade liberalization plan, i intuplets gradu-
    propaganda banners will come down “all at once” when predominantly British state or || ited that he expected the Uni wi he ‘ The Dionne qu p @





    i ecient pian mnaneaesiD

    : ' Es : Nations to take the threat serious~j in effect. ated from school and celebraied
    a Allied guards are ready to move, ¢ | Natal from the Union of South|}) "is warning had the samc| s their eighteenth birthdays Wed-

    terms—an implied threat to take Restrictions On Use Of ¥ = epiinon beak ncevalihs haat Africa and disobedience of segre-\eminous ving ay the warning ei) ‘This year the plan is more i but Papa Dionne showed

    strong steps in between the lines Bryan is also head of the \ |. gation lawa by non-whites, Communist Chita, before it enter. clastic than last year which is a aan ; of eae givts_.ny

    of covery ‘sentenco ofthe Bonn; Aviation Gas Go Monday board of officers set up. by Clark) p; The Awti-Malan drive seemer | sq the Korean war and-—perhap: good sign for increased exports to sign, of letting, the reak

    Pact and E.D.C. Treaty, and speci- to review the Eighth Army’s find- |



    'to ‘stem from one source—disiike purposely--used similar language.| those British West Indies islands, Out from the cocoon that has

    Farnum For



















    fied that these two Proteant WASHINGTON, May 28. ings _ cy —— x Brig. wont is nie apartheid. 7 - polled r . | affeeted,—AcPr (meme the outside
    giving West Germany equality Interior Secretary Oscar Chap- |*Taneis . odd, former Oj? | ° which would divide South Africn Nam said to-day that the “Kor r : Wy te
    would not apply to any future! an said tonight that all restric~ commander, by prisoners. He | Finland Fund into white and non-white com-/ean People’s Army and Chines: ! | Technically the girls afte now
    unified Government. tit on the use of easier gaso- flew here for conferences with! munities, People’s Volunteers absolutel | a : 7 : }old enough to marry without theit
    : line will be lithe ‘newt Monday. ,@ new commander Brigadier | THE Fund to defray the This has already produced {{shall not stand idle while their) Freighter Missing jparents permission but there was
    aoe ny dl a rtoye oo ieie pagel se ; —U.P Peeeees virgo gee wel ] be py ath wae ogee tchallenge to the country's court: ‘aptured fellow combatants are} no indication of any planning to
    o eres eee ee i e€ compounds where at least | 6 pic Games in Hel- ,and constitution. On the labour!being wantonly murdered by your Wi move away
    sider any of the Western propos- 238 prisoners have died violentiy|| sinki in July is still open front, unrest continued as aside | ith Eleven Aboard Visitors are kept carefully out-
    als, the Big Three Foreign Min-| — ena —115 of them executed by fel-;] Donations are accepted at sequel of the Government bid tv } oon \side a wire fence around the home
    isters were confronted by a strong low prisoners -~ were quict|| Barelay’s Bank, the Royal purge trade union’ of — official In Oetober 1950, the Chinese| | QUEBEC, Canada, May 28 wand the quints’ father carefully
    ground swell of opinion in favour except for an “anvil chorus” Bank of Canada and the Office labelled as Communists Foreign Minister, Chou Bn Lai,| The 600-ton freighter “B. F |gensored all information about
    of another attempt to end the cold coming from compound 76 where of the Advocipte. —U.P. | said China would not “stand idly| 4s reported missing and js presun | them
    war at almost any price. ‘ captives hammered out crude by”, while United Nations forees)ed sunk in the Saint Lawrene He said he gave the girls
    r weapons on homemade forge. You can also help the Fund | Sepremennstnatenytoemesinnanasemee ipproached the Manchurian bord-| River with eleven persons aboard. | tch mie sets of rhinestone necks
    Third Western Note Flags and banners still flew _ = $40.00 by ef | ‘ 4 v, The Chinese entered the war| Marine officials said they believe bere ch wints knd -@eteitne Mae
    ‘ rorei inister A Dinos chincsn Got to, eae cre ma toapeiien U K R syeeic in full foree in November, jthe iron-hulled converted coastal) aces, brac Se aa ae ee
    oe fo eee eee oe 80,000 Chmese and North Korean Eromword = Gorpetiticn | en IX. Ve jects An Eighth Army spokesman| coal ship which left Saint Anne} would not say what other fifis
    Sas the ‘hina Weareen. ot > ane prisoners. There was an un- tries for which close on Satur said there has been no “military|Des Month, on May 13 for Thre n Shey are ves ep, Emile
    out 2 2 aR oa * but Schu- official speculation that nothing day. Red Char es evidence’ yet that Communist’! Rivers of Quebee heavily laden! Marie, Cecile, Annette, mmile
    swering : ie coe eee drastic would be done until the Goal $2,280.00 4 rs x ive preparing a general offensive | With 500 cord of pulp wood, had; and Yvonne wore white academi¢
    ee eves Drei’ babes = Tonia time comes to break up the ao Say. Auk.” PLAN AL General James A Van Fleet, Eighth| capsized. Villagers in the sparsc-| gowns and blue eed white
    ee eee eed compounds, prance ore nant LONDON, May 28. [Army Commander, has declared, !Â¥ populated settlements of the|mortarboard hats for the private
    open the door for further negotia- FE : Vi. Stout a 10 00 4 ; y Comm , has | : 9 :
    tions A __meohanical digger was Dr. H. G. Cummins 5.00 Britain rejected Thursday as" his troops are ready to meet the South shore of the river, found oars| eehool graduation ceremony,
    i | plowed between compounds mio Ptr pera et | “completely without foundation” ]drive if it comes.—U.P. | trom ships’ boats. wood fram ear Movie ing Ave Maria with
    On the other hand Schuman} and 77 but found no trace of u Total $1,174.41 charges ~ by Communist China | 4nd one or more lifejackets wash-| Annette accompanying her on the
    was not prepared to make any, tunnel sugpected to be connecting st Cae that Chinese have been perse- —aretalemeranclioones {ed up on shore 250 miles northes tl piano and Yvonne and Cecile sang
    attempt to mect his colleagues to! an eens’ peavey oe ' euted in the British crown colony of Quebec City.—U.P. a duet.
    discuss Berlin. particularly inj | apsed a turmhel from compounds



    view of the declaration of the} |
    three Foreign Ministers signed
    yesterday to end the 43 minute)
    signing ceremonies. }

    es j
    of Hong Ko urporled per- C ~
    66 to the outside. An _ official ‘i { eae a vaitans +n deportation ommunists a
    said 66 of 457 prisoners knowa B.O.A. Cancels of certain Chinese residents from e |

    See fe i's os es . Hong one cote whem! Gain In Italy

    amps are a ree. 1e } Canton delegation postponed it:

    number free may be higher be-| nereased Charge Repivaliin Hone Mona Bod-other|

    cause guards have made no initiate ROME, May 28

    |
    Y ° |
    recent checks of the number of On Freight “Her Majesty’s Government rer | Strong Communist gains and
    ee ae UP. ‘ is gret that the Central People| reborn Fascist strength appearins
    wee (From Our Own Correspondent:

    (Government should have been! jn the Southern Italian municipal! I
    ay, 28 thus misinformed and have ac-| elections, threatened the pro-
    After a ean i BO AC peenied irresponsible calumnies a+! Western Coalition government of
    83 B. G W. rk r: ficie is a it a basis for official communica-| Premier Alcide De Gasper’
    7 - oO ers jirensport pene Thar Sr tap tion in such violent and deplor Christian Democrats and thei:
    v Lr. Ss aeclone aa Sede take able terms” Britain said im 4% eoalition allies lost the popula:
    or U.S. Farms ia ANROURCE y oes dare! Hane delivered in Peiping Mon the city



    One of the main points of that)
    declaration was the tripartite |
    vow to defend West Berlin. Two
    other points were the pledges by |
    Britain and United States to see) â„¢&
    that the European Army is not
    destroyed from within or without,
    and to maintain troops in Europe
    and in Germany as long as it is
    considered necessary for peace. |

    The McCarran Bill |e

    A MFSSAGE from the Governor
    to the House of Assembly on| §
    Tuesday said








    ; Py “4 : vote of strength in and
    freight sent ore seipeee Md ee |day and made public he!’ provincial elections on Sunday
    West Indies and Ba Os OAC 1 to-day.—U.P, end Monday in Southern J Italy
    eee bee eT Sardinia and Sicily aceording to





    1 : zy SRaETOW Correspondent)
    GEO N, B.G. May 28, C., | ;
    Shade Tobacco Company, U.S.A.| will. still have to tranship all its) ’ rey unofficial returns, WE REGRET THAT DUE TO

    has sent for 83 Guianese workers |freight in New York to another | Earth Tremors i i i

    under the farm labour palms: |eline, they’ll pay the increase The elections in 2,422 cities anv

    fhey'll leave B.G. around the | themselves | Felt Th India towns indicated a swing awa A MAJOR BREAKDOWN WE

    fena of June, ' ; from the centre of the road of the

    be cancelled. Although





    } She ‘ i . A. Ministry of Fuel and Power ; Coalition Government in nex
    r | | ‘ je is t ef >» Comps a4 rh ’ swe 1 A Mi 3 ; p ° %
    “His Excellency has the honour | | which omploved. they fase teeny order made today ‘says that work CALCUTTA, INDIA, May 28 | year’s general elections. Obsery WILL BE UNABLE TO SUPPLY
    to refer to the peaee on oe Gui ine in ‘ 1951 . picking has been resumed in 4 number} Press reports said severe eartt ers believed that following +t
    19th of February, from the Hon- - r ;

    : fof oil refiners in the © United|tremors and floods hit the towr| show of strength by Neo-Fascists
    7 bace é ater y z i 1 7 . ‘ . ,

    ore ee ee States and it is therefore pos#tple |of Dadya in North-east Asam yes-|jn Southern Italy, De Gasperi’s r DEALERS AND THE GENER-
    i? The recruitment centre was|to make some relaxation on re-jterday, Heavy rain which fel' Government might be regrouped
    Lita for the past three days strictions on consumption of | throughout the last week, had| next year to include Rightis

    making igikdiia toi 136 appli aviation spirit in the muita eewee ae mee over itv | representatives. AL PUBLIC WITH JU-C BEV-
    Sst cat teed om. For a four-week period | banks, floodec 1e airstrip and

    Nenet Sadrol Soltis Ge ts Tooth Mag 12, to June 9, caeratal «|forced the removal aerially of th« The Christian Democra

    ourable the House of Assembly, |
    requesting that an expression o!
    the gratitude of the Honourable
    House be forwarded to Congress-
    man Powell and his Committes
    for their opposition to the Mec-)
    *Carran Bill, and to say that the|



    Se f State for the Coloni to dental troubles, a Labour|0f civil aircraft will be able pps peesatt rters of India’s north-cas Gotan ie i sewn ‘ ERAGES UNTIL PURTHER
    ROT Say + gig lima a seman > DE - aod . 4icbtain 78 per cent of the supplies ;)rontier agency, hi ge
    has replied that Her Majes y | Department official disclosed obtained dating April, Previously | Dibrugarh, a large tea produc Rome City Council. Howey
    Ambassador in Washington has MAY» they wee restricted to 65 per! 'ng town in the same area hiel omer inks control Rome Provi NOTICE.
    already made representations to cent jis also threatened by the rising cial Council, A Races in
    the United States Government on ~ “* * A BOAC eciohdares aid this, W#ters of Brahmmaputra, experi-;drawings of power of the ht
    ; 2 OAC., spokesman saic is, j ‘4: Saket ha
    the subject of the Immigration and ‘ Die In Crash afternoon that the effect of the,enced a similar tremor on Sun [tian Ne n ocrat iN hi
    Nationality Act, but that it is not acked the North Atlantic pa

    FORT WORTH, Texas ordey might be to permit B.0.A.C.|G4y but no serious damage so far

    - services but as, reporter] from either towr | against Communist and Rigi EVERY EFFORT, HOWEVER,
    Government to convey the views May 28. to restore a few s 8

    7 caeckn nen wing opposition was shov

    ; : the order applied to the United n Rome voting. In 1948 th
    of a Government for whose inter- 2i 4 y A ten engined 8-36 superbomb- ' : » necessary 7 ones : bao . ; . =
    national relations Her Majesty’s er crashed and exploded into Kingdom it -would._ be’ neces mt Tranquillity Lead olled 51 per cent pot the pop [s BEING MADE TO GET BACK
    Government is responsible to’ MORE cheesecake was plea |fames as it came under a low|t® review the supply vee lar vote, but this time won on}
    members of the U.S. Congress in of Hollywood's Anne Baxter | overcast sky for landing at the |°Verseas before deciding on whic ‘|

    the practice of Her Majesty's

    services.

    Savannah 9—4 | Compete unoMcial return TO PRODUCTION AS SOON AS





















    , respect of the action taken by suct and the publicity department airport base here Wednesday and } from 32 Provincial capitals show
    ‘ members on legislation before put out this delectable shot. seven men were killed. Ten From Our ‘Own Correspondent d the popular vote divided ;
    Congress. escaped with injuries. —U.P. ele ‘4. . _ PORT-OF-SP.A iay 28.}follows: Party -—- Popular vote POSSIBLE
    CE LLL LCC, oe tc hiimasaaiced British Claims W ill i Tranquilfit Cius pusoed their }—Percentage — 1948 Percentare "
    Lk G ‘ * i lead over Savannat Club this Democratic Partie 1,059,048
    y “ 2 ‘afternoon to nine points by wine 37.69, 48. Communist Block, 888
    Franco To Greet 300,000 R.C. Pilgrims | Be Gonsidered si, re pein oy shine FEO Cuntunies wise
    ‘i ond afternoor ining. Tranquill-| archist, 794,237, 28.26, 4.8
    BARCELONA, May 28. first held since 1938. Cardi- Other activities of the day 7 ; LONDON, any = : lity after le ing Savanah “ tub | 1948 elections were nationwide
    Generalissimo Franco wil! nal Francis Spellman, Arch- included a pontifical Mass The Minister of State for For-| points to four terday after-|and do not provide exact con \
    greet 300,000 pilgrims from bishop of New York wiill and discussions at Barcelona eign Affairs, Selwyn Lloyd, said! con were nine points to four at|parison with Southern Italia a ‘
    30 nations here today at th adliver a maior address on University on the subject of the Argentine government HAS) the conclusion of thi fternoor Municipal electior mut both ir -
    35th Internationa! Puchar the “Eucharist and family “Eucharist and peace in promised that claims of Br tine] Play. 5 dicate general trend
    istic Congrdss of the Roman peace” today. family” This evening a chil- interests in the Anglo-Argentine)* pot. Men’ Double F e
    Catholic Church. The World dren’s prayer for ptice in Tramway Company pba _ trade | Gun Munro, Trinidad Champion (B “adlos) Ltd.
    Congress opened last nigh! Barcelona children who the world will be offered. sidered cee Wig DRCeRAS. ERE and Carter, outstanding South| FIRST SHIPMENT TO U.S. i
    ram : speech by Cor ! made their first communion “Cardinal Tedeschini was 1“ Boyd m. replying t written! Trinidad player beat Patterson
    Federico Tedeschini, person- this ¥ ‘ welcomed y 93 sige pO akg 3 6—3, 6 ; Qe ' TE
    al representative of Pope parents t ie’ catia ot booming ein tee ae Parhamentary: question aot wee ee i > : I 5 = - a 4 It GF JA MAICA, BAUNIT!
    fe aria tee tie aie Ze : this servative member of Parliament} “adie ruble v ral |
    Five Sat. ; Sagrada Familia Where Mass blare of trumpets. “Thous- Wiliam Teeling He saia claims|and Mrs. G. DeVerteuil beat M: KINGSTON, Ja. May 27. |
    Today is the 1 of was celebrated by one of the ands of white pigeons were Cae Ed n Anglo-!R. Bancroft and Mr D. Worme The t shipment of J
    Eucharist and peace in th 16 Cardinals at the Con- released as Spanish officials j would be considers ‘ sl Tou, bane: ; , ton
    family” at the Congress, t gress greeted the Cardinal,-U.P || tt nil ‘fe @
    ene innit ainaianitalaiidiai tii i ! U.P T T y f 4 ; ‘ A mer P} %






    IRSDAY, MAY 29, 1952
    PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, M ~


























    |. 5666600 PPOODOOH
    \
    Your Photo |S GIANT THRILLS. ..
    A PRETTY photograph is al- | ly forward. The result is an ex-| 8 TERRIFIC ACTION...
    ways an appreciated present by| quisitely curved figure in the|& ‘
    | the one who loves you best, so) photograph. oe ews re x in WARNER’S
    y as ore > s tips if you are con- | ihese suggestions because ey | %
    EAVING last night by ' t S.D.A. President here are some on ‘artificial. They are used | % ELEASE of —
    ‘ , am 1 having a photograph | sound ‘artificial.’ They are used| & RE-R. o
    BW.LA. for Trinidad was Smile on a stamp ASTOR M. G. NEMBHARD, templating gat nS Soeee ae ae oa |e
    Mrs. J. O. Tudor of “Editliville” LEONARDO DA VINCI Home Missionary Sabbath When you face a still camera, | great effect. BS
    Diasiiinad. whe-hes eee tis tele = School Ré aa ° and Je ig boa | especially in facial closeups, stand LISTENING HO HOURS ig
    E a Secretary of the aribbean 0! . m your toes. It gives the face LVIIV ee JMS 1%
    up ga appointment es Grade A of Seventh Day Adventists with * HOROSCOPE FOR PERIOD MAY 31—JUNE 2 * cos alert look. THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952 1%
    Medical Officer doing Anaetpet- headquarters in Trinidad, has just AQUARIUS Some slight business disappointment for | For half-pictures ‘think first! 400—7.15 p.m. striae al 4
    ics at the Colonial Hospital, Port~ been appointed President of the Jan. 21—Feb. 19 you during the next few days, but if you about your hands. Pose them sd| 4 ¢ p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The 1% i
    of-Spain. He expects to assume Leeward Islands Mission of S.D.A. * keep your héag vou will find that all will | ) ' t p.m | News, 4.10 p.m: The | %
    nis duties on June 1, 5 that they do not look posed but | Daily Service, 4.15 p iB 2
    After receiving his early edu- Pastor Nembhard, a_ Costa work out well. Plane ‘tary positions favour | Study the hands in | Business, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00 | ¥



    atjon a
    for





    his clinical at St.

    Hospital, qualifying in Septem-

    ber 1943 with M.R.C.S. and
    L.R.C.P.
    Dr. Tudor afterwards joined

    the staff of Good Mayes Hospital
    as House Surgeon and later work-
    ed at Dulwich Hospital as House
    Physician. He also entered pri-
    vate practice for a period of nine
    months and took his Diploma in
    Anaesthetics at the Royal College
    of Surgeons before returning to
    Dulwich as Senior Anaesthetist, a
    post which he has just relinquish-

    ed.
    To Join Her Husband
    RS. WALTHER HEWITT ar-
    rived from Surinam via
    Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
    to join her husband who has been

    holidaying here for the past two

    weeks staying Beach
    Hotel,

    Mr. Hewitt who is Head of the
    Agricultural Extension Service in
    Surinam plans to remain in Bar-
    bados until June 7 when he leaves
    for Grenada for three weeks. He
    will also spend two weeks in
    Trinidad before returning home.

    Frem Sunday next Mr. and Mrs.
    Hewitt will be going to Bathsheba
    where they will spend about five
    days before returning to Sandy
    Beach.

    Mrs. Hewitt is Ex-Vice Presi-
    dent of the Y.W.C.A. of Surinam,
    but she still takes an interest in
    the Association and is a member

    at Sandy

    of the Committee of Management. |

    While in Barbados, she has met
    Miss Margaret Hart, Advisory
    Secretary to the Y.W.C.A. in the
    West Indies from whom she has
    got certain information in connec-
    tion with the Y.W.C.A. which
    would serve her in good stead
    When'she returns to Surinam.

    In Surinam their Associatiét
    has a membership of almost 500.
    There is, however, no Y.M.C.A. in
    that country.

    “Candle Light” Dinner
    At Y.W.C.A.

    HE YWCA Cooking Class
    under the direction of Mrs
    H. Griffith and Mrs. N. Layne
    gave a dinner in honour of Miss
    M. Hart Executive Director of
    Trinidad Y.W.C.A. and Mrs, D.
    H. Ward, Hon, Secretary of the
    YWCA.
    This occasion marked the con-
    clusion of the first YWCA Cooking
    Class, Twelve girls attended the

    Course which lasted for three
    months,

    The rooms at the YWCA
    Pinfold Street were tastefully

    decorated with flowers, and candle

    Harrison College, he left
    THited Kingdom where he
    did his pre-tiiaical studies at the
    University, College, London and
    Bartholomew’s



    last week







    Rican by birth ngw succeeds Rev,
    Seth White who has been trans-
    ferred to Jamaica.

    He has been working in Trini-
    dad for the past fifteen months in
    his former post, but previous to
    that he was Pastor of the largest

    * PISCES
    Feb, 20—March 20

    *«



    S.D.A. Church of the Inter-
    American Division in Kingston, x
    Jamaica,

    Pastor Nembhard arrived here

    ARIES

    last week to attend the Mission Mar. 21—April 20

    Session of the S.D.A. and was
    appointed to his new post on Mon-
    day by the Union Committee
    convened here in Barbados.

    He did supcessfu' evangelistic
    work for many years in the
    Bahamas and also represented the

    This reproduction of Leonardo
    Da Vinci's Mona Lisa has been

    issued in colour, as a German
    postage stamp. Da Vinci wa
    born in ttaly 500 years ago. diex

    near Paris in 1519.
    London Erpress Service

    x *





    TAURUS

    Sisters B.W.I. Union at the World Con-| _ April 21—May 22
    EAVING fo-day by B.W.1.A, ‘rence of 5.D.A. in Washington,
    L for Trinidad after spending D.C. in 1946.

    ‘at Silver Beach Pastor Nembhard has a wife

    Ciuest' Hionens” Regie are the #d two children Leslie and Linda

    Misses Eline and Milly Snoyl of aa REP eOPe. Forgein: Aarh GEMINI
    Surinam. Before coming here May 23—June 21
    they stopped off at Trinidad for

    Camp Fire

    PJHE St. Patrick’s Scout Troop

    held a Camp Fire at St.
    Patrick’s School yard on Monday
    wight under the patronage of Rev.
    Fr. A. Parkinson, It was in aid
    of Seout Funds. Two Scouts, B.
    Dempster and L. N, King were
    responsible for keeping the Camp
    Fire burning. Another Scout, D.
    Carter, entertained those present
    with songs, jokes and sketches.
    He was loudly applauded.

    David Carter sang ten songs.
    His best was “The Hungry Man
    From Clapham.” To please the
    crowd, he had to sing this on
    three occasions.

    There were four recitations by
    Scouts, E. Joseph, J. Joseph A.
    Philips and G. St. Louis. F.
    Hypolite sang “Song of Songs”
    and “Blue Berry Hill.” After
    two hours of entertainment, the

    four days and will now spend a
    couple of days there on their way
    back home.

    This is their first visit to Bar-
    bados which they said was very
    pleasant and _ enjoyable. They
    toured the entire island during
    their short visit and hope to re-
    turn in the near future for an
    extended stay.

    Miss Eline Snoyl is a_ school
    teacher at Graafvan Zinzendorf,
    an Anglican School while her sis-
    ter Milly is a Civil Servant at-
    tached to the Department of
    Economic Affairs,

    To Reside In U.S.A.
    ISS MADELINE HOLDER?
    daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J.

    Holder of Two Mile Hill, left the
    colony last week on her way to
    the United States where she will
    take up residence,

    Miss Holder was accompanied

    xkK*K

    CANCER
    June 22—July 23

    *«

    LEO
    KIuly 24—Anug. 22

    *«

    VIRGO
    Aug. 23—Sept. 23

    *«

    by her uncle Mr. Edgar Taitt, attendance sang the Scout Hymn
    who returned to New York after and the National Anthem. Mrrepa
    spending six weeks’ holiday here. Among those present were:

    Sept. 24—Oct, 23

    *«

    1 Father A. Parkinson, Father Mor-
    Attended Convention uison, Scout Master S. Flemming,

    ASTOR C. L, PADDOCK, stant Scout Master Hutson,
    Manager of the Pacific Press, c ‘ub Master H. Blackman, Messrs.



    Cristobal, Canal Zone, left for Volney, W. Grace, C. Blackett,
    Trinidad on Monday by See} Mr. and Mrs, C. Jarvis, Miss G. scorpio
    on his way back to Panama after Selby, Mr. B. Long, Mr. P. Oct. 24—Nov. 22
    attending the Convention of the Perkins, Mr. F. Hypolite, Mrs.
    Seventh Day Adventists. C. Selby, Mrs. Whitehall, Mr. |
    While here he was staying at UV. I’ R. Fernandes and Mr, Gill.

    the Hotel Royal.

    show grace.

    all romantic engagements. photographs of movie stars and

    * i tant Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m, Welsh Diary, %

    you will learn how important |6.15 p.m. Just Fancy, 6.45 p.m. Sports| ¥
    You shall hear news of good tidings within your hands are in a good picture. Round-up and Programme Parade, 7.001 x ACTION STAR
    the space of three. Uranus in accendancy Glamour is achieved with a raised Fron Eeitsie, 4 P ’ 3

    is very favourable for those who make
    their living by manual toil. An unexpect-
    ed profit is due. Very favourable period
    for those born during the last four days |

    in Feb, te broadness of the hips and

    shoulder ond a slightly tilted chin.

    camera, This takes away from
    gives a slendering effect,
    Favourable period for selling, advertising
    and writing. Be careful of becoming in-

    one leg, with the knee of the other
    volved in secret situations—especially




    8
    ey
    when jealousy mpant. $ eet OTE
    is rar *
    Weather changes give threat of possible bs OM RAN YY GALE Ely i$
    colds, so watch your health. . 5 |
    some Kinine Be sess Koc sou ¢/ START HEADING — [fT Goraen—st.tamee ff
    ome gossi people may cause you + oS hoe
    couonts but. Bel a iv el ioe and do cla FOR THE PLAZA mabe cost r08 AVES $ & BARBAREES (DIAL 5170)
    let your emotions get out of control. THEATRE BECAUSE “COPPER CANYON” (Color) ‘s Opening—
    Eldest daughter especially favoured. ae ae oa aay MILLAND x $ TO. ORROW (Fri
    Promise of en early romance shall bring Weg Friday and Sat. 8.30 pm ES iM ( riday)
    reat joy. = 2 “KID GALAHAD" . z r
    oC x +|\& wa SSR AAS te ae
    It would not be at all wise to spend in a i, Mite Se ae Dib aacamengeratc ye € y 1% 6655 .
    reckless manner as there is the possibility PY 4 PCOS $66565596S666608

    Elere come
    those happy, scrappy,
    hit‘em-first =

    of a financial loss. So, concentrate on im- *
    portant matters and leave all else alone

    for the present. Lucky for those born |
    May 24th, 25th, 28th.

    *%,



    Be willing to alter your beliefs when ne-
    cessary if you would profit. Advice given >
    by a trustworthy person is always worth
    consideration. Think well of to-morrow,
    rather than of to-day.

    *

    A very fortunate period for those engaged
    in business. A margin of profit in excess
    of what was expected is due. For the
    ladies, the colour green is especially lucky.
    You shall hear news of a birth and of a
    wedding. a

    *

    +
    ps



    For full-length poses keep the
    hips slightly sidewise towards the

    It is
    also effective to stand firmly on

    leg near the vumera swung slight-



    p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m s

    )

    STARRING

    Enno. FLYNN

    ~ With

    Olivia DeHAVILLAND
    Ann SHERIDAN,
    Bruce CABOT

    Alan HALE, Snr.
    Victory JORY

    7.15—10 30 p.m 25 53M 31.32M |
    Ee

    7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
    Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
    reel, 8.30 p.m. Special Despatch, 8.45

    y SF

    Interlude, 8.55

    9.00 p.m

    From_ the |
    Third |

    p.m.
    Editorials,
    Rrogramme, 9.45 p.m
    10.00 p.m. The News,
    Talk, 10.15 p.m. Three Stages, 10.30 p.m
    Oliver Twist

    p.m
    From The
    Accordian Music, |
    10.10 p.m. News









    PLLC OLA OES

    ——.



    PLASA THEATRES



    BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~ OISTIN
    DIAL 2310 (DIAL 5170) (Dial 8404)
    . P Last ¢ Shows TO-pDAy||Last 2 Shows TODAY
    -da 5
    eae eer ee Siae Bae 4.30 & 8.30 p.m theta a3;
    Friday 2.30—4.45 and Technicolor Doubie “FLAMINGO ROAD”
    8.30 p.m. & continuing “LOOK for the Sen ae
    D ; 0 SILVER LINING” LAN
    yesie 4.45 & 8.30 p.m Gordon MecRAE & THE LAW
    THE TANKS “SOUTH of ST, LOUIS” Dick Foran

    Joel MacCREA

    Today Special 1.30 p.m.
    “CUBAN PETE”
    Don Porter &

    Friday & Saturday
    4.45 & 830 pm
    “HELLZAPOPPIN &
    “BAGDAD” (Color)

    ARE COMING”

    Steve Cochran

    Mari Aldon MUG TOWN Maureen O'HARA
    T - " 7 Friday 4.45 & 8.30" Paul CHRISTIAN
    ‘o-day’s Special 1.30 p.m Warner Action- eer enS



    < ‘i ; oo —_—_!
    g in a good position to benefit “COWBOY CAVALIER” Entertainment . . Sat. Special 1.30 p.m.
    You are in a good I < b t Jimmy WAKELY & RE-4RELEASE COWBOY CAVALIER
    through home life and the mem ers oO “STLVER RAIDERS” Errol FLYNN in — Jimmy Wakely
    your family. Clear up any wrong im- Whip WILSON > DODGE ClhY SILVER RAIDERS
    pressions with your neighbours. Unex- + Olivia De HAVILLAND Whip WILSON

    pected sum of money on its way.

    *

    All rsys favour your work and health in
    terests. A small financial loss may worry
    for a little while, but a better opportunity
    for advancement shall compensate.

    Eldest-born sons are especially favoured.

    *

    Be prepared for sharp attitudes on the

    Ds

    »

    Sat. Special $.30 & 1.30
    Charles STARRETT Double
    SOUTH OF DEATH |

    Sat. ~~MIDNITE SAT.

    RED DESERT
    Don Barry &
    FRONTIER REVENGE
    Lash La Rue
    Fuzzy St. John

    Special 1.30 p.m
    LAW OF THE
    BADLANDS
    Tim Holt &
    PRAIRIE LAW
    George O'Brien

    VALLEY &
    RENEGADES OF THE
    SAGE







    SS

    ROODAL THEATRES













    Queens College Sports

    UEEN’S COLLEGE girls will R. ROBERT QUESNEL of SAGITTARIUS
    hold their annual Athletic NV Paris arrived by the SS. — 23—Dec. 20
    Sports to-day at Queen’s College. Colombie on a business visit to

    There will be races for the old

    girls, school boys and little Hastings Hotel.

    visitors, ‘The sports will begin at Mr. Quesnel is a _ Publicity x

    1.30 p.m. and Mrs. D. A. Wiles Agent, He has already compiléd CAPRICORN
    will present the prizes. Old girls Tourist Guides of Guadeloupe Dec. 21—Jan, 20
    and friends of the school are in- and Martinique and in these «x

    vited.

    Guest Speaker at Y,M.C.A.

    Publicity Work

    the island. He is staying at the

    xuides he has made it possible for
    tcurists to immediately find the

    *«

    part of others where money matters are EMPIRE ROXY |
    concerned. Do not get involved in activi- TO-DAY LAST 2? SHOWS 445 & 8.30 TO-DAY ONLY 1) ee
    ties that might cost more than you can | John WAYNE —~ Laraine Day
    well afford. » BORN YESTERDAY FE:
    fT hen ane ‘Ld QQ “TYCOON”

    Lucky birthdays are Oct. 26th, 31st, and OPENING HUMOGEROW CMD ok a0 ial Be ponte
    Nov. 5th, 7th. + and

    * * PRESENTED BY : — THE GOLDEN HORDE “THE MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”

    + * ; iat s. " THIS J Starring

    You can make a financial gain by giving venee rEVE Bas pT te JOP GEN GHIS KHAN Tita HOLT —- Richard MARTIN
    needed service and help. during this period. > STE PHILIP Color each — Fa Ni
    Star positions eet all oh achieve- Ann BLYTH — David FARRAR we ee ae
    ments. “ = ful va! igs ling temper ‘CA “ALTON «Don pAwY DEVEL MIBEW AG -
    as you could find trouble. OLYMPIC Roy BANCROFT AIN

    * *
    News of a coming party brings promise of
    a pleasant surprise. All rays favour ro- *
    mantic engagements.
    Eldest children well favoured during this

    PL





    Screen Play by ROBERT HARDY AND: ews ®
    Airntad be PIS SEILER

    10-DAY hailey










    TO-DAY ONLY 4.30
    Yvonne DeCARLO in —

    HOTEL SAHARA &
    SARABAND

    & 85

    ROYAL

    TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 & 8.1
    “PASS ane a PIMLICO”

    AIA

    “DON'T ‘TRUST "YOUR HUSBAND”
    light gave a novel and gracious ISS MARGARET HAR? Correct location of business places. *« renee It would be better to concentrate pa Stewart GRANGER ree als a)
    atmosphere. Executive Director of the He is comtemplating compiling Vee. ee ie Sangh tis BRIDGETOWN—(DIAL 2310) in Technicolor ed Mc!
    S. d Hei YWCA of Trini i -q & Tourist Guide for Barbados. eT ie cecor ey Hr OPENING TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 FRI. (Only) 4,30 & 8.15
    BD a ype l ebe a ae as iat fee — = aratre He told Carib that he is looking appear on Tuesday) jenn pee ye gee a A Whole New Serial Fred McMURRAY
    " o r, guest sp r at the [A torw - 30, 4.45 a 30 p.m.
    and Mrs. John Wilson on meeting tonight at 8 p.m. phen Cee cooperation of all a * * mM a 4 * 4 * and Continuing Daily at 4.45 and DESPERADOES OF THE “SINGAPORE”
    the birth of a son and heir,. The The meeting will be held at Mr. Quesnel travels exten-

    8.30 p.m.

    happy event took place on Sun-
    day and mother and babe are do-



    the YMCA Hall Pinfold Street sively and will distribute his
    Members friends and any others Tourist Guides of Barbados in

    WEST

    and
    “THE LOST MOMENT”

    {







    ing fine.

    ._ interested are welcome,



    various ____ Various parts. of the world, the world,

    THE COLOUR QUESTION

    IF YOU are in the pink, feel-
    ing blue or seeing red, don’t
    worry. Change the colour you
    are wearing and all will go well.
    Colour reveals personality; a per-
    son’s real temperament is shown
    in his choice of colours. Ana
    colour has a great effect on one’s
    feelings. Colour is an important
    factor in happy living. If the best
    beau. is in an irritable and
    nervous mood, all a girl has to do
    is to change the lamp shades to a
    soft green or wear a pretty pale

    BY

    N the scissors world there is
    but one topic of conversation:
    the clapping of purchase tax on
    to all pairs of scissors under eight
    inches in length, even if water-

    proof,

    Prodnos¢:... Waterproof scissors?
    What rubbish!

    Myself: Not at all. They are

    for cutting things under water.

    If the left,leg of the pair of
    scissors is seven inches long and
    the right leg is nine inches long,
    the authorities strike an average.
    If the right leg is five inches long
    and the left leg is 15 inches long,
    purchase tax is charged on the
    longer leg, and remitted for the
    shorter leg, thus bringing us back
    to where we were before. Ags fon
    three-legged scissors and the Rick-
    thorpe All-Purpose Single Scis-
    sors, a Commission is sitting to
    determine their fate. A string
    quartet is exempted from the tax
    on string, except in special cases
    to be listed later.

    Who would have thought it;

    SEE that chemists have been
    complaining of the illegibility
    of some doctors’ prescriptions. I
    knew a man who took a prescrip-
    tion to a chemist, and heard a
    voice beside him cry; “I say, that



    JUST IN TIME For

    WOMEN’S COLOURE
    MAIDS WIDE BRIM

    green dress or hat. This will calm
    him down and make him more
    susceptive to your charms. If you
    are feeling bad tempered ignore
    the red tie or sweater, and put
    on something blue--anything from
    baby blue to navy. This should
    elm you.
    blues, put on that bright orange
    scarf, It will cheer you up!

    Fashion designers are always
    looking for some new twist to

    3Y THE WAY

    looks jolly good, can I have it?”





    “Certainly,” said the man, who
    was’ by no means keen on
    medicine. The owner of the voice

    was a backer of concerts, and twu
    weeks later the prescription was
    played. It was called “Meditation
    in B Minor, for two kettledrums
    an oboe.” The “score” was later
    stolen, and was published as a
    poem called “Dawn,” in an ad-
    vanced literary paper, An
    archaeologist wrote to the paper,
    claiming that the poem was ob-
    viously an inscription found on
    one of the Hittite tombs at
    Mokamak. Last week the pre-
    seription was made the basis of a
    pattern for a wall-paper by @ West
    End firm, and an actress sang it in
    a revue, There the matter rests
    at present, doctor,
    ‘THE radio programme spon-
    sored by Snibbo will be
    a highly dignified affair, in spite
    of the fact that the main object
    is to sell Snibbo,

    The opening address’ will
    point out that the body .as well
    as the soul must be catered for.
    Bach will not cure freckles or
    polish a table. BUT— a listener
    who is aware that his freckles
    are fading and that his tables
    gleam and _= glisten will listen
    a eo

    But if you have the

    change the style of clothes, the
    length of the skirt, the cut of the
    jacket. Each season brings its
    crop of the latest colours. But it
    cannot be emphasised too often
    or too frequently that one cannot
    generalise about these things.
    Not EVERY woman can wear a
    round-shouldered, small waisted

    dress made up in Yyellow—we have

    to buy and wear the style and
    colour which suits us best. Wear
    what suits you and not what
    fashion dictates,





    ——By Beachcomber

    with
    Bach's

    an undivided mind _ to
    music, and without that
    gnawing anxiety, that little
    internal voice of conscience,
    which says, “Why do I go about

    all covered with freckles? Why
    are my tables so dirty, while
    Mrs, Gaffney’ s sparkle?” And so

    Snibbo affects even the soul,
    giving a quiet conscience, and

    by
    an

    assurance of duty performed.
    “This very night,” says a_lis-
    tener, moved by the music, “I

    will rub the soup-stains off my
    dear husband’s boots with Snib-
    bo.” (Thinks: “Good old Bach!
    And good old Snibbo!’’)

    Barking up the right tree

    Se all over England are
    probably cheering the Bark-
    ing medical officer of health, who
    said that too much washing is bad
    for smal boys, and injures the
    skin, My favourite story about
    the modern craze for washing tells
    of a woman whose suddenly en-
    riched husband decided to buy a
    huge house. The agent took her
    round, and harped on the “Nine
    bathrooms, all put in by the form-
    er owners.” “What a filthy dirty
    family they must have been,”
    said my lady vigorously.



    THE HOLIDAYS.

    D BEACH HATS
    LEGHORN

    MEN’S TRILBY STRAWS: Cream, Grey, Tan ....

    e—

    $1.00
    $3.10
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    $2.52 $2.88

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220



    YOUR SHOF

    STORES

    DIAL 4606

    4648



    How happy they are —Mother and Child! Yes,

    doubts and difficulties have gone—baby is on
    Cow & Gate!

    Strong, sturdy limbs, sound bones, the happiness
    of abounding health—these are some of the gifts
    bestowed by this famous food.

    Buy a tin of Health and H-»piness for your
    little one too.

    COW & Gi

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    ~

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    5. B. LESLIE & ©O., LTD,—Agents

    JANETTA DRESS SHOP

    (Next Door to Singer)

    BARGAINS

    DRESSES





    UPVACLD ce hae ele ele ene 2 for $5.00
    Also
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    ONE WEEK ONLY
    gore”

    * GLOBE

    FOR EXCITING MOVIES.
    Spomins FO-DAY 5 & om oat

    THE SMOKE JUMPERS |
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    . Raging with
    man's most nd-
    ked hates and
    fears!

    aoa WIDMARK
    CONSTANCE SMITH
    JEFFREY (UNTER








    le Hea
    Rico sone Lil G.ENGEL JOSEPH M. NEWMAN |
    Jernés Gri th HARRY KLEINER +

    Joe Sawyer

    siege a

    > f

    a SRA wigs

    “ART COHN’ af

    20


    THURSDAY, MAY 29,

    WHO Discuss
    Increasin

    Populations

    GENEVA, .

    Speaking in general aay at
    the Fifth World Health Assembly
    ip nae Tintin Mudaliar
    ol a said “ nited Nations
    and the World Health on iza-

    1952



    col utes a menace to social,
    economic and ideol
    of the ie” ogical welfare

    Sit Arcot Mudaliar ex
    that India had appealed = hee
    on this problem to the U.N. and
    W.H.O., and the advice given by
    the W.H.O. expert was of a na-
    ture of self control, in a limited
    manner. This advice, Sir Arcot
    Mudaliar pointed out, is available
    in scientific publications but is
    not known by general populations,
    Sir Arcot Mudaliar continued,
    India takes full responsibility
    for this step”, but he added “India
    is unwilling to give offense to
    other countries.” F

    Dr. W. G. Wickremesinghe of
    Ceylon said, “Ceylon has the
    highest rate of population growth
    —about 3 per cent per annum—
    while other countries, with in-
    creasing populations, have a rate













    BARBADOS







    ADVOCATE



    3% 4 on Oe ~ Sooo. fF SOS

    SEA AND AIR
    TRAFFIC

    -OOSSSS<
    In Carlisle Bay
    le Smith, Sect Cloucia S

    |

    | {

    | Ser 1
    ch. Eenterprise S., Sch. Gita M., Sch. | }

    § nshine R., Lady Noeleen, M.V. Blue i

    {

    +

    Pees

    —————



    t
    +

    ai
    GRAAL AE

    2

    Sch. Lac

    Star, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch. D’Ortac, M.\V i
    Cacique Del Caribe M.V. Compton, Sct
    Marea Henrietta, and M.V
    e ARRIVALS
    S.S. Canadian Cruiser, 3,395 tons from

    j

    TB \

    | Trinidad Seh. Mary E. Caroline from \
    \

    Radar

    es

    1

    ’ Dominica and Sch. Belqueen from St
    ¥ j Vincent, M.V. Moneka under Capt. Hud-
    + sen from Dominica and Sch. Burma D

    from St. Vineent
    DEPARTURES

    Grelrosa for United Kingdom
    ———_

    In Touch With Barbados |

    . ‘
    Coastal Station )
    CABLE & WIRELESS, (West Indies
    Ltd. advise that they 1 now communi- | (
    eate with the followi ships through
    their Barbados Coast Station
    5 S. Castor Empire Glencoe, s,s
    T. @rrance Harold T. An
    drews Pennant, #5, El
    ‘eto 8.8 Sunray, s.s
    ; Amakura, s.s Hiegh Ray
    5 Gallia Alcoa Cavalie &.8
    ):Lancero Catalina Willemstad
    ; 8.8. Crofter, s.s. Bruno Dieppe, 8.»
    ) Buccaneer Siram Linga, 8.5
    Oo. M. Bernuth Jutahy, 5.6. Iw
    i bank, # s. Dewdale, as. Canadian Cruts
    ; er Carmen Solon Turman
    Aivdal, §.s. (¢ Cruiser, 4.3 5
    Carmen, Borendreeht

    MAIL NOTICES

    t
    i
    big

    { i ss
    \
    |








    $.5
    Hill
    Alcoa
    Bonito,
    Alabama, s.5

    « $8

    Pky [a8

    Moniea, s.8



    &.8







    of growth of one or two per cent.” “ z : bn
    He added that Ceylon will make But Wilbur, maybe the little English boys dont want a little {Matis for Com eaia AIRED, Manes:
    Gal frethede WObe Clad in tae, American boy to be admiral af the:r boats.’ ect, ee Be eee 8) FEe RE
    »
    and that the population pro Liondew Bxeress. Sevvive i Paral ang Res tered Mails at 10 a.m
    must be solved in “a careful and Sg ti eRe, —— ~-——— ‘ See See ee a Oe
    scien oF ; ’ Nlatis 0) " inidac >s » se “yelo
    “Dr. Seg. Magrailah of Jordan “Should we promote health only e Hath jac be toe at the’ ener
    said his country was too poor to for the purpose of providi ore 1 | Post Office, Ke wee
    contribute financially to W.H.O. people for slaughter? Should we I a l ne J eCSSECS ee oO r |Mait at 2 prim; and Ordinare Mall nt 4,30 |
    yegular or technical assistance fight infant mortality only to jp.m. on the 20th May, 1932 eeesa
    projects. If these projects could spare children to be murdered | Mails for British Guiana by the Seb. |
    not be financed internationally, later by bombs and_ starvation?” e e | Marton. Belle Wolfe Will Be closed at the
    Jordan would have to reconsider Dr. Noach added, “Medical men ernad tve tce Parcel Mall. At 42 (nooh), Régistere
    relationship with W.H.O. can only be promoters of peace. eS Mail at 2. p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.3
    Our work will be quite meaning- a ar Aa wae
    Dr. Rachad Pharaon of Saudi less unless it is based on the con- LONDON, May. for necessary water control works. she can mak i RATES OF EXCHANGE
    Arabia revealed that his country viction that man’s destiny is life “Alarming” possibilities in re- Why, he asks, is development in manufactured % ae Nae CEREING BATES MAE 36, 1hs8
    wi et FO e000 on ene not death and des- gard to the Commonwealth al'- British Guiana developing so prices with ie wee ies ae NEW YORK mering |
    work this year; $7,000, - truction,” important rice supplies are slowly? can combete iY CISC |. site | Cheaue 4
    ance the new health ministry, and outlined by Mr. Bernard Braine , an compete, It must be expected, | en tee
    $8,000,000 for building hospitals, Other speakers included Sir M.P., in an article appearing n Supporting his argumenis for Ser ta apes, wit TBARS | DemaBl Deaf bel ha
    water supplies, etc. Dr, Pharaon John Charles (United Kingdom), the current issue of New Common- urgent action, Mr. Braine points what td. thee a Set RO Cutten 19 9/10
    announced, that the new quaran- ol G ‘slat italy) Dr mn): wealth. out that the three rice-bowl oxport. is available for |" Eciipent 3 Vic
    ion itor ne = sions influx ee Taba ‘ iran), Dr : Db Roide He pleads for alternative soure bth a Se Sa aes, a at A ia
    real or nex ason’s ii i : s for alternative s 28 ina 3 Sia CANADA
    pilgrims, (France), Dr. Svasti Daengsvaeng of supply “in some defendabie Ped tn oe eigat wiiton ‘All this ig alarming. If famine | Cheques oh Ban! 74 4/10
    Dr. P. Noach, ym for (Thailand). part of the world, preferably tons a year. Today they export a vame to India, necessitating the Demand Draft 74.15
    iene aes Pad sed te os Sixty-three member states are Winners Teen tee he think aie eens half million tons. jaa f a oe _ ey ee ct eee 72 8/10
    achievements but stress - a s , ks, “And the situation,” he goes on, “)) © nmunist armies {74 5 ‘urrency 7
    lief that they were not useful attending the Fifth World Health of exportable surpluses of rice “is bedevilled by eenetie Japan ers Burma | and Indo-China, | 59; ne oar
    without ideals behind them, Assembly. coming from Africa, for some time js; now making for the first time or . the rice lands were visited alias ;
    , ei e oe al ahead, ‘ Present experiments 'N+ypon the exportable surpluses of Oy drought or flood, our terri-/s uch territories as Malaya
    mechanised rice cultivation in South East Asia. tories could be cut off from their}Malaya’s rubber and tin produc
    ° Tanganyika, Nyasaland and Nige- vital supplies with no hope of]|tion, for example, upon whict
    j via will serve local consumption “Before the war she drew the veliet from elsewhere. For there} ur industries depend, is influenced
    Worst la ue Soviet territory ; the O-S. sent only. : bulk of her requirements from is no sizeable surplug of ric al by the availability of
    ete nine tons of | Main hope, Mr. Braine, say Korea and Formosa, then inclu- anywhere else in the world. The] rice. ye supplies were cut off
    ni in hope, r, Braine, says, i er everseas empire. lk rican $ ;| the alave PCONOINY roulc
    s Jordan, the little desert kingdom \lies in the West Indies—British ne 7 eee Oy ee yee - a isithe Malayan economy wou
    in 10 ears next Palestine, whose Guiana in particular. Production Today, deniea access to those ter- 2°" uba, while the}come to a standstill, the war
    Malta is swollen by nearly | i ane eo a bes 5 i hs hee 8 : ‘eet for Jt#lian surplus is “swallowed up| against Communism would be los
    000 Arab ref from in the latter territory could be ritories, she is in the market for in Europe.” md the whole free world would
    festine. “is one of the most |inereased at least five-fold, pro- 1ice which would normally flow “wr. Braine discusses the effet Péal tive jolt.”
    threatens food FAO. reported. countries,” vided capital were made available to British territories. Moreover, .; inadequate rice supplies for —L.E.S.
    ; Jordan as become a | are at a? 7 so ae Sonatas cdg ne |
    ROME, Tuesday.—Swarms of breedi ground, |
    locusts are blackening the thigatening Surrounding \
    s ie nations. ' i
    fhelds yf ie ettons in the Nearly 2,000,000 Wd
    worst insect plague for a a is” infested = with

    hundred y@ars.
    locusts are ‘ranging

    THE CHALLENGE

    North Africa. ® the le 7
    East. and into Pakistan, and F.A.0. ¢ yee
    the food of a quatter of the wi

    world is in peril.

    Say Fog vey eels
    oh cl te is statvintk to

    's
    he
    ea!

    tNO’s Food and. Agriculture
    Organisation reported today “A new nera: of young
    that squadrons of planes are locusts soon w be on hand.
    killing the focusts by the threatening the cotton and
    million ® grain of the Nile Delta on one
    mn poe ae rice fields of India
    on the other.
    PLANES SENT “The challenge has been taken
    The R.A.F. has sent five spray- up. Men

    * in the fields, in the deserts,
    in the skies, It is total war
    against the locust.”

    ing planes to Jordan; Russia
    has sent ten geanee to Persia to
    stop the hordes from invading

    juipment are out
    in tn and










    A ‘ie

    INDI


















    ARABIA The shadow of the
    © }tocust plague spreads
    b ¢ ik ‘om a












    out East Afric

    hy SUDAN ©. apyssinia

    ' *
    oo Bowe ae



    NEARLY 2UH0000 SOT ARE MALES ENFESTED
    “it is total war agaist the locust”









    We wish to advise our

    Tasty bits. of




    grant spices and

    customers that our PARTS
    Department will be closed
    on Tuesday and Wednes-
    day 3rd and 4th June 1952







    One of the more prized HEINZ recipes
    is for HErNz Spaghetti with Meat...an
    extra flavorful dish that’s a meal in itself!

    HEINz own famous tomato sauce, fra-

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    beef, tangy cheese,

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    Good cooks know the value of Bovril.

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    BOVRIL

    PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU



    ts PLEASE

    WIN $40.00

    Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to
    win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will
    be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
    Helsinki next July, Enter pew oe try your skill.

    8

    RU

    1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win
    the prize.

    2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one
    3 containing the least errors which is opened first by the
    Editor will win the prize.
    66—Meager.
    68—Therefore.

    ign.

    Ro what eoples had dwelt in Ar
    rior to the land being given
    0 the children of Lot?

    @ HORIZONTAL
    1—Performs,

    5—Lucky number.
    10—Whe was ejected from the







    NOTE NEW CLOSING DATE

    8.

    2a os a

    8.

    51

    53—
    55—
    56—
    57-

    -Asparagus,
    Lo

    PAGE THREE







    a -)

    Rediffusion listening

    requires no effort of concentration. There is

    no troublesome tuning and no interference can

    creep in to mar the realism of your pro-

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    direct from our studios

    relax WITH

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    Squares and Rolls

    LANCASTREUM
    BRUNO FELT
    CONGOLEUM

    LANCASTER
    OIL CLOTH

    for Tables etc.

    45" wide
    from $1.46

    BARBADOS
    CO-OP.
    COTTON FACTORY
    LTD.

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

    63—Knob.

    65—In addition.

    66—Transgression.

    67—How many mites did t s00r
    widow throw into tl at

    sury?
    10—Which of Judah's so

    what were the breast-
    plates of the locusts com-
    ared?

    wa





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    STOCK-TAKING

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    57 VAR, =
    er VETIES










    Entries can



    temple in Jerusalem? 18—Musician’s baton. 68—Stupor slain by the Lord?

    ock face. enard. -—Climax. 72—Mother,

    Papal veil. 7 ountry roads. —Sert. 74-Symbol for silver. \
    g —Curved molding. }
    1 {
    ivisions of time. VERTICAL P| ti
    Pp A 1—Jewish month. \)
    measure. ote. ae
    In ‘t sea were Pharaoh's ymbol for tantalum. . }
    chariots and host drowned’ un , {
    §—Flies oft, }
    Bitter vetch. r anders from truth. Y ;
    Bo bry as wine. —Duct, |G }

    Sey Clee Sok pone alt Pie land of Y a

    ry by y e land o
    judes. Judah Gil |
    to the me. 10—Snoop. 4
    tric wheel-part. 11—At what place were Joghua’s «ad {
    men defeated? ~~ r 4 f
    ‘ay. 12—Inner lining of the iris. }
    t giant was slain by 18—Penitential season. )
    Brit ere Y |
    xclamation. Sard game. }
    24—Mistrust. U4 4
    rity. 26—Descendants of sher. a ny
    if mound. a —Greek letter.

    ‘opaz hummingbird 29—Tin }
    ‘od. 30—Split pulse. i
    eB. 31—College cheer.

    ipped. 32—Begin. y |
    ‘What £ believers warned a eed, poe ‘
    not to lie against? atisfied, L )
    a dawe. 36—Who is the reputed autho: of Yi ‘
    the Psalms? Vp {
    i 37—Dubious. (
    ment. 30—Tibetan gazelle. \
    Frost, 40-—Bronze eee \
    Worthless bit. 48—Who owned the field in which i
    ‘Land-measure. Abraham was buried )
    How many horus has the }
    dragon? 45—Watchful. \
    @—Proposed international lan- 47—Pig-pen.
    Risse. 48—Torrid.
    @—Blackbird. 49—Ocean
    DN Goes cals 04.00.66 ahd cee a Oh Ene bO PFN KET Beng res eS. hig i 4a cad Fa Raheem Be tT a LOD «Cheetahs eH

    ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND

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









    SS


    = 4

    PAGE FOUR

    Bridgetown



    Printed by the Advecate Co., Lid Broad St





    Thursday, May 29, 1952







    PEACE STEPS

    -WHILE the signature of the contractual
    agreement at Bonn on Monday and that of
    the European Defence Community Treaty

    in Paris on Tuesday do not guarantee “peace
    in our time”, they give us greater reasons
    for hope than we have yet had since the
    cessation of hostilities in the 1939-1945 war.
    The mere fact of signing does not remove
    the suspicions which some nations, particu-
    larly France entertain about Germany’s in-
    tentions and the signing has to be ratified
    by the Parliaments of the countries taking
    part in the agreement and the Defence
    Treaty. But the steps taken in Bonn and in
    Paris this week are important steps in the
    direction of peace.

    That France which has been invaded by
    Germany three times since 1870 should
    agree to German rearmament within seven
    years of the cessation of war during which
    France was under the Nazi yoke is some-
    thing almost incredible. But the people of
    France, however suspicious they might well
    be about Germany’s intentions and how-
    ever deep rooted their fear of having an
    armed Germany on their doorstep, are
    aware of the greater threat from Stalin’s
    imperialism.

    The contractual agreement signed at
    Bonn does not in fact create a United Ger-
    many. The agreement is only with the Fed-
    eral West German Republic and the Euro-
    pean Defence Treaty would have to be re-
    vised in the event of Germany becoming
    re-united.

    But whatever the difficulties that lie
    ahead for the new European Defence com-
    munity, what has happened this week in
    Bonn and Paris give rea] glimmers of hope
    that a halt can be put to Stalin’s ambitions
    to spread the mantle of Russian imperial-
    ism over greater areas of the continent of

    Europe.

    Should Europe fall the next blow would’
    be against the United States and Canada.

    The West Indies before that happened
    would already have had their fate decided.

    These words may seem strange to ears
    which have grown accustomed only to
    think in terms of local inconveniences such
    as low living standards or rising cost of liv-
    ing: it is well that our ears should become
    more attuned to the realities of the world in
    which we live and to the real threat to
    peace and progress which is represented by
    Russian imperialism today.

    Absorbed by our internal squabbles and
    disagreements we are apt to forget the rea-
    sons why European rearmaments and de-
    fence are necessary. The menace to world
    peace which was caused by Hitler’s mega-
    lomaniac bid for world Empire in 1939 is
    greater today. And unlike Hitler, Stalin has
    achieved much success and rules despoti-
    cally an Empire with enormous resources
    and is served by the most active and enter-
    prising fifth column in human history.

    If this week’s events at Bonn and Paris
    are successful in turning the tide against
    Stalin and therefore in favour of world
    peace, our own chances of peace and pros-
    perity will have increased. It is right that
    we should think on these things.



    SEAWELL

    AFTER completing the repairs of the
    runway at Seawell, Mr. James of the Cana-
    dian Department of Transport returns to
    Canada today. Mr. James deserves the
    thanks of every Barbadian man and woman
    and no doubt the Government will acknow-
    edge that thanks in writing to the Canadian
    Department of Transport and to Mr. James.

    The criticisms which were expressed
    about the runway at Seawell in the House
    of Assembly earlier this year did little to
    publicise Barbados favourably in the
    Dominion of Canada.

    The urgent repairs at Seawell have now
    been completed. Mr. James and the local
    Highways and Transport Department are
    to be congratulated on finishing a job with-
    in a reasonable period and within the mon-
    ies allocated, despite the fact that wilful
    damage was done to certain equipment in
    use at Seawell.

    Everyone will thope that the runway at
    Seawell will now require no more than nor-
    mal routine maintenance and that the next
    major operation necessary at Seawell will
    be the extension of the runway to accom-
    modate jet-aircraft and the construction of
    a well designed terminal building with good
    facilities for passengers.

    The Soviet jet Schters in Korea have
    startled the Wet. But de we knew the
    worst? To-day comes a new appraisal of

    \the strength of Russia's Airforar.

    THE appearance over Korea
    of the Soviet MiG 15 jet fighter,
    over-650 m.p.h. and one of the
    best in operational use any-
    where in the world, startled the
    air experts of the West.

    It startled them not by its
    performance only byt by its
    numbers, too. The Russians
    have built up a huge jet fighter
    force for the Chinese and North
    Korean Communists. It may be
    assumed that fhey have also
    kept a lot for themselves. As we
    now know, they have big jet
    fighter forces in Eastern Europe
    too.

    How strong is the Soviet Air
    Force? A great deal of light is
    thrown on that question by a
    book* published today. The
    author is Asher Lee, a wartime
    R.A. Wing Commander who
    was a senior intelligence officer
    at the Air Ministry and a lec-
    turer at the R.A.F. Staff Col-
    lege.

    Luftwaffe Works

    Lee adds up a “Short list” of
    Stalin’s aircraft production. We
    know foy certain, he says, that
    the Soviet Government have
    taken over Luftwaffe factories
    which used to make Messer-
    schmitt rocket and jet-planes or

    modern Focke-Wulf fighters at
    Marienburg, Sorau Rahmel,
    Riga Breslau, Posen, Kreising
    and elsewhere and other air-
    craft factories in Poland,
    Czechoslovakia, Hungary and
    Rumania.

    Lee arrives at a conservative
    estimate of 2,000 new airplanes
    a month as a basic production
    figure.

    Well before 1955 the monthly
    production figure of new and
    repaired aircraft will exceed
    3,000.

    In addition hundreds of Ger-
    man technicians from the Zeiss
    and Agfa firms have been help-

    ing to improve and streamline
    Stalin's precision instrument
    factories.

    It would be difficult to exag-
    te the Soviet debt to the

    waffe in the 1945—47
    period. They inherited hundreds
    of German rocket and jet-

    planes and captured thousands



    _By JAMES STUART
    Evening Standard Air Reporter

    ef Luftwaffe
    engineers.
    In 1947 the Soviet Union were

    technicians and

    weil behind the West in the
    development of jet engines.
    After 1948 Soviet jet fighters

    gradually began to match the
    best of those in the Western air
    forces.

    German Lessons
    Soviet engine designers,
    Shvetzov. Charomski and

    Chelomey began to absorb fully
    the lessons they had learned on
    German jets, and Mikulin and
    Klimov were rapidly learning
    the metallurgic lessons from the
    turbine blades of the Rolls-
    Royce jet engines that Stalin
    bought from Britain.

    The MiG 15 brought Soviet
    jet fighters into the world top
    class. Once the Soviet after-.
    burner was perfected there was
    no reason, Lee says, why the
    MiG 15 should not reach a top
    speed of over 700 m.p.h. (An
    after-burner is a device for re-
    heating the jet exhaust, giving
    an even greater boost.)

    The majority of Soviet jet
    fighters and fighter-bombers of
    the early 1950’s have been
    MiG 15s, Lavochkin 17s, TU 10s,
    and Ilyushin twin-jets. But
    there are two others, the
    Lavochkin twin-jet night fighter
    and light-bomber, and a YAK,
    which may be Stalin’s first
    supersonic jet fighter. Lee says"

    “The next year or so should
    tell us if Russia will pioneer as
    the producer of an operational
    faster-than-sound fighter, as
    opposed to an experimental
    supersonic airplane like the
    American Skyrocket. There
    seems no technical reason why
    she should not.”

    The Soviet medium and
    heavy bomber position is diffi-
    cult. to estimate.

    A long-range six-engined jet
    bomber, which may be the Ilyu-
    shin 26, is being developed. But
    most of the post-war re-equip-
    ment has been with TU 4s,
    four-engined bombers (Russian
    copies of the American Super-
    fortress), whose range had been
    stepped up by engine improve-
    ments to between 2,500 and







    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Could Stalin Strike Us |
    Down With His Jets? |

    |
    3,000 miles. This is roughly the}
    radius of action of Russia's
    atom-bomb carrying airplanes.

    During the next year or so, |
    Lee estimates, Russia will be

    able to put into the air about/

    500 four-e bombers, sup-
    plemented by a few squadrons
    of six-engined jets ‘as a maxi-
    mum 24-hour effort — which
    could not be maintained. The
    average daily effort will be
    — one-third of that num-

    r.

    “Their bomber forces,” says
    Lee, “should be able to cover
    the complete range of Buregems
    and Middle East targets, and, of
    course, Japan.” Suppose that it
    ever came to war between



    Stalin and the U.S.A.; what
    then? Here are Lee’s forecasts:

    A big blitz on a wide ra
    of American cities is most
    unlikely. In the early stages
    Russia would be likely to use
    part of its heavy bomber
    forces as a close adjunct to
    the immediate ground bat-
    tle. “Trans-continental bomb-
    ing will be a costly business.
    The Kremlin *may be profligate
    in the expenditure of infantry,
    but not in highly trained and
    highly skilled, bomber crews.”

    At the present moment, in
    Lee’s view, Russia could put a
    force of 7,500 tactical airplanes
    into the air, possibly 10,000 for
    periods, Soviet tactical
    squadrons were well trained to
    co-operate with armoured divi-

    sions; they were mobile and
    could keep pace with ground
    advances.

    Trip To Moscow

    On any major military ‘front
    in which the Red Army were
    engaged, we could expect
    daily tactical air support of
    between 2,500 and 5,000 sorties.
    It would be supplemented by
    Jongrange rockets, some _ of
    which would within a few
    years, have atomic warheads.

    “That”, says Lee, “is why the
    Soviet Control Commission in
    Germany stripped the German
    rocket development centre at
    Peenemunde h such indecent
    haste and dragooned the techni-
    cians and scientists into a trip
    to Moscow.”

    *The Soviet Air Force, by
    Asher Lee (Getald Duckworth,
    10s. .6a.)

    WORLD COPRIGHT RESERVED

    Rational Dress?

    One of the first things noticed
    by most foreigners’ arriving in
    Barbados is usually the marked
    tendency of the male islanders to
    ciing strongly to conventional
    clothing, even at what seems as
    if it must be a great sacrifice of
    comfort in this warm climate.
    Perhaps the custom has carried
    oy from the days when certain
    sartorial standards were thought
    necessa: to maintain dignity,
    social prestige, or financial status
    ii the business world, regardless
    of loss of efficiency in working
    hours. A man can always
    work better with less fatigue if
    he is comfortable, and if the
    surplus clothes worn by Barba-
    dian men were placed end to
    end, the result wouid add up to
    a terrific total of discomfort and
    enormous expense for first cost
    and upkeep.

    In England q half century ago
    we had sporadic cutbreaks of
    public interest in tne relative
    absurdity or suitability of the
    clothes worn by beth sexes, It
    rather resembled the recent
    battle about birth control in
    Barbados, with Taxpayers and
    Fro Bono Publico’s writing to
    the papers to express their ideas
    aiso everything from mild dis-
    approval to withering scorn of
    those disagreed with them.

    A burning question of the day
    was whether ladies should wear
    divided skirts: or bloomers for
    bicycling, with a strong under-
    current of opinion ffom old-
    fashioned folk to the effect that
    real ladies did not vide bicycles.

    Another hardy perennial was
    the utter absurdity of the many
    layers of complicated clothing
    worn by men, with enthusiastic
    reformers suggesting that some-
    thing like the Roman toga would
    be much simpler, cheaper and
    more pleasing in appearance, as
    well as more easily laundered.
    Still others wanted men to adopt
    more colourful garb instead of
    the uninteresting monotones of
    their traditionally ugly and un-
    practical cloth suits.

    Since the Gay Nineties male
    fashions have changed surpris-
    ingly little, while a conservative
    old fellow like myself never
    ceases to feel amazeiment, tinged



    by K.E. Smythies

    with envy, at the things that
    ladies ¢an do, or the ciothes they
    can do without, and still be
    ladies.

    I know some tropical coun-
    tries where business men of the
    senior executive class wear
    shorts at their work, and regard
    coats and ties as unnecessary
    even in the Clubs to which they
    appear for lunch,

    There is a tradition that the
    long trousers was first foisted
    on us by a man who somehow
    managed to be a leader of male
    fashion in _ spite of having
    knobbly knees, but this may be

    mere hearsay,

    American humourists — often
    poke fun at the traditional
    Englishman who would insist on
    wearing at least a dinner jacket
    (which they call Tuxedo,) even
    if he were about to be served up
    as the main course at a cannibal
    banquet. So it is only fair for
    British jokesmiths to get in an
    occasional dig at the American
    College co-ed. whose idea of
    ‘doing’ Europe, is to disport her-
    self on the boulevards of Paris
    attired in a Bikini-type sun-suit.

    My own ideas of clothing fall
    somewhere between these two
    extremes, but when trying to
    decide what to wear for some
    social gathering in Barbados, I
    am frequently torn between a
    natural desire to be inconspicu-
    ous and an equally strong hh to
    be comfortably cool and un-
    wrinkled.

    I never did think much of the
    Roman toga idea ana while the
    East Indian sarong might be more
    suitable here, it would certainly
    attrect attention, When visiting
    Canada last year I ransacked
    the haberdasheries for new ideas
    and found one or two that seem
    like steps in the right direction,
    though cot the perfect answer
    to the problem. My taste does
    siot run to those very vivid
    shirts, nor to any shirt worn
    outside the trousers, and it
    seems impracticable for the
    tailors to uild q coat that looks

    Our Readers Say:

    Disappearance Of
    Colonialism

    To The Editor, The Advocate,

    SIR,—British West Indians,
    who have a long-standing appre-
    ciation of constitutional prob-
    lems, will be interested in your
    special correspondent’s descrip-
    tion of the new Puerto Rico
    constitution. For a small coun-
    try which is entirely dependent
    economically on a large country
    —over 90 per cent of the Island's
    trade is with U.S.A.—but which
    has aspirations towards political
    independence, American consti-
    tutional forms have great merits,
    but no one should suppose that
    this new “commonwealth status”

    implies anything approaching
    what we know as “dominion
    status.”

    The point is that Puerto Rico,
    although it has no representation
    in Congress (except an observer
    with the right to speak) remains
    subject to United States federal
    laws. On the one hand it has
    no international status or inde-
    pendent foreign relations. In
    fact Puerto Ricans are liable to
    compulsory military service
    with the United States armed
    forces. On the other hand it is
    liable to federal law in many
    internal matters, First and
    foremost it is subject to United
    States customs duties. If the
    U.S, government raises the

    tariff, for example on English

    motor-cycles, to protect U.S,
    manufacturers, Puerto Rico's
    tariff rises too. ‘° Moreover

    Puerto Rico is subject to a long
    list of federal enactments about
    housing, hospitals, schools, agri-
    culture and roads. The stand-
    ards of accommodation and con-
    struction are fixed for Puerto
    Rico by the federal legislature.

    I am not suggesting that this
    federal control is unacceptable
    to Puerto Rico or that it is any-
    thing but beneficial to the de-
    pendency, The control is accom-
    panied by very generous federal
    grants and enables the island
    government to maintain services
    of a far higher standard than it
    could maintain from its own re-
    sources: Puerto Rican opinion
    is at present willing to accept
    this measure of control by the
    metropolitan power, But to
    claim that the new constitution
    means independence ar self-de-
    termination is pure nonsense,

    Actually in Puerto Rico, fol-
    lowing the U.S. state model, the
    Governor is a_ political figure
    directly elected and has very
    great executive power. So long
    therefore as the political party
    with a majority in the island
    follows a general policy accepta-
    ble to the federal government
    and is prepared to accept fed-
    eral regulation as the price of
    receiving federal financial help
    there can be no serious conflict.
    What would happen if Puerto



    well without linings and paddings
    that are too warm for the tropics.

    Obviously there is scope for
    the development of new gar-
    ments or new styles in old ones,
    with the object of making the
    male torso look presentable
    when clad in only one layer of
    some material that will be cool
    and comfortable, and not easily
    wrinkled, The sartorial genius
    who can solve the ploblem
    should be richly rewarded.

    If we could only bring our-
    selves to be less hide-bound by
    custom the problem would be
    already solved. I have met one
    or two hardy souls at less formal
    evening gatherings, attired in
    well-tailored slacks and the
    shirts with short sleeves and
    wpen neck, looking quite
    adequately dressed and far more
    comfortable than the more con-
    ventionally clad. The shops are
    well supplied with such ftems
    in attractive colours and some
    of the new materials that do not
    wrinkle easily. So what are we
    waiting for?

    The idea of wearing a lot of
    unnecessary clothes to maintain
    prestige is rather out-dated now,
    and never was very sound if
    only because anybody can dress
    up. At best it is a ilimsy base
    for dignity to rest on.

    I would. not have the temerity
    to suggest changes in more
    formal evening wear, and there
    is not the same need now that
    the shell-jacket with commer-
    bund is acceptable ‘in lieu of
    tails and waistcoat. This sensible

    garb was in vogue in India many |«

    years ago, and the first time I
    wore one was in the year 1910,
    at a dinner party in a house in
    Calcutta that had once been the
    official residence of Warren
    Hastings. t

    If I were younger and more
    energetic I should feel tempted
    to start a movement for more
    comfort and less convention in
    clothes for men in this island,
    though it would. be better done
    by a native Barbadian of course.
    If some enterprising young
    fellow feels like doing it, I shall
    be glad to give him my moral



    support, for whatever it may
    be worth! 7

    4
    Rico returned® a communist

    majority or elected a Governor
    who for some other reason was
    unacceptable to the metropolitan
    country, one can only conjecture.

    Yours faithfully,
    STUDENT.

    Help Wanted

    To The Editor, The Advocate,

    SIR,—Some time ago our
    Government asked fishermen to
    get a better type of boat, A

    few of them tried to do so but]

    they still want help.

    Since some of our small boats
    were damaged in December last,
    our Government yoted ten thou-
    sand dollars to instal engines in
    three of these new boats. This
    has not yet been done,

    When any question is to be
    decided, a Fisheries Meeting is
    called. They can never get a
    quorum, This shows that some-
    body is not interested.

    The engines for this new type
    of boat would take between 10
    and 12 months to get here from
    England. During this time the
    boats are getting sapped.

    I would ask the Government
    to take steps to solve this pro-
    blem of aiding the fishermen
    because the addition of these
    boats would be a boon to the
    fishing indusiry.

    Yours truly,
    M, M. BURNETT,




    a}

    Well ... The Sound Effects

    Were Good, Anyway

    By BEVERLEY BAXTER, M.P.

    WHY not give them a romantic costume
    drama? What could be more refreshing
    than a Roadhouse Inn with Cromwell sol-
    diers not only looking for Charles Stuart,
    but more especially for the dashing elusive
    Earl of Dawlish, who was Pimpernelling all
    over the place with a warm smile for a
    pretty wench and cold steel for Cromwell's
    men.

    I sat in my seat at the Saville ready to
    fall under the spell, and let me admit that
    the sound of horses’ hooves outside was the
    best I have ever heard. You just could not
    believe that there were not real horses on
    the road.

    The author of The Moonraker is well
    qualified for his task. As Secretary of the
    Board of Film Censors he has not only seen
    all that Hollywood has put before us but
    in addition he enjoys the advantage of wit-
    nessing such scenes and incidents as are
    exempted from public gaze.

    Unhappily, Mr. Arthur Watkyn‘has noth-
    ing new to say, nor does he say it very well.
    Most of us accept the dictum that the Cav-
    aliers were wrong but romantic and that
    the Roundheads were right but repulsive,
    yet Mr. Watkyn even waters that down and
    implies that there was something to be said
    for and against both sides.

    Such reasonableness may be near the
    truth, but it is not the stuff of romantic
    drama.

    Nevertheless the first act got well away
    with agreeable alarums and excursions, to
    say nothing of the brave Lord Dawlish ap-
    pearing in the disguise of a Puritan scholar.
    There was also a pretty Puritan wife who
    was putting up at the inn, a young woman
    with a fierce hatred of the Royalists and a
    growing suspicion that the Puritan scholar
    was not what he seemed to be.

    Warning reached Lord Dawlish that she
    was going to betray him, and being a man of
    decision he announced that he would go to
    her bedroom and confront her with the
    charge,

    THEN—A LAUGH

    This brought us to the second act where
    Miss Jean Kent and Mr. Griffith Jones held
    a coy conversation on matrimony and poli-
    tics. The country was in turmoil, the
    Roundheads were riding through the night
    to capture Lord Dawlish, torture and death
    were in the very air—outside. In fact all
    sorts of things were happening off stage,
    but practically nothing in the bedroom.

    So there came an ominous laugh from
    the gallery, a sound whch must be torture
    to the actors who cannot reply but can only
    speak the lines set down for them. I do not
    dispute the justice of the verdict but I
    shall always contend that the demonstra-
    tion of the gallery should be held for the
    end of the play. They are more polite in
    New York; they just walk out.

    Griffith Jones was an attractive King’s
    man when the author gave him a chance,
    and his Puritan scholar was admirably con-
    ceived. It is not his fault that the days of
    Lewis Waller have gone for ever.

    Jean Kent gave a pleasant interpretation
    of the reasonable Puritan wife, but she is
    too passive, too motionless. The stage is
    there so that actors can move. Mr. Terence
    de Marney directed the lively scenes very
    well indeed but more should happen in a
    bedroom than just talk.

    Yet The Moonraker will be a great suc-
    cess with the amateurs, where we can
    all look at our friends and afterwards
    assure them that they ought to go on the
    stage. In fact, judging by some of the acting
    in the London theatre a good many of them
    do,

    NO TEARS

    Let us give full credit to Mr. Jimmy
    (Schnozzle) Durante for refusing to emo-
    tionalise his rapturous reception at the Pal-
    ladium. His eyes did not glisten with tears
    nor did he clutch the. microphone as if to
    save himself from collapse. Neither did he
    assure us that this was the most wunner-
    ful moment in his life and that we were
    just the sweetest nicest audiences in the
    world. :

    Mr. Durante’s success is based on what he
    is rather than what he does. He has a voice
    production’ that defies both science and
    probability. Any other man would have
    laryngitis after'ten minutes of his raucous
    rasping cascade of lunatic violence, but Mr.
    Durante is essentially a defiant figure, a
    mocking, jesting, protesting, ironic rebel
    who defies even the laws of voice produc-
    tion,

    His hair is thin? You BETCHE! But
    every hair has a muscle!

    WIG? NO SIR

    Should he wear a wig? No sir, he wears a
    hat a lot of hats, more hats than were ever
    dreamed of by all the mad hatters in the
    world. Look at his walk. There is a swing
    to it as if he were starting out a long, long
    trail.

    World Copyright Reserved
    —L.ES.



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    THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    Kace Ticket Dispute Continues

    C.J. Will Sum Up Today

    DEFENDANT'S COUNSEL Mr. D. H. L. Ward in the
    disputed ownership case of a winning race ticket of 1949,
    at the Court of Common Pleas yesterday submitted to the
    jury that the plaintiffs were lying and that there was strong
    a to prove that his client was the owner of the
    ticket.

    The suit is Clement Gill, Arthur
    Broomes and Le Roy Branker against Lambert Martindale
    and the ticket was P9574 which won £500. To-day Mr.
    W. W. Reece, Q.C. for the plaintiffs will finish his address to
    the jury and the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore who
    is presiding, will sum up the case.

    Yesterday was the third da

    Joseph Drakes,

    y of written—as Gill had said—in his
    hearing of the case. The parties presence, And there was no reason
    of the suit are from St, Joseph to suggest why Taitt should lie
    and both sides claim they bought none whatever. The other side did
    the ticket from Belfield Taitt, a not try to say that there was any
    ticket seller. Taitt admits he sold animosity in his mind against Gill
    each side from the same book, but and the others or special friend-
    cannot remember who was sold ship for Martindale or that there

    the winning ticket. was a likelihood i i
    Plaintiff Gill has said he bought money, + Aeectiactatie

    the ticket and the other three Referring to the evidence of
    plaintiffs contributed_a sixpence Branker’s saying he did not have
    each. In the last day" of the races the winning ticket, he said that
    when it was known that the ticket there was no reason for Branker

    had won money, Martindale, he to say deliberately h
    ss * ie ar e did not have
    says, came to his home, told him the beke or. any concern in ie

    and suggested that he should ac- ticket and send his enquirer ;
    , f ; quirer on a
    company him to borrow a news- wild goose chase if he had had it.

    paper and check. On the way,

    Martindale was holding the ticket Tickets

    and when he returned a ticket to It had at oe ree
    Gill, Gill discovered that it was marked that he did not. wish. to
    not that ticket, but another. sell it to Walker who had enquired
    after it, but even if he did not

    But Martindale brought
    dence to prove that some of the wish to sell him, there would have
    been no reason for him to deny

    plaintiffs at one stage said that
    they did not have the winning pis having it. Nor could

    ticket, argued that he had not looked 7
    ‘ ch me 0 a

    Pa Ward is instructed by his tickets and receipts and would
    essrs. Haynes and_ Griffith, pot have known whether he had
    et ian Mr. Reece sf had the winning one or a share in
    Solicitors ne And Banfield, it for he had earlier been told

    that Taitt had sold the winning
    Another Claim ticket and he had bought from
    Taitt. So only a millionaire per-
    First recalling the origin of the haps and not even one, would
    case, Mr. Ward said that it had have allowed hours to elapse be-
    come out of an action brought by fore he checked to see whether
    Lambert Martindale claiming the he had won after hearing of the
    remainder of £500 for the ticket high possibility of his doing so,
    which he said he had sold to “Thus the only conclusion you
    Bethell.. After he did that, as the can come to,” Mr, Ward said, “ is
    four plaintiffs were claiming also that Branker knew he had no share
    the ownership of the ticket, and that this after claim is only
    Bethell took the proceedings under a get up.”
    the Interpleader’s Act, showed out “It might be asked,” he said,
    that there was another claim and “why should the four plaintiffs
    applied to the Court to release him conspire to rob Martindale of £500,”
    from the suit, by taking the money but that should be nothing strange
    and deciding to whom it belonged. for people had been murdered for
    Then each party was called upon considerably less than that.
    to send in his claim. He then referred to the inde-
    So, he said, it depends on your pendent witness who had said
    decision as to who is entitled to that Gill had said he had the back
    the money. — number to Martindale’s winning
    ‘The plaintiffs had to establish number.
    that they were entitled to the
    ticket, as for their purposes the “Are all of these people lying
    ticket was at all material times in for Martindale,” he asked. “Is
    Martindale’s possessiq,. In sup- Martindale so popular in the dis-
    port of that they had produced trict that he could get so many
    two witnesses—twoof the plain- independent witnesses to testify
    tiffs—and C. A, Coppin who spoke to the contradictory transactions
    of the lead pencil erasures on the of the plaintiffs in their claim of
    back of the ticket. : ownership, and can they not get
    “Throughout thes ef one independent witness to sup-
    this case,” he said, “you ‘have port their testimony?”
    heard that there were not one or To say that Gill would give
    two or three, but several inde- Martindale his winning ticket to
    pendent persons who were present carry along and allow him so much
    at most of the transactirons involv- time to appropriate it, was only
    ed in the alleged dealings over an idea at which to be scoffed.
    the ticket, and I would like to Presenting the plaintiffs’ case,
    draw to your attention that you Mr. Reece said the other side’s
    have not been allowed the benefit independent witnesses were indeed
    of one of these independent wit- not all so substantial. There was
    nesses, Stanley Taitt who supposed to

    And though they. had not ted t
    brought any independent witness, red ere gee aye
    no excuse had been put forward ning ticket, but his evidence was
    to suggest that there was any his ae his alone and was actually
    reason why they might be biassed, valueless uncorroborated.
    except in one case, a flimsy one, He put to the jury that it was
    that of “Honey” who it was said impossible for Gill to have known
    was present when the ticket was from Martindale that he Martin-
    sold to the plaintiffs, but of whom dale had the winning ticket when
    it was said that he was a relative Martindale himself from the evi-
    of Martindale’s reputed wife. dence given for him, did not
    . know he had it until after mid-
    Corroboration night—a long time after Gill was
    They had heard, he told them, Supposed to have said that Martin-
    how a demand had been made of

    dale had a tes i
    Martindale for the ticket in the ..When the case continues today,
    presence of some three others, Mr, Reece will continue his address
    yet none of them had been sum-

    to the jury and then the Chief
    moned to corroborate it.

    Justice will sum up.
    Besides, he haid, the plaintiffs’

    id
    facts and’ that was why he had 7*dad Will Boost
    Hotel Industry

    had depositions made at District
    “F” Court as preliminary hearing
    to the case at Sessions, produced.

    At District “F” Gill had said he
    had written the names of the other Pony ae PRINT Ee an j
    three shareholders on the back of Trinidad will k , bid 't
    the ticket, the writing stretching ecietaes ae Hy we hotel “Sifts
    ness the hotel industry lost to
    Barbados. This loss of. business,
    according to some of the Colony's

    over a long side and a short side
    legislators, was due to the island's

    But after Coppin had given evid-
    ence of erasures being only on one

    unattractive hotels, lack of food
    and bad service generally.

    side, and not even along the whole
    of that side, Gill had seen that
    This morning the Legislature
    debated and passed a Bill to

    it would be evident that what he

    was saying could not be true and
    amend the Hotels (Development
    Encouragement) Ordinance, 1946,



    so had since changed his evidence
    to saying that his writing of the
    names only stretched across one
    side.

    . to give more encouragement to
    Coppin, he-reminded them, had vant
    no axe to grind in the matter and F ersons. interested in the hotel

    would lie for no side. He would
    haye no reason for saying that
    lead pencil marks were only dis-
    covered on one side when they
    had been discovered on both. And
    even without that evidence, there
    was the ticket itself—made of the
    poorest possible kind of paper—
    which would have shown the
    marks of erasure if there had
    been such on two sides or across
    all of the one side even,

    So it was seen that either Gill
    was not speaking the truth or he
    was speaking of some other ticket
    which he had written upon,

    Discrepancies
    He conceded that there were

    The new Ordinance extends
    tthe life of the old one for a
    further five years and increases
    Government assistance to the in-
    dustry. Interested persons will be
    able to qualify for hotel aid by

    20-bedroom structures.
    Formerly, the qualifying size for
    hotel aid (in Port-of-Spain) was
    30 bedroom building.

    grave discrepancies in evi-
    dence of defendant Martindale and
    his witness Watts, but he used

    most of them by a lapse of memory
    over the To years since the in-
    cidents oc! ro ; s

    He pointed out that the receipts
    Gill alleged he had given the other
    plaintiffs for shares in the ticket
    had had no dates upon them and
    he suggested that the reason why
    no dates were put upon them was
    because the receipts were _not
    written when it was alleged they
    were written.

    On the other hand, Martindale’s |
    claim did not only rest on his
    testimony aldne. but Martindale
    had brought independent witness
    against whom the charges of pre-|
    judice could not be put. There was |
    Taitt the ticket seller who had
    denied ever selling a ticket to Gill
    in Martindale’s presence and who |
    had said that no receipts had been '

    all real Leather will



    —————

    HARRIS







    High Prices For
    Garden Vegetables

    Garden vegetables are available

    ir, fair quantities compared with /

    other vegetables, but only at very
    high prices, and hawkers are
    adopting the “buy-it-or-leave-it”
    attitude.

    The result is that the house-
    wife is paying black market prices
    for her vegetables, the quality of
    which is very poor at tys time
    of the year.

    A visit to Busby Alley and the
    other alleys in which these
    essential articles of foodstuff are
    sold revealed that much garden
    vegetables as beet, carrot, pump-
    kins, marrows and so on can be
    obtained, but for the most part,
    they are very small and sun-blast
    due to a lack of rainfa}l, Peppers
    and tomatoes are also obtainable
    m fair quantities, but again the
    quality is very poor, and they
    are expensive.

    One tray with sweet potatoes
    was seen in the city yesterday,
    and there was the familiar sight
    ef recent months—a rush to ob-
    tain a ‘pound or two of this very
    searce item of food. The woman
    who was selling these potatoes
    picked them one by one from a
    bag, and looked around carefully,
    selecting her customers for pri-
    ority service.



    4.E. VISITS POLICE

    BARRACKS

    HIS EXCELLENCY THE
    GOVERNOR visited the
    Central Station yesterday
    morning. He was shown
    around by Colonel R. T.
    Michelin, Commissioner of
    Police.

    From Central Station, His
    Excellency went on to visit
    St. Cecilia Barracks, Head-
    quarters of the Police Band.



    Fire At Four Hill

    Eight acres of fourth crop
    lipe canes were burnt when a
    fire occurred at Four Hills Plan-«
    tation, St. Peter, at 7.30 p.m. on
    Tuesday. They are the property
    o. P. G. Seale of Goodland,
    Christ Church.

    A portion of a window of a
    house at Welchman Hall, St.
    Thomas was damaged when a
    fire occurred at about nine o'clock
    on Tuesday night. The house is
    tne property of Blanch Clarke and
    ss insured.

    The fire was first seen by
    Matilda Medford, an occupant,
    end she shouted for help. She was
    immediately assisted by neigh-
    bours and they were able to get
    the fire under control.



    ‘40/- For Speeding

    His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
    Police Magistrate of District “A”
    yesterday fined John Bladon of
    Pine Road, St. Michael, 40/- and
    1/- costs in 14 days or one
    month’s imprisonment for driving
    the motor car M,. 2800 on Bay
    Street at over 32 miles per hour. .

    The speed limit on that road is.
    20 miles per hour.

    The Police said that the offence
    was committed on April 19. Bla-
    don told the court that he could,
    not see the sign which showed the
    speed limit on that road,

    Sgt. Forde attached to the
    Traffic Branch at Central Station
    prosecuted for the Police from in-
    formation received.

    Molasses Loaded

    OVER the last week-end two
    ships S.S. Alcoa Pointersand S.S.
    Columbia Star—were loaded with
    fancy molasses. The Alcoa Pointer
    took 30 half barrels, four barrels
    wnd 70 puncheons of molasses
    while the Columbia Star was load-
    ed with 300 barrels and 1,000
    cartons of molasses, Both of the
    ships were cleared on May 26.

    LABOURER
    FOR SESSIONS

    Escaped Legal Custody

    Thirty - year - old labourer
    George Gooding was yesterday
    committed to the next sitting of
    the Court of Grand Sessions by
    His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
    Police Magistrate of District “A”
    on a charge of escaping from
    legal custody on April 8, 1952.

    The charge stated that the de-
    fendant while serving a term of
    four years’ penal servitude at
    Glendairy Prison did escape from
    legal custody, The complainant
    in the case is Major A. R. Fos-
    ter.

    PATSY EROWN WINS
    CIVIC SCHOLARSHIP

    Patsy Janice Brown of Lakes
    Folly has been awarded the Civic
    Friendly Society Scholarship to
    St. Michael's Girls’ School.

    The scholarship award to Com-
    bermere’ will be made on the re-
    sult of the entrance examination
    of that School. The elimination
    will be between two boys, Victor
    C. Reid and Arleigh W. Edwards.











    = SPECIAL OFFER OF «

    108—20 inch ALL LEATHER “HANDY” BAGS
    FITTED WITH ZIPP FASTENER

    Under exceptional circumstances we bought these at a big discount off

    the manufacturers wholesale price. They are large roomy Bags a‘*} being

    last for years.

    A Good BAG for “Week-ends” or Travel
    RETAIL PRICE IN ENGLAND IS 50/- ($12.00)

    BUT OUR PRICE TO YOU IS ONLY $7.20 ea.

    This bargain is obtainable only from

    Ons _



    4



    DAA AAO ARAN



    ED TRAFFIC

    ss Np ee

    JAM

    ae
    ‘

    *

    eA

    -RUSSIAN-INSPIR

    car







    CONTINUING THE WAR OF NERVES, Soviet-border guards harass traffic
    on the Berlin-Helmstedt autobahn, the 120-mile-long lifeline between

    West Germany and West Berlin. Here, ‘@ line of freight trucks bringing
    food into West Berlin must wait as long as twelve hours before being
    allowed to proceéd past Communist checkpoints. (International)

    Queen’s Standard Gave
    Londoners A Lift

    By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
    LONDON, May 9.
    The Queen’s Standard fluttered out in the: wind, over
    Buckingham Palace for the first time this week. |
    Londoners feel that the Queen is now properly installed.

    Buckingham Palace, with its solid outline and gilt-tipped

    railings, with the red coated guards in their little sentry

    boxes, has gained a kind of traditional reverence.

    Yet at one time it was quite a despised Palace.

    William IV, a little more than a hundred years ago,
    tried to get rid of it. The Palace of Westminster, (which
    we now know as the Houses of Parliament) had just been
    almost entirely burnt down. The King tried to sell Buck-
    ingham Palace to the Prime Minister as an alternative place
    for Parliament to meet.

    The Palace had been done over
    by George III in solid, rich, Ger-
    manic style. It was then called
    “The Queen’s House’, and the
    architects with good taste did not
    like the new style—as we know
    it.

    Politicians are the gravest sooth-
    Sayers. They are always trying
    to unravel the mystery of the
    future. Today, in Britain, there
    is a good deal of disconsolate
    head-shaking and_ disappoint~
    mert over the six-month-old
    Conservative Government. Yet
    it is most unlikely that the Gov-
    ernment, lead by Winston Church-
    ill, will totter before the end of
    its allotted span of five years.
    Just at the moment it is running
    through a difficult patch— a tough
    situation that was predicted by the
    wiser Socialist heads over a year
    ago. ;

    But the experience of the six
    months has gone to show that
    Britain under a Conservative Gov-
    ernment is not going to» be a
    “free enterprise” country again.
    Outside Britain the thought when
    Churchill came back was, “Now



    Rance Leaves For
    U.K. On Holiday

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26

    Sir Hubert Rance, Governor and
    Lady Rance, left Trinidad for the
    United Kingdom on Sunday on
    holiday. They flew by Pan-
    American plane to New York
    where they will transfer to
    B.O.A.C. for the United Kingdom.

    The Governor and his wife were
    seen off by Government officials
    including the Commissioner of
    Police and the Governor’s Private
    Seeretary Col, Medlicott Vereker.

    An administrative reshuffle as a
    result has Hon. P. M. Renison, Col-
    onial Secretary, acting Governor,
    and Joseph O’Connor taking over

    the Colonial Secretary's Omce,
    (



    B.A AA. SEMI-FINALS

    The Semi-finals of the follow-
    ing events of the Barbados Ama-

    away with Socialism”! but all that teur Athletic Association mect-
    is being forgotten. Now we are ing will take place at Harrison
    living in an era of the recipe as College at 3.30 p.m, to-morrow,
    before—but under new manage- 80 yards — Girls under 16,
    ment a zante o ero ott
    For the Conservatives, particu- yards —- Boys under a
    larly for enthusiastic party work- 7" 100 ‘yards —- Boys over

    ers, there are probably disappoint-
    ments. This is not quite the world
    they believed in.

    Gravest Danger

    The gravest dunger into which j
    British public affairs are heading!
    is uncertainty. So what has hap-
    pened this week; the Conservatives
    say they will “de-nationalize” steel.
    The Labour Party promises to
    re-nationalize steel when it returns
    to power. And the Conservatives
    are about to offer for sale the|
    nationa'ized truck services— Brit-
    ish Road Services, they call them-
    selves. The Labour Party has
    promise to seize them back again. |

    As the country seems equally |
    poised between the two political
    pirties and will sprobably go on|
    returning first one and then the}
    other for a generation or so there
    teems to be a horrible danger of
    a large slice of British industry ;
    being used as a political foot-ball. |
    The only way out is for the two
    parties to give up arguing about
    the old and out of date question
    of nationalization and think up
    something else to quarre! about,

    FOOD SUPPLEMENT





    Vestry Bye Election

    A Vestry bye-election will be
    held at the Parochial Building on
    Monday June 9th to elect a
    vestryman in the place of Mr, C.

    A. Brathwaite who died last
    Monday.
    Mr. Brathwaite was also a

    ember of the Board of Guard-
    june, and the Vestry will meet on
    Tuesday June 3, to appoint a
    (yuardian.



    GEORGIA’S FRENCH



    English in size 9ft. x

    SOPSSOSOSSSS OSS SSS SOS SFOS

    Dial 2352
    Broad Street

    oft. x

    yb bt bt 44444 AA tte





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    POCA RPE PR PM AMAA AL A M| NT

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    CARPETS

    French—in size 6ft. 4” x 9ft. 5”
    8ft. 10” x I1ft.

    8ft. 9” x 14ft. 9”

    4b 4446 FF, 68
    PPLE PLL?

    CJ Presents
    Medals To

    Policemen



    r Alan Collymore presented

    Colonial Police and Fire Brigade
    lxag Service and Good Conduct
    Medals to 29 members of the
    Barbados Police Force at District
    “A” Training School yesterday
    evening.

    The evening was_ highlighted
    by the new Musical Ride by the
    Mounted Police. The Moun.ed
    Police were instructed by Staft

    Sergeant Anderson of the Royal
    Canadian Mounted Police
    A Guard of Honour was drawn

    up to receive Sir Allan Colly-
    more, After taking the General
    Salute, Sir Allan went on to
    inspect the Guard. He then
    made the presentations

    Those receiving certificates

    were Inspector V. Chandler,
    Station Sergeants L Yearwood,
    J. Hutson, C. Vaughn, F. Ban-
    eroft. and K Purris Sergean
    E. Sealy. Corporals G. Cyrus, S
    Goring, R. Hurdle, O, Parris, L.
    Devonish, E. Bynoe and Ww
    Gaskin. Police Constables L
    Kellman, F. Morris, M. Jones, J.
    Maxwell, BD. Greenidge, B, Lav-
    ine, R. Richards, and C, Burn-
    ham. Harbour Police Constable

    F. Knight. Writservers W. Sealy,

    S. Beckles and S. Gall. Senio
    Writserver G. Toppin and for-
    mer Police Constables L,

    and E. Gay.

    TWO SALESMEN
    FINED £5 EACH

    His Worship Mr. C
    Acting Police
    trict “A”,



    Magistrate of
    yesterday fined Faris
    Hadeed and Michael Rahald,
    both of Indramer Guest House,
    Christ Church, £5 each in seven
    days or one month’s imprison-
    ment with hard labour for sell-

    ing cloth without obtaining a}
    trader’s licence. The offence was
    committed on May 23.

    The case for the prosecution
    was that on May 23 Michae!

    Rahald was seen by policeman
    Lunn on the Ivy Road trying to
    sell cloth which he had in a car
    Lunn followed him to a house anc
    heard him ask a man if he
    wanted to buy a suit length.

    On being questioned about a
    trader's licence, Rahald said that

    he was staying at the Indramer |

    Guest House and had just come
    to the island and was trying te

    sell some cloth, He had nm
    licence, He was taken to the
    Central Station and the matte:
    was reported to Cpl. Nurse.

    The same day along Sergeant's
    Village, Christ Chureh, Cp!
    Jones noticed Hadeed also try-

    ing to get some cloth sold. After |

    approaching many people about

    the cloth, Hadeed was asked by
    Cpl. Jones if he had a trader’
    licence. Hadeed said the hadn't

    one and Cpl. Jones reported the
    matter.



    Set. Murrell prosecuted for
    the Police from information re-
    ceived,

    FISHERMAN
    REMANDED

    Thirty-seven-year-old fisherman |

    George Downes of Thomas Gap

    St, Michael, was remanded by Hi
    Worship Mr, H. A, Talma, Police
    Magistrate of District “A,” until
    May 28, when he appeared before |
    h'm charged by the Police with |
    inflicting grievous bodily harm on|
    lanthy Davis on May’ 15,
    Set. King is pro ecuting in the}
    case for the Police. !





    & ENGLISH CARPETS
    $165.5
    $275.90

    vlad

    ‘

    $336.00

    oft. $119.98

    Oft. x 10ft. 6” $107.31 & $139.98

    12ft. $122.64 & $152.28

    454,666.06 4

    64,6466 64,6608
    PSS

    LPL?

    Best

    L. Walwyn
    Dis- |

    |

    PAGE FIVE





    ‘‘Moreka” Calls
    From Domirica



    Mussons Leave
    Trinidad Saturday

    Th tor vessel Moneka, 100 (From Our Own Correspondent)
    tons, under Capt. R ee ne PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 28.
    into Carlisle Bay yesterday morn- British born Captain Roy Mus-

    e from Dominica, She brought S°? and his Guianese wife who
    2U casks of fresh fruit, 103 bags of M&ve been fighting a deportation
    copra and a box of provisions order here for several _ months
    Two thousand four hundred co- 8€ scheduled to leave at long

    sanuts were brought by the /@8t. aboard the Colombie for
    Schooner Mary E. Ca¥oline which E"gland Saturday. :

    so came from Dominica vester- The fomocled \Captain was re-
    day morning. ported to /iave retained the ser-

    She brought 15 cords of fire- Vices of the famous Queen's
    wood and 10 bunehes of fruit Counsel D, N. Pritt in the present

    uit Another schooner, the @ppeal against the ..Trinidad

    Supreme Court deportation orde

    Burma D. came in yesterday from ;
    on the grounds that himself

    or A
    Trinidad bringing in 20 cases of ne







    powdered milk, 861 boxes of his wife were prchibited .
    meal and 675 pieces of cedar grants before | Her Maje
    Judicial Committee of the Privy

    Council.

    The Mussons had won a £1,000
    damages claim against the Trini-
    dad Government and will be
    handed that amount minus a
    deduction for travel expenses
    just before leaving the colony.

    aS

    ASTHMA

    Fow to case the strain in JO seconds!

    choking Asthma makes you
    geep for breath, one Ephazone
    tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
    strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
    ber, it ie this strain on the system which
    constitutes the biggest danger from
    Asthma!
    Ephazone contains several healing
    agents which dissolve the strangling,
    | germ-laden accumulations in the
    bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
    The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
    nothing to inhale, No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
    attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
    For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
    always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

    FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

    All of these schooners are con-
    s ned to the Schooner Cwners’
    Association. About 1.30 p.m, yes-
    terday, the S. S, Canadian Cruiser,
    3,935 tons, sailed into Carlisle Bay
    irom Trinidad. She _ will be
    teaving this afternoon





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    STOCK

    USE
    KOSSOLIAN MINERAL MIXTURE with Vitamin D.
    FOR CATTLE
    A general Tonic and Appetizer, Damp the feed

    and sprinkle Mixture on it

    KOSSOLIAN MINERAL MIXTURE with Vitamin D.
    It increases the EGG yield of Laying Birds
    and improves Appetite and Digestion
    KOSSOLIAN BLOOD MIXTURE for RACE HORSES
    ato KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALTS
    KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALT LICKS

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    A-A grade Laying Strain Bred PARISH OF ST. LUCY
    Le-instecemel —— “ a oo ‘ee ore The Parochial Office, St iuey will
    TRNLEY . furnish a a gg = CY ' ae oe Rock 29.5. 52-—2n. end wi be re-opened at BARROWS 01
    From "a. . etek | Saturday, the Ist inst
    were sinatra = Office hours Tuésdays and Thursdays
    BILTMORE--Fittz Village, St. Jan ELLANEOUS eas 7° a.m eu? P "3 and Saturday
    On sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining # rom 8a rat veastin
    Drawing roomms.,Eiectricity, running water Tins 12-02, T s mae CO
    im each room, Garage and servant's roor Wholesale & Retail W. M. Ford, 35 ‘a ia om een
    Dial 0155 17.5.52—t-£.0. | hoebueck St, Dial 2489 28,5.52—2n, ak
    aiid ears * 5.9
    LAT FULLY FURNISHED. In Gre: CEREALS—Corn Flakes, Shredded
    stone Houre’ Balmoral Gap, Hastine Wheat, All Bran, Oat Flakes in Tins and
    June-December inclusive. Dial 3729. |.oose Tapioca. 'W. M, Ford, 35 Roebuck NOTICE
    23.5.52-t.2-P | st. Dial GA89. 28.5.52—2 Applications for one or more vacant
    ¢ = 4 ee ————-- |St. Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at the
    MODERN STORE AND OFFICE COAL—About 15 tons coal for sale. |Combermere Schoo) will be received by
    One modern Store and one spaciol: | Anpiy: Gas Co., Bay Street the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
    m Office at No. 23 Swan Street. Apply to} 27,5.52-—3n. | on Wednesday, 4th June 1952.
    © ye Nicholls, No. 18 Swan Pare ™ ET a ce Candidates must be the sons of parish-
    4 povrete DECCA RECORDS: Clearances, Thtee|ioners in straitened circumstances and
    sf for $2.00 The Travellers Club, Brad-|must not be less than 10% nor more
    RESTAWILE’’—Gibb’s Beach, St Peter | chaw Building, St, Michael's Row. than 12% yeara of age on the ist Sep-
    fr months July, October, November, } 22.5.92—t.f.n. |tember 1982.
    Decermbe 932 «Appiy; Wesley Bayles) ou ~ —— Forms of application will be issued
    High Street. PHONG WIE. ne DRIED FRUYT—Prunes, Raisins, Cur-|aond received at the Vestry Clerk's Ofgce
    e-° rants & Mixed Peel, Ali Fresh Stock. | daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and
    ; w Ford, 36 Roebuck St. Dial 3489. /12 noon '
    ROOM——From July ist at the Mayfair 28.5,52—2n E. C. REDMAN,
    Gift Shop, suitable for Dressmanin’ Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
    Flower-chop, Hairdressing ete. App! KHAKI PANTS—Best quality Khaki | 21.5.52—6n
    Mayfair 4 Ww 6 p.m Pants, all sizes. Price $5.75 each
    ROOMS—? ‘itde fourhe, one Reliance Shirt Depot alee beef
    MS—Two ® ooThs, ’ e 5a—On
    with running wats, dws “eg paniee Coe’ i Ries
    ’ ile lady, elder is ‘ 7 .
    a bob be —in. |. aE DAELES In diferent qualities ApPLICATIONS for one (1) Vestrs
    ee PC Exhibition tenable oi Queen's College
    Special reduction for wholesalers, Visit will be feeeived by the undersigned up
    ANNOUNCEMENTS (077° 2 5 9g 5 xan, [a Bagh uray a ad
    « aie allah MF peng Ge. bs te Baveniers at
    atishioners straiten: elreumstances
    eae Atiemion Lawline: Mani Guaa, shay ape and must not be less than 9 years for
    FASHION OOKS—Attention Lad ips nt, al ‘e pin’ | more than 12 years ‘of age on the &ne
    To help with your sewing problems we wo tbe-3n. September 1952, to be proved by a
    now offer the latest ¥Yrench Fashiel r baptismal certificate which must accom
    Book styles for Mid-summer, Randall, “Substcibe how We ahe Bally Faieeranh ow to the Dally Tele pany the application Forms of ap)



    Reed Street




    28.6. 62-—2n

    maredientgin food, and will be entitir:
    regietew-ihe same after one mouth

    the Bdth « of May, 1952 unite

    person shall in the meantime iy«

    PERSONAL

    iro
























    Doe between
    Central Station. 1 Army Ba
    taining 1 Razor and Strap, 5
    Srush and Soap. 8. Millar, Writ Dept
    29.5. 52—in





    Shopkeeper taal
    S4180 GAS COOKERS pkeeper of Black Rock, St. Michael,





    for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
    tu of thtebe have “bor yet Liquors, &c., at a board ahd shingle
    been booked. shop Clevedale Road, Black Rock
    Prices of next shipment will be St. Michael
    higher Dated this 27th day of May, 1952
    Be ea ee AL AA Mack,
    pon oo ‘ ud Bes iy da Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
    ‘ 38:
    secure one vf thew cookers | * See
    i ‘4 Applicant
    \ N.B.—This application will be con-



    ARRIVED ;
    POPULAR |

    idered at a Licensing Court to be held









    ; | Poliee Court, Distriet “A” on Monday
    ee ee he 9th day of June 1962, at 11 ovelook,
    2 y pam
    ¥ NOT "y ‘ BE. A. MecLEOD,
    3 L 4 ‘ Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.°
    $ . 20.5. 52—1n
    b 1. Scoretaries of Cricket Clubs ¥] LIOL
    ZX tking part in the competition, ¥{44QUOR LICENSE NOTICE
    Rare reminded ubscriptions ~ The application of Seymour Archer,

    Shh, ‘payable to the com. | SMoPkeeper of New Orleans, holder of
    % thensement of son on June % aes xaneee No. 825 of 1962, granted
    % ith : yt io ufus aylar, in respect of ovard
    % 2. Members who have pot paid \{ 24 Shingle shop wiith residence attached
    @ their subscriptions for 1952 ure 4 | OPPOsite Guard House, Eagle Hall,
    % ‘gsked to-do so before the annual % st. Michael, for permission to use said
    ,& general meetin; cheduled for 4 | Liduer License at a board and shing e
    2. Eriday 30th May, 1053 SX} shop attached to reaidence at New
    * THE BARBADOS CRICKET YY] Otleans, St. Michael
    * ASSOCIATION INC ~ Dated this 28th day of May, 1952
    g W. F. HOYOS, s To E. A. MaLBOD, Ssq.,
    3 Hons. Secty x Police Magistrate, Dist. “A"

    ¥ S. ARCHER,

    "tate totetste 0006606600000" ‘ Applicant
    —_ — \. B.—This application will be con





    t Police Court, District “A”
    he
    m

    oa ESTATE

    °

    on Monday,

    E. A. McLEOD,

    Police Magistrate, Dist. “A,” |
    29.5.52—I1n. |
    + |

    |





    D’'ARCY A, SCOTT
    Rear Estate AGENT aNp
    AUCTIONEER





    of Middle Street
    offers for sale from his ex-
    tensive list: —
    Sy ag ge stone bun-
    galow on the sea, bel
    Sen, elow
    And

    BARBAREES HOUSE with
    2% Acres of land. It is with-

    Valuable
    Rickett

    FOR RENT |

    business premises
    Street

    on

    above the Post

    Office with back entrance on Mar-
    hill



    ranece doors and large show
    ow. Ideally suitable for any
    of business, especially a
    Store. In close proximity t>
    3 parking places and
    ; Also cool




    the ‘Bus

    and spacious



    ’ upstairs over the premises

    Street. Frontage contains tw> |
    d |
    referred }
    '
    |








    !

    in one mile from Bridge- ieee ee arene citices
    laaiee > an a premises will be
    . . a ed separately or together as
    If you are interested in be desired. Apply to: ots

    properties, why not overlook VFLYN, ROACH & Co., Ltd.,
    his is tial 2°45 i Rickett Street
    28 } i 24.5.52—t fn

    ————————— aco | oe — ==





    England's leading Daily Newspaper now | pregsurer's Dffice.







    Belmont Post and
    con-
    Shaving

    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

    The application of Beresford Russell,

    dered at « Licensing Court to be held f
    |

    8th day of June 1952, at 11 o'clock, \



    cation can be obtained at the Parochial



    med .. Ther cinte can be re+|@triving in Barbados by Air only a few A. T. KING,
    or komen, De tal Ela Ne er cgi: days after publication in London. Con- Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry
    ee eat of living is high remember « } tact: lan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. m.5. in.
    stitch in time saves nine, Square Deal} Local Representative, Tel. 3118. cinttianiiaaiaiath
    Dental Lab... Upper Reed Street 17.4.52-—t.f.n.
    ‘— NOTICE
    a TINNED — Gra &
    Small, Peas Large & Gen, ‘Petones re the Estate of
    TAKE NOTICE _ fj itavas* wi". “Medford, 3s” Roebuck we
    suavas. : ° edford, 35 buck
    St. Dial 3489 28 66320 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
    CENTURY poveae antiga oF Set, Bas
    tee) TINNED MEATS — Luncheon Beef,|°T ® ng the estate o! ver car
    That Mhnd BIRD. n SONS, Lim | Zorned Mutton, Corned Beef with | Walcott, deceased, late of Baywoods in
    yrED, a Companys organized under ti _ereal, Roast Beef, Veal Loaf, & Tins the parish of Saint James in ue Island
    laws of -Gteat Britain, Manufacturer: | °risket Beef, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck who died on the 27th day ot anuany
    and Merchants, whose trade or yep it. Dial Saag. 28.5, 52—2n et ae Les Basen n pastes.
    s evonshire Works, Birm arr laims attested
    hg vas applind for the registra WINTER COATS—Three (2) Ladics | Undersigned, Lee Osford septs ee
    tion of/a. trade mark in Part “A” o/ yarn, Winter Coats “tngrig' Novy eS on will of c/o _—
    a y ~ a iardens, hone * a Osear y
    See cuctanses used 20, toed ore Had tn. | near, Women: Soneltors, Wo, 12 Nigh

    Street, Bridgetown, on or before the
    18th day of Juky 1952, after which date }
    shall proceed to distribute the assets of
    the deceased the entitled



    » 1 » tk e at my off _|thereto having regard only to such
    oe ae oe Dear enel eo stration Th The public are hereby warned againgt| claims of whieh I shall then have had
    i de mark can be seen on application | ving credit to my wife, DORIS | notice and I will not be liable for jhe
    bey mer offiee : AMTER (nee Ames) as 1 do not hold | assets or any part thereof so distributed
    cu? ae this 12th day of May 1952 nwsell responsible for her or anyone else |}to any person of whose debt or claim

    ass is H. WILLIAM: aonnre ain debt or debts in my|TI shall oe have I ear, oe
    ~~ str ° arks Jame unless by a written order signed| And all persons e ness the
    Registrar of wer - 7 * said estate are requested to settle their
    —[—$—$—$———— Cpe CARTER, said indebtedness wines Pg er
    ee = almetto Square, Dated lay ©! y, a
    St, Michael, LEE OSFORD JONES,
    FOR SALE y. 29.§.52-—-2n Qualified Executor of the will of
    250 Shares —_—_ Oscar Oliver Walcott, deoneaes.
    WEST INDIA Biscuit CO., “ -5.52—4n.
    Limited || LOST & FOUND CE
    Apply R. S. Nicholls & Co NOTI
    Solicitors. {! re Rstate of
    LOST GEORGE ARLINGTON PAYNE

    deceased.

    NOTICE IS TeeRSY GIVEN that all
    persons having any or claims
    or affecting the estate of GEORGE
    ARLINGTON RAYNE late of Clapham
    in the parish of Christ Church who died
    in this island on the 20th December, 1951,
    are hereby required to send in particu-
    lars of their claims duly attested to the
    undersigned JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR
    of (32) Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on
    or before the 31st day of July 1952, after
    whieh date I shall proceed to distribute
    the assets of the estate among the parties
    entitled thereto having regard to the debts
    and claims only of which I shall then
    have had notice and that I shall not be
    liable for assets so distributed to any
    person of whose debt or claim I shall
    | ot have had notice at the time of such
    distribution

    And all persons ‘indebted to the said
    3 are requested to settle their
    accounts without delay.

    Dated this 29th day of May, 1952
    JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR, (Snr |
    Qualified Executor,

    Estate, George Arlington Payne, decd
    29.5,52-—4n



    if The Loyal Brothers \
    of the Star

    i Proudly Presents
    “1962 BARBADOS
    fi



    CARNIVAL.
    At QUEEN'S PARK
    ON
    THURSDAY, 5th and |
    SATURDAY, 7th JUNE

    A, COSTUME BANDS
    B. STEEL BANDS |
    ) C. ADVERTISING BANDS

    D. HISTORICAL BANDS

    In order to raise the standard of
    Carnival in this island the Steer-
    ing Committee would appreciate
    the co-operation of firms, clubs
    and individuals being as original
    as possible.

    Admission: Adalts 1/6 Children 1/-

    Bookings for Booths and Stands
    =o Mr. C. Morris, Sobers
    ne.

    Closing date for above will be
    closed on 8rd June. 1952 j

    MORE PARTICULARS LATER |

    Registration of Costumes, Bands
    und Individuals Contact Mr. C. A.
    Nurse, c/o Poor Law Board.

    Special Prize of $30.00 awarded
    for best appropriate Rhyme
    Calypso Special Performances by
    the BRoeodoos Brothers and Party.

    PSS!

    i



















    That JONKOPENGS OCH VULCANS
    TANDSTICKS FABRIKSAKTIEBOLAG,
    yu joint stock company organized unde:
    the laws of Sweden, Match Manufacturers,
    whose trade or business address is 16,

    Vastra, Storgatan,

    »as applied for’ the registration of a trade

    of matches, and will
    ister the same after

    28th day of May 1952,
    shall

    tion.
    application at my

    LETS YOU BREATHE!

    ous f

    take one or two deep breaths.
    If your nose was stuffy... .if your
    fuzzy... you'd never
    know it now!

    head was

    mark in Part “A" of Register in respect

    in the meantime give
    duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
    The trade mark can be
    office

    Dated this 12th day of May 1952.

    Registrar of Trade Marks



    That R. J

    existing under

    Streets,
    Us.

    Do echyetg iets caonlicitlllbintbassatllie

    , unless some person

    notice in|time sive notice

    a

    seen ony; tration

    iH, WILLIAMS,
    28.5.52--3n

    and glori-
    ! Just hold
    nostriland

    t’sa

    it.

    Trust Vicks to make
    an inhaler that's won-
    derfully effective —

    but perf
    use as

    fectly safe

    lease No

    Cage or stimulants.



    FRY PANS.

    Are Yours in Order? If not —
    They Are Obtainable at —

    Corner Broad and Tudor Streets





    REYNOLDS TOBACCO
    COMPANY a corporation organized and
    the laws of
    of New Jersey, United States of Amer-
    ies, Tobaceo Manufacturers, whose trade
    or business address is Matn and Foupth
    Winston-Salem,
    has applied for the registratfon

    North

    ALWAYS HANDY!

    Carry smart liitle
    Vicks Inhaler with
    you, Get that won-
    derful “lift” of cool,
    clear breathing when-
    ever, wherever you

    THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

    Let them all Advertise but when

    A SUIT

    A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

    not only are the Shoulders nicely padded to hide any

    deformities but the Material is of the Best.

    Linings

    specially matched and the Fit is guaranteed and the
    Price is bound to be Right, because we have the Stock
    bought at the Right Time and at the right Price.

    Remember until the 3ist May we are giving a

    Special discount of 10 per cent.

    2

    This is no Joke.

    A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

    Coleridge Street.

    where

    Prices are guaranteed to be the same as any other
    Store but with 10% deducted.

    DIAL: 5 4100





    See one ecaeneree eee Sererenecnmeneeeeel

    he State

    Carolina,

    of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
    in respect of tobacco and tobaéco
    products, cigarettes, cigars, smoking
    tobacco, snuff, smokers’ articles,
    Jonkoping, Sweden, cigarette paper, matches, cigarette cases,
    sigar and cigarette holders, pipes for
    smoking tobacco(, and will be entitled
    be entitled to - to register the same after one month
    one month from thej;from the 28th day of May, 1952,

    unless some person shall in the mean-

    in duplicate to me

    at my office of opposition of such regis-

    The trade mark can be seer

    application at my office.

    Dated this 12th day of wey 1952.
    H

    Registrar of Trade’ Marks
    28.5.52—3n







    of Vicks VapoRub |}

    LIPO TS,

    FRY PANS

    ‘

    + Ae LOR COL LOO.

































    BISMAG

    Theat INTERNATIONAL CHEMICAL
    COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company,
    Manufaeturing Chemists, whose trade o7
    business address is The Factory, Braydon
    Road, London, N., England has applied
    for the registration of a trade mark in
    Part “A” of Register in respect of med-
    icinal and pharmaceutical preparations
    and will be entitled to register the same
    after one month from the 28th day of } ))
    May 1952 unless sorme person shall in the
    meantime give notice in duplicate to me
    at my office of opposition of such regis-
    tration The trade mark can be seen
    on application at may office.

    Dated this 12th day of May 1962.

    LIAMS,

    H. W
    Registrar of Trade Marks
    28.5.52—3n

    for Trinidad.





    TAKE NOTICE

    WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.,



    ATTENTION

    BUS DRIVERS, TAXI DRIVERS AND BUS
    CONDUCTORS



    That LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO

    COMPANY, a corpora’
    Under the laws of the State New
    Jersey, United States of America, Man-
    ufacturers, whose trade or business.
    address is 630 Fifth Avenue, New York
    20 State of New York, U.S.A. has
    applied for the registration of a trade
    mark in Part “A’ of Register in respect }}}}
    of smoking tobacco and cigarettes, and | }}}
    will be entitled to register the same | ))
    after one month from the 28th day of
    May 1952, unless some person shall in
    the meantime give notice in di
    to me at my office of opposition such
    registration. The trade mark can be seen
    On application at myy office.

    1952.

    Dated this 12th day of Ma
    H. W 5
    Registrar of Trade Marks =

    i a oe

    tet 7 It’s the Pride

    Of the Home
    &G.C. ELECTRIC

    The Commissioner of Police will give his Annual
    Talk on Public Service Vehicles at the Empire Cinema
    at 11 a.m. on Saturday, 31st May.

    ALL MOTORISTS ARE INVITED
    TO ATTEND









    If you’re looking for the best

    buy in refrigeration be sure
    to see and compare & G.E.C.

    Refrigerator... sensational

    value in Features and Ad-

    vanced Design!

    The refrigerating unit of the

    GE.c. refrigerator is so finely
    made that it is hermetically
    sealed after manufacture and

    never needs servicing: This
    refrigerator will stand ap to any
    climate—and it’s

    lovely to look at, too!

    BUY BEAUTY,
    and ECONOMY combined

    in the new

    G.E.C. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR

    extreme of



    CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

    VICTORIA STREET

    The T. S. S. GOLFITO will be arriving from
    Southampton on Sunday, Ist June at 6 a.m. and will
    be sailing at 10 a.m. the same morning for TRINIDAD.

    There is ample Ist Class Accommodation available







    Father Halpin
    er a p
    eenpeslaa aes | mee a ' —_——
    TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE s MONTRE. TR New 3 ; soot
    iat Tenens 2008... | An maie citizens of the United Stetes| REAL ESTATE HELP ies in | MORanat tite >
    bereens on ages of 18 ang or reeideee a —— fimcomiinemsonesinny snemetniden } en (M.A.N Z_ LINE) M/V_ “CACIQUE DEL
    : > ’ I E jin Barbados are requested to cal} at the a TSHIRE PLANTATION” and MANAGER—A Capable mans .S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled CARIBE” will t and
    IN MEMORIAM \ FOR SA American Consulate from July 1 to 31,| dwellinghouse “WHITE HAVEN" situate | « poe r “nelate "tins tect Ms soap i . | sail from Port Pirie May 3ist, recital Passengers for St Tocle, St.
    i 1982, for Selective Service Registration|in St. Philip with about 202 acres of | Advocate Acivertising Dept | Os 1 j dune 5th, Me! me J l4th, Sydney “Vincent, G Aruba.
    ARRINGTON—1 i curt See Se under the Universal Military Training as =e up as follows: 192 acres 27.5 52—dn June ate th, ng gal Sth, arriving at Sailing wadneske aa lone
    « N—tn lo of ow Service Act arable, acres tenantry, @ acres in? .. . Barbados al Oth. The M/V * ”
    beloved Loreen 1s TO VE All male citizens of the United States | Sour grass, 71 acres in roads and woods | ist and Stenogrz ae » Bee (From Our Own Correspondent) PE ate np wil
    called to resto : AUTOMOTI who attain the age of 18 years sub-|@fe., also '4 fon mills, 1 motor truck J/ACaing tw ability.” Apply ly letter to GRENADA May 27. |na® a Pe eee ae Wee socket Cates a6d padsengers Sie
    Seeihsie wi nn | CAR Morris Oxford, tyres new, Dial|Sequent to July 32, 196%, ort required bull, 2 cows, 1 horse, 2 donkeys and Box No. 51, Advocate Co. Lid The Very Rev. Father Charles| frozen cargo. ‘- *” Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing
    ills Vv 4 os ’ . 4 0 register upon the day ey attain the o¥-cart, ‘a cr also Ww % t ae . }
    > He gen vlosed her little « 82 29.5.52--4n. | cighteenth anniversary of the day of|shares in Three Houses Factory Limited. 99-9. 90--4. £.% a. 81, on at bem oo cant a " through Bills of Thutsday, 20th inst, ,
    And whispered ce be tt een nas ; five days there- | % , ; ; arly s Lad ranshipment The “
    Oniy thane avo iove. ean tel CAR -cNorss Kies else birth “or itt ve vs there | Someetng, by ampgtntea! Eom | Wane ty, Parades, SUPERS chatte| admission “there | on "Weunesday| Bite, Solan, Eatwore and’ Windwars | @ sctepl Garwe, ai “or
    The pain of parting without farewell.| miles in good order. Apply J.B. | oe further information, consult the | above ipraperty will be set 1p to public | Criee, — 1tGy see eat ae a airport — , T eehant || Gaon islands, Dominica, Antigua,
    Ever to be remembered b Gill, Waterford, St. Michael, — son, | American Consulate competition for sale to the highesty} {formation Buresy, ead Spaniel as’ in a critica ) OM) | Por further gastionlers apelin: Nevis and st. Kitts’ Sailing Sat-
    Mr. Dennison Carrington (husbang) 28.5.02—2n. | Pitos. bidder beyond the appraised value at 2 desitble Rigiication Oe ae te tee though temporarily rallying. Al- rune + Pp! urday, une, 1962,
    Rettiioges ae rte a ae: “GAR Dedge Special DeLuxe (X-88 -~ ee . Pam o* See the @th day of June 1962 | Chaitin ), Barbados Publieity Comunittec, {though sometime now relieved of ite kare * WD. my B.WI SCHOONER OWNERS’
    tee ae Oa 29.5.52—In X-294)- First class onder Owner driven. | aqustturibas pak ae 1948 a ee the cee PO x 242. Bridgetown his strenuous duties, this vener- « ‘ia A (IN
    nceeninet ress § or nearest. Barnes 4470, 9008. |Te the creditors holding spectaliy liens | signed 265.923. Jable priest who served in Gren- DA CO go. Lp.
    —- ddice Aviortion Motiean, | - . . | against WANSTEAD & ROCKPLEASANT CARRINGTON & SEALY. ada since 1916 with the excep- BAnsados, BWI
    who passed to be with Jesus. May! CAR—1950 Ford Prefect 17,400 ; aaa eae Setiaten oT , ts dae ot 23.85.52 ian tion of occasional leaves, still at
    2th 51 Excelient condition $1,400.00 Phone the above Plantati , about $0 = T KE TI times persisted to work, causing
    Bert dear. oh how we iniss her) $0 Mornings 28.5. | oe en of 21,000 under the pr SHARES—Three (3) Or Shares A NOTICE anxiety to his fellow-Dominicans
    miling face, a loan of £1,000 under the provisions of of ~~ are Saran | y to his . s
    ne ene, that can fll he | ~"qTLLMAN CAR™, 1981 model in good |the abéve Act the said Planta- 0 Oak te DINACRIN
    place; condition, carrying big tyres. Dial 0149 | tions in respect of the Agricultural year | Apply bs eer. 5 . Father Charles entered the Dom-
    We loved her but Jesus loved her] or 3757 29.5.58—dnn, | 1952 to 1088. ak a 17, High Street, Bridge 0 dale | FB ange oe BE pes ge be inican Order at the age of 19
    best fupaphenigene aa I ate he Abieulvarel, -: at teen = ae wi es a the State of "Delaware. studyin ng at the Dominican Priory
    And sO Hé took her tc PILOT CAR—In excellent condition, ; ‘ "
    Ever remembered b Owner driven May be seen ai |@bove Aat (as ‘the case may be) in re- a oes cat tae Leer 4 three | Juitee ag of America. bey at Hawkesyard, Staffordshire.
    Maude, Valmai ‘s Osea. | MeEnearney’s Garage. Call 4493. ag tk hog tor Laue ona dens 4 os, or busihess address where after ordination as 3
    (orethers),. Bob, Core inelees!, Lavy | : 22. 5.52—-an | Dated this KO “Sen — BUNGALOW of stone and concrete com ola eel gy Begg i Pegg oe priest in 1896 he continued hi: NEW YORK SERVICE.
    (nephew), Adria cece $n Owner struction. Combined forty feet living-| \cgistration of a trade mark in Part theological studies. In his early A STEAMER sails May 9th—arrives Barbados 2ist
    scabesipdlie igpinetncliie 2 ELECTRICAL | a7.5.82—3n. | room and “gallery, fully | cupboarded | A" of Register in 1 of medicinal} years in the ministry in England A STEAMER sails May 28th—arrives Barbados t
    SHEFHERD— in loving memory « J Cangdian styled kischen. Seen ee sobeta [thd pbarmaneutical preparations, and he established a wide reputation as rh herniempmatah-eaeeiphaeeaeeaAl
    eather Mrs, Levarie Shepherd, of | lneemer eae eo Teaphons NOTICE cedar lined ta out garden with friut | “iter ‘one°manth fromthe 28h day of }@ Preacher at missions in many NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.
    Matthias, Masti . Who died 29th Refrigerator PARISH OF ST. PETER and le room for vegetables. | way 1952 un some person 5! in thi arts of the country and was
    ; Line wou WON souaasens 0 mane” wee aloe The Perochis| Treasurer's Office will Gareg with eway to house nalindn ane mais iy duplicate & me ater chosen as Master of Novices ; ream hg ag the Mig ree tote ae te oe
    Poa ae ae be closed as from May 28th to June 4th | detached selfscontained maid's quarters. | ut my office of opposition of such re¥-land students of many Domini-| A STEAMER sails May os June 7th.
    aa . bth : a elightt: istra The trad k can be see , 5 ;
    oo ae 3, vee LIVESTOCK Signed G. S. CORBIN: seta within assy reach of main feed!) application at my vllies. "leans in seattered parts of the |
    marae. oe Shes Se ee ee -— Parochial ‘Treasurer, at Worthing. Offers over £4,000 Ph. 8562. Kite this 12th day of May 1992 world today who are remember- [ADIAN SERVICE
    Touls Frbelbert Smith COW -- Gne Hisistein Sow first calt we Ho oan w.8: 08-428 | H. WILLIAMS, jing with affection, his care fo
    ence ie ae Row, F civing 22 pts per, day ¥ioe i a aaah Registrar of a. toe their training and his exemplary ; dame
    « sate hee £ dle ie oliness. . Arrives Barbados
    YEARWOOD ‘oad " COW-One Guernsey Cow, a calf NOTICE AUCTION DB r ia bl nied: oe ce rd Fgh
    one Wes en ¥ Apply GL. Harford, Norwood, St PARISH OF 8ST. JOSEPH ‘or a_ considerable pe: 8. 7 une
    Sousa to tne orem t Feira: ‘eanailads ae Ala APPLICATIONS fot one (1) Vestry UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER TAKE NOTICE his service in Grenada he was|*-* June june 28th
    Dan IM! GOAT—One pure bred Sanaan_ Goat,| Exnibition tenable ot the, aie under: |,BY instructions received I will, sell on Vicar Provincial in his Order i: Tay tr } + 3
    pee. ; x year old Apply to Pred Sebers.| Signed up to 2 pm. on Thursday, 2th | Thursday, May 29th (1) chattel House tz this colony and in 1950 he wa
    Met Deacons Road » | e Provi =
    Memo’ ves anc Road 6.58—3n | vay 1962. pada! sagntinéts te ee “and | Chapmae’s | ° honoured by the Pri ‘incial Chap
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    THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ~~
    nn rr ree rE ee ee a TN ES

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    PAGE EIGHT



    Aga Khan’s Tulya

    Gay Time Second,



    Foubourg I. Third

    EPSOM, England, May 28,

    Tulyar, owned by the Aga Khan won the Derby Stakes
    run at Epsom to-day with Gay Time second and Foubourg

    Il. third.
    25 to 1, and 100 to 6.

    Betting on the first three was 11 to 2

    (favourite)

    Tulyar won by three quarters of a length with one

    length between the second

    was fourth.

    Tulyar who iaid the last minute
    gamble was reported earlier in the
    day to be a doubtful runner be-
    cause of the hard going, He was
    not started in the Two Thousand
    Guineas for that reason.

    But he showed no signs of being
    unable to act on the firm going
    to-day.

    Jockey Smirke, drawn in the
    centre of the field always had the
    favourite in a handy position jus
    behind the lead horse. He began
    his run as soon as he reached
    the straight ang Tulyar, one of th
    four runners to have previous!

    won over this distance, 24 miles,
    took the lead 24 furlongs from
    home.

    Gay Time, who it was after-

    wards learned had spread a plate
    before the start and Foubourg II
    made great efforts to catch
    Tulyar but the latter responded
    gallantly to Smirke’s call to win,

    The Aga Khan who was not pre-
    sent to see his colt’s victory, won
    the Derby with Blenheim in 1930
    Bahram in 1935, Mahmoud in 1936
    and My Love in 1948.

    It was Smirke’s third Derby
    wih. His others being Windsor
    Lad in 1934 and Mahmoud in 1936

    UP,



    Lawrence’s
    Century Saves
    Somerset

    (From Our Gwn Correspondent)
    LONDON, May 28;

    Somerset leg break bowler John
    Lawrence made his first century
    in first class cricket at Taunton
    today.

    It was fortunate for Somerset
    that he did, For playing against
    the Indian touring side they were
    193 for 7 wickets and seemed like-
    ly to be dismissed for a small
    total.

    Lawrence scored freely ali
    round the wicket and made his
    hundred out of 124 in 2% hours.
    At the close Somerset were 310
    for 8, Lawrence 100 not out.

    Another century maker
    was the Worcestershire opening
    bat Don Kenyon, Playing at
    Lords for the MCC against Lan-
    eashire he seored 100 before be-

    today

    ing bowled by Tattersal. He
    played a confident innings and
    scoréd many runs with some

    delightful off drives

    Most successful Lancashire
    bowler was Jack Ikin, With his
    accurate leg breaks he dismissed
    Palmer, Carr and Bailey in his
    first six overs for 20 runs, Later
    he accounted for Tomkin and
    Jenkins to finish with an analysis
    of § for 51,

    At the Oval champion county
    Warwickshire began well by dis-
    missing Surrey for 154. Fast
    bowler Tom Pritchard began the
    rot when he sent back Fletcher,
    Constable and Fishlock with the
    total at only seven, Slow left-
    hander Ray Weeks carried on the
    good work and making full use
    ofa turning wicket took 5 for 31.
    Pritchard finished with 3 for 26.

    When Warwickshire batted they
    fared even worse. And were all
    back in the pavilion with 105 on
    the board. Batting again, Surrey
    had scored 37 for 1 by close of
    play.

    Scoreboard Somerset vs.
    dians. Somerset 310 for 8.

    MCC vs Lancashire, MCC
    Lancashire 86 for 2.

    Gloucestershire vs Sussex.
    Gloucester 124 for 2, Sussex 208

    Surrey vg Warwickshire, Surrey
    154 and 37 for 1. Warwickshire 105

    Kent vs Glamorgan, Glamorgan
    375. Kent 19 without loss,

    Hampshire vs Northants, Hamp-
    shire 267 (Rogers 111), Northant
    34 without loss.

    Worcestershire vs Oxford Uni-
    versity. Worcestershire 272
    (Whiting 111, Outschoorn 120 no:
    out). Oxford 65 for 1.

    In

    23),



    Sports Window
    Division “A” Water Polc

    matches at the Aquatic Club
    this evening are Whipporays
    vs. Swordfish and Bonitas
    vs. Snappars.










    Ever
    LA

    HERE! GiMME i,
    THE COMB*T'LL
    PART IT, MYSELF
    I KNOW THE WAY
    I LIKE ITYoU GUYS
    GET IT OVER TOO












    and third horses. Bob Major

    ll,

    SPORTS
    QUIZ

    By SPORTS EDITOR

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

    1. CRICKET

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

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



    goal?

    3. RACING

    Name the Barbados own-
    ed horse that won the

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

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

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

    NOTE: All entries for
    “Sports Quiz” shoula be
    addressed “Sports Quiz”,

    c/o Advoeate Sports Editor,
    and must reach this office
    by 12 noon on Saturday,
    May 31. The correct
    answers and the name of
    the winner will be publish-
    ed in the ‘Sunday Advocate’

    of June 1.

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

    SPORTS QUIZ
    BRE per re wy a
    MGR sigs ciicacssn go . |



    TENNIS IN
    CANADA

    EDMONTON, Alta.

    Canada may produce a junior
    Davis Cup team in the not-too-
    distant future, J. M, McAvity of
    Montreal, president of the Cana-
    dian Lawn Tennis Association,
    said here during a recent west-
    ern business trip,

    Such a team may develop as
    the result of a junior programme
    launched four years ago,

    MeAvity said Canadian senior
    players had become the best this
    country has produced in at least
    the past 20° years. They won
    laurels at home and abroad and
    produced a fresh incentive for
    junior players, he said in an in-
    terview

    The CLTA president said dis-
    trict tournaments for players
    under 18 have been organized in
    every produce except Newfound-
    land. These competitions have
    been followed by zone tourna-
    ments, provincial championships
    and finally the national junior
    championships.

    Junior tournaments totalled 96
    across the nation last year, he
    said.

    At the same time, an interme-
    diate programme was introduced
    for players between 18 and 21,
    and junions went to the U.S.
    tournaments nearest their homes
    to witness top flight games and
    improve their knowledge of the
    sport.

    Canadian juniors playing on a
    Davis cup squad could greatly
    benefit from the high standard of
    competition at Forest Hills, N.Y.,
    where the big games are often
    played. He said U.S. tennis au-
    thorities had welcomed the pro-
    posal to play host to a Canadian
    junior team,

    Further interest in, tennis in
    western, Canada will be encour-
    aged in the next few weeks when
    Lorne Maine, a crack Canadian
    player, tours the country.

    —B.U.P.




    THE LESS HAIR
    THEY HAVE, THE
    MORE PARTICULAR
    THEY ARE-“HE WANTS
    TO CAMOUFLAGE
    THAT BALD spoT!

    SOM












    THAT'S THE HEIGHT OF@
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    BUSINE

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    K) 5

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    THURSDAY, MAY 29,





    Gains Place In Davis

    Cup Side At Eighteen

    (By DENNIS HART)

    Hard work and perseverance are responsible for 18-
    a Roger Becker’s selection for Britain's Davis Cup
    side.

    Last year he lost the Junior Championship because of
    a weak backhand. So throughout the winter, in all kinds
    of weather, he was out on the court practising the stroke.

    As a result he is this season a
    vastly improved player. He showed
    this at the British Hard Courts
    Championships last month. He
    beat former British Davis Cup
    player Howard Walton in con-
    vineing style, and gave Ian Ayre,
    the Australian ace, a tough fight



    Denis says ‘It’s the wickets that kill the pace . ,

    Don't Blame The
    Fast Bowlers —— &scis'SSce%

    RAREST of all the specialists in first-class cricket are youngest player to be chosen for
    the genuine fast bowlers—and it seems the unanimous view 4 Post-war British Davis Cup side.
    that unless they are given fast wickets their numbers will His selection is obviously part of

    invaluable to this youngster wh
    is regarded as Britain’s brightest
    tennis prospect since Fred Perry.





    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Court of Common Pleas at
    10.30 a.m.

    Meeting of St. Philip Vestry
    at 11.00 am.

    Meeting of St. Joseph Vestry

    : . the policy of ‘blooding’ young at 12 noon

    continue to decline. f players in international com- Meeting of St. Thomas Vestry
    Reg Perks, of Worcestershire, w mphatie mM his petition. at 1.00 pm.

    opinion on this question when he talked about it at Lord’s,

    The matches are to be played

    3 on May 17, 18, and 19, against
    “Since 1 began county cricket three for 49 against India, believés the winner ‘of the first round tie

    wickets have slowed down tre- Terry can ‘nah between Finland and Yugoslavia.
    mendously”, said Reg. ‘On most useful bowler Other members of the British
    present-day wickets fast bowl- I'm told he

    Water Polo at the Aquatic
    Club at 500 p.m.

    “Twelfth Night” at King
    George V Hall—s.00 p.m.

    become more

    has a terrific





    baw team are Tony Mottran, Geo \

    ers are wasting their time of hands, which should be aM paish, and Dr, J. C. Gregory, tive}

    “A bowler like myself does advantage in taking hot catches. },on-playing captain.
    better to concentrate on pitch- At Cambridge the Leicester- Unless Britain

    \ |

    . ; : : gains a coni-{
    ing a length at medium to medi- Shire players were admiring the manding lead in the early games, |
    !

    um-fast pace and moving the ball head of a fox on the wall of the Roger is unlikely to play in the
    either way. hotel lounge. The proprietor Un- actual match. His games are

    “Now and again I slip a hooked it from the wall and gave jikely to be limited to an ex-
    quick one for variation to it to them. hibition match with his opposite

    in
    and

    keep the batsman guessing” Oe they take the mascot umber in the opposing team, and |
    everywhere. to practices with Mottram and,
    He Lasts Longer Best All-Rounder Paish, | EST '
    Trevor Bailey, the Essex vice- without question the best alle But the experience will be B ’ IN NUTRITION
    captain and captain of M.C.C. rounder I’ve played against this
    in the recent match with India, season is ALLAN WATKINS of ic ere because it’s Vitamin enriched!
    takes the same view. Glamorgan Notts are now printing their
    Like Reg, Trevor has de- I doubt whether his left-arm own cards.
    veloped a new - controlled = powling against Middlesex will Haunted—At Lord’s
    medium-pace style with a half be improved upon at Lord’s And did you know about the e
    wi ue Oe ae whe this summer. He combined Haunted House at Lord's? It’s
    swingers with spinners and was one of the houses on the MCC
    wicket does not favour fast aiways on the spot. property adjoining the ground, BESTIN TEXTURE
    bowling. 4 Moreover, he showed what a and is said to be the home of F
    “I can do more with the ball in gne powler he is, especially an unhappy spook. }

    the air and off the ground” says sipong in back play,
    Trevor, “and I can keep g0ing jeg he’s on his own.
    much longer . :

    “If we get the faster wickets Mixed Feelings
    promised by many countries, I BRUCE DOOLAND, the Austra-
    shall use my long run again and lian slow bowler, who is qualify-

    ariazat shorts evenly soft and fine.

    Strange noises are supposed to
    have been heard there.

    The house will eventually be
    pulled down, but carpenters who
    have worked inside it insist that
    the noises come only from creak-

    Ba

    bowl at full speed, but not unless ing for Notts and has taken a , Uaoree
    conditions really suit’. house within 100 yards of the ™& 9oards. ' ‘V,
    Much as I remains with ground, saw his Australian Test Nevertheless, one prominent BEST IN FLAVOUR

    member of the MLC.C.

    f sague GE xE " . tr staff
    fast bowlers, their preference for Colleague GEOKGE TRIBE trium- refused to take over the bh ; |

    medium-pace instead of real phantly’ begin his countycham~
    speed, is disturbing. pionship career with Northants by
    taking 11 for 119 at Trent Bridge.

    Notts officials, however, must
    have viewed George's success with
    mixed feelings.

    Two seasons ago they sent
    coach Bill Voce to Laneashire to
    interview him. Negotiations reach-

    when his wife, after viewing it,

    was told of the spirit’s visita-

    tions. Har informant was the

    wife of an even more prominent

    Lord's official.

    I’ve been over the house. It’s
    certainly eerie. There’s a secret
    door through which a wraith-like

    Young Talent
    Most satisfacrory is the increase
    of good, young, slow bowlers
    forcing their way into big cricket.
    Derbyshire players are confi-
    dent that on more helpful wickets

    § anc tna figure might make his entrances
    EDWIN SMITH, their slight 18- bo an advanced stage but broke J74 ‘exits, but the only sound I
    year-old off-spinner, will make “OWN. ei beard was the echo of my own
    his mark. Although Bruce cannot play

    brave (?) laugh.
    WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
    —L.E.S.
    SOSROOGSVSSSESSPVO SISSON,

    A’ FETE

    He is not afraid to toss the ball CUMty cricket until 1953 he intends
    well up, and he bowls few loose to keep active. He has signed to
    balls. play baseball for Nottingham

    After watching him, another Dodgers. Bruce, a pitcher holds
    Smith—the Essex Peter now re- 2% Australian baseball cap.
    tired — commented: “I like the Tells Everything
    way Edwin immediately dropped All things Australian however,| &

    on a length. What's more, he/are not unmixed blessings at] % At ST. LUCY’S RECTORY
    really sping the ball.” 'Trent Bridge The Australian-| % er fe a
    Impressed Me jtype scoreboard there has had] wWhit-Monday June 2, 1952

    such an adverse effect on the sale} %

    An off-break bowler who im- Stalls Handcrafts, Provis-

    of scorecards that the printers| ; 7 c 28”
    roured eft sents ye Lou who have held the concession for, % pro eee a lee
    oe Se eh many years turned it down this & . . ‘ 2s"
    On a wicket more suited to “seam ‘|. * % Mrs. Rosahe Alleyne ‘has

    bowlers, he turns the ball consid-

    a, colleagues think he may
    well be the permanent suc- |
    cessor to Peter Jackson, Wor-|
    cestershire’s best off-spinner for |
    Many years.

    Louis went to Worcestershire
    from Middlesex on a special reg-
    istration—as a batsman, Last)
    winter he attended the county in-
    door school for practice. |

    Because of the short run-up to
    the wicket he decided to try a|
    few off-breaks instead of hi

    {
    {

    kindly consented to open
    the Fair at 1 o'clock.
    ADMISSION 1/-

    Practically the only thing|&
    the board does not tell spec- x
    tators is where the batsman] \
    intends to play his next stroke!| *:

    | Sh pa AL AZ
    my Youre in Gy;
    - Luck [f Leo

    28”
    28"
    54”
    54”



















    te 4
    ae Fe
    mam ' ieee 710k 2

    (CP rr

    normal medium-pace attack
    which he was regarded as litile
    more than a “net” bowler.

    At once his potentialities as a
    slow bowler were noted, and Peter
    Jackson passed on to him all the
    hints he could. Since then jis |
    progress has been rapid.

    Louis has a nearly perfect si
    ways action, spin from the
    of his right shoulder— not from
    well in front of him—and,
    result, is deceptive in flight.
    also an England
    player.

    Attacks Stumps

    Another young bowler of prom-
    ise 20-year-old TERRY SPENCEK,
    of Leicestershire, a nephew of the
    late Haydn Smith, their pre-wi
    fast bowler.

    Terry is tall, medium-fast, with
    a high-arm action—and he attacks
    the stumps.

    Alec Skelding, who umpired at}
    the end from which Terry took |



    He
    table-tenni




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    Complete with HOSE, SPRAY, GUN
    & FOUR NOZZLES.

    $209.52
    |
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    COMPLETE To RUN

    ey
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    WATCHING THE NERVY
    CUSTOMER TAKE OVER | |
    THE POMPADOUR DEPT. | ||

    ; THANX AND A TIP OF
    THE HATLO HAT “TO
    MARSOEN AMBERMAN,

    1S CHESTER AVE.,
    GARDEN CITY, L.=oM.Y. |

    aU TS

    GENERAL HARDWARE Sopptics



    RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918







    J&R BREAD

    PROVIDES THAT TRIPLE GOODNESS

    mly our special balanced-
    flavour recipe can give it!

    SUITINGS





    Slade Fights
    Pompee

    By GEORGE WHITING

    NEW YORK’S Jim Slade and
    Trinidad’s Yoland Pompee, the

    1952 7



    r (Smirke) Wins Derby



    States last winter,
    each other.

    They meet over 10 rounds at
    the championship limit of 12st. 7
    lb., at the White City on June 10.

    Few other pairs could be match-
    ed at the White City without
    being completely overshadowed
    by the principals on that occasion

    are to fight

    two cruiser-weights who between —Don Cockell and Randolph
    them wrecked a whole season of Turpin.

    big-time international boxing —LES.
    plans in Britain and the United]



    WEATHER REPORT
    YESTERDAY

    Rainfall frém Codrington: nil

    Total Rainfall for month to
    date: 2.13 ins.

    Highest Temperature: 87.5 °F

    Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F

    Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
    hour

    Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.972
    (3 p.m.) 29.900

    TC-DAY

    5.40 a.m.

    Sunset: 6.18 p.m.

    Moon: New, May 23
    Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

    High Tide: 6.26 a.m., 7.56 p.m.
    Low Tde: 12.12 a.m., 1.05 p.m.

    Sunrise:







    FOR

    KHAKI DRILL
    WHITE DRILL

    Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

    10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

    We shail be pleased to supply particulars.
    ROMERT THOM LIMITED.

    COURTESY GARAGE

    DIAL 4616

    &

    @ $1.53, $1.58, $1.69 Yd.



    POLICE

    & GIRLS GUIDES

    DANCE
    Envited to Attend

    }
    | A Grand

    Your Are

    DANCE

    Sponsored by
    l The Police & St. Philip Girl Guides

    at
    K.G.VYM. PARK, 8ST PHILIP
    On FRIDAY 3TH MAY
    Muste by Polite Full Dance
    Orehest:

    re
    ADMISSION BY TICKETS 2/6
    Dancing from 8 p.m. to 3a.m.

    Refreshments on sale—BAR SOLID

    Tickets can be obtained from St
    Philip Girl Guides, Four Rds
    Police Stn. and St. Cecilia
    Barracks, Passage Road-























    SUMMER!!

    $1.31, $1.66, $1.69 Yd.
    $2.38, $2.95 Yd.
    $3.15, $4.49 Yd.
    veeeees $4.33 Yd.
    Lisesseees $3.66 Ye.











    i
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    sn, RRS COS RRR EOS 8 mr mw