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 )
UF00098964_02179 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Tuesda

May 9%.

193590.

vs



KING AND QUEE

WILL GET SEA ISLAND
HA NDKERCHIEFS

Visit W. Indies

(From Our Own

At BJI.F. Today

Correspondent)
LONDON, May 8.

"THe King and Queen are expected to visit the West Indies
section of the British Industries Fair at Earl’s Court

to-morrow morning.

They will be received by Mr. J. Dubuisson, Chairman
of the West India Committee and Mr. F. G. Harcourt, O.B.E.,

former
West‘ Indies section.

oats 7 —*

Acheson And |

i

Schuman

Hold Talks |

| quickly showed interest in the

- PARIS, May 8.

Administrator of Antigua who is in charge of the

Time permitting they will be
shown through Trinidad and
Tobago, Jamaica, British Guiana
sea island cotton and Windward
Islands stands.

Arrangements are also being
made for each member of the
Royal Family to receive a box of
sea island cotton handkerchiefs.

British and foreign buyers

American. Secretary’ of State,! West Indies display when the ex-

Dean Acheson and French Foreign |
Minister Robert Schuman opened |
their conference here this morning:
by tackling France’s problems in!
Indo-China, accarding to usually,
reliable French sources.

hibitiog opened this morning and
Mr. Harcourt, and his staff were
kept busy answering questions
about the West. Indies products.
No actual buying takes place at
Earls Court but orders are passed

Their discussion ranged over the on to manufacturers in the colo-

entire field of western interests in
South-East Asia, but laid special{
emphasis on France’s struggle inj
Indo-China.

M. Jacques Baeyens, Director of
the French Foreign Offices Asian
Department, attended the meeting.

The French sources added that
Germany would be the main topic
this afternoon.

The Bilateral Conference be-
tween Schuman and Acheson, a
preliminary to the “Big Three”
Foreign Ministers Meeting in
London on May 11—13, took place
in the Salon de Beauvai at the
French Foreign Office—the Salon
named after its expensive tapes-
tries.

Mr. David Bruce. American Am-
bassador in Paris, also attended.
No Comment

Mr. Acheson had declined to
comment on the talks beforehand
but observers here believe that
France would ask the United
States for $500,000,000 to help
fight the war against Communist
forces in Indo-China.

French Prime Minister Georges
Bidault’s suggestion for a supreme
Atlantic Peace Council was also
expected to be discussed. Thte
American Foreign Affairs Chief,
with his staff of experts ineluding
Mr. Philip Jessup, American Am-
bassador-at-large, will leave here
for London tomorrow for separate
preliminary talks with British
Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin.

Acheson and Schuman_ talked
privately in the French Foreign
Minister’s office for 20 minutes be-
fore going to the conference room.
As they stood on the stairs smiling
and shaking hands for photogra-
phers, Schuman, with a grin, re-
marked “This is all very well but
this hand-shaking will have more
value after the Conference.”

—Reuter.

NOVELIST ADMITS
SLAYING MOTHER

BOSTON, May, 8.

Mrs Carolyn Hillman 74-year-
old semi-invalid, was found
bludgeoned to death in her hotel
room on Sunday night, and police
said her novelist son Gordon Hili-
man admitted the slaying.

They quoted Hillman, 49, as
saying my mind went blank
“after having dinner with his
mother,



—Can. Press

mies.

British Guiana timber
attracted considerable
and buyers from
Switzerland were
list of callers.

Sea island cotton stand—as last
year—was also marked down for
an early visit from buyers. They
were impressed by the quality of
material but one criticism was the
limited range of colour in the
finished products particularly
shirts.

An attractive

exhibits
attention
Canada and
early on the

feature of the
Trinidad stand where enquiries
have been made after rum and
fruit is the display of anthurium
lilies which were flown specially
to England for the BIF.

It is still early to judge the
volume of trade which the fair
may bring to the West Indies but
it is safe to say that the display
ranks. with the best in the Com-
monwealth section.

Business is never expected to
be great on the first day and it is
a source of considerable satisfac-
tion to Mr, Harcourt and his staff
that they have had constant en-
quiries to deal with.

Poles Seek
Asylum In U.S.

FRANKFURT May, 8.

Six Polish employees of the
Polish Consulate here today sought
political asylum from the United
States authorities here.

Judge Felix Krakowski, 42,
head of the Consulate’s Legal
Department, told reporters that
he, came over because “I am a
Pole and I do not want to become
a Russian”.

Krakowski,



who is a pre-war

ce pt gn tteeneeaennasesiinssteenssilililansinsene enemas sient





|

\

THESE are pictures of the wells
natural gas for Barbados.

BUOC Told
To Leave
Turners Hall

IN view of statements appear-
ing in the Press relative to the
supply of Natural Gas, and of
existing conditions, The British
Union Oil Company Limited con-
sider it advisable to inform the
public of the steps which they
will be compelled to take as th>
result of the proclamation of the
Petroleum Act 1950.

As the public may be aware,
under that Act, no person is
allowed to search for or get
petroleum (which includes
Natural Gas) except in pursuance
of ia License, or Lease, granted!
under the Act. No License cr}
Lease has, so far, been granted!

judge and for the last two years|to the British Union Oil Company

has been working here, said he
received an order to return inj
mid-March and “answer some

questions in the Warsaw Foreign

Ministry.”
The other members of the group
who include an accountant and

two officials, are also expected to
be ordered back soon, he said,
The first official announcement
of this development earlier today
suid that eight had sought
asylum, but this figure included
an employee’s wife and her 12
months old son. —Reuter



Girls do hula-hula 25,000 ft. up

Limited under this Act

Immediately

Further, The sritish Union Oil
Company Limited have beén
notified by the Attorney of Turn.
ers Hall Plantation, where the
Gas well is situated, to remove
their equipment immediately,

As a result of these facts, the
British Union Oil Company
Limited will be unable to continue
to operate the well after midday
on 10th May instant, and, while
regretting any inconvenience
which may be caused by the
cessation of supply, desire to
point out that it is due to no fault
of theirs, but to circumstances
over which they have no control
British Union Oil Company

Limited. |
E. G. Macintyre.
Menager and Attorney.





ft. bts

amnesia

at Turner’s Hall, St. Andrew, which are at present supplying

,



POSSIBLE SPLIT

INDO-CHINA WILL GET $15,000,

|\“MOVE AND MOVE FAST”
Russia Says | WARNS HOFFMAN

West Violated
_ Peace Treaty

LONDON, May 8.

Pravda, Seviel Commun-
} ist karly mewspaper, to-day re-
j iterated cha made in a recent
; hete to the three western powers
| that they had violated the Peace
| Treaty with Italy over Trieste,
| according to a Tass Soviet News
Ageney version received in .Lon-
don,

Pravda repeated the assertion
that Trieste had been turned into
‘en “Anglo - American Military
Base” and an “instrument of
aggression in the south of Eu-
rope,”

It declared that in
}years since the Italian peace
| treaty came into force “none of
; the provisions concerning Trieste
| have been implemented.”



the two



WASHINGTON, May 8.
"THE United States Government plans to announce
within the next 24 hours the first formal allot

ment of $15,000,000 worth of military aid to Indo-
China, it was learned here today.

The announcement will be made in Paris where the
United States Secretary of State, Dean Acheson,
today discussed the “Aid to Indo-China’’ pro-
gramme with the French Foreign Minister, Robert

, Schuman.

Germany Must
Remain
Disarmed
Allies Make New Laws

' Pravda added: “The failure of BONN, May 8

the American, British and French! The Western occupation pow-
Governments to fulfil the Trieste, e?s today published a 2l-page
Agreement of the Italian pe ace | law to ensure that Germany
treaty, despite the fact that it )remains disarmed and her indus-
bears the signature of 21 Goy-| tries ave used solely for peacefu!
jernments including those of the| Purposes

United States, Britain ond France,
instils no confidence that they
will be prepared to implement a
peace treaty with Austria.”
Referring to the recent meeting

of the Deputy Foreign Ministers
on the Austrian peace treaty
Pravda repeated the allegation
that the western representative:
‘faithful to their usual delaying
‘tactics, have refused to discuss

articles of the draft treaty as yet
inagreed, and what is more, have
avaded dealing with their failure
‘9 denazify and demilitarise the
vestern zones of Austria.”

This, Pravda said, was an im-
portant question of principle
which had been previously raised
by the Soviet delegate. Pravds
said that active Fascists still con-
tinued to hold key positions in
the Austrian administration, that

@ On page °



Communists
usted In

IN LABOUR RANKS | 922%"...

“In Argentina

BUENOS AIRES, May 8.

BERNE, May 8

The Communists lost their seats

in the
elal)

Berne Cantonal
Parliament in yesterday's

(provin-

The Argentine Labour situation threatened to become | regional elections it was disclosed

ugly this week as a result of a possible split in labour ranks.
The packing house strike which was delayed by the Meat

here today. The
their 68 seats.

Socialists held

: : The Lit ’ i ew seats
workers Federation at midnight, took a new turn last night] to git abavals won aix new seats

when syndicates representing workers in the city of Buenos | powerful Agrarian Party

Aires and suburbs resolved to return to work on Tuesda
morning.



and

- ———=—<—*/supporting the

Confederacion General de le
Trabajo materialises, it will mean
}resumption of work at Anglo
SPORTS Ciadasa Lanegra, capital

plants
| On the other hand the Meat-
WINDOW workers Federation which groups
together all Frigorifico syndicates,
EMPIRE will meet Y.M.P.C, this has denounced the “back to work"
evening at 5 p.m, in a return game



give them a total of 32. The
lost five
seats and now has 79. The re-

If this movement of workers] ™4aining seats in the 194—member
pro-government} Chamber are held by minority

groups
The Canton of Berne represents
about one-fifth of Swiss territory
—~Reuter

High U.S. Tariff

Is Severe Handicap





| It makes some concession to
| industrial freedom, but in the
| main confirms and tidies up the



;}mass of Allied prohibitions ana
i restrictions of the past fiv
years

The law forbids the manufac-
j ture of all military equipment
and weapons—down to swords
daggers and lances, and it lists
in detail important industrie



restricted to Allied imposed pro
| duction limits
Deliberate breach of any pro



vision invites a maximum penalty
of life imprisonment and a_ fins
of 1,000,000 marks

\ Any or manufacturer, for
| instance, who deliberately
| ceeds his production quota thu:
| inereasing German steel produc-
} tion above the Ll-ynillion-ton limit
‘will face punishment The
law will normally remain.in fore:
until 1952 when the Allies are duc

ex

}to revise the restrictions or
, German industry
| The prohibited manufacture

| include all items previously listed
by the Allies jointly or in separate
| decrees

The law reaffirm
all manufactures connected with
aircraft and the regtrictions..on
shipping, coal, iron and steel. It
prohibits specifically the manu
facture of synthetic rubber, petro!
and oil

General John Hodges, American
Member of the Military Seeurity
Roard, told reporters here today
that West German Chancellor
Adenauer had assured the Board
of full co-operation in carrying
out the law,

the ban on

—Reuter

DELEGATES NAMED
FOR SUGAR TALKS

MR. G. H. ADAMS, M.C.P.,
Leader of the House of Assembly,
and Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P.,



Following is the text of a state-

—~gment issued by Acheson after his

all-day meeting with the French
Foreign Minister, Robert Schuman

“Foreign Minister Schuman and
I have just had an exchange of
views on the situation in Indo-
China, and are in general agree—
ment both as to urgency of the
situation in that area, and as to
the necessity of immediate action

I have noted @the fact that the
problem of meeting the threat to
the security of Vietnam, Cam-
bodia, and Laos, whigh now enjoy
independence within the French
Union, is primarily the respongi-
bility of France and the Govertn-
ment and peoples of Indo-China
“The United States recognises
that the solution of the Indo-China
problem depends both upon the
restoration of security, and upon
the development of genuine na-
tionalism, and that United States
assistance can and should contri-
bute to these major objectives

Solution to Problem
“The United States Government,
convinced that neither national
independence nor democratic evo-
lution can exist in any area dom-
inated by Soviet imperialism, con-
siders the situation to be such as
to warrant its according economic
aid and mil equipment to the
Associated States of Indo-China,
and to France in order to assist
them in restoring stability and
permitting these states to purgue
their peaceful and democratic de-
velopment,”

No Statement

The French Government issued
no statement on today’s meeting,
but a spokesman of the French
Foreign Office said:
“We are in full agreement with
Mr. Acheson's statement.”
A deputation of French Com-
munists and near-Communists
leaders deposited a protest at the










American Embassy here tonight,
protesting against Acheson's visit
to France as PF s.peace.””

Freneh Foreign Min Yr Robert

Schuman will report to a special
Cabinet meeting tomorrow on his
talks with Mr. Acheson.

Paul Hoffman, the Marshall
Plan Administrator, said today:
“Unless we step in, we are going
to lose Indo-China,”

The United States should move,
“and move fast,” he declared.
He made these statements in a
copyrighted interview published
today by the United States News
and World Report, and an inde-
pendent weekly news magazine
Hoffman said, “We should be in
Indo-China today with a pro-
gramme, because the French are
not getting ahead as fast as they
would like, Unless we step in, we
are going to lose Indo-China,

“Too Small”





; , : are the delegates who will repre- } man deseribe esent

of the Second Division football fix- || movement, and demanded a con-~ | sent this colony at the Sugar een Sere ie ee ieee

ture at Queen's Park, Mr. C, tinuation of the strike, Since WASHINGTON, May. 8. |r, Hes oe oui United States economic pro-

Smith is referee. Government and the C.G.T. are] president. Tr lo-dle p- | eiks to be held in London} gramme in Indo-China as “too
In Div. (3) Carlton will oppose Z pe ee residen ruman to-day subs | shortly small

Shell at Black Rock, Mr, L exerting evory effort to break up| mitted to Congress « Marshall) t) wil vo by: aa a

Sheil 5h ae . » L the strike movement a split if [pin vo rt jn ” s Pia Ee | iy will leave for England “And that is why we should
Combermere will also meet For- labour ranks may ensue with av nt *, 7 ; A Giy hi ot | Saree eaten. On page 3

tress at Combermere. The referee | ee 1 ‘ operation Administration which ne

is Mr. A, Ishmael, progpects of violence between warned that high United States |

Gan ene ae are mndet at groups supporting the C.G.T.|tariff might make it impossible |

| and those against
Food Packers Return

3 Y.M.C.A
rst Division
The game will

headquarters in. a
Basketball fixture.

ee Lg Maen ai he Food Packing Industries who
head at the Firat Division table struck at midnight Wednesday

and a win will give either of them returned to their jobs this morn-

hed an mectunt on Wain aaa it ing, while discussions are pro-
should be an interesting one. ceeding between owners and
Unions at the Labour Ministry



"| with a view to settling the prob
| lem.
| A settlement is expected
week especially as food wor
have the support of the C.G
Meanwhile, port

Guam Prepares
For Typhoon

GUAM, May 8.

thi



*| ean dollay market

activity in!
Buenos Aires again came almost }

dollar gap
ings

through export earn-

The report was for the quarter |

ending December 31, 1949

It said the existence of
United’ States tariffs on
imported items and other
tive barriers was a “severe hand:
cap” for Europeans trying to i
crease their sales in the Ameri
—~Reuter

high
man
restric

Busta Drives

for European nations to bridge |
|
|

|
|
|

|
|
|

make
your

dollar



to a complete halt this morning, | }



The hula-hula show a:

U.S. Airlines Now Provide ‘Sky Shows’

By JAMES STUART :

THE American airline publi-
city men are excelling themselves
in their. efforts to sell air trav!

Not long ago passengers in a
Stratocruiser were entertained
to a fashion show at 20,000 fee:
The latest is a genuine Hawaiian
hula-hula at 25,000 feet, complete
with grass shirts and ukulele

Gatwick Airport, only one
around London with a main lin‘
railway “on its door-step,” is to
be the terminal of a new British
European Airways service to the

field will be «developed.
‘Bad-Weather’ Airport?
Suggestions have been ‘made
that it should be BEA’s main
diversionary airfield to be used
when bead _ weather _ restricis
Northolt’s use
The airport adjoins the
Lendon-Brighton railway,
from. Gatwick Airport Station
passengers step through the
“‘parrier right on to the airfield
Both British Overseas and Brit-
ish European Airways Corpora-
tions have booked provisional en-

main
and



Pope Has A
Noisy Mass
. Audience

VATICAN CITY, May 8.
Swiss guards with halberds
interlocked today formed a wall
of steel round Pope Pius to shield
him from 40,000 enthusiastic
pilgrims in the noisiest mass audi-
ence ever held here.



The pilgrims who included
10,000 Spaniards here for the
canonisation of St. Anthony

Claret, several times threatened
to burst through the guards and
sweep round the Pope

Twenty Bishops were among
the vast congregation in the
basilica for the audience. As soon
as the Pope was carried in on h's
crimson Throne the crowds burs:

into cries of “viva il papa” and
waving and clapping and surged

forward against the line of Pala-
tine guards along the aisle.

The tumult subsided as the
Pope reached the foot of the high}
altar and addressed the pilgrims
speaking in six languages But
as the audience came to an end
with the blessing from the altar,
the pilgrms surged excitedly for-
ward once more. This time the

This United States military out-
post was battened down on Mon-
day for a typhoon packed with
90-mile-an-hour winds, Storm is
expected to hit in full fury at
10 am, Tuesday.

Planes roared off airstrips for
fields outside the typhoon’s path;
ships chugged out of the harbour
for the relative safety of the open |
sea.

Military personnel checked
typhoon cable fastenings on”
quonset huts, and stocked shelter |
areas with supplies. |

Anderson Field Headquarters ont
Northwest Guam ordered person-
nel into shelters. In San Fran-
cisco, U.S. Coast Guard said that
15 of its men at Ultihi Loran
station about 400 miles south-
west of Guam were evacuated by
‘plane.

—Can. Press

as a result of the 48 hours’ strike
called by the Sociedad de Resis-
tencia Obreros de! Puerto de la
Capital-who are demanding “th
right to “held public meetings
opening the society's headquarter
and a minimum daily wage of 30
pesos”.

This strike is

paralleling the

stevedores’ strike which started
on Thursday and is scheduled to}

end on Wednesday morning
—Reuter

Unlawful Flight ?

HONG KONG, May 9

Against Communists

(Advocate Corresponcent)
KINGSTON

Announcement was made fror j
jthe headquarters of the Hon
|W. A. Bustamante this week that }
within seven the Jamaica |
| Labour Party and the Bustarnante |
| Industrial *frade Union will launci |

step

out

days



Tiab er!
ja joint ll-island campaign for 4 ef e
\(1) the consolidation of parts | ae a >a ”
| strength and == (2) opposition to}

}Communist elements in Jamaica i
Both organisations will
strength in day and night

lings in every district throughout

You can save several Dol-

Month

join
meet-

lars each by using

Chinese Communist military | Jamaica é
authorities have released two Political observers hete see in “GLOW SPREAD” Table
United States airforce men de-jj, , campaign to. tegain. strength

tained since 1948 after their plane
had “invaded the air of China’
Redio Peking reported tonight

— (Reuter) |



Suggests Economic Mission shocking Crime |

From Canada To W.1.

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

KINGSTON
SPEAKING at a Board of Man-
agement meeting of the Jamaica
Agricultural Society in Kingston
this week, Mr. Clay, who is in
Jamaica on a visit, said that as he
went about the various islands

oti : ss +

Channel Islands ‘starting next|tries in the transpdrt section oi! ede ol poe Shae gg ed eae ah he had the feeling that there was

month, the England-New Zealand air race a solid wall with halberd: va haan “every case for regional planning
The airport, on the Surrey-jin 1953. to prevent the exited pilgrims and the exchange of commodi-

Sussex border, has been used The event will be handicap | ¢rom bursting through. Eventu- ties among the islands.”

by charter companies since th€}so BOAC, who should be flying} aily the guards cleared a way He said that it was his personal

war, and for some time iiS/Comet jet airliners long before for the Pope who. amid wild|opinion that the link between

future has been in the balane».}then, will get no advantage from|pursts of cheering. was carried|Canada and the West Indies
Now that BEA are to Start, having the world’s fastest air-| down the aisle again and back to|Should be strengthened and to-

operating a regular service from)liner | the Papal apartments | wards this end it would be desir-

Gatwick it is possible that the air- London Express Service —(Reuter)‘ able to have an economic mission

from Canada visit the West Indies }
could

to see what these islands

produce for that country and what



,; which Mr. Bustamante’s party and

MARGARINE for cooking os :
junion lost during the two years
|preceding the December genera) |

i
well as for table use.
Every time you use a pound
for cooking YOU SAVE ‘

jelections



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Jamaican C.I.D

NEARLY THIRTY CENTS,

the shockifig

as Ey
ince Marshall's murder in‘



TRY GLOW SPREAD

een ribed

May &
men were
| busy investigating what has been
crime
could be done generally for closer | 1947 |
; tm = , i
economic collaboration In a lonely hill property a man ||| M. CRGARING VOD. iy
Thom: Bodden, and hi wife
Speaking on his West Indian} e ta I easaiRne eiiens: 70 deat : ‘ al i}
|tour, Me. Clay said that he thought] there house et on tine on Satu FOR COOKING \
\it fortunate that he had visit *Alday. ‘They were taking charge of |
ithe other smaller island first, for | sorne property while their nephevy 3 f |
he was given an opportunity to! eollected the rent. Police suspect and you will continue to us
see their problems and later to|disgruntled tenants as probable : i E
see, in Jamaica, similar problems) murderers. Two men were re i this Margarine instead of
fought with and in some instance | ported seen near the scene of the | : y
solved. He regarded Jamaica as|erime. Marshall and } wife | Cooking Butter
}the cradle of tropical re| aged couple, were strangle r |
jand he was great sed their house set afire in Downtow: {
witb what he had seen Kingston l

ere anenee eee eee ono ——— ~



PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

A. CUKE, O.B.E.,

H° H

MLE&.. left yesterday by
B.W.1.AS3@ join Mr. Harold Rob-
fnson ti“Trinidad and they will
then besgoinmg on to London for
the Sugar Talks.

LadyRance Sends Greetings

ADY RANCE, wife of the Gov-
ernar.. of Trinidad. who
presented ‘the Prizes at the Trini-
dad Police Athletic Sports on
Saturday-had a special word with
Harold Archer, Eric Denny and
Albert Blenman, members of the
Barbados. Police Force, when she
heard that’ they were from Bar-
bados. She asked them to convey
her greetings to the people of
Barbados when they returned.

They arrived from Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.1LA., after suc-
cessfully fompeting in these
sports.

Archer came third in the hun-
dred yards, which was done in
nine and nine tenth seconds;
Denny, who came second in the
quarter mile was beaten by
Prince, the Trinidad quarter mile
champ. Blenman, unfortunately
pulled a muscle in the hundred
yards. Their relay team came
second in the Relay Race. i

Col. R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police who was in Trin-
jdad on a short visit also return-
ed yesterday, and he told Carib
that he expected that some mem-
bers of the Trinidad Police Force
would be coming here later this
month to compete in the Barbados
Police Sports. ,

Has Estate In St. Vincent
ING COMMANDER Roy
Frith, an Englishman, ~who

has boughtran Estate in St. Vin-

cent is in Barbados for about two
weeks and will then be returning
there. He is staying at Cacrabank.

‘Engaged
B..-engagement was an-
nounced on Saturday night

at a party given at the home of
Mr. Gordom Harrison between Mr.
John Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harcourt .. Wilson of Collymore
Rock and Miss Rita Harrison,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
Harrison...John is on the staff of
Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.

Gaskin In England

R. CECIL BROWNE has just

returned from the round

trip to British Guiana via Trini-

dad Grenada and St. Vincent, by
the “Lady Nelson.”

While in B.G., he saw Leslie
Wight make 137 runs playing for
the Georgetown Cricket Club
against Demerara Cricket Club
The Crickef season in B,G. is now
in progress.. Leslie it will be re-
membered .represented B.G., in
the Barbados — B.G., tournament
played earlier this year in Bar-
bados. Andy Mc Watt, he said
was acting skipper of the D.C.C.,
as Berkeley Gaskin the present
Captain is in England.

Sosa

THE

ADVENTURE:

— ay lll
i eda %

REALLY!



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





a)
a

x<

This situation is enough to make a cat laugh—and

for those who have never seen a laughing cat—here is one.

Leaving On Thursday

R. CLIFFORD INNISS, who
has been holidaying in Bar-
bados since January 2 is leaving
for England on the “Golfito” on
‘Thursday en route to Tanganyika
He has been in the Legal Depart-
ment of the Tanganyikan Gov-
ernment since August 1947 and
he is now returning for another
two or three years.

To Live In Canada

R. ‘TONY’ FOSTER son of
Maj. and Mrs. A. R. Foster,

left Barbados on Sunday night by
the “Lady Nelson” for Montreal
where he will visit his brother
John, before going on to Toronto
where he plans to settle. Tony is

a keem amateur boxer and is
interested in several forms of
sport.

Good Soil

R. AND MRS. ANTONIO
SANTAELLA returned to
Venezuela over the week-end by
B.W.LA., Mr. Santaella, and his
father have a Dairy Farm just
outsider of Caracas. He was very
interested in our locally grown
sweet potatoes and yams and said
that Barbados soil was very good
indeed.

They were here for one week

staying at the Paradise Beach
Club,



[EE EE &M MRS. JOHN 1 PEIRCE

—London Express Service.

Old Harrisonian
R. L. L. SHOREY an old
Harrisonian who has been
attached to the staff of the An-
tigua Grammar School for the
past 8 years recently accepted a
position at a secondary school in
Trinidad where he started work
on 17th April. While at the Gram-
mar School Mr. Shorey gained his
Higher Certificate with exemption
from Intermediate and is now
working for his degree, He filled
the position which was vacated
by Mr. Mosley and taught Maths
throughout. He was also Games
Master.

Shortly before leaving Mr.
Shorey’s engagement to Miss Ger-

trude Athill was announced,

Married On Saturday
T. MICHAEL’S CATHEDRAL
was most attractively de-
corated on Saturday afternoon,
when Miss Cynthia Richaras
daughter of Mr, Ernest Richards
of “Winslow,” Dayrells Road ex-
changed marriage vows with Mr.
John Peirce, son of Mrs. I. Peirce
of Abbeville Gardens, Rockley
and the late Mr. T. B. Peirce.

The ceremony which was fully
choral was performed by the Dean
Hutchinson. The Bride, who was
given away by her father made a
beautiful picture in her dress of
white lace off the shoulder with a
three quarter gathered — skirt,
studded with pearl sequins. Her
veil was of white tulle, held in
place with white orchids, and she
carried a spray of white orchids
in her hand,

The two Bridesmaids were Miss
Lorna and Miss Hazet Richards,
the Bride’s sisters. Their green
embossed sheer georgette dresses
were off the shoulder with full
skirts. Their headdresses were
horseshoes of pink rose-buds,
worn at the back of their heads,
and they held in place their pink
veils,

The Bestman was Mr. Arthur
Peirce the ‘Groom’s brother and
the ushers were Mr. Torrence
Richards, who came up from
Trinidad especially for the wed-
ding and returned yesterday
afternoon, Mr. Ivor Corbin and
Mr. Clarence O’Neale.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. O. Hunte at Balls Plantation
Christ Church, and the honey-
moon is being spent at New
Haven, Foul Bay St. Philip.

- =BY THE wy By Beachcomber

on Sete of “a complete
old English inn” across the At-
lantic probably ‘ ‘proves, if proof
were needed.” Everything is going.
“Oak beams, thatched walls (sic)
and pewter.”

ino, I hope, three or four old
whiskered gaffers of the type used
in films and broadcasts to repre-
sent that quainte olde survivale,
ye Englishman who lives on ye
jande. To emphasise how comic is
this idea of not being a townee
they frequently burst into Eng-
lish songs. If they are shipped
‘with the inn, they will probably
take with them a script of their
purts. Vaarmer Goiles, ’e do zay
craaps be wunnerful voine. .. .
Dang oi if oi ever zaw voiner,

mebbe. ... Aa, zo oi zay. Tom.

. Aa. . Now. “Joan to the
Maypole,” please, ‘All take your
places.

Jivie Wi ‘osherbocker

Comes to Grief
IVIE WOSHERBOCKER, chal-
lenger of Evans the Hearse in



a nasal pea-pushing contest, has
outraged the people of Aberban-
aner by appearing on the course
in tartan shorts with tussore bob-
bets. There was loud laughter,
when, during a practice run, she
missed the pea, and cracked her
nose against a stone on the way up
to the pass of Llansmelly, Evans
showed a fine burst of speed on a
rugged path near Pwilfwiling, but
ended up in a puddle. Said a vis-
itor. “To anyone ignorant of this
sport, the sight of a grown man on
all fours, pushing his nose about
in a dirty puddle would seem ri-
diculous.” I suppose it would,

‘The Three Jolly Chemists’

EER being (a), ludicrously _ex-

pensive, (b) of disgustingly
bad quality, the niminy-piminies
and niddy-noddies have, I see.
been trying to attract custom by
designing exquisite public houses.
I suppose it is poetic justice that
the foul beer of today should be
sold in a 1 in a place that looks like a



chemical laboratory. I hope t

barrhaids will be provided with
masks and rubber, gloves and
white coats in which to operate
on the customers. And I hope
travelling teams of poetry-readers
and art-lecturers will address the
carefree drinkers from chromium
pulpits beside the bars. Sitting on
a sterilised stool of yellow steel,
and sipping a 3s. sherry-glass of
hydrolised beer-type, the inquir-
ing drirker will be able to hear
all about Rilke and Stringetti.

Time’s Alchemy

Question and answer are the same
to me,

Who glimpse between the spirit’s
prison bars

These tranquil stars reflected in
the sea,

This sea reflected in the tranquil
stars.

(Mrs, H, T. Welshman.)



to see so many strange faces,
of

Saturday Night

N THE Past, the tourist season

I

would be about over at this
time of the year, but Club Mor-
gan looked like the height of it
on Saturday Night. It was good

most
Montreal
recently

whom were from

and Toronto, who had

arrived by TCA.

Garbiel Raclet played the piano
between the dances and judging
from the applause he had an
appreciative audience who enjoy~
ed his playing very much indeed

Mrs. Wilfred Horner, the lady
with the lovely voice sang again
and was even better than she was
on Wednesday.

There was an impromptu num-
ber .. . a chap who sang and he
was very good.

I did not get his name, but
understand he is with TCA in
Canada and is here on holiday
staying at Cacrabank. The sur-
prise feature at the bar was Blon-
dini and Clifton, the two Wizards
of Magic who made things dis-
appear much to the delight of
everyone.

Among the familiar faces seen
were, Col. and Mrs. Vidmer, Mr.
and Mrs. Jim O’Neal Mr, and Mrs.
Bill Musgrave. Mr. and Mrs. Dan

Maskell entertained a party for
dinner which included Mr. and
Mrs. Don Clairmont and Mrs.

Brenda Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Billy
Knowles who are on their honey-
moon were there, also Mr. Peter

* Knowles and Mr. David Reid,

and Mrs. Joe Goddard, Mr. and
Mrs. R. D. O'Neal, Mr. A.
Yearwood, and Mr. and Mrs. Lisle
Smith and Miss Pauline Manning.

Mr. and Mrs, Horner were on
a party with Mr. and Mrs. Ideman
from McKenzie.

Off to England

RRIVING in Barbados on
Thursday by the “Misr”
will be Mr. Bruce Pairaudeau,
British Guiana’s opening batsman
who ison his way to England to
study accountancy. He left B.G.
by the “Lady Nelson” and is now
in Trinidad, awaiting the arrival
of the “Misr”.

While in England, Bruce hopes
to play a bit of cricket and see
the majority of the West Indies
games.

For U.S. Holiday

EV. G. V. E. HAZLEWOOD,
Precentor of the Cathedral
Staff, was a passenger by B.W.LA.,
on Sunday for Puerto Rico in-
transit for the U.S.A., where he
will spend about four months’
holiday in California. He was ac-
companied by his sister Miss
Z. Hazlewood,

Collars and Ties

NE ITEM bothering the West
Indian cricketers far more
than the variable English weather
is the necessity for wearing a
collar and tie at most times
throughout the day. For Alan Rae,
who has been over there for three
years, the formality has now be-
come a custom, But for lanky
Hines Johnson from Jamaica it
is a formality he could well, do
without. “Back home I rarely
bother to wear even a coat, unless
I happen to be taking my wife to
the pictures” he said. ‘But over
here I have to wear a tie and a
coat nearly all the time and I
find it very hard to relax.”

With Barclays H.O.

R. L. C. GREGG, a Jamaican
attached to the Head Office

of Barclays Bank in London ar-
rived here on Saturday morning
with his Canadian born wife. Mrs.
Gregg is a graduate of Me Gill
University and obtained her Mas-
ters Degree in Philosophy in 1948.



eee a mn : aeeeeye :
w lace, green velvet
ribbon and birds clustered





| among the flowers make this

spring bonnet,

London Express Sérvice.

Love In Bloom...

WHATEVER may _ be _ the
harsher feelings that life may de-
velop, there is no one, however
callous or constrained he may
become, whose brow does not
gor pensive at the memory of

irst Love.—Disraeli.

BE OUR experience in particu-
lars what it may, no man ever
forgot the visitations of that
power to his heart and brain
which created all things new;
which was the dawn in him of
music, and art; which
made the face of nature radiant
with purple light, the morning
and the night varied enchant-
eer eee

Love

Young
_FIRST LOVE is wily a little

CROSSWORD



!

o

Pk!

Across
1 br i in a way to spol! spirit?
uth a phing is habitual to
Could be mislaid in a legging.
6 Extoi virtues to provid
ou a ww
ihe. yo ti, Popeater rust

You'll see he’s in the Phe ‘8 wal
(3) 8. Amount to it. wi
shrew. (7)
the heart of the clouds, {$)]
aS fies with notht on usual
made of It. (4) ry ra "
tax. (4
8 When
Â¥ fam in athe shape to direct
9 They come from the apse. “ay”

Bene to declaim from memory,

2. A put-up job evidently (7)
Down
Pale fame that brin you a

t
national emblem, (5,

2. No use arguing, you wrote it. (9)

3 Gold on a Stretch of water as
transport.

4 It Be Ov nen the car tonic. you
dope

6 With nait @ chance any wicket
keeper will do it (5)

6 Native tand. (4)

7. Protected by a shining overcoat.
(oy) . Given lessons, (6)

are you have raised level space.

hams ated in ease ¥

(5)
if Seems you should leave out a
one



Don’t
TF YOU, like Carib, are a mem
ber of the Barbados Arts
and Crafts Society’s “Life Class-
es” which open to-day; don’t §
to their old headquarters in Pin-
fold Street as they have now
moved to the “attic” of the
Queen’s Park House.



«it FOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
A x YÂ¥DLBAAXR

is L

ONGFELLOW

simply stands for another, In this example A is used
‘tree L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-

's, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
uch day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

NG

CYE RSGDE NGCD

IGBT ¥s:sD

#UPIB LCY—NISEJRSD.

~ Cryptoquote:

THE SWAIN DID WOO; SHE WAS

NICE; FOLLOWING FASHION, NAYED HIM TWICE—

GREENE,

=

When

Serra eater

relief with Va-tro-nal A A
each nostril clears

few
away

Stern een, eases
breathing, shrinks WHGIES

=r VA-TRO-NOL



GLOBE

foolishness and a lot of curiosity.

—Bernard Shaw.

PERHAPS all early love affairs| under these fair heavens of the
ought to be strangled or drowned,
like so many blind kittens.

—Thackeray.

ae" 's nothing half so sweet in

As love's young dream.

—Thomas Moore.
Warning

THERE ARE many who marry
from utter indigence of thought,
captivated by the playfulness of
youth, as if a kitten were never
to be a cat.—Landor.

Looking Back

I played with you ’mid cowslips

blowing,

When I was six and you were

four;
When garlands weaving, flower-

balls throwing,

Were pleasures soon to please

no more,

ed blindness

Has passed away in colder light,
I still have thoughts of you with

kindness.

And shall do, ’till our last good-

night.—Peacock,
Electric

|
|

But though first love’s impassion-

ALL AT once an _ alarming



M ie sore aA

i
Directed by MAX OPULS Produced by WALTER WANGER




EXTRA “OUT WEST”

HARD TIMES —
WiTH BACKACHE

Often due to sluggish kidney action
Las Is ST a0 eed when you

ee we backache,
rheumatic . i
muscles and ot, iumbage oe
Sane leg ia

aot when you might gt hy

comfort

relief by eee
Kidney Pills. for siecle aed
cleanse sluggish and so
help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect in
the system and cause distress,
Doan’s Pills have helped many
thousands; let them help you,

Ask yous DOAN’S i



Beeler for ye





ROYAL Worthings

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m,
M.G.M, presents :
“THE THREE MUSKETEERS”
Starring

Lana TURNER, Gene KELLY,
Van HEFLIN, Vincent PRICE



EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing
M.G.M.

“TAKE ME OUT TO THE
BALL GAME”

presents :

Starring
Frank SINATRA

Esther WILLIAMS, Gene KELLY
Betty GARRET





delicious shudder went through

STARTS FRIDAY

TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950

Children’s Corner
i one the Dragon Pills—34





Pon

-Ping’s pet dragon goes
quite happily to Rupert and stays
vith him after the ot ers have been

fed and sent away.

for us to try to persuade | a big
dragon to carry you on ae
muses quietly. know. ere is



“Ir is very another way to send you ion more
wonderful: never have | seen the quickly than by dragon.” He tells
like,"’ says the Mandarin, “but Rupert to tie up me pet dragon
now we must think about your and then leads the way until two
return home. |: would be unwise smoking chimneys appeae.

her frame. From him to her it resolution to do their duty to

coursed, and back from her to each other, with constancy, forti-

him, — Forward and back love’s tude, and perseverance: each
electric messenger rushed from always for the other’s sake.
heart to heart, knocking at each, —Dickens.

till it surged tumultuously against
the bars of its prison, crying out
for its mate. They~stood trem-
bling in unison, a lovely couple

Ideal
My a last love; the idol of my

morning.—Meredith. be carting of my manhood, and,

alas!
Reflection Now the most blessed memory o:
THEN WE gradually fell to mine age. Y

considering how young they were, —Tennyson,
and how there_must bé a lapse WHAT IS a first love worth,
of several years before this early except to prepare for a second?
love could come to anything, and What does the second love bring?
how it could come to happiness Only regret for the first.

only if it were real and lasting, —John Hay.
and inspired them with a steady —London Express Service.

: s
PLAZA 10-day (only) 5&8.30 p.m.
WARNER’S MASTERPIECE ,, ”
Haare IN OUR TIME”
LUPINO — HENRIED in
Wed, 10 — Thurs | re eens — 5 - and. 8. 30 ‘pan
Warner’s Most Exciting Double-Bill !

Humphrey Bogart—Ann Sheridan
“IT ALL CAME TRUE” and

Willie Best in
“HIDDEN HAND.”















AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT ae 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.
BETTE DAVIS; PAUL HENREID; CLAUDE RAINS," ‘GLADYS COOPER
-—in—

“NOW VOY AGER ma

by Oliver Higgins Prouty
Author of “Stella Dallas”
A Warner Bros. Picture
An unforgettable Motion Picture—making every startling chapter of this
most sensational Novel even more vivid !





{
A Book of the moment

NEVILLE CARDUS
SECOND INNINGS.

on sale at

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY





SS

>

GLOBE

To-day 5 & 8.30 and continuing MATINEE To-morrow
Van Johnson, Denise Darcel & John Hodiak

“BATTLEGROUND”

It’s the Best War Film yet.















CARNIVAL & CALYPSO Wednesday & Thursday
by The Giants of Trinidad’s Carnival.

(1)_The Mighty Tiger (Radio Star) .
(2) Small Island Pride (‘T’dad’s Favourite)
(3) Lord Viking (New Sensation)

Come and see the CALYPSONIANS in CARNIVAL

COSTUMES and a special CALYPSO PLAY
“The Voodoo Rites”

No Midgets — GIANTS ALL.
IT’S THE REAL McCOY



you CAN
ALWAYS.






vast ue 4.20 COUNT
' Pp
Columbia Double
SI IGGESTIONS “ROSE OF SANTA ROSA”
with The Hoosier Hot-Shots, °
E. P. N. 8S. SETS. Patricia WHITE
Pastry Forks (6); Tea Spoons and B E R G E R
{s) se ee eee ree ethan ache '
5 poons wi nife, Fruit Sets "
6 Ss , i
THE PERFECT FLOOR COVERING Dishes Carving Sets (2 and § pes.) ctor may Wiig misHo? QUALITY PAINTS
even
E. P. N.S, Al. srg ah THERE’S A PAINT FOR EVERY PURPOSE
3 ie mr Semen yee OLYMPIC DUSSEAL—The ideal Wall Primer.
ot “L ANC ASTREU M 72 INS WIDE ELECTRIC APPLEANCES. ie Gadcan MATROIL—The Oilbound Water Paint for a velvet

~s Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc. and 8.15 finish on Walls. .

: COFFEE PERCOLATORS, PHOENIX OVEN WARE, M.G.M. Double PERQUITE—The Gloss White with an Enamel Finish.
CONGOLEUM SQUARES, THERMOS JUGS (Wide Spencer TRACY IAN HUNTER LASTIKON—In Dark Stone, Light Stone and Perman-
mouths), KITCHEN SCALES, WHITE ENAMELLED ent Green. One of the best Paints for Outside

. PER YD. | WATER COOLERS, Toa Work.
ee ne TN PROMEUM—A Highgrade Aluminum Paint.
; BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON = ae
E; ANS AND WHI F ‘THE GREEN YEARS” —~
4 with / y’ x
V ACTORY LTD. Se PLANTATIONS LTD.







_—















ee
—oo———Eoa—aleeeEe=e=———_—_—_—_—_—













TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950



W. German—European
Trade Has Increased

WEST GERMAN trade with Eastern Europe

FRANKFURT, May, 8.
has in-

creased nearly to saturation point, an Allied High Com-

missioner official said here to-day.

To expand trade

further would mean either letting eastern Europe have
goods of military and strategic value, or allowing West

Germany to import second
allied policy.

Communists Lose

Power In Austria

VIENNA, May 6.

Lower Austria's municipal elec-
tions yesterday deprived the
Communists of power to appoint
Mayors in ten of the eleven towns
where Communist mayors nom-
inated by the Russians had re-
mained in office.

The results were substantially
similar to the Parliamentary Elee-
tions last Octoher. The People’s
Party received 51.9 per cent. of

the total vote, the Socialists 40
per cent., the Communist left-
wing bloc 5 per cent. But the

extreme right “League of Inde-
pendents” who polled 4.3 per cent
in October mustered only 0.3 per
cent. yesterday.

Other groups totalled 2.8 per
cent.—Reuter
—Reuter

Acquitted Of
Treason Charge

PARIS, May 8.
A military Court today acquitted

Rene Hardy, French resistance
leader accused of betraying
underground comrades to the
Gestapo.

The six judges, amid thunder-
ous applause, answered “no” to
each of three questions put by
the President—“Was there trea-
son”’?—“Did the accused fail to
report German espionage”?—“Did
he fail to disclose his arrest by
the Gestapo?”

The prosecution had asked the
Court to find Hardy guilty o

treason, and declared he had be-

trayed his comrades for

dark-haired Lydie Bastien.
—Reuter

love of


















TRAVEL BY

'
Pan American's woria |
wide System offers you the ||
greatest choice of routes tc
Rome, enabling you to stop
over and visit many interest.
ing places and shrines en I,
route. And, over many of ||
PAA’s routes, specia!
fares are now in effect!

Aboard PAA’s lates! 4
motor Clippers* -- including |!
the luxurious new double

low j

New York and London -- you

¢« munist

11950-51

ary commodities—both against

*In 1949-50 trade with Com-
Eastern Europe exclud-
ing Russia and Rumania, jumped
to about four times that of the
years before.

West Germany has yearly
trade agreements with Eastern
Europe, ineluding Finland and

Yugoslavia, totalling $463,000,000.
He said that in 1948 West Ger-
many imported grain worth
$120,000 from Eastern Europe. In
1949° this figure was up to
$21,000,000.

The official said the pattern of
Eastern. Europe’s trade with
West Germany was designed in
Moscow . Resources of one
Eastern State were pooled to helj)
another. Czechoslovakia, essen-
tially a non-grain producing
country, was sent wheat by
Hungary and Rumania for re-
export, so that she could receive
mueh needed finished German
articles in return.

When Hungarian and Czech
negotiators were here recently,
the Czechs offered more grain
than the Hungarians.

East-Germany was used by
the Russians mainly as a “tran-
sit area” the official alleged
West-Germany was now just
about getting from the East her
maximum amount of essential
imports, such as grain, sugar,
magnisite, bauxite and kaolin.

She had yearly trade agree-
ments with Czechoslovakia
(aimed at an overall figure of
$116,000,000, Poland ($70,000,000)
Hungary ($85,000,000) Finland
($60,000,000) Yugoslavia ($126-
000,000) and Bulgaria $6,000,000).
There was no trade agreement
with Rumania. That with Bul-
garia had lapsed, negotiations for
a new agreement were likely.

—Reuter



The Challenge

Is Now
SAYS LIE

GENEVA, May 8.

Mr. Trygve Lie, United Nations
Secretary General now in Switz-
erland on his way to Moscow,
said here to-day that 1950 wus
the year of decision for the world,
The time had come to end the
“cold war’.

Mr. Lie told the opening ses-
sion of the third “World Health
Assembly “we cannot meet this
challenge successfully at the
snail’s pace of to-day. We cannot
meet it by halfway measures. We
cannot postpone it until a more
convenient time.

The challenge
now”.

is here and



France Gets
U. S. Arms

CHERBOURG, May 8.

Unloading of the United States
freighter “American Clipper,”
bringing about 1,400 tons of
American arms to France, started
here early to-day without inci-
dent.

An hour previously 120 dockers
had been taken on for the work.
Five Communists came to the
Docks Labour Office and protested
against the American _ ship’s
arrival, but left without any
trouble. ‘

American and
were present
material
equipment,
tractors,

The unloading
last two days. The usual con-
tingents of police and _ soldiers
were on duty round the docks.

—Reuter

French Officers
to receive the
including infantry
small mortars aad

is expected to



$46,000 For
Trade Service

(Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

The Jamaica House of Repre-
sentatives this week agreed to a
vote of $46,050 (W.I.) as this
colony's contribution for the year
to the proposed Trade
Commissioner service in England
}and Canada, and the headquarters
expenses of the Regional Economic

| | Committee.

|
|

| The suggestion was made by
ithe P.N.P Opposition that a re-
j}commendation should be made to
jthe Regional Committee for the
establishing of a trade service
between the islands of the West

















are assured of the finest ser
vice available anywhere

the utmost in comfort, speed,
dependability...delicious
meals served aloft...attentive, |
courteous personnel throuch \|
out your entire journey }

i

i

decked Clipper between |
|

|

1

To make your Holy Yeo:
journey to Rome both men
orable and enjoyable, go
by PAA -- the best way in
the world to travel anywhere
in the world.

Make your plans now...consult your
travel agent or ask your PAA ticket
office for copy of new, interesting
Holy Year folder

| Indies themselves.

| This recommendation will be
leonsidered by Executive Council.
| —aenaelecnnteentenneetnee

Indio-China

@ from page 1
move, and move fast,” he added.

He declared that the European
| Recovery programme must end,
as scheduled, in 1952, but that the
eng war against Russia should be
carried out on the economic
| political fronts.

The $15,000,000 worth of mili-
tary equipment will be provided
from the $75,000,000 fund which
has already been appropriated by
{tise ine to President Truman for

and





use in assisting Asian countries in
their resistance to Communist
Be es ; :

| penetration in the Far East.

| The President is also expected
'to receive from Congress. as soon
jas the Foreign Aid Bill is passed,
jan authorisation to spend an addi-
tional sum of approximately
{ $100,000,000 which could be spent
in aiding resistance to Commun-
ism in Indo-China, and other
Southeast’ Asian countries.

This $100,000,000 is what is left
of funds originally provided to aid
China, and now usable in the ge
sral area of China accordir
the E.C.A. Bill whigk bas
both Houses of Congress separate-
1 ind now only requires their
approval, and the signature
tf President Truman before it be-
comes law. —(Reuter.)




oint





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





SM Re

“Last problem, Pop. ‘If petro! costs ninepence more than it did five days ago and the basic ration

PAGE THREE



eakeo: sean wari

sane

“aif

fi

is doubled, how many miles will a car go at the old rate presuming the carburetter is blocked
acd the family wont push?'”







Window on Europe:

The Russians Stall
In Austria

By Michael Gunningham

LONDON.

Russian tactics at the 252nd meeting of the Austrian
Treaty negotiators in London were as clever as they have
always been — and just as exasperating to the Western

Powers.

Now, at the unexpected request
of the Soviet Deputy, M. Zarubin,

it will meet again this week (has
he new instructions from Mos
cow’). Austria, meanwhile. is sti!

without a Peace Treaty and un-
der Allied Occupation.

The Russians have certainly
been clever these last four years,
over Austria. The Western Powers
have been deceived into making
concession after concession to
Moscow: all in vain, Clearly,
Russia has no intention of signing
a Treaty before it suits her. It 1s
equally clear that she has all
along been, and is still, deliberate-
ly stalling at the Conference table.
The Soviet ‘Deputy has two effi-
cient methods for doing this. One
is to present the Western Powers
with sudden fresh conditions t»
Soviet acceptance of a disputed
article, after having promised pre-
viously to abide by the agreed
text and to conclude the Treaty
if that text were accepted
(Russia's reparation claims last
autumn are an example). The
other is to produce a new droit
of an article agreed long ago and
demand that it be re-discussed.

Combines

Sometimes M. Zarubin combines
these two methods of characteris-
tic Soviet diplomacy, as in the
case of the depyties’ last meeting
He refused to report progress on
Soviet-Austrian negotiations in
Vienna over payment for relief
supplies to Austria since the war
(the largest item was a cargo o:
dried peas!). These bilateral talks,
to. which the Western Powers
should never have agreed, have
been holding up the deputies’
meetings since November, when
the Russians promised the Treaty
would be dependent on a satis-
factory settlement at Vienna, But
Zarubin would not even discuss
the matter. Instead, he presented
the conference with a new drait
of the old agreed article on de-



The Conference achieved nothing.

nazification. That policy, he said,
was not being properly carried
out,

Unfortunately, for the Western
deputies, M. Zarubin was not far
wide of the mark. There is un-
doubtedly a Nazi reviva: » Aus-
tria. This may itself be a conse-
quence of continued occupation
and the failure of the Big Four to
agree on a Peace Treaty. Austria’s
future, at the moment, is not
bright.

In such a situation malcontents
and extreme right-wing elemenis
tend naturally to thrive. Couid
not the Austrian Government-—
and the Western Powers do
more to check this revival, and
so take some of the sting out uf
the Zarubin tactics?

Austria’s 450,000 re-enfran-
chised Nazis are politically repre-
sented by the neo-Nazis “Union
of Independents,” which obtained
16 seats in the elections last
autumn. This party, led by the
brilliant Herbert Kraus of Salz-
burg and Victor Reimann, is a
direct heir of that anti-clerical
pan-German and extreme right-
wing tradition that has long been
a force in Austrian polities. Al-
ready a second Anschluss is being
talked of. An action group exists
known as “Organisation Spider”
which is believed to keep close
contact with Nazi elements in
Bavaria. I read recently that a
certain Dr. Canaval, editor of the
paper Salzburger Nachrichten, has

published considerable evidence
showing that 3 former SS.
Obersturmfuhrer are leading

figures of this organisation whica,
he alleges, is financed out of ex-
Gestapo treasure chests still lying
hidden in the caves and lakes cf
the Salzkammergut.

But everyone knows that Russia
is not holding up the Treaty just
because Austrian Nazism is re-
viving. Obviously, she welcomes
it as convenient excuse for delay.
A general opinion, hazarded by

KING PHUMIPHON marries sev nteen-year-old Princess Sirikit

Kityakara:

A recent picture of King Phumiphon and his bride

Princess Sirikit Kitiyakara, who were married at a simple, private

ceremo ty in the Grand Palace

of Bangkok, Siam on April 28.

The br de, daughter of the Thai Ambassador to London, wore a
Wesicrn-style dress, with no veil; the King State Uniform. The
oniy ceremony necessary in Thailand is the signing of the Civil

Register before witnesses.

Only members of the Royal Family,

heads of State, leaders of foreign diplornatic missions and their

wiv attended.

Photographs were forbidden by order of the

King. Other ceremonies afterwards include the pouring of purifi-
cation water’ by members of the Royal Family over the hands of

the bride and groom

The ceremonies are simple—but they in-

augurate nine days of celebrations for the subjects of Thailand
The King is expected to name his consort “Queen of the Realm”—

giving Thailanc
— (Express)

her first- reigning Queen

for sevenieen years

observers of the Soviet’s real mo-

tives is that the Red Army's
presence in Austria, Hungary anc
Rumania provides a cushion

against direct Western impact un
satellites that might otherwise be
encouraged to follow Tito’s re-
bellious example. But perhaps
Russia’s chief reason is that she
regards Austria as too vital a
strategie area to leave while most
Austrians remained opposed to
Communism. When Marshall Aid
is ended the Vienna Government,
the Russians think, may be forced
to seek economic assistance from
the East. Meanwhile, they proo-
ably hope to wring further con-
cessions from both Austrians ard
the West in the bargaining over
the Treaty.

Workers Of Italy

An event nas taken place in
Rome that may have an important
effect on the Italian political
scene, The “free” trade unigns
of Italy have decided to unite
Representatives from Catholic,
Social Democratic, Republican and
several autonomous unions met
this week to dissolve themselves
and form a single united Italian
Confederation of Trade Union
Workers (initials C.S.LL.). So
now Italy’s workers will belong
to two big unions only: the Com-~-
munist-controlled C.G.I.L. and the
new CS1.L. The meeting in
Rome marks the end of a long
and difficult period of negotiation,
divisions, and manoeuvres by
different parties to control the
Italicq: unions. It will be worth
watching to see how much support
the new organisation can detach
from the Communist union that
has sponsored the recent political
strikes in Italy.

Swiss Dilemma

The problem of reconciling
Switzerland’s (or Sweden’s)
traditional neutrality with possi-
ble future membership of the
“Atlantic community” is one that
will almost certainly be discussed
by the North Atlantic Powers
meeting in London this month,
The Swiss, obviously, would not
wish to prejudice their neutral
status by joining a Defence or-
ganisation such as the Atlantic
Pact. But they might be willing
to become partners in a pureiy
political and economic scheme for
Western co-operation. They might
in fact, be prepared to associate
in the non-military side of an ex-
panded Atlantic Pact — or in
something like the “Su At-
lantic Council” that M. Bidault,
the French Premier, recently pro-
posed,

Neutrality

For Switzerland no longer feels
safe behind its 300-year trodition
of neutrality. Up to now this
policy may have been justified:
it has in the present century,
kept the country out of two world
wars. It has brought the Swiss
much wealth—if little honour and
prestige. (In 300 years they have
produced, according to Harry
Lime, only the cuckoo clock!)
Their Red Cross services are an
honourable exception to this. But
neutrality depends on military
factors. Switzerland is strategical-
ly vulnerable to attack. True, she
has ber mountainous piping re-
doubt,” built during the last war
to bar Germans from the great
Simplon and St. Gotthard tunnels
on the route to Italy, But M.
Kobelt, head of the Swiss depart-
ment of Defence, recently an-
pounced that the plan of retiring
tothe mountains has been aban-~-

doned — except in the last ex-
tremity — in favour of a more
ubtle and mobile defence. In

any case, Switzerland knows
would have no chance against
greatly superior enemy.

All this has made the Swiss
less Kkqen on their isolation, more
anxious for their security. They
would probably welcome econemic
links with the West today. Some
of them have become strong ad-
herents of European Union at
Strasbourg. On the other hand,
the thought of entering the Cold
War by joining a defensive pact
with the Western Powers is
anathema to them, as it is to the
Swedes. Uneasily, the Swiss con-
tinue to be neutral.

The Unquiet Dead

A book describing one of the
worst crimes of the last war
awaits an English publisher. It
is “The Katyn Crime in the light
Documents already published in
French and Polish. The tenth
anniversary of Katyn, where over
14,000 Polish prisoners-of-war—
mostly officers—are said to have
been massacred, fell a few days
ago. General Anders, forme:
C-in-C of the Polish Army in
exile, called a Press Conference
on the occasion to put forward a
plea for the appointment of a new
International Tribunal to investi-
gate the crime The Poles say
they have positive proof that the
Russians murdered these men

it
a

Lonaon sxpress Ser /ies

Pageantry
Al St. Paul’s

By LORNA WESTALL
LONDON.
In St. Paul's Cathedral last
week, on a rainy Saturday morn-
ing, the age of chivalry came
alive, In splendid robes, some of
the most distinguished servants of
the British Empire and Common-
wealth gathered together to re-
dedicate themselves to “the reso-
lute pursuit of those high ideals
of Chivalry, Justice, Mercy,
Truth, and Freedom, for which our

Knightly Order stands” .. .the
Order of St. Michael and St.
George.

Through the bomb-scarred

streets of the City splashed the big
ears, one flying w royal standard,
and another, the pennant of a
chief prema. of the armed forces,
Men in top-hats and morning coats
escorted wives dressed as if for

Asvot. Fathers in uniform shep-| State of affairs.—Reuter,

herded awe-inspired children.

Every chair in the vast cathe-
dral was filled. The great dome
echoed with the music played by
the scarlet-clad Scots Guards. In
front of 5,000 congregation sat
Princess Alice, whose husband,
the Ear] of Athlone, is Grand Mas-
ter of the Order,

A fanfare of trumpets—and then
the procession — started. Earls,
peers, knights, among them past
Governors General, ex-Cabinet
ministers, Secretaries of State,
Ambassadors, Generals and Ad-
mirals, dressed in flowing gowns
of brilliant red or royal blue,
some white cockaded, depending
on their seniority in the Order,
marched by in slow and stately
cavalcade,

One small incident proved that
these Knights practice what their
chivalric Order preaches. At the
top of one of the aisles a crippled,
befurred grande dame sat in her
wheel-chair, As the procession
filed past her, and the rest of the
congregation rose to its feet, she,
too, insisted on standing, Every
Knight, even the Grand Master
himself, nodded or bowed his
courteous appreciation of her re-

spect,

Most of the heads in that pro-
cession were white. Some of the
Knights had sticks, one a black
eye-cap. Their Squires, who pre-

ceded them, carrying their ban-}}

ners, were their sons or A.D.C.'s,
all youthful compared with the
Knights themselves.

most moving moment of the
ceremony was when one of the
officers of the Order, the Gentle-
man Usher of the Blue Road, Ad-
miral Sir Alan Hotham, read out
a list of members who had died
since the last service was held.
It was long, and contained many
time-honoured British family
names: such as Lieutenant-Gen-
eral Sir Alan Richard Montagu
Stuart-Wortley, or Brigadier-
General Lord Esme Charles Gor-
don-Lennox,

Honorary foreign members, with
names like Commander Boris
Yurievich Averkieff gave some
hard work to the Gentleman Usher
of the Blue Road.

Sir Frank Stockdale, Vice Chair-

man of the Colonial Development '

Corporation was one of the
Knights Grand Cross who has died.

Chopin's Funeral March thund-
ered from the Organ. Many eyes
were wet. When the music died
away, the banner-bearers, who
had digped their flags in salute,
returned to their places.

“Let silence be kept for a space
ere we fall to prayer,,’ said the
Prelate of the Order, Bishop Furse.
The whole service was conducted
in this key of great, yet simple,
dignity.



Repeated Protests

LONDON, May 8.

Britain has repeatedly protestec
to Argentina for not wing
permits to live abroad to British
citizens receivi pensions from
the Argentine railway companies
Parliament was told today,

Mr. Cyril Osbourrie, Conserva-
tive, had asked if the Foreign
Secretary would protest to the
Argentine Government on behalf
of these men,

Mr. Ernest Davies, Foreign
Affairs Under Secretary, replied:
“T have no reason to believe that
there is a permanent stoppage.

Our Ambassador in Buenos
Aires has..made repeated repre-
sentations to the Argentine author-
ities on this matter.—Reuter.

eS

whom the Red Army had taken
prisoner in their invasion of the
Eastern frontiers of Poland in
1939. The Soviet Government has
denied this and have attributed
the crime to the Germans. But at
the Nuremburg Tribunal the
Katyn massacre was not included
in the list of “crimes against
humanity” proved to have been
committed by Nazi Germans. It
is time surely, that the case was
re-examined and the souls of the
unquiet dead put to rest

ee







rn ge aaa
Prevent Traffic ||
Blocks
LONDON

Britain’s pick-and-shovel men
will no longer be able to dig holes
in city streets with that apparent
“laissez-faire” attitude which
leads to such frequent traffic
congertions.

Government intends to
regulate and control street diggers
by means of a new code’ and a
bill to that effect has been in-
troduced in the House of Lords

The text of the bill—one of the
handful of unimportant non-
controversial measures promised
in the King’s speech at the opening
of this Parliament—tells how it
will work,

Instead of the present situation,
under which holes can be dug in
the same street under gifferent
codes by gas, water, electricity
authorities and the Post Office
(which handles the nation’s tele-
phone system), there is now to be
ene code for all street diggers.

When And Where

But before starting to dig holes,
the authority whieh wants to dig
must settle with other interested
parties such as highway authori-
ties, private street ‘mankgers,
bridge owners and transport
authorities when and where the
holes are to be dug and how the
work is to be done.

If they cannot agree they must
© te arbitration before they dig

nd ig they cannot even agree on
en arbiter, one will be appointed
for them by the sident of the
Institution of Civil Engineers.

There is an important provision

C

For the Most
IMPORTANT
OCCASIONS

We have a Fine assort-
ment of reasonably priced

f

EVENING DRESSES

comcast ay’ : per , of
or 2 months after
ureent, Say tne “xeon ff EVENING BAGS

ev tares in London are pro-
tected in this way. â„¢
Another provision wil! ensure
that roads broken up are properly
reinstated and that in‘erference
with traffic is kept to a mi.imum

VIOLATED PEACE

@ from page |
aerodromes, munition and stores
were being restored in the western
zones and that secret measures
were being taken to re-stablish
the Austrian Army.

Pravda declared that no reply
had yet been received to the
Soviet note on Trieste hended to
the three western Governments
on April 20,

“By evading an answer to the
charges exposed in the note,” the
newspaper said, “the three gov-
ernments have demonstrated their
interest in preserving the present

NEW LADIES’ HATS

(prettily trimmed. with
flowers, feathers or
berries)

Powder Compacts
(very pretty assortment)

LADIES’ SQUARES

pure silk, ninon, georgette

Special Feature
51 Gauge

NYLON Stockings
$1.88 per pair

RA





REG?

COUGH
LOZENGES

For coughs, colds & sore throats |
ee cee =

THE
MODERN
DRESS SHOPPE

Broad Street









LOVELY SPUNS

in Orehid, Blue, Old Gold,

Rose, and White ... Soar ie @ $1.08 per yd.
CELANESE CELSHUNG in White, Grey,

Gold, Torquoise & Blue ......... «++. @ $1.01 per yd.
GEORGETTE in White, Pink, Gold, Peach

MU CFPOOM oi dks sai neat Cee @ $1.20 per yd.

Also SATINS, COTTON PRINTS, FUJIETTES, CAMBRICS,
LAWN in White, ete., ete.

DROADWAY WRESS SHOP.

Smoke To Your
Heart's Delight:

we have a new stock of

PIPES

a — including —
“OLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY
— also —
FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,
GOLD BLOCK. {

COLLINS’ DRUG STORES’ {|





TYhe



Hydraulic Tipping Gear

Precision built, and designed to minimise
strain on chassis, Teleholst Hydraulic Tip-
ping Gear can be fitted to almost any type of
short or long wheelbase vehicle. Speedy
tipping is controlled from the driver’s cab
and the body can be ralsed or lowered and
held a: any intermediate position.

All Teleholst equipment is guaranteed for
twelve months.










Ask far fall details from the Sele Agents for Barbados

DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING Co., Etd.
Hay Street.









eee ee tS See

- PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS > ADVOCATE

2oes hee

“~ saws)
Published by The Advocate Co. Ltd.. 4, Broad St, Brideetiws



Tuesday, May 9, 1950

White And Gold

SELF PRAISE, they say, is no praise. *
And in recent months Barbadians have
been seeing themseives through the eyes
of local critics who find the streets almost
always dirty. and pedestrians walking fre-
quently among the traffic. The critics
are no doubt right, but it will do Barba-
dians little harm to know that not all of
their visitors to this island find only some-
thing to complain about.

From New York last night
came extracts from an impor-
tant report on Britain’s indus-
trial progress published in the
magazine Fortune. Quotes:—



* URING the war many smart
Americans used to argue

that Britain could virtually be ig-'

nored in post-war calculations,

“Shorn of Empire and back-
ward in technology, she would
emerge trom the war a mere
population problem. This proph-
ecy is not coming true.

“The British, especially the
Tories, trequently express nostal-
gia for Britain’s past ‘greatness.
They may or may not win new
rights to that word. But they are
likely to emerge from the period
of U.S. subsidies with their inde-
pendence re-won,

Earlier this year there came to Barbados
a slender little woman who works for the
New York Times.

Her name was Doris Greenberg, and
what she said about Barbados in the New
York Times of April 30 is so refreshing
that the readers of this newspaper will
certainly like to hear all about it for them-
selves. This is what Miss Greenberg, who
looks little more than nineteen finds in
Barbados. “Some of the world’s finest
beaches and year round breeze......
bados is a beautiful island which so far
has been untouched by commercialism.”

“Their new relative independ-
ence will find them, as of old, at
the main cross-roads of world
trading and strategic patterns.

“Despite. profound changes in
those patterns, a sure instinct is
+ op eben ara to oe ae
able argaining an ancin, a ;
position among the nations, 8 Stockport, whose chief, Lord Simon

“The growing contrast between of Wythenshawe, I met frequent-
British recovery and Continental !y during the war.
doldrums convinces the British
that their policy of detachment
(from Europe) has been right all
along.”

“It’s Fothergill — he’s
always sneaking off for a
10-minute smoke im tlie
wardrobes.”



London Bzeress Sc-.t-e

Courtesy

Ts welcome is there all right.
, It began with the chauffeur
ae eT ales who met me at Stockport.
Britain’s restoration, the report If he had not been there, I was
adds, “will not be a triumph for subsequently told the — station-
aoa co re nm rare master and his staff would
private business. e Socialists,
who know they are licked, are no Pee SF pee oe
longer obstructing the business- second place. Achievement
man’s recapture of a large part jt out k
(not all) of his former social ;
power. Mr. Anthony Simon, grandson
“That is the important fact of the firm’s founder, tried to be
about Britain in 1950. The original casual when he said that flour
capitalist country is rediscovering mills designed here in Cheadle
capitalism.” Heath are now being constructed
‘ : in many countries.
T all started fairly simply. 1 “Exports of milling machinery
’ had been saying around from Britain,” he went on, “are
Whitehall that near the top of my worth £2,000,000 a year. We do
personal list of Things That Make most of that.” He said it quietly
Depressing Reading were those and simply. No_ boasting.
unvarying reports from British But it was Mr. J. F. Lockwood
teams sent over to investigate the managing director
ig yen ere si bk
‘o read them, you get the idea to suggest he used to he a Rugby
that on the other side of the footballer, who really got me ex-
Atlantic “everything is always cited,
better—automatically.”
And this needle-stuck-in-the—
groove _ performance
pretty tedious.

“When our cruise ship dropped anchor
off Bridgetown, the bustling capital, there
‘was a bit of grumbling, for instead of be-
ing able to step onto a solid pier we ‘had to
go on a wobbly flight of collapsible stairs
to board motor launches for a ride into
the port. This was (shades Of Sir Douglas
Ritchie!) because Bridgetown has no wharf
big enough to accommodate the larger ships.

The five minute trip across the bay put
an end to all complaints however for the
view of the white and gold colored town
was superb. A broad paved avenue led
gently uphill over a graceful little bridge
(can this be Chamberlain?) spanning an
arm of the sea.”

Yes! it must be Chamberlain, because,

continues Miss Greenberg, “clustered at the
railings of the bridge were a crowd of
women in crimson and purple skirts who
‘were melodiously offering shell necklaces
to the tourists.”
. “You buy from Mary honey dear?”
one crooned. “Mary no have breakfast if
you no buy pretty beads, Please, honey
dear.”

’

“We have equipped 60 per cent.
becomes of the world’s new flour mills
since the end of the war,” he said.

Then Sam spoke. Sam is a
Government man who spends him to repeat that. He practi-
much of his time touring the spots cally lost his breath as he rattled
where the nation’s work is really through current work sites ....
done. ] 4 Canada, United States, Holland,

“There’s one firm in Cheshire,” Portugal, Belgium most of the
he said, “who are masters in the South American Republics, Moz-
treatment of foreign visitors. ambique. ..Mr. Lockwood added

“And,” he concluded, “the firm “We are engaged on 70 mills at
sells its goods to the United present.

States, to Canada—all over the :
‘world, in fact.” There is nothing small about

That’s how I came to be re- most of these orders. Many of
minded again of Henry Simon, them produce flour to feed a mil-

And then this priceless description of Ltd., of Cheadle Heath, near lion people.

Bridgetown which the Barbados Publicity
Committee must borrow forthwith.



“Just over the bridge we found ourselves
the centre of the plaza (just that!)
hich was filled with little automobiles
and bicycles and where a tall policeman
wearing a white helmet with a magnificent
curve to it, a white jacket and black trous-
ers with a crimson stripe running down
one side was serenely directing traffic.

TORIES and_ Socialists are
taking a different view of what By Charles Wintour
would be the prerogative of the
Crown in the event of Mr, Atlee
seeking a dissolution after sustain-
ing a defeat in the House.

grounds that Parliament had
already voted against the Gov-
ernment three times and _ also

Stretching up Broad Street were low |4,Fot, Ms, Tu beth Kort Because te had, wate ing th
white and gold colored buildings with voiced the opinion that the grant a second dissolution under

shady verandahs, These housed offices
banks and shops filled with china fabrics
and clothing from the British Isles.”

Crown has the option of refusing similar circumstances.
a dissolution, King thereupon resigned, and
Where ‘do the Socialists stand? Bygn immediately sent for
Some of them are saying that as Meighen.
no Prime Minister has been refus-
ed a dissolution for 100 years the
Royal prerogative’ has fallen into
disuse.
In fact their constitutional doc-

There follows a long account of the good
value the American gets for his or her dol-
lar and a lot of detailed information which

. trine is well adapted to their
ends up with an appeal to the would-be vis- party interests, e
itor to contact the Barbados Publicity Com- Bit: theres ied euch ehate
mittee at 122 East Forty-second Street. ‘recent precedent in Canadian

history: in 1926 Lord Byng re-

Barbados is so accustomed to hear only | Used 8 dissolution to Macken-

" ° i zie King, and invited Mr,

the worst or to have its beauties described Meighen the Tory leader to
i n ho cannot be form a Government. A _ new

by those who live here and w oe cuuhy Wl ek toe met
expected to paint its charms w esame€ {canadian Premier (Mackenzie

enthusiasm that the young visitor would
display on her first visit, that it is quite a
pleasant change to find one so young and
graceful herself finding its bridge graceful
and its Broad Street surrounded by “white
and gold” buildings.

King of Canada by H. Reginald
Hardy Oxford, $3.50) gives some
interesting details of this incident.

After the Canadian elections
of 1925, King’s Liberal-Progres | wP jor a neiwhbour who
sive coalition had a majority of snored all night 1*
13 over the Tory. ene

But King’s hold over Parlia- Under the Caradian Constitu-
ment was rapidly weakened by tion menbers automatically
disclosures of graft among vacate their seats in Parliament
Canadian customs officials, and on appoinment to a Ministry, as
during the debate on the report this was an office of profit under
of a committee of inquiry. it Crown. To avoid a series of by-
became obvious that he would elections which would have re-
be defeated on a motion of cen- moved his majority, the Tory
leader formed a temporary Min-
istry of seven members without
port folios who were given the re-
handling the
Meighen



‘So would you look haggard
tnd sleepless tw you had an

The eyes of youth are the eyes of enthu-
siasm and whenever Bridgetown feels tired
of the heat and dust and noise of a city
where people spit freely and cross without
restraint, its older citizens will reflect with
gratitude on the pretty picture which was
seen in the eyes of the gracious young
‘woman from the New York Times.

Before the vote was taken
King ask Lord Byng, the Gov- (
ernor-General, for a dissolution. sponsibility of
Byng refused, apparently on the affairs of departments.



' THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

and his exper’
adjustments they like in minutes.

Selling Britain Big . . . Trevor Evans Finds The Men Who Are Doing t

MRE.? HAD A BRAINWAV

“To keep going here,” he said,

“we need on an average an order
for one new mill a month.”

Chief Secret
HEN we went into the pro-
ject drawing office. There

they were — complete models ot
vast mills.

And this was their chief secret.
The model of any sized mill in

the world can be assembled to
Scale on these boards by
firm’s experts in three hours.

the

Someone’s inspiration, someone

whom the firm in the interests
of team-work, will only identify
as Mr. ?.

When a _ miller from, say,

Calgary or Rotterdam arrives at
this office at noon he outlines his
project.
site,
dock or railroad.

He tells the size of his
Its location in relation to

When he returns from lunch,

there it is. He sees his mill. He
examines the exact spot on which
every machine is placed, its rela-
tion to the others, and to floors
above and floors below.

He even sees the grain ship

berthed at the miliside wharf, or
the grain trains on the adjoin-
ing marshalling yards.

They are models of course. But

they are all made to scale—one-
fiftieth of the actual size.

The miller and Mr. Lockwood
ts can make all the

Better Methods

ave OMrARE this with the old

system. Hundreds wf draw-

Courtesy however soon fell to ings had to be made. They took
weeks to prepare.

They were
mailed to the miller. Only experts

could understand them,

Alterations were sent _ back.
New drawings were made. Finally

there was agreement. Often months

Now the drawings are made
last—after the mill has been or-
dered. They are made merely
for the record, and for those who

instal the machinery. | 4 7 ; 2
If the miller cannot come to that the tribesmen in this latest case claim

Cheadle, then an album of pic-)t> be descended from Noah. This link with

tures from all angles -- for these

quick-smiling and massive eoaet models are three - dimensional| the Old Testament is‘a common one.

jobs—is airmailed to him.

Research
OT much prospect for repeat
orders, perhaps, on a job

that should function for 30 or 40|most of their “teaching” on perverted inter-

years. Mr. Lockwood's eyes twin-
kle. “We modernise and invent

‘’uroughout the world, I asked and make ourselves out-of-date.|have driven their followers to murder.

See that?” He pointed to a new
cathedral - like tower, risin

nearly 100 feet across the bowl-/| again,

ing green. “An extension to our
research laboratories.”

There is nothing
about new orders, though. “When-
lever we hear of a new project
in any part of the world,’ Mr.

kwood confesses, “two or three|their trust in the new “prophets,” are pre-

Loe!
of us spend sleepless nights until
the order is landed.”
The order is usually “landed.”
—L.



... AND NEXT? HERE’S A
POINTER FOR ATTLEE

hintself as Prime Minister,
temporarily lost his seat.
When __ cross-examined
King Meighen’s men had _ to
admit that they had not taken

the oath of office for their various| killed by real lions—but at least 80 cases

departments.
easy

King then had the
task of pointing out that

the appointment of these acting] Men” were hanged.

Ministers was a violation of the
Constitution,» a line of attack

which scared away some Pro- ard Men” were busy at their murderous
gressive support from Meighen.| work.

The Liberal leader then tabled
a motion of censure which was
carried by a single vote.
Progressive member, called Bird,
who gave King his victory, was

said to be asleep when the divis-] ders were committed bythe “Leopard Men,”
although] and in each case the victims are easy prey,

ion bell rang, and,
paired as a pledged supporter of
Meighen, stumbled into the Lib-

eral lobby without fully realising] powers of the killers.

what he was doing.

Meighen then sought a dissolu- with traditional rites.

tion. In the ensuing campaign
King tramped the country asking
whether or not the Canadian
Government should be liable to
interference from Downing Street.

His strong nationalist line was] came again, and 18 “Leopard Men” were

far more appealing than the Tory
attempt to play up the customs
scandal. particularly as everyone

realised that Mr. King’s personal] the local chiefs to the hangings—so that they

probity were beyond question.
No one was surprised when he

secured a comfortable majority.) were not supernatural beings who could

It was one of the crowning] not die

achievements of his long and dis- = ms ”

tinguished career that, through Remember the famous “Ritual Murders ENJOY
his skill and resource as a parlia-|in the Gold Coast not long ago? |

mentarian, he was able to turn

defeat into victory.

Mr, King’s success is not with-| and bloody past.

out its lessons for politicians in
this country as they struggle to
read the riddle of the future.



@ur Readers Say:



Fifty Years Too

connected with the Petroleum Act
1950 are not as some people may
think merely a matter of handing
out a few bucks but will probably
mean the disappearande of the ex-
isting Treasury Balance and the
floating of vast public loans, if not
Bankruptcy.

When will Government realise
that the Policy Memorandum is-
sued by the Colonial Office and
Mr. Lepper’s visit to Barbados at

To the Editor, The Advocate— prietorship of that Reservoir has
Sir—The Petroleum Act 1950 to be compensated for by a Li-
was proclaimed on April 26th, al- cence to operate or by payment in
though no public announcement of cash. Under their Lease from the
the fact has yet appeared in the owner of Turner Hall Plantation
Press, and the Government De- that Reservoir could be drawn up-
partment of Mines and Minerals on by the B.U.O. Co., Limited until
presumably is now operating in the expiration of the Lease in 1970
full swing. With a Well which I or of any extensions thereof. The
am informed is supplying Gas to term B.U.O. Co., Limited includes
consumers in quaiiies approx- the successors and assigns of that
imately eighty million cubic feet Company.
per annum on the average of thes Since Government has seen fit

rule.

may be due to his

live,
to understand is,

under which the colpyred popula-
tion there lives owing, as he al-
leges, to iniquitous British mis-

Of course the distorted picture
Mr. Garner draws of African life

ance of that country and the con-
ditions under which its
But what is more

really believes what he says of the



E And A

automatic| produce their exotic brands of politico-re-

by| killers in the name of their strange faith.

The] those of the “Lion Men.”




TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950



NEW ‘WROPHIZTS’ ARISE
ica As Troubled

HREE British offfcers, one African police-

man, and 20 trfbesmen have been shot in

an affray in Kenya. A strong force has been

despatched to the area. What is it all about?

Once again, the spiritual unrest of the

African, passing from ancient to modern, has
bubbled to the surface.

All over British East Africa—all~ over
Africa for that matter—fantastic politico-
religious sects (complete with “prophets”) |!
have been emerging. Millions may be put i
up in Parliament for Colonial development,',
but the new “Elijahs” could ruin it all. ‘

It was a leader of one such sect—the Dini
ya Mswamba—that the Kenya officials had
gone to arrest.

‘BULLETS WOULD TURN TO WATER’
About three years ago 11 of its adherents
were shot, attacking a mission. They had
been told that the bullets would turn to

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD

TO-DAY'S,. SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Packs. of CAKE MIX
Tins Chum SALMON (is) 51

QUAKER CORN FLAKES 37











For Your BATHROOM ...

i LAVATORY BASINS 25 x 16 — 22 x 16
With or without Pedestal

CORNER BASINS with Pedestal only
LOW-DOWN SUITES

HIGH-UP SUITES

TOILET PAPER HOLDERS

SOAP DISHES

WHITE GLAZED TILES — 6” x 6” |
Bevelled on 2 opposite edges i

water. ” » 3 edges
Recently, these fanatics have been busily se eer

engaged in burning—or trying to burn—
European farms. This, apparently, is the
“Will of God”—according to their leaders.

Now it would be foolish to laugh at these
strange and dangerous cults.

When I was last in East Africa I heard a
lot about them. They are one of the greatest
obstacles in the development of East Africa
—for practically all of them preach non-co-
operation with the whites.

Negley Farson, in “Last Chance in Africa,”
points out that disillusion with the white
man and his faith is behind most of them.
And I am inclined to believe him.

CLAIM DESCENT FROM NOAH
You will have seen that it was reported

UNGLAZED TILES 3’ x 3’



)

Curved edge 1
!

1

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD.

Dial 4472 & 4687 “te BECKWITH STORES

BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE

” ”

” »
There are the “Men of God”— or the “Skin |}} CHOICE COFFEE

Men”—another dangerous sect in East Africa.
These wear religious vestments, and base MARIE, BOURBON, SWEET ASSORT.

ED, P'UF F CREAM, SHO
BISCUITS ssiehos mae

CRAWFORD’S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS Per ‘Tin
BISCUITS Seomros

SPECIAL !
hamas Crushed
Pineapple

Reduced from 54c. to 36c.

pretation of the Old Testament. They, too,

The “Cult ofthe Holy Ghost” is, once
a perversion of Christianity. These
sects mix it up with the old tribal beliefs to

$1.39

TRY
SOME
TODAY

ligion.
And their fanatical followers, strong in

STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD.

QUALITY HATS

CHRIST YS*
IN FUR FELIS

AND

pared to die for these perverted faiths.

Sometimes there is no link with Christi-
anity but a naked throw back to the old gods
and the black rites.

TRACKING DOWN THE ‘LION MEN’

I remember talking with a police inspec-
tor, in Dar-es-Salaam, who had been en-
gaged in tracking down Tanganyika’s notori-
ous “Lion Men.” Around 100 murders were
committed by these dreaded and mysterious
























Some of the victims might have been |

were proved, and a number of the “Lion



When I was last in West Africa, the “Leop- |
|

Their methods are remarkably similar to -

THE POPULAR Ad ‘ a
CORK & RUBBER HELMETS

When selecting ‘your next Hat
LOOK FOR THE

CHRISTYS’ TRADE

esd

In a few months, in Calabar, some 150 mur-

because they believe in the supernatural



They are horribly mutilated in accordance

CHIEFS INVITED TO HANGINGS
This particular cult was thought to have
been stamped out 30 years ago. But up it

MARK

DA COSTA & Co. LTD.

SOLE DISTRIBUTORS



hanged in 1946. 4
The Government made a point of inviting

could tell their people that the murderers







Here again Africans cast back into the dark

A “JAM
SANDWICH”
TO-DAY

A dead paramount chief must have the
souls of other men sent into eternity with
@ On Page 8

We offer
ate 7 lb tins MARMALADE. BLACK CURRANT.
reasons for preventing his resolu- the imostisitinn - ~ hoe Gay 7-Ib tins JAMS. RASPBERRY.
tion being adopted. plantation have added to this”. be a | g
PERTINAX. While not being an economic ex- 1-Ib. Bot. GUAVA CHEESE. MIXED FRUIT.
pect, fail to i we these ; s
om i two factories could raise the price ‘i 3 Yi Ns ” r ‘ 7
Explanation of tan inthe parish fe. Oats SPECIALS FOR COCKTAIL
complete ignor- ; socate— goes on to say that “ownership
To the Editor, The Advocate tax is in his mind one of the Cocktail Cherries. Cocktail Sausage.
ple Sir,—With reference to a letter sources from which this rise has
fficult by Mr. Kenneth O’Neale published become inevitable” (???) please » Gherkins. » Olives.
if. Mr. Garner jn the “Advocate” on May 5, under somebody, take pity of my ignor- :
the heading “Vestryman explains”, ance and explain just how. » Onions. » Cheese Crisps.

few years and with a pressure to take the rights of the B.U.O.

nd ‘that gas which has not Co., Limited before making any
diminished by one single pound to attempt to have the compensations
re inch in the past six- assessed it is to be presumed that

teen months it is fairly apparent Government is fully prepared to
that Government is now in con- take the some. Hence my
trol a Gas Reservoir of some request that Government tell us
considerable magnitude and value something about the constitution
and it is of paramount importance —the physical and not the politi-
to Barbados and Barbadians that cal constitution—of its Department
the Public should be told and of Mines and Minerals, who they
know something about their De- are and what they are, where they
artment of Mines and Minerals. came from and who appointed
he responsibilities attaching to them. To my way of thinking, the
the expropriation of that Gas Re- quantum of the compensations in
servoir by Government have now this regard as well as in scores of
begun and be it noted that pro- other equally important matters

the instance of, Government came
just 50 years too late and that
their, the Govetfiment’s ideas on
Gas and Oil just about correspond
with the ideas which one would
expect prevailed during the period
covered by Darwin's theory of
evolution?
H, C. SEALY,

May 5, 1950.

Africa
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sm,—Everyone who has lived in
Africa or knows anything about
it will know how untrue is the
gloomy description given by Mr.
Garner of the appalling conditions

deplorable life lived by Africans
in their own country why, oh why
does he want the Barbados Gov-
ernment to use every effort to send
his compatriots here back. to
Africa.

What have the coloured people
here ever done to Mr. Garner that
he should seek to condemn them to
such a cruel fate. Can he believe
that any sane Barbadian who be-
lieved what he says of life in
Africa would ever want to live
there?

There must surely be but few
instances in our political history
where the mover of a resolution
ever succeeded in giving so many

I would be glad if any of your
readers could explain to me just
what Mr. O’Neale is trying to say.
No doubt my education has been
sadly neglected, for ‘on reading
this gentleman's explanation, I de-
veloped a violent headache, and
on trying to discover what he was
writing about I suffered a severe
attack of hysteria.

To quote from Mr. O’Neale’s let-
ter:—“The rise in price per acre
on land is above most of the other
rural parishes—it is alleged by
some of the past Vestry, who are
yet in executive positions that the
closing of Bromefield’s factory and

If it is true, as Mr. O’Neale says
that we as loyal citizens should
speed up probation so as to meet
our taxes and the rise in the cost
of living (in a parish whose whole
economy depends on the sugar
cane) then let us find some means
of making the cane grow twice as
fast so that we may reap- two
crops. Or am I talking nonsensp?

If this is an example of the
“comprehension” the taxpayers of
St. Lusyv receive “as regards the
parochial affairs”, then lighten not
our darkness ye vestrymen we be-
seech you. Plcon

IGNORANT TAXPAYER,

J& RK
SANDWICH
< BREAD

Order these now from

GODDARDS







~ 1



TUESDAY, MAY 9,



Two Fatal
Accidents
OVER WEEKEND

‘WO FATAL ACCIDENTS oc-

curred over the week-end. The
first ome occurred on Saturday
while Whitfield Best of Thyme
Bottom was riding his bicycle
along Thornbury Hill, Christ
Chureh.

He collided with a guard wall
and was seriously injured. He
was taken to the General Hospital
and died at 11.50 p.m. on Sunday.

In the other accident Lionel
“Cocker” Marshall of Two Mile

who was a Clerk at the
Water Works Department, was
wounded on his head.

He was taken to the General
Hospital and died 45 minutes after
being admitted. Marshall was a
passenger in motor car M 2385,
owned and driven by Courtney
Arthur of Haggatt Hall, which was
involved in a collision with motor
lorry M 1848, owned by Guy Payne
of Upper Collymore Rock.

Marshall was educated at Com-
bermere School and afterwards
joined the Civil Service and work-
ed in the Highways & Transport
Department before going over to
the Water Works Department.

HE MOBILE CINEMA has

resumed its shows. Five Shows’
are fixed for this week. The
first was given last night at the
St. James’ Almshouse for the
benefit of patients there.

To-night a Show will be given
at South Point Lighthouse pasture
for the benefit of the residents of
the Enterprise area of Christ
Church. Residents of the Con-
stant and Dash Valley area of St.
George will be able to see a Show
on Constant Plantation pasture to-
morrow. .

The Cinema will travel to Port-
land Plantation yard, St. Peter to
give a Show on Thursday night for
the benefit of people in the Port-
land area, The last Show for the
week will be given on Friday
night at Dunscombe Plantation
yard, St. Thomas for residents of
Dunscombe area.

SSENGERS in the Black Rock
area found it difficult to get
a ’bus to Bridgetown around 8.30
yesterday morning. This was
caused by the re-opening of both
Secondary and Elementary Schools.

During this period large num-
bers of school children, with gay
faces after their Easter vacation,
were seen at the various bus
stops. Most were talking earnest-
ly, probably about “their activities
during the vacation”.

One small chap was heard tell-
ing another that while flying his
kite on Easter Bank-Holiday the
cord broke and the kite went into
the sea.

His friend, in reply, said that he
was bathing at Brighton on the
same day when he saw a kite land
on the beach. After hearing the
description of the kite the small
chap claimed that it was his.

HILE GIVING EVIDENCE

in a case before Police Mag-
istrate Mr. E. A. McLeod yester-
day, Cecil Allsopp of Sargeant
Village, Christ Church, collapsed
in the witness stand. He was taken
up by two court attendants, and
placed on a bench where he later
revived. The case was immedi-

}, ately adjourned.

OMPLAINTS ARE _ coming
from housewives who claim
that fishermen are throwing
catches of flying fish back into the
sea instead of selling two for a
cent, or as in olden times “a pan
full for ten cents’.

A few fishermen told the “Ad-
vocate” yesterday that they are
not aware of these actions. One
said that when there is a glut, he
sells his fish at a wholesale price
which is reasonable enough to
allow fish vendors in turn to dis-
pose of them at one cent each.

He pointed out that it would
only be a worthless fisherman that
would throw his fish back into the
sea after undergoing so many
risks to catch them. He has three
fishing boats and said that he has
often given away as much as 50
flying fish when they are plenti-
ful.

HE Y.M.C.A. HAS arranged an
extensive programme for this
week. Yesterday’s activities in-
cluded Lawn Tennis and a Gym
Class at 4.00 p.m., Table Tennis
Competition from 4.30 to 6.30, a
Meeting of the Scout Patrol Lead-
ers and Seconds at 5.00, and a Lec-
ture by Mr. B. H. Easter, C.M.G.,
C.B.E., on “Background of Tito”
at 8.15 p.m. .
To-day there will be a meeting
of the Membership Committee at
4.30 p.m., Table Tennis Competi-
tion from 6.00 to 800, and a

Basket Ball Match between
Y.M.C.A. and Y.M.P.C. at 7.30
p.m.

-OOPERS WHO WORK on mo-
lasses puncheons in the road

are causing a great annoyance to
pedestrians and vehicles, and there
are also a few garage workers who
find no other suitable place to do
their repair work than the road-

way.

One eyclist told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he had to pick his
way between nearly 20 puncheons
before he could pass one of the
streets in the City. A motorist
said that the look of the puncheons
made him reverse his car.

THE LOSS OF A bicycle valued

$50 was reported by Stafford
Ashby of Lodge Road, Christ
Church. He stated that the cycle
was removed from Waterlso Alley,
Bay Street on Saturday,

LIVER BECKL&S of Barracks
O Road, St. Michael, reported
the loss of a quantity of clothing
and cash to the value of $60 from
his residence on Saturday.

HE MOTOR CAR X-254 was

extensively damaged after it
caught fire at 7.30 p.m. on Sunday
along, Searles Road, Christ Church.
It is the property of A. W. Birch
and was being driven by Othneale
Adams of Clapham, Christ Church.





What’s on Today

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly at 3.00 p.m.

Football at Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at South
Point Lighthouse Pasture,
Christ Church at 7.30 p.m.





‘this week under the Colonial De-

1950






Parking Regulati
A RESOLUTION to approve the Regulations entitled
the “Parking and Restricted Places (Amendment) Regu-
tions 1950,” may be considered by the Heuse of Assembly
when that Body meets to-day.

The Regulations were made by

the Director of Highways and

Sheep Strayed: Transport on February 25, 1950.
The House may also consider

1/- For Recovery a Resolution to sanction the Order

made by the Governor-in-Execu -

The beating occurred after tive Committee under section 4
Christopher’s sheep strayed on to Of the Shops’ Act 1945.
land which Corbin owned. Corbin The report of the Select Com-
told Christopher that he would mittee to prepare a draft reply
have to pay one shilling if he to the Governor's speech delivered
wanted to regain his sheep. at the re-opening of the Legisla-

Kenneth gave Corbin a shilling ture may also come up for con-
and Christopher demanded a re- sideration.
ceipt. Corbin said he would not Development Co.
give a receipt then as the material Among the items on the Order
point had already been settled. Paper under “Private Members’
He had been given a shilling and Business” are an Address by Mr.
he (Christopher) had regained his Garner to the Governor asking
sheep. that the sum of £100,000 be

Corbin began to walk off, where- appropriated from General Rev-
upon Christopher closed in on him enue for the establishment of the
and knocked him down. Barbados Development Company,

and an ae by Mr. Mapp
* about the fixing of a minimum
Notice Of Appeal wage for employees, sufficient to
ensure them a reasonable stand-

Not Proved ard of living.
The next meeting of the Legis-

A decision of Mr. S. H. Nurse, lative Council is to be held on
Police Magistrate of Holetown, re- May 16.
mained in force yesterday when a
aun Rend damages made by Eric

riffith of Checker Hall, St. Lucy, T
moe Saeed before Their Honours DECISION
o! e Assistant Court of Appeal,

Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. CONFIRMED

: enery .

Griffith had claimed £10 dam- Their Honours of the Assistant
ages from Elkins Roach of Half Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. Taylor
Moon Fort, St. Lucy, accusing and Mr, J. W. B. Chenery yes-
him of having cut some cane terday confirmed a decision of His
plants from off the land of which Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse of Hole-
he was executor. Mr. Nurse enter- town, Mr. Nurse hid imposed a
ed judgment for Griffith. The of- fine of 25/- on Christopher Austin
fence was committed on November of Ashton Hall, St. Peter, when he
10 last year. had found him guilty of having in-

Roach admitted that he had cut flicted bodily harm on Byrton Cor-
the plants. F bin. Their Honours also ordered

Their Honours arrived at the tim to yay 7/8 appeal costs. The
above decision because the notice offence was committed on March
of appeal which was alleged to 5,
have been given to Griffith was not
proved.

Kenneth Austin was charged
along with Christopher but the
case against him had been dismiss-
ed on its merits.



Two Cases
Adjourned

Two cases were set down for By Lady Nelson
-hearing in the Court of Error yes-
terday. Both had to be adjourned ONE hundred end eighty pas-
because His Honour the Chief sSengers arvived at Barbados on
Judge, Sir Allan Collyr re was Sunday by the Lady Nelson—100
indisposed. landing and 80 intransit. The

The case of Carlisle Headley v. “Nelson” sailed the same night
Seifert Smith was adjourned rv atil taking about 76 other passengers
June 1, and that of Winifred Scan- from here.
tlebury v. Beatrice Young was The Lady Nelson left for Canada
adjourned until May 30. Young, via the British Northern Islands.
who is in the U.S.A, is acting From South, it brought a cargo
through her attorney, Clarence comprised of p!antains, peanuts,
Garner, The case is in connection pumpkins, fish oil, coffee, fresh
with a portion of land at Prospect, fruit, dried peas, cocoanuts, limes,
St. James. oranges, grapefruit, Golden Crane

The first case is an appeal aris- syrup and matches.

ing out of a claim by Smith for

£50 damages following an acci- e REE
Interesting

Address

dent between a bicycle ridden by
him and a car driven by Headley
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 8.

Headley is the appellant.
Two Roads Get
MR. C. H. DICKSON, Secre-
tary of the Jamaica Civil Service

New Names
Association, and the Federation of

Two minor roads which run from Civil Service Associations in the
Government Hill and have recent- Caribbean, is spending ten days
ly been put in good condition now in Antigua. Civil servants of the
carry the names of Martinique local association had the oppor-
Road and Roger’s Road. Sign- tunity of hearing Mr. Dickson give
posts were placed at the heads of a very interesting address on the
these roads last week. Martinique, lines by which the association
beginning about the middle of the operates through its annual confer-
hill, is a crossroad to My Lord’s ences. Mr. Dickson stressed the
Hill. value of numbers required in order

The district surrounding the that the Antigua Association may
road had been for many years be able to claim recognition from
called Martinique. Government. He suggested that

Th is also tradition in the Provision should be made in their

Sheer "s Road which rules whereby junior members of
peng eee Ivy cUstrict it the association could elect one of
got its name from a property their grade to represent them on

t the the council as has been done with
owner whose home was a a great measure of success in

head of the road. Jamaica.

At the opening of the meeting
which took place at the city magis-
trate’s court Mr. Dickson was in-
troduced by Dr. A. I. Boyd and
at the close Mr. H. D. C. Moore
moved a vote of thanks.

Windward
Prepares For
Elections

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

CASTRIES.
A tremendous amount of work
will have to be done if the forth-
Advocate Correspondent) coming general elections in the
CASTRIES, Windward Islands can be conduct-
Two scholarships are announced ed satisfactorily on the basis of
universal adult suffrage next Feb-
velopment and Welfare organisa- ruary. The Administrator told the
tion’s million-pound scheme. The “Advocate” correspondent that
first goes to Derek A. Walcott, preparations will begin immediate-
well-known West Indian artist and ly, The Electoral Officer, Mr.
poet, who will go to the University Allan Louisy, Registrar, had re-
College of the West Indies for turned from discussions in Trini-
three years to read for the B.A. dad and it was evident from his
(Efiglish) and then for the Di- report that a tremendous job will
ploma in Education. be necessary. In St. Lucia there
A son of Mrs, Alix Walcott, has as yet been no definite plan
headmistress of the Castries put into operation for mass adult
Methodist School and the lae education and voting by symbols
Warrick Walcott, Derek attended will be used. Each voter will have
St. Mary’s College where he is to sign his name, as an indication
now an assistant master.
The other scholarship has been doing.

Sout yaa #8 o ae i Meet Di a : S ta te Bank
For Jamaica

ma in Tropical Agriculture at the
Imperial College, Trinidad.

KINGSTON.
Barbado; Advocate Correspondent

Campbell, also of St. Mary’s
College, is a son of Mr, G. Camp-

bell, Manager of the Marquis

Estates Ltd.

A Select Committee of all the
members of the House of Repre-
sentatives will study, a draft bill
concerning the proposal for the

establishment of a State Bank in
' Jamaica based on the New Zealand
| Barbados Advocate Correspondent legislation.

| f KINGSTON. The establishment of a State
|, The Hon. R. W. Youngman, Bank to finance development
|M.L.C., head of the Jargiica measures was prgposed by Mr. N.
;Chamber of Commerce Ltd., has N, Nethersole, Deputy Leader of
jbeen appointed a provisional the P.N.P. (Socialist) Opposition,
{member of the Executive Council at a meeting of the Select Com-
during the absence from the island mittee which was recently ap-
jof the Hon. Sir Robert Barker, pointed by the House to study
|O.B.E. measures for the immediate and
Sir Robert Barker, one of Jamai- permanent relief of unemployment
jca’s delegates on the W.I. Sugar in the Island

| Mission to England, left the island
by air-for Britain on Wednesday.



180 Arrive





Ten Ignore New
Pathway

In less than thirty seconds, ten
pedestrians crossed the Victoria
Bridge this morning without using
the special pathway constructed
for pedestrians.



Two Scholarships
For St. Lucians

(Barbados



Youngman Acts
For Barker

The Committee has already pro-
posed the expenditure of $5,000,00

that he knows what he is et

Hawkers
Take Over

Bus Stand

FAR from decreasing, the num-
ber of trays in the Probyn Stree
Bus Stand are increasing daily
and a few bread vendors have
now thought it wise to park their
carts right in front of the stand
_ The Stand is gradually becom-
ing a small wayside market and
discarded cocoanut shells, paper
and skins add to its untidyness.

The majority of pedestrians are
now making use of the footpath
attached to the Victoria Bridge
hut there are yet a few who think
it more safe to walk in the road-
way where it is possible that they
could be struck by a vehicle,

New Pavement

BUS passengers, who alighted
from the Christ Church ‘buses in
Trafalgar Square yesterday made
full use of the pavement erected
to prevent them from straying into
the stream of traffic through the
Square

Pedestrians are making full
use of the crossing lanes in Broad
Street. More motorists are paying
attention to the rule “stop and
allow pedestrians to cross”, but
the majority of cyclists still speed
across these lanes without paying
the slightest attention to those
who are crossing.

IMPORTS
YESTERDAY

A total of 3,000 bags of rice ar<
rived in the island over the week-
end. This shipment arrived by
schooners “Philip H. Davidson”
(87 tons net) and “Manuata” (74
tons net) from British Guiana.

The two schooners also brought

1,120 bags of charcoal, 120 tons of jy

wood and 290 pieces of greenheart.

Also arriving in port over the
week-end were schooners “Lau-
dalpha” and “W. L. Eunicia” from
St. Lucia and Dominica respec-
tively. They brought firewood,
charcoal, copra, fresh fruit and
cocoanuts.

The four vessels were in the
Careenage discharging their cargo
yesterday.



Molasses, Rum
For Canada

About 1,250 puncgheons of mo-~
lasses and 200 cartons of rum will
leave the island on Wednesday by
the “Canadian Constructor” for
the Canadian ports of St. John
(New Brunswick), Charlottetown
and Montreal.

The “Constructor” arrived here
Saturday afternoon and after dis-
charging its little cargo, began

loading the cargo of molasses and
rum,
On board the “Constructor”

were 10 passengers bound for Ca-
nadian ports. They were ashore
yesterday for sea baths and lunch-
es at the restaurants.

Barracks
For College

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
CASTRIES.

Discussions relative to thé estab-
lishment of the new St, Mary’s
College in the Officers’ Mess bar-
rack building on the Vigie penin-
sula were conducted on Tuesday
between His Grace the Archbishop
of Port-of-Spain, Most Rev. Dr.
Finbar Ryan, The Very Rev. Jos-
eph Vrignaud, Vicar General and
Parish Priest of Castries, and His
Honour the Administrator, Mr.
J. M. Stow, C.M.G.

It is understood that arrange-
ments are satisfactory and it only
remains for the building to be va-
cated by the end of July by the
remaining fire refugees who still
occupy it. Notice to vacate had
been served on them last Janu-
ary. There will be a great deal
of structural alterations to be
effected but it is expected that
provided the building is vacated
promptly the alterations should be
completed on schedule, in time for
the opening in September.

Purchase of the Vigie peninsula
by the St. Lucia Government has
not yet been completed, hence the
Government may have to lease the
building and a portion of the land
to the Presentation Order. It is,
however, definite that when the



HE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





B.G. Social Welfare
Worker Visits Island

Father Was Secretary To King Ja Ja

Returning to British Guiana this afternoon by B.W.1A., is
Mr. Winston A. Ogle, whose father Daniel Theodore Ogle
Was interpreter and Private Secretary to King Ja Ja,
wealthy African King who was exiled from his country
in the West Indies about 1890.

Mr. Ogle, who came out here to spend two months’ holiday,

was forced to cut short his

stay owing to illness at home.

He was staying atthe Y.M.C.A.

He said that King Ja Ja died
in St. Vincent some years after
he was in the West Indies and
his father visited many of the
islands before he eventually
settled in British Guiana, where
he was married to Miss Gertrude
Barton, a Barbadian, and niece
of Dr. J. N. Fox and the late Dr.
J. C. Fox of British Guiana.
His father received his early

education in Africa, and later
finished it in England. Since he
came out to the West Indies, he
was valet to several Inspectors of
Police before he became Manager
of the Hotel Moderne at Bartico
on the Essequibo Coast.

Eight Years Ago

He relinquishes that post about
eight years ago and is now re-
siding at Kitty with his 74-year-
old wife, his only daughter, Miss
Stella Ogle and one of. his sons.
The Ogles had six sons, one of
whom is now dead.

At the age of 84, his father is
still very active. Walking is his
hobby and he does at least five
miles every day for the sake of his
constitution. He is a_ staunch
member of the Cathedral Church
of St. George in Georgetown, and
attends service there very regular-

Mr, Ogle Jnr. told the Advocate
yesterday that Social Welfare
Work in British Guiana is of a
very high standard, and the people
responsible are following the
correct lines, more emphasis being
laid on the youth.

Keen On Welfare Work

He said that he had always
been very keen on social wel-
fare work from the age of 14
land has since, organised clubs
in the village of Kitty among
the youths. They have debates,
lectures and games which teach
the youth to build healthy minds
in healthy bodies.

They have a keen Commissioner
in Social Welfare Work in the per-
son of Mr. M. B, Laing, C.M.G.
and Co-operative Organiser, Mr.
Gordon, a Jamaican. He is also
very keen in his work, and they
could see in him, a future head of
the Welfare Department.

A Scouter of over 20 years’ ex-
perience, Mr. Ogle is Colony
Quartermaster of the Boy Scout
Association in British Guiana. He
is a chorister of Christ Church,
Demerara and for the past 27
years, has taken a keen interest
in church work. He has been
General Secretary and later Presi-
dent of the Kitty Brotherhood
Movement, a branch of the World

Brotherhood Movement whose liorse,

headquarters are in London.

Hospitality
Since he was in Barbados, he
said that he had a deep im-
pression with regard to the
hospitality of the people and the
refreshing climate and added
that the hospitality was exceed -
ed only by the warmth of the

climate at this time.
He had enjoyed the seabathing
and was very much impressed by
his visit to the Animal Flower

Cave, St. Lucy where he had
seen nature in all its creative
beauty.

He said that he would be taking
back with him very pleasant
memories of his short stay on the

island, and hoped that in the not

too distant future, he would be re-
turning to get some more of the
benefits from this health giving
country.

Owing to the circumstances sur-
rounding his departure, he wished
to thank everyone for making his
stay such a happy one especially
Mr. Lisle Harrison, Mr. Rawle
Garner and Capt. H. H. Williams

proposed purchase from the War
Department in London is com-
pleted, the St. Lucia Government
will in turn sell the premises to
the Presentation Order.








Cleanse the
impurities ;

system
many

EPHE

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and



CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” >

sufferers
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM



from blocd |
froin

DROL

© MARK



e

catarrh. The patent nasal

application bottle is infinitely better than spray

or
|

dropper, and can be carried conveniently in

handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.

Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool, England
Established 1813

Obtainable from all Drug Stores:
| KNIGHTS LTD., AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS.

0



ee

COURT SHORTS

REMANDED

RANDOLF CLARKE of Station
Hill was remanded until today by
His Worship Mr. E. A. Mcleoc
yesterday when he _ appeared
before him charged with the lar-
ceny of one tin of Swift Vea)
Loaf valued at 47 cents and one
tin of Colgates Tooth Powde:
valued at 66 cents from D. V
Scott & Co., Ltd. on May 8.





DANGEROUS RIDING

CHARLES KNIGHT of M)
Lord’s Hill was fined £3 to bi



paid in 28 days or in default two |

months’ imprisonment yesterday
by His Worship Mr. A. J. H.|
Hanschell for riding the bicycle,
M—9125 in a dangerous manner |
on Tweedside Road on March 28, |

STOP: MAJOR ROAD |

A FINE of £2 to be paid in 14|
days or cne month’s imprisonment |
was imposed on Cecil Clarke of St.
James by His Worship Mr. A, J. H.
Hanschell yesterday for not stop-
ping at a major road on April 5.

DANGEROUS DRIVING

JAMES THOMAS of Worthing
Christ Chureh was found guilty
of driving the motor car X—258
on White Park Road in a danger-
ous manner yesterday.

His Worship Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell ordered him to pay a
fine of £5 by instalments or in
default three months’ imprison-
ment. The offence was committed
on February 17,

SPEEDING

_ ANOTHER fine of £3 to be paid
in 28 days or one month’s impri-
sonment was imposed on Joseph
Carter of Sam Lord's Castle, St,
Philip, when he was found guilty
yesterday by His Worship Mr,
A. J. H. Hanschell of speeding on
Black Rock Road while driving
the motor car P-10 on April 19.



25 YEARS AGO
Advocate, May 9, 1925

About 5.30 p.m. yesterday eve-

ning, in the Westbury Cemetery,
Alfred Taylor of Trimmingham’s
Land, a coachman in the employ
of Mr. G, R. S. Moore, Under-
taker of Roebuck Street, wos
‘ripped by the reins of a restive
; and fell, breaking both
feet.

Taylor who was in charge of a
carriage which took mourners to
the Cemetery, was standing be-
side the horse when it began to
move off, He attempted to get
to the driver’s seat, but missed
his steps and stumblea,



This frightened the horse, and
it started away, dragging its reins
on the ground, which caught
Taylor’s legs and broke both.

The horse broke the harness
and detached himself from «the
overturned carriage, but wa,
stopped before getting out of the
gate,

Taylor was carried to the Gen-
eral Hospital in a dazed condition
He was detained for treatment.



OO
ee



\&

‘!





PAGE FIVE





en's sss 2 se 6 8s oe en

Fresh for your
Pets!!

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW



CHECK THIS LIST NOW!
BOYS

BOYS’ % HOSE—Grey only i .72 pair
BOYS’ SHIRTS "s =

In stripes and plain colours @ 87c., $2.01, $2.42

‘ and $2.92 each
BOYS’ ETON CAPS @ 24c. and 36c. each

+ PLASTIC BELTS ................ @ 36c. ,,
” BLACK and TAN LACE SHOES
Se nee OT MeL eae a ere $5.14 pair
BLACK LACE SHOES (Size 2—-5)...... $6.00 pair
TAN LACE SHOES (Size 2—5) ............ $6.20 pair

KHAKI DRILL

GIRLS
DYED LINENS—In Navy, Royal, Brown, Beige, Pink,
Green, Gold, Peach and White @ 82c., 94¢., and
97c. a Yd.
DYED TOBRALCO—in White Royal and Navy.
CHILDREN’S LACE SHOES
In Black and Tan (Sizes 11—1) @ $4.30 a pair
GIRLS’ LACE SHOES—(Sizes 2—5) @ $5.14 a pair
PANAMA HATS @ $1.62, $1.79 and $1.82 each
BERETS in Green, Beige, Brown Saxe, Red,
Royal and Navy at $1.01 each.

also STATIONERY

Rulers, Quink, Pencils, Sharpeners, Holders, Golden
Platignum, Esterbrook and Waterman's Fountain Pens.

HARRISCN'S

”

”





BROAD ST

=——
—-

ALSO OBTAINABLE
IN



[foetal Lallyirood

WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THEIR FULL RANGE OF PRODUCTS
Lipstick — Rouge — Pan Cake Make up — Make up Blender — Skin













Make up — Powder — Eye Shadow —
Eye Lagh Make up — Eye Brow
Pencil — Brillox Hair Oil

CAVESHEPHERD&.Co, Ltd

10, 1, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



LONGER LIFE
MORE POWER
LOWER RUNNING COSTS

ROHERT THOM LTD.



Freshener — Astringent — Visible Foundation











'GREEN & TRANSPARENT









WITH

BEDFORD

COMMERCIAL
LS You See them Everywhere.

VEHICLES

COURTESY GARAGE.











Re ae
.






PAGE SIX THE BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950







Make your Selections

irom these...
Slabs of Bacon

Sliced Bacon
Tins Sausages, small
» Sausages, 12 oz. e
4 » Cocktail Sausages Ilb. tins
, Macaroni and Cheese
Hams

» Prunes
Loose Raisins per Ib.
- Currants per Ib.
Tins Tomatoes
» Tomato Juice
: . Fruit Salad

) SUART & SAMPSON |









LTD
Headquarters for Best Rum.
PLB 7. | | we cmeeare 5 SrRETLV 'S JUST RECEIVED

CAMEL
SERVICE! ‘

Pkgs. Wafer Corn Flakes
Tins Peaches
Pears

Palethorpe’s Stafford
Pork Sausages

Palethorpe’s Oxfod

Sausages
Palethorpe’s
Cambridge Sausages

SPSS FL ESF SPSS FPS




BY CHIC YOU.
















INDIE -&il » Pineapple Jam (2 Ib.)
-> —- —_—— — ni we mm
aA TTT a HN | » Marmalade Jam (2 Ib.)
Me pale a Marmalade Jam (2Ib.)
a a eae A A MASHED ; Huntley & Palmer's
( WHAT WOULD OU | wanes POTATOES | |THATLL BE NICE -- Biscuits—4 lines of
ee Wino Pes ||, 24 amortea 1 1)
— PORK u
/ (208 Tins Custard Cream (I fb)

» Short Cake (1 tb)

































s ye



SOO SSSSSOOSSS

E

INCE & Co., Ltd.

DIAL 2236 — ROEBUCK ST.



SUPREME

re ye ) | © -
jit: i

ee eatirneneicerrneene & FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
|





WOLF WILEY! THAT CROOK

PUT ME OUTO' THE =~
STAGECOACH BUSINESS!
NOW HE'S BUSTED MY p.
SON! oo




MEN! WE'VE GOT |
4 TO STOP THEM!
a > Mi 7

==





foo SPOS E

ALL-PURPOSE-RUB * NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION

(IN TWO STRENGTHS)
REGULAR—IN THE YELLOW CARTON
MILD (FOR CHILDREN) —IN THE BLUE CARTON
MUSTEROLE is a non-staining, transparent Vapour Chest
Rub which correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to:
COUGHS—CHEST ILDS—SORETHROAT and ail kinds of
MUSCULAR ACHES and PAINS
MUSTEROLE relieves congestion swiftly and efiectively.. .
You should never be without a jar of MUSTEROLE in %
the house. It’s “MUSTEROLE” for both adults and children. &%
RETAIL PRICE: 2/6 A JAR. %





ETD
(ifye LY

(Cau Oe






i}

Obtainable at...

Mlerburyo

CASTOR OIL

Wade by ALLEN @ HANBURYS LTD., LONDON
Agent for Jamaica.

Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.
And at ALL DRUG STORES.

4 COCCLLELSSESSESLESGSSSSSE

Messrs Booker’s «e'pos) Drug Stores Lid. |
t










site +l

AUSFIN










iT THE KIrCuee tc Dany eA | TOMB Cc H oO oO Ss E Eo ee THE
| Sater aces te | (FP NEW MORRIS-COMMERCIAL
Fao)

S-TONNER

eee SET

ran?)

aA ah eRe Ee




CASTROL

|

|

| TO BREAK U.S.A. STOCK CAR_
i RECORDS |
|

that mean bigger earning capacity

oF

THE REAL EMERALDS WeRE IN THAT ,
COAT YOU STOLE..NOW YOU'RE
GONNA SHOW ME WHERE YOU! fm

FLUNG ‘EM IN THE

Illustration above shows long-wheelbase



5-tonner with the new forward contrel.
| Top Left: short-wheelbase, rear tipper,
also with new forward control. Middle
Left: Traeter Unit with forward control
operating with trailor unit. Bottom Left:



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

(M ON THE EDGE OF DURUGU _
COUNTRY. I'LL GO THE RESTOF THE

Long-wheelbase 5-tonner with normal






control, Various trailer units are avail-
able

DURUGU WARRIOR+
CAN'T PAs HIM. auge

let us give you full information.



‘etrel or Desel Engine - Left or
Right-hand drive + Normal or
forward control,










\'LL HAVE TO
FACE HIM.




Castrol is stocked by the
distributors of Austin
Cars







Phone 2385 — Sole Distributors






— Phone 4504
~ Mon

4
a
“EF i _
. s i er
' ‘ si Fas.
= 7/7 ~ 5 a <+
a & Di eae
a o PS +
—_
ehenenpnnecefsennepeninnerniaee ilpinspeentimyeeonrorheeegseintiiliiceiii iil i tei heempesim ont mr—asanlnonchaehces ictal sisal amibcieciche-spiacetl ini teristics ancbasicab gts shmbanshdstag aa Os ncsincraiascoblnssc ssa armmeuocnminns.nt ‘
nae £4 OF EOE
SAGE FFE DOOD

‘THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS ’ “



LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.1.
LD







TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950









-_





























THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN






























eae lala euaniianesiiea
} oo . *
= >
. ry ‘
| crmesocaL taper’ SM LP PING
4 NEW YORK : i
= N quarter of a million enna 7 —
— a HELP Ney fo out recen MONTH#Ese AUhTRALIA NEW
a oe nportant per 2 ZEALAND LINE LIMITED | The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
EXPERIENCED PRESSE) t lives—-the lifttr MAN.Z LINE j| cept Carge and Passengers for St
DIED FOR RENT Reliance Shirt Factory : a¥ UIVOS~—Se S588 S.S. “DEVON” is expected to ar- cia, St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba
PRESCOTT—DOROTHY. Yesterda t re LAL t they, us discovery because tive at Trinidad from Australian ports siling Friday 13th ,
— . ¥esi ya LADY—As Head Housekeepes fo e the lifts were not work-; tout 20th May i
Hang Her fueral wil deme er im | yoy =| peictnt fo enna of “Guests | ing. Instead the men who Usually| 5° qyGthy CL BUEPES, fas Bert] || _ The MV. MONICA. wilt accep
residence at 4 o'clock this afternoon SES lerol when necemmry. Accemmodetion were walking outside} borne, May 18th. Sydney, May 26th, Bris- ten” teenies cee
for the Pentecost Mission, Dayrell’s qrovided on the rr wap on =! n t th a placard onj bene, June 7th, arriving at Trinidad re ae pg |
Rosa, and thence to Christ Church ae ee Sh Avenue Belleville | 44, C/o. “Advocate” Advertising Dept IN CARLISLE BAY their backs announcing they were | *bout 4th July, Barbados ee suis - given.
metery. Friends are inv: . v a modern conveniences fror . Re . ae et | These vessels have ample space for
RUBY PRESCOTT 9.550.| August Ist. Apply: S. A. Bullen, c/o bi ane: mn strike. By accident or design | chilied, hard frozen and general cargo The M.V. CARIBBEE will
Westbury Cemetery Office. QUALIFIED TEACHER for 4 months tol yacht ‘Tern fli, Sch Everdene, Sek’ Musa Goad: Mr, and Mis. Hamel smi | oor Uuildings that axe an noes Sate aes teaahteeebens "ok. Pitas ||| accept Cargo and Passengers. for
' a 9.5.50—2n " tutor 2 boys ages 9 & 10, 4 hours daily Emanuel Gordon, Sch. Lady Noeleer, Lady D. Popham. From Si. Vincent all - Spee situated in| im British Guiana, dos, Windward Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
IN MEMORIAM ‘ASHTON — Gn-Ges. Maxwell, cur, [= 8491. 1.5.50—3n.| Sch Lady Zoileen, Sch Freedom Fleary, Mr. E. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. R. c. p,| New York's most plush-lined dis-| 4" ‘eeward Islands. Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
In loving memory of our dear Father | Church. Fully cnikaae nantes a ——___—_____— | Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Gardenia Bryan, Miss HH; A McComas, Mr. and | tricts. Society hostesses, whose) For further particulars apply:— Sailing to be given.
ESC peg OWE: who fell) bedrooms, drawing and Dining rooms | MISCELLANEOUS Welle, MV Corikbes, BE. Atslontion,” (tar Bete. Mar. Z. Bancroft. Mise &. 1. a. ee tee pe a oY FURNESS WITHY & COMPANY, LTD B.W... Schooners Owners’
asleep May 8th, . erandah overlooking the Sea and all et RIVALS” * “Richie, Mrs. V. DeFreitas, Mr. §. Gill,| height they live from the street, Agents Trinidad. poboad
father we miss you, so dear to] modern Conveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871. oo ee hundred pounds hooner Seidntonn, on tons net, Capt. Mr. R, Cramptom, Miss N. Browne, Miss | found themselves turned overnight DA cone ‘A & CO. LTD., oe ‘Dis ane
From thee we would ne'er have desired 6.5. 50—4n gent. 2523. 3.0m. [oe jon tae Senet a = Beene BR Emtoge, Me wuts | into cliff-dwellers—unless they Agents Barbados OO
—_ un * ons . ose; i. ‘oO . J e. ‘a 1 - ms s o< 1 : ,
daca i meas] dasha” die. ee AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A very Dominica; Schooner Philip H. Davidson, Guiana Mr. .F. C, Fraser, Mrs | were willing to walk up and down

could not refrain
gg 0 lla Pacman: ath enitanaa |

that again—
Re-united in heaven on that golden

shore
Together we'll be to be parted no more.
We cherish sweet mem'ries of one so

benign,
are in white raiment forever to
e..

Blvssed are the dead which die in the}
Lord, yea saith the spirit, that they rest
their labours, and their works do
follow them.

Rey. 14; 13.

Edith Adelaide (Wife), Lemuel, Elert,
Maurice, Byron (sons); Clarine, Orille,
Carol, Naomi (daughters); Annie & Ellen
(New York, Sisters); Ornan (New York,
brother); 23 grandchildren.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1947 FORD V-8 in excellent con-
dition done only 21,000 miles. Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616. —1.5.50.—3n,

CAR—Austin 1946 10 h.p. Saloon—in
very good condition $1,050 or nearest.
Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616. 7.5.50—3n.

VAN — Fordson 10 cwt. Van—in good
working order $750.0, Dial 4616 Courtesy
Garage. 75.50.—3n.

BEDFORD 3-ton Chassis/Cab—New and
sey for delivery—Courtesy bei Dial
5. in.

FORD ENGINE; One V-8 Ford engine
radiator in good condition, axle,
drive shaft, ring-gear and pinion, and
Enquire Auto Tyre Com-
Street. Phone 2696.
28.4.50—t.f.n.

MOTOR CYCLE—1% h.p. B.S.A. In
perfect working order. done
3.100 miles. For further particulars
on H. A, Cuke jnr. Phone 3338 or
4231. 9.5.50—in.

3



















VAN—Austin A-90 Countryman. New—
1000 miles only. Haynes, Central Garage,
Coleridge Street. 9.5,.50—2n..

MECHANICAL
MACH er Sewing Machine, as

new. Owner leaving island. Apply to
Mrs. Violet Gittens, opposite Harrison's
Roebuck Street





College Gap. é
9.5.50—3n,
ELECTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR—G.E., 7 cu. ft. as

new ($450); Simmons Cot Bed and Mat-
; 2 Burner Valor Stove; Bridge

Table; misc. electrical items and oil lamps
ete. Dial 2332 before 8.30 a.m. or after







4 p.m. 9.5,.50,—2n.
FURNITURE
—_ ect Office Posture
Chairs. With three point adjustment to
give perfect and = =maximum
comfort, with castors. T.
GRANT LTD. 9.5.50—6n
MISCELLANEOUS
FLOUR BA ed and washed

white, all marks



Store, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611
4.5.50—14n
FINEST PAINTS—Brandram Henderson
incomparable Forest Green Sun Prooi
KEY: White and solotes ves
$3.50 . They are Here. .

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
25.4,.50—13n





GARDEN HOSE—Half

NING PANTS. In_ perfect condition.
Price $80.00 Dial 3770.

9.5.50—2n.

{1) second-hand
150 gallons per

The Barba
White Park Road, St.

5.5.50—2n.
PUBLIC

NOTICE

Is HEREBY GIVEN that it is the
intention of the Barbados Gas Com-
pany Limited to cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island a
Bill amending the Gas Works Act 1911
for the purpose of making provision
for the standard price and the testing
of the calorific value of natural gas
supplied by the Company and for other
necessary matters of and incident to the
proposed supply by the Company of nat-
ural gas in the place of coal gas.

Dated the 8th day of May 1950.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE

Solicitors for the Barbados Gas rr Ltd.











——————_—_—_—_—_—

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL, BANK ACT, 1043

—
To the creditors holding specialty
liens against APPLEBY Plantation, St.
James.

TAKE NOTICE that I the Owner,
Attorney, Receiver of the above Plan-
tation am about to obtain a loan of
£200 under the provisions of the above
Act against the said Plantation, in re-
spect of the Agricultural year 1950 to
1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this Sth day of May 1950.

Cc. S. EDWARDS,
Owner.
4.5.50—3n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Lindsay R. Jones
of Cheapside, B’Town for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
two storey wall building next to Paro-
chial Building at Cheapside, Bridgetown.
Dated this 8th day of May 1950.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.
(Sga.) LINDSAY R. JONES,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Poliee Court, District “A”, on
the 18th day of May 1950 at 11 o'clock,

a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

From the Job Composing Department
ef the Advocate Co., Ltd. on Tuesday
25th April one Typographic American
Numbering Machine Model 31 Serial
430,429. Anyone able to give any infor~
mation which will lead to the recovery
of same will be suitably rewarded. sad

FOUNTAIN PEN—In Bridgetown gold
mounted Fountain Pan with name on it
Ten shillings reward on returning same
to Advocate Advertising Department.









9.5.50—In
SWEEPTAKE TICKET— Series M.
1373. Finder please return same to
Hermon Seymour Yard. Briggs Hill,
St. George. 9.5.50-—3n



CROWN A CROW



tionery,
type of Business called
in Lueas Street. Apply Immediately.
Thani Bros. Dial 3466, after hours 4158.

5.5.50—t.f.n.

BUNGALOW Attractive And airy
bungalow, “Moorlands”, situated on St.
James Coast, near Appleby. Comfortably |
furnished with every convenience. Three
bedrooms and Garage. Beautiful Sea
view from lounge. Suitable for small
family from abroad taking up residence
in the Colony. Apply on premises. De-
livery immediate after 13th May. Diai
3589. 50—6n



Main Road,



CAPRESS—Peterkins 3
bedrooms, electricity, water and al!
conveniences. Apply to Mrs Puck-
ering on premises between 4 and 6 p.m

9,5,50.—6n.



FLAT: Upstaus flat with 3 bedrooms
running water in each. For further
particulars Dial 3696.

28.4.50—t fn.



28.4.50—t.f.n.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu-
ded part of Pine Hili. 2 bedrooms. 2
servants rooms. Garage Solar heating
Labour saving. % acre grounds. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 151—2
Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.

9.5.50—t.f.n

ROOM—Ready furnished bedroom
week or month. Apply: Bel
Richmond Gap. Dial 3663.





by
Air,

9.5.50—4n.





EDUCATIONAL





QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
1950

The Entrance Examinations for
Queen's College will be held ir
November, 1950, for candidates who
will have attained the age of 9
years on 3ist July, 1951, and who
will not be over 12 years of age on
Sist July, 1951,
Candidates from this Examination
will be admitted as vacancies occur:
(i) in January, 1951.
(ii) in September, 1951.
9.4.50.—5n,





PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

By instructions of Mr. P. Blondin, I
will sell at “LYNDHURST” MARINE
GARDENS on FRIDAY 12th, from 12
noon his household furniture consisting
ef Mahogany, Birch & other upright
chairs, Morris chairs, Dining and other
tables, larders and ICE BOX, dinner
and tea set, 3 burner oil stove, oven,
painted bureaus & Press, painted chest
of drawers, Mahoganised Mirrored ward-
robe, Simmons cots & bedstead double
spring, mahogany 3 shelf waggon, elec-
tric clock, ansonia 8 day clock, Westing-
house radio, 1 Dodge Truck (recently
overhauled) and other items of interest
TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER.

R. Archer Mc Kenzie Auctioneer
7.5. 50—4

—<———<$$$$— _
I Wid. SELL on Thursday llth day
of May 1950, at Charlotte Ville, Black
Rock, the well kept Furniture of
Charlotte Emeline Gaskin deceased, con-
sisting of Hard Cane Bottom Chairs and
Rockers. Folding Chairs, Drawing room
Tables, Dining Tables, Couches, Wash-
stamds all in Mahogany, and
Paintings Ornaments, G! Ware, Iron
Bedsteads and Mattresses, Dressing
Tables, Mirror, Pine Wagon, Larder,
Cedar and Pine Presses, Carpet Strip:
Clock, Linens, Kitchen Tables and
Utensils, Baking Moulds and Pans etc.,
lots of other items. Terms strictly

O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer .
7.5.50—3n.















REAL ESTATE

All THAT certain messuage or store
known as No, 46 Roebuck Street stand-
ing on 2788 sq, ft. of land. The
building has been recently remodelled
and renovated, Inspection on applica-
tion to the undersigned,

The pew will be set up for sale
by public competition at our office,
James Street, . on Friday,
12th May 1950, at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.
29.4,50—12n

At the Office of the undersigned on
Friday next 12th instant at 2.00 p.m.
by public competition.

257 shares in Barbados Ice Company.



28 ” » Shipping & Trading Co.
Limited.
159 ” » Central Foundry Limited.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
6.5.50—6n.

By public competition our offic:

17 High St., on Thursday 11 May,

2 p.m. the dwellinghouse of two storeys
comprising public rooms, two bedrooms,
kitchen, bath etc. with shop attached,
standing on 2094 sq. ft. of land in
Tweedside Road and Hunts Road, City,
Apply to Mr. E. H. Kirton, the owner
on the premises. Further particulars
and conditions of sale from COTTLE
CATFORD & CO.

The undersigned will offer for sale to
public competition at their office Jamer





27.4.50—8n.

MEDMENHAM~—Pine Hill, standing on
approximately 1% acres of land. 4 Bed-
rooms, Bath and W.C., Dining, Drawing
and Breakfast Rooms, large Sitting Room,
Kitchen, Pantry and Store Room,
Servants Rooms, Garage, Stable, Fow!l-
houses. Phone Mrs. D, L. Johnson C/o
D. A. Clark “Ryde” St. Lawrence
Telephone 8106. 9.5.50—t+ .f.n

ore Mouth
Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that zo8 have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist

today. The guar-
Amosan

antee rotects
ha Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth





you,



emer rincanne oa
























FAN—One Induce’ Draught Fan no!

87 tor et, . ys =
smaller than No. 22 Matthews & Yates rs.8 oe et eae en











Moe, Mr, and Mrs. D. J







Mollyr | 20 flights of stairs,


























|
ana; S.S G. Thulin, 1,317 tons net, and Mrs. W. T. Prowell, Mrs | *
Communicate with Law & Connell, sta- | Capt. Anderson, from St. Croix; S.S. Lady From Trinidad Mrs . & os, |
ting price 6.5.50—4n.| Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt. Roach, from Miss E. Spencer ,.Mr. E. M. Bowen, Mr. | 0.
St. Vincent; Schooner Manuata, 74 tons G. Des Anges. From St. Vincent Miss tlanc, Master John Blanc, Mr Mariorie
ELELTRIC MOTOR—1 H.P. Single| net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana; A. Martin | Vail, Mise Virginia Vail, Mise Carol
Phase 110V. Apply to G. Goddard, Elec-| M.V. Canadian Constructor, 3.936 tons Is ail, Mx Charles Vail ‘Be : Mo ‘ M i.
trical Dept. C. F. Harrisons & Co, Ltd | net, Capt. Smith, trom Trinidad. Passengers leaving by the “Lady Nel-| joan M array, Mr. Dudley Laeois : Mrs
Phone 4219. 7.5.50—3n zon were—for Dominiéa—Dr. and Mrs.| leon lucas, Mise Jean ‘Bhagwansingn ER:
eral clieb at aainedtehieateaitandishanenainickina . E. Donahue, Mr. L. A. Pinard, Mrs. E oe . to W ORLEANS SERVICE
WANTED TO BUY “VY. Uitracextoe eect Capt. Vicent, Napier, Mr, C, P. Peterkin, Mr. J. N taal nse ge Ag ne yp et rg ‘ar Ast.
All kinds of USED POSTAGE STAMPS | fo; “Trinidad: Schooner Uniter Pilgrim Winston, Mr. 2. R. Winston, Miss Mi. Gia ne ey SY gi ingranam. Miss | Brace
OLD & NEW. Apply :—JAMES WEST| 5” q7 tons net Capt. Stewart, for st. Shillingford, Miss E) L, Richie. For St. | iiss Descice eteele, Mion tette aang | og MER" y 17th May
INDIES STAMP CO., Bay Street. Bridue-| Tucia; MV. Lady Jov, 46 tons net, Capt, Kitts—Mr, and Mrs. A. J. C. Pomeroy. | \ir' Oswald’ Haddaway, Mr’ Paton teat | 52 (ALCOA ROAMER® ... 17th May 3ist May
town, St. Michael, 7.5.50.—8n. | Barsone, for Be livia, Be Beira, For Boston—Mr. A. 'M. Webbs, Miss Jean | tiie ete Bee Wie AES: SALES ehuone Bist. May 13th June
4,907 tons net Capt Anderson, for Trini. Webb, Miss Julia Webb, Mr. and Mrs,! cisie Lumsdem, Mr. Austin Baddeley, ee er eeran nesses yy
GOLF CLUBS—One used set Golf| dad; S.S. C.'G. Thulin, 1,317 tons net, BO, Lord, Mrs. C. Sealy and infant.) \fy Bobby DeMontbrun, Mr Daisy | NEW YORK SERVICE
Clubs ang bag or odd clubs in good con-} Capt Anderson, for Trinidad; Schooner a R, Clarke, Mrs. R Folkes, Mr. and rague, Mr, Allan Jong, Miss Angela | sails
dition. Phone 8152. 7.5.50—5n. | Mally N. Jones, 37 tons net, Capt. Cloud- eis kc oe ee moe ~ Jardine, Mr, Robert Lamhison, Mr, since N.Y. oe. ba 8
. \ r a . Pa, 3 ar q ‘s. tan ¢ - - aa
JEWELLERY AND ARTICLES — Will 5853 tone ont Gat Sees he a Sone Macaviay, Mrs. L. Bentham, Mr. and Sea Reece ie ota eka | ae eet teerttes oaeeen ge tty Ew inth une
purchase: for“ cash; Victorian Jewellery|s.s. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt, M's. S. 8. Tyler, Miss J. Elmore. For} Miss Alma Evans, Miss Ann Evans, Mr. | NE
and Articles of old Silver and Sheffield] Roach, for St. Lucia; Schooner Henry D_ Helifax—Mrs, H, P. Muir, Mr. and Mrs | Anthony’ Lew, Mr. Irank Osbourne | CANADIAN SERVICE
Plate, Gold Coins, ete es} Wallace, 59 tons net, Capt. King, for St. M. M. Bais. For Montreal—Mr. S. Hi.) \iiss Gemma DeGale, | SOUTHBOUND
Antique Shop. 75. n. | Vincent. . K'nch, Mrs, R, Hutchinson, Mr, 8S, A i . Sails Sails Arrives
Passengers arriving by the “Lady Nel- For San Juan :—Miss Mary Carter, Mrs Name ef Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
STAMPS—New Barbados Stamps all] son” were—from British Guiana: Mr, Wookey, Mr. R. A. Foster For Mont-] Meta Carter, Mr. Peter Patterson, Mrs. |
values, postally used. Other B.W.1. | and Mrs. L. D. Cleare, Mr. A. C. Browne, serrat—Miss K. Skerritt, Miss S, Daily,| Sybil Chandler, Rev, Gordon Hazlewood, | “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May ist May 11th
Stamps also wanted. Apply Box A.| Mr. R. Staple, Miss M. C. Alston From M.ss U. Spooner, Miss J. E. Alleyne, Miss| Miss Zoe Hazlewood, Mr. Corlet Lyneh, | ss. “ALCOA PENNANT” May 12th May 15th May 25th
C/o Advocate Co. $,5.50—3n. | Trinidad: Lt. Col, Mr. Clarke and Mrs Bias See oe = ee mits. 2 Mi shen sees Vi Miles Searia anlar | 8 “ALCOA PATRIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
- Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. L. Spencer, Giddings, Mr. C. G “handler, Mrs or ntigua :—My elville Varner, |
PUPS — Two Bull Terrier _Pups.| Mr. F.C. Hutson, Mr. and Mrs. K. Laugh: M. Knight, Mrs. E. Wiliams, Mr. 'W, | \ls, Barbara Gorham, Mr. RM. Gorham | NORTHBOUND
Urgent. Dial 2523. 9.5.50—2n./ lin, Miss E. Franker, Mrs. M. Richardson, Greenidge, For Jamaica :—Mrs, Edith Moller, Rev. | Arrives
con Miller, Mr, James Halley. Mr. John { 5 Barbados
WANTED:—Rellable and regular ‘sup. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station say Sec rt tet oe re, ee ee ee
plier of postally used Barbados and Yor Grenada :—Rey. Kenneth Payne,, “A STEAMER” May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
other B.W.I. stamps. Air Mail prices) Canie and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., advise Secuando; Alcoa Pilgrim; Esso Cadillac;} Mrs. Marjorie Payne, Master Donald‘ Ports.
required and approximate number | tn4¢ they can now communicate with the Sirenaj) Sabanetta; Cavalaire; Apache} Payne, Master Alan Payne, Mr. Ronald} “A STEAMER” June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St. Law-
available. S. FENELEY LTD. Stamp] fojiowing ships through their Barbados Canyon; Maria De Larrinago; Turbinel-}| cools-Lartique, Mr. Wadih Chahda, Mr rence River Ports.
Importers, 250, Charminster Rd. Bourne- | Coast tion : lus; Southern Cities; Hurworth; Sapho;} Asia Barber, Mr, Oliver Broohlebank, These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
mouth, England, 6 5.50—5n ss. jJeoa Puritan; Lady Nelson; Helicon; Rio Primero; Thelma IV; Vir-| Cmdr. Charles Cunningham —
Eptanissos; Golfito; Ancap Cuarto; Fort ginia; Monte Garugu; Joshua Tree; For La Guaira:—Mr, Honrique Kern
a Townshend, Five Forks; Stella Marina; Castor; Sheridan; Esso Scranton; §.! Mr. Walter Weener, Mrs, Martina Weener, Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Servire.
Uruguay; Agnete; Tiberius; Ragunda; Amado; Sunwhit; Roslin Castle; Helena; | Master Robert Weener ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Calobre; Brazil; Patuca; Loi De Argen- Besseggen; Hindanger; Great City; Casa: |

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalism as a

tina; S. Rosa; La Coubre; Esito; Urania







blanca;

SEAWELL

Isigny





MAIL NOTICE








‘ _ ny
ee Fak caneigaten oeuenaliany ah a Mails for St. John, N.B. Halitax, Mon CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
ing for a bright young man to train real, by M.V Canadian Constructor will
as a Sub-Editor, Apply now in writing ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L. Chase, John Pereira, Dennis Wayne, Wil- | 0°. closed at the General Post Office as FRENCH LINE
giving full details to the Editor The From Trinidad : Ham Spence, Marion Tempro, William " . 4 } .
Advocate 34 Broad Street. Julian Robson, Lionel Soodeen, Herbert Ironside, Caroline Ironside, Paula Mantle, | Parcel Mail at 3 p.m.; Registered Mai!

90.4.50 t.f.n.] Bowden, Barbara Wickham, Erna Dan- Ida Mantle, “Marjorie Emileton, Donald | *' 3.30 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 4 p.m seo I

grade, Florence Sankan, Keith Scott, Fay Marshall, Sheelagh Marshall, Gaddee | tay 9th May S S ee MISR ”
ake Corrie, Arlen Cook, Vernice McCartry, ! ee
Ockleys Belgrave, Evelyn Belgrave, |

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Linda, Belgrave, Gloria Belgrave, Gilbert |





Belgrave, Gertrude Karr, Neville Bailey, | The Sailing for the above steamer to Plymouth will
\Grimth, Veronica "Morrah, Muriel Diaz, | be on the afternoon of the 11th May, 1950.

| Albert Blendman, Harold Archer, Col. | ;

\ Michelin, John Walker, Vernon Colly- |

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of MECHANIC on the
Government launch at Dominica. Applicants must have a first class
knowledge of marine diesel engines. Knowledge of high frequency
wireless is an additional qualification which will command a higher
salary. Salary according to qualifications up to $100 monthly.

2. Applications should be addressed to the Director of Works, Ryder

Dominica, and should reach him not later than the 31st May, 1950.



ARCHITECT AND TOWN PLANNING COMMISSION

It is hereby notified for general information that the opening

session of the Architect and Town Planning Commission will be held

at the Town Hall on Monday the 15th of May, 1950, at 10 o’clock in
the forenoon,


















7 We are instructed by Mrs. C. M
Persons desirous of giving evidence are asked to forward their hk ad % eel ae 1 the aphs ene
: »wing valuable furniture — at
rames and addresses together with any memoranda to — sverybedy waste effects yore 1
ston, GAS cites Aer courte 6 FIXTURE CARDS
Architect and Town Planning Commission, any dining table, oval Walnut !
Town Hall, wherever a clean fuel is needed, bi Mancuner serving sari 6 h
ny china cabinet Jea
not later than Saturday the 13th of May, 1950. ables (all sites), Dalry. utensils, ¢. each now on sale at
ee WHY? gp ag re
ae . | because It is best. dinner wagkon, Cedar Presses, |
ai a ~ainted Bedroom furniture, Spring BB} “Ar
SS} filled and Fibre Mattress Towel ey
P9999 59 9959599000005 HE none, Lancing Seat arame By ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
% ‘ Cabinet, Cushions, Tennis Net, ft)
FALKS COOKING STOVES-2& 3BURNERS || Si Goes, come ates batts
» > ing €hair Linolevrr large model
WE HAVE THEM § “GOD'S WAY OF gih Zor Min, sunogany, and Ebony
Jecastona ables, ate toppec
% Pel Table, Aluminium topped Table.
} y > | farble topped Table Mahor
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM s SALVATION $M any Dining Chairs, Mahogany aid
. | c x
Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors. $ MADE PLAIN ” x f
‘, > ‘ :
“j * »» be Min ny B 0
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets a. : XM Furniture, Mahogany, and tron § |
% Free Book froin S. Roberts, x double and single Bedsteads, }
§ e all kinds of miscellaneous {
Pareanth: a CW = 30, Central Avenue, Bengor, % Minot, Shaving Cabinet. Megarine Mf}
“ ”" \ Rack, Indian Hammock, Folding |!
| FOR SALE BLUE VISTA ROCKLEY N. Ireland % Cots, Weatminsyer Ghicive Giesk: I
a ak : ? is 5 x Microscope Palding Chairs, Rugs J ,,\ MAJOR ROAD
is very attractive well-built residence with terraced roc j “| a ae and many other interesting items.
gardens, large lawn, lounge, dining room, 3 bedrooms (all with LCOLLELLLEL LAE DOA LA ‘Nealbeas seicenae' "p ota nul ras
| basins and “built-in” wardrobes), 2 car garages etc. is now Baie 5
offered for sale at well below cost for rapid sale. CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER AHEAD
* 7
ORIENTAL AUCTIONEERS

JOHN M. BLADON

(Formerly “Dixon & Bladon)

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors.
"PHONE 4640 PLANTATIONS BUILDING

|
|



TONI HOME PERM

Complete Sets and Refills.
Give yourself that natural look with
TONI—used by 25 million American
Women.

Select yours ‘now fro:




{ THE COSMOPOLITAN

Day Phones 2041—4441

aS X

Night 81—41



BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

i







Pee


















more,
F
mo Mager, Carlos Mager, Maritza Mager,



Sinclay Spence. Fe
rom St, Kitts :—Miss Edeline Haynes, | E - 1
Master David Haynes, Mr Reginald | SS
Kawaja, Mr. Terrence Hawkins | re — ——<——
Antigua :—-Ursula Joseph, Ralph a4
From § v4 Moffat Sha Sortie |! |
eit St Has Mota Shanis Borie! HE yyANTTURE @ HOUSEHOLD | KEEP A RECORD
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L, EFFECTS
For Trinidad
Mr. Warren Bennett, Mr. Ward Bland,}| ” -
Mr. Mc Gopvani, Mrs. Leonora Evelyn ee RICK § ” OF 7 HE Ww. I.
Mr. Rudolph Burrowes, Mr. Hugh Blanc,| mar r ‘ss
Mrs, Jacqueline Blanc, Master Michael











}
)
}

|
|
|











For further information apply to :—

R. M. JONES & CO,, LID.-Agents.

‘rom La Guaira~Luisa Mager, Guiller~ |







































NEAR THE CRANE

TO-DAY at 11 a.m.



CRICKET TOUR

T's Quite

NATURAL





































































Curios, Iwory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel
lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, ete.

KASHMERE

John 1. B

(A.F.8., F.V.A.)
Formerly DIXON & BLADON
Phone 4640, Plantations Building





——s

=)

We can supply you with... ,
BULLDOG CLIPS—Fojr Sizes
PENCIL CLIPS, LETTER OPENERS
LETTER BALANCES & MAPPING PENS
J 3 Also ‘+—PENCIL REFILLS
ROBERTS & CO., — High Street. — Dial 3301



WILLIAM FOGARTY ETD. |

Inc. B. G.







Just Arrived

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF :

“Prestcold” Refrigerators

7.7 and 4.5 C. Ft.

Hermeiically sealed Units all Steel Body

= SLES

5-year Guarantee

ce ae me
SS

USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS
USE
USE CHAMPION TYRES
>

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & C0., LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS.

Here are a few users picked at Random...

=

they should know, follow their example

Windsor Castle, Admiralty, Austin Motor Co.

British Overseas Airways Corp.,
Rolls Royce.

Crossley Motors,

gee Come in and see the 1950 MODELS

_
oS

}
‘



ll SS









ING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE









Cc ncianatscansrene =



PAGE EIGHT



** THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WINIFRED ATTWELL, at the piano, entertains members of the West Indies Cricket team. Pic-

tured here:
Walcott and Prior Jones.



Alan Rae, Alfred Valentine,

Hines Johnson, Everton

Weekes, Lance Pierre, Clyde

Empire Beats Only Hour’s Play For

Rovers 3-2) WI. y Worcester Game
Walcott & Trestrail Add 52 Runs

EMPIRE defeated Pickwick-
Rovers by the odd goal in five in
their Football match at Kensing-
ton yesterday evening to con-

solidate their position in the First
Division line-up

The game was mainly a fas*
one with few duli moments. Em-
pire outplayed their opponents in
the first half but the Kensington
boys were first to lead off the at-
tack in the secc¥id half and they
kept it up until Referee Coppin
blew off.

At half time Empire was lead-
fing by one goa! but Pickwick-
Rovers equalised shortly after
resumption.

The goals for Empire’ were
scored by Wood, who headed in
two, and Harper. Pickwick-
Rovers’ goals were divided be-
tween Taylor, their inskie left
and Wilkes at inside right.

Touch Off

Empire took the touch off with
Pickwick-Rovers defending the
southern goal. Pickwick-Rovers
was first off the mark with an
attack which nearly got them a
a goal Dennis Atkinson, on the
left wing, kicked a corner But the
Empire backs cleared.

Five minutes later
Empire’s left wing received a
long pass from Symmonds at
right half. He beat Eric Atkinson,
the Rovers’ back and then shot
out the reaches of Hill, the Rover's

Harper on

custodian, to open the account
for his team.
. Soon afterwards Empire's

right winger Taylor ran down the
wing, beating both Hunte and
Proverbs. He centred but Worme
cleared before the Empire for-
wards could reach the ball.
Kicked Wide

Empire nearly got tneir second
goal when Drayton received the
ball from a kick out. He quickly

passed to Taylor, who although
unmarked, kicked wide of the
goal.

Drayton next had a try at the
Rovers goal after receiving a pass
trom Taylor. He ran down the
right wing and took a one-time
shot which went high over the
cross bar.

" *
Empire scored their second goal

about eight minutes before hall
time. Alleyne kicked the ball
foalwards from mid-field, Hill
fafled to gather and Wood, who

was boring through, headed into
the nets.
Ran Through

A few minutes later Kenneth
Taylor ran through the Empire
defence and beat Robinson with a
low shot to open the score for
Pickwick-Rovers... Both.. teams
began pressing but there was no
further score before half time..

Shortly after resumption Wilkes
took a well-placed shot at the
Empire goal but Robinson was in
position and brought off a good
save,

On two other occasions Robin-
son was called upon to show his
worth when Robinson, the Rovers
right winger, took well timed
shots at the goal.

Soon after Frank Taylor fouled
Croney and _ Pickwick-Rovers
were awarded a free kick. Wilkes
ytook the kick but Robinson pushed
the ball over the cross bar.

Worme kicked a lovely corner
and Wilkes appeared on, the scene
to head the ball into an open goal,
bringing the score equal. Wilkes
later dribbled his way towards

They'll Do It Eve ime

Tf GENTLEMEN, WE ARE

IN CONDITIONS ideal for soecer

WORCESTER, May 8.
but most unecom-

fortable for cricket, the West Indies cricket touring team
and Worcestershire made a praiseworthy attempt here
to-day to provide entertainment for 500 to 600 people who
waited until a start on the second day of the match could

be made,
Jamaica
Selects Team

For Bisley

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON.
Last of the four West Indian
c lonies to select their represen-
tatives on the British West Indies
Rifle Team for Bisley this year is
the Jamaiea Rifle Association
which announced its team of seven
tbis week

G. E. Waddington, who will be
paying his second visit to Bisley,
was selected captain, and other
raembers are: K, D. DeCasseres,

ce-captain, Sgt. W. S. Sangster,
idajor F. L, Patterson, B. Crid-
land, A. H. Stuart, and C. Barton,

DeCasseres will be visiting Bis-
ley for the fourth time, and Sang-
ster and Patterson for the third,
The other members are newcom-
ers. They sail from Jamaica on
June 6,

Representatives of the four col-
onies will take part in various
events, but will shoot as a West
Indies Team in the Senior Kola-
pore and MacKinnon Trophies
The West Indies team will be
comprised of a personnel of eight
members under €aptain Robert
Johnston of Trinidad, who has
been selected Commandant of the
team by the W.I, Rifle Shooting
Council



Club Premiere
T . al
ennis Tournament

THE annual tournament of the
Premiere Tennis Club opened at
the Bethel Grounds yesterday, and
continues throughout the week,
Yesterday's results :

LADIES SINGLES

Miss C. Alleyne beat Miss E.
1-5; 4—6; 6-8

Miss G Grimes beat Miss A. I, Moore
{ 1; 6—0,

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES ;
Ladies Singles

M. Griffith v B. Harewood
Mixed Doubles

Miss C, Alleyne & C. M. Thompson vs.
I KE, Parris & C, Rice
SSE EEREREENeemmeemmeeeamemeeeeeee ed

Parris

A. E

the Empire goal area and passed
to Croney. Croney was off bal-
ance and missed the goal by a few
inches,

Empire scored their third goal
when Harper, after receiving a
long pass, centred. Taylor headed
the ball to Wood, who in turn
headed out of the reaches of Hili.

During the last minutes Pick-
wick-Rovers fought hard to
equalise, but the final blast found
the score unchanged.

The teams were:—

Empire: Robinson, Bynoe, Grant,
Symmonds, Smith, Alleyne, Man-
deville, Drayton, Wood,
and Harper.

Pickwick-Rovers: Hill,
verbs, R. Atkinson, Worme,
Foster, Hunte, Robinson, Wilkes,
Croney, Taylor and D. Atkinson,

Referee: O. S. Coppin.

Pro-





Rogterored ¥. 5. Parent Oiliee

Time .













Taylor

By Jimmy Hatlo |

& HALF-HOUR
LATER“THE

late in the afternoon.

Only 65 minutes play was pos-
sible before further rain stoppea
play for the day but in that time
the West Indies who had scored
197 runs for 4 wickets on Saturday
idded 52 runs to their over-nigh!
reore without further loss and at
the close of play they were 24!
for four wickets,

Heavy rain in the night and
showers up to 3 o'clock left the
outfield saturated, and the bowl-
ers’ sopregses were $0 greasy that
R. E Wyatt, Worcestershire’s
Captain, did not call upon his pac
bowlers when play eventually
started.

The covers were removed from
the pitch during the afternoor
and the captains decided that if nc
more rain fell play would com-
mence at 16,15 hours British Sum-
mer Time.

Though the ball must have fel
like a piece of wet soap, Howortl
(left-arm) and Jackson (off-spin
ner) kept a good length, ever
though they could not peg dowr
Clyde Waleott and Ken Trestrail,
who both moved freely to the
pitch of the ball and drove or lay
back and cut with power. Murky
light and the sodden outfield pres-
ented other handicaps to a good
day’s cricket but the play never
lost interest until more rain forced
it to be stopped for the day.

Walcott and Trestrail took their
scores to 46 and 45 respectively
before the rain came down.

The scores'—

—ist INNINGS
Rae c Yarnold b Jenkins 9%



A
J Roneyet ec Kenyon b ‘
F Worrell ¢ Yarnold b Jen- 8s
WINS wg reer ene enee ners
E, Weekes’ ec Yarnold b “
HMB cus a ve semerersereate
a Walcott’ not out 46
K. Trestrail not out 5
Extras 2 2
TOTAL, (for 4 wkts,)

Fall of wiekets—1 - a, 2 | fot
52, 3 for 147, 4 for 172.
—Reuter

—_—_———.
B.F.F.A. KIXTURES
TO-DAY'S FIXTUR:

Rangers. vs. Wavell Sports ‘Shab at Si
Leonards.
Referee ; Mr. C. Jemmott.

Tambrose vs. Haretiffe at Shell,
Referee: Mr %, Clarke

Berwick vs. St, Matthews Old Boys, #

the Bay
Referee :

The Weather
TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.12 p.m.
Moon (New) May 16.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Water: 10.28 a.m,

Mr, B, Grandison,.



YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .06
ins,
Total for month to yester-
day.85 ins.

femperature (Max.) 84.5° F

Temperature (Min.) 73.0° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
(3 p.m.) E. by N.

Wind Velocity 18 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9.

am.) 29 964

(3 p.m,) 29.895



“IT WAS DR,PIFFLE WHO
FIRST INTRODUCED THE
OPERA HAT IN HAREMAVIA

GUEST HASN'T ) “ai MADE THE NATIVE
SAID A WORD [ —_=N STVLE CONSCIOUS:
“THERES LOCTOR WAS TELLING |
NONE LEFT: | me THAT THE Peon
THERE WORSHI
Wythe eens WATERMELON AND HE

G6INE US A FIRSTHAND
ACCOUNT OF TRIBAL
LIFE IN HAREMAVIA:-~









TOLD ME THIS STORY
is WHICH I NOW PASS )
ALONG TO YOU ++

10
bi GENEVIEVE BOWMAN,
LSON ST. h)
Y, CAF



| sONEW “PROPHETS”

And the killers were
mainly educated men of some standing.

WHY THEY MAKE SUCH

It is not difficult to understand why the

i
|
* said the killers.

make such
Even wich

“prophets” can
where in Africa.

ginning to vse a crafty flavouring of Christi-
anity to keep abreast ofthe times.
Experienced district officers and mission-
aries are alarmed at the.trend of events in
They do not Yaugh at the new
Why should they—when any

Africa.
“prophets.”





“UK. Footballers
Off To Colombia

A Surprise

LONDON, May 8.

Neil Franklin, Stoke City and
England centre half, and George
Mountford, Stoke City
winger, left London airport last
night with their wives and
families on their way to Bogota,
Colombia, it was learnéd today.
They are to take up a_ coaching
appointment with the Santa Fe,
Football Club there.

Both players sxecently asked
permission of the Stoke direc-
ors to make the trip. Consent
was given to Mountford, but
Franklin was informed that the
jirectors had no objection if he
‘ould obtain the consent of the
Football Association.

Subsequently Franklin asked
the Football Association not to
consider him for England’s con-
tinental tour this month and the
World Cup finals in which Eng-

land are taking part in
Brazil later this summer. He
said, at the time, that his
reasons were purely personal,

and added in an interview: “It
is true that I have received an
offer from an American source
to undertake a coaching engage-
ment, but nothing was being
settled in that direction and that
has nothing to do with my atti-
tude towards the Rio trip”.
Knew Nothing

Neither Walter Winterbottom,
England’s team Manager, nor
R. McGrowy, the Stoke Mana-
ger, knew anything about the
trip. Mr. Winterbottom tried to-
day to get in touch with Frank-
lin at the Stoke ground, pre-
sumably with a view to persuad-
ng him after all to play for the
England “A” side against Portu-
zal on Sunday.

The F. A. announced today
that Jones of Liverpool would
be the Eng'and “A” centre half,

replacing the injured Hughes,
also of Liverpool, who was
chosen when Franklin’ was

understood to be not available.
Mr. McGrowy said today: “The
news has come as a_ complete
shock to me. Franklin never
mentioned a word to me about
the trip when I saw him after
the Stoke and Arsenal game las:
Saturday. The club will have to

ake the advice of the F.A.” A
house which the Stoke club
recently bought for Franklin at
Newcastle-under-Lyme (Staf-
fordshire) was empty today. It
vas learned that Franklin had
tored his furniture. It is also
understood that Mountford re
ently made arrangements to sell
‘is house,

Surprise

The London firm of wine and
pirit merchants for whom Neil
“ranklin has been a representa-
ive since last September, were
inaware of his intentions to
save for South America.

Sir Stanley Rous, secretary of
he Football Assocation said hv
vould make no statement ai
oresent. “The matter will prob-
\bly be dealt with by the Foot-
vall =Association’s International
Committee”, he said.

The Stoke Club chairman,
H. Booth, also said that it was
‘ complete surprise when news
of the departure came, “though
permission was given to Mount-
‘ord, and conditional permission
o Franklin, subject to the con-
sent of the Football Association”
ve added. —Reuter

B.B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, May 9, 1950.
7.00 am, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
\nalysis; 7.15 a.m, Symphony of Strings;
45 am, Gencrally Speaking; 8,00—8,30
a.m, Cricket Commentary on W.IL. vs.
Norcestershire (on 16 & 19 metre band);
0) a.m. Close down; 12.00 noon
The News; 12 W pm. News Analysis;
i215 p.m, The piano for pleasure; 12.30
xm, Listeners Choice; 12.45 p.m orces
ershire vs. West Indies; 1.00--1,30 p.m
Cricket commentary on W.1. vs. Worces-
ershire ‘on 13 metre band); 2 .00 p.m.
‘he News; 2.10 pm. Home News from
ritain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30



one of them

HEADWAY

headway else-
doctors are be-

And that

tic murders.



Three Teams |

Win Golf
Matches

THREE



|

teams won their way |
right through their first round matches |

in the Harrison Cup foursomes at |

the Rockley Golf and Country
Club over the week-end, when
Colin Bayley and J. Rodger
eliminated the defending cup
holders Ken Hunte and Dick Vid-
mer, 4 and 3; Mickey Challenor
and Will Atkinson conquered Ron-
nie Inniss and W. H, Grannum.
6 and 4, and Dean Kievan sa |
Percy Gooding defeated P. D. Mc-
vermott and Bryan Wybrew in a4
thrilling battle that went three ex-
tra holes.

One other match was played,
but David Lucie-Smith and Ian
Niblock finished all square with
Shirley Atwell and Eric Atkinson
and the outcome of the struggle
was postponed until later in the
week. The fifth first-round match
between Edward Petrie and Don
Clairmonte against Jack Egan and
Jim O'Neal also will be played on
or before Thursday, by which
time all first-round matches must
be completed. Three other pairs,
which swelled the original entry
to twenty-six players, drew first-
round byes and will not have to
go into action until next Satur-

day.
—Exciting Match —

In the most exciting match of
the week-end the Klevan-Gooding
combination had the McDermott-
Wybrew pair two down with only
two holes to play, after being even
at the turn, but McDermott and
Wybrew took the seventeenth with
a par-5 to keep the match alive.
Still their chances seemed slim
when Klevan and Gooding were
inches from the pin for a par-4
on the eighteenth. With every-
thing hinging on a four and a
half foot putt McDermott rattled
the ball into the cup for a birdie-3,
however, and the match went ex-
tra holes to a decision.

They halved the first extra hole
in par figures and both teams took
a 4 on the second. However,
Klevan and Gooding stood up bet-
ter than their opponents under the
strain, and both Wybrew and Mc-
Dermott drove out of bounds on
the third extra hole, allowing
Gooding and Klevan to walk home
with the victory.

—Brilliant Play —

Bayley played brilliantly against
Hunte and Vidmer, and with the
ever-stecdy Rodger as his part-
ner the combination proved almost
unbeatable. In spite of a five on
the short second hole they covered
the first nine in one over par
figures to turn four up, a lead
that they maintained to the end
of the match.

Ali even after four holes, Bay-
ley sent a beautiful three-iron
shot to the fifth green for a cer-
tain birdie, which they got. A
chip and a putt gave Bayley and
Rodger a winning three on the
sixth, another par-3 took the sev-
enth and they won the eighth with
a par-five as they got a stroke
there, giving them a birdie 4.
Playing those four holes two un-
der par, net, they gaified their
winning advantage.

Will Atkinson's long driving and
Challenor’s accurate putting swep>
them home easily against Ronnie
Innfss and W. H. Grannum. Lucie-
Smith and Niblock were all square
with four holes to play against
Atwell and Eric Atkinson, but in
spite of some very fine golf by
Lucie-Smith they were unable to
do better than halve the last four
holes and the match ended in a
draw. teat a play-off.

4.10 p.m, The
Variety Calls the ; 5.00 p.m. Adoipr
Hallis; 5.15 pan. Programme Parade; 5,30
p.m. Generally Speaking; 5.45 p.m. Voice
of the Violin; 6,00 p.m. Concerto; 7.00
p.m. The News; 7,15—7,30 p.m. Eye Wit-
ness account of WI. vs, Worcestershire;
°.30-—7.45 p.m, Regital by West Indian
Artist; 800 p.m, dio Newsreel; 8.15
p.m. On the job; 8.30 pm. Solomon; 9.00
pm. Meet the Commonwealth; 9.30 p.m



John Bull's Band; 10.00 p.m. The News;

10.10 p.m, From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m.

The. Adventures of Richard Hannay;

1098 p.m, Report from Britain; 11.00 The
ews.



















easier ta make

Hot Breach are
FLEISCHMANN'S &




witht T>

@ Why make a special trip
to the store every time you
want to bake at home! With
Fleischmann’s Fast Rising
Dry Yeast you can bake at
a moment’s notice. And
what delicious results you
get! This new granule
yeast stays fresh for weeks
without refrigeration. Get
Fleischmann’s Fast Rising
Dry Yeast today.

SO EASY TO USE:

1, Just sprinkle into luke-
warm water.

2, Let stand 10 minutes. Then
stir. When dissolved, one
package equals one com-
pressed yeast cake in any
recipe,



’e been in the shoes of

the three o fwho were murdered in
Kenya the otha day?
The plain fact is that the African, emerg-

ing from his primitive tribal past, is losing
trust in the faith we taught him.

How else could
many Europeans no longer believe in Christi-
anity themselves?

But the African badly wants a faith.
is where the new breed of
“prophets” comes in—and the repeated fana-

it be—when he sees so

—LES.





“A GRAND DANCE
TO-NIGHT, May 9th

sponsored by
MISS LILLIE MARTINDALE
at her residence Alkins Road,

Tweedside
Music by o Popular Orchestra
Admission:
GENTS 2/- tor LADIES 1/6

FMEFRESHMENTS ON SALE

N.B. The Ivy bus will put you
on the spot
9.5,50—1n.

SHOP FOR:-
SPUNS |
GEORGETTES
CREPE

DE CHINE
TAFETTAS

JERSEYS
SHANTUNGS

LINENS
IC. ETC. BIC.

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
Streets



The Food
of TODAY
provides the
‘strength
for

| TOMORROW

that’s shy
chiidren
should be
given a
daily
supply of
J&R
ENRICHED
BREAD

with every
meal

Order now from...

GODDARDS|
J & R BAKERIES




a TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950





* > PEO SEO “2% “ {

OPPO SOOO OOO D9 SOOO S EEO
Shooting Season will start to find - - - \
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE ((s

Stocked with :





DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS, REPEATING SHOT GUNS {(
and CARTRIDGES
§ at $8.85 per 100 CASH
BOSCO CEO OOS Lote oe ohe%e*. tet AAG A OO










































CABBAGE =
cally
BARK ee

BASKETS

We have an extensive range
of these most Useful Items
in our HOME PRODUCTS
DEPARTMENT.

SUIT CASES
MARKET
SHOPPING

$3.60
72c. and $1.68
48e,. T2e., 84e,

—$1.25; & $1.68
e

BASKETS FOR SPECIAL
OCCASIONS. A wide...

Assortment, beautifully
decorated with local .
designs.

—————S————————

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LID

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

SUNDAY, MAY 14TH

THERE IS NOBODY LIKE MOM!
A SURE WAY TO PLEASE

GIVE HER A PAIR OF SHOES

From:
oY

The Shops where your money goes farther.

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD



Branches ;
BROAD ST, — pal aninhedabedaeds

@ PORTLAND CEMENT
in 94 Ih, Bags & 400 Ib. Drums

@ FERROCRETE RAPID-H
ee te ARDENING CEMENT

® FLOOR TILES

in various Colours and Sizes

@ ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
for Ceilings and Partitions

@ GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6 ft. x 24 gauge

@ ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
6, 7, 8, 9, 10 ft. x 24 gauge

EVERITE 4” SOIL PIPE & FITTINGS
10, 6, 4, 3, 2 ft. Lengths.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID.

Phone 4267,

Lower Broad St.



Bridgetown,

Barbados.



and 2789






ree LC EE



Full Text

PAGE 1

TVESDAY. MAY 9, ISM TIIF. nAKII ADOS AOVIK ATE CLASSIFIED DIED rnronDOROTHV v**t**day %  ( baa MMmr*. Na.v Otv Dayr.ll i fc>*d II-. lar.rr.l MM leave her IM reaidence at 4 „iloc* ihafternoon Iw th* N.INW U. Dayrell l M and thence to ChrUt Church C*m*t*ry Friend, are invited ii'-nv PRUCOTT tIM IN MCMORIAM In loving memory of our dear Father CHARLES CLEStENT LOWE, who tell aateap on iit'. IMi. Dmmr father w* PUN you. eo deer 10 l 4irtd to part Sine* Mum hath claimed Ibee. we ouuld nM refrain Rut rellnqutah our hold with Uif hop* OuM * K-united Together PWIF SFVEV — tth Aver, uh ,1] n-odarn rOD vti August lit Apply S A Waatbury CmtlH! Office I SB—4n m i*d IB Whit* mini Bl.aeed are the deed which die In the Lord, ye* *aith in* epint. thai in*}ret from th*lr labour., and their work* do follow thelii Rav. 14; 11. Edith Adelaide .Wile'. I*mu*l. Elert. Miurtc*. Byron IMUI. Clartn*. Drill*. Carol, Naomi idiulhUm^ Annie *• Ellen iN*w Yor*. Si.ler.i Ornen New anCourteay Giiair, Dial IS SO—In AVAILABLE IMMEDIATEI Y A very *-od BSita j eaa stand wllh or without f.-ture* Suitable for Dry Oocda. St. i oner) LaaUter or any ether .irrular f pe of Builnaaa call*d Blue Homa* %  in Luce. Street Apply Immediately Thani Bro* Dial SeM. after noun 41 Jt II N-tI* Bl'KdAUtW Mil—IIII* and airy h'B-awlow. 'Moorland*", dluated on St Jam** Co**, near Applrby Comfortably lumiened with nof convenience Three DMrhimi anil Girur Beautiful •urn Igl'AI.IFtED TEACHER 'or 1 .mil. I.. tutor 1 boyi agea • Si 10. 4 Hour, daily 1>I*1 MSI /**•—Ja. MISCELLANEOUS llEEs WAX On* hu h.-f 1 Jo—in (AN Or, Irulu.c Dra 0 .i. No a Matthew* %  .lh Law l Con . .> %  • Fin nan It Vatr* %  ell. aid III' IBM MOTOR 1 HP Single !" MOV Apply to O. Goddard. BlecbSBftl Dep< C F Hairiaam. A Ot Lid Phone 411* 11 SO—In family from abroad takingup realdanr, in th* Colony Apply on premi*** Delivery immediate after lHh May Dial HANTIO TO III All kinds of USED POSTAGE ft AMP* OLD ak NEW Apply -JAMES WEST INDIE* *TAP CO. day Sli**r. R'lilm town. St Micnar) S.S.I Pwtorklni Main Road. brOroorna, •lartnclty walrr and a 11 (onvmlanraa Apply to Mr* Pur* tuna: on pranuava bwtw*m 4 and 0pm %  SS0—Sn FLAT 1 ||L'inUi. Dial > IUI wfl Pi., i nsa uard art Golf lb. in aood con %  UN)Bi AWD AHTBTLXB-Wl i .rid...-* Inr oaah; Victorian JrwtlUrv i..i Artirlr* of old SUvrr and StMMaid Plat*. Quid Colna. Ai.tlo.tr Shop ,rrv: W 4 SO— I f r STAMPS. -Nrw .. ... poaUlly Stampa alas wa Barbad.Stamp, all uard. Othrr D.W.I. iiad. Apply Bo* A MAHKIIAM—On th* BVa llt.rllrr\ or unhimLahr.t rlth all Gaa In. italltd fo CMthSnc Apply: E M 0>u.t. RaaatBaS* SI 4 SO— t.f.n Two Bull Trrrttr PupMUUCIIN STONE nUNGAL.iW Baa fiad part of Pin* mil 1 brdroom. t arrvamla rontna Garaifr Solar hrauni Labour •anna, i, arrr around.. Apply R S NUholl. 4t Co, Solkllur.. Ill 1 lioabuck St Trlrphonr WO ll I f n FORD CNOINX: On* V-l Ford angina and radlaloc In aeod condition, alia, drtva ahaft, ring-pat and pinion, and otfiar parti Enqulr* Auto T>r* Cornpmny. Trafaliar Btrcat. ptton* MM l).4 SO— II ti. MOTOR CYCUC—IV. h p B B A prrfart workU^ ordar Only d 1 ISO mllra For furthar partK-ul apply K A. C* |ni Phon* 3MB VAN—Auaun A-S0 countryman Now— Intn iruHaa onlyllayn*. Central Garaf*. Colrndre StrcM t S.SO—Cn r Bawlrui Martiinr naw Ownrr laatvlrul (aland Api>v Mra Vlolrt GItt*na. oppontr Haur.x Collrpw Oap Ftoaeuck Strrrt "RiriK.ItMO nrw before ISO a.m. or after 4 p.m. • a so -in FURNITURE CHAIRS — Corraci Offlo* Poaturr Cradra WRh thrw* point adluatmmi i<. lv* p*rfart poiturv and maannnrn rom/orl, roulppod with raatora T tiEDOES GRANT LTD t.S.SS-dn MISCELLANEOUS FLOUR BAGS -Opened and w.tried vhltr, all marka taken out Apply K II Huntc St Co.. Ltd over Beta s ... Store. Lower Broad Btraat. DUI 4011 r PAINTSBrar-tr am Hand men lnc.mpar.ble Foraat OrMn Bun PfOOl KEYSTOflE Whlta and colour. apacUl prim-ra. llaniBia n Paaata •" Si rla Dittampar B. gin Thay are Hara. A BARKIS Co.. Lid. 19.4 50— 111 (GARDEN HOOBB—Half Inrh Inuln4 nawka* Hoat Double Braklad for extra -tnaiurlh Bprclal Caah Prlea of St.41 for M fra*. O W. Huachlnaon Co Lid. DUI am 8 S St—4i MAN': NINO Prlc* MlllJ. JACKET In perfect Dial 3T1 nd EVI PAINTB-1 C I. Special offer Gloai Palrtla D 4B par Ballon Com* and an lhant. A BABNXS S Co Ltd. SS 4 SO IS WATER PUMP—Ono Mi aacond-hBr ••UalaT" Watrr Pump ISO ration, p hour Drawn by V. h.p 110 volt, DPI: pnaaa Motor. Apply: Th* BarbaOV" Foundry. Ltd.. Whllaj Park Road. St Michael. S S.St— In. ROOM Ready furnished bedroom bi *ak or month Appl> Bel An RH-hnrid Gap Dial SOU t.S SS> 4n IIIKVIKIWI QUEENS COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS 1950 CoUcig* will b* held ir Novembrr. 1SS0. for ..iull.1.1.. wh.. will have attained tna aar of I yaora on Hit July. ISSI, and vhv will not b* over 11 year* of Ma M Hit July. ISOi Candidates from thli Examination will badmitted at vaeanck-e o< i ,l.n. ISSI. nil in Srplembar. 1M1. PUBLIC SAXES By Inatructlona of Mr p Bkoivdin. will aall at 'LYNDMURSTMARINE GARDENS on FRIDAY IHH. from noon hla houaahold furniture conilal or Mahoaany. Bln-h A othrr upright chain. Horria chalra. Dining and othn 1.1)1*.. larder* and ICE BOX. dlnnei and laa art. 1 burnar oil atova. painted bureau. S Pma, painted i of drawm. Mahogani>rd Mliroird wardrobe Simmon, col. SI btditaad double %  prln. mahogany 3 .hrlf wavgun rlrc trie clock, anaonia %  day clock, wmini hcauw radio. I Dodg* Trta-k irroontl) o-rrhaailrdi and othrr llama of Intern* TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER R Archer Mc K*ni|* Aurttor WANT F I) RrliaLl* and regula tally uaed Barbadoa paMl other R W I. atampa. Air Mall prl rrquirod and approalmat* numbri available R FENELEY LTD SUmp Importer., rw. Chaimirmtri Rd Bourn*mouth, England Ltaviijt Srhssl Nrxt Tern? !.->. you rotialdrrrd Jounuili Tiir Barbadoa Advocate j bright young man ~Edttor Apply n<< in wntina nil dcUlla to th* Editor Tin. Broad Street SO 4 SO t f CARLISLE IN PORT MV Monaka, Sen D Or***. Mr Yacht Tern III. Sen Eveidrnr Kmanual Oordon. IKh Lady NoebMr. I'd Sch Lady Eo.l**n. Srn Frawdon< Flewi >. Mi %  mJcrlui .-.• % %  :'.ri ...n. W Sen MandaUy II. Srh Marion Bell* i .1. K.*/ * ARRIVAL* Schooner Laudalpha. t IOM n*t. Cap! a, Schooner W. L. 1> Euiiwia, SS ion. net. Capt Jo-eph. from H DonUaan.; SPWHI Phinp H Davi n R.-nard M. B Imli. la. Mi C C La> i Thulin. 1.311 lona nM. Capt. Andaraon. from St Ci.it. S I i*i> Nalaon. <0S Sana net. Capt Roachnail Vinrenl. Schooner Manuata, I vi I VDDI I: YORK i quart>>t of i .-• impoi' ii I bo mua! 1 % %  %  aJkina • wilt • plw %  %  %  -lie affectvi York*! rnosi iiUi-Ji-hnefl duard. irkts. Sorwty hoNlt p ics). whose -i*aaXHl kg tinErotB Ihc street, %  iini thornpclvea lurtspd DVI MS 'hey lie wiUlBJl to walk up antl down -isirs. aliAE-VlNO NOTICES i.mtiu NtW I|S> I IMITIH M a N / S "DCVOMM ajipa rla d to ar>.. %  from Atietrallan porta .F nOCPP*." aall. Port i April nn. AoaUlde May Ml. Mel .*. May l*"h Svdnay M*> SStl>. HrU f, June Tl*. arrrrlnd at Trinldal II July. War**adaa ahout July Wth raan Tr to load %  I IJRR& I i .%  .1 %  I Paornarri laat ln by th* -La* on" wen J E PawP b laa. Mr l. A Pinard, Mi VlrmL ^'-"' M IURNIH WITHY fa COMPANY. Aenla Trinidad DA COSTA CO. LTD Aarnta Barlndaa Th* M V -Daerwoodwill accept Cargo and Paena* lor S' l.ticia Rt Vincanl firenada, Aruba la, ntn Th* M V MONEKA will accapi Cargo arid Pa 11 n a*fi i for Don .niMrrat. Navla and n.i* of Sailing to b* Th* M V CAfUBStX will arnept Cargo and Piarnnn f**> Dominica. Anliaua. Montaarrat, Nr.i. arid V Km. Data of RMtjtf. to be given nirMTim '.V Caraca.. SOS Ion. twl. Ca... ,.,>,.. -fi (Of Trinidad. Schooner I'nilrd Pilgtim "'v *. 41 ton. n*t. Capt Stewart f„ St "' '", ."' „ M '. F Lurta. M V l-d, Joy M ton. *t. Cap* K "*.."' Paraoaa, lor BL Lucia; SB Rivrrcraat. L'.''' ""i. 4.tOT ton. net. Capt Andrraon, for TnnlS'n .. .' d.J. SS C O Thulin. IS11 ion. n*l. %2L-"aV_ C CW Andecon. I,„ Tr.mdad Schoon*. i "„ "n -V*t %  r>—. *-I_._I. R ft rev*. ML— „ K A M .\ Sealv _. Cloud. for Dominica: SS. Alcoa Puritan. 01 ton. w. Capt Klaby, for St John. • Lady Nebon, 4.0SS lona net. Capt iach. for SI LuatB; Schooner Henly D. lilac*. St Ion. net. Cap! Ring. f..i St raaen**r. arnvina by the "Lady Nrlit" *ra--fioni BrtUah Guiana Mr d Mr. L D Clrarr, Mr. A C Brown*. [ R Staple. Mm M. C. Al.ton From midad U Otl Mr CUrke and Mr. .rke. Mr and Mr. G E L Spencer. F C Hul-Hi. Mr and Mi* K l-ugh. Uhn E. Franker Mra. M. RichartUon. Mac*,. |gj Mr. S Tvb %  Hrnlham, Mr and Miaa J r P Mulr. Mr and Mr. il Mor.trc.l I H.tchto—n. Mr H A le John Blanc. M .ail. Ml*. Virginia Vail MiCatoun Jean Murray. Mr Dudley 1.., I" I %  arn I—a.. Ml.. Jean lUta.. • • I Joan Bhagwananuih, Mr. Mllllcent % %  %  M ,i.,, Bainati \i. j.-*pn Deciannaa. I dr. O.V.-M Mad.iaoav Mr I'-iei Htd%  n a*M) Lumedem Mr Auatln B l. %  %  '"' Ian Mi 'A. din*. Mi ._. trrnard. Mr. lUBrl Barnarn Fa* a*. Lraala-Mi. Cynthia Evan-. M Alma Evan.. Mt~, AnI l>*Gale. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station .:.... aa %  rjapal Sfati.n. kaajg I'lr.ui wn.hend. Flv. For Uruguay. Agnete I alobr*. Branl: Palu. ina S Huaa. La Coi their Barbado. Lady NrUon. ap Cuaito: Fort %  a* ., v.,m. Lnl D* Algen F-H... Urania blai SEAWELL Secitar-1... Akoa Pilgrim; E—. Cadillac. i-tirlia. (atalaur; Apache CaavroR ktarn D. Uimai.. TuM.in.ilua. f*a u th.,,, .-, II rarwrthl Sapho. Prlmero; Tiieh.w. IV, V%  M Garugu. Joahua Tree: t'aitor: Sheridan, Eaao Scrantnn. S A made. Sunwhlt: Roalln Ca hwarJang**, Oranl i ARRIVAL*—By B.B I t I Cnaaa, John Pel Ii." TrlBlaa* *" Speia*. M H.>b*ni., liana) Soodern. Iletbert "'""H' (,IIVI:II.\>II..M Mint is Ida Mantle. Mai Mai.hall. She* I* OarrSa, Arb>n C. "..!.•. II....... hwlgrava • Will ..... Emblet. Del *>ne, Wll,1,.., tnamniu, William Ironud*. Paula >Untlr. on* Emleton. Ihauild |h Mar.hall. Gad-toe .. r. Evel.n Uelgrave. laafM Brlaiave. Gilbert I K.r.. jeavUM Balhi. i. Eric Danny, Oth* igje Mrt ORLSANa II1VM I UC % %  liOAMERALCOA HI NNFI1" "ALCOA HANGER" 3rd May I Tth May Met May i:th May lit May llth JuneNEW IOBH SEBVIfJS aalSa Arr. N.V. B'daa i -.i p %  Juan He.1l.. Ml*. Man. lluaite I .r VitH-a -M V-Kil. Barbara (> >i %  Mi 11 M . -tin >rt.it, Molpyr, H.i %  u Jam*, llallry. Mr. John I ALCOA riUIRIM All OA PENNANT' I I AtfOA P \ I IC1..1 N '"IV" r Qeanada I I P-avn* Maarri i,. | %  llml-i Mi OllVwf Ri.-ohlrbarik ham r la l.a.ir. -Hi ItoorM g Aalte. W**n*r. Mr. Martina w-....! le. Hubert Wrriwi. MAIL NOTICE He.,.tci.-l M..I APPLICATIONS are Invited for the pest of MECHANIC 00 Hw (lovt-nimcni launch a*. Lkimlnkcu Appllcunt* mun have a flrst class knowledge of marine dlesel engines. Knowledge of high frequency wireless i.-, un Additional qualiflcat Ion which will command a hi£hci' falary. Salary according to qualifications up to $100 monthly. 2. Applications should be addressed to the Director of Works Dominica, and should reach him not later than the 31t May, 195U. raid .||] ARCHITECT AND TOWN PLANNING COMMISSION It Is hereby notified for general information that the opening session of the Architect and Town Planning Commission will be held ftt the Town Hall on Monday the I5lh of May. 1950, at 10 o'clock In Uie forenoon. Persons desirous of giving evidence arc asked to forward their i.nines and addresses together with any memoianda lo — THE SECRETARY, Architect and Town Planning Commission, Town Hall. not later than Saturday the 13th of May. 1950. 6.S.oO.—3n. I WHJ. srij. on Thureday mi, day of May INS. at Charlotte Villa-. Black II'-k. th* well kepi Furniture Of Chariot!* Em*line Gaakln decan—d, con%  iitingr of Hard Cane Bottom Chair* and K.. k.r. Folding Chalra, Drawing raom Table*, I>mlir Tab]**, Couch*.. W.Ui%  Uatda all In Mahogany. Pu-turoa . of making proviilon lor th* raatuSard price and th* towm. of th* oklorlflc value of natural .-. iiippiied by thai Cnrnpany and fo* oUtei i^rranary matt*ri of and incldanl to the propoaed •imply by th* Company of natural gaa m IM placa of coal gaa Dated lh* Sib day of May 1*30 YEARWOOD f. BOYCF. NoU.ltor. for the Harbadoa Claa Co.. Ltd. 0 St-sn To the cre-Htor* holding epwlalty ...... aauunat AFTLEBY PlauUlWo. St. Jam** TAKE NOTICE lh*l I lh* Owner. Anornay. Hectvar of lh* above Plan. lalioo am about to obtain a loan ol g;SM tinder the proyl.iona of the abova Act again.i th* Mid Plantation, in re*p*ct ol lb* Agricultural y*ar 1*10 to ISSI. No Bionry ha* bean borrowed undr lh* Aarlcultural Aid. Act. 1P. or lh* of eurh year 3th day Of Stay 1SS0 C S EDWARD*. Owner a S SO—Sn Dated I HEAL ESTATE Street %  i.' on nst aa. ft. of land building ha> been rcca-itty m and renovated In.pact Ion on application to Ue undesigned property will be art up for aalc %  tag by aaaji Strr*t, Bridgetown, i llth May 1SB0, at 1 p.m. YEARWOOD A BOYCE Solicitor* 20 4 SO—li At lh* Ofllr* of lh* underalgned on Friday n**l 12th Inrtanl al S.tt pm. by public compatlllon S9T tharc. In Barbadoa lea Company. SS Shipping 1 Trading Co. Llmlled IM .. Central Foundry Limited. YEARWOOD BOYCE, Solid lora s.so—on at y 11 Mai 1 p m th* dwallinghou** of two ii compriatng public room*, two b kitchen, bath etc with ahop rlandlng on S0S4 pa. ft pf Tweed.lde Road and Hunt* Road, Clly Apply to Mr E II KIrton. the owner on lb* premkaae Further part leu Ian and cendlUona of aalr from COTTIJr CATFORD A, CO FALKS COOKING STOVES-2 S3 BURNERS WE HAVE THEM THE 4 IMIIAI I tll'OIIII tl Central Foundry I.til., Prnprietors. Corner of Bruud A Tudor Streets ..m L* (Juan "•get. Carlo* Matter. M la"pence r. n si KinM m I B T. II, on. Antl*.... .a Moffal III \R1 I III Mi I HiMiter. I i Mr Ward Birgag |J*BJ II .. I' %  Mr. Huah Itl.n. M i v.i ,„ i NATURAL GAS WHY? 1 %  OK ** %  %  "BLUE VISTA' BOCKIII This MR attractive v.tll-bullt resilience with terraicd ink gardens, large lawn, lining. rtlnl*>*| n ^m, 3 bedrooms (all with basins and "built-in" wardrobes), 2 car garages etc. Is now offered for sale at well below cost for rapid sale. JOHN M. BLADON A.F.S., FA.A.. (Formerly Dixon \ Madon) Real Kslute Agents. Auctioneers & Surveyors. 'PHONE Ii.In -;PLANTATIONS BI 'ILIUM* GOD'S WAY OF 1 SALVATION MADE PLAIN Kne Bo.,k fiuin S Hol-iis. J 3D, Central AVI,IH Bt*l| 1 i ... e P.iUllllg Cb f.lT*, Rug* other Inlarrating itenia Th* \ *d will Offer for uli UOUOfi LICENSE NOTICE The applHvatlon of Ltodaa* R Janaa •I Cheap**!*. B'Town for p**miauon • -II ffptrtu StaR l-ii i.ir-. far al a iwo etorey wall buildingnnt to ]•<• fhtal Building at Cheapelde Drldol.in Dated thl< SUi dary of Mav ItSO Vo lh* Pollc* Maglatrato. Dtat "A" ISM i tJNDajAY ft JOKER. Applicant N B —Thla appllonUon will b* conaldcned al a Ltosnalng Court to be liehl .it PMIe* Court. Dirtnct "A* on Tuaadao Ii.* lh day of May itSO at il o-etocb. LOST A FOUND LOST From lb* Job Compo.lna Departr of the Advocate Co. Lid on Tueaday 1Mb April one T>pr*raphie American Numbering Machine Model Jl Serial 4*0.410 An von* able to give any infotmattan which will lead to 'he recover) of aam* will be .ullably rewarded. ISM FOUNTAIN PUN—In Bridgetown gold %  wonted Fountain Pdn with rmme an T* ahliang* reward on returning a* to Advocate Advertlauig Departmeni SWETPTAKE TICKET1JT1 Finder pleat* return Harmon Seymour Yard B M Oaorf* lompetnion at their office *i__ •tr*^t. Rridgwown. on Friday Uia Iltn May ItSt. al t p.m. 1 acre 1 rood* II" pecchea of land at Maaweii. naar Top Rock. CSu-lat fTiurcli Thla land I* on the public road ha* a frontarv '0* feet, and [acre th* bungalow recant: I'uilt by Mr. M IV. Harrlaon For furthar partlculara and condition : aale apply to 1IUTC1IINSON BANTIE1.I1. Shtllcltoi Jam** fttreel "ITT H %m)MEfOIAM-Pln* Hill, all %  ptminribitrly 11, acre, of land "*•" Balh and W C Duong ..nd llrnakfaal RUOCIL.. La-ge> Hull Kit-Ian. PW-.lry and Mor* Hoon Kert.nti Room*. Oarage Stable F I cuarPhon* Sir*. D L Johivion D A Clark "Rydi THephone SI0S Sore Mouth Lo ose Bloody Toolh Bl-edlnf 0*ma. Sore Mouth and Let T.eth -an ihai you have Pyorrh Tr-nth M.^ithorperhapaaom'baddlae^. to fall out and may alao nu*r. Hh.umall.m and Heart Troul.l* Amaean atop* gum Meriting the fir*i day *nde aor* and quickly tighten* th* teeth. lr> guarantee. Amota— fatal* agudj Tmw Fr.rrJi..—Tr.H.J. N.„. Amosan .. "ALCOA POt-ARl A STEAMERA STEAMER The** %  ** *!* haw i i %  i i i .. i For Montreal a I*orta. F.ii Montreal A SI. Lawrence Blver Ptartj For St J .hi. Montreal and St Lawrence Rnei Port*. AUCTION SALE •IIH KN" TO-DAY ;u II aa. H > | B ,. %  !-. ,1,1, %  Hi* .-.a* aarahag ubie, i' %  M*j %  i. ,i %  ii. MahugBliV 1 %  1 < I Furniture. Mab..*tany. and Iron r and tingle Ivd.lead* kind* of ml*C*Uan*au* |..l.n Vf. RU*.. CB. VUL, iiiA.xs.vii.A.Mioi t: FKENCH UNI S.S. "MISR" The Sailing for the above stenmer to Plymouth will 1H? on the afternoon of the 11th May, 11)50. For further information apply to :— R. M. JONES & CO., Lm-Agent* OF THE W.i. i'RMVKET TOUR FIXTURE CARDS 6c. each now on salt at ADVOCATE STATIONE f' THIS IS A SIGN OF SAFETY Mippl >,.U Will. HI I.MM... < lll'S—1„|, H | |n I'tM II. I LIPS. LKTTl:* l.l-INI KS LKTTER H.I..NI I:H il HAII-IN.. I'l Vs Alu :_FKNX'll. Ill III I ^ ROBERTS & to.. ||;,„, sirwi. — Di.l H*| WILLIAM FOGAHTY LTD. Inc. B. G. Just Arrived ANOTHER SHII'.MKNT OF : "Prestcold" Refrigerators 7.7 and 4.5 C. Ft. Hermetically sealed Units all Steel Body 5-year Guarantee He T e are a few users picked at Random ... they should know, follow their example Windsor Castle, Admiralty, Austin Motor Co. British Oversea*. Airway. Corp., Croasley Motors, Kolls Koycc. Jsj>r Conuin and ser the 1950 M

Tuesda

May 9%.

193590.

vs



KING AND QUEE

WILL GET SEA ISLAND
HA NDKERCHIEFS

Visit W. Indies

(From Our Own

At BJI.F. Today

Correspondent)
LONDON, May 8.

"THe King and Queen are expected to visit the West Indies
section of the British Industries Fair at Earl’s Court

to-morrow morning.

They will be received by Mr. J. Dubuisson, Chairman
of the West India Committee and Mr. F. G. Harcourt, O.B.E.,

former
West‘ Indies section.

oats 7 —*

Acheson And |

i

Schuman

Hold Talks |

| quickly showed interest in the

- PARIS, May 8.

Administrator of Antigua who is in charge of the

Time permitting they will be
shown through Trinidad and
Tobago, Jamaica, British Guiana
sea island cotton and Windward
Islands stands.

Arrangements are also being
made for each member of the
Royal Family to receive a box of
sea island cotton handkerchiefs.

British and foreign buyers

American. Secretary’ of State,! West Indies display when the ex-

Dean Acheson and French Foreign |
Minister Robert Schuman opened |
their conference here this morning:
by tackling France’s problems in!
Indo-China, accarding to usually,
reliable French sources.

hibitiog opened this morning and
Mr. Harcourt, and his staff were
kept busy answering questions
about the West. Indies products.
No actual buying takes place at
Earls Court but orders are passed

Their discussion ranged over the on to manufacturers in the colo-

entire field of western interests in
South-East Asia, but laid special{
emphasis on France’s struggle inj
Indo-China.

M. Jacques Baeyens, Director of
the French Foreign Offices Asian
Department, attended the meeting.

The French sources added that
Germany would be the main topic
this afternoon.

The Bilateral Conference be-
tween Schuman and Acheson, a
preliminary to the “Big Three”
Foreign Ministers Meeting in
London on May 11—13, took place
in the Salon de Beauvai at the
French Foreign Office—the Salon
named after its expensive tapes-
tries.

Mr. David Bruce. American Am-
bassador in Paris, also attended.
No Comment

Mr. Acheson had declined to
comment on the talks beforehand
but observers here believe that
France would ask the United
States for $500,000,000 to help
fight the war against Communist
forces in Indo-China.

French Prime Minister Georges
Bidault’s suggestion for a supreme
Atlantic Peace Council was also
expected to be discussed. Thte
American Foreign Affairs Chief,
with his staff of experts ineluding
Mr. Philip Jessup, American Am-
bassador-at-large, will leave here
for London tomorrow for separate
preliminary talks with British
Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin.

Acheson and Schuman_ talked
privately in the French Foreign
Minister’s office for 20 minutes be-
fore going to the conference room.
As they stood on the stairs smiling
and shaking hands for photogra-
phers, Schuman, with a grin, re-
marked “This is all very well but
this hand-shaking will have more
value after the Conference.”

—Reuter.

NOVELIST ADMITS
SLAYING MOTHER

BOSTON, May, 8.

Mrs Carolyn Hillman 74-year-
old semi-invalid, was found
bludgeoned to death in her hotel
room on Sunday night, and police
said her novelist son Gordon Hili-
man admitted the slaying.

They quoted Hillman, 49, as
saying my mind went blank
“after having dinner with his
mother,



—Can. Press

mies.

British Guiana timber
attracted considerable
and buyers from
Switzerland were
list of callers.

Sea island cotton stand—as last
year—was also marked down for
an early visit from buyers. They
were impressed by the quality of
material but one criticism was the
limited range of colour in the
finished products particularly
shirts.

An attractive

exhibits
attention
Canada and
early on the

feature of the
Trinidad stand where enquiries
have been made after rum and
fruit is the display of anthurium
lilies which were flown specially
to England for the BIF.

It is still early to judge the
volume of trade which the fair
may bring to the West Indies but
it is safe to say that the display
ranks. with the best in the Com-
monwealth section.

Business is never expected to
be great on the first day and it is
a source of considerable satisfac-
tion to Mr, Harcourt and his staff
that they have had constant en-
quiries to deal with.

Poles Seek
Asylum In U.S.

FRANKFURT May, 8.

Six Polish employees of the
Polish Consulate here today sought
political asylum from the United
States authorities here.

Judge Felix Krakowski, 42,
head of the Consulate’s Legal
Department, told reporters that
he, came over because “I am a
Pole and I do not want to become
a Russian”.

Krakowski,



who is a pre-war

ce pt gn tteeneeaennasesiinssteenssilililansinsene enemas sient





|

\

THESE are pictures of the wells
natural gas for Barbados.

BUOC Told
To Leave
Turners Hall

IN view of statements appear-
ing in the Press relative to the
supply of Natural Gas, and of
existing conditions, The British
Union Oil Company Limited con-
sider it advisable to inform the
public of the steps which they
will be compelled to take as th>
result of the proclamation of the
Petroleum Act 1950.

As the public may be aware,
under that Act, no person is
allowed to search for or get
petroleum (which includes
Natural Gas) except in pursuance
of ia License, or Lease, granted!
under the Act. No License cr}
Lease has, so far, been granted!

judge and for the last two years|to the British Union Oil Company

has been working here, said he
received an order to return inj
mid-March and “answer some

questions in the Warsaw Foreign

Ministry.”
The other members of the group
who include an accountant and

two officials, are also expected to
be ordered back soon, he said,
The first official announcement
of this development earlier today
suid that eight had sought
asylum, but this figure included
an employee’s wife and her 12
months old son. —Reuter



Girls do hula-hula 25,000 ft. up

Limited under this Act

Immediately

Further, The sritish Union Oil
Company Limited have beén
notified by the Attorney of Turn.
ers Hall Plantation, where the
Gas well is situated, to remove
their equipment immediately,

As a result of these facts, the
British Union Oil Company
Limited will be unable to continue
to operate the well after midday
on 10th May instant, and, while
regretting any inconvenience
which may be caused by the
cessation of supply, desire to
point out that it is due to no fault
of theirs, but to circumstances
over which they have no control
British Union Oil Company

Limited. |
E. G. Macintyre.
Menager and Attorney.





ft. bts

amnesia

at Turner’s Hall, St. Andrew, which are at present supplying

,



POSSIBLE SPLIT

INDO-CHINA WILL GET $15,000,

|\“MOVE AND MOVE FAST”
Russia Says | WARNS HOFFMAN

West Violated
_ Peace Treaty

LONDON, May 8.

Pravda, Seviel Commun-
} ist karly mewspaper, to-day re-
j iterated cha made in a recent
; hete to the three western powers
| that they had violated the Peace
| Treaty with Italy over Trieste,
| according to a Tass Soviet News
Ageney version received in .Lon-
don,

Pravda repeated the assertion
that Trieste had been turned into
‘en “Anglo - American Military
Base” and an “instrument of
aggression in the south of Eu-
rope,”

It declared that in
}years since the Italian peace
| treaty came into force “none of
; the provisions concerning Trieste
| have been implemented.”



the two



WASHINGTON, May 8.
"THE United States Government plans to announce
within the next 24 hours the first formal allot

ment of $15,000,000 worth of military aid to Indo-
China, it was learned here today.

The announcement will be made in Paris where the
United States Secretary of State, Dean Acheson,
today discussed the “Aid to Indo-China’’ pro-
gramme with the French Foreign Minister, Robert

, Schuman.

Germany Must
Remain
Disarmed
Allies Make New Laws

' Pravda added: “The failure of BONN, May 8

the American, British and French! The Western occupation pow-
Governments to fulfil the Trieste, e?s today published a 2l-page
Agreement of the Italian pe ace | law to ensure that Germany
treaty, despite the fact that it )remains disarmed and her indus-
bears the signature of 21 Goy-| tries ave used solely for peacefu!
jernments including those of the| Purposes

United States, Britain ond France,
instils no confidence that they
will be prepared to implement a
peace treaty with Austria.”
Referring to the recent meeting

of the Deputy Foreign Ministers
on the Austrian peace treaty
Pravda repeated the allegation
that the western representative:
‘faithful to their usual delaying
‘tactics, have refused to discuss

articles of the draft treaty as yet
inagreed, and what is more, have
avaded dealing with their failure
‘9 denazify and demilitarise the
vestern zones of Austria.”

This, Pravda said, was an im-
portant question of principle
which had been previously raised
by the Soviet delegate. Pravds
said that active Fascists still con-
tinued to hold key positions in
the Austrian administration, that

@ On page °



Communists
usted In

IN LABOUR RANKS | 922%"...

“In Argentina

BUENOS AIRES, May 8.

BERNE, May 8

The Communists lost their seats

in the
elal)

Berne Cantonal
Parliament in yesterday's

(provin-

The Argentine Labour situation threatened to become | regional elections it was disclosed

ugly this week as a result of a possible split in labour ranks.
The packing house strike which was delayed by the Meat

here today. The
their 68 seats.

Socialists held

: : The Lit ’ i ew seats
workers Federation at midnight, took a new turn last night] to git abavals won aix new seats

when syndicates representing workers in the city of Buenos | powerful Agrarian Party

Aires and suburbs resolved to return to work on Tuesda
morning.



and

- ———=—<—*/supporting the

Confederacion General de le
Trabajo materialises, it will mean
}resumption of work at Anglo
SPORTS Ciadasa Lanegra, capital

plants
| On the other hand the Meat-
WINDOW workers Federation which groups
together all Frigorifico syndicates,
EMPIRE will meet Y.M.P.C, this has denounced the “back to work"
evening at 5 p.m, in a return game



give them a total of 32. The
lost five
seats and now has 79. The re-

If this movement of workers] ™4aining seats in the 194—member
pro-government} Chamber are held by minority

groups
The Canton of Berne represents
about one-fifth of Swiss territory
—~Reuter

High U.S. Tariff

Is Severe Handicap





| It makes some concession to
| industrial freedom, but in the
| main confirms and tidies up the



;}mass of Allied prohibitions ana
i restrictions of the past fiv
years

The law forbids the manufac-
j ture of all military equipment
and weapons—down to swords
daggers and lances, and it lists
in detail important industrie



restricted to Allied imposed pro
| duction limits
Deliberate breach of any pro



vision invites a maximum penalty
of life imprisonment and a_ fins
of 1,000,000 marks

\ Any or manufacturer, for
| instance, who deliberately
| ceeds his production quota thu:
| inereasing German steel produc-
} tion above the Ll-ynillion-ton limit
‘will face punishment The
law will normally remain.in fore:
until 1952 when the Allies are duc

ex

}to revise the restrictions or
, German industry
| The prohibited manufacture

| include all items previously listed
by the Allies jointly or in separate
| decrees

The law reaffirm
all manufactures connected with
aircraft and the regtrictions..on
shipping, coal, iron and steel. It
prohibits specifically the manu
facture of synthetic rubber, petro!
and oil

General John Hodges, American
Member of the Military Seeurity
Roard, told reporters here today
that West German Chancellor
Adenauer had assured the Board
of full co-operation in carrying
out the law,

the ban on

—Reuter

DELEGATES NAMED
FOR SUGAR TALKS

MR. G. H. ADAMS, M.C.P.,
Leader of the House of Assembly,
and Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P.,



Following is the text of a state-

—~gment issued by Acheson after his

all-day meeting with the French
Foreign Minister, Robert Schuman

“Foreign Minister Schuman and
I have just had an exchange of
views on the situation in Indo-
China, and are in general agree—
ment both as to urgency of the
situation in that area, and as to
the necessity of immediate action

I have noted @the fact that the
problem of meeting the threat to
the security of Vietnam, Cam-
bodia, and Laos, whigh now enjoy
independence within the French
Union, is primarily the respongi-
bility of France and the Govertn-
ment and peoples of Indo-China
“The United States recognises
that the solution of the Indo-China
problem depends both upon the
restoration of security, and upon
the development of genuine na-
tionalism, and that United States
assistance can and should contri-
bute to these major objectives

Solution to Problem
“The United States Government,
convinced that neither national
independence nor democratic evo-
lution can exist in any area dom-
inated by Soviet imperialism, con-
siders the situation to be such as
to warrant its according economic
aid and mil equipment to the
Associated States of Indo-China,
and to France in order to assist
them in restoring stability and
permitting these states to purgue
their peaceful and democratic de-
velopment,”

No Statement

The French Government issued
no statement on today’s meeting,
but a spokesman of the French
Foreign Office said:
“We are in full agreement with
Mr. Acheson's statement.”
A deputation of French Com-
munists and near-Communists
leaders deposited a protest at the










American Embassy here tonight,
protesting against Acheson's visit
to France as PF s.peace.””

Freneh Foreign Min Yr Robert

Schuman will report to a special
Cabinet meeting tomorrow on his
talks with Mr. Acheson.

Paul Hoffman, the Marshall
Plan Administrator, said today:
“Unless we step in, we are going
to lose Indo-China,”

The United States should move,
“and move fast,” he declared.
He made these statements in a
copyrighted interview published
today by the United States News
and World Report, and an inde-
pendent weekly news magazine
Hoffman said, “We should be in
Indo-China today with a pro-
gramme, because the French are
not getting ahead as fast as they
would like, Unless we step in, we
are going to lose Indo-China,

“Too Small”





; , : are the delegates who will repre- } man deseribe esent

of the Second Division football fix- || movement, and demanded a con-~ | sent this colony at the Sugar een Sere ie ee ieee

ture at Queen's Park, Mr. C, tinuation of the strike, Since WASHINGTON, May. 8. |r, Hes oe oui United States economic pro-

Smith is referee. Government and the C.G.T. are] president. Tr lo-dle p- | eiks to be held in London} gramme in Indo-China as “too
In Div. (3) Carlton will oppose Z pe ee residen ruman to-day subs | shortly small

Shell at Black Rock, Mr, L exerting evory effort to break up| mitted to Congress « Marshall) t) wil vo by: aa a

Sheil 5h ae . » L the strike movement a split if [pin vo rt jn ” s Pia Ee | iy will leave for England “And that is why we should
Combermere will also meet For- labour ranks may ensue with av nt *, 7 ; A Giy hi ot | Saree eaten. On page 3

tress at Combermere. The referee | ee 1 ‘ operation Administration which ne

is Mr. A, Ishmael, progpects of violence between warned that high United States |

Gan ene ae are mndet at groups supporting the C.G.T.|tariff might make it impossible |

| and those against
Food Packers Return

3 Y.M.C.A
rst Division
The game will

headquarters in. a
Basketball fixture.

ee Lg Maen ai he Food Packing Industries who
head at the Firat Division table struck at midnight Wednesday

and a win will give either of them returned to their jobs this morn-

hed an mectunt on Wain aaa it ing, while discussions are pro-
should be an interesting one. ceeding between owners and
Unions at the Labour Ministry



"| with a view to settling the prob
| lem.
| A settlement is expected
week especially as food wor
have the support of the C.G
Meanwhile, port

Guam Prepares
For Typhoon

GUAM, May 8.

thi



*| ean dollay market

activity in!
Buenos Aires again came almost }

dollar gap
ings

through export earn-

The report was for the quarter |

ending December 31, 1949

It said the existence of
United’ States tariffs on
imported items and other
tive barriers was a “severe hand:
cap” for Europeans trying to i
crease their sales in the Ameri
—~Reuter

high
man
restric

Busta Drives

for European nations to bridge |
|
|

|
|
|

|
|
|

make
your

dollar



to a complete halt this morning, | }



The hula-hula show a:

U.S. Airlines Now Provide ‘Sky Shows’

By JAMES STUART :

THE American airline publi-
city men are excelling themselves
in their. efforts to sell air trav!

Not long ago passengers in a
Stratocruiser were entertained
to a fashion show at 20,000 fee:
The latest is a genuine Hawaiian
hula-hula at 25,000 feet, complete
with grass shirts and ukulele

Gatwick Airport, only one
around London with a main lin‘
railway “on its door-step,” is to
be the terminal of a new British
European Airways service to the

field will be «developed.
‘Bad-Weather’ Airport?
Suggestions have been ‘made
that it should be BEA’s main
diversionary airfield to be used
when bead _ weather _ restricis
Northolt’s use
The airport adjoins the
Lendon-Brighton railway,
from. Gatwick Airport Station
passengers step through the
“‘parrier right on to the airfield
Both British Overseas and Brit-
ish European Airways Corpora-
tions have booked provisional en-

main
and



Pope Has A
Noisy Mass
. Audience

VATICAN CITY, May 8.
Swiss guards with halberds
interlocked today formed a wall
of steel round Pope Pius to shield
him from 40,000 enthusiastic
pilgrims in the noisiest mass audi-
ence ever held here.



The pilgrims who included
10,000 Spaniards here for the
canonisation of St. Anthony

Claret, several times threatened
to burst through the guards and
sweep round the Pope

Twenty Bishops were among
the vast congregation in the
basilica for the audience. As soon
as the Pope was carried in on h's
crimson Throne the crowds burs:

into cries of “viva il papa” and
waving and clapping and surged

forward against the line of Pala-
tine guards along the aisle.

The tumult subsided as the
Pope reached the foot of the high}
altar and addressed the pilgrims
speaking in six languages But
as the audience came to an end
with the blessing from the altar,
the pilgrms surged excitedly for-
ward once more. This time the

This United States military out-
post was battened down on Mon-
day for a typhoon packed with
90-mile-an-hour winds, Storm is
expected to hit in full fury at
10 am, Tuesday.

Planes roared off airstrips for
fields outside the typhoon’s path;
ships chugged out of the harbour
for the relative safety of the open |
sea.

Military personnel checked
typhoon cable fastenings on”
quonset huts, and stocked shelter |
areas with supplies. |

Anderson Field Headquarters ont
Northwest Guam ordered person-
nel into shelters. In San Fran-
cisco, U.S. Coast Guard said that
15 of its men at Ultihi Loran
station about 400 miles south-
west of Guam were evacuated by
‘plane.

—Can. Press

as a result of the 48 hours’ strike
called by the Sociedad de Resis-
tencia Obreros de! Puerto de la
Capital-who are demanding “th
right to “held public meetings
opening the society's headquarter
and a minimum daily wage of 30
pesos”.

This strike is

paralleling the

stevedores’ strike which started
on Thursday and is scheduled to}

end on Wednesday morning
—Reuter

Unlawful Flight ?

HONG KONG, May 9

Against Communists

(Advocate Corresponcent)
KINGSTON

Announcement was made fror j
jthe headquarters of the Hon
|W. A. Bustamante this week that }
within seven the Jamaica |
| Labour Party and the Bustarnante |
| Industrial *frade Union will launci |

step

out

days



Tiab er!
ja joint ll-island campaign for 4 ef e
\(1) the consolidation of parts | ae a >a ”
| strength and == (2) opposition to}

}Communist elements in Jamaica i
Both organisations will
strength in day and night

lings in every district throughout

You can save several Dol-

Month

join
meet-

lars each by using

Chinese Communist military | Jamaica é
authorities have released two Political observers hete see in “GLOW SPREAD” Table
United States airforce men de-jj, , campaign to. tegain. strength

tained since 1948 after their plane
had “invaded the air of China’
Redio Peking reported tonight

— (Reuter) |



Suggests Economic Mission shocking Crime |

From Canada To W.1.

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

KINGSTON
SPEAKING at a Board of Man-
agement meeting of the Jamaica
Agricultural Society in Kingston
this week, Mr. Clay, who is in
Jamaica on a visit, said that as he
went about the various islands

oti : ss +

Channel Islands ‘starting next|tries in the transpdrt section oi! ede ol poe Shae gg ed eae ah he had the feeling that there was

month, the England-New Zealand air race a solid wall with halberd: va haan “every case for regional planning
The airport, on the Surrey-jin 1953. to prevent the exited pilgrims and the exchange of commodi-

Sussex border, has been used The event will be handicap | ¢rom bursting through. Eventu- ties among the islands.”

by charter companies since th€}so BOAC, who should be flying} aily the guards cleared a way He said that it was his personal

war, and for some time iiS/Comet jet airliners long before for the Pope who. amid wild|opinion that the link between

future has been in the balane».}then, will get no advantage from|pursts of cheering. was carried|Canada and the West Indies
Now that BEA are to Start, having the world’s fastest air-| down the aisle again and back to|Should be strengthened and to-

operating a regular service from)liner | the Papal apartments | wards this end it would be desir-

Gatwick it is possible that the air- London Express Service —(Reuter)‘ able to have an economic mission

from Canada visit the West Indies }
could

to see what these islands

produce for that country and what



,; which Mr. Bustamante’s party and

MARGARINE for cooking os :
junion lost during the two years
|preceding the December genera) |

i
well as for table use.
Every time you use a pound
for cooking YOU SAVE ‘

jelections



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Jamaican C.I.D

NEARLY THIRTY CENTS,

the shockifig

as Ey
ince Marshall's murder in‘



TRY GLOW SPREAD

een ribed

May &
men were
| busy investigating what has been
crime
could be done generally for closer | 1947 |
; tm = , i
economic collaboration In a lonely hill property a man ||| M. CRGARING VOD. iy
Thom: Bodden, and hi wife
Speaking on his West Indian} e ta I easaiRne eiiens: 70 deat : ‘ al i}
|tour, Me. Clay said that he thought] there house et on tine on Satu FOR COOKING \
\it fortunate that he had visit *Alday. ‘They were taking charge of |
ithe other smaller island first, for | sorne property while their nephevy 3 f |
he was given an opportunity to! eollected the rent. Police suspect and you will continue to us
see their problems and later to|disgruntled tenants as probable : i E
see, in Jamaica, similar problems) murderers. Two men were re i this Margarine instead of
fought with and in some instance | ported seen near the scene of the | : y
solved. He regarded Jamaica as|erime. Marshall and } wife | Cooking Butter
}the cradle of tropical re| aged couple, were strangle r |
jand he was great sed their house set afire in Downtow: {
witb what he had seen Kingston l

ere anenee eee eee ono ——— ~
PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

A. CUKE, O.B.E.,

H° H

MLE&.. left yesterday by
B.W.1.AS3@ join Mr. Harold Rob-
fnson ti“Trinidad and they will
then besgoinmg on to London for
the Sugar Talks.

LadyRance Sends Greetings

ADY RANCE, wife of the Gov-
ernar.. of Trinidad. who
presented ‘the Prizes at the Trini-
dad Police Athletic Sports on
Saturday-had a special word with
Harold Archer, Eric Denny and
Albert Blenman, members of the
Barbados. Police Force, when she
heard that’ they were from Bar-
bados. She asked them to convey
her greetings to the people of
Barbados when they returned.

They arrived from Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.1LA., after suc-
cessfully fompeting in these
sports.

Archer came third in the hun-
dred yards, which was done in
nine and nine tenth seconds;
Denny, who came second in the
quarter mile was beaten by
Prince, the Trinidad quarter mile
champ. Blenman, unfortunately
pulled a muscle in the hundred
yards. Their relay team came
second in the Relay Race. i

Col. R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police who was in Trin-
jdad on a short visit also return-
ed yesterday, and he told Carib
that he expected that some mem-
bers of the Trinidad Police Force
would be coming here later this
month to compete in the Barbados
Police Sports. ,

Has Estate In St. Vincent
ING COMMANDER Roy
Frith, an Englishman, ~who

has boughtran Estate in St. Vin-

cent is in Barbados for about two
weeks and will then be returning
there. He is staying at Cacrabank.

‘Engaged
B..-engagement was an-
nounced on Saturday night

at a party given at the home of
Mr. Gordom Harrison between Mr.
John Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harcourt .. Wilson of Collymore
Rock and Miss Rita Harrison,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
Harrison...John is on the staff of
Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.

Gaskin In England

R. CECIL BROWNE has just

returned from the round

trip to British Guiana via Trini-

dad Grenada and St. Vincent, by
the “Lady Nelson.”

While in B.G., he saw Leslie
Wight make 137 runs playing for
the Georgetown Cricket Club
against Demerara Cricket Club
The Crickef season in B,G. is now
in progress.. Leslie it will be re-
membered .represented B.G., in
the Barbados — B.G., tournament
played earlier this year in Bar-
bados. Andy Mc Watt, he said
was acting skipper of the D.C.C.,
as Berkeley Gaskin the present
Captain is in England.

Sosa

THE

ADVENTURE:

— ay lll
i eda %

REALLY!



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





a)
a

x<

This situation is enough to make a cat laugh—and

for those who have never seen a laughing cat—here is one.

Leaving On Thursday

R. CLIFFORD INNISS, who
has been holidaying in Bar-
bados since January 2 is leaving
for England on the “Golfito” on
‘Thursday en route to Tanganyika
He has been in the Legal Depart-
ment of the Tanganyikan Gov-
ernment since August 1947 and
he is now returning for another
two or three years.

To Live In Canada

R. ‘TONY’ FOSTER son of
Maj. and Mrs. A. R. Foster,

left Barbados on Sunday night by
the “Lady Nelson” for Montreal
where he will visit his brother
John, before going on to Toronto
where he plans to settle. Tony is

a keem amateur boxer and is
interested in several forms of
sport.

Good Soil

R. AND MRS. ANTONIO
SANTAELLA returned to
Venezuela over the week-end by
B.W.LA., Mr. Santaella, and his
father have a Dairy Farm just
outsider of Caracas. He was very
interested in our locally grown
sweet potatoes and yams and said
that Barbados soil was very good
indeed.

They were here for one week

staying at the Paradise Beach
Club,



[EE EE &M MRS. JOHN 1 PEIRCE

—London Express Service.

Old Harrisonian
R. L. L. SHOREY an old
Harrisonian who has been
attached to the staff of the An-
tigua Grammar School for the
past 8 years recently accepted a
position at a secondary school in
Trinidad where he started work
on 17th April. While at the Gram-
mar School Mr. Shorey gained his
Higher Certificate with exemption
from Intermediate and is now
working for his degree, He filled
the position which was vacated
by Mr. Mosley and taught Maths
throughout. He was also Games
Master.

Shortly before leaving Mr.
Shorey’s engagement to Miss Ger-

trude Athill was announced,

Married On Saturday
T. MICHAEL’S CATHEDRAL
was most attractively de-
corated on Saturday afternoon,
when Miss Cynthia Richaras
daughter of Mr, Ernest Richards
of “Winslow,” Dayrells Road ex-
changed marriage vows with Mr.
John Peirce, son of Mrs. I. Peirce
of Abbeville Gardens, Rockley
and the late Mr. T. B. Peirce.

The ceremony which was fully
choral was performed by the Dean
Hutchinson. The Bride, who was
given away by her father made a
beautiful picture in her dress of
white lace off the shoulder with a
three quarter gathered — skirt,
studded with pearl sequins. Her
veil was of white tulle, held in
place with white orchids, and she
carried a spray of white orchids
in her hand,

The two Bridesmaids were Miss
Lorna and Miss Hazet Richards,
the Bride’s sisters. Their green
embossed sheer georgette dresses
were off the shoulder with full
skirts. Their headdresses were
horseshoes of pink rose-buds,
worn at the back of their heads,
and they held in place their pink
veils,

The Bestman was Mr. Arthur
Peirce the ‘Groom’s brother and
the ushers were Mr. Torrence
Richards, who came up from
Trinidad especially for the wed-
ding and returned yesterday
afternoon, Mr. Ivor Corbin and
Mr. Clarence O’Neale.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. O. Hunte at Balls Plantation
Christ Church, and the honey-
moon is being spent at New
Haven, Foul Bay St. Philip.

- =BY THE wy By Beachcomber

on Sete of “a complete
old English inn” across the At-
lantic probably ‘ ‘proves, if proof
were needed.” Everything is going.
“Oak beams, thatched walls (sic)
and pewter.”

ino, I hope, three or four old
whiskered gaffers of the type used
in films and broadcasts to repre-
sent that quainte olde survivale,
ye Englishman who lives on ye
jande. To emphasise how comic is
this idea of not being a townee
they frequently burst into Eng-
lish songs. If they are shipped
‘with the inn, they will probably
take with them a script of their
purts. Vaarmer Goiles, ’e do zay
craaps be wunnerful voine. .. .
Dang oi if oi ever zaw voiner,

mebbe. ... Aa, zo oi zay. Tom.

. Aa. . Now. “Joan to the
Maypole,” please, ‘All take your
places.

Jivie Wi ‘osherbocker

Comes to Grief
IVIE WOSHERBOCKER, chal-
lenger of Evans the Hearse in



a nasal pea-pushing contest, has
outraged the people of Aberban-
aner by appearing on the course
in tartan shorts with tussore bob-
bets. There was loud laughter,
when, during a practice run, she
missed the pea, and cracked her
nose against a stone on the way up
to the pass of Llansmelly, Evans
showed a fine burst of speed on a
rugged path near Pwilfwiling, but
ended up in a puddle. Said a vis-
itor. “To anyone ignorant of this
sport, the sight of a grown man on
all fours, pushing his nose about
in a dirty puddle would seem ri-
diculous.” I suppose it would,

‘The Three Jolly Chemists’

EER being (a), ludicrously _ex-

pensive, (b) of disgustingly
bad quality, the niminy-piminies
and niddy-noddies have, I see.
been trying to attract custom by
designing exquisite public houses.
I suppose it is poetic justice that
the foul beer of today should be
sold in a 1 in a place that looks like a



chemical laboratory. I hope t

barrhaids will be provided with
masks and rubber, gloves and
white coats in which to operate
on the customers. And I hope
travelling teams of poetry-readers
and art-lecturers will address the
carefree drinkers from chromium
pulpits beside the bars. Sitting on
a sterilised stool of yellow steel,
and sipping a 3s. sherry-glass of
hydrolised beer-type, the inquir-
ing drirker will be able to hear
all about Rilke and Stringetti.

Time’s Alchemy

Question and answer are the same
to me,

Who glimpse between the spirit’s
prison bars

These tranquil stars reflected in
the sea,

This sea reflected in the tranquil
stars.

(Mrs, H, T. Welshman.)



to see so many strange faces,
of

Saturday Night

N THE Past, the tourist season

I

would be about over at this
time of the year, but Club Mor-
gan looked like the height of it
on Saturday Night. It was good

most
Montreal
recently

whom were from

and Toronto, who had

arrived by TCA.

Garbiel Raclet played the piano
between the dances and judging
from the applause he had an
appreciative audience who enjoy~
ed his playing very much indeed

Mrs. Wilfred Horner, the lady
with the lovely voice sang again
and was even better than she was
on Wednesday.

There was an impromptu num-
ber .. . a chap who sang and he
was very good.

I did not get his name, but
understand he is with TCA in
Canada and is here on holiday
staying at Cacrabank. The sur-
prise feature at the bar was Blon-
dini and Clifton, the two Wizards
of Magic who made things dis-
appear much to the delight of
everyone.

Among the familiar faces seen
were, Col. and Mrs. Vidmer, Mr.
and Mrs. Jim O’Neal Mr, and Mrs.
Bill Musgrave. Mr. and Mrs. Dan

Maskell entertained a party for
dinner which included Mr. and
Mrs. Don Clairmont and Mrs.

Brenda Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Billy
Knowles who are on their honey-
moon were there, also Mr. Peter

* Knowles and Mr. David Reid,

and Mrs. Joe Goddard, Mr. and
Mrs. R. D. O'Neal, Mr. A.
Yearwood, and Mr. and Mrs. Lisle
Smith and Miss Pauline Manning.

Mr. and Mrs, Horner were on
a party with Mr. and Mrs. Ideman
from McKenzie.

Off to England

RRIVING in Barbados on
Thursday by the “Misr”
will be Mr. Bruce Pairaudeau,
British Guiana’s opening batsman
who ison his way to England to
study accountancy. He left B.G.
by the “Lady Nelson” and is now
in Trinidad, awaiting the arrival
of the “Misr”.

While in England, Bruce hopes
to play a bit of cricket and see
the majority of the West Indies
games.

For U.S. Holiday

EV. G. V. E. HAZLEWOOD,
Precentor of the Cathedral
Staff, was a passenger by B.W.LA.,
on Sunday for Puerto Rico in-
transit for the U.S.A., where he
will spend about four months’
holiday in California. He was ac-
companied by his sister Miss
Z. Hazlewood,

Collars and Ties

NE ITEM bothering the West
Indian cricketers far more
than the variable English weather
is the necessity for wearing a
collar and tie at most times
throughout the day. For Alan Rae,
who has been over there for three
years, the formality has now be-
come a custom, But for lanky
Hines Johnson from Jamaica it
is a formality he could well, do
without. “Back home I rarely
bother to wear even a coat, unless
I happen to be taking my wife to
the pictures” he said. ‘But over
here I have to wear a tie and a
coat nearly all the time and I
find it very hard to relax.”

With Barclays H.O.

R. L. C. GREGG, a Jamaican
attached to the Head Office

of Barclays Bank in London ar-
rived here on Saturday morning
with his Canadian born wife. Mrs.
Gregg is a graduate of Me Gill
University and obtained her Mas-
ters Degree in Philosophy in 1948.



eee a mn : aeeeeye :
w lace, green velvet
ribbon and birds clustered





| among the flowers make this

spring bonnet,

London Express Sérvice.

Love In Bloom...

WHATEVER may _ be _ the
harsher feelings that life may de-
velop, there is no one, however
callous or constrained he may
become, whose brow does not
gor pensive at the memory of

irst Love.—Disraeli.

BE OUR experience in particu-
lars what it may, no man ever
forgot the visitations of that
power to his heart and brain
which created all things new;
which was the dawn in him of
music, and art; which
made the face of nature radiant
with purple light, the morning
and the night varied enchant-
eer eee

Love

Young
_FIRST LOVE is wily a little

CROSSWORD



!

o

Pk!

Across
1 br i in a way to spol! spirit?
uth a phing is habitual to
Could be mislaid in a legging.
6 Extoi virtues to provid
ou a ww
ihe. yo ti, Popeater rust

You'll see he’s in the Phe ‘8 wal
(3) 8. Amount to it. wi
shrew. (7)
the heart of the clouds, {$)]
aS fies with notht on usual
made of It. (4) ry ra "
tax. (4
8 When
Â¥ fam in athe shape to direct
9 They come from the apse. “ay”

Bene to declaim from memory,

2. A put-up job evidently (7)
Down
Pale fame that brin you a

t
national emblem, (5,

2. No use arguing, you wrote it. (9)

3 Gold on a Stretch of water as
transport.

4 It Be Ov nen the car tonic. you
dope

6 With nait @ chance any wicket
keeper will do it (5)

6 Native tand. (4)

7. Protected by a shining overcoat.
(oy) . Given lessons, (6)

are you have raised level space.

hams ated in ease ¥

(5)
if Seems you should leave out a
one



Don’t
TF YOU, like Carib, are a mem
ber of the Barbados Arts
and Crafts Society’s “Life Class-
es” which open to-day; don’t §
to their old headquarters in Pin-
fold Street as they have now
moved to the “attic” of the
Queen’s Park House.



«it FOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
A x YÂ¥DLBAAXR

is L

ONGFELLOW

simply stands for another, In this example A is used
‘tree L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-

's, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
uch day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

NG

CYE RSGDE NGCD

IGBT ¥s:sD

#UPIB LCY—NISEJRSD.

~ Cryptoquote:

THE SWAIN DID WOO; SHE WAS

NICE; FOLLOWING FASHION, NAYED HIM TWICE—

GREENE,

=

When

Serra eater

relief with Va-tro-nal A A
each nostril clears

few
away

Stern een, eases
breathing, shrinks WHGIES

=r VA-TRO-NOL



GLOBE

foolishness and a lot of curiosity.

—Bernard Shaw.

PERHAPS all early love affairs| under these fair heavens of the
ought to be strangled or drowned,
like so many blind kittens.

—Thackeray.

ae" 's nothing half so sweet in

As love's young dream.

—Thomas Moore.
Warning

THERE ARE many who marry
from utter indigence of thought,
captivated by the playfulness of
youth, as if a kitten were never
to be a cat.—Landor.

Looking Back

I played with you ’mid cowslips

blowing,

When I was six and you were

four;
When garlands weaving, flower-

balls throwing,

Were pleasures soon to please

no more,

ed blindness

Has passed away in colder light,
I still have thoughts of you with

kindness.

And shall do, ’till our last good-

night.—Peacock,
Electric

|
|

But though first love’s impassion-

ALL AT once an _ alarming



M ie sore aA

i
Directed by MAX OPULS Produced by WALTER WANGER




EXTRA “OUT WEST”

HARD TIMES —
WiTH BACKACHE

Often due to sluggish kidney action
Las Is ST a0 eed when you

ee we backache,
rheumatic . i
muscles and ot, iumbage oe
Sane leg ia

aot when you might gt hy

comfort

relief by eee
Kidney Pills. for siecle aed
cleanse sluggish and so
help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect in
the system and cause distress,
Doan’s Pills have helped many
thousands; let them help you,

Ask yous DOAN’S i



Beeler for ye





ROYAL Worthings

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m,
M.G.M, presents :
“THE THREE MUSKETEERS”
Starring

Lana TURNER, Gene KELLY,
Van HEFLIN, Vincent PRICE



EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing
M.G.M.

“TAKE ME OUT TO THE
BALL GAME”

presents :

Starring
Frank SINATRA

Esther WILLIAMS, Gene KELLY
Betty GARRET





delicious shudder went through

STARTS FRIDAY

TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950

Children’s Corner
i one the Dragon Pills—34





Pon

-Ping’s pet dragon goes
quite happily to Rupert and stays
vith him after the ot ers have been

fed and sent away.

for us to try to persuade | a big
dragon to carry you on ae
muses quietly. know. ere is



“Ir is very another way to send you ion more
wonderful: never have | seen the quickly than by dragon.” He tells
like,"’ says the Mandarin, “but Rupert to tie up me pet dragon
now we must think about your and then leads the way until two
return home. |: would be unwise smoking chimneys appeae.

her frame. From him to her it resolution to do their duty to

coursed, and back from her to each other, with constancy, forti-

him, — Forward and back love’s tude, and perseverance: each
electric messenger rushed from always for the other’s sake.
heart to heart, knocking at each, —Dickens.

till it surged tumultuously against
the bars of its prison, crying out
for its mate. They~stood trem-
bling in unison, a lovely couple

Ideal
My a last love; the idol of my

morning.—Meredith. be carting of my manhood, and,

alas!
Reflection Now the most blessed memory o:
THEN WE gradually fell to mine age. Y

considering how young they were, —Tennyson,
and how there_must bé a lapse WHAT IS a first love worth,
of several years before this early except to prepare for a second?
love could come to anything, and What does the second love bring?
how it could come to happiness Only regret for the first.

only if it were real and lasting, —John Hay.
and inspired them with a steady —London Express Service.

: s
PLAZA 10-day (only) 5&8.30 p.m.
WARNER’S MASTERPIECE ,, ”
Haare IN OUR TIME”
LUPINO — HENRIED in
Wed, 10 — Thurs | re eens — 5 - and. 8. 30 ‘pan
Warner’s Most Exciting Double-Bill !

Humphrey Bogart—Ann Sheridan
“IT ALL CAME TRUE” and

Willie Best in
“HIDDEN HAND.”















AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT ae 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.
BETTE DAVIS; PAUL HENREID; CLAUDE RAINS," ‘GLADYS COOPER
-—in—

“NOW VOY AGER ma

by Oliver Higgins Prouty
Author of “Stella Dallas”
A Warner Bros. Picture
An unforgettable Motion Picture—making every startling chapter of this
most sensational Novel even more vivid !





{
A Book of the moment

NEVILLE CARDUS
SECOND INNINGS.

on sale at

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY





SS

>

GLOBE

To-day 5 & 8.30 and continuing MATINEE To-morrow
Van Johnson, Denise Darcel & John Hodiak

“BATTLEGROUND”

It’s the Best War Film yet.















CARNIVAL & CALYPSO Wednesday & Thursday
by The Giants of Trinidad’s Carnival.

(1)_The Mighty Tiger (Radio Star) .
(2) Small Island Pride (‘T’dad’s Favourite)
(3) Lord Viking (New Sensation)

Come and see the CALYPSONIANS in CARNIVAL

COSTUMES and a special CALYPSO PLAY
“The Voodoo Rites”

No Midgets — GIANTS ALL.
IT’S THE REAL McCOY



you CAN
ALWAYS.






vast ue 4.20 COUNT
' Pp
Columbia Double
SI IGGESTIONS “ROSE OF SANTA ROSA”
with The Hoosier Hot-Shots, °
E. P. N. 8S. SETS. Patricia WHITE
Pastry Forks (6); Tea Spoons and B E R G E R
{s) se ee eee ree ethan ache '
5 poons wi nife, Fruit Sets "
6 Ss , i
THE PERFECT FLOOR COVERING Dishes Carving Sets (2 and § pes.) ctor may Wiig misHo? QUALITY PAINTS
even
E. P. N.S, Al. srg ah THERE’S A PAINT FOR EVERY PURPOSE
3 ie mr Semen yee OLYMPIC DUSSEAL—The ideal Wall Primer.
ot “L ANC ASTREU M 72 INS WIDE ELECTRIC APPLEANCES. ie Gadcan MATROIL—The Oilbound Water Paint for a velvet

~s Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc. and 8.15 finish on Walls. .

: COFFEE PERCOLATORS, PHOENIX OVEN WARE, M.G.M. Double PERQUITE—The Gloss White with an Enamel Finish.
CONGOLEUM SQUARES, THERMOS JUGS (Wide Spencer TRACY IAN HUNTER LASTIKON—In Dark Stone, Light Stone and Perman-
mouths), KITCHEN SCALES, WHITE ENAMELLED ent Green. One of the best Paints for Outside

. PER YD. | WATER COOLERS, Toa Work.
ee ne TN PROMEUM—A Highgrade Aluminum Paint.
; BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON = ae
E; ANS AND WHI F ‘THE GREEN YEARS” —~
4 with / y’ x
V ACTORY LTD. Se PLANTATIONS LTD.







_—















ee
—oo———Eoa—aleeeEe=e=———_—_—_—_—_—










TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950



W. German—European
Trade Has Increased

WEST GERMAN trade with Eastern Europe

FRANKFURT, May, 8.
has in-

creased nearly to saturation point, an Allied High Com-

missioner official said here to-day.

To expand trade

further would mean either letting eastern Europe have
goods of military and strategic value, or allowing West

Germany to import second
allied policy.

Communists Lose

Power In Austria

VIENNA, May 6.

Lower Austria's municipal elec-
tions yesterday deprived the
Communists of power to appoint
Mayors in ten of the eleven towns
where Communist mayors nom-
inated by the Russians had re-
mained in office.

The results were substantially
similar to the Parliamentary Elee-
tions last Octoher. The People’s
Party received 51.9 per cent. of

the total vote, the Socialists 40
per cent., the Communist left-
wing bloc 5 per cent. But the

extreme right “League of Inde-
pendents” who polled 4.3 per cent
in October mustered only 0.3 per
cent. yesterday.

Other groups totalled 2.8 per
cent.—Reuter
—Reuter

Acquitted Of
Treason Charge

PARIS, May 8.
A military Court today acquitted

Rene Hardy, French resistance
leader accused of betraying
underground comrades to the
Gestapo.

The six judges, amid thunder-
ous applause, answered “no” to
each of three questions put by
the President—“Was there trea-
son”’?—“Did the accused fail to
report German espionage”?—“Did
he fail to disclose his arrest by
the Gestapo?”

The prosecution had asked the
Court to find Hardy guilty o

treason, and declared he had be-

trayed his comrades for

dark-haired Lydie Bastien.
—Reuter

love of


















TRAVEL BY

'
Pan American's woria |
wide System offers you the ||
greatest choice of routes tc
Rome, enabling you to stop
over and visit many interest.
ing places and shrines en I,
route. And, over many of ||
PAA’s routes, specia!
fares are now in effect!

Aboard PAA’s lates! 4
motor Clippers* -- including |!
the luxurious new double

low j

New York and London -- you

¢« munist

11950-51

ary commodities—both against

*In 1949-50 trade with Com-
Eastern Europe exclud-
ing Russia and Rumania, jumped
to about four times that of the
years before.

West Germany has yearly
trade agreements with Eastern
Europe, ineluding Finland and

Yugoslavia, totalling $463,000,000.
He said that in 1948 West Ger-
many imported grain worth
$120,000 from Eastern Europe. In
1949° this figure was up to
$21,000,000.

The official said the pattern of
Eastern. Europe’s trade with
West Germany was designed in
Moscow . Resources of one
Eastern State were pooled to helj)
another. Czechoslovakia, essen-
tially a non-grain producing
country, was sent wheat by
Hungary and Rumania for re-
export, so that she could receive
mueh needed finished German
articles in return.

When Hungarian and Czech
negotiators were here recently,
the Czechs offered more grain
than the Hungarians.

East-Germany was used by
the Russians mainly as a “tran-
sit area” the official alleged
West-Germany was now just
about getting from the East her
maximum amount of essential
imports, such as grain, sugar,
magnisite, bauxite and kaolin.

She had yearly trade agree-
ments with Czechoslovakia
(aimed at an overall figure of
$116,000,000, Poland ($70,000,000)
Hungary ($85,000,000) Finland
($60,000,000) Yugoslavia ($126-
000,000) and Bulgaria $6,000,000).
There was no trade agreement
with Rumania. That with Bul-
garia had lapsed, negotiations for
a new agreement were likely.

—Reuter



The Challenge

Is Now
SAYS LIE

GENEVA, May 8.

Mr. Trygve Lie, United Nations
Secretary General now in Switz-
erland on his way to Moscow,
said here to-day that 1950 wus
the year of decision for the world,
The time had come to end the
“cold war’.

Mr. Lie told the opening ses-
sion of the third “World Health
Assembly “we cannot meet this
challenge successfully at the
snail’s pace of to-day. We cannot
meet it by halfway measures. We
cannot postpone it until a more
convenient time.

The challenge
now”.

is here and



France Gets
U. S. Arms

CHERBOURG, May 8.

Unloading of the United States
freighter “American Clipper,”
bringing about 1,400 tons of
American arms to France, started
here early to-day without inci-
dent.

An hour previously 120 dockers
had been taken on for the work.
Five Communists came to the
Docks Labour Office and protested
against the American _ ship’s
arrival, but left without any
trouble. ‘

American and
were present
material
equipment,
tractors,

The unloading
last two days. The usual con-
tingents of police and _ soldiers
were on duty round the docks.

—Reuter

French Officers
to receive the
including infantry
small mortars aad

is expected to



$46,000 For
Trade Service

(Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

The Jamaica House of Repre-
sentatives this week agreed to a
vote of $46,050 (W.I.) as this
colony's contribution for the year
to the proposed Trade
Commissioner service in England
}and Canada, and the headquarters
expenses of the Regional Economic

| | Committee.

|
|

| The suggestion was made by
ithe P.N.P Opposition that a re-
j}commendation should be made to
jthe Regional Committee for the
establishing of a trade service
between the islands of the West

















are assured of the finest ser
vice available anywhere

the utmost in comfort, speed,
dependability...delicious
meals served aloft...attentive, |
courteous personnel throuch \|
out your entire journey }

i

i

decked Clipper between |
|

|

1

To make your Holy Yeo:
journey to Rome both men
orable and enjoyable, go
by PAA -- the best way in
the world to travel anywhere
in the world.

Make your plans now...consult your
travel agent or ask your PAA ticket
office for copy of new, interesting
Holy Year folder

| Indies themselves.

| This recommendation will be
leonsidered by Executive Council.
| —aenaelecnnteentenneetnee

Indio-China

@ from page 1
move, and move fast,” he added.

He declared that the European
| Recovery programme must end,
as scheduled, in 1952, but that the
eng war against Russia should be
carried out on the economic
| political fronts.

The $15,000,000 worth of mili-
tary equipment will be provided
from the $75,000,000 fund which
has already been appropriated by
{tise ine to President Truman for

and





use in assisting Asian countries in
their resistance to Communist
Be es ; :

| penetration in the Far East.

| The President is also expected
'to receive from Congress. as soon
jas the Foreign Aid Bill is passed,
jan authorisation to spend an addi-
tional sum of approximately
{ $100,000,000 which could be spent
in aiding resistance to Commun-
ism in Indo-China, and other
Southeast’ Asian countries.

This $100,000,000 is what is left
of funds originally provided to aid
China, and now usable in the ge
sral area of China accordir
the E.C.A. Bill whigk bas
both Houses of Congress separate-
1 ind now only requires their
approval, and the signature
tf President Truman before it be-
comes law. —(Reuter.)




oint





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





SM Re

“Last problem, Pop. ‘If petro! costs ninepence more than it did five days ago and the basic ration

PAGE THREE



eakeo: sean wari

sane

“aif

fi

is doubled, how many miles will a car go at the old rate presuming the carburetter is blocked
acd the family wont push?'”







Window on Europe:

The Russians Stall
In Austria

By Michael Gunningham

LONDON.

Russian tactics at the 252nd meeting of the Austrian
Treaty negotiators in London were as clever as they have
always been — and just as exasperating to the Western

Powers.

Now, at the unexpected request
of the Soviet Deputy, M. Zarubin,

it will meet again this week (has
he new instructions from Mos
cow’). Austria, meanwhile. is sti!

without a Peace Treaty and un-
der Allied Occupation.

The Russians have certainly
been clever these last four years,
over Austria. The Western Powers
have been deceived into making
concession after concession to
Moscow: all in vain, Clearly,
Russia has no intention of signing
a Treaty before it suits her. It 1s
equally clear that she has all
along been, and is still, deliberate-
ly stalling at the Conference table.
The Soviet ‘Deputy has two effi-
cient methods for doing this. One
is to present the Western Powers
with sudden fresh conditions t»
Soviet acceptance of a disputed
article, after having promised pre-
viously to abide by the agreed
text and to conclude the Treaty
if that text were accepted
(Russia's reparation claims last
autumn are an example). The
other is to produce a new droit
of an article agreed long ago and
demand that it be re-discussed.

Combines

Sometimes M. Zarubin combines
these two methods of characteris-
tic Soviet diplomacy, as in the
case of the depyties’ last meeting
He refused to report progress on
Soviet-Austrian negotiations in
Vienna over payment for relief
supplies to Austria since the war
(the largest item was a cargo o:
dried peas!). These bilateral talks,
to. which the Western Powers
should never have agreed, have
been holding up the deputies’
meetings since November, when
the Russians promised the Treaty
would be dependent on a satis-
factory settlement at Vienna, But
Zarubin would not even discuss
the matter. Instead, he presented
the conference with a new drait
of the old agreed article on de-



The Conference achieved nothing.

nazification. That policy, he said,
was not being properly carried
out,

Unfortunately, for the Western
deputies, M. Zarubin was not far
wide of the mark. There is un-
doubtedly a Nazi reviva: » Aus-
tria. This may itself be a conse-
quence of continued occupation
and the failure of the Big Four to
agree on a Peace Treaty. Austria’s
future, at the moment, is not
bright.

In such a situation malcontents
and extreme right-wing elemenis
tend naturally to thrive. Couid
not the Austrian Government-—
and the Western Powers do
more to check this revival, and
so take some of the sting out uf
the Zarubin tactics?

Austria’s 450,000 re-enfran-
chised Nazis are politically repre-
sented by the neo-Nazis “Union
of Independents,” which obtained
16 seats in the elections last
autumn. This party, led by the
brilliant Herbert Kraus of Salz-
burg and Victor Reimann, is a
direct heir of that anti-clerical
pan-German and extreme right-
wing tradition that has long been
a force in Austrian polities. Al-
ready a second Anschluss is being
talked of. An action group exists
known as “Organisation Spider”
which is believed to keep close
contact with Nazi elements in
Bavaria. I read recently that a
certain Dr. Canaval, editor of the
paper Salzburger Nachrichten, has

published considerable evidence
showing that 3 former SS.
Obersturmfuhrer are leading

figures of this organisation whica,
he alleges, is financed out of ex-
Gestapo treasure chests still lying
hidden in the caves and lakes cf
the Salzkammergut.

But everyone knows that Russia
is not holding up the Treaty just
because Austrian Nazism is re-
viving. Obviously, she welcomes
it as convenient excuse for delay.
A general opinion, hazarded by

KING PHUMIPHON marries sev nteen-year-old Princess Sirikit

Kityakara:

A recent picture of King Phumiphon and his bride

Princess Sirikit Kitiyakara, who were married at a simple, private

ceremo ty in the Grand Palace

of Bangkok, Siam on April 28.

The br de, daughter of the Thai Ambassador to London, wore a
Wesicrn-style dress, with no veil; the King State Uniform. The
oniy ceremony necessary in Thailand is the signing of the Civil

Register before witnesses.

Only members of the Royal Family,

heads of State, leaders of foreign diplornatic missions and their

wiv attended.

Photographs were forbidden by order of the

King. Other ceremonies afterwards include the pouring of purifi-
cation water’ by members of the Royal Family over the hands of

the bride and groom

The ceremonies are simple—but they in-

augurate nine days of celebrations for the subjects of Thailand
The King is expected to name his consort “Queen of the Realm”—

giving Thailanc
— (Express)

her first- reigning Queen

for sevenieen years

observers of the Soviet’s real mo-

tives is that the Red Army's
presence in Austria, Hungary anc
Rumania provides a cushion

against direct Western impact un
satellites that might otherwise be
encouraged to follow Tito’s re-
bellious example. But perhaps
Russia’s chief reason is that she
regards Austria as too vital a
strategie area to leave while most
Austrians remained opposed to
Communism. When Marshall Aid
is ended the Vienna Government,
the Russians think, may be forced
to seek economic assistance from
the East. Meanwhile, they proo-
ably hope to wring further con-
cessions from both Austrians ard
the West in the bargaining over
the Treaty.

Workers Of Italy

An event nas taken place in
Rome that may have an important
effect on the Italian political
scene, The “free” trade unigns
of Italy have decided to unite
Representatives from Catholic,
Social Democratic, Republican and
several autonomous unions met
this week to dissolve themselves
and form a single united Italian
Confederation of Trade Union
Workers (initials C.S.LL.). So
now Italy’s workers will belong
to two big unions only: the Com-~-
munist-controlled C.G.I.L. and the
new CS1.L. The meeting in
Rome marks the end of a long
and difficult period of negotiation,
divisions, and manoeuvres by
different parties to control the
Italicq: unions. It will be worth
watching to see how much support
the new organisation can detach
from the Communist union that
has sponsored the recent political
strikes in Italy.

Swiss Dilemma

The problem of reconciling
Switzerland’s (or Sweden’s)
traditional neutrality with possi-
ble future membership of the
“Atlantic community” is one that
will almost certainly be discussed
by the North Atlantic Powers
meeting in London this month,
The Swiss, obviously, would not
wish to prejudice their neutral
status by joining a Defence or-
ganisation such as the Atlantic
Pact. But they might be willing
to become partners in a pureiy
political and economic scheme for
Western co-operation. They might
in fact, be prepared to associate
in the non-military side of an ex-
panded Atlantic Pact — or in
something like the “Su At-
lantic Council” that M. Bidault,
the French Premier, recently pro-
posed,

Neutrality

For Switzerland no longer feels
safe behind its 300-year trodition
of neutrality. Up to now this
policy may have been justified:
it has in the present century,
kept the country out of two world
wars. It has brought the Swiss
much wealth—if little honour and
prestige. (In 300 years they have
produced, according to Harry
Lime, only the cuckoo clock!)
Their Red Cross services are an
honourable exception to this. But
neutrality depends on military
factors. Switzerland is strategical-
ly vulnerable to attack. True, she
has ber mountainous piping re-
doubt,” built during the last war
to bar Germans from the great
Simplon and St. Gotthard tunnels
on the route to Italy, But M.
Kobelt, head of the Swiss depart-
ment of Defence, recently an-
pounced that the plan of retiring
tothe mountains has been aban-~-

doned — except in the last ex-
tremity — in favour of a more
ubtle and mobile defence. In

any case, Switzerland knows
would have no chance against
greatly superior enemy.

All this has made the Swiss
less Kkqen on their isolation, more
anxious for their security. They
would probably welcome econemic
links with the West today. Some
of them have become strong ad-
herents of European Union at
Strasbourg. On the other hand,
the thought of entering the Cold
War by joining a defensive pact
with the Western Powers is
anathema to them, as it is to the
Swedes. Uneasily, the Swiss con-
tinue to be neutral.

The Unquiet Dead

A book describing one of the
worst crimes of the last war
awaits an English publisher. It
is “The Katyn Crime in the light
Documents already published in
French and Polish. The tenth
anniversary of Katyn, where over
14,000 Polish prisoners-of-war—
mostly officers—are said to have
been massacred, fell a few days
ago. General Anders, forme:
C-in-C of the Polish Army in
exile, called a Press Conference
on the occasion to put forward a
plea for the appointment of a new
International Tribunal to investi-
gate the crime The Poles say
they have positive proof that the
Russians murdered these men

it
a

Lonaon sxpress Ser /ies

Pageantry
Al St. Paul’s

By LORNA WESTALL
LONDON.
In St. Paul's Cathedral last
week, on a rainy Saturday morn-
ing, the age of chivalry came
alive, In splendid robes, some of
the most distinguished servants of
the British Empire and Common-
wealth gathered together to re-
dedicate themselves to “the reso-
lute pursuit of those high ideals
of Chivalry, Justice, Mercy,
Truth, and Freedom, for which our

Knightly Order stands” .. .the
Order of St. Michael and St.
George.

Through the bomb-scarred

streets of the City splashed the big
ears, one flying w royal standard,
and another, the pennant of a
chief prema. of the armed forces,
Men in top-hats and morning coats
escorted wives dressed as if for

Asvot. Fathers in uniform shep-| State of affairs.—Reuter,

herded awe-inspired children.

Every chair in the vast cathe-
dral was filled. The great dome
echoed with the music played by
the scarlet-clad Scots Guards. In
front of 5,000 congregation sat
Princess Alice, whose husband,
the Ear] of Athlone, is Grand Mas-
ter of the Order,

A fanfare of trumpets—and then
the procession — started. Earls,
peers, knights, among them past
Governors General, ex-Cabinet
ministers, Secretaries of State,
Ambassadors, Generals and Ad-
mirals, dressed in flowing gowns
of brilliant red or royal blue,
some white cockaded, depending
on their seniority in the Order,
marched by in slow and stately
cavalcade,

One small incident proved that
these Knights practice what their
chivalric Order preaches. At the
top of one of the aisles a crippled,
befurred grande dame sat in her
wheel-chair, As the procession
filed past her, and the rest of the
congregation rose to its feet, she,
too, insisted on standing, Every
Knight, even the Grand Master
himself, nodded or bowed his
courteous appreciation of her re-

spect,

Most of the heads in that pro-
cession were white. Some of the
Knights had sticks, one a black
eye-cap. Their Squires, who pre-

ceded them, carrying their ban-}}

ners, were their sons or A.D.C.'s,
all youthful compared with the
Knights themselves.

most moving moment of the
ceremony was when one of the
officers of the Order, the Gentle-
man Usher of the Blue Road, Ad-
miral Sir Alan Hotham, read out
a list of members who had died
since the last service was held.
It was long, and contained many
time-honoured British family
names: such as Lieutenant-Gen-
eral Sir Alan Richard Montagu
Stuart-Wortley, or Brigadier-
General Lord Esme Charles Gor-
don-Lennox,

Honorary foreign members, with
names like Commander Boris
Yurievich Averkieff gave some
hard work to the Gentleman Usher
of the Blue Road.

Sir Frank Stockdale, Vice Chair-

man of the Colonial Development '

Corporation was one of the
Knights Grand Cross who has died.

Chopin's Funeral March thund-
ered from the Organ. Many eyes
were wet. When the music died
away, the banner-bearers, who
had digped their flags in salute,
returned to their places.

“Let silence be kept for a space
ere we fall to prayer,,’ said the
Prelate of the Order, Bishop Furse.
The whole service was conducted
in this key of great, yet simple,
dignity.



Repeated Protests

LONDON, May 8.

Britain has repeatedly protestec
to Argentina for not wing
permits to live abroad to British
citizens receivi pensions from
the Argentine railway companies
Parliament was told today,

Mr. Cyril Osbourrie, Conserva-
tive, had asked if the Foreign
Secretary would protest to the
Argentine Government on behalf
of these men,

Mr. Ernest Davies, Foreign
Affairs Under Secretary, replied:
“T have no reason to believe that
there is a permanent stoppage.

Our Ambassador in Buenos
Aires has..made repeated repre-
sentations to the Argentine author-
ities on this matter.—Reuter.

eS

whom the Red Army had taken
prisoner in their invasion of the
Eastern frontiers of Poland in
1939. The Soviet Government has
denied this and have attributed
the crime to the Germans. But at
the Nuremburg Tribunal the
Katyn massacre was not included
in the list of “crimes against
humanity” proved to have been
committed by Nazi Germans. It
is time surely, that the case was
re-examined and the souls of the
unquiet dead put to rest

ee







rn ge aaa
Prevent Traffic ||
Blocks
LONDON

Britain’s pick-and-shovel men
will no longer be able to dig holes
in city streets with that apparent
“laissez-faire” attitude which
leads to such frequent traffic
congertions.

Government intends to
regulate and control street diggers
by means of a new code’ and a
bill to that effect has been in-
troduced in the House of Lords

The text of the bill—one of the
handful of unimportant non-
controversial measures promised
in the King’s speech at the opening
of this Parliament—tells how it
will work,

Instead of the present situation,
under which holes can be dug in
the same street under gifferent
codes by gas, water, electricity
authorities and the Post Office
(which handles the nation’s tele-
phone system), there is now to be
ene code for all street diggers.

When And Where

But before starting to dig holes,
the authority whieh wants to dig
must settle with other interested
parties such as highway authori-
ties, private street ‘mankgers,
bridge owners and transport
authorities when and where the
holes are to be dug and how the
work is to be done.

If they cannot agree they must
© te arbitration before they dig

nd ig they cannot even agree on
en arbiter, one will be appointed
for them by the sident of the
Institution of Civil Engineers.

There is an important provision

C

For the Most
IMPORTANT
OCCASIONS

We have a Fine assort-
ment of reasonably priced

f

EVENING DRESSES

comcast ay’ : per , of
or 2 months after
ureent, Say tne “xeon ff EVENING BAGS

ev tares in London are pro-
tected in this way. â„¢
Another provision wil! ensure
that roads broken up are properly
reinstated and that in‘erference
with traffic is kept to a mi.imum

VIOLATED PEACE

@ from page |
aerodromes, munition and stores
were being restored in the western
zones and that secret measures
were being taken to re-stablish
the Austrian Army.

Pravda declared that no reply
had yet been received to the
Soviet note on Trieste hended to
the three western Governments
on April 20,

“By evading an answer to the
charges exposed in the note,” the
newspaper said, “the three gov-
ernments have demonstrated their
interest in preserving the present

NEW LADIES’ HATS

(prettily trimmed. with
flowers, feathers or
berries)

Powder Compacts
(very pretty assortment)

LADIES’ SQUARES

pure silk, ninon, georgette

Special Feature
51 Gauge

NYLON Stockings
$1.88 per pair

RA





REG?

COUGH
LOZENGES

For coughs, colds & sore throats |
ee cee =

THE
MODERN
DRESS SHOPPE

Broad Street









LOVELY SPUNS

in Orehid, Blue, Old Gold,

Rose, and White ... Soar ie @ $1.08 per yd.
CELANESE CELSHUNG in White, Grey,

Gold, Torquoise & Blue ......... «++. @ $1.01 per yd.
GEORGETTE in White, Pink, Gold, Peach

MU CFPOOM oi dks sai neat Cee @ $1.20 per yd.

Also SATINS, COTTON PRINTS, FUJIETTES, CAMBRICS,
LAWN in White, ete., ete.

DROADWAY WRESS SHOP.

Smoke To Your
Heart's Delight:

we have a new stock of

PIPES

a — including —
“OLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY
— also —
FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,
GOLD BLOCK. {

COLLINS’ DRUG STORES’ {|





TYhe



Hydraulic Tipping Gear

Precision built, and designed to minimise
strain on chassis, Teleholst Hydraulic Tip-
ping Gear can be fitted to almost any type of
short or long wheelbase vehicle. Speedy
tipping is controlled from the driver’s cab
and the body can be ralsed or lowered and
held a: any intermediate position.

All Teleholst equipment is guaranteed for
twelve months.










Ask far fall details from the Sele Agents for Barbados

DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING Co., Etd.
Hay Street.






eee ee tS See

- PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS > ADVOCATE

2oes hee

“~ saws)
Published by The Advocate Co. Ltd.. 4, Broad St, Brideetiws



Tuesday, May 9, 1950

White And Gold

SELF PRAISE, they say, is no praise. *
And in recent months Barbadians have
been seeing themseives through the eyes
of local critics who find the streets almost
always dirty. and pedestrians walking fre-
quently among the traffic. The critics
are no doubt right, but it will do Barba-
dians little harm to know that not all of
their visitors to this island find only some-
thing to complain about.

From New York last night
came extracts from an impor-
tant report on Britain’s indus-
trial progress published in the
magazine Fortune. Quotes:—



* URING the war many smart
Americans used to argue

that Britain could virtually be ig-'

nored in post-war calculations,

“Shorn of Empire and back-
ward in technology, she would
emerge trom the war a mere
population problem. This proph-
ecy is not coming true.

“The British, especially the
Tories, trequently express nostal-
gia for Britain’s past ‘greatness.
They may or may not win new
rights to that word. But they are
likely to emerge from the period
of U.S. subsidies with their inde-
pendence re-won,

Earlier this year there came to Barbados
a slender little woman who works for the
New York Times.

Her name was Doris Greenberg, and
what she said about Barbados in the New
York Times of April 30 is so refreshing
that the readers of this newspaper will
certainly like to hear all about it for them-
selves. This is what Miss Greenberg, who
looks little more than nineteen finds in
Barbados. “Some of the world’s finest
beaches and year round breeze......
bados is a beautiful island which so far
has been untouched by commercialism.”

“Their new relative independ-
ence will find them, as of old, at
the main cross-roads of world
trading and strategic patterns.

“Despite. profound changes in
those patterns, a sure instinct is
+ op eben ara to oe ae
able argaining an ancin, a ;
position among the nations, 8 Stockport, whose chief, Lord Simon

“The growing contrast between of Wythenshawe, I met frequent-
British recovery and Continental !y during the war.
doldrums convinces the British
that their policy of detachment
(from Europe) has been right all
along.”

“It’s Fothergill — he’s
always sneaking off for a
10-minute smoke im tlie
wardrobes.”



London Bzeress Sc-.t-e

Courtesy

Ts welcome is there all right.
, It began with the chauffeur
ae eT ales who met me at Stockport.
Britain’s restoration, the report If he had not been there, I was
adds, “will not be a triumph for subsequently told the — station-
aoa co re nm rare master and his staff would
private business. e Socialists,
who know they are licked, are no Pee SF pee oe
longer obstructing the business- second place. Achievement
man’s recapture of a large part jt out k
(not all) of his former social ;
power. Mr. Anthony Simon, grandson
“That is the important fact of the firm’s founder, tried to be
about Britain in 1950. The original casual when he said that flour
capitalist country is rediscovering mills designed here in Cheadle
capitalism.” Heath are now being constructed
‘ : in many countries.
T all started fairly simply. 1 “Exports of milling machinery
’ had been saying around from Britain,” he went on, “are
Whitehall that near the top of my worth £2,000,000 a year. We do
personal list of Things That Make most of that.” He said it quietly
Depressing Reading were those and simply. No_ boasting.
unvarying reports from British But it was Mr. J. F. Lockwood
teams sent over to investigate the managing director
ig yen ere si bk
‘o read them, you get the idea to suggest he used to he a Rugby
that on the other side of the footballer, who really got me ex-
Atlantic “everything is always cited,
better—automatically.”
And this needle-stuck-in-the—
groove _ performance
pretty tedious.

“When our cruise ship dropped anchor
off Bridgetown, the bustling capital, there
‘was a bit of grumbling, for instead of be-
ing able to step onto a solid pier we ‘had to
go on a wobbly flight of collapsible stairs
to board motor launches for a ride into
the port. This was (shades Of Sir Douglas
Ritchie!) because Bridgetown has no wharf
big enough to accommodate the larger ships.

The five minute trip across the bay put
an end to all complaints however for the
view of the white and gold colored town
was superb. A broad paved avenue led
gently uphill over a graceful little bridge
(can this be Chamberlain?) spanning an
arm of the sea.”

Yes! it must be Chamberlain, because,

continues Miss Greenberg, “clustered at the
railings of the bridge were a crowd of
women in crimson and purple skirts who
‘were melodiously offering shell necklaces
to the tourists.”
. “You buy from Mary honey dear?”
one crooned. “Mary no have breakfast if
you no buy pretty beads, Please, honey
dear.”

’

“We have equipped 60 per cent.
becomes of the world’s new flour mills
since the end of the war,” he said.

Then Sam spoke. Sam is a
Government man who spends him to repeat that. He practi-
much of his time touring the spots cally lost his breath as he rattled
where the nation’s work is really through current work sites ....
done. ] 4 Canada, United States, Holland,

“There’s one firm in Cheshire,” Portugal, Belgium most of the
he said, “who are masters in the South American Republics, Moz-
treatment of foreign visitors. ambique. ..Mr. Lockwood added

“And,” he concluded, “the firm “We are engaged on 70 mills at
sells its goods to the United present.

States, to Canada—all over the :
‘world, in fact.” There is nothing small about

That’s how I came to be re- most of these orders. Many of
minded again of Henry Simon, them produce flour to feed a mil-

And then this priceless description of Ltd., of Cheadle Heath, near lion people.

Bridgetown which the Barbados Publicity
Committee must borrow forthwith.



“Just over the bridge we found ourselves
the centre of the plaza (just that!)
hich was filled with little automobiles
and bicycles and where a tall policeman
wearing a white helmet with a magnificent
curve to it, a white jacket and black trous-
ers with a crimson stripe running down
one side was serenely directing traffic.

TORIES and_ Socialists are
taking a different view of what By Charles Wintour
would be the prerogative of the
Crown in the event of Mr, Atlee
seeking a dissolution after sustain-
ing a defeat in the House.

grounds that Parliament had
already voted against the Gov-
ernment three times and _ also

Stretching up Broad Street were low |4,Fot, Ms, Tu beth Kort Because te had, wate ing th
white and gold colored buildings with voiced the opinion that the grant a second dissolution under

shady verandahs, These housed offices
banks and shops filled with china fabrics
and clothing from the British Isles.”

Crown has the option of refusing similar circumstances.
a dissolution, King thereupon resigned, and
Where ‘do the Socialists stand? Bygn immediately sent for
Some of them are saying that as Meighen.
no Prime Minister has been refus-
ed a dissolution for 100 years the
Royal prerogative’ has fallen into
disuse.
In fact their constitutional doc-

There follows a long account of the good
value the American gets for his or her dol-
lar and a lot of detailed information which

. trine is well adapted to their
ends up with an appeal to the would-be vis- party interests, e
itor to contact the Barbados Publicity Com- Bit: theres ied euch ehate
mittee at 122 East Forty-second Street. ‘recent precedent in Canadian

history: in 1926 Lord Byng re-

Barbados is so accustomed to hear only | Used 8 dissolution to Macken-

" ° i zie King, and invited Mr,

the worst or to have its beauties described Meighen the Tory leader to
i n ho cannot be form a Government. A _ new

by those who live here and w oe cuuhy Wl ek toe met
expected to paint its charms w esame€ {canadian Premier (Mackenzie

enthusiasm that the young visitor would
display on her first visit, that it is quite a
pleasant change to find one so young and
graceful herself finding its bridge graceful
and its Broad Street surrounded by “white
and gold” buildings.

King of Canada by H. Reginald
Hardy Oxford, $3.50) gives some
interesting details of this incident.

After the Canadian elections
of 1925, King’s Liberal-Progres | wP jor a neiwhbour who
sive coalition had a majority of snored all night 1*
13 over the Tory. ene

But King’s hold over Parlia- Under the Caradian Constitu-
ment was rapidly weakened by tion menbers automatically
disclosures of graft among vacate their seats in Parliament
Canadian customs officials, and on appoinment to a Ministry, as
during the debate on the report this was an office of profit under
of a committee of inquiry. it Crown. To avoid a series of by-
became obvious that he would elections which would have re-
be defeated on a motion of cen- moved his majority, the Tory
leader formed a temporary Min-
istry of seven members without
port folios who were given the re-
handling the
Meighen



‘So would you look haggard
tnd sleepless tw you had an

The eyes of youth are the eyes of enthu-
siasm and whenever Bridgetown feels tired
of the heat and dust and noise of a city
where people spit freely and cross without
restraint, its older citizens will reflect with
gratitude on the pretty picture which was
seen in the eyes of the gracious young
‘woman from the New York Times.

Before the vote was taken
King ask Lord Byng, the Gov- (
ernor-General, for a dissolution. sponsibility of
Byng refused, apparently on the affairs of departments.



' THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

and his exper’
adjustments they like in minutes.

Selling Britain Big . . . Trevor Evans Finds The Men Who Are Doing t

MRE.? HAD A BRAINWAV

“To keep going here,” he said,

“we need on an average an order
for one new mill a month.”

Chief Secret
HEN we went into the pro-
ject drawing office. There

they were — complete models ot
vast mills.

And this was their chief secret.
The model of any sized mill in

the world can be assembled to
Scale on these boards by
firm’s experts in three hours.

the

Someone’s inspiration, someone

whom the firm in the interests
of team-work, will only identify
as Mr. ?.

When a _ miller from, say,

Calgary or Rotterdam arrives at
this office at noon he outlines his
project.
site,
dock or railroad.

He tells the size of his
Its location in relation to

When he returns from lunch,

there it is. He sees his mill. He
examines the exact spot on which
every machine is placed, its rela-
tion to the others, and to floors
above and floors below.

He even sees the grain ship

berthed at the miliside wharf, or
the grain trains on the adjoin-
ing marshalling yards.

They are models of course. But

they are all made to scale—one-
fiftieth of the actual size.

The miller and Mr. Lockwood
ts can make all the

Better Methods

ave OMrARE this with the old

system. Hundreds wf draw-

Courtesy however soon fell to ings had to be made. They took
weeks to prepare.

They were
mailed to the miller. Only experts

could understand them,

Alterations were sent _ back.
New drawings were made. Finally

there was agreement. Often months

Now the drawings are made
last—after the mill has been or-
dered. They are made merely
for the record, and for those who

instal the machinery. | 4 7 ; 2
If the miller cannot come to that the tribesmen in this latest case claim

Cheadle, then an album of pic-)t> be descended from Noah. This link with

tures from all angles -- for these

quick-smiling and massive eoaet models are three - dimensional| the Old Testament is‘a common one.

jobs—is airmailed to him.

Research
OT much prospect for repeat
orders, perhaps, on a job

that should function for 30 or 40|most of their “teaching” on perverted inter-

years. Mr. Lockwood's eyes twin-
kle. “We modernise and invent

‘’uroughout the world, I asked and make ourselves out-of-date.|have driven their followers to murder.

See that?” He pointed to a new
cathedral - like tower, risin

nearly 100 feet across the bowl-/| again,

ing green. “An extension to our
research laboratories.”

There is nothing
about new orders, though. “When-
lever we hear of a new project
in any part of the world,’ Mr.

kwood confesses, “two or three|their trust in the new “prophets,” are pre-

Loe!
of us spend sleepless nights until
the order is landed.”
The order is usually “landed.”
—L.



... AND NEXT? HERE’S A
POINTER FOR ATTLEE

hintself as Prime Minister,
temporarily lost his seat.
When __ cross-examined
King Meighen’s men had _ to
admit that they had not taken

the oath of office for their various| killed by real lions—but at least 80 cases

departments.
easy

King then had the
task of pointing out that

the appointment of these acting] Men” were hanged.

Ministers was a violation of the
Constitution,» a line of attack

which scared away some Pro- ard Men” were busy at their murderous
gressive support from Meighen.| work.

The Liberal leader then tabled
a motion of censure which was
carried by a single vote.
Progressive member, called Bird,
who gave King his victory, was

said to be asleep when the divis-] ders were committed bythe “Leopard Men,”
although] and in each case the victims are easy prey,

ion bell rang, and,
paired as a pledged supporter of
Meighen, stumbled into the Lib-

eral lobby without fully realising] powers of the killers.

what he was doing.

Meighen then sought a dissolu- with traditional rites.

tion. In the ensuing campaign
King tramped the country asking
whether or not the Canadian
Government should be liable to
interference from Downing Street.

His strong nationalist line was] came again, and 18 “Leopard Men” were

far more appealing than the Tory
attempt to play up the customs
scandal. particularly as everyone

realised that Mr. King’s personal] the local chiefs to the hangings—so that they

probity were beyond question.
No one was surprised when he

secured a comfortable majority.) were not supernatural beings who could

It was one of the crowning] not die

achievements of his long and dis- = ms ”

tinguished career that, through Remember the famous “Ritual Murders ENJOY
his skill and resource as a parlia-|in the Gold Coast not long ago? |

mentarian, he was able to turn

defeat into victory.

Mr, King’s success is not with-| and bloody past.

out its lessons for politicians in
this country as they struggle to
read the riddle of the future.



@ur Readers Say:



Fifty Years Too

connected with the Petroleum Act
1950 are not as some people may
think merely a matter of handing
out a few bucks but will probably
mean the disappearande of the ex-
isting Treasury Balance and the
floating of vast public loans, if not
Bankruptcy.

When will Government realise
that the Policy Memorandum is-
sued by the Colonial Office and
Mr. Lepper’s visit to Barbados at

To the Editor, The Advocate— prietorship of that Reservoir has
Sir—The Petroleum Act 1950 to be compensated for by a Li-
was proclaimed on April 26th, al- cence to operate or by payment in
though no public announcement of cash. Under their Lease from the
the fact has yet appeared in the owner of Turner Hall Plantation
Press, and the Government De- that Reservoir could be drawn up-
partment of Mines and Minerals on by the B.U.O. Co., Limited until
presumably is now operating in the expiration of the Lease in 1970
full swing. With a Well which I or of any extensions thereof. The
am informed is supplying Gas to term B.U.O. Co., Limited includes
consumers in quaiiies approx- the successors and assigns of that
imately eighty million cubic feet Company.
per annum on the average of thes Since Government has seen fit

rule.

may be due to his

live,
to understand is,

under which the colpyred popula-
tion there lives owing, as he al-
leges, to iniquitous British mis-

Of course the distorted picture
Mr. Garner draws of African life

ance of that country and the con-
ditions under which its
But what is more

really believes what he says of the



E And A

automatic| produce their exotic brands of politico-re-

by| killers in the name of their strange faith.

The] those of the “Lion Men.”




TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950



NEW ‘WROPHIZTS’ ARISE
ica As Troubled

HREE British offfcers, one African police-

man, and 20 trfbesmen have been shot in

an affray in Kenya. A strong force has been

despatched to the area. What is it all about?

Once again, the spiritual unrest of the

African, passing from ancient to modern, has
bubbled to the surface.

All over British East Africa—all~ over
Africa for that matter—fantastic politico-
religious sects (complete with “prophets”) |!
have been emerging. Millions may be put i
up in Parliament for Colonial development,',
but the new “Elijahs” could ruin it all. ‘

It was a leader of one such sect—the Dini
ya Mswamba—that the Kenya officials had
gone to arrest.

‘BULLETS WOULD TURN TO WATER’
About three years ago 11 of its adherents
were shot, attacking a mission. They had
been told that the bullets would turn to

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD

TO-DAY'S,. SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Packs. of CAKE MIX
Tins Chum SALMON (is) 51

QUAKER CORN FLAKES 37











For Your BATHROOM ...

i LAVATORY BASINS 25 x 16 — 22 x 16
With or without Pedestal

CORNER BASINS with Pedestal only
LOW-DOWN SUITES

HIGH-UP SUITES

TOILET PAPER HOLDERS

SOAP DISHES

WHITE GLAZED TILES — 6” x 6” |
Bevelled on 2 opposite edges i

water. ” » 3 edges
Recently, these fanatics have been busily se eer

engaged in burning—or trying to burn—
European farms. This, apparently, is the
“Will of God”—according to their leaders.

Now it would be foolish to laugh at these
strange and dangerous cults.

When I was last in East Africa I heard a
lot about them. They are one of the greatest
obstacles in the development of East Africa
—for practically all of them preach non-co-
operation with the whites.

Negley Farson, in “Last Chance in Africa,”
points out that disillusion with the white
man and his faith is behind most of them.
And I am inclined to believe him.

CLAIM DESCENT FROM NOAH
You will have seen that it was reported

UNGLAZED TILES 3’ x 3’



)

Curved edge 1
!

1

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD.

Dial 4472 & 4687 “te BECKWITH STORES

BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE

” ”

” »
There are the “Men of God”— or the “Skin |}} CHOICE COFFEE

Men”—another dangerous sect in East Africa.
These wear religious vestments, and base MARIE, BOURBON, SWEET ASSORT.

ED, P'UF F CREAM, SHO
BISCUITS ssiehos mae

CRAWFORD’S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS Per ‘Tin
BISCUITS Seomros

SPECIAL !
hamas Crushed
Pineapple

Reduced from 54c. to 36c.

pretation of the Old Testament. They, too,

The “Cult ofthe Holy Ghost” is, once
a perversion of Christianity. These
sects mix it up with the old tribal beliefs to

$1.39

TRY
SOME
TODAY

ligion.
And their fanatical followers, strong in

STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD.

QUALITY HATS

CHRIST YS*
IN FUR FELIS

AND

pared to die for these perverted faiths.

Sometimes there is no link with Christi-
anity but a naked throw back to the old gods
and the black rites.

TRACKING DOWN THE ‘LION MEN’

I remember talking with a police inspec-
tor, in Dar-es-Salaam, who had been en-
gaged in tracking down Tanganyika’s notori-
ous “Lion Men.” Around 100 murders were
committed by these dreaded and mysterious
























Some of the victims might have been |

were proved, and a number of the “Lion



When I was last in West Africa, the “Leop- |
|

Their methods are remarkably similar to -

THE POPULAR Ad ‘ a
CORK & RUBBER HELMETS

When selecting ‘your next Hat
LOOK FOR THE

CHRISTYS’ TRADE

esd

In a few months, in Calabar, some 150 mur-

because they believe in the supernatural



They are horribly mutilated in accordance

CHIEFS INVITED TO HANGINGS
This particular cult was thought to have
been stamped out 30 years ago. But up it

MARK

DA COSTA & Co. LTD.

SOLE DISTRIBUTORS



hanged in 1946. 4
The Government made a point of inviting

could tell their people that the murderers







Here again Africans cast back into the dark

A “JAM
SANDWICH”
TO-DAY

A dead paramount chief must have the
souls of other men sent into eternity with
@ On Page 8

We offer
ate 7 lb tins MARMALADE. BLACK CURRANT.
reasons for preventing his resolu- the imostisitinn - ~ hoe Gay 7-Ib tins JAMS. RASPBERRY.
tion being adopted. plantation have added to this”. be a | g
PERTINAX. While not being an economic ex- 1-Ib. Bot. GUAVA CHEESE. MIXED FRUIT.
pect, fail to i we these ; s
om i two factories could raise the price ‘i 3 Yi Ns ” r ‘ 7
Explanation of tan inthe parish fe. Oats SPECIALS FOR COCKTAIL
complete ignor- ; socate— goes on to say that “ownership
To the Editor, The Advocate tax is in his mind one of the Cocktail Cherries. Cocktail Sausage.
ple Sir,—With reference to a letter sources from which this rise has
fficult by Mr. Kenneth O’Neale published become inevitable” (???) please » Gherkins. » Olives.
if. Mr. Garner jn the “Advocate” on May 5, under somebody, take pity of my ignor- :
the heading “Vestryman explains”, ance and explain just how. » Onions. » Cheese Crisps.

few years and with a pressure to take the rights of the B.U.O.

nd ‘that gas which has not Co., Limited before making any
diminished by one single pound to attempt to have the compensations
re inch in the past six- assessed it is to be presumed that

teen months it is fairly apparent Government is fully prepared to
that Government is now in con- take the some. Hence my
trol a Gas Reservoir of some request that Government tell us
considerable magnitude and value something about the constitution
and it is of paramount importance —the physical and not the politi-
to Barbados and Barbadians that cal constitution—of its Department
the Public should be told and of Mines and Minerals, who they
know something about their De- are and what they are, where they
artment of Mines and Minerals. came from and who appointed
he responsibilities attaching to them. To my way of thinking, the
the expropriation of that Gas Re- quantum of the compensations in
servoir by Government have now this regard as well as in scores of
begun and be it noted that pro- other equally important matters

the instance of, Government came
just 50 years too late and that
their, the Govetfiment’s ideas on
Gas and Oil just about correspond
with the ideas which one would
expect prevailed during the period
covered by Darwin's theory of
evolution?
H, C. SEALY,

May 5, 1950.

Africa
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sm,—Everyone who has lived in
Africa or knows anything about
it will know how untrue is the
gloomy description given by Mr.
Garner of the appalling conditions

deplorable life lived by Africans
in their own country why, oh why
does he want the Barbados Gov-
ernment to use every effort to send
his compatriots here back. to
Africa.

What have the coloured people
here ever done to Mr. Garner that
he should seek to condemn them to
such a cruel fate. Can he believe
that any sane Barbadian who be-
lieved what he says of life in
Africa would ever want to live
there?

There must surely be but few
instances in our political history
where the mover of a resolution
ever succeeded in giving so many

I would be glad if any of your
readers could explain to me just
what Mr. O’Neale is trying to say.
No doubt my education has been
sadly neglected, for ‘on reading
this gentleman's explanation, I de-
veloped a violent headache, and
on trying to discover what he was
writing about I suffered a severe
attack of hysteria.

To quote from Mr. O’Neale’s let-
ter:—“The rise in price per acre
on land is above most of the other
rural parishes—it is alleged by
some of the past Vestry, who are
yet in executive positions that the
closing of Bromefield’s factory and

If it is true, as Mr. O’Neale says
that we as loyal citizens should
speed up probation so as to meet
our taxes and the rise in the cost
of living (in a parish whose whole
economy depends on the sugar
cane) then let us find some means
of making the cane grow twice as
fast so that we may reap- two
crops. Or am I talking nonsensp?

If this is an example of the
“comprehension” the taxpayers of
St. Lusyv receive “as regards the
parochial affairs”, then lighten not
our darkness ye vestrymen we be-
seech you. Plcon

IGNORANT TAXPAYER,

J& RK
SANDWICH
< BREAD

Order these now from

GODDARDS







~ 1
TUESDAY, MAY 9,



Two Fatal
Accidents
OVER WEEKEND

‘WO FATAL ACCIDENTS oc-

curred over the week-end. The
first ome occurred on Saturday
while Whitfield Best of Thyme
Bottom was riding his bicycle
along Thornbury Hill, Christ
Chureh.

He collided with a guard wall
and was seriously injured. He
was taken to the General Hospital
and died at 11.50 p.m. on Sunday.

In the other accident Lionel
“Cocker” Marshall of Two Mile

who was a Clerk at the
Water Works Department, was
wounded on his head.

He was taken to the General
Hospital and died 45 minutes after
being admitted. Marshall was a
passenger in motor car M 2385,
owned and driven by Courtney
Arthur of Haggatt Hall, which was
involved in a collision with motor
lorry M 1848, owned by Guy Payne
of Upper Collymore Rock.

Marshall was educated at Com-
bermere School and afterwards
joined the Civil Service and work-
ed in the Highways & Transport
Department before going over to
the Water Works Department.

HE MOBILE CINEMA has

resumed its shows. Five Shows’
are fixed for this week. The
first was given last night at the
St. James’ Almshouse for the
benefit of patients there.

To-night a Show will be given
at South Point Lighthouse pasture
for the benefit of the residents of
the Enterprise area of Christ
Church. Residents of the Con-
stant and Dash Valley area of St.
George will be able to see a Show
on Constant Plantation pasture to-
morrow. .

The Cinema will travel to Port-
land Plantation yard, St. Peter to
give a Show on Thursday night for
the benefit of people in the Port-
land area, The last Show for the
week will be given on Friday
night at Dunscombe Plantation
yard, St. Thomas for residents of
Dunscombe area.

SSENGERS in the Black Rock
area found it difficult to get
a ’bus to Bridgetown around 8.30
yesterday morning. This was
caused by the re-opening of both
Secondary and Elementary Schools.

During this period large num-
bers of school children, with gay
faces after their Easter vacation,
were seen at the various bus
stops. Most were talking earnest-
ly, probably about “their activities
during the vacation”.

One small chap was heard tell-
ing another that while flying his
kite on Easter Bank-Holiday the
cord broke and the kite went into
the sea.

His friend, in reply, said that he
was bathing at Brighton on the
same day when he saw a kite land
on the beach. After hearing the
description of the kite the small
chap claimed that it was his.

HILE GIVING EVIDENCE

in a case before Police Mag-
istrate Mr. E. A. McLeod yester-
day, Cecil Allsopp of Sargeant
Village, Christ Church, collapsed
in the witness stand. He was taken
up by two court attendants, and
placed on a bench where he later
revived. The case was immedi-

}, ately adjourned.

OMPLAINTS ARE _ coming
from housewives who claim
that fishermen are throwing
catches of flying fish back into the
sea instead of selling two for a
cent, or as in olden times “a pan
full for ten cents’.

A few fishermen told the “Ad-
vocate” yesterday that they are
not aware of these actions. One
said that when there is a glut, he
sells his fish at a wholesale price
which is reasonable enough to
allow fish vendors in turn to dis-
pose of them at one cent each.

He pointed out that it would
only be a worthless fisherman that
would throw his fish back into the
sea after undergoing so many
risks to catch them. He has three
fishing boats and said that he has
often given away as much as 50
flying fish when they are plenti-
ful.

HE Y.M.C.A. HAS arranged an
extensive programme for this
week. Yesterday’s activities in-
cluded Lawn Tennis and a Gym
Class at 4.00 p.m., Table Tennis
Competition from 4.30 to 6.30, a
Meeting of the Scout Patrol Lead-
ers and Seconds at 5.00, and a Lec-
ture by Mr. B. H. Easter, C.M.G.,
C.B.E., on “Background of Tito”
at 8.15 p.m. .
To-day there will be a meeting
of the Membership Committee at
4.30 p.m., Table Tennis Competi-
tion from 6.00 to 800, and a

Basket Ball Match between
Y.M.C.A. and Y.M.P.C. at 7.30
p.m.

-OOPERS WHO WORK on mo-
lasses puncheons in the road

are causing a great annoyance to
pedestrians and vehicles, and there
are also a few garage workers who
find no other suitable place to do
their repair work than the road-

way.

One eyclist told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he had to pick his
way between nearly 20 puncheons
before he could pass one of the
streets in the City. A motorist
said that the look of the puncheons
made him reverse his car.

THE LOSS OF A bicycle valued

$50 was reported by Stafford
Ashby of Lodge Road, Christ
Church. He stated that the cycle
was removed from Waterlso Alley,
Bay Street on Saturday,

LIVER BECKL&S of Barracks
O Road, St. Michael, reported
the loss of a quantity of clothing
and cash to the value of $60 from
his residence on Saturday.

HE MOTOR CAR X-254 was

extensively damaged after it
caught fire at 7.30 p.m. on Sunday
along, Searles Road, Christ Church.
It is the property of A. W. Birch
and was being driven by Othneale
Adams of Clapham, Christ Church.





What’s on Today

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly at 3.00 p.m.

Football at Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at South
Point Lighthouse Pasture,
Christ Church at 7.30 p.m.





‘this week under the Colonial De-

1950






Parking Regulati
A RESOLUTION to approve the Regulations entitled
the “Parking and Restricted Places (Amendment) Regu-
tions 1950,” may be considered by the Heuse of Assembly
when that Body meets to-day.

The Regulations were made by

the Director of Highways and

Sheep Strayed: Transport on February 25, 1950.
The House may also consider

1/- For Recovery a Resolution to sanction the Order

made by the Governor-in-Execu -

The beating occurred after tive Committee under section 4
Christopher’s sheep strayed on to Of the Shops’ Act 1945.
land which Corbin owned. Corbin The report of the Select Com-
told Christopher that he would mittee to prepare a draft reply
have to pay one shilling if he to the Governor's speech delivered
wanted to regain his sheep. at the re-opening of the Legisla-

Kenneth gave Corbin a shilling ture may also come up for con-
and Christopher demanded a re- sideration.
ceipt. Corbin said he would not Development Co.
give a receipt then as the material Among the items on the Order
point had already been settled. Paper under “Private Members’
He had been given a shilling and Business” are an Address by Mr.
he (Christopher) had regained his Garner to the Governor asking
sheep. that the sum of £100,000 be

Corbin began to walk off, where- appropriated from General Rev-
upon Christopher closed in on him enue for the establishment of the
and knocked him down. Barbados Development Company,

and an ae by Mr. Mapp
* about the fixing of a minimum
Notice Of Appeal wage for employees, sufficient to
ensure them a reasonable stand-

Not Proved ard of living.
The next meeting of the Legis-

A decision of Mr. S. H. Nurse, lative Council is to be held on
Police Magistrate of Holetown, re- May 16.
mained in force yesterday when a
aun Rend damages made by Eric

riffith of Checker Hall, St. Lucy, T
moe Saeed before Their Honours DECISION
o! e Assistant Court of Appeal,

Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. CONFIRMED

: enery .

Griffith had claimed £10 dam- Their Honours of the Assistant
ages from Elkins Roach of Half Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. Taylor
Moon Fort, St. Lucy, accusing and Mr, J. W. B. Chenery yes-
him of having cut some cane terday confirmed a decision of His
plants from off the land of which Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse of Hole-
he was executor. Mr. Nurse enter- town, Mr. Nurse hid imposed a
ed judgment for Griffith. The of- fine of 25/- on Christopher Austin
fence was committed on November of Ashton Hall, St. Peter, when he
10 last year. had found him guilty of having in-

Roach admitted that he had cut flicted bodily harm on Byrton Cor-
the plants. F bin. Their Honours also ordered

Their Honours arrived at the tim to yay 7/8 appeal costs. The
above decision because the notice offence was committed on March
of appeal which was alleged to 5,
have been given to Griffith was not
proved.

Kenneth Austin was charged
along with Christopher but the
case against him had been dismiss-
ed on its merits.



Two Cases
Adjourned

Two cases were set down for By Lady Nelson
-hearing in the Court of Error yes-
terday. Both had to be adjourned ONE hundred end eighty pas-
because His Honour the Chief sSengers arvived at Barbados on
Judge, Sir Allan Collyr re was Sunday by the Lady Nelson—100
indisposed. landing and 80 intransit. The

The case of Carlisle Headley v. “Nelson” sailed the same night
Seifert Smith was adjourned rv atil taking about 76 other passengers
June 1, and that of Winifred Scan- from here.
tlebury v. Beatrice Young was The Lady Nelson left for Canada
adjourned until May 30. Young, via the British Northern Islands.
who is in the U.S.A, is acting From South, it brought a cargo
through her attorney, Clarence comprised of p!antains, peanuts,
Garner, The case is in connection pumpkins, fish oil, coffee, fresh
with a portion of land at Prospect, fruit, dried peas, cocoanuts, limes,
St. James. oranges, grapefruit, Golden Crane

The first case is an appeal aris- syrup and matches.

ing out of a claim by Smith for

£50 damages following an acci- e REE
Interesting

Address

dent between a bicycle ridden by
him and a car driven by Headley
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 8.

Headley is the appellant.
Two Roads Get
MR. C. H. DICKSON, Secre-
tary of the Jamaica Civil Service

New Names
Association, and the Federation of

Two minor roads which run from Civil Service Associations in the
Government Hill and have recent- Caribbean, is spending ten days
ly been put in good condition now in Antigua. Civil servants of the
carry the names of Martinique local association had the oppor-
Road and Roger’s Road. Sign- tunity of hearing Mr. Dickson give
posts were placed at the heads of a very interesting address on the
these roads last week. Martinique, lines by which the association
beginning about the middle of the operates through its annual confer-
hill, is a crossroad to My Lord’s ences. Mr. Dickson stressed the
Hill. value of numbers required in order

The district surrounding the that the Antigua Association may
road had been for many years be able to claim recognition from
called Martinique. Government. He suggested that

Th is also tradition in the Provision should be made in their

Sheer "s Road which rules whereby junior members of
peng eee Ivy cUstrict it the association could elect one of
got its name from a property their grade to represent them on

t the the council as has been done with
owner whose home was a a great measure of success in

head of the road. Jamaica.

At the opening of the meeting
which took place at the city magis-
trate’s court Mr. Dickson was in-
troduced by Dr. A. I. Boyd and
at the close Mr. H. D. C. Moore
moved a vote of thanks.

Windward
Prepares For
Elections

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

CASTRIES.
A tremendous amount of work
will have to be done if the forth-
Advocate Correspondent) coming general elections in the
CASTRIES, Windward Islands can be conduct-
Two scholarships are announced ed satisfactorily on the basis of
universal adult suffrage next Feb-
velopment and Welfare organisa- ruary. The Administrator told the
tion’s million-pound scheme. The “Advocate” correspondent that
first goes to Derek A. Walcott, preparations will begin immediate-
well-known West Indian artist and ly, The Electoral Officer, Mr.
poet, who will go to the University Allan Louisy, Registrar, had re-
College of the West Indies for turned from discussions in Trini-
three years to read for the B.A. dad and it was evident from his
(Efiglish) and then for the Di- report that a tremendous job will
ploma in Education. be necessary. In St. Lucia there
A son of Mrs, Alix Walcott, has as yet been no definite plan
headmistress of the Castries put into operation for mass adult
Methodist School and the lae education and voting by symbols
Warrick Walcott, Derek attended will be used. Each voter will have
St. Mary’s College where he is to sign his name, as an indication
now an assistant master.
The other scholarship has been doing.

Sout yaa #8 o ae i Meet Di a : S ta te Bank
For Jamaica

ma in Tropical Agriculture at the
Imperial College, Trinidad.

KINGSTON.
Barbado; Advocate Correspondent

Campbell, also of St. Mary’s
College, is a son of Mr, G. Camp-

bell, Manager of the Marquis

Estates Ltd.

A Select Committee of all the
members of the House of Repre-
sentatives will study, a draft bill
concerning the proposal for the

establishment of a State Bank in
' Jamaica based on the New Zealand
| Barbados Advocate Correspondent legislation.

| f KINGSTON. The establishment of a State
|, The Hon. R. W. Youngman, Bank to finance development
|M.L.C., head of the Jargiica measures was prgposed by Mr. N.
;Chamber of Commerce Ltd., has N, Nethersole, Deputy Leader of
jbeen appointed a provisional the P.N.P. (Socialist) Opposition,
{member of the Executive Council at a meeting of the Select Com-
during the absence from the island mittee which was recently ap-
jof the Hon. Sir Robert Barker, pointed by the House to study
|O.B.E. measures for the immediate and
Sir Robert Barker, one of Jamai- permanent relief of unemployment
jca’s delegates on the W.I. Sugar in the Island

| Mission to England, left the island
by air-for Britain on Wednesday.



180 Arrive





Ten Ignore New
Pathway

In less than thirty seconds, ten
pedestrians crossed the Victoria
Bridge this morning without using
the special pathway constructed
for pedestrians.



Two Scholarships
For St. Lucians

(Barbados



Youngman Acts
For Barker

The Committee has already pro-
posed the expenditure of $5,000,00

that he knows what he is et

Hawkers
Take Over

Bus Stand

FAR from decreasing, the num-
ber of trays in the Probyn Stree
Bus Stand are increasing daily
and a few bread vendors have
now thought it wise to park their
carts right in front of the stand
_ The Stand is gradually becom-
ing a small wayside market and
discarded cocoanut shells, paper
and skins add to its untidyness.

The majority of pedestrians are
now making use of the footpath
attached to the Victoria Bridge
hut there are yet a few who think
it more safe to walk in the road-
way where it is possible that they
could be struck by a vehicle,

New Pavement

BUS passengers, who alighted
from the Christ Church ‘buses in
Trafalgar Square yesterday made
full use of the pavement erected
to prevent them from straying into
the stream of traffic through the
Square

Pedestrians are making full
use of the crossing lanes in Broad
Street. More motorists are paying
attention to the rule “stop and
allow pedestrians to cross”, but
the majority of cyclists still speed
across these lanes without paying
the slightest attention to those
who are crossing.

IMPORTS
YESTERDAY

A total of 3,000 bags of rice ar<
rived in the island over the week-
end. This shipment arrived by
schooners “Philip H. Davidson”
(87 tons net) and “Manuata” (74
tons net) from British Guiana.

The two schooners also brought

1,120 bags of charcoal, 120 tons of jy

wood and 290 pieces of greenheart.

Also arriving in port over the
week-end were schooners “Lau-
dalpha” and “W. L. Eunicia” from
St. Lucia and Dominica respec-
tively. They brought firewood,
charcoal, copra, fresh fruit and
cocoanuts.

The four vessels were in the
Careenage discharging their cargo
yesterday.



Molasses, Rum
For Canada

About 1,250 puncgheons of mo-~
lasses and 200 cartons of rum will
leave the island on Wednesday by
the “Canadian Constructor” for
the Canadian ports of St. John
(New Brunswick), Charlottetown
and Montreal.

The “Constructor” arrived here
Saturday afternoon and after dis-
charging its little cargo, began

loading the cargo of molasses and
rum,
On board the “Constructor”

were 10 passengers bound for Ca-
nadian ports. They were ashore
yesterday for sea baths and lunch-
es at the restaurants.

Barracks
For College

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
CASTRIES.

Discussions relative to thé estab-
lishment of the new St, Mary’s
College in the Officers’ Mess bar-
rack building on the Vigie penin-
sula were conducted on Tuesday
between His Grace the Archbishop
of Port-of-Spain, Most Rev. Dr.
Finbar Ryan, The Very Rev. Jos-
eph Vrignaud, Vicar General and
Parish Priest of Castries, and His
Honour the Administrator, Mr.
J. M. Stow, C.M.G.

It is understood that arrange-
ments are satisfactory and it only
remains for the building to be va-
cated by the end of July by the
remaining fire refugees who still
occupy it. Notice to vacate had
been served on them last Janu-
ary. There will be a great deal
of structural alterations to be
effected but it is expected that
provided the building is vacated
promptly the alterations should be
completed on schedule, in time for
the opening in September.

Purchase of the Vigie peninsula
by the St. Lucia Government has
not yet been completed, hence the
Government may have to lease the
building and a portion of the land
to the Presentation Order. It is,
however, definite that when the



HE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





B.G. Social Welfare
Worker Visits Island

Father Was Secretary To King Ja Ja

Returning to British Guiana this afternoon by B.W.1A., is
Mr. Winston A. Ogle, whose father Daniel Theodore Ogle
Was interpreter and Private Secretary to King Ja Ja,
wealthy African King who was exiled from his country
in the West Indies about 1890.

Mr. Ogle, who came out here to spend two months’ holiday,

was forced to cut short his

stay owing to illness at home.

He was staying atthe Y.M.C.A.

He said that King Ja Ja died
in St. Vincent some years after
he was in the West Indies and
his father visited many of the
islands before he eventually
settled in British Guiana, where
he was married to Miss Gertrude
Barton, a Barbadian, and niece
of Dr. J. N. Fox and the late Dr.
J. C. Fox of British Guiana.
His father received his early

education in Africa, and later
finished it in England. Since he
came out to the West Indies, he
was valet to several Inspectors of
Police before he became Manager
of the Hotel Moderne at Bartico
on the Essequibo Coast.

Eight Years Ago

He relinquishes that post about
eight years ago and is now re-
siding at Kitty with his 74-year-
old wife, his only daughter, Miss
Stella Ogle and one of. his sons.
The Ogles had six sons, one of
whom is now dead.

At the age of 84, his father is
still very active. Walking is his
hobby and he does at least five
miles every day for the sake of his
constitution. He is a_ staunch
member of the Cathedral Church
of St. George in Georgetown, and
attends service there very regular-

Mr, Ogle Jnr. told the Advocate
yesterday that Social Welfare
Work in British Guiana is of a
very high standard, and the people
responsible are following the
correct lines, more emphasis being
laid on the youth.

Keen On Welfare Work

He said that he had always
been very keen on social wel-
fare work from the age of 14
land has since, organised clubs
in the village of Kitty among
the youths. They have debates,
lectures and games which teach
the youth to build healthy minds
in healthy bodies.

They have a keen Commissioner
in Social Welfare Work in the per-
son of Mr. M. B, Laing, C.M.G.
and Co-operative Organiser, Mr.
Gordon, a Jamaican. He is also
very keen in his work, and they
could see in him, a future head of
the Welfare Department.

A Scouter of over 20 years’ ex-
perience, Mr. Ogle is Colony
Quartermaster of the Boy Scout
Association in British Guiana. He
is a chorister of Christ Church,
Demerara and for the past 27
years, has taken a keen interest
in church work. He has been
General Secretary and later Presi-
dent of the Kitty Brotherhood
Movement, a branch of the World

Brotherhood Movement whose liorse,

headquarters are in London.

Hospitality
Since he was in Barbados, he
said that he had a deep im-
pression with regard to the
hospitality of the people and the
refreshing climate and added
that the hospitality was exceed -
ed only by the warmth of the

climate at this time.
He had enjoyed the seabathing
and was very much impressed by
his visit to the Animal Flower

Cave, St. Lucy where he had
seen nature in all its creative
beauty.

He said that he would be taking
back with him very pleasant
memories of his short stay on the

island, and hoped that in the not

too distant future, he would be re-
turning to get some more of the
benefits from this health giving
country.

Owing to the circumstances sur-
rounding his departure, he wished
to thank everyone for making his
stay such a happy one especially
Mr. Lisle Harrison, Mr. Rawle
Garner and Capt. H. H. Williams

proposed purchase from the War
Department in London is com-
pleted, the St. Lucia Government
will in turn sell the premises to
the Presentation Order.








Cleanse the
impurities ;

system
many

EPHE

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and



CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” >

sufferers
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM



from blocd |
froin

DROL

© MARK



e

catarrh. The patent nasal

application bottle is infinitely better than spray

or
|

dropper, and can be carried conveniently in

handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.

Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool, England
Established 1813

Obtainable from all Drug Stores:
| KNIGHTS LTD., AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS.

0



ee

COURT SHORTS

REMANDED

RANDOLF CLARKE of Station
Hill was remanded until today by
His Worship Mr. E. A. Mcleoc
yesterday when he _ appeared
before him charged with the lar-
ceny of one tin of Swift Vea)
Loaf valued at 47 cents and one
tin of Colgates Tooth Powde:
valued at 66 cents from D. V
Scott & Co., Ltd. on May 8.





DANGEROUS RIDING

CHARLES KNIGHT of M)
Lord’s Hill was fined £3 to bi



paid in 28 days or in default two |

months’ imprisonment yesterday
by His Worship Mr. A. J. H.|
Hanschell for riding the bicycle,
M—9125 in a dangerous manner |
on Tweedside Road on March 28, |

STOP: MAJOR ROAD |

A FINE of £2 to be paid in 14|
days or cne month’s imprisonment |
was imposed on Cecil Clarke of St.
James by His Worship Mr. A, J. H.
Hanschell yesterday for not stop-
ping at a major road on April 5.

DANGEROUS DRIVING

JAMES THOMAS of Worthing
Christ Chureh was found guilty
of driving the motor car X—258
on White Park Road in a danger-
ous manner yesterday.

His Worship Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell ordered him to pay a
fine of £5 by instalments or in
default three months’ imprison-
ment. The offence was committed
on February 17,

SPEEDING

_ ANOTHER fine of £3 to be paid
in 28 days or one month’s impri-
sonment was imposed on Joseph
Carter of Sam Lord's Castle, St,
Philip, when he was found guilty
yesterday by His Worship Mr,
A. J. H. Hanschell of speeding on
Black Rock Road while driving
the motor car P-10 on April 19.



25 YEARS AGO
Advocate, May 9, 1925

About 5.30 p.m. yesterday eve-

ning, in the Westbury Cemetery,
Alfred Taylor of Trimmingham’s
Land, a coachman in the employ
of Mr. G, R. S. Moore, Under-
taker of Roebuck Street, wos
‘ripped by the reins of a restive
; and fell, breaking both
feet.

Taylor who was in charge of a
carriage which took mourners to
the Cemetery, was standing be-
side the horse when it began to
move off, He attempted to get
to the driver’s seat, but missed
his steps and stumblea,



This frightened the horse, and
it started away, dragging its reins
on the ground, which caught
Taylor’s legs and broke both.

The horse broke the harness
and detached himself from «the
overturned carriage, but wa,
stopped before getting out of the
gate,

Taylor was carried to the Gen-
eral Hospital in a dazed condition
He was detained for treatment.



OO
ee



\&

‘!





PAGE FIVE





en's sss 2 se 6 8s oe en

Fresh for your
Pets!!

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW



CHECK THIS LIST NOW!
BOYS

BOYS’ % HOSE—Grey only i .72 pair
BOYS’ SHIRTS "s =

In stripes and plain colours @ 87c., $2.01, $2.42

‘ and $2.92 each
BOYS’ ETON CAPS @ 24c. and 36c. each

+ PLASTIC BELTS ................ @ 36c. ,,
” BLACK and TAN LACE SHOES
Se nee OT MeL eae a ere $5.14 pair
BLACK LACE SHOES (Size 2—-5)...... $6.00 pair
TAN LACE SHOES (Size 2—5) ............ $6.20 pair

KHAKI DRILL

GIRLS
DYED LINENS—In Navy, Royal, Brown, Beige, Pink,
Green, Gold, Peach and White @ 82c., 94¢., and
97c. a Yd.
DYED TOBRALCO—in White Royal and Navy.
CHILDREN’S LACE SHOES
In Black and Tan (Sizes 11—1) @ $4.30 a pair
GIRLS’ LACE SHOES—(Sizes 2—5) @ $5.14 a pair
PANAMA HATS @ $1.62, $1.79 and $1.82 each
BERETS in Green, Beige, Brown Saxe, Red,
Royal and Navy at $1.01 each.

also STATIONERY

Rulers, Quink, Pencils, Sharpeners, Holders, Golden
Platignum, Esterbrook and Waterman's Fountain Pens.

HARRISCN'S

”

”





BROAD ST

=——
—-

ALSO OBTAINABLE
IN



[foetal Lallyirood

WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THEIR FULL RANGE OF PRODUCTS
Lipstick — Rouge — Pan Cake Make up — Make up Blender — Skin













Make up — Powder — Eye Shadow —
Eye Lagh Make up — Eye Brow
Pencil — Brillox Hair Oil

CAVESHEPHERD&.Co, Ltd

10, 1, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



LONGER LIFE
MORE POWER
LOWER RUNNING COSTS

ROHERT THOM LTD.



Freshener — Astringent — Visible Foundation











'GREEN & TRANSPARENT









WITH

BEDFORD

COMMERCIAL
LS You See them Everywhere.

VEHICLES

COURTESY GARAGE.








Re ae
.






PAGE SIX THE BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950







Make your Selections

irom these...
Slabs of Bacon

Sliced Bacon
Tins Sausages, small
» Sausages, 12 oz. e
4 » Cocktail Sausages Ilb. tins
, Macaroni and Cheese
Hams

» Prunes
Loose Raisins per Ib.
- Currants per Ib.
Tins Tomatoes
» Tomato Juice
: . Fruit Salad

) SUART & SAMPSON |









LTD
Headquarters for Best Rum.
PLB 7. | | we cmeeare 5 SrRETLV 'S JUST RECEIVED

CAMEL
SERVICE! ‘

Pkgs. Wafer Corn Flakes
Tins Peaches
Pears

Palethorpe’s Stafford
Pork Sausages

Palethorpe’s Oxfod

Sausages
Palethorpe’s
Cambridge Sausages

SPSS FL ESF SPSS FPS




BY CHIC YOU.
















INDIE -&il » Pineapple Jam (2 Ib.)
-> —- —_—— — ni we mm
aA TTT a HN | » Marmalade Jam (2 Ib.)
Me pale a Marmalade Jam (2Ib.)
a a eae A A MASHED ; Huntley & Palmer's
( WHAT WOULD OU | wanes POTATOES | |THATLL BE NICE -- Biscuits—4 lines of
ee Wino Pes ||, 24 amortea 1 1)
— PORK u
/ (208 Tins Custard Cream (I fb)

» Short Cake (1 tb)

































s ye



SOO SSSSSOOSSS

E

INCE & Co., Ltd.

DIAL 2236 — ROEBUCK ST.



SUPREME

re ye ) | © -
jit: i

ee eatirneneicerrneene & FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
|





WOLF WILEY! THAT CROOK

PUT ME OUTO' THE =~
STAGECOACH BUSINESS!
NOW HE'S BUSTED MY p.
SON! oo




MEN! WE'VE GOT |
4 TO STOP THEM!
a > Mi 7

==





foo SPOS E

ALL-PURPOSE-RUB * NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION

(IN TWO STRENGTHS)
REGULAR—IN THE YELLOW CARTON
MILD (FOR CHILDREN) —IN THE BLUE CARTON
MUSTEROLE is a non-staining, transparent Vapour Chest
Rub which correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to:
COUGHS—CHEST ILDS—SORETHROAT and ail kinds of
MUSCULAR ACHES and PAINS
MUSTEROLE relieves congestion swiftly and efiectively.. .
You should never be without a jar of MUSTEROLE in %
the house. It’s “MUSTEROLE” for both adults and children. &%
RETAIL PRICE: 2/6 A JAR. %





ETD
(ifye LY

(Cau Oe






i}

Obtainable at...

Mlerburyo

CASTOR OIL

Wade by ALLEN @ HANBURYS LTD., LONDON
Agent for Jamaica.

Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.
And at ALL DRUG STORES.

4 COCCLLELSSESSESLESGSSSSSE

Messrs Booker’s «e'pos) Drug Stores Lid. |
t










site +l

AUSFIN










iT THE KIrCuee tc Dany eA | TOMB Cc H oO oO Ss E Eo ee THE
| Sater aces te | (FP NEW MORRIS-COMMERCIAL
Fao)

S-TONNER

eee SET

ran?)

aA ah eRe Ee




CASTROL

|

|

| TO BREAK U.S.A. STOCK CAR_
i RECORDS |
|

that mean bigger earning capacity

oF

THE REAL EMERALDS WeRE IN THAT ,
COAT YOU STOLE..NOW YOU'RE
GONNA SHOW ME WHERE YOU! fm

FLUNG ‘EM IN THE

Illustration above shows long-wheelbase



5-tonner with the new forward contrel.
| Top Left: short-wheelbase, rear tipper,
also with new forward control. Middle
Left: Traeter Unit with forward control
operating with trailor unit. Bottom Left:



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

(M ON THE EDGE OF DURUGU _
COUNTRY. I'LL GO THE RESTOF THE

Long-wheelbase 5-tonner with normal






control, Various trailer units are avail-
able

DURUGU WARRIOR+
CAN'T PAs HIM. auge

let us give you full information.



‘etrel or Desel Engine - Left or
Right-hand drive + Normal or
forward control,










\'LL HAVE TO
FACE HIM.




Castrol is stocked by the
distributors of Austin
Cars







Phone 2385 — Sole Distributors






— Phone 4504
~ Mon

4
a
“EF i _
. s i er
' ‘ si Fas.
= 7/7 ~ 5 a <+
a & Di eae
a o PS +
—_
ehenenpnnecefsennepeninnerniaee ilpinspeentimyeeonrorheeegseintiiliiceiii iil i tei heempesim ont mr—asanlnonchaehces ictal sisal amibcieciche-spiacetl ini teristics ancbasicab gts shmbanshdstag aa Os ncsincraiascoblnssc ssa armmeuocnminns.nt ‘
nae £4 OF EOE
SAGE FFE DOOD

‘THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS ’ “



LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.1.
LD




TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950









-_





























THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN






























eae lala euaniianesiiea
} oo . *
= >
. ry ‘
| crmesocaL taper’ SM LP PING
4 NEW YORK : i
= N quarter of a million enna 7 —
— a HELP Ney fo out recen MONTH#Ese AUhTRALIA NEW
a oe nportant per 2 ZEALAND LINE LIMITED | The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
EXPERIENCED PRESSE) t lives—-the lifttr MAN.Z LINE j| cept Carge and Passengers for St
DIED FOR RENT Reliance Shirt Factory : a¥ UIVOS~—Se S588 S.S. “DEVON” is expected to ar- cia, St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba
PRESCOTT—DOROTHY. Yesterda t re LAL t they, us discovery because tive at Trinidad from Australian ports siling Friday 13th ,
— . ¥esi ya LADY—As Head Housekeepes fo e the lifts were not work-; tout 20th May i
Hang Her fueral wil deme er im | yoy =| peictnt fo enna of “Guests | ing. Instead the men who Usually| 5° qyGthy CL BUEPES, fas Bert] || _ The MV. MONICA. wilt accep
residence at 4 o'clock this afternoon SES lerol when necemmry. Accemmodetion were walking outside} borne, May 18th. Sydney, May 26th, Bris- ten” teenies cee
for the Pentecost Mission, Dayrell’s qrovided on the rr wap on =! n t th a placard onj bene, June 7th, arriving at Trinidad re ae pg |
Rosa, and thence to Christ Church ae ee Sh Avenue Belleville | 44, C/o. “Advocate” Advertising Dept IN CARLISLE BAY their backs announcing they were | *bout 4th July, Barbados ee suis - given.
metery. Friends are inv: . v a modern conveniences fror . Re . ae et | These vessels have ample space for
RUBY PRESCOTT 9.550.| August Ist. Apply: S. A. Bullen, c/o bi ane: mn strike. By accident or design | chilied, hard frozen and general cargo The M.V. CARIBBEE will
Westbury Cemetery Office. QUALIFIED TEACHER for 4 months tol yacht ‘Tern fli, Sch Everdene, Sek’ Musa Goad: Mr, and Mis. Hamel smi | oor Uuildings that axe an noes Sate aes teaahteeebens "ok. Pitas ||| accept Cargo and Passengers. for
' a 9.5.50—2n " tutor 2 boys ages 9 & 10, 4 hours daily Emanuel Gordon, Sch. Lady Noeleer, Lady D. Popham. From Si. Vincent all - Spee situated in| im British Guiana, dos, Windward Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
IN MEMORIAM ‘ASHTON — Gn-Ges. Maxwell, cur, [= 8491. 1.5.50—3n.| Sch Lady Zoileen, Sch Freedom Fleary, Mr. E. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. R. c. p,| New York's most plush-lined dis-| 4" ‘eeward Islands. Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
In loving memory of our dear Father | Church. Fully cnikaae nantes a ——___—_____— | Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Gardenia Bryan, Miss HH; A McComas, Mr. and | tricts. Society hostesses, whose) For further particulars apply:— Sailing to be given.
ESC peg OWE: who fell) bedrooms, drawing and Dining rooms | MISCELLANEOUS Welle, MV Corikbes, BE. Atslontion,” (tar Bete. Mar. Z. Bancroft. Mise &. 1. a. ee tee pe a oY FURNESS WITHY & COMPANY, LTD B.W... Schooners Owners’
asleep May 8th, . erandah overlooking the Sea and all et RIVALS” * “Richie, Mrs. V. DeFreitas, Mr. §. Gill,| height they live from the street, Agents Trinidad. poboad
father we miss you, so dear to] modern Conveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871. oo ee hundred pounds hooner Seidntonn, on tons net, Capt. Mr. R, Cramptom, Miss N. Browne, Miss | found themselves turned overnight DA cone ‘A & CO. LTD., oe ‘Dis ane
From thee we would ne'er have desired 6.5. 50—4n gent. 2523. 3.0m. [oe jon tae Senet a = Beene BR Emtoge, Me wuts | into cliff-dwellers—unless they Agents Barbados OO
—_ un * ons . ose; i. ‘oO . J e. ‘a 1 - ms s o< 1 : ,
daca i meas] dasha” die. ee AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A very Dominica; Schooner Philip H. Davidson, Guiana Mr. .F. C, Fraser, Mrs | were willing to walk up and down

could not refrain
gg 0 lla Pacman: ath enitanaa |

that again—
Re-united in heaven on that golden

shore
Together we'll be to be parted no more.
We cherish sweet mem'ries of one so

benign,
are in white raiment forever to
e..

Blvssed are the dead which die in the}
Lord, yea saith the spirit, that they rest
their labours, and their works do
follow them.

Rey. 14; 13.

Edith Adelaide (Wife), Lemuel, Elert,
Maurice, Byron (sons); Clarine, Orille,
Carol, Naomi (daughters); Annie & Ellen
(New York, Sisters); Ornan (New York,
brother); 23 grandchildren.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1947 FORD V-8 in excellent con-
dition done only 21,000 miles. Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616. —1.5.50.—3n,

CAR—Austin 1946 10 h.p. Saloon—in
very good condition $1,050 or nearest.
Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616. 7.5.50—3n.

VAN — Fordson 10 cwt. Van—in good
working order $750.0, Dial 4616 Courtesy
Garage. 75.50.—3n.

BEDFORD 3-ton Chassis/Cab—New and
sey for delivery—Courtesy bei Dial
5. in.

FORD ENGINE; One V-8 Ford engine
radiator in good condition, axle,
drive shaft, ring-gear and pinion, and
Enquire Auto Tyre Com-
Street. Phone 2696.
28.4.50—t.f.n.

MOTOR CYCLE—1% h.p. B.S.A. In
perfect working order. done
3.100 miles. For further particulars
on H. A, Cuke jnr. Phone 3338 or
4231. 9.5.50—in.

3



















VAN—Austin A-90 Countryman. New—
1000 miles only. Haynes, Central Garage,
Coleridge Street. 9.5,.50—2n..

MECHANICAL
MACH er Sewing Machine, as

new. Owner leaving island. Apply to
Mrs. Violet Gittens, opposite Harrison's
Roebuck Street





College Gap. é
9.5.50—3n,
ELECTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR—G.E., 7 cu. ft. as

new ($450); Simmons Cot Bed and Mat-
; 2 Burner Valor Stove; Bridge

Table; misc. electrical items and oil lamps
ete. Dial 2332 before 8.30 a.m. or after







4 p.m. 9.5,.50,—2n.
FURNITURE
—_ ect Office Posture
Chairs. With three point adjustment to
give perfect and = =maximum
comfort, with castors. T.
GRANT LTD. 9.5.50—6n
MISCELLANEOUS
FLOUR BA ed and washed

white, all marks



Store, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611
4.5.50—14n
FINEST PAINTS—Brandram Henderson
incomparable Forest Green Sun Prooi
KEY: White and solotes ves
$3.50 . They are Here. .

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
25.4,.50—13n





GARDEN HOSE—Half

NING PANTS. In_ perfect condition.
Price $80.00 Dial 3770.

9.5.50—2n.

{1) second-hand
150 gallons per

The Barba
White Park Road, St.

5.5.50—2n.
PUBLIC

NOTICE

Is HEREBY GIVEN that it is the
intention of the Barbados Gas Com-
pany Limited to cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island a
Bill amending the Gas Works Act 1911
for the purpose of making provision
for the standard price and the testing
of the calorific value of natural gas
supplied by the Company and for other
necessary matters of and incident to the
proposed supply by the Company of nat-
ural gas in the place of coal gas.

Dated the 8th day of May 1950.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE

Solicitors for the Barbados Gas rr Ltd.











——————_—_—_—_—_—

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL, BANK ACT, 1043

—
To the creditors holding specialty
liens against APPLEBY Plantation, St.
James.

TAKE NOTICE that I the Owner,
Attorney, Receiver of the above Plan-
tation am about to obtain a loan of
£200 under the provisions of the above
Act against the said Plantation, in re-
spect of the Agricultural year 1950 to
1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this Sth day of May 1950.

Cc. S. EDWARDS,
Owner.
4.5.50—3n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Lindsay R. Jones
of Cheapside, B’Town for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
two storey wall building next to Paro-
chial Building at Cheapside, Bridgetown.
Dated this 8th day of May 1950.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.
(Sga.) LINDSAY R. JONES,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Poliee Court, District “A”, on
the 18th day of May 1950 at 11 o'clock,

a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

From the Job Composing Department
ef the Advocate Co., Ltd. on Tuesday
25th April one Typographic American
Numbering Machine Model 31 Serial
430,429. Anyone able to give any infor~
mation which will lead to the recovery
of same will be suitably rewarded. sad

FOUNTAIN PEN—In Bridgetown gold
mounted Fountain Pan with name on it
Ten shillings reward on returning same
to Advocate Advertising Department.









9.5.50—In
SWEEPTAKE TICKET— Series M.
1373. Finder please return same to
Hermon Seymour Yard. Briggs Hill,
St. George. 9.5.50-—3n



CROWN A CROW



tionery,
type of Business called
in Lueas Street. Apply Immediately.
Thani Bros. Dial 3466, after hours 4158.

5.5.50—t.f.n.

BUNGALOW Attractive And airy
bungalow, “Moorlands”, situated on St.
James Coast, near Appleby. Comfortably |
furnished with every convenience. Three
bedrooms and Garage. Beautiful Sea
view from lounge. Suitable for small
family from abroad taking up residence
in the Colony. Apply on premises. De-
livery immediate after 13th May. Diai
3589. 50—6n



Main Road,



CAPRESS—Peterkins 3
bedrooms, electricity, water and al!
conveniences. Apply to Mrs Puck-
ering on premises between 4 and 6 p.m

9,5,50.—6n.



FLAT: Upstaus flat with 3 bedrooms
running water in each. For further
particulars Dial 3696.

28.4.50—t fn.



28.4.50—t.f.n.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu-
ded part of Pine Hili. 2 bedrooms. 2
servants rooms. Garage Solar heating
Labour saving. % acre grounds. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 151—2
Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.

9.5.50—t.f.n

ROOM—Ready furnished bedroom
week or month. Apply: Bel
Richmond Gap. Dial 3663.





by
Air,

9.5.50—4n.





EDUCATIONAL





QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
1950

The Entrance Examinations for
Queen's College will be held ir
November, 1950, for candidates who
will have attained the age of 9
years on 3ist July, 1951, and who
will not be over 12 years of age on
Sist July, 1951,
Candidates from this Examination
will be admitted as vacancies occur:
(i) in January, 1951.
(ii) in September, 1951.
9.4.50.—5n,





PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

By instructions of Mr. P. Blondin, I
will sell at “LYNDHURST” MARINE
GARDENS on FRIDAY 12th, from 12
noon his household furniture consisting
ef Mahogany, Birch & other upright
chairs, Morris chairs, Dining and other
tables, larders and ICE BOX, dinner
and tea set, 3 burner oil stove, oven,
painted bureaus & Press, painted chest
of drawers, Mahoganised Mirrored ward-
robe, Simmons cots & bedstead double
spring, mahogany 3 shelf waggon, elec-
tric clock, ansonia 8 day clock, Westing-
house radio, 1 Dodge Truck (recently
overhauled) and other items of interest
TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER.

R. Archer Mc Kenzie Auctioneer
7.5. 50—4

—<———<$$$$— _
I Wid. SELL on Thursday llth day
of May 1950, at Charlotte Ville, Black
Rock, the well kept Furniture of
Charlotte Emeline Gaskin deceased, con-
sisting of Hard Cane Bottom Chairs and
Rockers. Folding Chairs, Drawing room
Tables, Dining Tables, Couches, Wash-
stamds all in Mahogany, and
Paintings Ornaments, G! Ware, Iron
Bedsteads and Mattresses, Dressing
Tables, Mirror, Pine Wagon, Larder,
Cedar and Pine Presses, Carpet Strip:
Clock, Linens, Kitchen Tables and
Utensils, Baking Moulds and Pans etc.,
lots of other items. Terms strictly

O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer .
7.5.50—3n.















REAL ESTATE

All THAT certain messuage or store
known as No, 46 Roebuck Street stand-
ing on 2788 sq, ft. of land. The
building has been recently remodelled
and renovated, Inspection on applica-
tion to the undersigned,

The pew will be set up for sale
by public competition at our office,
James Street, . on Friday,
12th May 1950, at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.
29.4,50—12n

At the Office of the undersigned on
Friday next 12th instant at 2.00 p.m.
by public competition.

257 shares in Barbados Ice Company.



28 ” » Shipping & Trading Co.
Limited.
159 ” » Central Foundry Limited.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
6.5.50—6n.

By public competition our offic:

17 High St., on Thursday 11 May,

2 p.m. the dwellinghouse of two storeys
comprising public rooms, two bedrooms,
kitchen, bath etc. with shop attached,
standing on 2094 sq. ft. of land in
Tweedside Road and Hunts Road, City,
Apply to Mr. E. H. Kirton, the owner
on the premises. Further particulars
and conditions of sale from COTTLE
CATFORD & CO.

The undersigned will offer for sale to
public competition at their office Jamer





27.4.50—8n.

MEDMENHAM~—Pine Hill, standing on
approximately 1% acres of land. 4 Bed-
rooms, Bath and W.C., Dining, Drawing
and Breakfast Rooms, large Sitting Room,
Kitchen, Pantry and Store Room,
Servants Rooms, Garage, Stable, Fow!l-
houses. Phone Mrs. D, L. Johnson C/o
D. A. Clark “Ryde” St. Lawrence
Telephone 8106. 9.5.50—t+ .f.n

ore Mouth
Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that zo8 have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist

today. The guar-
Amosan

antee rotects
ha Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth





you,



emer rincanne oa
























FAN—One Induce’ Draught Fan no!

87 tor et, . ys =
smaller than No. 22 Matthews & Yates rs.8 oe et eae en











Moe, Mr, and Mrs. D. J







Mollyr | 20 flights of stairs,


























|
ana; S.S G. Thulin, 1,317 tons net, and Mrs. W. T. Prowell, Mrs | *
Communicate with Law & Connell, sta- | Capt. Anderson, from St. Croix; S.S. Lady From Trinidad Mrs . & os, |
ting price 6.5.50—4n.| Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt. Roach, from Miss E. Spencer ,.Mr. E. M. Bowen, Mr. | 0.
St. Vincent; Schooner Manuata, 74 tons G. Des Anges. From St. Vincent Miss tlanc, Master John Blanc, Mr Mariorie
ELELTRIC MOTOR—1 H.P. Single| net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana; A. Martin | Vail, Mise Virginia Vail, Mise Carol
Phase 110V. Apply to G. Goddard, Elec-| M.V. Canadian Constructor, 3.936 tons Is ail, Mx Charles Vail ‘Be : Mo ‘ M i.
trical Dept. C. F. Harrisons & Co, Ltd | net, Capt. Smith, trom Trinidad. Passengers leaving by the “Lady Nel-| joan M array, Mr. Dudley Laeois : Mrs
Phone 4219. 7.5.50—3n zon were—for Dominiéa—Dr. and Mrs.| leon lucas, Mise Jean ‘Bhagwansingn ER:
eral clieb at aainedtehieateaitandishanenainickina . E. Donahue, Mr. L. A. Pinard, Mrs. E oe . to W ORLEANS SERVICE
WANTED TO BUY “VY. Uitracextoe eect Capt. Vicent, Napier, Mr, C, P. Peterkin, Mr. J. N taal nse ge Ag ne yp et rg ‘ar Ast.
All kinds of USED POSTAGE STAMPS | fo; “Trinidad: Schooner Uniter Pilgrim Winston, Mr. 2. R. Winston, Miss Mi. Gia ne ey SY gi ingranam. Miss | Brace
OLD & NEW. Apply :—JAMES WEST| 5” q7 tons net Capt. Stewart, for st. Shillingford, Miss E) L, Richie. For St. | iiss Descice eteele, Mion tette aang | og MER" y 17th May
INDIES STAMP CO., Bay Street. Bridue-| Tucia; MV. Lady Jov, 46 tons net, Capt, Kitts—Mr, and Mrs. A. J. C. Pomeroy. | \ir' Oswald’ Haddaway, Mr’ Paton teat | 52 (ALCOA ROAMER® ... 17th May 3ist May
town, St. Michael, 7.5.50.—8n. | Barsone, for Be livia, Be Beira, For Boston—Mr. A. 'M. Webbs, Miss Jean | tiie ete Bee Wie AES: SALES ehuone Bist. May 13th June
4,907 tons net Capt Anderson, for Trini. Webb, Miss Julia Webb, Mr. and Mrs,! cisie Lumsdem, Mr. Austin Baddeley, ee er eeran nesses yy
GOLF CLUBS—One used set Golf| dad; S.S. C.'G. Thulin, 1,317 tons net, BO, Lord, Mrs. C. Sealy and infant.) \fy Bobby DeMontbrun, Mr Daisy | NEW YORK SERVICE
Clubs ang bag or odd clubs in good con-} Capt Anderson, for Trinidad; Schooner a R, Clarke, Mrs. R Folkes, Mr. and rague, Mr, Allan Jong, Miss Angela | sails
dition. Phone 8152. 7.5.50—5n. | Mally N. Jones, 37 tons net, Capt. Cloud- eis kc oe ee moe ~ Jardine, Mr, Robert Lamhison, Mr, since N.Y. oe. ba 8
. \ r a . Pa, 3 ar q ‘s. tan ¢ - - aa
JEWELLERY AND ARTICLES — Will 5853 tone ont Gat Sees he a Sone Macaviay, Mrs. L. Bentham, Mr. and Sea Reece ie ota eka | ae eet teerttes oaeeen ge tty Ew inth une
purchase: for“ cash; Victorian Jewellery|s.s. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt, M's. S. 8. Tyler, Miss J. Elmore. For} Miss Alma Evans, Miss Ann Evans, Mr. | NE
and Articles of old Silver and Sheffield] Roach, for St. Lucia; Schooner Henry D_ Helifax—Mrs, H, P. Muir, Mr. and Mrs | Anthony’ Lew, Mr. Irank Osbourne | CANADIAN SERVICE
Plate, Gold Coins, ete es} Wallace, 59 tons net, Capt. King, for St. M. M. Bais. For Montreal—Mr. S. Hi.) \iiss Gemma DeGale, | SOUTHBOUND
Antique Shop. 75. n. | Vincent. . K'nch, Mrs, R, Hutchinson, Mr, 8S, A i . Sails Sails Arrives
Passengers arriving by the “Lady Nel- For San Juan :—Miss Mary Carter, Mrs Name ef Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
STAMPS—New Barbados Stamps all] son” were—from British Guiana: Mr, Wookey, Mr. R. A. Foster For Mont-] Meta Carter, Mr. Peter Patterson, Mrs. |
values, postally used. Other B.W.1. | and Mrs. L. D. Cleare, Mr. A. C. Browne, serrat—Miss K. Skerritt, Miss S, Daily,| Sybil Chandler, Rev, Gordon Hazlewood, | “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May ist May 11th
Stamps also wanted. Apply Box A.| Mr. R. Staple, Miss M. C. Alston From M.ss U. Spooner, Miss J. E. Alleyne, Miss| Miss Zoe Hazlewood, Mr. Corlet Lyneh, | ss. “ALCOA PENNANT” May 12th May 15th May 25th
C/o Advocate Co. $,5.50—3n. | Trinidad: Lt. Col, Mr. Clarke and Mrs Bias See oe = ee mits. 2 Mi shen sees Vi Miles Searia anlar | 8 “ALCOA PATRIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
- Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. L. Spencer, Giddings, Mr. C. G “handler, Mrs or ntigua :—My elville Varner, |
PUPS — Two Bull Terrier _Pups.| Mr. F.C. Hutson, Mr. and Mrs. K. Laugh: M. Knight, Mrs. E. Wiliams, Mr. 'W, | \ls, Barbara Gorham, Mr. RM. Gorham | NORTHBOUND
Urgent. Dial 2523. 9.5.50—2n./ lin, Miss E. Franker, Mrs. M. Richardson, Greenidge, For Jamaica :—Mrs, Edith Moller, Rev. | Arrives
con Miller, Mr, James Halley. Mr. John { 5 Barbados
WANTED:—Rellable and regular ‘sup. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station say Sec rt tet oe re, ee ee ee
plier of postally used Barbados and Yor Grenada :—Rey. Kenneth Payne,, “A STEAMER” May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
other B.W.I. stamps. Air Mail prices) Canie and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., advise Secuando; Alcoa Pilgrim; Esso Cadillac;} Mrs. Marjorie Payne, Master Donald‘ Ports.
required and approximate number | tn4¢ they can now communicate with the Sirenaj) Sabanetta; Cavalaire; Apache} Payne, Master Alan Payne, Mr. Ronald} “A STEAMER” June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St. Law-
available. S. FENELEY LTD. Stamp] fojiowing ships through their Barbados Canyon; Maria De Larrinago; Turbinel-}| cools-Lartique, Mr. Wadih Chahda, Mr rence River Ports.
Importers, 250, Charminster Rd. Bourne- | Coast tion : lus; Southern Cities; Hurworth; Sapho;} Asia Barber, Mr, Oliver Broohlebank, These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
mouth, England, 6 5.50—5n ss. jJeoa Puritan; Lady Nelson; Helicon; Rio Primero; Thelma IV; Vir-| Cmdr. Charles Cunningham —
Eptanissos; Golfito; Ancap Cuarto; Fort ginia; Monte Garugu; Joshua Tree; For La Guaira:—Mr, Honrique Kern
a Townshend, Five Forks; Stella Marina; Castor; Sheridan; Esso Scranton; §.! Mr. Walter Weener, Mrs, Martina Weener, Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Servire.
Uruguay; Agnete; Tiberius; Ragunda; Amado; Sunwhit; Roslin Castle; Helena; | Master Robert Weener ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Calobre; Brazil; Patuca; Loi De Argen- Besseggen; Hindanger; Great City; Casa: |

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalism as a

tina; S. Rosa; La Coubre; Esito; Urania







blanca;

SEAWELL

Isigny





MAIL NOTICE








‘ _ ny
ee Fak caneigaten oeuenaliany ah a Mails for St. John, N.B. Halitax, Mon CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
ing for a bright young man to train real, by M.V Canadian Constructor will
as a Sub-Editor, Apply now in writing ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L. Chase, John Pereira, Dennis Wayne, Wil- | 0°. closed at the General Post Office as FRENCH LINE
giving full details to the Editor The From Trinidad : Ham Spence, Marion Tempro, William " . 4 } .
Advocate 34 Broad Street. Julian Robson, Lionel Soodeen, Herbert Ironside, Caroline Ironside, Paula Mantle, | Parcel Mail at 3 p.m.; Registered Mai!

90.4.50 t.f.n.] Bowden, Barbara Wickham, Erna Dan- Ida Mantle, “Marjorie Emileton, Donald | *' 3.30 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 4 p.m seo I

grade, Florence Sankan, Keith Scott, Fay Marshall, Sheelagh Marshall, Gaddee | tay 9th May S S ee MISR ”
ake Corrie, Arlen Cook, Vernice McCartry, ! ee
Ockleys Belgrave, Evelyn Belgrave, |

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Linda, Belgrave, Gloria Belgrave, Gilbert |





Belgrave, Gertrude Karr, Neville Bailey, | The Sailing for the above steamer to Plymouth will
\Grimth, Veronica "Morrah, Muriel Diaz, | be on the afternoon of the 11th May, 1950.

| Albert Blendman, Harold Archer, Col. | ;

\ Michelin, John Walker, Vernon Colly- |

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of MECHANIC on the
Government launch at Dominica. Applicants must have a first class
knowledge of marine diesel engines. Knowledge of high frequency
wireless is an additional qualification which will command a higher
salary. Salary according to qualifications up to $100 monthly.

2. Applications should be addressed to the Director of Works, Ryder

Dominica, and should reach him not later than the 31st May, 1950.



ARCHITECT AND TOWN PLANNING COMMISSION

It is hereby notified for general information that the opening

session of the Architect and Town Planning Commission will be held

at the Town Hall on Monday the 15th of May, 1950, at 10 o’clock in
the forenoon,


















7 We are instructed by Mrs. C. M
Persons desirous of giving evidence are asked to forward their hk ad % eel ae 1 the aphs ene
: »wing valuable furniture — at
rames and addresses together with any memoranda to — sverybedy waste effects yore 1
ston, GAS cites Aer courte 6 FIXTURE CARDS
Architect and Town Planning Commission, any dining table, oval Walnut !
Town Hall, wherever a clean fuel is needed, bi Mancuner serving sari 6 h
ny china cabinet Jea
not later than Saturday the 13th of May, 1950. ables (all sites), Dalry. utensils, ¢. each now on sale at
ee WHY? gp ag re
ae . | because It is best. dinner wagkon, Cedar Presses, |
ai a ~ainted Bedroom furniture, Spring BB} “Ar
SS} filled and Fibre Mattress Towel ey
P9999 59 9959599000005 HE none, Lancing Seat arame By ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
% ‘ Cabinet, Cushions, Tennis Net, ft)
FALKS COOKING STOVES-2& 3BURNERS || Si Goes, come ates batts
» > ing €hair Linolevrr large model
WE HAVE THEM § “GOD'S WAY OF gih Zor Min, sunogany, and Ebony
Jecastona ables, ate toppec
% Pel Table, Aluminium topped Table.
} y > | farble topped Table Mahor
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM s SALVATION $M any Dining Chairs, Mahogany aid
. | c x
Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors. $ MADE PLAIN ” x f
‘, > ‘ :
“j * »» be Min ny B 0
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets a. : XM Furniture, Mahogany, and tron § |
% Free Book froin S. Roberts, x double and single Bedsteads, }
§ e all kinds of miscellaneous {
Pareanth: a CW = 30, Central Avenue, Bengor, % Minot, Shaving Cabinet. Megarine Mf}
“ ”" \ Rack, Indian Hammock, Folding |!
| FOR SALE BLUE VISTA ROCKLEY N. Ireland % Cots, Weatminsyer Ghicive Giesk: I
a ak : ? is 5 x Microscope Palding Chairs, Rugs J ,,\ MAJOR ROAD
is very attractive well-built residence with terraced roc j “| a ae and many other interesting items.
gardens, large lawn, lounge, dining room, 3 bedrooms (all with LCOLLELLLEL LAE DOA LA ‘Nealbeas seicenae' "p ota nul ras
| basins and “built-in” wardrobes), 2 car garages etc. is now Baie 5
offered for sale at well below cost for rapid sale. CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER AHEAD
* 7
ORIENTAL AUCTIONEERS

JOHN M. BLADON

(Formerly “Dixon & Bladon)

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors.
"PHONE 4640 PLANTATIONS BUILDING

|
|



TONI HOME PERM

Complete Sets and Refills.
Give yourself that natural look with
TONI—used by 25 million American
Women.

Select yours ‘now fro:




{ THE COSMOPOLITAN

Day Phones 2041—4441

aS X

Night 81—41



BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

i







Pee


















more,
F
mo Mager, Carlos Mager, Maritza Mager,



Sinclay Spence. Fe
rom St, Kitts :—Miss Edeline Haynes, | E - 1
Master David Haynes, Mr Reginald | SS
Kawaja, Mr. Terrence Hawkins | re — ——<——
Antigua :—-Ursula Joseph, Ralph a4
From § v4 Moffat Sha Sortie |! |
eit St Has Mota Shanis Borie! HE yyANTTURE @ HOUSEHOLD | KEEP A RECORD
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L, EFFECTS
For Trinidad
Mr. Warren Bennett, Mr. Ward Bland,}| ” -
Mr. Mc Gopvani, Mrs. Leonora Evelyn ee RICK § ” OF 7 HE Ww. I.
Mr. Rudolph Burrowes, Mr. Hugh Blanc,| mar r ‘ss
Mrs, Jacqueline Blanc, Master Michael











}
)
}

|
|
|











For further information apply to :—

R. M. JONES & CO,, LID.-Agents.

‘rom La Guaira~Luisa Mager, Guiller~ |







































NEAR THE CRANE

TO-DAY at 11 a.m.



CRICKET TOUR

T's Quite

NATURAL





































































Curios, Iwory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel
lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, ete.

KASHMERE

John 1. B

(A.F.8., F.V.A.)
Formerly DIXON & BLADON
Phone 4640, Plantations Building





——s

=)

We can supply you with... ,
BULLDOG CLIPS—Fojr Sizes
PENCIL CLIPS, LETTER OPENERS
LETTER BALANCES & MAPPING PENS
J 3 Also ‘+—PENCIL REFILLS
ROBERTS & CO., — High Street. — Dial 3301



WILLIAM FOGARTY ETD. |

Inc. B. G.







Just Arrived

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF :

“Prestcold” Refrigerators

7.7 and 4.5 C. Ft.

Hermeiically sealed Units all Steel Body

= SLES

5-year Guarantee

ce ae me
SS

USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS
USE
USE CHAMPION TYRES
>

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & C0., LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS.

Here are a few users picked at Random...

=

they should know, follow their example

Windsor Castle, Admiralty, Austin Motor Co.

British Overseas Airways Corp.,
Rolls Royce.

Crossley Motors,

gee Come in and see the 1950 MODELS

_
oS

}
‘



ll SS









ING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE






Cc ncianatscansrene =



PAGE EIGHT



** THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WINIFRED ATTWELL, at the piano, entertains members of the West Indies Cricket team. Pic-

tured here:
Walcott and Prior Jones.



Alan Rae, Alfred Valentine,

Hines Johnson, Everton

Weekes, Lance Pierre, Clyde

Empire Beats Only Hour’s Play For

Rovers 3-2) WI. y Worcester Game
Walcott & Trestrail Add 52 Runs

EMPIRE defeated Pickwick-
Rovers by the odd goal in five in
their Football match at Kensing-
ton yesterday evening to con-

solidate their position in the First
Division line-up

The game was mainly a fas*
one with few duli moments. Em-
pire outplayed their opponents in
the first half but the Kensington
boys were first to lead off the at-
tack in the secc¥id half and they
kept it up until Referee Coppin
blew off.

At half time Empire was lead-
fing by one goa! but Pickwick-
Rovers equalised shortly after
resumption.

The goals for Empire’ were
scored by Wood, who headed in
two, and Harper. Pickwick-
Rovers’ goals were divided be-
tween Taylor, their inskie left
and Wilkes at inside right.

Touch Off

Empire took the touch off with
Pickwick-Rovers defending the
southern goal. Pickwick-Rovers
was first off the mark with an
attack which nearly got them a
a goal Dennis Atkinson, on the
left wing, kicked a corner But the
Empire backs cleared.

Five minutes later
Empire’s left wing received a
long pass from Symmonds at
right half. He beat Eric Atkinson,
the Rovers’ back and then shot
out the reaches of Hill, the Rover's

Harper on

custodian, to open the account
for his team.
. Soon afterwards Empire's

right winger Taylor ran down the
wing, beating both Hunte and
Proverbs. He centred but Worme
cleared before the Empire for-
wards could reach the ball.
Kicked Wide

Empire nearly got tneir second
goal when Drayton received the
ball from a kick out. He quickly

passed to Taylor, who although
unmarked, kicked wide of the
goal.

Drayton next had a try at the
Rovers goal after receiving a pass
trom Taylor. He ran down the
right wing and took a one-time
shot which went high over the
cross bar.

" *
Empire scored their second goal

about eight minutes before hall
time. Alleyne kicked the ball
foalwards from mid-field, Hill
fafled to gather and Wood, who

was boring through, headed into
the nets.
Ran Through

A few minutes later Kenneth
Taylor ran through the Empire
defence and beat Robinson with a
low shot to open the score for
Pickwick-Rovers... Both.. teams
began pressing but there was no
further score before half time..

Shortly after resumption Wilkes
took a well-placed shot at the
Empire goal but Robinson was in
position and brought off a good
save,

On two other occasions Robin-
son was called upon to show his
worth when Robinson, the Rovers
right winger, took well timed
shots at the goal.

Soon after Frank Taylor fouled
Croney and _ Pickwick-Rovers
were awarded a free kick. Wilkes
ytook the kick but Robinson pushed
the ball over the cross bar.

Worme kicked a lovely corner
and Wilkes appeared on, the scene
to head the ball into an open goal,
bringing the score equal. Wilkes
later dribbled his way towards

They'll Do It Eve ime

Tf GENTLEMEN, WE ARE

IN CONDITIONS ideal for soecer

WORCESTER, May 8.
but most unecom-

fortable for cricket, the West Indies cricket touring team
and Worcestershire made a praiseworthy attempt here
to-day to provide entertainment for 500 to 600 people who
waited until a start on the second day of the match could

be made,
Jamaica
Selects Team

For Bisley

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON.
Last of the four West Indian
c lonies to select their represen-
tatives on the British West Indies
Rifle Team for Bisley this year is
the Jamaiea Rifle Association
which announced its team of seven
tbis week

G. E. Waddington, who will be
paying his second visit to Bisley,
was selected captain, and other
raembers are: K, D. DeCasseres,

ce-captain, Sgt. W. S. Sangster,
idajor F. L, Patterson, B. Crid-
land, A. H. Stuart, and C. Barton,

DeCasseres will be visiting Bis-
ley for the fourth time, and Sang-
ster and Patterson for the third,
The other members are newcom-
ers. They sail from Jamaica on
June 6,

Representatives of the four col-
onies will take part in various
events, but will shoot as a West
Indies Team in the Senior Kola-
pore and MacKinnon Trophies
The West Indies team will be
comprised of a personnel of eight
members under €aptain Robert
Johnston of Trinidad, who has
been selected Commandant of the
team by the W.I, Rifle Shooting
Council



Club Premiere
T . al
ennis Tournament

THE annual tournament of the
Premiere Tennis Club opened at
the Bethel Grounds yesterday, and
continues throughout the week,
Yesterday's results :

LADIES SINGLES

Miss C. Alleyne beat Miss E.
1-5; 4—6; 6-8

Miss G Grimes beat Miss A. I, Moore
{ 1; 6—0,

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES ;
Ladies Singles

M. Griffith v B. Harewood
Mixed Doubles

Miss C, Alleyne & C. M. Thompson vs.
I KE, Parris & C, Rice
SSE EEREREENeemmeemmeeeamemeeeeeee ed

Parris

A. E

the Empire goal area and passed
to Croney. Croney was off bal-
ance and missed the goal by a few
inches,

Empire scored their third goal
when Harper, after receiving a
long pass, centred. Taylor headed
the ball to Wood, who in turn
headed out of the reaches of Hili.

During the last minutes Pick-
wick-Rovers fought hard to
equalise, but the final blast found
the score unchanged.

The teams were:—

Empire: Robinson, Bynoe, Grant,
Symmonds, Smith, Alleyne, Man-
deville, Drayton, Wood,
and Harper.

Pickwick-Rovers: Hill,
verbs, R. Atkinson, Worme,
Foster, Hunte, Robinson, Wilkes,
Croney, Taylor and D. Atkinson,

Referee: O. S. Coppin.

Pro-





Rogterored ¥. 5. Parent Oiliee

Time .













Taylor

By Jimmy Hatlo |

& HALF-HOUR
LATER“THE

late in the afternoon.

Only 65 minutes play was pos-
sible before further rain stoppea
play for the day but in that time
the West Indies who had scored
197 runs for 4 wickets on Saturday
idded 52 runs to their over-nigh!
reore without further loss and at
the close of play they were 24!
for four wickets,

Heavy rain in the night and
showers up to 3 o'clock left the
outfield saturated, and the bowl-
ers’ sopregses were $0 greasy that
R. E Wyatt, Worcestershire’s
Captain, did not call upon his pac
bowlers when play eventually
started.

The covers were removed from
the pitch during the afternoor
and the captains decided that if nc
more rain fell play would com-
mence at 16,15 hours British Sum-
mer Time.

Though the ball must have fel
like a piece of wet soap, Howortl
(left-arm) and Jackson (off-spin
ner) kept a good length, ever
though they could not peg dowr
Clyde Waleott and Ken Trestrail,
who both moved freely to the
pitch of the ball and drove or lay
back and cut with power. Murky
light and the sodden outfield pres-
ented other handicaps to a good
day’s cricket but the play never
lost interest until more rain forced
it to be stopped for the day.

Walcott and Trestrail took their
scores to 46 and 45 respectively
before the rain came down.

The scores'—

—ist INNINGS
Rae c Yarnold b Jenkins 9%



A
J Roneyet ec Kenyon b ‘
F Worrell ¢ Yarnold b Jen- 8s
WINS wg reer ene enee ners
E, Weekes’ ec Yarnold b “
HMB cus a ve semerersereate
a Walcott’ not out 46
K. Trestrail not out 5
Extras 2 2
TOTAL, (for 4 wkts,)

Fall of wiekets—1 - a, 2 | fot
52, 3 for 147, 4 for 172.
—Reuter

—_—_———.
B.F.F.A. KIXTURES
TO-DAY'S FIXTUR:

Rangers. vs. Wavell Sports ‘Shab at Si
Leonards.
Referee ; Mr. C. Jemmott.

Tambrose vs. Haretiffe at Shell,
Referee: Mr %, Clarke

Berwick vs. St, Matthews Old Boys, #

the Bay
Referee :

The Weather
TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.12 p.m.
Moon (New) May 16.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Water: 10.28 a.m,

Mr, B, Grandison,.



YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .06
ins,
Total for month to yester-
day.85 ins.

femperature (Max.) 84.5° F

Temperature (Min.) 73.0° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
(3 p.m.) E. by N.

Wind Velocity 18 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9.

am.) 29 964

(3 p.m,) 29.895



“IT WAS DR,PIFFLE WHO
FIRST INTRODUCED THE
OPERA HAT IN HAREMAVIA

GUEST HASN'T ) “ai MADE THE NATIVE
SAID A WORD [ —_=N STVLE CONSCIOUS:
“THERES LOCTOR WAS TELLING |
NONE LEFT: | me THAT THE Peon
THERE WORSHI
Wythe eens WATERMELON AND HE

G6INE US A FIRSTHAND
ACCOUNT OF TRIBAL
LIFE IN HAREMAVIA:-~









TOLD ME THIS STORY
is WHICH I NOW PASS )
ALONG TO YOU ++

10
bi GENEVIEVE BOWMAN,
LSON ST. h)
Y, CAF



| sONEW “PROPHETS”

And the killers were
mainly educated men of some standing.

WHY THEY MAKE SUCH

It is not difficult to understand why the

i
|
* said the killers.

make such
Even wich

“prophets” can
where in Africa.

ginning to vse a crafty flavouring of Christi-
anity to keep abreast ofthe times.
Experienced district officers and mission-
aries are alarmed at the.trend of events in
They do not Yaugh at the new
Why should they—when any

Africa.
“prophets.”





“UK. Footballers
Off To Colombia

A Surprise

LONDON, May 8.

Neil Franklin, Stoke City and
England centre half, and George
Mountford, Stoke City
winger, left London airport last
night with their wives and
families on their way to Bogota,
Colombia, it was learnéd today.
They are to take up a_ coaching
appointment with the Santa Fe,
Football Club there.

Both players sxecently asked
permission of the Stoke direc-
ors to make the trip. Consent
was given to Mountford, but
Franklin was informed that the
jirectors had no objection if he
‘ould obtain the consent of the
Football Association.

Subsequently Franklin asked
the Football Association not to
consider him for England’s con-
tinental tour this month and the
World Cup finals in which Eng-

land are taking part in
Brazil later this summer. He
said, at the time, that his
reasons were purely personal,

and added in an interview: “It
is true that I have received an
offer from an American source
to undertake a coaching engage-
ment, but nothing was being
settled in that direction and that
has nothing to do with my atti-
tude towards the Rio trip”.
Knew Nothing

Neither Walter Winterbottom,
England’s team Manager, nor
R. McGrowy, the Stoke Mana-
ger, knew anything about the
trip. Mr. Winterbottom tried to-
day to get in touch with Frank-
lin at the Stoke ground, pre-
sumably with a view to persuad-
ng him after all to play for the
England “A” side against Portu-
zal on Sunday.

The F. A. announced today
that Jones of Liverpool would
be the Eng'and “A” centre half,

replacing the injured Hughes,
also of Liverpool, who was
chosen when Franklin’ was

understood to be not available.
Mr. McGrowy said today: “The
news has come as a_ complete
shock to me. Franklin never
mentioned a word to me about
the trip when I saw him after
the Stoke and Arsenal game las:
Saturday. The club will have to

ake the advice of the F.A.” A
house which the Stoke club
recently bought for Franklin at
Newcastle-under-Lyme (Staf-
fordshire) was empty today. It
vas learned that Franklin had
tored his furniture. It is also
understood that Mountford re
ently made arrangements to sell
‘is house,

Surprise

The London firm of wine and
pirit merchants for whom Neil
“ranklin has been a representa-
ive since last September, were
inaware of his intentions to
save for South America.

Sir Stanley Rous, secretary of
he Football Assocation said hv
vould make no statement ai
oresent. “The matter will prob-
\bly be dealt with by the Foot-
vall =Association’s International
Committee”, he said.

The Stoke Club chairman,
H. Booth, also said that it was
‘ complete surprise when news
of the departure came, “though
permission was given to Mount-
‘ord, and conditional permission
o Franklin, subject to the con-
sent of the Football Association”
ve added. —Reuter

B.B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, May 9, 1950.
7.00 am, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
\nalysis; 7.15 a.m, Symphony of Strings;
45 am, Gencrally Speaking; 8,00—8,30
a.m, Cricket Commentary on W.IL. vs.
Norcestershire (on 16 & 19 metre band);
0) a.m. Close down; 12.00 noon
The News; 12 W pm. News Analysis;
i215 p.m, The piano for pleasure; 12.30
xm, Listeners Choice; 12.45 p.m orces
ershire vs. West Indies; 1.00--1,30 p.m
Cricket commentary on W.1. vs. Worces-
ershire ‘on 13 metre band); 2 .00 p.m.
‘he News; 2.10 pm. Home News from
ritain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30



one of them

HEADWAY

headway else-
doctors are be-

And that

tic murders.



Three Teams |

Win Golf
Matches

THREE



|

teams won their way |
right through their first round matches |

in the Harrison Cup foursomes at |

the Rockley Golf and Country
Club over the week-end, when
Colin Bayley and J. Rodger
eliminated the defending cup
holders Ken Hunte and Dick Vid-
mer, 4 and 3; Mickey Challenor
and Will Atkinson conquered Ron-
nie Inniss and W. H, Grannum.
6 and 4, and Dean Kievan sa |
Percy Gooding defeated P. D. Mc-
vermott and Bryan Wybrew in a4
thrilling battle that went three ex-
tra holes.

One other match was played,
but David Lucie-Smith and Ian
Niblock finished all square with
Shirley Atwell and Eric Atkinson
and the outcome of the struggle
was postponed until later in the
week. The fifth first-round match
between Edward Petrie and Don
Clairmonte against Jack Egan and
Jim O'Neal also will be played on
or before Thursday, by which
time all first-round matches must
be completed. Three other pairs,
which swelled the original entry
to twenty-six players, drew first-
round byes and will not have to
go into action until next Satur-

day.
—Exciting Match —

In the most exciting match of
the week-end the Klevan-Gooding
combination had the McDermott-
Wybrew pair two down with only
two holes to play, after being even
at the turn, but McDermott and
Wybrew took the seventeenth with
a par-5 to keep the match alive.
Still their chances seemed slim
when Klevan and Gooding were
inches from the pin for a par-4
on the eighteenth. With every-
thing hinging on a four and a
half foot putt McDermott rattled
the ball into the cup for a birdie-3,
however, and the match went ex-
tra holes to a decision.

They halved the first extra hole
in par figures and both teams took
a 4 on the second. However,
Klevan and Gooding stood up bet-
ter than their opponents under the
strain, and both Wybrew and Mc-
Dermott drove out of bounds on
the third extra hole, allowing
Gooding and Klevan to walk home
with the victory.

—Brilliant Play —

Bayley played brilliantly against
Hunte and Vidmer, and with the
ever-stecdy Rodger as his part-
ner the combination proved almost
unbeatable. In spite of a five on
the short second hole they covered
the first nine in one over par
figures to turn four up, a lead
that they maintained to the end
of the match.

Ali even after four holes, Bay-
ley sent a beautiful three-iron
shot to the fifth green for a cer-
tain birdie, which they got. A
chip and a putt gave Bayley and
Rodger a winning three on the
sixth, another par-3 took the sev-
enth and they won the eighth with
a par-five as they got a stroke
there, giving them a birdie 4.
Playing those four holes two un-
der par, net, they gaified their
winning advantage.

Will Atkinson's long driving and
Challenor’s accurate putting swep>
them home easily against Ronnie
Innfss and W. H. Grannum. Lucie-
Smith and Niblock were all square
with four holes to play against
Atwell and Eric Atkinson, but in
spite of some very fine golf by
Lucie-Smith they were unable to
do better than halve the last four
holes and the match ended in a
draw. teat a play-off.

4.10 p.m, The
Variety Calls the ; 5.00 p.m. Adoipr
Hallis; 5.15 pan. Programme Parade; 5,30
p.m. Generally Speaking; 5.45 p.m. Voice
of the Violin; 6,00 p.m. Concerto; 7.00
p.m. The News; 7,15—7,30 p.m. Eye Wit-
ness account of WI. vs, Worcestershire;
°.30-—7.45 p.m, Regital by West Indian
Artist; 800 p.m, dio Newsreel; 8.15
p.m. On the job; 8.30 pm. Solomon; 9.00
pm. Meet the Commonwealth; 9.30 p.m



John Bull's Band; 10.00 p.m. The News;

10.10 p.m, From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m.

The. Adventures of Richard Hannay;

1098 p.m, Report from Britain; 11.00 The
ews.



















easier ta make

Hot Breach are
FLEISCHMANN'S &




witht T>

@ Why make a special trip
to the store every time you
want to bake at home! With
Fleischmann’s Fast Rising
Dry Yeast you can bake at
a moment’s notice. And
what delicious results you
get! This new granule
yeast stays fresh for weeks
without refrigeration. Get
Fleischmann’s Fast Rising
Dry Yeast today.

SO EASY TO USE:

1, Just sprinkle into luke-
warm water.

2, Let stand 10 minutes. Then
stir. When dissolved, one
package equals one com-
pressed yeast cake in any
recipe,



’e been in the shoes of

the three o fwho were murdered in
Kenya the otha day?
The plain fact is that the African, emerg-

ing from his primitive tribal past, is losing
trust in the faith we taught him.

How else could
many Europeans no longer believe in Christi-
anity themselves?

But the African badly wants a faith.
is where the new breed of
“prophets” comes in—and the repeated fana-

it be—when he sees so

—LES.





“A GRAND DANCE
TO-NIGHT, May 9th

sponsored by
MISS LILLIE MARTINDALE
at her residence Alkins Road,

Tweedside
Music by o Popular Orchestra
Admission:
GENTS 2/- tor LADIES 1/6

FMEFRESHMENTS ON SALE

N.B. The Ivy bus will put you
on the spot
9.5,50—1n.

SHOP FOR:-
SPUNS |
GEORGETTES
CREPE

DE CHINE
TAFETTAS

JERSEYS
SHANTUNGS

LINENS
IC. ETC. BIC.

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
Streets



The Food
of TODAY
provides the
‘strength
for

| TOMORROW

that’s shy
chiidren
should be
given a
daily
supply of
J&R
ENRICHED
BREAD

with every
meal

Order now from...

GODDARDS|
J & R BAKERIES




a TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1950





* > PEO SEO “2% “ {

OPPO SOOO OOO D9 SOOO S EEO
Shooting Season will start to find - - - \
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE ((s

Stocked with :





DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS, REPEATING SHOT GUNS {(
and CARTRIDGES
§ at $8.85 per 100 CASH
BOSCO CEO OOS Lote oe ohe%e*. tet AAG A OO










































CABBAGE =
cally
BARK ee

BASKETS

We have an extensive range
of these most Useful Items
in our HOME PRODUCTS
DEPARTMENT.

SUIT CASES
MARKET
SHOPPING

$3.60
72c. and $1.68
48e,. T2e., 84e,

—$1.25; & $1.68
e

BASKETS FOR SPECIAL
OCCASIONS. A wide...

Assortment, beautifully
decorated with local .
designs.

—————S————————

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LID

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

SUNDAY, MAY 14TH

THERE IS NOBODY LIKE MOM!
A SURE WAY TO PLEASE

GIVE HER A PAIR OF SHOES

From:
oY

The Shops where your money goes farther.

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD



Branches ;
BROAD ST, — pal aninhedabedaeds

@ PORTLAND CEMENT
in 94 Ih, Bags & 400 Ib. Drums

@ FERROCRETE RAPID-H
ee te ARDENING CEMENT

® FLOOR TILES

in various Colours and Sizes

@ ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
for Ceilings and Partitions

@ GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6 ft. x 24 gauge

@ ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
6, 7, 8, 9, 10 ft. x 24 gauge

EVERITE 4” SOIL PIPE & FITTINGS
10, 6, 4, 3, 2 ft. Lengths.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID.

Phone 4267,

Lower Broad St.



Bridgetown,

Barbados.



and 2789






ree LC EE



PAG1 M\IH \
SUNDAY ADVOCATE
flouring Board Installs
l.'t Lamps In Berkles Road
Xihims Again Chairman of Hoard
For Uu tHMirlii ofl the occupants <>| the Bay ElaU> Housing
the Housing Board has agreed lo have the Electric
Company jn.st.il 13 stret't lamps on the -sr>uth side o(
Beckles Road, which has already been re-developed, and
now i.^ids are now under COMtniCttOll,
------ The Board at yesterday's meet-
ing Hie lir*t fOt Ihe new l.Cgl*la-

cb in
-1 am
11H3 <>f pladnj a
!'ir m* raid n
U 1 U) trie east of 'thi*
|g 1 Itoaid dreided
. Vestiv f Si Michael
'heir lamp mi Beckles
Riiftd. farm! tii- new road
Adams, Cox Bark
Ml (. II AdMiv M C.P.. UHl
Fined For
Contempt;
\\ ill Appeal
AT
>
SUNDAY. MAY 7. 1950
Mi
KINGSTON, Has I
The CleMTf iMWSBCpat and
1 1 ;
today convicted b* Jamaican '
respect to an article tillered b-.
War and publish*
Gleaner reeently in which rlti-
clm wii made of the activ tics
11 the Appeal Court
I i i Pmrkbuon wag ftnad
S2S0 and hall cost* of the pro-
rhUe the Gleaner wa>
made to pay half ihe cost* of In"
proceedings
Difference;. In
1 outl rtoldlni Paritineon
gu It} nf malice srlta Intent 1
undermine the judges' and Court'-
character and alalit. .11 the pub- John Heckles. M It K
.....ler with' Reread last seesion
out knowledge were auilty on'v
of publication 1 <
nrtlcle
The Court's decision will be
i.ppenled again I lh" Prlv;
Council
t\ iming lo Canada. Hon Tanner
t Mine-, ..mi Mlncrali in the Alberta Government and
v .is 111 Barbadoe .it the invitation of the Barbados Government
to edvlM iMeiii mi ifaeti future oil devalopfaent pollcjes.
M E Cox. MCI' are back
Hoard this session. The>
wrre 1 M'i> -I'll. ,i by the 'Imm
el i-Mn'ih The Letinatlvr
- ..Ipoinlmrnt to the
Ili^rd fur thU MessM hi Han'ble
.V. 1. (iltteiu. He res-laee the
Lord Bishop who was the Coun-
cil1* member for the IM ses-
roTtU se,sionalso the Vestrv
f St Michael ha;* re-appointed
Ii II A Tudor ami Mr E. D
\1 C I' The Governor'*
ppolntment to the Board is M.
.. ,.._. w .. a. ....._ H)WJ
IMPORTS
i ESTERDA Y
These six members were all
present yesterday and so *- the
chief Medical Officer > is a-i
r> ofltrlo member of the Board.
Also present were Mr Ralph
Crowe, Government Planning
Officer, and Mis* Betty Arne.
Social Welfare Officer. The Scc-
.'..iv. Mr. T. O I-ashlcy. was
n attendance
Aiiotr its rali 1 potato*-..
310 baaa of whole pea . -H I (,.
>l OlliOlli
376 bag* of Indian $r\ ILIIUltS -10
cases 01 Goudj cbeeai
of new
> p nsiilsei- pi arl barley.
mid conoeti were im-
porlanl items of food arnving at
orl bj ss Hersllia"
j csterday.
The "Hcrsilia" brought its
cargo it urn Amsterdam. Rotterdam
and Antwerp Cargo from these
pdrti men.....6 lea cream fraatai i,
meat mincers and parts, maize
mills, printed matter, enamel and tn' removal
iron-ware, watches, clocks, straw
hat*, l>eer. wine and rolled oats.
Also barbed afire, 1
potash, paper bags and chairs
Uffhtcis were but) dui
convcyinK |.e rargo :< the whor:
The majont. ol the cargo w -
dlachargcd at the berth lo the top
of the outer basin opposite the
mfttabotite of Me in B H
Musaou, Son Co.. Ltd.
St. Michael
Wins St. JAB.
Trophy
Mill.. 1 KiviMon 4 (Nurs-
SheUa Pilgrim _>
leadei ..f die team was presented
with the ttushe Cup 'or wlnnlni
the annual Inter-Dlvulonal < cin
petition 01 the St. John Ambutanca
Brigade. n,\, , 1 1 <-..n cant and Mr* llamntond made
the pre-rnlaflon a' llai 01
lay afternoon.
Tin nii'fier. up wei Christ
Church Division 2 (Nursing);
with Miss M. Illackman as lender
with 82 per cent Thai ill Inn
was the winner ol the last im
petition ahlc* a/a held to IMS.
A team ol four each from eight
divisions competed for the cup
and each team Was given IS min-
utes lo diagnose and IfOal
under the watchful eye of tru-
er Dr. H. E. Skeete
Gtrln from St. Michael's School
who will be full members of .he
imt Brigade when they have reached
h* the appropriate ageplayed the
troublesome part of the crowd
which would surround the potloM
when an accident occurs 111 th
streets. These girl.- WON VOfj POT-
slstent and the teams had their
work cut out 10 keep them f
the patienta boy--on the ground
Bandage* and Bpllntl >
Lie Arrives
In General
C.KNKVA May 6
Mr. Trygve L.l S'.retarv
r the Hi.ted Natics,-
1 1 .lav from
Am terdam.
He toll corrrspunoems
BAND AT
PARK TODAY
THE Police Band under Capt
C. E. Raiaon. A B.C M. will stage
Its monthly Sunday concert at 4.45
thi- afternoon al Queen's Park.
The programme is as follows:
Grand March 'The War March Of
The Priests'' Mendelssohn
Overture "Oberon" Weber
Operatic Excerpts "Carmen*1 Bteet
(lly Request)
Valse From the Ballei Sleeping
Beauty Tschatkowakv
Suite "L'srlesienne Bisef
Two Ballads "Somewhere a Voice
is Calling Tale
(By Request)
"I Hear You Calling M
Marshall
Sacred Ana "Panis Angellcus
Crtrr Franrk
Oratorio Excerpt "Worthy Is the
Iamb' Handel
Finale "Homage March" Grieg
n. A M It! "The King
Oi Love My Shepherd
Is"
A ft M 178 Jesus, the
Verv Thought of Thee"
GOD SAVE THE KING'
Only 25 Days
To Lift 'Poiick'
According To Contract
No further attempt;- at salvag-1
ing the Petlck were made during 1
last week. Traffic in the inner j
ba.in of the Careenage was heavy
1 lighter* discharging lumber 1
and the divers were not out to I
work.
At full tide-yesterday, the hull
ol the vessel was entirely sub-;
merged, leaving only the two
. king out above the
It is believed that the vessel 1
has sunk almost to the same depth)
l it was two months ago.
In keeping with the contract
-jgned by the owner when he
bought il at .iuction, the vessel has
lo be removed from the bed of the
Careenage by May 31. Still an-
other 23 days are lell for ihe sal-
vaging of the vessel.
OlBifui.r*
Joliur
Drain-
Boclet).
Clerical
AnIj
The death of Jest trie Eudor
Dcane took place at her Isle resi-
dt-ncc. Wellington Street during ^;
the eaily hours of Frldav mot
last. 28th April.
She eonducte 1
8. Swan Street, hut four years ago
she retired Of a quiet and plea--
Ing disposition end by her Chris-
tian virtues she won Hie lu-..il of
all with whom she came into
contact. The funeral wan conduct-
iiL&>m.J&!?li V',by.i.*t T'"-- Government .'laniuiii
Bethel Methodut Church in the 0fflc,.r am, lnr ,.,,., MrMcni
presence of a large gathering | oiUccr are to conside. m.iumi-n-
friends. ami she was laid to rest aat ma6e b |h(1 Chl|lf ^
at the Westhurv Cemetery^ taipoctot of the General
r.Tm,|her a 'It .. a lto-"" of Health and the Chief
Griffith, and nthei .elatives >> i|M|lh !, , Sl Michael in
mourn their loss -r/mnnlhy is ronntHlloll rtlUl M1T|1I(,. dremajfl
Again In The Chair
Mr. CJ H. Assms anu raaftr-
day rr-sppolnled iii.um.,11 i.f
the Board He experts lu leave
(he Island soon, snd Mr Jobi
Peekle* waa sppolnlrd t
Deputy Chairman curing Mr.
Adams' sbsence.
The Chairman welcomed Hon
Mr. Glltcns to the Board and Mr
Gittcns suitably replied.
The Board yesterday re-
appointed Mr Beckles. Mr Tudor.
Mr Mottloy and Mr Cox as the prepared for this
Committee for the selection of points were also given
tenants for new houses and for hit. The most trying and only
of houses. teat haffled ntanv of the girl'
The examination look the form
Small Pavilion of a man struck with 406 pounds-
represented by a cardboard box
The Board passed a motion to hanging' over the hoy\ hOi 1
refer again to Government a ., warehouse lying on the ground
request for a resolution lo pro- hlOOdlng IrOBI the head, uticon-
vlde a small pavilion lo servr M.(Ull> .| suffOsinf (ram shock.
the play held In the Deaeen's Bandages and splints were
Koad housing area, slare it Is brought out of the haversacks
considered by the Board that for i(,e test but only one team
the small pis y fir Id* that servo remembered to applv hot foment-
Ihls area and the area at Bel- ,,,, for the shock One girl
Held would not In any way clash iuoked at the box which
with Ihe the rerommendatleuo l[l(, ground and kicked it aside not
of the Hay Held Committee remembering that It represented
under the Labour Welfare Fund Atta pounds which had fallen on
Miss Sylvia Beckles. who tn at tho patient. Some were apt to get
present employed by the Civic p^nfasq
InUtl a the After the eup WOBj preeenled
I pr
. the v
.sslstant. There by Mrs. Hainmomi to the winning
23 applicants for this post, dfvatlon, the Commissionei. Mr
two of which came in after tho p. |t Williams thanked her for
Cloatnf date. The other 21 wer presenting Ihe eup ud Dr. Skcetc.
interviewed by a committee of District Surgeon fot conducting
the Board who submitted th- l(i, ,.y..n,dilation,
of the applicants for final
1 bv the Board
I! ri u1111neiHl.il 11 inv
"LADY NELSON''
COMES TODAY
CALLING here at ilaybreak
today will be the "Lady Nelson"
from British Guiana via Tiinidad,
n Vincent The "Nelson"'
will l.e .-ailing on iu Northbound
voyage tonight
extended.
Mr. Victor (Kiev
and sewerage at the Pine Housing
Estate These two officers will
make ihe necessary altei.itmti- In
the rtialnm m^n ewejeaaa rj -
teim 111 the housing area.
Tfic Seiretary n-ad a lelt
vhlch he has forw
THE DEATH .wcurrcd M
Thursday night in Port-of-Spaii
of Mr Victor Oxley. Manager of Colonial Secretary roqiMgUnj dial
Yuille's Prlntery. Trinidad at the .approval be given for the Sur-
uge of fifty \eyor of the Department of High-
Mr. Oxley who was a printer ways and Transport lo undertake
ii'M Mirhiidos many years ago for Ihc survey of Ihe remainder of
the wider ilolus ol Trinidad He the Bay Estate under the direc-
had mdde careful study of the lion of the Architect and Plan-
fundamentals of or |ob and s nine Offlcer.
htmselt ol
'A7LANTIAN'' FOR U.K.
THE HAHDOCU Wll busy agi
yoMarday with the "AUantta
taking a shipment of 1.500 bags
sugar. The "Atlantlan" sailed into
mc !'"' 00 Friday and began loading
he paino do*
The ship is expected to sail
..11- this week for U K
111

This
to bo
pi inter)
the Manager ol Vi
known Ihe West Indie over lor
qualilx printing.
Mr Oalej wai taken ill soroe
months ago and eonflnvd tn bed.
El ted a 1 but <>\ hla
bffoti ei Mi Irvhi oxley, Hoe I-
mastet ol Monl Bo)
School and after a slighi n covoi
Mr. Oxley began 1......ive around
ggajn In recent
lam tot Ihi 1 1
1
He leai
a lathei Mr. J T Oxli
nail, Mi Irvln 0ale> and lv .
sisters, a widow and lour children
ith) m ill b
i-xtendeit.
Injured Bv Fall
baanutane AUonaa, chief Ofl
of the M \' ''Caracas", which b
haro delivering equlpmeol for
Seawall, WO! admitted 0 I tie Gen-
eral Hospital yesterday morning
. 1.out 8 o'clock when he recetveo
injuries to his head anil feet. He
also had a fractured rib
Capt Blcent told the "Ad
yesterday that Alfonza was stand-
ing on some eciui|#ncnt which wej
tcing drawn up Ihe hatch by
1 able The cable burst and Alfonta
fell to the bottom of the hatch
with the equipment. He went
down the hatch and found him
in an unconscious condition.
The WeatlH
TODAV
Sun HMn: 5.41 m.
suit MK B.lt pm
Moon (IjMI Qu.rl.r, Ma| II
I.Uhlliu: 7 00 pm.
Illlh Wattri 1.45 n>. M
p n,
IMRSSOAT
K.till.II I uilr 11..I..1.
I ..i.l lor monlh In
d.v bO ln<
I rlni.T.ilni.- iMIn I 7.1.0' F
Wind MlMll 19 am.I !
Ill .m.l r:
niml rokMHri It mllr. nor
I..UI
H.tonirlrr lb ..m 18 001
III am, tt.tm
They'll Do It Iivcrv iimc
/-neoov-BRiMS me
: I A
lly jimmy Il.itlo
, ^^WMEN 6C-C 0C ~\Wl *S W THERE WATCWIN'
HO I____/ SSTRTS IM THE W IT. JOE 8ET HS SHIRT
I CHEES= ViiWTCH-T^( a^'E.NCJ M.S-T AS H ON A STRAIGHT HEART
I tJItaI vVTH A V V W.EL.L. PL Ay WITH ) I F.oS C53M V- -iVc t.R
3 it- LAST CNE WAS J *S B AS ^2^"^ Z StS?' * n=0R
L*^W
MADE OJT C*
MUCILASE1
VLL PLAV WITH
_ PLVPAPSR
AS CAR AS
I" COVCEBKSiS I E\
Hi CAN RJT A ',' HAS
i-ittl.e arsenc / close t the vest
IN '- BRlN j A I vViTH &ASTRC IN *E
A3P AwyANfk' | SAMC ThEV'RE
There's cie im
ever/ cub but
"HEQE5 NGV~.\aytXJ
CA'i vo rioji rr'
LIVELY SPIWS
in Orchid, Blue. Old Gold.
llose, and White .................. CEUANF-SF < EL8HUNG in Wl"ate. Grey.
Gold, Torquoiae 6> Blu.- ..........* 51 01 per yd.
GEORGETTE in While. P. ifc. Gold. Peach
and Green .................T SI 20 per yd.
Also SATINS. COTTON P.,'NTS. n;jlETTKS. CAMBK1CS.
1.AWN in While stc etc.
IHIOVItU \> HllISS SIIOIV
Cave Shepherd & Co.. Ltd
10. II. 12 & I? BROAD STREET
Does your Roof need
Painting ?
Then BOWRANITE itand forget It.
For the best protection aiamst
Rust and Corrosion use
BOWRANITE
ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT
Goes Farthest Lastr. Longest
One Gallon will cover 7001,000 sq. feel.
Stocked in RED. GREY, BLACK and SUPER BLACK
(Heat Resisting) in drums and tins of Imperial Measure.
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
(ASB A i. I
BARK
IIASKITS
..ii exl0nalv3 ranyr
. i h. i I'm ii : It, i. .
in our HOME PIIODI ''
JEPARTMEN1
sen casks fn.'
MARKKT ....... lie. a .1 |LM
SHOPPING 4Hc.. 72c. Hit.
1.23: & f.l.SS
BASKETS FOR SPECIAL
OCCASIONS. A wide . .
Unenl beautifully
decorated with Ifwjal .
.1 Ii ..
locally
mad.
VERMOUTH
Sweet & Dry
by
Mar.ini & Roni
Noilly Prt
Duperrier
K. W. V. South
African
ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
will be held al
THE HOSTEL. Country Bd
on SATURDAY. May 13
from 3 30 to 8 30 i in
There will be the follow-
ing Stall.: Flowers and
Variety, Needlework. Sweeti.
Household, Books. Cakes and
leet.
Tor the Children the
will be Pony Rides and
Lucky Dips.
By kind permission of Col.
Mlchelin. the Police Band
conducted by Capt. Ralson
will play.
ADMISSION D
Finest Quality British
WOOLLENS :-
DOESKINS :-
WORSTEDS :-
TWEEDS :-
SERGES :-
LINENS:
DRILLS :-
WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO TAILORED
SUITS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
Can Be Seen Al
C. B. RICE & Co.
OF
BOLTON LANE



PAGE 1

PACE FOI'R THK BARBADOS ADVOCATE BARBADOS fllADVOGlTE r. 1 > -f„_. -i I * 1IBI I O* < t* M an*' %  !_ %  Seeing Britain Big Trevor Evan* Finds The Men Who Are Doing It Mil. f IIAll A III! A %  \\V V\ r E While And <;uld SELF PRAISE, they say, is no praise. And in recent months Barbadians have been seeing themselves through the eyes of local critics who find the streets almost alwayn dirty and pedestrians walking frequently among the traffic. The critics •re no doubt right, but it will do Barbadians little harm to know that not all of their visitors to this island find only something to complain about. Earlier this year there came to Barbados a slender little woman who works for the New Vork Time*. Her name was Doris Greenberg, and what she said about Barbados in the New York Times of April 30 is so refreshing that the readers of this newspaper will certainly like to hear all about it for themselves. This is what Miss Greenberg. who looks little more than nineteen finds in Barbados. "Some <>f the world's finest beaches and year round breeze B arbados is a beautiful island which so far has been untouched by commercialism." "When our cruise ship dropped anchor off Bridgetown, the busthn^ capital, there was a bit of grumbling, for instead of being able to step onto a solid pier we had to go on a wobbly flight of collapsible stairs to board motor launches for a nd, into the port. This was (shades of Sir Douglas Ritchie!) because Bridgetown has no wharf big enough to accommodate the larger ships. The five minute trip across the bay put •n end to all complaints however for the view of the while and gold colored town was superb. A broad paved avenue led gently uphill over a graceful little bridge (can this be Chamberlain?) spanning an arm of the sea." Yes! it must be Chamberlain, because, continues Miss Greenberg, "clustered at the railings of the bridge were a crowd of women in crimson and purple skirts who were melodiously offering shell necklaces to the tourists.'' "You buy from Mary honey dear?" one crooned. "Mary no have breakfast if you no buy pretty beads. Please, honey dear." And then this priceless description of Bridgetown which the Barbados Publicity Committee must borrow forthwith. "Just over the bridge we found ourselves in the centre of the plaza (just that') which was filled with little automobiles and bicycles and where a tall policeman wearing a white helmet with a magnificent curve to it, a white jacket and black trousers with a crimson stripe running down one side was serenely directing traffic. Stretching up Broad Street were low white and gold colored buildings with shady verandahs. These housed offices banks and shops filled with china fabrics and clothing from the British Psles." There follows a long account of the good value the American gets for his or her dollar and a lot of detailed information which ends up with an appeal to the would-be visitor to contact the Barbados Publicity Committee at 122 East Forty-second Street. Barbados is so accustomed to hear only the worst or to have its beauties described by those who live here and who cannot be expected to paint its charms with the same enthusiasm that the young visitor would display on her first visit, that it is quite a pleasant change to find one so young and graceful herself finding its bridge graceful and its Broad Street surrounded by "white and gold" buildings. The eyes of youth are the eyes of enthusiasm and whenever Bridgetown feels tired of the heat and dust and noise of a city where people spit freely and cross without restraint, its older citizens will reflect with gratitude on the pretty picture which was seen in the eyes of the gracious young woman from the New York Times. from Nc* >ork last nil hi came extract* from in Important report on Britain'* IndusIrial proem* published In the mac as inr 1 ortuar Quotes:— D t ,URING the war many smart Americana used to argue that Britain could virtually be ignored in post-war calculation*. "Shorn of Empire and backward in technology, she would emerge from the war a mere population problem. This propriety Is not coming true. "The British, especially the Tories, frequently express nostalgia for Britain's past 'greatness. They may or may not win new rights to that word. But they are likely to emerge from the period of U.S. subsidies with their Independence re-won. "Their new relative independence will ttnd them, as of old. at Ui' main cross-roids of world trading and strategic patterns. "Despite profound changes in those patterns, a sure Instinct is leading Britain to the best avail"pS>, !" .' m *o-",h^,iiS* nCln ****..*. .hi. l-nl lta KU^L.ft -It's FothermU — he's alirav* tnraklvg off 10 mi miltoaedrorn 1 '.' tr l**4o* 1 "To keep going here." he said. "we need on an average an ordet for one new mill a monih." Chief Secret T IEN we went into the propsd drawing office. Th. they were — complete models vast nulls. And this v.ui their tsussl %  >--I. The model of any sized null the world can be assembled scale on these boards by the firm's experts in three hours. Someone's tnspiraUi whom the firm In the interests of team-work, will only identif> as Mr. ?. When a miller from. say. Calgary or Rotterdam arrives at this office at noon he outlines his project. He tells the size of his site. Its I oca U on in relation to dock or railroad. When he returns from lunch there It is. He sees his mill H< examines the exact spot on which evtry machine is placed, its relation to the others, and to floor? above and floors below. He even tees the grain ship llside wharf. TVEsn.w. M\V . i:.u S* ARISE r 8 Troubled -pHREE Bruit* nil man. and 20 t D. v. SCOTT TO-DAY'S. SPECIALS a co., LTD. at the COLONNADE ulion .mong the nation.. T7T 'T the aralnSana no Ulead loin%  The row,„ cent !" between £ ^ !" .1"„ W ^.' r """ """""" K SSK !" A. 9 They are models of course. But they are all made to scale—oneBritish recovery and Continental doldrums convinces the British that their policy of detachment (Irom Europe) has been right all along." during the Courtesy flftieth of the actual The miller and Mr and his experts can %  adjustments they like Lock wood ake all the, in minutes. Better Methods C OMi ARE y*ter this with the Hundred). K>f dti '"TM1F welcome K there all right •1 ( It began with the chaurTcut " who met me at Stockport. Britain's restoration, the report if ha had not been there, I was adds, "will not be a triumph for subsequently told the stationBritish Socialism, but for British m ter and his Bluff would have private business. The Socialists, phoned the plant for me. who know thev -re licked, are no Courtesy however soon fell to fags had to I* made They took longer obstructing the businesssecond place Achievement nosed weeks to prcpam They were mans recapture of %  large pan out. mailed to the miller. Onlv -xperts (not all) or his former social r(lll i. m rt*r.t-.T..i ihf*m power. Mr. Anthony Simon, grandson A -r fll io^ were ^ent back • That is the important fact of the firm's founder, tried to be w-^^JIE-, wcrTmMUFinally about Britain in 1950. The original casual when he said that Hour ,^ ws^l?reernlnl OfummoiitzH capitalist country is rediscovering mills designed here in Chcadlc ??%  " capitalism." Heath are now being constructed p N _ „ ...... .... %  in many countries. T all started fairly simply. I Knurls of milling machinery '"ft? Th „ v J had been saying around froni Britain.he went on. "arc ,£*?__ -S3 "I*. f !" ,f,, WhitehaJ that near the top of my wortn £2 0 oo.OOO a year. We do E^g^JSLg personal list of Things That Make mort o( u,., • %  Hr ttirt ,, qll , lv 1 ^\ h ? _,n P. Depressing Reading were those am slmpl> No boasting. f "* """" **" unvarying reports from British ,„. t WJIS \j r j y I., .kwoo.1. team* sent over to investigate tfU managing director keen, American industry. quick-smiling und massive enough To read them, you get the idea (o 5UWCS t hr used to he a Hugbv that on the other side of the footballer, who really got me exAUantlc "everything Is always ll( ,i better—automatically." And this needle-stuck-ln-the-We have equipped 60 per cent, groove performance becomes of the world's new flour mills pretty tedious. since th" end of the war." he said. Now the drawings are made last—after the mill ha* been oricrely Chendle, turn fi models jobs |g then an album of pici\ all angles — for these ,re three dimensional lirmailed. to him. It.scin 11 rVTOT much prospect for jne African police%  smen have been shot in an affray in Kenya. A strong force has been despatched to the area. What is it all about? Once aain, the spiritual unrest of the African, passing from ancient to modern, has bubbled to the surface. All over British East Africa—all over Africa for that matter—fantastic politicoreligious sects (complete with "prophets") have been emerging. Millions may be put up in Parliament for Colonial development, but the new "Elijahs" could ruin it all. It was a leader of one such sect—the Dini ya Mswamba—that the Kenya officials had gone to arrest. 'BULLETS WOULD TURN TO WATER" About three years ago 11 of its adherents were shot, attacking a mission. They had been told that the bullets would turn to water Recently, these fanatics have been busily engaged in burning—or trying to burn— European farms This, apparently, is the Will of God"—according to their leaders. Now it would be foolish to laugh at these strange and dangerous cults. When I was last in East Africa I heard a lot about them. They are one of the greatest obstacles in the development of East Africa —for practically all of them preach non-cooperation with the whites. Negley Farson, in "Last Chance in Africa,"!, points out that disillusion with the white man and his faith is behind most of them. And I am inclined to believe him CLAIM DESCENT FROM NOAH You will have seen that it was reported that the tribesmen in this latest case claim to be descended from Noah. This link with the Old Testament is a common one. There are the "Men of God"— or the "Skin Men"—another dangerous sect in East Africa. These wear religious vestments, and base most of their "teaching" on perverted interpretation of the Old Testament. They, too, have driven their followers to murder. The "Cult oh the Holy Ghost" is. once I'saally. Pack* of CAKE MIX ...... H Tina i hum SALMON (Is) SI Qt-AKr K CORN FLAKES 37 For Your BATHROOM LAVATORY BASINS 25 X 16 — 22 x It With or without Pedestal CORNER BASINS with PcdMlal only LOW-DOWN SUITES HIGH-UP SUITES TOILET PAPER HOLDERS SOAP DISHES WHITE GLAZED TILES — 6" X 6" Bevelled on 2 opposite edges .. ..3 edges .. corners Curved edge UNGLAZED TILES 3' X V WILKINSON & MAYNKS CO. LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. Dial |#H a. 4M7 -:BECKH1TH STORES ipeai orders, perhai*, on a |ob ihal should function for 30 or 40 years. Mr. Lockwood's ays kle "We modernise and Invent Then Sam spoKc Sam is %  li.roughout the world. I linked and make ourselves out-of-date. Government man who spends him to repeat that. He oractiSee that?" He pointed to a new much of hi* time touring the spot* caUy lost his breaUi as he liiUlid cathedral like tower, rising t „. ,.„„,*„ TV.es*. where the nation's work is really through current work sues nearly 100 feet across the bowlagain, a perversion ol L-ftrisliatmy. inese done. Canada, United States, Holland, ing green. "An extension to our| sect| g mix it up with the old tribal beliefs to "There's one firm in Cheshire." Portugal, Belgium most of the rescirch laboratorleh." , „ .I. .*— he said, "who sre masters in the SouUi American Republics. MotThere is nothing automatic produce their exotic brands ol poiiuco-ret root men t of foreign visitors. ambique. ..Mr. 1-ockwood added alxiul new orders, though. "WhenAnd," he concluded, "the firm "We are engaged on 70 mills at ever we hear of a new project sells Its goods to the United present. in any part of the world." Mr. States, to Canada—all over the Lockwood confesses, "two or three world, in fact riiere is nothing umall about €|f u> gpend ,|eepless nights until That's how I tame to l*e remast of these orders. Many of t h? order Is landori." minded again of Henry'* Simon, them produce flour to feed a milThe order Is usually "landed." Ltd.. of Cheadle Heaih, near lion people. —L.E.8. ..AND NEXT? HERE'S A POINTER FOR ATTLEE b] TORIES and Socialists are hlnlsc-lf as Prime Mfnilst taking a different view of wh.it If* f liurlcft W lllflour temporarily lust his seat. would be the prerogative of the When cross-examined Crown in the event of Mr. Atlee ground* that Parliament had King Melghen'i men had seeking a dissolution after sustainalready voted against the Govadmit that they had not tak K a defeat in the House. eminent three times and also the oath of office (or their For the Tories, both Lord because he had warned King the depart men Is. King then had the Simon and Mr. Amcry have previous year that he woud not easy task of pointing out thai voiced the opinion that the Kraut a second dissolution under the appointment of these acting has the option of refusing similar circumstances. Ministers was a violation of Ihu dissolution. Where xio the Socialists stand? Some of them are saying that as no Prime Minister has been refused a dissolution for 100 years the Royal prerogative has fallen into disuse. In fact their constitutional doctrine is well adapted to their party Interests. But there Is a much more recent precedent In Canadian history: In 192ft Lord Byng refused a dissolution to MacKendl Ktng. an.l invfccd Mr. Meighcn the Tory leader lu form a Government. A new blogfraphy of the former Canadian Premier (Mackenzie King of Canada by H Reginald Hurdy Oxford. W.50) gives some Interesting details of this Incident. After the Canadian electlonii of 1925 King's Liberal-PTogres sive coalition had a majority of 13 over the Tory. King thereupon resigned, and Constitution, llygn Immediately sent for which scared Meighcn 9r4 line of attack away some Progressive support from Meighcn The Liberal leader then tabled a motion of censure which was carried by a single vote. The Progressive member, called Bird. who gave King his victory, asaid to he asleep when the division bell rang, and. although patN I a' n pledged supporter Mritdicn, stumbled into the L4b•Tal lobby without fully realising what he was doing Melghen then sought a dissolution. In the ensuing campaign King tramped the country asking whether or not the Canadian Government should be liable to interference from Downing Street Ids strong nationalist line was far more appealing than the Tory attempt to play up the customs scandal, particularly as everyone realised that Mr. King's personal probity were beyond questl But King's hold over ParliaUnder the Cat adlan ConslltuNo one was surprised when he men" was rapidly weakened by*** menbers automatically-secured a comfortable ma^nty disclosures of graft a m on p vacate their seats in PaxilaBkBl H was one of the crowning Canadian customs officials, and on appoinment to a Ministry, a* achievements of his long andI disSurlng the debate on the report -h,s was an office of profit under • %  ''W''^' J*' !" t a narliaof a committee of inquiry It Crown. To avoid a serlM of byhis skill and resource as a porlabecame obvious that he would elections which would have rementarlan. he was able to turn be defeated on a motion of ecumoved his majority, tha Tory defeat Into vie* be nefcated motion ^^ ^^ ^ lcmpowy fa m Mr K „,„ ,„., ,< no wM fcBernr* the vote was taken istry of seven members without out its lessons for politician: King^rLord Bvng. .ho Govport folios who were given the rethis country as they struggl er nor-General, for a dissolution suonsibillty of handling the read the Byng refused, apparently on the affairs of departments. Melghen iddle of the future. —L.E.S. ligion. And their fanatical followers, strong in their trust in the new "prophets," are prepared (0 die for these perverted faiths. Sometimes there is no link with Christianity but a naked throw back to the old gods and the black rites. TRACKING DOWN THE 'LION MEN" I remember talking with a police inspector, in Dar-es-Salaam. who had been engaged in tracking down Tanganyika's notori-| ous "Lion Men" Around 100 murders werel committed by these dreaded and mysterious killers in the name of their strange faith. Some of the victims might have been killed by real lions—but at least 80 cases were proved, and a number of the "Lion Men" were hanged. When I was last in West Africa, the "Leopard Men" were busy at their murderous work. Their methods are remarkably similar to those of the "Lion Men." In a few months, in Calabar, some ISO murders were committed by the "Leopard Men," and in each case the victims are easy prey, because they believe in the supernatural powers of the killers. They are horribly mutilated in accordance with traditional rites. CHIEFS INVITED TO HANGINGS This particular cult was thought to have been stamped out 30 years ago. But up it came again, and 18 "Leopard Men" were hanged in 1946 The Government made a point of inviting the local chiefs to the hangings—so that they could tell their people that the murderers | were not supernatural beings who could not die. Remember the famous "Ritual Murders" in the Gold Coast not long ago? Here again Africans cast back into the dark and bloody past A dead paramount chief must have the souls of other men sent into eternity with # On Page 8 JJT1U BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE 4 .1b. Pkg. 1-lb. ,. 64 CHOICE COFFEE '.'.. ...'. .. f,t. Pki,. ROSES ORANGE SQUASH '.7.7,7.7 . Per Bo! 7 CUSTARD CREAM. KENT CREAM. MARIE. BOURBON, SWEET ASSORTED PUFF CREAM, SHORTCAKE BISCUITS ,,. lb p k ., CRAWFORD'S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS Per Tin 96 •• .. .. COCKTAIL BISCUITS P er Tin $1 39 SPECIAL! TBV -x ISahunui rushed SOMF 1 Pineapple TftTkMV ^ R->du %  IGNORANT TAXPAYER. When selecting your next Hat LOOK FOR Tin: CHRISTYS 9 TRADE MARK DA COSTA & Co., LTD. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS ENJOY A "JAM SANDWICH" TO-DAY We oiler ^ lb tins MARMALADE :-lb tins JAMS 1-lb Hot. (il-WA CHEESi: &*BOALS fM C0CKTAMLS BLACK (IRRANT. KXSI'lURKY MlXtD IRt'tr. ("rki.ni rhcrric* Gherkins Onieni; ( n.kn.l Sau-agc Olives f'hrrse Crisp* J A II S A All WIIH ii it i \ n Order these now from GODDARDS



PAGE 1

TVtftOAY, H it 9. mo pASSENGEH Two Fatal Accidents OVER WEEKEND *THO FATAL ACCIDENTS ocX curred uver me week-end. The first one occurred on Saturday while Whitneld Best of Thyme Bottom was riding his bicycle along Thornbury Hilt, Christ Chureh. He collided with a guard wall and was seriously Injured. Ha\ was taken to the General Hospital. and died at 11.50 p.m. on Sunday. In the other accident Lionel ••Cocker" Marshall of Two Mile Hill, who was a Clerk at the Water Works Department, was wounded on his head. He was taken to the General Hospital and died 45 minutes after being admitted. Marshall was a passenger in motor ear M 2305, owned and driven by Courtney Arthur of Hagnatt Hall, which was Involved in a collision with motor lorry M 18*8. owned by Guy Payne of Upper Collymore Rock. Marshall was educated at Combermere School and afterwards Joined the Civil Service and worked in the Highways & Transport Department before going over to the Water Works Department. T HE MOBILE CINEMA has resumed its shows Five Shows are fixed for this week. The first was given last night at the St. James' Almshouse for the benefit of patients there. To-night a Show will be given at South Point Lighthouse pasture for the benefit of the residents of the Enterprise area of Christ Church. Residents of the Constant and Dash Valley area of St. George will be able to see a Show on Constant Plantation pasture toThe Cinema will travel to Portland Plantation yard. St. Peter to give a Show on Thursday night for the benefit of people in the Portland area. The last Show for the week will be given on Friday night at Dunscombc Plantation yard, St. Thomas for residents of Dun scorn be area i the Black Rock area found it difficult to get 'bus to Bridgetown around 8.30 yesterday morning. This was caused by the re-opening of both Secondary and Elementary Schools. During this period large numbers of school children, with gay faces after their Easter vacation, were seen at the various bus stops. Most were talking earnestly, probably about "their activities during the vacation". One small chap was heard telling another that while flying his kite on Easter Bank-Holiday the cord broke and the kite went into the sea. His friend, in reply, said that he was bathing at Brighton on the same day when he saw a kite land on the beach. After hearing the description of the kite the small chap claimed that it was his. W HILE GIVING EVIDENCE in a case before Police Magistrate Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday, Cecil Allsopp of Sargeant Village. Christ Church, collapsed In the witness stand. He was taken up by two court attendants, and placed on a bench where he later revived. The case was immedi. ately adjourned. C OMPLAINTS ABE coming from housewives who claim that fishermen are throwing calches of flying Ash back into the sea instead of selling two for a cent, or as in olden times "a pan full for ten cents". A few fishermen told the •'Advocate" yesterday that they are not aware of these actions. One said that when there is a glut, he Mils his fish at a wholesale price which is reasonable enough to allow fish vendors in turn ta dispose of them at one cent each. He pointed out that It would only be a worthless fisherman that would throw his fish back into the sea after undergoing so many risks to catch them. He has three fishing boats and said that he has often given away as much as 50 flying fish when they are plentiful. T HE Y.M.C.A, HAS arranged an extensive programme for this week. Yesterday's activities included Lawn Tennis and a Gym Class at 4.00 p.m.. Table Tennis Competition from 4 30 to 6.30. a Meeting of the Scout Patrol I-eaders and Seconds at 5.00, and a Lecture by Mr. B. H. Easter, CMC C B.E. on "Background of Tito at 8 15 p.m. To-day there will be a meeting of the Membership Committee at 4,30 p.m.. Table Tennis Competition from 6.00 to 8.00. and a Basket Ball Match between Y.M.C.A. and Y.M.P.C. at 7.80 pjn. C OOPERS WHO WORK on molasses puncheons in the road are causing a great annoyance toj pedestrians and vehicles, and there are also a few gai age wot kers who flnd no other suitable plate to do I their repair work than the roauOne cyclist told the "Advocate" yesterdav that he had to pick his way between nearly 20 puncheons before he could pass one of the stree's in the City. A motorist said that the look of the puncheons made him reverse his car. rpHE LOSS OF A bicycle valued $50 was reported by Stafford Ashby of Lodge Road. Christ Church. He stated that the. cycle was removed froin Waterloo Alley. Bay Street on Saturday. O LIVER BECKLsM of Barracks Road. St. Michael, reported the loss of a quantity of clothing and cash to the value of MO from his residence on Saturday. rp H E MOTOR CAR X-254 was JL extensively damaged after it caught fire at 7.30 p.m. on Sunday alone, Searles Road. Christ Church. It is the property of A W. Birch and was being driven by Crthncale Adams of Clapham, Christ Church. House Will Di Parking Regulati Today at BARIUMS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Hawkers Take Over Bus Stand FAR from decreasing, the number of trays in the Probyn Stree Bus Stand are increasing dail* A RESOLUTION to approvv the Rffgulfttioni entitled .md %  few bread vendors hav s UN "Plridng and Restricted Places (AmeiulrtH-nt) Re^unow thought It wise t.. lions 1850." may be considered bj • -.,.:, ^ttfSSLfcjSEl .when that Body meets to-day. )n g a small wayside market and i iv made by discarded cocoanul shells, paper th* Director of Highway* Had and skins add to its untldyness -t.i.t-t"'" on Fehtuarj 25. 1950 The majority of pedestrians art / -, „ The House may also consider now making use of the footpath //tor KOCOVCTY a Btsnanftatni m -ancUon lh.Order attached to the Victoria Bridge %  i wit there are yet a few who think it more safe to walk in the roadway where it is possible that the* tould be struck by a vehicle New Pavement Sheep Strayed: mad. bj id*' Q vemor-ir.-Execu The beating occurred after live CtknaasttfcW under sect on 4 'hristophcrs sheep strayed on to ' lp Shops' Act IMS. land which Corbin owned. Corbin The report of the Select Comlold Christopher that he would millce to prepare a draft reply to pay one shilling if he to the llov. rnor's speech delivered B.G. Social Welfare Worker Visits Island father Was Secretary To King Ja Ja Returning to British Guiana this afternoon by B.W.I.A., is Mr. Winston A. Ogle, whose father Daniel Theodore Ogle was interpreter and Private Secretary to King Ja Ja, wealthy African Kin^ who was exiled from his country in the West Indies about 1890. Mr. Ogle, who came out here to spend two months* holiday, was forced to cut shun his stay owing to illness at normHe was staying at the Y.M.C.A. V He sahl thai King Ja Jdied a. lb. rnaaala, of the U#.lafr ^ .^ClSS"churVh'-hSin BUS passengers, who alighted up for Development Co. Trafalgar Square yesterday mad* full use of the pavement crecte*' lo prevent them from straying ini i of truffle through the wanted to regain his sheep Krnneth gave .Corbin a shilling and Christopher demanded a receipt. Corbin said he would not give a receipt then as the material Among the Items on the Order the st point had already been setUed. paper under "Private Member* Squarv He had been .given a shilling and Business" are an Address by Mr Pedestrians are making full (Christopher) had regained his Garner to the Governor askm use of the crossing lanes In Broad *£. „ that the sum of £100.000 be Street. More motorists are paying g! !" '*> %  !" f. a ^St appropriated from General Revattention to the rute "stop and for the establishment of the allow pedestrians to cross", but Barbados Development Company, the majority of cyclists still speed and an Address by Mr Mapp across these lanes without pay 1M; about the fixing of a minimum the slightest attention to those wage for employees, sufficient to who are crossing ensure them a reasonable standard of living. The next meeting of the LcgisNurse, latlve Council is to be held on May 18. in M Vincent some years after he waa in the Weat Indies and hb father visited man> of the island* before he rventually settled In British (•uiana, where he was married to Mass Gertrude hartoa. a Barbadian, and nieee of Dr. J. S. Fax and the late lr. J. C. Fox of British Gataiu. His father received his early education in Africa, and later upon Christopher and knocked rlosed i down. i him ilnished it In England. Sii came out lo the West Indies, he was valet to several Inspectors of Police before he became Manager of the Hotel Moderne at Bartlco on the Esaequibo Coast. Eight Years Ago COURT SHORTS REMANDED RANDOLF CLARKE of Station 11.11 w H s remanded until today b> Hit Worship Mr. F A McLro. rfsMsWQssJ when he appeared before him charged with the larceny of one Un of Swift Vea' nc Loaf valued at 47 cents and one i„. nn of Colgate* Tooth pOVniai „ valued at 86 cents from D. V Scott 4 Co Ltd. on May 8 • %  •v.v-v.v.v.v.v.ye Fresh for your Pets ! PI UNA DOG CHOW FlillNA RABBIT CHOW H Jaion Jonas *. Co, Ud. lll.lrlb.Urs. IMPORTS YESTERDAY Notice Of Appeal Not Proved A decision of Mr S. H Police Magistrate of Holelown. remained in force yesterday when a claim for d-imagcs marie bv Eric Griffith of Checker Hall, St. Lucy, heard before Their Honours of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Mr G. L Taylor and Mr J. W. B. Chenery Griffith had claimed £10 damTheir Honours of the Assistant ages from Elkins Roach of Half Court of Appeal Mr. G L Tavlor Moon Fort. St Lucy, accusing aiw | Mr J W. B Chenery yeshlm of having cut some cano terday confirmed a decision of Ills plants from off the land of which worship Mr S. H. Nurse of Holehe was executor Mr. Nurse entertown. Mr. Nurse h"d imposed a cri judgment for Griffith The ofOne of 25 on Chri^opher Austin daJnan'" and"*'W L tunlrt." fro, ited on November 0 f Ashton Hall, St. Peter, when ho stLucla and Y>mir.icarcspicver > n ' h 'laniard, and the people ' n lively They brought firewood, wsponsible are following the "~r !" %  „" — -—— %  *charcoal, copra, fresh fruit and correct lines, more emphasis being the plants. hin. Their Honours also ordered coco-nuts laid on the youth. Their Honours arrived at the un lo vay R appeal cosls. The SCTs .-.-,. .., crc , ha DECISION CONFIRMED fence was i 10 last year. had found him guilty of havli Roach admitted that he had cut dieted bod'.lv harm on Burton Corcharcoal copra bin. Their Honours also ordered cocoanuts .lm to vay '.,8 appeal costs.The The four vessels ... offence was committed on March careenage discharging their Carlo Kenneth Austin was charged along with Christopher but the rase against him had been dismissed on its merits lie lellnquistie: that post about eight years ago and is now reaiding al Kitty with his 74-yearold wife, his only daughter. Miss Stella Ogle and one of his sons. The Ogles had six .sons, one of whom is now dead. Al the age of 81, his father is A total of 3.000 bags of rice arstill very active. Walking Is his rived in the island over the weekhobby and he does at least live end. This shipment arrived by miles every day for the sake of hit schooners Philip II Davldsan" constituUon. He is a staunch (87 tons net) and 'Manuala" (7* member of the dihedral Church tons noil from British Guiana of St George in Georgetown, and , !" V W *^ ,wrt %  >" ou *t attends service there very regular1.1Z0 bags of charcoal. 120 tons of |y v. aod and MO pieces of greenheart „ Q % %  tT'iSi %  JlSir.M yesterday that Soc.al Welf werschooners LauWork m ^.^ 0ul%na ^ rf DANGEROUS RIDING CHARLES KNIGHT of M 1-ord's Hill was fined £3 to b. paid In 28 days or In defaull l< months' imprisonment vesterdav by His Worship Mr A J H HanadMU for riding the bicych M—9)25 In a dangerous mannci 00 Tweedside Road on March 28 STOP: MAJOR ROAD A FINE or £2 In be paid In 14 uay or cue month's Imprisonment* was imposed on Cecil Clarke of St James by His Worship Mr. A. J 11. .... .... llanschell yesterday for not Htop*£99 M v *^^ Ping at a major road on April 5 DANGEROUS DRIVING irrived at the hove decision because the notice of appeal which was alleged lo have been given to Griffith was not proved. Keen Un Welfare Work Two Cases Adjourned Two cases were set down for hearing In the Court of Error yesterday. Both had to be adjourned because His Honour the Cw sengers Judge, Sir Allan Colly r re tvas indisposed The case of Carlisle Heart ley v Selfert Smith was adjourned i atil June 1, and that of Winifred Scantlebury v. Beatrice Young raS adjourned until May 30. Young. who is through her attorney. Clarence Garner. The case Is In connection with a portion of land at Prospect, St. James. The first case is an appeal arising out of a claim by Smith for £50 damages following an accident between a bicycle ridden by him and a ear driven by lleadley Headley Is the appellant 180 Arrive By Lady Nelson Molasses, Rum For Canada JAMES THOMAS of Worthing Christ Church was found guiltv < f driving the motor car X— 25H on White Park Road in a dangerous manner yesterday. H. ** * ft ftijftft, nSJS'SlSA'i. V,. fine of £5 by instalment* or in default three months' imprisonment The offence was committed Ofl February 17 ONE hundred end ved at About 1,250 puncheons of molasses and 200 cartons of rum will ghty pasleave the Island on Wednesday by Barbados on the "Canadian Constructor" for been very heen on social wel fare work from the age af 14 land has alnor, organised eluba In the village of Kitty ainorui the yoatha. They have debate*. IM lurei and games which teach the yaalh lo bund healthy mind* in healthy bodies. They have a keen Commissioner in Social Welfare Work in the per>f Mr. M SPEEDING and Co-operative Organiser. Mr Sunday by the Lady Nelson—100 the Canadian ports of St. Job.. „ landing and 80 intranslt. The (New Brunswick), Charlottetown *'< in(on A'.lson" sailed the same night and Montreal, taking about 78 other passengers The "Caustrartar'' arrived her. from here. Saturday afternoon and after disthe Welfare Department. The Lady Nelson left for Canada charging its little cargo, began A Scouter of over 20 years ex via the British Northern Islands, loading the cargo of molasses and perience, Mr. Ogle is Colon\ the U s'A. IS acting From South, it brought a cargo rum. Quartermaster of the Boy Scout prised of p'antains, peanuts. On board the "Constructor" Association in British Guiana 1 ANOTHER line of £3 lobe pad i 28 days or one month's Imprl...'iinicni UUK imposed on Joseph **J!' Carter of Sam Lord's Castle, SI I'hilip, when he was found guilt, ...lean. He Is also yesterday by His Worship Mr his work, and they A J. H. Hanschell of speeding on 1 see In him. a future head of Black Rock Hoad while driving the motor car P-10 on April 19 25 YEARS AGO Advocate. May t. 1925 pumpkins, fish oil. coffee, fresh were 10 passengers I fruit, dried peas, cocoanuls, limes, nadlan ports They oranges, grapefruit. Golden Cri syrup and matches. yesterday for sea baths and lu es at the restaurants is l chorister of Christ Church, Demcrara and for the past yean, has taken in church work About 5.90 p.m. yesterday MPI ing, In the Westbury Cemeler> keen interest Alfred Taylor of Tnmnimgli-m has been [jmd, a qoachrnan In the empl.j Interesting Address Two Roads Get New Names Barracks For College (tenensl Secretary and later PresiA Mr. II M s M-n.. Unrieident of the Kittv Brotherhood taker of Roebuck Street, Movement, a branch of Ihe World Iripped by the reins of a restl MR. rflrr*.aaaa>>.ll CASTRIES. Discussions relative to the* estabr Oa-a ('..• %  ?.a..i.,lr n l. ANTIGUA. May 8. H. DICKSON. Secretary of the Jamaica Civil Service ... Association, and the Federation of J'"JP* m 1* *U£L S J.' & Civil Service Aswhilinn* In the to 1 "*-' " >he Officers Mess barv-ivii service nssociauons tn rnt nr i. luilldiiuf on the Vime oemiiC.ribbcan, U .p*ndin ton days ';* X, md'c\<"l T>SB in Anllu. Civil Mrvanu of the HLI' ".." gSStt. Ar,h2o .rt.n,uc local .„,.„.io„ had the oppor"rSSE^S! ? SUSS D. P Road. Signtunity of hearing Mr. Dickson give f in b nr Ryan, The Very Bev. Jos* ne eph Vrlgnaud. Vicar General and m Parish Priest of Castries, and Hi. lrotherhoort Movement whose headquarters are in I^mdon Hospital.t> Since he waa In Barbados, h* •aid thai he had a deep lm preaalon with record to the Two minor roads which run from Government Hill and have recently been put In good condition carry the names Road and Roger's _. posts were placed at the heads of a very interesting address these roads last week. Martinique, lines by which the assoc unrt fell, bieakintt '"'''' Taylor who wag in charge Of i arriage which took mourners le ho Cemetery, was .landing bent* lha horse n-hen it began I" hotplUllty of the people and the '' l, > *] *' attempt.-.1 Eo %  ;. t ellmate and addrd %  ,fH "rivers seat, but missed Thei naming „ runs through the Ivy district. It got its name from a property owner whose home was at tho head of the road Ten Ignore New Pathway In less than thirty seconds, ten pedestrians crossed the Victoria Bridge this morning without using the special pathway for pedestrians. refreshing last the hospitality waa eareed ed only by the warmth of the ellmate al Ihls lime. lie hud enjoyed the seabathing and was very much Impressed by" hi* visil to the Animal Flower Cave, SI. Lucy where he had seen nature In all Us creative beauty He said that he would be taking back with him very pleasant memories of his short stay on the (land, and hoped that In the not beginning about the middle of the operates through its annual conferHonour the Administrator, M: hill. U a crossroad to My I-ord's ences Mr Dickson stressed the j M. Stow. C.M.G. Hill. value of numbers rcquiml in order 1( s understood that arrangeThe district surrounding the lhat the Antigua Association may m . n t ore satisfactory and It only road had been for manv years be able to claim recognition from rema | ns for th building to be va,*iwvt Mirtinirme Government. He suggested that caled by the end of July by the luZ traridion in the P^v'slon should be made In their remaining fire refugees who still r„f Po.o.7 Road which "> l thereby lunior members of occupy it Notice to vacate had dl | !" 1 ful u 7'"? wo d J?' vhlc n the association could e'ect one of been served on them last Janu,un n "'' et ,^ m *. !" ','' "' *" their grade lo represent them on ary There will be a great deal hencflu from this heaitn giving the council as has been done with 0 f structural alterations to be country. great measure of success in effected but It is expected that Owing lo the circumstances surJamalcn. provided the building is vacated rounding his departure, he wished At the opening of the meeting promptly the alterations should be t. thank everyone for making Ms which took place al Ihe clly mag'scompleted on schedule, in time for gtay such a happy one especially trate's court Mr. Dickson was InIhe opening In September Mr Ugl* Harrison, Mr. Rawle troduccd bv Dr A. I Boyd and Purchase of the Vigie peninsula (Earner and Capt. 1! H William-. at the close Mr H. D. C. Moore by the St. Lucia Government h lu* steps and stumblei This frightened ihe li n II started away, dragging lls rei-i. On the ground, which eaugiit Taylor's legs and broke both The horse bmke Ihe hurne.> and dctmhed himself lr.nn Uv overturned carriage, but wa. stopped before getting out of 11K gale. Taylor was tarried to the (iei %  eral Hospital In a dated condition He was detained for treatment C'llrXK THIS LIST NOW imrs HOYS' ', HOSK—f.rev only BOYS' SHIRTS In -ii ,|nand plain colours I 72 pair K7c. S2.0I.S2.-I2 and S2.92 each i 24c and 116c. each (a) Uc. „ BOYS' KTON CAPS PLASTIC BELTS ... BLACK and TAN LACK SHOKS (Slxe2—5) $5.14 pair BLACK LACK SHOES (Size 2—5) $600 pair TAN LACK SHOV.S (Size 2—5) $8.20 pair KHAKI OKILL from 87c. fo $1.12 yd. DYED LINENS—In Navy. Royal. Brown. Beice, Pink. Green Cold, Peach nud White Q 82c. !Me.. and 97c. a Yd. DYED TOBRALCO—in While Rnval and Navy. CHILDREN S LACE SHOES In Black and Tan (Sizes 11—1) fit' $4.30 a pair GIRLS LACE SHOES—(Sizes 2—5) 'tf $5.14 a pair PANAMA HATS >u $1.62. $1.79 and $1.82 each BERETS in (ireen. Beige. Brown Saxe, Red. Rnval and Ni.v> ut SI.01 each. Rulers, Quink, Pencils. Sharpener*. Holders. Golden I'l.iiiijniiiM. I -in h U and Waterman's Fountain Pena. HARRISON'S BROAD ST ALSO OBTAINABLE IN GREEN & TRANSPARENT constructed Two Scholarships For St. Lueians i Uaitiado* AU> • Two scholarships i CASTRIES moved a vote of thanks Windward Prepares For Elections Barbsdoi Atrvocal* ConwapomWrnt I CASTRIES A tremendous amount of work will have to be done If the forthcoming general elections in the Windward Islands can be conductnot yet been completed, hence the moposed purcha*e from the War Government may have to lease the Department In l^ndnn Is combuildinn and a portion of Ihe land pletad. the St. Lucia Government to the Presentation Order. It is. Mill in turn sell the premises U however, definite that when the the Prcienlntitm Order anii'.jnced ed satisfactorily this week under the Colonial D*universal adult s velopmcnl and Welfare on the basis of ffraKe next Feb. .rganlsaruary. The Administrator told the lllon-pound scheme. The -Advocate" correspondent that first goes to Derek A Walcott. preparations will begin immediate%  ell-known West Indian artist and ]v The Electoral Officer, Mr. poet, who will go to the University Allan Louisy. Registrar, had reCollege of the West Indies for turned from discussions In Trlnlthrcc years to read for the B.A. dad and it was evident from his (English) and then for the Direport that a tremendous job vatll ploma in Education. be necessary. In St. Lucia there A son of Mrs. Alix Walcott. has as yet been no definite plan headmistress of the Castries pul Into operation for mass adult Methodist School and the late education and voting by symbols Warnck Walcott. Derek attended will be used Each voter will have Mary's College where he is to sign his name, as an indication _.. assistant matte The other scholarship has been doing awarded to I. G. Campbell for four years to study for the Diploma In Tropic HI Agriculture at the Imperial College. Trinidad. Campbell, also of St Marys College. Is a son of Mr. G. Campbell. Manager of the Marquis Estates Ltd. that he know what he is actually CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURECleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, bolls, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. State Bank For Jamaica What's on Today Merlins, of House of Assembly at Ut p m Football at Queen'* Park at 5 06 pm Mobile Cinema al South Point l.luhlhouw Pasture, Christ Church al %  %  '< P m Youngman Acts For Barker 4 d • %  <*!• KINGSTON igman KINGSTON natbad* Ararat* l A Select Committee of all tho members of the House of Representatives will study a draft bill concerning the proposal for the establishment of a Slate Bank in Jamaica based on the New Zealand It |J nansOi The establishment Of a Stale lliink to finance development The Hon. M L.C., head of the Jai/i|c-a measures was proposed by Mr. Chamber of Commerce Ltd, ha, j Nethersole, Deputy Leader of been appointed a provisional the PN P (Socialist) Opposition. member of the Executive Council a t a meeting of the Select ComI during the absence from the island r.iltee which was recently apnt ihe Hen Sir Robert Barker pointed by Ihe House lo study .O.B.E. i-ure> for the iinrnediate and Sir Robert Barker, one of Jamalpermanent relief of unemployment ea' delegates on the W I. Sugar m ihe Island. (Mission to England, left the Island The Committee has already pro1 by air for Britain on Wednesday. posed the expenditure of 15.000.000 jtlifet JJAllKWit WK CAN SUPPLY SOS WITH TiiilK n'l.1. BANOE 01 PRODUCT! i.ipaiick — K..II.:.— Pan Caka Rafct up — Mafct up Btaaki — skin Frmhcner — AntrinRfnl — Vinililr Foundation MHke up — Powdi-r — KyiShadow — K>iIjtlli M.ike up — E)T Brim Pencil — Hi iM.. v Hair Oil CAVESHEPHERD&Coltd W, II. 12, S 13 MOAD STRHI LONGER LIFE MORE POWER LOWER RUNNING COSTS WITH BEDFORD < 0>l > %  %  ( I \l \l 1114 I IS JZ^ low .%' %  tin-in Eri'rfitrhvrv. IIOIII III IIIIMI I III (OIIITESY l,\HU,l:.



PAGE 1

Tl I N|>U \| \v ft, 1*50 W. German—European Trade Has Increased FRANKFURT. May. K. WIST l.ERMAN trade with Eastern Europcreased nearly to saturation point, an Allied High ComMf official said here to-day. To expand trade fuithi-r would mean either letting eastern Europe haw goods o! military and strategic value, or d I lowing West Germany to import secondary comrnodiUeJ both i allied DOIICV. 'In 1**-S0 trade with Con.%  nun 1st Eastern Europe cxclud111* Russia and Rumania, jumped to about four times that of the tears In-fore West Oermanjhas yearly trade agreements with Eastern VIENNA, Mav b. Europe, inrluding Finland and Lower Austria'* mumnpal elecVugoslavia. totalling $483,000,000 lions yesterday deprived tho Hr aaid that In 1MB West GerCominumsls of power to appoint many imported gram m r % %  ..-tl towns 1120.000 from Eastern Europe In where Communist mayors nom.Mi this figure was up V. irated by the Russian* had reS2I.ooo.000. mained in office. The oflVial said the pattern of l gasn Europe's Ira i. "irnilai -%  %  Wet* Germany was designed n tlons last Oct.... MoStJOw Resource* of one Partv received MM per cent QI Eastern S'ale were pooled to help the total vote, the Socialist* 40 another Czechoslovak!:!. *"per cent the Communist left"ally a non-grain producing wlnjt bloe 5 per cent But the country, was sent wheat by allied policy. Communists Lost' Power In Austria extreme r'eh' "LeajfU* of Independents" who polled 43 per cent In October mustered onl\ 0.3 pei rent, yesterday. Other croups tn'rdled 2 8 per cent— Keuter —Reuter Acquitted Of Treason Charge PARIS. Ma> 8 A military Court today %  oauitted Rene Hardy. French resisunce leader accused of betraying underground comrades to the Gestapo The six judges, amid thunderous applause, answered "no" to each .f three questions put by tha l'reiiaent-' Wi.* there treason"?—"Did the accused fall Hungarv and Rumania export so that she could receive much needed finished German articles in return. When Hungarian and Czech negotiators were here recently, the Ciechs offered more grain than the Hungarians. East-Germany was used by thf liu — ian* mainly as n "transit area" the official aliened Wcl-Grtnany was now just about getting from the East her maximum amount of I imports, such as grain, sugar, magnisite. bauxite and kaolin. She had yearly trade agreements with Czechoslovakia falrnari at an overall figure of SI 16.000.000, Poland ($70.0000001 Hungary ($85,000,000) Finland 160.000.000> Yugoslavia ($1261100.0001 and Bulgaria $6,000,000) There wag no trade agreement with Rumania. Thai with Bulgaria had lapsed, negotiations to* PAGE TURKS "last problem. Pop 'II petrol coilt ninepenre more than it did fiv days ago and tho banc raticn is doubled, how many miles will a car go at the old rate presuming the carburetter is blocked a d tha family wo:.: push?'" Prf\*'iil Traffic Blocks LONPOM Britain's pick-nticl--i< Mill no lunger iv abas %  Ut city street* with that upparent laiaan-faire" attitude which leads to such frequent traffic xMiaMuons. The Government intends regulate and control street diggers l.y nu-uns of a lie* ead MLII to that etTect has I troduced in the H,. The text of the bill 41 handful of unim portai' controversial measures promised in the King's speech at the opem oi this Parliament—tells how will work. Instead of the present situati under which holes can be dug the same street under uitfcrem . % %  tlu* aulhuritv which w"">i t. niust settle with oUic parties such as higlm ties, private street mas bridge owners and tru authorities when and whet holes are to be dug and h. work is to bo dot**. cannot agree they must • the Lonuim SAIICCSS Set La* live, hi presence port German espionage"?—"Ind a new agrsemsnt were likely he fall to disclose his arrest bj the Gestapo?" The prosecution had asked the Court to find Hardy guil!*. o trcr.so:i. and declared In had b t rayed his comrades foi (lark-haired l.ydle Bustien. —Renter —Renter The Challenge Is Now SAYS LIE GENEVA, May 8. Window on I uro|i.-: The Russians Stall In Austria By Mlrhuel ( %  uiimnuba.na LONDON. Russian tactics at the 252nd meeting ul the Austrian Treaty negotiators in London were as clever as they have I?*. !" always been — and ju*t as exasperating tu the Western Powers. The Conference achieved nothing. nf the Soviet's real mo that the Ited Army' n Austria, Hungary an" rl provides a mshii'ir %  J .inert Western impact un satellites that might otherwise be em-maged to follow Titos rebellious example But perhap< Russia's chief reason is that she rrcnis Austria as too vital n strategic area to leave while live; An-tri.ins remained opposed Coinmuinsm. When ided the Vi Pageantry At St. Paul's By LORNA W13 TALI. LONDON In St. Pauls Cathedral last week, on u rainy Saturday morning, the age of chivalry came alive. In splendid robes, some of the most distinguished servants of hall Al-l the Ilritlsh Empire and Common %  rnment. wealth gathered together to reIf i hey ci a< l" arbltratuwi heft ire IhVj o7| And if they cannal avssl agree .n arbiter, one will u'* %  them by the pre-i" Institution of Civil Em There Is an lmportan'. provii restru-ting the braokinv up strtwts for 12 months nf they have been reerawdiui ted i-rttsriit cnly tha prlncli '.iHiroughlarra in I.HHIOI. ,min laotsxTh this way Another ptxrvtston that roads broken ui> gn propei runsUted ami that In with traffic b kept to %  mi nmi the Hiissiaiu think, may be bread dedicate themselves to "the resolo seek economic assistance from lute pursuit of those high LCssfJa Chlvr VIOLATSb PEACE • from page 1 rodroiiM s. nmuktiim nd ti prelaing reslo Now. at the unexpected rt'tuesi na/iilcalmn Thai policy, he said, of the Soviet Deputy, M. ziirubin. was noi being prop*''l> it will meet agaD] (hi week (haout. he new insmictiimi, from Moi Unlortunately. lor the Bfi cow?). Auatiia, rnaanwhik la ttll deputies. M Zarublii w.> without a Peace Treats itid unwide of the mark. There u under Allied Occupauon. doubtedly a Nazi reviva, -A. The Buatlana hava cer;aml> tria. This may itself be a consebeen clever these last four years, queuce of continued Trvgve UP, United Nations ove f Austr i. The Western Poi#tr and the failure of the Bl Four to General now InSwm, 11(Ve bcmn dmlved IMa nUUstn :>gree on a Peace Treaty. Austria's erland on his way to Mow*, concession alter concession to future, at the moment. Is not said here to-day that 1950 was Motcow .. .u (n vmil Clearly, bright the year of decision for the woriJ. Russia has no IntanUoa of sigivinii In such a situation malcantaai The time hud come to end the n Trcaly bef orp „ „ u ,|, |, e i, s B ,„i extreme right-wing clemen'. "cold war". cij^allv clear that she has all tend naturally to thrive. COUMI Mr. Lie told the opening sesalong been, and is still, deliberatenot the Austrian Governmentsion of the third 'World Health t stalling at the Conference table and the Western Powers, Assembly "we cannot meet this Tho Soviet Deputy h*is two em more to check thll icvival, and challenge successfully at the ,.j Pnl methods lor doing this. One so take some of the sting out ul snails pace of to-day. We eaajMt ls lo preM n t t u c Western Power-, the Zarubln tactics? with sudden fresh conditions tu Austria's 450.000 le-cnlranSoviet acceptance of a disputed chised Nazis are politically rentejt iirticle, after having promised prebunted by tho neo-Nazis "Union Meanwhile, they prooibly hope to wring further concessions from both Austrlaus ar I the West in the Inn gaining BVtl the Treaty Workers Of Italy An event nas taken pi; Home lhal may have an Importem e:r %  Ant, The of Italy have Rc|nesentat Itali. of Chivalry. Justice. Merry. Truth, and Freedom, for which our Knightly Order stands" .the Order of St Michael and SI George Through the bomb-warred streets of the City splashed the big ears, one flying u royal standard. and another, the pennant %  ii-iii U IhUBll upK to the uded to | Ulliqi decided lo unite !••> from Catholic. ,? rc "P?_ < ? n 8o,'.i DtiiiocraUe, RepubUoan sad several autonomous unions mil Itm week to .hfores are now in eftsc Aboard PAA'i loie.i ma'ttt Clipperi* including jl ihe luxurious n do jb*> decked Cippc between New York and London • %  yov or* aisuied o( '<-? ling vice available onywher? the utmost in condcrt. *pnd. dependability dshcisui mealt isrved alofi am courteous perionnel th-oyghI out your entire journey To make you' Mo, • journey to Rome both meir oroble and enioyab'e. go i by PAA • %  the best way w I Ihe world io travel anywhere ir Me world. Msfce yr-df SUSS IN. cidw'l %  c.' travel sgeat a> ask roar f A* t ;ekei •rhce tor espy "' •*•• iBBStestl (' %  ', *u 1 %  % %  ( Men In top-hat* and morning coats escorted wives dressed as if for Asvol. Fathers in uiufoini slivpherded awe-Insured children Every chair in the vast cathedral was nlled. The great dome echoed with the music played by the scarlet-clad Scots Guards. In fronl of 5.000 congregation sot Princess Alice, whose husband, the Knr) of Alhlone. Is Grand Ma • unions only the Com(er of lne Order. mum t-conirollcd c G I 1 ami A fanfare of trumpets -and then lie. (SI I., rha meeting in the procession started. Earls. Rome marks the eml Of u Inn* eers. knighta, among them past and difficult period of neg-Uiatmn. Governor* General. es-Cabinet and manneuvres by ministers, Secretaries of State, dlfferenl parties to control the Ambassadors. Generals and Ad| union* It will be wortn mirals, dressed in flowing gowns %  .nig to aaa bow much support of brilliant red or royal be France Gels (J. & Arms viously to abide by the nsree.1 of independents, 1 which obtained h( n#w orfnn(ia tion can detain some white cockadad, depending text and to conclude the Treaty lfl seaU i.. last u llo Communist union that on their ssmlority In tha Order, that text were accepted autumn. This party, led by the „„, sponsored the recent political marched by In slow and stalely rk.-s m Italy eav dcade CHERBOURG. May 8 Unloading of the Uidted States freighter "American Clipper, bringing about 1.400 tons Of American arms to France, started here early to-day without inc ( dent. An hour previously 120 dockf's had been taken on for the work. nve C..mmuiiiIt cam IO j* 8U pplic 8 to Austria i Docks labour Omce and proteS ed J Hcm %  gjglll i the Aniencar -* %  '%  • small mcldciit proved that it th.l. ship'} (Russia's reparation claims hv; brilliant Herbert Km us of Salzautumn are an examplei. Tho burg and Victor Ruimann, Is a other Is to produce a new draft direct heir of that ant!-clerical Swiaa Dilemma .**'" ^ %  of an article agreed long ago and pan-German and extreme rightThe problem of reconciling the-*Knights practice what demand thai it be re-discussed wing tradition that has long been SwiUerluiid's (or S w e d e n'* > !" !" : Hc rdpr preaches. At the ___-. • I*"* I" Austrian ,ilitics. Al, „tit.nal neutrality with possiIS'^ w Ji' J e S u i5" W t Comblnet. ready a second Anschluss is being Lie future membership oflhe "S"?*^, ?!*"i P d f' n ** 1 '" h ''' Sometimes M. Znrubin combiii'i • a "*' of. An action group exists "Atlantic community" is one that J/JJ Jl_l Jj_ r „' d ft Stt£ these two methods of charactershnown ua "Organisation bpide, *,„ allll „„ eerfcrdnly be discussed ^ T ^Uo"',^iai^ 9 l^c tic Soviet di^lmnao as in Ihe *JWl ^ Washed to heap dom by the North Atlantic Powen gj*„ %  ,„,„, J Ulllim £* fe*^ case of the depvtles' lut meeting "ntact with, Na c Isin meeting in London this month. Knll(n|( cve „ ,„„ 3^28 Mailer He refusetl to report progress on u '"" ll n ""d recently that a The Swiss, obviomly, would not himself, nodded or bowed nil Soviet-Austrian negotiations in certain DrCanaval. editor of the wlih lo prejudice their neutral courteous appreciation of her reVlenna over payment for relief paper fmlzburgcr Naehnchten, has status by joining a Defence ortpve t •HM the WB1 P"l'l^l-t c. idenee Ki ,niialion luch as the Atlantic Most of the heads m that procargo o: !" w n *__ lha S ' '" ,' s 1'JCt. But they might be willing cession were white Some of I dried peas' >. These bilateral talks. Obentturmfuhrer leading t„ become partners In a purciy Knights had sticks, one u bl. 1. but left witliout any (Q whlcM lhe Western Power-, '"tures of this organisation whk.i, iwlitlcal and economic scheme for eye-cap. Their Squires, who pretroublc. should never have agreed. hsv>hp "l'eges, Is finance'! out of exWessWn OC-operation. They might ceded them, carrying their banAmerican and French Offlcers ^^ hl 1(lln up Iho deputies* Gestapo treasure eheats Mill lylns | n f ac t. be prepared to associate ners, ware their sons or A.D£.'s, were present to receive the mevlm({s fipw November, when hidden in the eaves and lakes < I m the non-mibl.ry aide of an exall youthful compared with the material — including Infantry hp RqssiHll5 promised the Trca-v lhe Salxkammorgul panded Atlantic Pact or in Knightt themselves equipment, small mortan a.id wotM ^ dependent on a satisBut everyone knows that Russ:a loinathlng like the '-Suprame AtThe most moving moment of the factory settlement al Vienna. But is not holding up the Treaty Ju-t laollc Council 1 that U Bidault. c r,mony W8 1 when ono ' Zaiubin would not even discus, because Austrian Nazism Is i->the French Pren.ler, recently p: the matter. Instead, he presented vsYing. Obviously, she VralcortV I poicd. the conference with a new draft it aconvenient excuse for dsMb I of the old agreed article on tieA general opinion, houirded by Neutrality The unloading Is expected last two days. The usual contmtents of police and soldier.' tfuty round the doaka—Reuter $46,000 For Trade Service • Advocate Comspondtm %  KINGSTON The, fagnaka House oi Raprasentalives this week agreed to a vote of $46,050 (W.I.) as this cvlnnyi contribution for the year 19SO-51 to the proposed Ira tier service in Englai'i and Canada, and the headquarters the Regional Economic Committee. The ui**e*ii<>n was ma. i by the PNl'. Opposition that a r^i -ild be made In •:il Committee for the osiabllshlng : a trade service %  -., w,-1 Iv.:;" Mains" Iv : Th< incHnmendation will be %  c %  s n a il Indio-China a> trssn page 1 on move fast." n adjggal trad that the Kuropaan Recovery programme must eno, U sehcdulcd, in 11)52. but that the oold war against Russia should be can led out on the econa political fronts. T>#' Jl'i.OOO.noo worth of military equipment will be provided from the *75.00nnnn fund which baa already been appropriated by tO I'res.'ivi.t Tu. i: ting Asian counuiei in .their resistance to Communist itlofl in the Far East. i The Presnlent is als-. asm %  tre from Congress, as soon foreign Aid Bill m passed. %  |.',l i %  l> '''I I' ^ tional sum of npproxinialely r lo bai Oerrnani from the great and si OoUhard tunneai lbs route i" Italy But M. Kebelt, head of the Swiss depaitent nt l>efence. recently sn.uim:d that the plan of retin [ Ul the mountains has been abanexeept in the last extremity — in favour of a more .idle an 1 mobile defence In any case, Switzerland knows II Mild I. i'< r agilnst I at I %  .|erior enemy. All this lias made the BwfcH less kit-T\ on their isolation, mo" ..ixiom for their security They would probaHv welcome economh!>nka with the West t-rfay. Som< ghl nsMsn's Funeral March thundered from tha Organ. Many eyes were wet. When the music died away, the banner-bearers, who had dipped their flags in salute, returned to their places "Let silence l)e Cepl for a space ere wc fait to prayer,.' said the Prelate of the Order. Bishop Furse The whole service was rondurtcd In this key of great, yet simple dignity roues and that secret i were being taken tu rcIhe Austrian Army. Pravda dechn. had yet been rew-lved Soviet note on Trieste hi unthn*i western G,.v. nmeni on April 20. %  Hy evading on ans\. u< ft charges expos.ll IT* tin note," Id. "the U ci arm at bave intsreet In pieseiAiiig the prefer .^late of atlaii Keuter af*o#tht 3tntii IMtWHTl.XT ^ e hove a Fine assortment of reasonably priced COUGH LOZENGES For coughs ,co/ds A sore throats EVENING DRESSES EVENING BAGS NEW LADIES' HATS (prettily trimmed with flowers, feathers or berries) Powder Compacts (very pretty assortment) LADIES SQUARES pure silk, ninon. georgette Special Feature 51 Gauge NYLON Stockings • 1.88 |nr pair THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad Street VELY SPUXS In Orchid, Blue. Old Gold, White ,.. $1 08 i*r yd. El-SIIUNCJ m White, ClrJ, • Blue 1.01 ptr yd. While. Pink, Oold, 14-ach f$ SI 20 per yd. TON I'lilNTS. n.'JIKTTES, 1AMUH1CS, lllllSN MIOI". Smoke To Your Hearts Delight wa have a new stock of PIPES — Incladlnc — •CUFTON." BRIAR. MAVFAIR AM) I M Klin V — klw — FOUR HQI'ARI;, CAFHTAN, 1XH1 C'ABIN. • 1 ASMf. 1.01 I. BLOCK COLLINS' DRUG STORES 5t Keprated Protests LONDON. May B Britain Ims repeatedly protest* t Argenlif.a l.i not reofwir. t parmlu to live abroad to bv eltlxeim reeeivins; pensions from J tluin have iHttome strong adthe Argenline railwav tnmpanienerenU of European Union • p *?]' ,n *r nl .V % ,f>1 '' ,od ". y Strasbouig. On lhe oilier hami. Mr. Cyril Osbourne. Conservu KING PHUMIWION mm U vaar-old Princess Slrikit Kl'yakara: A re-en! picture of King I'humiphon and his bride prti. < sinkit Krttsakara, wh(. %  pie, private .eremc y ,n the Grand Palace of Bmutkok. Main 00 April 28 a, daughter of the Thai Ambassador to London, wort .. U i tyaa drew, wiln n. vsU; the King Sti.t. Uniform. The nony necessary In Thailand Is the signing of the Civil Idjintiibefore witnesses. Only members of the Royal Family. state, leaders of foreign diplomatic missions and their attended. Photographs were forbidden by order of the King. Other ceremonies afterwards include tha pouring of purlflcauon water by members of the Royal r % %  hands of the bride and groom The ceremonies are simple—but they inaugural* nine da** of celebration* for the subjects of Thailand The King Is espected to name his eonnort "Queen of the Realm'giving Thailancl tier first %  reigning Queen for seventeen years — (Express. the thought of entering the Cold War by Joining a defensive pavt with the Western Powers is •mathvina to them, us it is to th<* Swedes Uneasily, lhe Swim .-itinue to be neuti.il The L'nuuiet Dead A book de had take-prisoner in their inv.iion of the TELEHDIST Hydraulii Tipping fcer PracUlon built, an4 *•• l|n~l t minimi.. •trmln on ikuili, TIWNM Hrdrwllc T\pping Gaar can bflttdealmoM any typ ol •hort or long iil m l B R M ahkla. tpMdr tipping li controllad fram tha drlvar'i cab and Cha body can bo f lail" or loworod and hoM a. any loar m adlo t o aooHlon. All TaUholot nil | n n i b) g uarontaad far twalva i nu n tl al. Hil I... full lii-LiiK I nun lhe Sole lajenls fur ll.ii II.IJMS DOWniltiG ESTATES AND TRADING Eo., Ltd. Rav Slmtt.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE QcUtlb Calling %  i H .N I! I IKF. iv by I Hubill Inson (0 -^JJiuiiaii an. then b gomg on to Lond.-n lot the Sugar I LadyRancc Sends Greeting* L ADY RANCE. witc of the Goveinoi of Trinidad, who presented the Prize* al the Trinidad PoljCf Athletic Snorts on Saturday* had a special word with Harold Archer. Eric Denny and Albert Blerui.an. members of lfca Barb-ilos. Police Force, when she heard thai they were from Barbados. She asked them to convey her greetings to the people of Barbados when they returned. They arrived from Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.. alter successfully competing in these sports. Archer came third in UM hundred yards, which was done In nine and nine tenth seconds; Dennv. who came second in the quarter mile was beaten by Prince, the Trinidad quarter mile champ. Blenman, unfortun pulled a muscle in the hundred yards. Their relay team came second In the Relay Race. Col R. T Michehn. Commissioner of Police who was in Trinidad on a short visit also returned yesterday, and he told Carib that he expected that some members of the Trinidad Police Forewould be coming here later this month to compete in the Barbados Police Sports Saturday Night N 'HIE Pint, iii between the dances and Judging from the applause he had an appreciative audience who enjoy ed his playing very much indeed Mrs Wilfred Horner. the lady with the lovely voice sang again and was even better than she was on Wednesday. There was an Impromptu number ... a cnap who *ang and he v good. I did not get his name, but understand he in with TCA in Canada and is here on hi.lid.iv staving at Cacrabank The surprise feature at the bar waRlondinl and Clifton, the two Wbafdl of Magic who made things disappear much to the 'delight of everyone Among the familiar faces seen w. re. Col. and Mrs Vidmer. Mr. ani Mrs. Jim O'Ncil Mr. and Mrs. 3>ll Musgrave Mr. ami Mrs Dan Miikell entertained a party for dinner which Included Yfr and Mrs. Don Clairmont and Mrs. Brenda Wilson Mr. an.) TUESDAY, MAY *, !• Children's Corner Rupert and the Dragon Pills—34 9 Love In Bloom ... WHAtfcVER may be the foolishness and a lot at curiosity harsher follnn that life may de—Bernard sl.au.clop, there ii no one, howevtr PERHAPS all early love aflalri i Minus or constrained he may oujht to be strangled or drowned. Ktuwles who anon that* honey"become, whose brow don not like so man, blind *>> 1 '" pensive at the memory of rWfW, 1" n*ppily prt dr.gon gori 10 Rupffi ind wtyi mk himilif led tad wni iwjy. "If i* crr 111 h..r 1 wen th* Mia. ii|> now it mj return Ivoni* Ir would be untvix for us to try to paisusdr ti'igon io (•Try you jgain." "mm quietly. I know. Then k jnother wiy to tend you *n mot* quickly ihin by dragon." Hr uHt Rupert to tie up the pet drisor 4-id ihtn if.n1, ih jy uMil nM wnoking chimni pptai. bat frame. From him to her it resolution to do their duty to coursed, and back from her to each other, with constancy, fortllum. Forward and back love's tude. and perseverance: each electric messenger rushed from always for the other's sake. moon were there, also Mr. Peter gr REALLY Thin situation is enough to make a cat laughvho have tu-vcr seen g laughing cat—here Is one. —London frprr.ii Serrice. Has Eatate In St. Vincent W ING COMMANDER ROT \fl frith, an Enflltshman. who %  *** has houghtisn Estate in St. Vlnbad. Leaving On Thuraday CLIFFORD INN1SS. who baa been holidaying in Bar> since January 2 is leaving cent Ta'^n'Itarbad^Tiw'about two for England on the -QoiflfJB ^ g ye ars recently accepted Old Harriionian M R. L L. SHOREY an old Harrlsoiuun who has bee.i attached lo the staff of the Antigua Grammar School for the weeks and will then l-e rcturnimi there lie Is staying "' Cacrnbank Engaged •"TM1K engagement was anal, nounced on Saturday night at a pajLy .given al the home of Mr. Gordoar Harrison b a lw a n Mr. John Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harcourt Wilson of Collymon secondary school fles ana Mr. David Rcid. \h and Mrs. Joe Goddanl, Mr. and MJ i: O O'Neal. Mr A Yearwood. and Mr. and Mm. Uilo Smith and Miss Pauline Manning. Mr. and Mrs. Horner were on a party with Mr and Mr from McKenile 0 to England Barbados on by the "Misr" Bruce 1'airaudei First Love.— Disraeli. BE OUR experience in particulars what II may. no man ever forgot the visitations of that power to his heart and brain .hi.li created all things new nothing half to meet in young dream There', life At love) — Thorn Warning THERE ARE many tfbfl ; IR1 which was the dawn in him of from utter Indigence of thought. music, poetry, and art; which captivated by the playfulness of made the face of nature radiant yuuth. as if a kitten were never with purple light, the morning to be a cat.—Landor. A RHIVING Thursday Thursday en route lo Tanganyika poi ,tj, He ha* been In the Legal DepartTrinidad where he started work British Guiana's opening batsman ment of the Tanganyika!! Oovon 7lh April. While at the Gramwho is-on his way to England to the 'night' varied enchant ments.—Emerson. Young Love FIRST LOVE is ->-0y a li 4 HOSSWOHII •rrnment he since August 1M7 School Mr. Shorey gained his study accountancy. He left B.C. I now .chiming for another Higher Certificate with exemption by the "Lady Nelson" and Is now or three years from intermediate and now in Trinidad, awaiting the nrrlvnl TV I ;..Ir...J. working for his degree. He filled of the "Mlsr". IO Live in t-anaaa l|w ^,1^ w hich was vacated While In England, Bruce hope'. sii THMV SYI*.TFH ..tr> <>l y Mr. Mosley and taught Maths to play a bit of cricket and see M.I and ItaTTjl Folter """unhout. He was .!. Game, the majority of the West Indies Rock and Mis. Blta rUrrison. ,e„ Barbado. on Sunday night by "fttila belore le.vlne Mr '"""' daunhler ol Mr and Mrs. Gordon he ..^a, No ,„„~ tor MontrM | o h „„^ y n „ISne„, „2 Gt V,. Harrison John Is on the staff ot „,, e c he will visit hi. brother ZSTIMZFSSTZEJSS. Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ud. j„ h n. before golne. on to Toronl,%  M" For U.S. Holiday G&skin In England A'here he plans lo settle. Tony I: a keen amoleur boxer and %  InlpiTsted in several forms of M R. CBCIL BHOV.'NE has )usl tfor \ returned from the round trip to British Guiana via TrlnlGood Soil "wH^G^rtl w-js&sr^ssr* S&^rlx inproKrew Leslie it will be reintereated in our locally grown "*g*" ^SKSJP2&S memhered represented B.G., Ul -wect potatoes and yams and said Hulchinson. The Bride who WM the Barbados B.G., tournament .hat BaTbado. soil was very good g.ven away by her father made a plnved earlier this year In Bo.indeed beautiful picture \n_ her.^— %  bados. Andv Mc W..U. he said wbite lace off the shoulder was acting skipper of the D-C.C They were here for one week three quarter gatherer as Berkeley GnVkin Ihe present staying t the Paradise Beach studded with pearl sequins. Captain is in England. Club. K EV. G. V. E. HAZLEWOOD. Precentor of the Cathedral ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL Staff, was a passenger by B.W.I.A., was most attractively deon Sunday for inicrto Rico lneorated on Saturday afternoon, transit for the USA., where he when Miss Cynthia Richarus will spend about four months' daughter of Mr. Ernest Richards holiday In California. He was accompanied by his sister Miss Z Hail owood. r i %  r r • J f r i i -p" r 1 a l IS i 1" 1 %  X' 1 |. I •..mum in a way to apoU •Writ T A Youu see ne's in tha isdya war. 1. B. A mount u> a robot. . %  IU n-ien %  IMDI U habitual u> m Collars and Ties O* UlUrl s NE ITE.M bothering the West Indian cricketers far more than the variable English weather Is th? necessity for wearing a collar and tie at most times Y ur'invfio throughout the day. For Alan Rae, ho has been over there for three pan, the formality has now beveil was of white tulle, held In '"/ m %  custom. But for lanky place with white orchids, and she |Unes Johnson from Jamalr-.i it carried %  spray of white orchids *\ ? formality he could weU dp ,„ hex hand* *•"<• "Bf h "^ I "rely TIHtwo Bridesmaids were Miss bother to wear even a coat, unless I -.in.i and Miss Ha ret Richards. I happen lobe taking my wife to ra.% with a %  ud -hap* to dlrnci 'rum inn apae. . K-ialm rrnm mrnu l ran lit) rtl '-til.y Down that m brion pou a " %  "i.uii-in. 15. 4) No UM wtuina. v wioie it. IM Uoia un %  nrrtcn ol <*.\u r am lruii-i.irt. ill n DM •. id** un. % %  u.nic ren dope ivi With nail a chain Looking Bark ( played unfh poti 'mid cmt-slipt blouHng, When I war six and pou u'eee When norlands u>eainng. flatafaTballs Ihrowlno. Were pleasurej mon lo please no more. But thouph flrsf lore's impassioned blindness Has passed au'ai/ In colder iighi. I still have rhouahii o/ pou with kindnes*. And shall do, 'lid our last goodniuhf Peacock. Electric ALL AT once an alarming delicious shudder went through heart to heart, knocking at each, nil it surged tumultuously against the bars of its prison, crying out for its mate. They stood trembling in unison, a lovely couple under these fair heavens of the morning.—Meredith. Reflection THEN WE gradually fell to considering how young they were. .nd how therc__u}ust be a lapse of several years before this early —Dickens. Ideal My first, last lot>e, the idol of my youth. The darling of my manhood, and. alaaf Now Ihe mosf bleared memory o/ mine ape. —Tennyson. WHAT IS a first love worth, except to prepare for a aecond? could come to anything, and What docs the second love bring? how it could come to happiness Only regret for the flrst only If it were real and lasting. —John Hay. and inspired them with a steady —London Erpress Sernict. PLAZA TO-DAY (only) 5&8.30p.m ;3r srr ;1N0UR TIMF Wed IS — Thurs 11 — 5 and S 30 p.m Warner'a Most Exciting Double-Bill Humphrey Bowart—Aan Sheridan Willie Beat la li ALL CAME TRUE" and 'HIDDEN HAND GLOBE STARTS IRIDAY MASON Jean Ik* BENNETT AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (M*mb*r. Only) TO-NltlHT • M.AIIMI s PAUL HENRI %  • Sow" GLADYS COOPER VOYAGER" r lli.aj.n. Pl-out} the Bride's sister*. Their gr embossed heer georgett. were oh* Ihe shoulder with full skirts. Their headdresses were horseshoes of pink rose-buds. worn at the back of their head, and they held In place their pink veils. The Bestman was Mr. Arthur Pelrce tho 'Groom's brother and the ushers were Mr. Torrence Richards, who came up from Trinidad especially for the wedding and returned yesterday the pictures'* he said. "But over here I have to wear a tie and a coat nearly all the time and I find it very hard to relax." 7 I-KM-rt, hi i wl.*r* %  •rrcoat. inuirl lr*.a oat I With Barclays H.O. M'\ Don't f F YOU, like Carib. are a mem ber of the Barbados Arts and Crafts Society's "Life Classes'' which open to-day; don't A to their old headquarters in Pingraduate of Mc dill fold Street as they have now nd obtained her Masmoved to the "atti. C. OREOG, u Jamaican attached to Ihe Head Cilice ul Barclays Bank in London arrived here on Saturday moining with his Canadian born wife. Mrs. Cregg Is ratty KHUH BOOM EXTRA "OUT WEST" afternoon. Mr Ivor Corbln and ** Degree in Philosophy In 194ft Quw .'s Park Hou> of the MR. l.n"an who Uvc* on ye I "Rged path near Pwllfwlllng. but and sipping a Ss. sherry-glass of flsgH Kl*S^gt^r % S"T|f endetl up In a puddle. Said a vishydrolised beer-type, the inqulrtKic irtoi <->* nni tn-lna a townee ttOT. "To anyone Igiuirant of this ing drirkcr will be able to hear Sev '?",^nlW X" into ES" n>rL the .iht of a „rown man on all about Hllke and Strinaettl _. * IT .a a ..11 *.*.*-* T HE shipping of "a complete old English inn" across the Atlantic probably "proves, if proof were needed." Everything is going"Oak beams, thatched walls (sic) and pewter." Also, I hope, three or four old whiskered gaffers of the type used in films and broadcasts to repreirtOtJl'Oir:— Here'?, lion to work M: •sYOiiAAII I* L 0 IS t. FELLOW i *in.).ly stands for nnoihnr In this example A is used time Li. X for the two Ol etc. Single letters, apeslit* Icpjtth and formation of the words sre all hints, iCl day the co-le letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation NGCYE RSCDE NGCD IGBT'YIltD "JPIB LCY — NISEJRSD. _.-.—.-• Coptwquole; THE SWAIN DID WOO: SHE WAS N 7. ( ^.. T5LUmiNO FAS 'ON. NAYED HIM TWICE1 %  lii.Ir.rtBi. ^ HARD TIMES WITH BACKACHE Ofial dat t ahiggae Uatoy aclaae T IPB IS NOT so good when voq ** an troubled with backache, rheumatic palm, stiff, aching musdea and joint*, lusabago ot "**y unnaiy disorders due to Uuggiih kidney action. Why put up with pain and discomfort when you might get happy relief by iskiogDosn'. Backjche Kidney Pill*. They ittmulare Sflfl cleanse sluggish kidney, and sa help than to rid the blood nf excess uric add and other impuntica wruch otherwise might collect a the iytem and cause dmreia. I Joan'i Pills have helped many ihousandi j Wt them help vou, Ji-'-DOAN'S-.i. A Book of the moment NEVILLE CARDUS SECOND INNINGS on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY lish aongs. If they are snipped " 'ours, pushing hla nose aboii* %  with the Inn. they will probably in a dirty puddle would seem ritake with them a script of their diculous." I suppose It would. parts. Vaarmer Oollvs, 'e do za^ craaps be wunnerful volne. . Dang ol if oi ever raw voincr, mebbe. . Aa, ao ol say. Tom, . Aa. . Now. "Joan to the Maypole," please. All take your places Jltfie RoaAprfKH-iVrr Comt'8 lo Grief •Ihv flfM Jolly ChvmiHln 1 B EER being (a) ludicrously expensive, lb) of disgu.siniRli bad quality, the niminy Ud nuliK -noddies hav !>ccn Irving to attract custom by designing exquisite public houses. I suppose it is poetic justice that Tim*'* Alvhvmy tVucsllon and a>isu'rr are the tavir to me. Who plimpse betu'Cen Ihe sjB*r's prison bars iny-"pimimes Th( ., p tranquil ro rs reflected in ihe sea, I I IV1E WOSHEBBOCKER. chalthe foul beer of today should be lengv This tea reflected i stars. of Evani the Hearse in gold i pis I that looks like a (Mrs. H. T. Welshman.) iOkcdrJt&ck THE PERFECT FLOOR COVERING ^LANCASTREUM" 72 1.52 PER m INS WIDE EVANS AND WHITFIELDS QuickRelid mom smrnr. irvirr HeadCokb! When your nose Is "stopped'up" by a head-cold or catarrh, get fast relief with Va-rro-nol I A few drops up each nostril dears away stuffiness, esses mgagBaVaV breaihin,. ;hnnk, WlCRS swollen merr.btanei, soothes irritation. Try III VATRONOL WEDDING GIFT SUGGESTIONS E P N. S SETS. 1'astrv Forks (6); Tea Spoons (6) with Sugar Spoon. Grape Fruit Spoons (6) with Knife. Fruit Sets (8 Spoons and Server). Butter Dishes, farving Sets (2 und 3 pcs.) E P H 8. Al. Spoons, Knives, Forks. ELECTRIC APPLIANCES. Irons. Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc. COFFEE PERCOLATORS. PHOENIX OVEN WARE. CONOOLECH SQt'ARES. THERMOS Jl'GS (Wide moutha). KITCHEN SCALES. WHITE ENAMELLED HATER COOLERS BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. IIOYAI. Worlhings TO-DAV .1 %  > S.S1 f.m MOM. prraenls I %  m raarr MI SKETSIBS SUtriiS : IsSn* TUBNEH G..* KBI-I V vi. itrruN. VMceni emcF EHIIMIU: To-day S S S M arxl Con' ROXV *VM no-v sal %  roai MAin" OLY.MPH' %  a %  n 4 G M Doubl* Ipvneer TttACV 1 '' — la — in \*v u* ~>\ THI UHH N t I MlGLOBE To-day 5 & 8.30 and continuing MATINEE To-morrow Van Johnson, Deniso Darcel & John Hodiak "BATTLEGROUND" It's the l!o-t War Film yn. CARNIVAL & CALYPSO Wednesday & Thursday by The Giants ol Trinidad's Carnival. (1) The Mighty Tiger (Radio Star) (2) Small Island Pride (T'dad's Favourite) (3) Lord Viking (New Sensation) Come and see the CALYPSONIANS in CARNIVAL COSTUMES and a special CALYPSO PLAY •The Voodoo Rites" No Midgets — GIANTS ALL IT'S THE REAL McCOY YOU CAN ALWAYS COUNT ON BERGER QUAUMTY PAiNTS THERE'S A PAINT FOR EVERY PURPOSE DUSSF.AL—The ideal Wall Primer. MATROII.—The Oilbound Water Paint for a velvet finish on Walls. PF.RQl'lTK—The Gloss White with an Enamel Finish. LAST1KON—In Dark Stone. Light Stone and Permanent Green. One of the best Paints for Outside Work. PROMEl'M—A Highgrade Aluminum Paint. — AT — PL A NT A TtONS L TO.



PAGE 1

PACK SIT TIIF RKRBADOK UVO< ATE Tl'F.SOAY. MAV S. 19341 QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME Prunaa t.-.-f fUinlna par lb. .. Currant, par lb Tim TWMMW Tcanato Julea r ruil Salad SilAIII & SAMPSON LTD. llaa applied will bring IKSTANT I::;LU;K |n (OIGUS-CHEKT COLIIS-SORETHBOAT and ail kind, of MI-SriLAR ACHES and PAIN* Ml'STi ROLE relievos congestion swiftly and e'Ve.'iv.l Vou ahould never be without a jar o( ML'KTEROLE in tht house. If* "Ml'STEROLE" for both ndult* ami children RETAIL PRICE: 2 6 A JAR. Obtainable at . j Messrs Booker's XBDOS, Drug Stores Ltd. Broad Street And at id Alpha Pharmacy. Hastings. ALL DK! (, STORES. -,^^^V,V-'-^'-^<.-^AW'^*t<.ttW*|-r, al oiib nrh f. rvaamMM| M.J.Ib( l...l,r I ,„| v.iH,f.,.t ,r.| BBtmaJ %  imthta wNbtwlartarn. bmsasj. Lsfti ISBSSfl i. ill. u^nul aaajrnL \ „,„„. tmmi urn. or* availabb-. I ft ... afc | i H ,„•) u.fofm.lion. (trrl erOrW CatiM left or '1 r..a "cr^a-d ^rliTl


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EA8SQCQMI_QSOCIZ INGEST_TIME 2011-11-08T18:18:47Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02179
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES





PAGE 1

1 PACI: nr.MT THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE NEW "PROPHETS' • from page 4 him, said the killers. And the killers were mainly educated men of >onte standing. WHY TRET HAH SI til HEADWAY It is not difficult to understand why the "prophets" can make *ueh headway elsewhere tn Africa Even wjch doctors are be(tnrdnfl to >'sc a craftv flavouring uf Chnsti.mity io keep abreast of the times Experienced district officers and missionaries are alarmed at the trend of events in Africa. They do not laugh at the new "prophets." Why should they—when any TUESDAY. MAY X 193H one of them >^&4 e been in the shoes of the three offiHP who were murdered m Kenya the othJFday? The plain Uci IK that tne African, emerging from his primitive tribal past, is losing trust in the faith we taught him How else could it be—when he aftoi resumption. Tlie ,"iifor 1 in ware aeored b* Wood. lin I ided in two, and lUrprr. P.rkwith Kuvrrs .0.11"i-n divided be tween Tavliir. their iasb-le I'll and Wllkea at ..-,,!. %  rlahl. Touch Off WORCESTER Mav 8. 1> COKDmONS ideal fat MONT but mos't uneomlorUblt (01 Ofichrt, the West Indies cricket LOUTing team and Worcestershire made a praiseworthy attempt here load! ) bo provide enlertuinment for 500 to 600 people who d until a start on the second day of the match could l, late in the afternoon. Only 65 minute* play was po*I iI %  I€ %  before further rain xloppea play for the day but in thai tune the West Indies who had scored :M7 runs for 4 wirket* on Saturday ddid X2 runs to their over-nltt>r %  euro without further loss and at in BUM of play they were 24?* tot four Miekets. Heavy rain In the night and Jamaica Selects Team For Bisley showers up to S o'clock left the Last of the four Wen Indian oul fl e id saturated, and the bowlla Mint ihclr represencrs iimroaehes were •> frtusv that on HiBritish West Indies | t t> & Wvatt. Worcestershire'* nifle Team for Bisley this year is Cautuui. did not call upon hi* one, Empire took the to,.eh off with „ j.m-J* ma A oeiaUon i^le when ul Pickwick-nov*-rs defend'— %  • --> ~—• '•• — Neil Franklin. Stoke Cits and SSmSjTm^' eft rt35 "'rough their first round matehe. ijmiliet on their way to Bogota, Colombia, it was learned today They are U> take up a couchin* appointment with the Santa Fr. Football Club there. Club over the week-end, when Colin Mayley and J. R. Rodger eliminated the defending cup holdcn Ken Huntc andlHrk Vldmer. 4 and 3; Mlckay Challenor d Will Atkinson conquered RonBoth players neently ked n(c Inm51 Bnd w H Qrannum, permission of the Stoke dtr-n8 jtnd 4 Bnd rj^., Klevan and .its to make the trip Consent p wcy Goocllna deflated P. D. Mc.vas given to Mount ford, bul ,>ernmn and Bryan Wybrew In a Franklin was Informed that the -hnllinit h;ittle that went three exliroctori had no objection if hi lra holm ouiVI obtain ihe consent f ihi Qne other match was played. Football Association. hut D.ivid Lucfc Bnstth and Ian Siib-equontly Fiaiikiin MMd Niblock liimrwd alt square with the Pnotball Asauumlloti not U> Shirley Atwell and Eric Atkinson 1 unslder him for England" ionand the outcome of the utruggle nnental tour this month and the was postponed until later in the World Cup finals in wMch Engwe-ek. The Ofth nrst-round match bind are taking part in 1*1 ween Edward Pelrle und Don llraril later this summer He Clairmonte ajalnH Jack ggjan % % % % %  t %  aid, at the lime, that nil Jim O'Neal also will be played on reasons were purely persona!, 01 before Thursday, by which *nd added in an interview "Ft ume all lirsl-round matches must is true lhat I have received an le completed Three other pairs, jffer from on American *ourr. which swelled the original entry to undertake u coaching engage'o twenty-elx players, drew flrstment. but nothing was beint round oyoa and will not have to settled in 'hat direction and that *> '"'<• r "'' ''! next Saturlias nothing to do with my attl'>' %  .... lude lowairls the Kio trip" — Kxciting Match — Knew Nothing ,n th <" m ' exciting match of Neither Walter Wintcrbotlom ,he w #e V e,,d J h f KfWSSlSP 1 entuall) which anncunced its team of gOVgfl f (i, r ied aoulhern goal. Plexwick-Roveri LDjj gNk ^^ „,,, were removed Tron was flr.t oil iha mark >IH an o. E Wil di ogt rr who will bo „ H Ull( h duriri€ Ih nftemooi attack which iientlv got thrm ,1 payln| OH second visit to Bisley. ^nd the enptains decided that if m a goal Dennis Atkinson, cm the Wtf selected captain, and other mQrc ra | n fell play would cornleft win*, kicked %  corner |ut II I %  mOW "•• K I) IH-Casseres. mtllcc al 16.IS hour. British SumEmpire backs cleared. ea-captaln, Sgt. W S S.mgster. mPr Tlnv Five minutes later Harper on ;''"*V .. o *"" so "'JP„ Crid Though the ball must have fel Empire's left wing received a "",£,.* '"^' ""d C Barton, nke piece of wet soap. HoworU long pass from Symmonds al "7 t "** r ^ w "'' !" vmling Hi-,|,.f|.„imt HtK | Jackson (off-spin right half. Ho beai Frir Atkinson. >JJ r '"J^.^,"^, 1 T r ,d ^'"f nrr kept a good length, ever the Rovers' bark and then -hot ":' ; .' '' ' f ,"":''" though Ihey could not peg doi out the reaches of Mill, the Rover 1 !" rf, 7 1,!: W W kotl mt Krn Tl Mlr f' L cuidodian. to open the account ,,;, J l ,r m Ummica "" Who both moved freely to hi for hi. team. |,c„,rsr,itnt,ves of the four colPJT m^^ffiST wMJ it to be stoppeil for the day. Wnlcott and Trestrail tool; theii scores to 46 and 45 rr*peclivel> cleared Iwforr the wards coald rearh lb* ball. Kicked Wide En The Wl t Indies team will be 1 of .1 personnel of eight under Captain Rol 111 ViiMiin < 1 iMnidad, who hai boan nleetod Ce4nmBn4ant al UV Sin-in-,,'. HI li\l 1 IMl III I..4I.. Slnil.. n . it n.,'. %  .. a MI*S lliyhl'. ^ C AIH-..* A C M. Tligmpm V mi IIK. ton wnen Dl %  • rW UM ^ )|u bail from -. kick out. He quickly v,,,,,,!! passed to T.rylor. who although unmarked, kicked wide of the Drayton next had a try at the Clllh Pri'lllicrC Rovei> goal alter receiving a pass from Taylor. He ran down the 'IVnnioi Tlilirilltltli'iil light wine and took I ..m Mim %  %  •" %  l.OlirilUlUt III •hut which went high over the T||B )(1 1UU tourillim( n ot |hc cross bar. . Pieuueie Tennis Club opened al Empire %  cored their %  eeond uoal ih.. Ilvthe) (bounds u-Mn.i.a. aim about eight minutoa before hall conlinuta throughout the week. time. Alleyne kicked tin Mil \,-. ,, ; ,. M dL oalw-i'i~ from mM-fleld Hill „ IMII.S -is..ii fined to gulber and W00.I. who v '-, ', {"Jf* l —' Ml **" %  Was boring through, headed into V"*.". ,i "" •• ••• **. A. 1 Moon the nets. Ran Through A few mlnuU-s later Kennrth Taylor ran throu.h Ihr Empire defence and betit KobinMiii with a lew shot te open the score for P*rk wlr k Rovers. Roth learns baB*fl Otara tinrain came do w 1 -m iNNiwoa A III.. V.rtioM l> Jeilklni I !Mi>llm*rer C Ksoon •> rTK. — F Worrell c YsrnoU b Jar' ?C TiVTAl .(..4 %  !1 1 for IS. a of ITS. —Reatfi B.K.IA e'lXTVHKS TO-OAT'S HXTiais <:. %  >.-; %  Ws.eB SpotU flu* •• Bl l !" *rrt. e Empl'i' goul urea and passed Croney. Croney was off balance and missed the goal by a few The Weather TODAY Sun Risen: 5 4* a.as Sun SeU: 6 II p.m Moon (Maw) May 14 Lighting: 7.11*1 pm. High Water: 10 il am YESTERDAY Rainfall (todrlngtan) M lna. I'utal ii" manlli lo yesterday .as inTrmperalure (Max.) S4.S* F Temperalure tMln ) 73.0* f Wind Dlrrrllon (9 a,m.) E 13 p.m ) E by N Wind Velocity Imiles per hour. % Itirunxier t. I m I -1 WN (3 p.m ) Z9 MS IT. M k„^ Vnnhin, S, "i&," 0, |h; ••.'' • ^ tf"" • trip. Mr. Winter bottom lneeithe combination proved almost /as learned that Franklin had unlx'.'itabli*. In spite ut a live on lorcd his furniture. It is alsn the slum second hole the' CO Ni I understood lhat MoUhlford ic the Urst nine In one over p:ir ently made arrangements to sr-ll llgures to turn four up. a lead ar-flvc as they got a stroke there, giving them a birdie pirll merchants for whom Nell ~*ranklin has been a ve since last Sept> maware of hi. intentions to MVC for South America Sir Stanley Rous, .ecrrtury of he rVinthoM Assosation nw he %ould intike no statement il .resent -The matter will prohfioy^'Uwoi four holes two un% be dealt w.th by the F.Kit,,,., np lh npd h % all A.sociatlon'8 tnlern.ilional winning advantage ornrniltee he said. will Atkinson, long driving and The Stoke club chairman. Challenor'.* accurate put tine rweat H Booth, also said that it was (hem home easily against Ronnie i complete surprise when news | n nn and W H Urannum. Luclcf the departure came, 'Oiough Smith .nd Ntblock were all square permission wa. given to Houn*with four holes to play against oid, and conditional permission Atwell and Eric Atkinson, but in Fr.mklin. subject to the conspiu> u ( some very fine golf bv ient of the Football Association" Lucie-Smith they were unable to %  added. — Rruler do better than halve the last four %  %  holes and the match ended In a draw, necoasltnling a play-off. II.H.I Radio ProgramMi' Cli TUCSDAV. M J ^ is Mw>. 7 10 %  ran) apaa kt ag l\imi"cnli" %  1. a is 11. •Io.11; II is p in x,w. AaaajrM ra.stB rii. u.u ih Tune. 1 00 p m Aaolph m eta*.. jo IS SpvaMM. 1 p m. Voic. n. SO. pm C&snllu; T M u T.ll u pm ... Wn til W 1 v-. W..iti-1-r.lur. %  hr-jpam IV, %  IWIIM. K, !" aJ *i+ ban.ii. i ngpm Th. ni Home Hcwi Horn lo ** ( -.ln.i 1. n- J10 Nr*< •aiih: •. IHmi 1000 p.m. The Newi Kn.m the gdllmiaU. 1.11 pi .'•Muiri ol Kicha'il Hmi'i'. Report tTim fir. lain. 1100 Th % They'll Do It Every Time S0METHIN6 LIKE THIS f SENTLEIAEN.WE ARE 'iNPy THE / NQEED FORTUNATE N TQATrMASTER WAVING AS OUR GUEST STARTS OUT / SPEAKER THAT FAMOUS / ARTIST, AUTHOR, 6KS-6AME ( HUNTER AMD NOTARV \ PUBUC--PR.PeTTlGREW,' Jl F.PIFFLS-WHO WILL \ y^\ 6IVE US A FIRSTHAND gjjjpgrrj V. ACCOUNT OF TRIBAL ._— By Jimmy Hado ^ HAtF-HOOR 1 LATER—THE I GUEST HASWT I SAD A IMDRD ygT-THERES NONE LEFT... '•MT WAS OR.mFFLK *rtO FIRST INTRODUCED THE OPERA HAT IN HAREMAViA "9 MAPI THH NATV % N TTVU CONSCIOUS JCTOR WAS TELLING *c THAT THE P80PLE v THIERE WORSHIP THE \ WATERMELON AND HE TOLD ME THIS STOW" / ^ WHICH I NOW PASS V AU3N6 TO >OU 9 ^/ M? A GRAND MM TO-NIGHT, My 9th fsraeiasBj Popular Orrnewi U-ltUii QBMTS gfa ii LAnlSB l/n IICVKMIIIMFWTS 'N HAI*. N.B Tlie lv> !>!> %  will pui C" "" *• *" a*,t~i n Shootine Season will *un lo And JOHNHOV* MTATIONERi A M \i:nu \ If I Slocked with I IM)I BLF IMKiiii SHOT GINS. i:i II Vi IM, SHOT (.INS and CAa.TaiDT.EH si S5 per IM( AHH A II II \ I. E BARK BASKETS Wt have an oxtensive range of ihese mom Useful Items in our HOME PRODUCTS DRPARTMENT l^.caBy Sl'IT CASES MARKET . SHOPPING SHOP FOK :SPUNS GEORGETTES CREPE DE CHINE TAFETTAS JERSEYS SHANTUNGS LINENS ETC. ETC. ETC. AT THAW'S Pr. Km. Henry & Swan Streets The Food of TODAY provides the strength for TOMORROW *:i.i:n Tie. miH Ml.. ! %  -.. :2c. 84r. —*1.ZS: Sl.liX IIASKETS FOR SPtlCIA', OCCASIONS. A wide As-sorlmcnl beautifully decorated witli local . .|.'.Mi:ri. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD 10. II. 12 8. I? BROAD STREET MOTHER'S DAY SUNDAY, MAY 14TH mi HI is xonoin LIKE MOM: A SURE WAY TO PLEASE GIVE HER A PAIR OF SHOES From : The Shops where your money goes farther. %  or ro, .TO SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD Branches: VAN ST. — BROAD ST. — SIM ICMTSTIiHA %  '•* ran Supplp/ .,„,„ Stint • PORTLAND CEMENT In H In. Bait a 4*0 Ih. Drums I I IIKIK RITI. RAPIDHAKDENING CEMENT hi 111 lb. Drum* • FLOOR TILES in various Caloara and Sl.r. • ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS far r>lllnr. and rartltlon. • GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS llliM Mine • ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS . 7. >, , 1* ft 2 aauir EVERITE 4" SOIL PIPE & FITTINGS 1. 8. 4. J. t II. lenrthi WILKINSON & mm CO., LTD. Phone 12C7. \1 \it that's why children should be given a daily supply of J O R ENRICHED BREAD with every meal Order now from . GODDARDS J & R BAKERIES Fly To GUADELOUPE EVERY Mfr& AND &*# >•* west I-owrr Rroad St lill('_i'lon II. Bar bat! o. wm



PAGE 1

T %  r H d M v. Ma; !. I't-,t. #uucate INDO-CHINA WILL, GET $15,000,0 Prl FIVE Xf.XTS •41 3 5.. KING AND QUEEN WILL GET SEA ISLAND HANDKERCHIEFS Visit W. Indies At B.I.F. Today (From Our Own Correspondent) ~>.„..,. , LONDON. May B. 'T'Hr, King and Queen are expected In visit the West Indies section of the British Industries Fair at Karl's Court i" nun i .iw morning. They will be received by Mr. J. Dubuisson. Chairman ul the West India Committee and Mr. F. < %  Harcourt. O.B.E., former Administrator of Antigua who is in charge of the West'Indies sertion. ~ Time permitting Uiev will be shown through Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica. British Guiana Kit L-l-.i. i cotton and WindwaM) Ulanda stands. Uraniemeula jrr !. being) ">-"'•• *•* *Ctl m.iulvi of ih. lit-. .1 I mult to rerelvi a box >i sea island cotton handkerchiefs. British and foreign buyer.; quickly showed mteieit in the Wo*i Indies dJspuu amen the eat.,*, P \ciim hlhuiou opened Una rnorvtlfU an I "Haroourt, and Ml utan* were 'MOVE AND MOVE FAST 99 WARNS HOFFMAN Acheson And Scliuman Hold Talks PAl H American Secretji> ol State. Dean Acheron and Frei Monster itnbeu Schuman open.. Ibelr conf.tcmruie UiK morning kCDl bu "> r lowering question* by tackling France's problems in %  tx>ut the West Indies products. Indo-China. acctirding to usually '. N" actual buying takes place at reliable French sources. t** ri Court but order* are passed Their discussion ranged over the*"" to manufacturers In the coloentire field el western interests In South-Lust Asia, but laid special %  i, France's >lruggkin Inoo-CrUna. M. Jacques Raeyens, Director of the French Foreign unices Asian Department, attended the meeting. The French Bpurcee added thai Germany would be the main topic this afternoon. The Bilateral Conference between Schuman and Acheson. a trellmlnary to the "Big Three" o reign Ministers Meet in it In. London on May II —IS. took placo in the Salon de Iteauvui at the French roreign Office—the Salon named after Its expensive tapex %  trie*. Mr. David Bruce. American Amhnssador in Paris, also attended No Comment Mr. Acheson had declined '• comment on the talks beforehand but observers here believe iha' France would ask the United States for g500.rion.onn to help fight the war against Communist forces In Indo-China. French Prime Minister George-; Bldault's suggestion tor a supreme Atlantic Peace Council was also ex peeled to be discussed. TltrAmerican Foreign Affairs Chief. with hat staff of experts including Mr Philip Jessup. American Aml-ndor-at-large, will leave here for London tomorrow for scparat.' preliminary talks with Brtttatl Foreign Minister Ernest Bevtn Acheron and Schuman talked nrivatelv in the French Foreign Minister's office for 20 minutes before going to the conference roomAs they stood on 'he -tuns smil and shaking hands for photographers, Schuman. with a grin, remarked "This Is all verv well but this hand-shaking will have more valise altrr the Conference" —Heater NOVELIST ADMITS SLAYING MOTHER BOSTON. May, 8 Mrs Carolyn Hllln u m 74-yea %  • old scim-invalid. was foi bhidgeoned to deaih in htf hotel room on Sunday night, and poll" Mild her novelist son Gordon Hiliman admitted the slaying. They quoted HUlman. 49. saying my mind went blank "after having dinner with n mother. —Can. Press British Guiann timber exhibits trailed consider.ible .n'.ciition and buyers horn Cam. BwttMrland araro aarlj llst of callers. Sea i-limd cott.m Bland year-was also marked < % %  an early visit from buyers The\ re impressed by the quality of matcrli.l but MM criticism was the limited uingc ol colour m i;e finished producta particularly shirts. An attractive leatur. Trinidad stand whenhave ban made aftai rum ano irult is the display ot anlhurium lilies which were (town specially to Knghmd lor the BIF. It is still early to judge the volume of trade which the fair ma] bring to UM Waal indies but il is s.de t.i say thai the display ranks with lb* I-"' '" monweallh section Business is never expected '."> be great on the ilrst day and 11 k a source ol considerable MtJafae* tion to Mr. Harcourt and his staff that they haw bad conetanl quirkea to deal will, Pole's Seek Asylum In U.S. FHANKFCRT May. 8 Six Polish employees of the Polish Conauiala hire today sought political asylum from the United States authorities here. Jimgc Felix Krakowski. 42. head of the Consulate's Legnl Department, told reporters thai hecama over because "I nn Pole and I do not want to become a Russian". Krakowski. Bib. pr*-< Judge and for tin has been workiui: hart, aafd be re cei ved an order to return inf mid-March and 'answer some question^ In the Wirs,.w Foreign Ministry." The other members ol the group who Include an accountant and two officials, are also expected la be ordered Uick so.m. n< The first official announcement of tins development earlier today said that eight had sought asylum, but this figure included an employee's wile and her 12 months old wo —Renter Russia Says \\ est Violated Peace Treat \ LONDON. M> M Soviet Co i -i., ru arsnajaar, to*daj .eleratad charges made in a meed It to the three western powers hat the) had violated the Peace with Italy over Trieste. rceordJng to n Taas Sovi. I Mawi rsmn ie.eive.1 m LABden, Praeda repeated the assectiosi that Titrate had been turned Into II "Anglo American Military Baaa" and an %  instrument of aggrewHNt in the south ol Kuron %  It declared that In the two tears since the Italian peace none Ol Ion cencamina Tneti have been implemented 'The t.nliire p| Inn Amerirnn, Brftlah and match [Government! to fulfil the TIM. ,''" %  -' ml of the Italian peace! 1 ** %  spit,' the !..i t UM %  naml Germany Musi Keniuin IMsaniHMl Allies Make New Laws BONN. Haj H i in R i get ii "t, unnUon pon t pubbsbe.1 .. ^1-page eiisurv tluit t .. iliaarnietl and hei Indue%  i. langtun M %  > aie used solel* fa >• InelUlllni those of the purpones United Stales. Britain :tnd France. 1 ,l makca aome COneei Inatll no confidence th.u the> mdustn.il freedom, but In thi #m be praparod to Imnlei "" conHnm and tidies up th. l*aci ireou with Austria'' aaam of Allied prohibili Refemnc to the recent meetin. "''' < % %  tin ( i r,, >f the Itepiiu Forelun Mmi.tei 'e.o. WASHINGTON, May 8. 'I'HE United States Government plans 10 announce within the next 24 hours the first lormal allot ment of $16,000,000 worth of rr-ilitary aid to Indo China, it was learned here today. The announcement will be made in Paris where the United States Secretary of State, Dean Acheson. today iiiseussed the 'Aid to Indo China" pro gramme with the Trench Foreign Minister, Robert Schuman. "* is the texi BBenl issued b> Aeheaon all-da) met tmg with UM FI Foreign Minister. Kobeil s. Poraten Minister Schuman and I hnve just had an exchange THESE a natural *,e f< Ghh U.S. Airlines Now Provide Shows" By JAMEB -inn THE American airline piibhcitv men are excelling Uiemselv--' in their efforts to sell nir travNot long OK'' %  rare entertain .1 to a Inahlon show nt 10.000 lee. The latest is a genuine Hawaiian hula-hula at 25.000 feet, complete WtUl grass shirts and ukulele Q heh Airport, only one around London u-ith n main ho railway '*on Hi door-^'be nie terminal ol .1 now Rrm . European Airwavs wervi* ? to the Channel Islam** atarnm aaatl month. alrnaft, >n the SurreySussex bnr-ier. by ahartar companies since tie war. and for some hta lieen in trie luil-nc • Now thai BIA i nmn nperatini a regular service lro.it Gatu-kk it la iHiikiblc that the airrid will be -developed Bari-Weniher' Air|.ort? Suggestion'' have been -maa? biuM t>e BEA's mam l>e used when brd weather reMricin rt ortho ll*S u*e The airport adjoins the mntl I.eidon-Rnghtor, rnllvi from OMartek Ainirt BtRtMH pasengers - t e p throuth toe %  Both PT • lh Furopean Alrwaya Corpora%  tiles In the transport %  %  • • -id-New Zealand air race in 1PM The event will he %  %  so BOAC. who nhould then, will get no advinrti having t %  leav London Expreis Sa: BUOC Told To Leave Turners Hall IN view of xtatemenu appeal ing in the Press relative to t 1 • •upnl) ol Natural ';;' %  . and nl existing conditions. The British Union Oil Company Limited consider ft advisable to Inform the public nf the step* which Ihej/ will be compelled to tare % %  th) result of the proclamation of the Petroleum Act 1950 As the public may be Href under that Act. no person it allowed lu search for ol get petroleum 'whlrh Include! Natural Gnsi except HI pUnuniM of >a License, or Le;.e under the Act. N> License r I-ease ha", *o far. been panted to the British t/nion Oil Company Limited under Hue Act Immediately Further. The Brutal. Union Oil jmpanv Limited have bei':i notified by the Attorney of Tur.iHall Plantation, where the Gas woll is situated, to remove thalr equipment immediately. A* a result nf :nee facia, Ull British Union Oil Compair, Limited will be unable |o continue |0 operate (he well alter mldda;. on 10th May instant, and. whih regretting any Inconvenience which may be caused by the cessation af *uppl>. desire t. point out that it is due to no faun of theirs, but to circumstance' over which they have no control British Union Oil Company Limited I I G Macintyre Mi-na*;er and Attorney Pope Has A Noisy Mass Audience VATICAN CITY May I. Swiss guards with halberd interlocked today formed a wall of steel round Pope Plu* to aMeM him from 40.000 enthusiastic pilgrim* n> the noisiest mass audience tear held here The pilgrlmi who include*! 10.000 Spaniards here for the c;inoni-;iUon of St. Anthnnv Claret. several times threatened to burst through the gunrd* and %  Weep round the Pope Twenty Bishops were nmon^ the vast congregation In th* basilica lor the audience As soon an the Pope was carrier In on h crimson Throne the crowds burs: into criaa of "viva II papa" and waving and rlapp, forward against the line of Palatine guards along the n'sle. The tumult subsided as the Pope reached the foot of tbe high altar and addresser! ihe pilgrim* speaking m six lamruagei But athe audience came to an end with the blessing from the altar, the pilgrmt surged excitc-lh for. ward once more This time thr Swrn* guards, in their luffed 16th century uniforms, had to stand In ill with hn'ber to prevent the excited ptlnrU from bursting through Eventually the guards rleare.. Pop* who amid wild bursts of cheering, was carried down the aisle again and back to the Papal apartments — 'Re a ten All.sU .il | e.in lie.it.i I1-.iv,I,. .I..-V..1 die ..negation *ht ihe weaui-n ronrt Mmtativa 'faithful to linn II n..i d i. uncleel MM drafl treat] uiagrcctl. ami what n, natan i M .iin.ii with then failun demtlltai let Uv -i -ti M' ro nea ol Auati la i.tvda said, was an importnni quattiofi of principle which had 1ji*"'ii (nevlmish raUCd by the Sovi"t delegate Pravd* said that active Fascists still continued in hold key poM'lorc ii,; lion .ih..v.ihe 11 villi The law forbids the manufacture .*t au mltttat %  ud waaponi -doern to arord %  d it Hau In detail VBCtai %  ductloi limlti Dellbeiate lirea. Ii -if ..(•• pro mall ind lltn ol 1,000,008 marks X'it| nufoj %  %  i insian.e who daUberatet) %  ceeda his pradlietien >|uola thu tneraastfUJ (Irrmsn it eel prodi Au.trli adndnlatretlon, thnt>' will On pafe POSSIBLE SPLIT IN LABOUR RANKS In Argentina BUKNOS AIRKS. May 8 The ArRcntine I.;ilmr ituaitnn threatened to liccomr Ufly this week as a result ol J possible split in labour rajiks The packing house strike which was delayed bv the Meat workers Federation at midmifht. took n new turn last night when syndicates representing workers in the city of Buenos Aires and suburbs resolved to return to work on Tuesday morning. Ii Ihli movement of workers • •imppoiimg (he pro-govern merit Confederaclon General de le Trabnjo materialises, it will mean resumption of work at Anglo Claila l.anegra. and capital plants On the other hand th< feat worken Federation which gmups Kgether all PrianrlOca has denounced the "bat t to "iV: moveinent. and demanded a continuation ot the strike Sinn Governmenl and the ''.G.T. are exerting evy effort to bresk up the strike movement %  ipUl labour raiUQl mu^ ensue t 1 prospects Of Violence lietv 1 ,.r. groups supporting the C their jobs this morn ing. while din ties'i mi pro cecduig between ownara an< labour Mlniitr SPORTS WINDOW HU'IHI .ill ntMl YM.PC lh vminu .1 5 (i n in a Mum SMI I %  tie HeriiiHi Dlvloun (••uilMll ll %  i. •! (ljn!•. Mr ( In Div 111 i .in..,, will nppn, fiell al BHKK FlMh Ml. | IMTU m Tefe. YMCA and YMPC nw#l at 111fvenlPl fl YMCA h*aeqnvtai|> In a PlMl ItivKIwi lij'keiball fsnnr. Th* um* Will i. i.ij. t ..i hv aondltahi Thrup INIIII arc lied al Ihe hraa ..[ 11* rim Divuiwn labl. ana a win will s>v* •!< % %  thetn Mad Thb -ii-H WM ss-iGuam Prepares For Typhoon GUAM. May 8 This United Slates military outI ust waa iMitteued down on Motidaj for a typhoon packed with wU-mlle-an-hour winds. Storm Is • i hit in to!; tun al leader Planes roared off airstrips for nekts outaide the typhoon*! path, ships chugged out ol the harbour for the relative safely of the ope.. sea. Military personnel checker typhoon cuble fastenings o.i quonset huts, and t>Ux'ked shellei arens with supplies Anderson Field Headquarters on Northwest fiuam ordered personnel into shelter. In San Francisco, U.S. Coast Guard said that hM nt UlUhi Lor..:, ttatlon alMAil 400 miles southwest of Guam were evacuated hv •plane. vlth let. .•' %  the poll Communist* Ousted in Berne Election* fir.RNE Mas The ( ummunlsti lost Ihi In Ihe Heine Cantnnul (prVWll rial) I'.nli.nn. i,i in saabaRlava renwnal elections i' was dlarloaao here today The SociallstH held their 8H seal*. The Liberals won six new seat* tn giM them a total of 32 Thr Agi.uin Pihrt) lost five seats and now has 711 The re> maining seats In the 1W—niembei Cham I-i ,iie held In nonori'i upiiiii %  iMtiifi nt Bet TH n about one-iifth ol Bwl terrlton —R'uter face punishment Th. nn ooimaiiy remain in foi until 1052 uheii ttie AllhSJ .in in ''i> reati Ictloni oi %  .iiiriduatrj The prohibited manufactur include .ill Nenu pravtoush list bj the AlUea ralnuj n m -, u i Thi eaffli %  %  uvrafi 'i %  rngti irtlona m roal. iron ami i %  %  '.i. tin. lynthetk rubbt IITll Oil t i n. .n., Hodgt Amerleai Ui i 1o| Ihe Mini nrv Seem:'. old n |.,'i iir %  hen tod hi \v. -t 1 .I'll,:.! i. %  i i hml aaauie i the Bonn %  f fni 1 in %  1 H earrylni the la -Renter itttemant Is eipeeted thi week espet-ally as li-ni workei have Ihe suppnit f the I '*I Haanwhlle pon ictlvH) in BW Urea ujaln same almoai to a complete halt thi.is a result of the 4g bout called bv the Boi Mad oe Reaii tenela Obreroa 0>1 Puerto de I Capital who .ire demanding "Ih right to IMIIII public mecth anenlng the aoolet r*i head and a minimum dally %  pesos" This strike i. paralleling th< stevedores' strike %  in. | %  • on Thursday and is scheduled '• end an v/eiinc-.:,. riming —Renter High U.S. Tariff Is Severe Ffandtrap WASHINGTON. May. 8. I T um tO* i'ougrasB ,i Marshall: Plai •, n bi uV Eeooomli O Administration which earned that high Unite.) state* tariff might make it impoaaihlc im Buront an natloi to brkUfe ute dollar gup through esi-n' aaffl lugs The M i.it w.i. foi tin quarti i ending December Si, I9tn Il he exletence ol high ItarMd Itntas tarUh) MM imporUti Itana and oil" live ban nap" rm B-weasjesM n vbuj t> n crease Iheil MaBj i>. lh) I BBB di I iMrhal eteailef Itustu Drives Against ('oiitiiiuiiists DELEGATES NAMED FOR SUGAR TALKS Mil . II ADAMS M C I 1 %  •""I In H G Cummin \i t \'< hajataa who will repressnl th' colony at the Sugai be baM i'i.. ..'i laava f..I |ew> on the situation in Indod are in general agreement iMith aa to urgency of the .Itualimi In that area, an it] oi I'liini .ii lit I have noted #lhe fact problem of meeting the threat to unly os* Vk Ua %  "'! l-o. 'i,, i.. Indepandenoe a/nhln Ihe Preta I I rlmarll) Ihe • lulits ,,( Fiance .mo Uic liovgehl.elil .mil : "The United States re. bat the aohittonal the lnd> problem depend* both upon thr raatoratian of security, and upon the dc\elopment i.f genuii < n„ %  mi that United Stab %  in ,nul should contriiees in.ijin objactlii Solution In I'r.ihleni "III. I""'. %  i nilM lUlii i .1 lb i %  djon i .in esM ii' an) ti i IK-ruiliim. condcuatlon to be %  eonomu .nit and mllltao "iiiiimu-nt to th,\ st.,t. ..f In,.. %  nd to Pram e In order I than ii. restoring stability an.t permitliiig these states t. i their peaceful and deenc. i tlopmenl Nn SlMlcincni The Preach aoeenunent isue.i nt or today meetin but a spokesman of UM mm KBce said: •v. i in full .igreement with %  %  naV %  "i Ficm-li I'otn nd neat ^onununlsts posited i nn.i. %  lonfghl %  l.-.ll.v \, | Ci.i.ign MiiilaraP KAber* %  iii report to ..-' %  tin* tuliloi m nil Ill talks with Mr Acheson Paul MnlTo ,n. M ,, h Plan A.liMtiisti.iti.i v.o.i todav Unless we step in, we ate going to loae Indo-China Tjie United States should move. %  mil move nai. 1 ha -leeiared. c than t:i't menti in .i copyrighted intciview published today hv the United States New* .ml World Report, and an Independent weeklv news magamie Hoffman said, "We should IHin [ndo-CMni todaj .itb a programme, beeauee the Fn • not gettln, would like Unlaai are etan In, ne giiing to loae Indo-China T.H. Sanair rloffman 0scrlbad the present United Btatae e c onomic proui.imi". m Iniin-Chlna as "to.* dl whv Alilii.iiln ernent KJNGSTOh mack Iiii i ,.( the II Unlawful Flight ? HONG KONG Ma* Chine**C ef u en u nag authorise* have leleased two IMJM States airforee men Ue%  aine*l vine* IDtM after th* had "Invaded in..,,, ..r China** Radio Peking reported lornght — i Renter) W A I, srllhln % %  '.n day! the Jarr i %  ud the BuH %  ill luunci s Joint ill-lsliinil campaign fo 11 1 the onaoll I itrangsh .ni. %  ..oi eiemi .ii imi. dai and night .! %  %  %  %  I i Polltfteal Dtaaervnta here sec in I' a campaign lo regain strength whuh Mr Bustamanta> parti an union lost during the two yearl i receduaj lha iJeeemi%  .. %  Suggests Economic Mission From Canada To W.I. KINl.STON SPEAKING at a Board Of M % %  '.agement meeting of the Jamaua Agricultural Society In King.v -i this week. Mr. Clay, who i in Jamaica on a visit, said that as he went about the various hdandi he had the feeling that there a d iaa for regional planning. and Ihe exchange of mmmodiOfl the lslaml