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.

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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_02181 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Tharsday
May 11
1950.

Barbados Bs Advocate





REPLIES

A
RE NATURAL GAS

AS my name is mentioned

in the Communique on the gas

situation published by Government in yesterday’s
Advocate, I would like to make my position clear in this

matter.
DUKE SELLS GAS
LONDON. '
The Duke of Norfolk,

premier duke of England, is
gcing into the gasoline sta-
tion business.

The 42-year-old duke has
hired a manger to operate
the station, en the main
Brighton-Portsmouth road in
Arundel. The station also
will have a motor showroom.

—ILN.S.



Fire Destroys
112 Houses

1,500 HOMELESS

RIVEIRS DU LOUP,

: May, 10.
_ Half the town of Cabano lay
in smouldering ruins today and
1,500 people were homeless.

There were no casualties.

Reports sent by portable radio
after the blaze had cut telephone
lines showed the blaze had
destroyed 112 houses, and the
timber yard of the town’s main
industry. The entire 2,000 popu-

lation fled to the woods for
safety. The flames were brought
under control after 1,000 troops

and a Red Cross relief crew had
raced here from Quebec.

The soldiers were return’ng
from firefighting at Rimouski,
75 miles away, where a $20,000-
000 fire destroyed a third of the}
town last weekend. —Reuter



Return To Work

SYDNEY May. 10.

Waterside workers at Sydney)
docks resumed duty to-day after |
the unauthorised “stop work”
meeting, which temporarily held
up 60 ships, At the meeting 7,009
men passed a_ regsollition calling |
on the Australian Council of
Trade Unions-tesorganise a Na-}
tion-wide labour stoppage in pro-|{
test against the Government's
anti-Communist Bill. —Reuter |

RUSSIA WALKS OUT
OF RED CROSS MEET

GENEVA, May. 10.

Russia to-day walked out of the
16 Nation Committee of ‘the
League of Red Cross Societies
which opened a three day meet-
ing here to-day.

Two other eastern Buropean
members Czechoslovakia and Po-
land—did not send represento-
tives to the meeting.

|
Sydney Dockers |
|



—Reuter

ADEQUATE LAWS

OMAHA, NEB, May 10.

Canada’s House of Commons
has accepted the Liberal Gov-
ernment’s claim that present
anti-subversive laws are ade-
quate. The Progressive Conserva-
tives’ move to make Communism
# criminal offence was defeated
by 147 votes to 32. —Reuter



On the 6th instant I consulted
jand was advised by the legal ad-
visers in Barbados of the Trustees
of Turner Hall Plantation as to
the position which the Trustees
occupy on the coming into opera-
tion of the Petroleum Act 1950, I
was advised that the Act abrogates
the Lease under which the gas
Well at Turner Hall has been op-
erated by the B.U.O. Co., Limited
and further that the Act precludes
any person from getting gas from
any land in Barbados except
authorised to do so by a License
or Lease from the Government;.
and, that the word “person” in-
eluded “comoany”.

4, accordingly, on the 6th May
qillea on the B.U.O. Co., Limited
within seven days to give up to
me possession of the lands of
Turner Hall Plantation occupied
by the Company. At the same
time I had it made clear to the
Manager of the Company that as
and when the Company satisfied
me that it possessed such License
or Lease as the Act called for, and
was willing to operate the gas
Well, I would be ready and will-
ing to comply with the request of
Government, in order that the gas
supply might be continued.

© question as to compensation
has been so far raised by me either
with the Government or the
B.U.O. Co., Limited.
I wish particularly to empha-

sise that it is not within my
power: —

(1) to make the Government
grant a License or Lease to
any Oil Company;

to rnake any Oil Company
accept the kind of License
or Lease which the Govern-
ment may be willing to

(2)

grant;

(3) to annul the Proclamation
by Government of the
Petroleum Act 1950, or
postpone the coming ‘into
effect of any of its pro-
visions; or

(4) to revive the Lease of the

Mining Rights over Turner
Hall Plantation given to the
B.U.O. Co., Limited by the
then owner of Turner Hall
Plantation in 1920, either in
the whole, or in part.

J. D. CHANDLER,
Attorney of the Trustees
of Turner-Hall Plantation,



Disorder In

Hesse Parliament

WIESBADEN, May 10.

The State Parliament of Hesse
was thrown into disorder today
when a Communist member
attacked the President who tried
to stop another Communist from
speaking.

Emil Carlebach the Communist
Speaker, was opposing a demand
for a protest resolution against
the recent Russian announce-
ment that all German prisoners
of war had to be returned.

Otto Wite the President of the
House, alleged he had used an
insulting remark and rang his
bell to stop him. The Communist
faction leader, Ludwig Keil
rushed over and tore the bell out
of his hand.

The sitting
interrupted.

was immediately

—Reuter



WORLD

BEFORE DOLLARS
Says Truman

PENDLETON OREGON, May 10.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said here tonight that as long as
he was President “We are not going to put dollars above

world peace
“We must not be turned

efforts to help some other free nations of the world ge

back on their feet by those

aside or slowed down in our

who would retreat into isola-

tionism in order to save a few dollars”. ;
He was speaking in the fifth major speech of his 6,250)on an Albanian island as had

mile tour covering 16 states.

ein lente ane

14 Days For
Singing
LONDON.
A man charged with beg-

| within 10 years.

{ Truman said a real $4,000 a

PEACE |
|

t | Admiralty,
‘Lords tonight that there was no
jreason to





STARS IN

HE W.1YO





RKSHIRE GAME|



C. WALCOTT.

—sceored 58.



S. RAMADHIN
—collected 4 wickets.

Council of Europe’s| Aviation Control Centre

Resolutions
‘4 Dead Letter”’

PARIS, May 10.

The European movement, of
which Winston Churchill, Paul
Henri Alcide De Gasperi of Italy. are
joint presidents, to-day issued a
resolution calling for extensive re-
form of the Council of Europe’s
constitution, so as to render the
council efficient.

“The creation of the Council of
Europe raised great hopes,” the
resolution said, but added that “all
its resolutions have remained a
dead letter”.

Immobilised by the veto rule,
the Committee of Ministers had
passed all questions to experts
from whom nothing more had
been heard,

The resolution pointed out that
the situation in Europe was be-
coming worse—and said ‘The next
Assembly of Strasbourg will be
decisive, and must be capable of
resolving the essential questions of
the hour by a common effective
action on the European plans.”

The European movement urged
that all decisions of the Council of
Europe should be debated without
delay in the national parliaments
of all participating countries.

The Organisation for European
Economic Co-operation, and all
other existing European co-oper-
ation organisations should be
placed under the authority of the
Council of Europe,” it added.

—Reuter.



No Russian Subs
On Albanian Isle
Says Lord Hall

LONDON, May 10.
Lord Hall, First Lord of the
told the House of

believe that Russian

submarines were at present based

been reported.
He was replying to a debate in

year income was in sight for every | which Lord Teynham, (Conserva-

hard-working American

He emphasised that he

was!of Northern

family | tive) who commanded destroyers

and minesweepers in the invasion
France during the

talking about doubling, in terms/war, had warned of the danger

of living stardards, the present| of war—'‘possibly in three years.

average $2,000 yearly earnings of

Teynham said it had been re-

A. RAB. .
—scored valuable 32.

L. HUTTON
—batted best for Yorkshire 27.



G. GOMEZ.
—took 5 wickets.

J. WARDLE
~took 4 W.. wickets.

Planned For Caribbean

By Civil Aviation Organization

THE SECOND CARARELARS Regional Air Navigation
Meeting of the International Civil viation Oriunlestion

which
three weeks, was a ver
L. A. Egglestield, Direct:



SPORTS |

WINDOW

EVERTON meet Carlton in a re- |
turn First Division fixture at Ken-
Sington this afternoon. Everton, in
their first dame with Carlton_this
season defeated the Black Rock
team by two goals to love,

Since then Cariton has defeated
both Pickwick-Rovers and College.
They will no doubt try to turn the
tables this afternoon,

The referee wil! be Mr. P. Wil-
kin and the linesmen Messrs, D. W
Sayers and O. 8. Coppin.



Schuman Arrives
For “Big 3” Talks

LONDON, May 10.

M. Robert Schfman, preach |
Foreign Minister, arrived in Lon-
don tonight for the By» Three For -
eign Ministers’ meeting, which is
opening tomorrow.

“I hope the work we are going
to do will offer to the whole of
Europe that co-operatiog which we
want including that with Ger-
many,” he said.

M. Schuman was met by M
Philip Baudet, counsellor at the
French Embassy in London.

—Reuter.



Aga Khan Performs
Wedding Ceremony

PARIS, May 10.
The Aga Khan and Imia Shirazi,
head of the Mosier Church tu
Persia, to-day performed a Mos-
lem wedding ceremony for 92I-

year-old Princess Fatima, sister
of the Shah of Persia, and her
American. student husband

Vincent Hillyer, 24.
The ceremony took place at the
Persian Legation here. j
—Reuter

jot the 1.C.A.0,

gan in Havana, Cuba, on April 11, and lasted for
successful one, Wing Commander

4 or General of Civil Aviation in th
Caribbean Area told the “Advocate” rae

yesterday.

WING Commander Egglesfield
returned to Barbados on Monday
evening by B.W.1.A via Antigua

He said that the first meeting
r took place at
Washington in August 1946. At
that meeting the framework
was laid down for a co-ordinated
plan covering the air navigation |
services in ‘he area, including
communications, meteorology, aii
traffic control, search and rescu
— and aerodrome stand
ards,

Framework

That framework, he said,
was largely erected durtng tne
following three years, and it
became evident that it was de-
sirable to hold a second meet-
ing to review the progress and
to determine what further

Steps were necessary to im-

prove facilities for the safe

operation of air services.

It was accordifigly decided tu
hold the second meeting early
this year and it was convened at/
Havana on April 11, where
representatives of 15 States and
international organisations con-
nected with civil aviation |
attended under the chairmanshiy
of Capt. Mario Torres Menier o!
Cuba.

After the first meeting of the
general committee, the conferenc:

od

P rige:

FIVE CENTS

Year 35.



-— NATIONALISM MUST

GO OVERBOARD

Blackburn May
Succeed Baldwin

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
ST. JOHN'S, Antigua,
May 10
There is a hot rumour all
over the cify to-day that
Governor Baldwin will be
leaving Antigua early next
month, and it ig said that
his suceessor will be K. W.
Blackburn, C.M.G., O.B.E.,
ex-Assistant to the Secre-
tary of the C.D. and W.

Labour
Wins Again

LONDON, May 10,

Britain’s Labour Government
tonight withstood another Conser-
vative bid to unseat it, by 306 to
2838—a majority of 23.

It was the Opposition’s ninth
challenge, and the Government's
seventh victory, in the two-month-
old Parliament.

Tonight's vote was on a Conser-
vative motion to annul Govern-
ment regulations to raise freight
charges on the nationalised rail-
ways and canals by 16/2/3 per

cent.

Without the increase, the rail-
ways faced a loss of between
£50,000,000 and £60,000,000 by
1951.

The Government was defeated
on March 29, but did not resign
because it was on a minor issue

The Chairman's casting vote
saved it from defeat last Monday
when there was a tie.-Reuter,





King George Signs
Government Order

ACHESON C

LS

TO SAVE PEACE

LONDON, May 10.

SECRETARY OF STATE Dean Acheson to
night called for the return of Western Germany
into their company “for better or for worse.’’
“To-day democratic institutions arg#acing perhaps
the greatest test of all—in many ways more danger-
ous, more perplexing, more demanding than any in

the past,’’ he said.

“T have no doubt that we shall meet that test too. ’’

Acheson, told the Pilgrims
Society Dinner here tonight op
the eve of the vital “big three’
Foreign Ministers talks: “our pur-

pose is peace, not war.”

“Two facts stand out in our
minds which seem to us to be
incontrovertible realities of our
time.

The first is that a variety of

causes has led to unbalance in our
international economic relation-
ships which we have all been try-
ing to overcome,

The Marshall Plan was de-
signed to correct a portion of
the causes of this disbalance and
it is successfully ‘fulfilling this
function. But another portion re-
mains,

“If this remaining portion ef
the problem could be overcome
by individual national effort and
without co-operative international
arrangements no one would be
happier than ourselves,

But if that is not the case—
and it is our analysis that it ‘s
not—then some sacrifice of purely
national interest will be unavoid-
able for all of us.

The seeond factor which we
must not lose sight of is that we
have in our midst the people ot
Western Germany.

For better or for worse, inevi-
tably, they are part of our com-

LONDON, May 10..] pany And Germany is in a
King George VI today signed a} Poe! position to face the prob-
government order enabling the}|lems of the future wholly in-

Hongkong Government to detain
70 former Chinese Nationalist
planes whose ownership ig in dis-
pute between China and the
United States.

The order permits the deten~-
tion of the planes until the Su-

preme Court of Hongkong deter-

mines who owns them,

—Reuter



Elizabeth Arrives

LONDON, May 10
Princess Elizabeth arrived in
London by air today from her
holiday in Malta,
She was met at the airport by
her sister, Princess Margaret.
—Reuter

What Has Happened
To 370,000 Japs?

TOYKO May, 10.



liament appealing for informatio
on 370,000 Japanese prisoners be
lieved still in Russian hands, This
was announced by Mr. William
Sebald, the American Member, at
a meeting of the Allied Counell
for Japan to-day

Colonel William R
British Commonwealth Member,
said the repatriation issue could
be placed on the agenda of the
next United Nations Assembly, in
September, by any member

The Russians to-day boycotted
the Allied Council meeting, fei
the seventh time, because “unlaw

Hodgson,



was divided up into a number
of technical sub committees, eaci
studying its own particular prob
lem.
Sub-Committees
The deliberations of
various technical sub-committee. |
showed that they had come
long way sinee the 1946 meet
ing and were now in a position
to create a better organisation o)
a much more comprehensive
basis. In particular, new plans

and assistance of air traffic and
when; these are implemented
aircraft flying in the Caribbear
region will, at al) times be i

thos: |



' Missing U.S. Navy

Plane’ Exploded

WASHINGTON, May 10
The United States Navy stated
here tonight that its 10-man Pri
vateer bomber missing over
Baltic Sea since April

impact with the water

A Naval spokesman
proof the condition of
and an aircraft wheel picked up

ful” diseussions of repatriation ef
prisoners from Russian territory!
was on the agenda |

—Reuter |

the

, definitely
were drawn up for the contro'| exploded either in mid-air or on

dependently and in the nationa!
framework alone.

There is a peculiar need for
closer and more organic contacts
of Germany with its western
neighbours.

HOMELESS PEOPLE

“The need arises first from the
unfortunate split of Germany in-
to'East and West, caused by the
policy of the Soviet Union, then
from the great pressure of popu-
lation in the western zones and
the national insecurity and un-
happiness of millions of homeless
people, and finally from all the
tragic experiences which have
{out German society so violently

out of the general context of)
' Furopean recent de-|
) cades

| “The re-establishment of Gee-
many into the family of Western)
civilisation can be a co-operative!
‘enterprise in which the risks and)
) responsibility are shared by all, |
| No harder epterprise than this}

society in

General Douglas Mac Arthur,|has ever been undertaken jointly |
Supreme Allied Commander in} hy a group of nations j
the Pacific, has forwarded to the “If this process is to be suc-|
United Nations a resolution of| cessful the Germans themselves!
both Holses of the Japanese Par-} must be prepared to accept their

| Schuman

full measure of responsibilities
and the full measure of what
may appear to them as risks.

They had tasted the fruits of
violent national assertion. To-
day their future could be secured
only by sharing in the slower and
less dramatic devices of for-
bearance, understanding and re-
straint

SCHUMAN PLAN

Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
and his American counterpart
Dean Acheson to-day started to
thresh out the implications of the
dramatic plan for welding French
and German heavy industry put
forward last night by M. Robert
Schuman,

The French Foreign Minister's
surprise proposal for a European
“pool” of coal and steel dwarfed
the other matters the two states-
men had planned to discuss in the
second day of their talks here

Even the vital Far East and
Middle East fronts in the cold
war—originally high in to-day’
agenda—were pushed to one sidt
for the moment,

Mr. John McCloy, American
High Commissioner to Germany,
was called in to the talks thi

morning.

Mr. McCloy is knowit to support
a plan for the intégration of thy
Ruhr and Lorraine industries

Also with Mr. Bevin and ‘ir.
Acheson was Sir Roger Making,
head of the Foreign Office
nomic Department—a further indi-
cation that the future of Germany
in Western Europe was still under
consideration.

The question of integrating
Germany with ween ure; 4

; jor point in As
Foreign Ministery pean. Bur Mt
Schuman’s plan has put the whole
matter in a new light, observers
here fee},

It was expected the Foreign
Ministers might call in thew Far
and Middle East advisers later in
the day.

When
mid-day
usually

Eco-

the session ended after
it was learned from a
reliable source that the
Plan had oceupied the
Foreign Ministers’ attention to the

‘exclusion of everything élse, Ache-
| son went with his wife to Bucking-

ham Palace to lunch with King
George and Queen Elizabeth.

The spokesman at the regular
Foreign Offiee news conference
to-day confirmed that Britain
knew nothing of the Schuman
plan before Freneh Ambassador
Rene Massigli told Mr. Bevin
about it shortly before the Paris
announcement

@ on page 3



| Sots

|
|

gave as
two rafts



S\

BE PREPARED



a RR en

a ack

@ on page 7

RUSSIA WILL CUT
REPARATIONS

in the area and now identified as
belonging to the missing plane
One raft was burned in a folded
condition and the wheel was dam-
y@ed, he said. No bullet holes
were found nor did the rafts show
any sien of use, They had been

one-fourth of American Families! ported that Russia would then be

in the low income bracket, not] at her peak in arm4ment~produc-

just inflating the amount in cheap} tion and supply

dollars. “T believe it is true that Rus-
The goal could be reached, he|sians now haye almost the same

said, by lifting the nation’s annual} number of cruisers that we have

output of goods and services to] afloat”, he said.

ging insisted he was “sing-
ing, not begging.”

A policeman said he was
directly behind the accused
at the time of the alleged
offence and could hear no



when it STRIKES

Think what a generous insurance check would
mean to you, just when you would need it most



singing, Tie -assused wdunt- ‘ er dae s identified by the planes squadron desperately. Remember, a fire is never

ered: teen eo pokes ee * thought there a saoalits rene 0 Sant Sayers: separa. expected. That is why you owe it to yourself
“I am very deaf, so per- —Reuter.\underestimation of the strength Fro. Ge ee : ASTOR, 8 tne, DOr & and your family to have your home adequately

haps I could not hear that I of the, British Navy. m rmany Hibvtested. to. Russie that “Bovies insured at all times

was not singing. It had vessels of sufficient speed F aitor: a pe Ra abd Og Ae

The man got 14 days in

BERLIN, May 10.
jail.—L.N.S.

to deal with all the submarines fussia will shortly Sefibanes. &

known at the present time.

British cruiser strength was
2,000 REFUGEES greater than that of all the other
NE , 10 naval powers in the world com-

The pidhgett Ghorticmmees ; has} bined, except the United States
agreed to take 2,000 more refuge®s | A new prototype anti-submar-

Your Insurance problems will always receive
the careful attention of the - - -

GUARDIAN

CHILE WILL TAKE democratic basis of the German] flight from Wiesbaden to Copen-
sharp cut in the reparations to be|Democratic Republic encourages|hagen —Reuter,

paid by Germany, East Germun|the Politiburo of the Socialist
17 Missing In

| The creation of the peaceful] fighters shot the plane down on a
officials forecast to-day. Unity Party to approach the Saat
|
Nebraska Floods





- U.S. RAIL WORKERS
STOP WORK

The proposal for a cut was made (ernment of the Soviet Union with
by the Politiburo of the Socialist|_ request for the regulations!

Unity party in a resolution pub-| payments laid down at Yalta and|











: a vessel embodying the latest |lished to-da hich stated “thanks | Potsds to be cut, in the interests} :
i this summer from camps in Aus-|/2€ vessel . — Ay, WIRED. Pree Ge ghey bret Bal lntbeny
J CHICAGO, May 10. A fer, ak . driv a tria and Italy, it was learned as ; a , ; MAHA NEB, May 10 \ \
rain drivers and firemen oM|¢om the International Refucee|¢%, Curing and since the war was|great production successes have] improvement of the living stand- Seventeen persons were dead AL Vi L al . }
four of America’s biggest rall- | ovcunisstion to-day. being ordered this year. It would |heen recorded recently, and alard of the population.” Dial on tucinea Run nike. teeenia} me ee en
ways struck work today because |0"S . r-day. have sufficient speed to deal with |frm foundation has been laid for Brea tayttielue se Medion aa
the company refused to put an] A three man Chilean Selection,| he fast submarine a peaceful development of Ger-} The East German Cabinet will] i406 most d nee flood in years] Local Agents :—
additional fireman on diesel loco-|Commission is due to arrive in|... S@tviceable anti-submarine | jany, consider the Socialist Unity Party sae caer North. Dakota, Min-| i
aa s § . thie : 7 , zm ah os ot over North akota, Min-| 5 ; . ‘
oes Geneva on May 20. it is possible eaiaee to teeta ie conn Reparations deliveries have al- resolution on Thursday The} nésota and Nebraska. Scores of S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD,
The companies affected werelthat some refugees might | futuge needs in an anti-submarine |Ways been made, since the work- | Yalta and Potsdam Agreements) pommunities were isolated as| {
the New York Central, the South-|taken from camps in Western| war was being developed ers of the German Democrary|laid down that Germany should) surging 8 from rain-swollen| Broad Street.
crn Railway, the Pennsylvania|Germany. Chile has so far taken] ‘The highest priority was being |Republic have regarded the fulfil-|Pay reparations to the Sovict! rivers and streams spilled du P.O. Box 227. Telephone 4465.
Railway and the Santa Fe rail-|!3,698 refugees | given to developing anti-submar- |ment of reparations obligations os|Union totalling $10,000,000,000. | over thousands of acres of land a nhc
road —Reuter —Renter | ine vessels and aircraft—Reuter | their duty.” —Reuter (CP) == ee te reat es









-f



PAGE TWO



ON. BERTIE EASTER,
C.M.G., C.B.E., Resident
Tudor in thé Windward Islands
of the Uniyersity College of the
W.1! retwened to his headquar-
ters yesterday in, St. Lucia by
B.W.I.A, .
Hon. Seger was a former
Director-of Baucetion in Jamaica
and during the war was in the

Jamaica” ature.
He eT in Barbados on
Saturday afd on Monday gave a
lecture, “Background to Tito”, at
the Y.M.C.A.

Antigua Appointment

EAR that Rev. C. W. Billing-

ton has been appointed to the
staff of the Antugua Grammar
School in place of Rev. G. P. J.
Walker. Apart from Religious
Knowledge he will teach History
and English and was expected to
arrive in Antigua for the Michael-
mas term

Turned It Down
NN TODD, top-ranking Brit-

Carib Calling

“Miss Jones said if 1
was late again it would be
on my report card.”



Canadian Likes Barbados

ish Film Star who has just R. BILL WINDsCR was at
returned to England after a 2} the Aquatic Club on Tues-
months’ holiday in Jamaica, has day afternoon, having his isst
turned down the lead in the swim. He left yesterday b,
Tennessee Williams’ stage success B.W.LA. to join the “Nelson” in
“A Streetcar Named Desire,” St. Kitts.
Present star of the show is Viv- He came through the West

ien Leigh, in privat® life Lady
Olivier. She plans to leave the
play in five weeks’ time. No
successor has yet been named.
A Possibility

ERE is a possibility—remote

perhaps—that the great,
Festival of .Britain planned fo
next year may come, in minia-
ture,
Indies.

to the shores of the West,

Indies on the “Nelson” as far as
Antigua flew here and then went
to some of the other islands by
the “Caribbee” and by schooner.
Mr. Windsor is from North Bay
Ontario, and thinks that Barba-
dos is the best in the West!

On Holiday
R. JOHN PERKINS, who ar-

rived here about a month
‘ago from British Guiana and was

A Member of Parliament has§,0lidaying in the country, is now

Proposed that the Festival ship,
H.M.S. Campania, which is to}
tour British ports with Certain

staying at the Sea View Guest
House. He is an employee of
Lusignan Estate.

Festival features, should also tour} R. and MRS. KENNETH
Colonial, Dominion and foreign} 4M FROUD have arrived in

countries. The M.P., -Sir Wavell Barbados for a fortnight’s holi-
Wakefield, has addressed a ques-riday.

tion on the subject to the Lord? | Mrs. Froud is Ukranian, born in
President of the Council, Mr. Her-'fManitoba, her husband is English
bert Morrison. It is not yet knownf#fand is with T.C.A. Their home is

Supt. Police Trinidad
UPT. LOUIS PREAU-HILL of
the Trinidad Police Force
arrived yesterday on a_ short
holiday. He expects to be here
for one week and is staying at
the Marine Hotel.

Ivy Still Here

ISS IVY SELKRIDGE tele-
phoned me — yesterday
morning saying that she will be
in Barbados until Saturday, she
did not return with the rest of the
de Montbrun show,

Engineer Fzom Trinidad
R. D. STOUTE, engineer of
Trinidad, arrived here re-
cently in connection with the in-
stallation of machinery for the
new Gaiety Theatre, formerly the
Dolphin, St. James, which was
opened last night, He is staying
at the Sea View Guest House.

Enjoyed Holiday

ISS Claire and Miss Sheila

Mittelholzer, daughters ©
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mittelholzer
ol B.G. returned to getown
on Tuesday by B.W.1LA. Mr, Mit-
telnolzer is Acting Controller of
Customs in B.G.

Vlaire and Sheila have been
hee for eight weeks, staying at
‘Leaton’ on Sea, and have thor-
oughly enjoyed their Barbados
ho'iday., They were also in Trini-
dad before coming to Barbados.

“Fit as a Fiddle!’”’

M®* and Mrs. Joseph Turner
who have been here for three
months, holidaying at Bagshot, St.
Lawrence, returned to B.G. on
Tuesday by B.W.I1.A.

Mr. Turner, who is Port Wel-
fare Officer in Georgetown was
looking “‘as fit as a fiddle” and had
also put on quite a bit of weight.
“Everyone in Barbados has been
very nice to us and we are very
sorry to leave,” he told Carib. We
had a drive yourself car and must
have covered every mile of road-
way during our stay here.”





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

RT TL





when an answer will be availabl
in the House of Commons.
sum of £500,000 is to be spent w
the conversion of the Campaniay:
for her Festival role.

Travelling Through W.I.

For 30 Years
R. JAMES MORRISON, who
is in thé sugar business, was
an intransit passenger from
Trinidad. to. Antigua yesterday,
and is on his return to England.

‘I have been travelling through
the West Indies for about thirty
years, and used to come to Bar-
bados in the days when there
was no air traffic between the
W.I. Islands.’

‘From my short stops at Bar-
bados when the ships were in
port I got to know many mem-
bers of the Law and Connell and
the D. M. Simpson staffs.’

Caribbean Tour
R. LOUIS S, LAW, the first
Executive Secretayy of the

recently established Caribbean

Interim Tourism Committee, vis-
ited St. Lucia this week for the

e since he assumed hisw

new duties, He is on a tour of
the Caribbean islands surveying
pve tourist possibilities with a

view to contacting sources of
eupeiean capital,

Mr. Law “expressed great ap-
preciation for St. Lucia especially
Soufriere and Beane Field which

he visited. He considers that the

chances aré rosy for St. Lucia if
efforts are ‘exerted locally to im-
prove certain facilities. Mr. Law
also conferred with the St. Lucia

Tourist Board, the chairman of
H,

which is the Hon.
Gordon, O.B.E.

First Time in 4 Years

Garnet

RS. LORNA CONNELL and

her daughter Judith have

been spending a week in Antigua
Gerald

with Mr. and Mrs
Thomas. Over the week-end they
flew to St.
visiting Mr,
Watson. Th
Mrs. Co

ter Mrs.“Watson in four years.

and Mrs

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

SCIENTIST who collected a

Kitts where they are
Bertie
is is the first time

is seeing her sis-

in Montreal. They are staying at

Aj, Cacrabank.

Likes Golf

R. ALFRED TAYLOR, who
is from Houston Texas and
Mr. Don Gottwald who comes
‘from Ohio, looked very tired
after their two days in Trinidad.
They work in Venezuela where
Mr. Taylor is a_ Petroleum
Inspector and Mr. Gottwald is
Manager of Goodyear Co.,

Venezuela.

Mr. Taylor wanted to know the

names of the various clubs and

whether there was a golf course,
so maybe during his stay he will

get
Course.
Paradise Beach Club.

After Six Months’ Stay

R. FRANK WHEELER who
arrived here about three

weeks ago returned to Venezuela

yesterday by B.W.I.A. with his

wife who has been in Barbados

for about six months, They were

“Back in B.G.,” he said, “my
wife and I are joint Manager/
Manageress of the Mariners Club
in Georgetown.

CROSSWORD

cry.




Across
Lime one of the recently elected
breaks a toe.
Caused Cleopatra’s end im the
Caspian Sea. (3)
. It would give pater pain. (Â¥)
Its shortage stopped a nursery

Seo -

ponsraneaiee oe pee twol \1. Rivaat alveration, (5)
daughters Jennifer an semary.| 12. Create o
The ‘ast couple of months of}! The, i ara attention was
their stay here was spent at one] 14. Ingratiated no doubt. (7) ;
of the flats in Inch Marlowe,| 16. Once rent into arer unglased
Christ Church carve ae
: iy Rely on (6)
21. Form 4 mental picture. (7) wr

For a Couple of Months | 22° She, was incluged when ou

RRIVING with Mr. Josef}. Hundredth at ot a right angle.

Adamira from Trinidad (5

yesterday by B.W.I.A. was his

7 f ; retable
wife’s niece, attractive Miss] }- The rite a. vegeta finker. it
Yreka Borges who is from] 4 Here you, gest yous eau fos
Caripito Venezuela. She is here| # Apparen such a speech. (7
to spend a couple of months with] g frost ‘people, are 10 ing forwal

i i * e le
them at their home in Worthing « Seoten ohn inva Hatten civer

or mus
Sale At G.F,.S. 8 nt te foot, shall we say, 68 you
F the sale by the Girls’ Friend-| |, would an, Inquiry. (9)

ly Society at the Hostel, Coun-| {7; Suen'a thing may be a long telt
try Road on Saturday, May 13, is want. (4) 16, Conse a)
a success, it will enable members] $9 This clue Is fer ith the

4 , 20 You may find one in w

to go to a holiday house at Bath- 6 Dow
run a

sheba for six weeks to
breakfast room.

The sale is under the distin-
guished patronage of His €Excel-
the Governor and Mrs.

It will open at 3.30 pm.

lency
Savage.
and last until 6.30 p.m.

qsense of civic responsibility. I

group of monkeys and re-, hope he read about the child in

moved half the brain from each
of them, has announced that after
the operation they were inferior
to monkeys with whole brains.

The importance of this astound-
ing discovery can hardly be
grasped by the layman. It means
that, while a monkey with a whole
brain could, by trial and error,
compose all Beelhoven’s sym-
phonies in, say, 30,000,000 years,
the monkey with half a brain
would be hard put to it to write
even “Paradise Lost” in the same
number of years. At Tiverton an
ant with only half a brain mistook
a friend’s egg for a football, and
kicked it off the ant-hill.

Road Safety
MAGISTRATE remarked re-

cently that it is never too
early. to develop in children a





G45 a Ferguson Fabric!

FERGOTEX

California (a “Junior traffic pa-
trolman, aged ten”), who fired an
airgun at other children when
they dawdled across the street.”

Ye Olde Seasawe
HEN asked if they would
consider introducing some

slight novelty into their seesaw
performance, the Persians grew
suspicious. Ashura said sarcasti-
cally, “Stereemline seesaw, pre-
haps, ho yes. Jot-perpelled see-
saw. Baby bear heating on hend
of plonk like in Zoo.” Kazbulah
stid, “We hare a relict from the
hage of pre-mochineries, we
wawnt no upadate voolgerities.”
And Rizamughan added, “We hare
a resful spitterkul for the tiresum
booziness man at hend of day’s
working, like moosikul comerdies,
but no girls.” And to emphasise



ee ee

LINENE



CARLISSA

1.41 per Yd.



LOUISETTE

1.72 per Yd.



EVANS
AND

WHITFIELDS
BROAD STREET
DIAL 4606 or 4220

A New Shipment

COMFORT SHOE

For LADIES
in BLACK 7.20 =— in TAN 7.60

Good for all-but particularly Nurses!







1.13 per Yd.

jt uszle.-—Across:
1 Sikren: % Si o utom fon 10,
Fenteun: ike Loud; 1s, eh
0}! Bat, 15 A Ades
Gites Ba, ‘Efected Dow}. Maple eat:
2 Aivouraph: i ssond ja: 4 Narsouet 8
stum 6. Enamelled;
Taught. 11. Torraey: 15 lite; 17, ‘omit

their determination, when they
appeared that night in an_ hotel
lounge, they stuck up a notice by
the side of the plank which said:
“Seesaw as was playd by hour
antisesters hin auld Persia beefaw
the fluds when men was hapes and
messing linx which lived in kaves
and was kuvverd orlover with
hares”

Why Not Make Everything
Illegal ?

MAN was “accused of manu-

facturing biscuits” the other | |

day, because he bought some and
put a chocolate covering on them.
I aes anybody who puts a coat
of paint on a motor-car can be ac-
cused of manufacturing motor-

cars. As a matter of fact, any-
body who does an: nowadays
can be accused of doing both it

and something else.



of the Famous














A novel fishing outfit designed by IZOD in navy and white lightweight Harris tweed. The
battle-dress jacket can be worn either with a skirt, or with the bell-bottomed jeans. This |
outfit would probably have an interesting effect on the local fisher- folk.



NEAREST CINEMA
26 MILES

LONDON

The 12-year-old Marquis of
Lorne, son and heir of the jovial
Duke of Argyll, has gone into the
movie business.

Ian, who attends the Inversary,
Scotland grammar school, discov-
ered that his friends could not
afford the bus fare to the nearest
cinema some 26 miles away.

| Charles’
| Stamps

LONDON
Little does he know it, but 18-
months-old Prince Charles is prob-
ably the world’s youngest phila-
telist.

The young prince, who soon
will have a brother or sister to
= , i the nursery
larf~had a “man-to-man” talk| help him while away
with his father which resulted in| hours, already has a stamp album
the annex to a local tea-room containing every stamp bearing a
being fixed up as a cinema. portrait of his mother, Pringess
The young marquis helps to| Elizabeth.
work the projector and with his The album was given him by the
friends chooses the film. Favour-| children of Dartford, Kent County,
ite films are westerns and pie-/ who subscribed a penny each for
slinging comedies.—I.N.S At 1. N. S. ‘ i

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work.it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are ail hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
OJB BITKRWYIH. MF KRPLO, KRPLO
PTK OMF UWJLORW FHRRV!I-FORHHRG

Cryptoquote: FAINT HEART FAIR LADY NE E:t

COULD WIN—FLETCHER.

GAIETY

Doris



(The Garden) _Latest Sound
St. James System
Jack

N — DAY — CARSON and GUEST STARS Galore
WARNER'S BOX-OFFICE CHAMPION !

in IT’S A GREAT FEELING

NOW PLAYING 8.30 p.m, and continuing
Colour by Technicolor

‘PLAZA

Sane S EXCITING DOUBLE BILL !
Humphrey WILLIE BEST in
BOGART SHERIDAN in

“IT ALL CAME TRUE”

Dennis
MORGA







TO-DAY—5 & 8.30 p.m.

and “HIDDEN HAND.”



FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY—5 & 8.30 p.m,
a EL PASO” Color by John

Gail Geo. “Gabby”
CINECOLOR PAYNE-RUSSELL —

HAYNES











NIGHT at 8.30
BETTE DAVIS; PAUL HENREID; ae RAINS; GLADYS COOPER

=NOW ‘VvoY AGER” {
by Oliver Higuins Prouty* !
Author of “Stella Dallas”

A Warner Bros. Picture
Commencing FRIDAY 12th
JOHN LUND, DIANA LYNN, DON ,DeFORE
“MY FRIEND IRMA
A Paramount Picture

in

pea



WEDDING GIFT
SUGGESTIONS

E. P. N. S. SETS.
Pastry Forks (6); Tea Spoons
(6) with Sugar Spoon, Grape Fruit
Spoons (6) with Knife, Fruit Sets
(6 Spoons and Server), Butter
Dishes, Carving Sets (2 and 3 pes.)
E. P. N.S. Al,

Spoons, Knives, Forks.

ELECTRIC APPLIANCES,
Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc.

COFFEE PERCOLATORS, PHOENIX OVEN WARE,
CONGOLEUM SQUARES, THERMOS JUGS (Wide '
mouths), KITCHEN SCALES, WHITE ENAMELLED
WATER COOLERS.



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) 1

THURSDAY, MAY 1i,_ 1950

Rapert and the Dragon isansttnd



In
watches the preparations, A China-
man. brings in a great sheet and

great excitement Rupert he tells them. ‘ Now
pet dragon,” says the

You'd better give him that _
dragon , and here's a different

one for him to swallow*afterwards.

starts spreading it out, He measures
several distances with a pair of

compasses while two other mex It'll put him to sleep so that he'll
turn wheels and make the great be no trouble to you.” And they
rocket point just in the direction go and the little ceeature.







AGHING
coutenn 2

T'S TIME YOU TOOK SOME
VENO’S/

that cot ICKLY b: taking someVENO’S

c coueH Sixvune the World-Famous

wLY cough medicine which has been relied upon

eg countless numbers of homes for over 50 years!

VENO’S ends that irritation in the throat, soothes

the soreness $ away, conquers hoarseness and brings

rapi fa tetiee DAY! those oe attacks.
Get some TO-D,

=VENOS-

LIGHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE













Iced te Que
D

$0 1 MARRIED A FOOTBALL coacw!”
(who lost every game!!!)
FRED

5 vtUiRRAY |

pera 124)



ROYAL Worthings

Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m,

M-G-M’'s Gorgeous Technicolor




ore A DELIGHTFUL
“THE UNFINISHED DANCE” PICTURE FULL ‘OF
With LAUGHS .
Margaret O’Brien, Cyd Charisse,



Opening SATURDAY 13th and continuing
EMPIRE THEATRE

Karin Booth and Introducing
Danny Thoams







Opening Friday 12th
“THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE
STREET"



GLOBE

TO-DAY Special 5 p.m. MATINEE and TONITE at 8.30

GRAND CALYPSO FIESTA

featuring :
THE BIG NAMES OF T’DAD CALYPSO

EMPIRE:

To-night 8.30 p.m.
Bridgetown presents—
“REBECCA”



Opening Saturday 445 & 8.45 p.m.
| “FATHER WAS A FULL-BACK”



ROXY

\\ The Mighty Tiger, Small Island Pride and Lord Viking
in New Numbers

TO-DAY ONLY 4.45 & 8.30

DON’T MISS SPECIAL STAGE PLAY

ane RITES”

t’s 2 Hours of Superb Entertainment

Final Instalment

Columbia Serial i.
THE SHADOW |
With
Victor Jory |
endian eiaianteeieinthannelioints PRICES: 18 — 36 — 48 — 60
OLYMPIC

Children _______Children Half Price MATINEE Price MATINEE

To-day last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8,30



M-G-M Double :

Starting FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

EAST SIDE WEST SIDE—James Mason
and introducing Globe’s Weekly “Treasure Night”

Montgomery Clift, Ralph
Stevenson
“THE SEARCH”
and |
“THRILLS OF A ROMANCE”

Esther Williams, Van Johnson



Keep your Half Tickets at this Show and win
Cash Prizes of $15.00





Advertise in the NO CONTEST—JUST YOUR LUCK

“Evening Advocate”



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THURSDAY, MAY 11,

1950

Kate’s ‘Sister’ In
The Caribbean ?

Scottish Customs At W. I. University

(From our London Correspondent)

LONDON,

The University College of the West Indies may soon

~ have its own version of Scotland’s “Kate Kennedy Pro-
cession”, famous annual festival of the students of St.
Andrews: University which was celebrated last week. Sir
James Irvine, Principal of St. Andrews, who has had a
close association with the West Indies, is believed to have

suggested the idea.

FROM UNCLE
SAM

LONDON.

Britain has received a total of
$5,778 million in loans and gifts
from the United States up to
March 31, 1950.

Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor
of the Exchequer, in a written re-
ply in the House of Commons said
$4.075 million was in loans and
$1.075 million in gifts.

The loans figure includes $323
million notified by E.C.A. as a
loan but excludes the lend lease
settlement. The gifts figure is the
grant element in E.R.P.—IN.S.



Drinks Beer At 12

LONDON.

Britain’s new movie prodigy .is
old enough to have a pint of ale
with his lunch, but still young
enough to be spanked.

The star is Jeremy Spencer, 12,
who made his bow in the British
film “Prelude to Fame.”

His mother, Mrs. Caryl Spencer,
reported that she had to apply
the hand once during the filming,
because Jeremy was cheeky to a
stage carpenter. About the boy’s
thi she said:

“He likes brown ale; so I let
him have a pint a day at lunch.”

=LN:S.

Pubs For Morons

LONDON.

A plea for the return of the
English pub as it used to be is
made by Professor A. E. Richard-
son in the current issue of “Build-
ing.”

Protesting against “the vulgar-
ity which is characterstic of con-
temporary pub design and decor-
ation,” Professor Richardson
writes:

“There now arises the grim spec-
tacle of the prefabricated and
metallic inn which as yet exists
only on paper. The . mentality
which has evolved the designs
recently made public is typical of
an age of morons,

“Gone are the pot walloping
days of pewter tankards and
homely sawdust, with that lively
smell of stale tobacco and mouse-
trap cheese, which no maf dis-
dained. Vanished, too, are those
homely tap rooms which Hogarth
and Rowlandson recorded.”

@ designers and promoters of
competitions for modern pubs
apparently wish to cater for beings
from another sphere. They aim
at producing the super pub for
super men.”—LN.S.

Off To Honolulu

ATHENS.
After missing from home for
three days, 10-year-old Nicholas
Theophilatos was picked up by a
naval patrol vessel a few miles
off Piracus Harbour, as he was





making for the high seas in a
borrowed gig.
In his pocket was found a

handful of olives and a slice of
bread—the sum total of his pro-
visions.

Asked where he thought he
was going, young Nicholas re-
plied: “To Honolulu”, candidly
explaining he got the idea from
an American movie.—LN.S.

ee

“Lady Kate” was the mythical
niece of Bishop Kennedy, a cele-
brated figure in early Scottish
Church history. He founded one
of the colleges of the University
im 1450. In the festival at St.
Andrews Kate’s part is taken by
one of the men students, chosen
from a short list of seven “beard-
less bejaunts,” (recalling the days
when students started their uni-
versity life at 14 or 15 and were
naturally beardléss) who is dress-
ed in a mediaeval tight-fitting
gown, with long train, conical
headress, and white satin slip-
pers.

In an open landeau decorated
with evergreens and daffodils,
“she” and her retinue of Scottish
historical characters proceed
through the streets of the town.
Leading the way are St. Andrew,
patron Saint of Scotland, bearing

his cross of martyrdem, and
three stalwart Highland pipers.
Procession

West Indians, with their love of
festivals and carnivals, should
take to this idea of an annual
students’ procession for their new

University. Kate may not have
her exact counterpart in the
Caribbean, but a host of West

Indian historieal characters should
not be lacking to throug!
the streets of Kingston—peérhaps
to the music of the drums.

The influence of Sir James Ir-
vine can be seen in certain other
social aspects of the University of
the West Indies, which, it will
be remembered, the Principal of
St. Andrews recommended for
establishment, inh 1944,
chaitman of the Higher Educa-
tion Committee in the West
Indies.

The red gown worn by all un-
dergraduates at St. Andrews but
not at other British Universities—
these gowns are black at Oxford
and Cambridge, for instance—has
been adopted by the University of
Kingston in honour of Sir James.
Again, a system of personal tutors
has long been in force at St.
Andrews: it will probably be a
feature of the West Indian Uni-
versity.

So the oldest University of
Scotland is becomifig, at least in
some respects, a model for the
new one just born in the British
Caribbean.

Sir James Irvine, incidentally,
is renowned for his researches
into the chemistry of sugars. He
led the team of scientists who,
at St. Andrews, during the first
world war, discovered a chemical
substitute for Sugar .when the
latter was in short supply.

LIE IN PRAGUE

PRAGUE, May 10.
Tr¥gve Lie; Secfetary-General
of the United Nations, accom-
panied by Konstantin Zinchenko,
Assistant Secretary-General, ar-
rived here by air from Zurich to-

day. on their way to Moscow.

hey were met by Mr. Sekan-
onova, Czechoslovak Deputy For-
eign Minister. Lie said he plan-

ned to fly to Moscow tomorrow.

—Reuter.

DEATH 74 TIMES
SALONIKA.

A tribunal in the Macedonian
town of Serres has sentenced fuur
villagers to die “74 times” for
the murder of 74° fellow-vill-
agers during the December 1944
uprising. —I.N.S,







If








TAKE PURE WATER,
ADD KLIM, STIR
ANDO TOU HAVE
SAPE, PURE MILK
















says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

sure you use KLIM. It adds extra
nourishment to delicious cream
soups; makes richer, smoother
pastries; enhances the Mavof of
your tavorite desserts. All thé
family will enjoy the treats you
prepare with KLIM. Keep KLIM
handy in your cupboard, Remem-
ber—ir stays fresh—without refrig-

ecation!






your recipe calls for milk—be

e

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD GVER



when'







THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PICTURE shows a St. Andrew's student dressed as “Kate”, ih médiaeval costume, acco ied
by “Bishop Kennedy” (W. T. D. Baxter, President of the Kate Kennedy Club), ieaving ac tee

procession.

“EAT WHAT
| YOU LIKE”

e s
In Britain Now
LONDON.
The British Government has de-
cided the way to an American
tourist’s pocket-book is through
his stomach.

The government adopted this as
official policy by revoking for the



h! duration of the tourist season the

1942 order placing a 70-cent ceil-
ing on meals in restaurants and
catering establishments,

To earn more tourist dollars, |g

Food Minister Maurice Webb,
wiped out all the petty restrictions
limiting meals to three courses
only with one main dish and made
it possible to cater to the celebrat-
ed American stomach.

There will be no more of those
bewildering house charges, ser-
vice charges, cabaret and dancing
charges to boost the cost of the 70-
cent “austerity” meal.

From now on the customer will
jay for what he eats and the sky’s
he limit.

The restauranteur, for the first
time in many years, will now be
able to use his culinary skill and
use many foods which have been
uneconomic while the 70-cent re-
striction continued.

Mountains of' delicacies are
now available in Britain’s swank
restaurants and hotels. It is not
unusual in a London hotel to
find 125 dishes from which to
choose.

Chefs are once again preparing
snails in Burgundy, lobster in
whisky, wild duck in brandy, foie
gras and crepe suzette.

Americans will no longer have
to compat about a spartan break-
fa: oatmeal, one egg, toast and
coffee. In return, for several pic-
tures of George Washington they
can now order ham and eggs,
steak and fried potatoes, bacon,
liver and onions and whatever
else they may desire at one sitting.

Restaurants and hotels are re-
turning to a la carte menus with
such items as an entire Ayles-
bury duck at $4.20 or a minimum
portion of caviare at $3.00

Because catering establishments
ean charge what they like for
meals the price of drinks has been
cut by as much as 25 per cent in
some hotels and restaurants.

The American gourmond néed
no longer waste his time looking
for a black market backroom res-
taurant in Britain. It is now an
“eat what you like” country.

“INS.



Yugoslays Stop
Traffic Westwards

1 ROME, May 9.
Italiah newspapérs reported to-
day that the Yugoslav Military
| Administration had forbidden the
movement of traffic westwards
from the Yugoslav zone c! Trieste
“as a preliminary to annexation.”
At the same time they seid all
restrictions shall have 1.4 lifted
on movements from the zone into
Yugoslavia. The Rome newsp: per
Nl Tempo added: “The Zone now

forms part of Yugoslovia.”
~—Reuter.

ON THE SHELF?

LAMIA
A committee of rural school-
marms has asked the Minister of
Education to staff village prim-
ary-schools exclusively with male
teachers.





They explained that by staying
too long in backwater villages
where matrimonial onpor’ unities
are limited, female teachers run
the risk of “remaining on (ho
shelf.”—LN.S.



SHOULD NOT "F
TAKEN LIGHTLY

WASHINGTON, Mey ».

Gen. Hoyt Vandenberg, Chie! «f
Staff of the American Army Air
Forces, said tonight that Russia’s
ability to launch and sustain an
air offensive against the United
States and Western Europe should
not be taken lightly —Reuter.

GRENADES THROWN AT
NEWSPAPER OFFICES

HONG KONG, May 10.

Grenades were to-day thrown at
the offices of two Chinese news-
papers i'n the Portuguese colony
of Micxo, 40 miles west of here.
One dug a hole in the wall of one

| office and seriously injured a

passerby. The second, aimed at
the premises of a pro-Nationalist
Journal, failed to explode.

Police cordoned off the areas
and began a search for the attack-
ers. Shooting and a bomb explo-
sion occurred in Macao on Sunday

—Reuter.

EY





|







Lower
Export

Prices

LONDON.
A record number of trade
buyers from the United States

and Canada—some 2,000—are ex-
pected to visit this year’s British
Industries Fair which opened in
London and Birmingham on Muy

It is estimated that during the
ten days of the fair about 15,000
overseas buyers from 100 coun-
tries will tour the London see-
tions at Earls Court and Olympia
and the Birmingham section
Castle Bromwich, ‘

Engineering and hardware in-
dustries will exhibit in Birming-
ham and the light industries in
London.

Air taxi services will make it
possible for visitors with limited
time at their disposal, to tour
the record stand space of mort
than one million square feet in »
single day.

Lower export prices will be
the characteristic of this year’s
B.LF., at which more than 3,000
firms are displaying goods, rep-
resenting 90 industries, grouped in
32 sections. Manufacturers’ efforts
to cut prices have been helped by
devaluation of the pound.

A new feature is that Marshall
Aid administrators are co-operat-
ing for the first time. The
Economic Co-operation Admini: -
tration are installing commercial
bureaus to help in the dollar ex-
port drive.

A large-scale map of the United
States giving detailed information
of marketing regions and otner
useful economic data is displayed
in the Earls Court entrance hall

On the E.C.A, stands are maps,
diagrams and photographic panels
telling firms what they need to
know about sélling goods in the
dollar markets.

ar



N. Z. May Restore
Death Penalty

WELLINGTON.
After nine years with no death

penalty, legislation is to be in-
troduced in patliament for the
restoration of capital punishment

in certain cases.

No one has been hanged for
murder in New Zealand since
1936, shortly after the Labour
government came into offic?
Labour formally abolished the}

death penalty in 1941,

The new National Party govern-|
ment plans to bring in a bill to
restore hanging, but will allow)
its members a free non-party vote
on the subject, It has not yet an-
nounced what cases will consti-
tute a hanging offence. It also
plans to restore corporal punish<
ment, which was abolished in sex
and other cases by the Labour
government.

There has been an inerease in
murders in New Zealand since the
death penalty was abolished, but
the rise has not been large and
there is controversy as to whether
it exceeds a normal upward trend
due to increasing population an?
the war.



—(CP)



TRUMAN ACCUSES
COMMUNISTS

ABOARD TRUMAN'S TRAIN,
May 9.
President Truman tonight accus-
ed the Chinese Communists of
sturving China to help feed Russia.
The fate of the Chinese people
as “tragic,” he said in a speech.

bs
—Reuter



|





form immediately a common council for mutual co-opera-

| tion and development.

| The three Governments an-
nounced last night that they are
to set up an inter-territorial secre-
tariat,

This follows the refusal of self-
governing Southern Rhodesia to
continue membership of the pres-
ent consultative body, the Central
African Council, which is con-
trolled fromm Whitehall.

The secretariat is to be con-
trolled by a conference meeting
at least once a year, of the Prime
Minister of Southern Rhodesia
and the Governors of Northern





Seeking New
Farouk Pact

From CHARLES WIGHTON.

BONN.

GENERAL Sir Brian Robertson,
British High Commissioner in Ger-
many, who will leave Bonn shortly
to become Commander-in-Chief in
the Middle East, is being sent to
Egypt by Mr. Bevin to negotiate a
new treaty with King Farouk.

His duties as Commander-in-
Chief will be subsidiary,

“End the three-yeat-oid British-
Egyptian deadlock,” is the Foreign
Office directive with which 53-
year-old General Robertson will
fly to his Suez Canal headquarters
in July.

Robertson's success in handling
the Berlin crisis is his main re-
commendation for this important
new political task, say high For-
eign Office officials. Mr. Bevin be-
lieves “Robertson is the man to
end the Egyptian trouble, if ahy-
one can.”

Russia’s 800

That is the reason for General
Robertson’s departure from Ger-
many, where he has held high
office for five years.

Growing Communist activity
in Africea—the Russians have an
800-man embassy in Cairo—has
made imperative a new British
effort to solve the dispute, which
has embittered relations with
Egypt since the war,

Robertson's mission follows two
other recent British moves to end
the Middle East tension: —

1. The visit by the Duke of
Edinburgh and Mr, Bevin to
Cairo, where they were given
a lunch by King Farouk,

2. Granting the honorary rank
of British general to the King
of Egypt.

For more than 15 years nation-
alist opinion has been demanding
the withdrawal of British Forces
from Egypt.

Canai H. Q.

After the war the British Army
withdrew from Cairo and the Nile
Valley to the Suez Canal zone.
General Robertson's new. head-
quarters will be at Fayid, near the
Canal, instead of Cairo, which was
British headquarters when he Was
the Eighth Army’s “business man=
ager.”

Deadlock has existed since 1947,
when UNO’s Security Council
shelved an Egyptian appeal to
order Britain to quit the Suez
Canal zone and the Sudan.

Since the Arab-Jewish war in
Palestine there have been repeated
incidents arising from the stop-
page of British tankers when they

attempted to pass through the
Canal).

Stout, bald, but youthful Farouk
~—he is 30—for several years

strongly anti-British, has recently
proved less suspicious of British
policy.—L.E,S,



Death Sentence
In Spy Trial

PRAGUE, May 10.
The State Court at Horny Lit-
vinov, Northern Bohemia, has sen-

tenced one person to death, two to

hard labour for
hard labour for
from 2 and a half to 26 years and
five more to from nine months to
two years in a spy trial which
ended last week, it was disclosed
today.

life, sixteen to

Czechoslovak
group was

to
the

According
newspapers,

charged with spying on behalf of

the United States
ague,

Embassy in

The two sentenced to hard la-
bour for life were a Roman Catho-
riest, Father Frantisek Tomiga
a garage foreman in a state
factory who was alleged to have
killed a Russian partisan during

lic
an

the war.
—Reuter.



| 3 EMPIRE COUNTRIES
| GET TOGETHER

i THREE adjoining British territories in Central Africa
| —the Rhodesias and Nyasaland, which may eventually
federate into the Eighth Dominion of the Empire~—are to

Rhodesia and Nyasaland.
In London Mr. Roy Welensky

ex-engine driver, who leads the
elected members in the Northern

Rhodesian Legislature, said: —
“We believe the economic de

velopment of Africa must come
Political development will

first.
| follow automatically.
| “So far, the British Governmen

| has been sitting on the fence, con-

| sistently
| No.
definite.” —L.E.S.

saying neither Yes no

terms ranging

I hope to get something more



Germany
Belongs Ta
The Family

@ From pace |

To a record crowd of world
press men, the spokesman agreed
that it had become one of the
main issues before the current
diplomatic talks in London.

But anything he could say
would be only tentative since
Britain only heard of the propos-
al yesterday.

The Government nevertheless,
he said, wanted to emphasize the
importance of the proposal at a
moment when the whole future
of the Buropean and Atlantic
communities was under active

consideration.
URGENT STUDY

The spokesman concluded on
this non-committal note — “the
British Government has always
been anxious that a permanent
solution of the agelong feud be-
tween Germany and France
should be found, and will give
urgent study to the proposal with
all its implications, however re-
mote.”

Acheson tonight welcomed the
French plan,

He issued a statement from the
American Embassy in London
saying that the objectives of the
plan put forward last nigit by
Robert Schuman had long been
favoured by the Government of
the United States.

He said that the plan was
most important development.”

Analysis and final judgment
must await fuller details but
meanwhile, he said: “I recognise
with sympathy and approval the
significance and far-reaching in-
tent of the French initiative.”

REACTION

First reaction among the
political parties at Bonn showed
the moderate right and centre as
enthusiastic supportefs of the
French proposal,

But the chiet parties in the Gov-
ernment Coalition the Christian
Democrats and Frée Democrats,
who have 192 of the 402 seats in
Parliament declared themsélves
wholehearted suppofters of M.
Schuman’s proposals.

The German Party, 17 seats.
which also belongs to the Gov-
ernment Coalition, was believed
to be @@herally in favour, but the
pat line was to be defined at
a sitting later today, The Bava-
rian Party, also 17 seats, were
not yet decided on the question
but were beliéved to be support-
ers.

Dr. Hewart Miessner,
Chairman of the extreme
German Reich's Party (eight
seats) told Redtef that his party
were in principle for the collab-
oration of Germany in Western
Europe, “but only as equals and
fully-qualified partners”. In view
of the dismantlings, the High
Commission vetoed and the
French action in the Saar his
party could not vote for the Stras-
bourg offer nor the Schuman

“a

a

Deputy
right

lan,
" Dr, Kurt Schumacher stated for
the Social Democrats (131 seats),
that his party could not cooper-
ate in a “European Limited Un-
employed Association, he — said,
in which Germany played the
part of a second class country.

An official of the Ruhr author-
ity commented that at present
Schuman's proposal was only an
idea which would have to be
elaborated to show how it was .0
be carried out.

If the French proposal was real-
jsed, he added, it would have a
revolutionary effect upon the
Ruhr Authority and it was reas-
onable to assurhe that the other
powers presented on it would
want to have their say in the
formation of what would be the

atest concentration of heavy
industry in the world.

WELCOME PROPOSAL

Dr. Heinrich Dinklebach,
Chairman of the German Steel
Trustees Association, welcomed

the French proposal, as “a great
step forward towards the found-
ation of a sound economic union
between France- and Germany
and so towards a united Europe.”
or Dinklebach, who is at the
ak of the organisation which is
in tocess of taking over the
German steel industry pend-
ing decision on the ownership
question, said in a telephone in-
terview with Reuter that the
business-like approach of the
French Foreign Minister, Hobert
Schutnan in tackling the heavy
industries first was a good omen
of what was to follow.

“The realisation of an indus-
trial union will present many
difficulties, “But the stake is
peace. With this realisation ih
view I am. convinced that both
parties, and Great Britain and
other cotintries who desire to take
part as well, will be able to over-
comé these difficulties.”

Managers and directors of in-
dividual steél firms, without com-
mitting themselves to a general
discussion of the question yet,
said that their first reaction was
“definitely fayourable.” The Ger-
man Trade Union Federation
which groups nearly ’ 5,000,000
workers in Western Germany has





















Schuman Plan. A spokesman for
the Federation said tonight that
the question was of such far-
reaching importance that no pro-
nouncerment wotild be made until
it had been thoroughly discussed
by the Executive Committet,
whieh is to meet as soofi as possi-

ble.
REJECTION

The Foreign Affairs Commission
of the French National Assembly
to-day rejected by one vote a
motion asking the Government to
take n6 action on M. Schurmnanh’s
proposal.

The motion, tabled by General
Adolphe Asufmeran, Rightwing
Deputy from Algiers, wis rejected
by 18 votes (Socialists, Popular
Republicans, Radicals and Near-
Radicals) to 17 intluding the
Communist.

The Commission asked Socialist
ex-Minister Andre Phillip to re-

few days’ time.
The

member of the Government

t
to the Commission.

r

© of pare”













hot made ahy deelatation of tae]

port to it on the question in a

‘ommission tiso decided to
ask Prime Minister Bidault or a
to
make a statement on the subject

General Asumeran had already
tabled a question in the National

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PAGE FOUR .

BARBADOS dB ADVOGNTE

Pablished by Thy Advocste Co. .t6.. M4. Broad St, Bridsetrw







Thursday, May li, 1950



Queue Please

WHEN a fire destroys more than a mil-
lion dollars of property in Port-of-Spain
the problem is one for the Government
of Trinidad. When a deep water har-
bour is to be constructed in Barbados
the problem is one for the Government
fof Barbados.

But when a decision is to be made about
a proposed Trade Commissioner Service
in the United Kingdom or the setting up
of a Regional Economic Committee, then
every unit in the West Indies is concern-
ed and every init must decide on the issue.

The West Indies at the moment are
playing cricket together in England as a
team (and. playing remarkably well in
spite of the dreary English spring). The
sugar delegates are on their way wearing
garlands and umbrellas. But where else
is there unity of approach? Not on the

matter of the proposed Trade Commis--

sioner Service in the United Kingdom, nor
in the matter of the Regional Economic
Committee. The delegates of the British
Caribbean territories did at Montego Bay
in principle agree to the desirability of
having a Trade Commissioner in the United
Kingdom and a Regional Economic Com-
mittee. This desire was carried a stage
further when in February 1949 under the
chairmanship of Sir Hubert Rance, West
Indians met in Barbados and signed a re-
port which has since been made available
to the legislatures of the individual terri-
tories;

That report is available in Barbados now
and it is not secret but it has not yet been
published nor has it been debated by the
legislature of the island.

On the third of May, 1950 the House of
Representatives in Jamaica agreed to vote
£9,210 as Jamaica’s contribution for the
year 1950—51 to a proposed Trade Com-
missioner’s Service in England and the
headquarters’ expenses of the Regional
Economic Committee.

Jamaica’s share probably represents the
largest sum or the second largest sum from
the total of £30,000 which has been estim-
ated to be the cost necessary per annum
for the maintenance of the two new organ-
isations.

Trinidad and Jamaica, British Honduras

and Grenada, Dominica and St. Lucia have
all ratified the proposals. In Barbados
the proposals have received little publicity
and there is no sign that early debate on
the proposals is planned.
' The machinery of Party Government
in Barbados is clearly inadequate to cope
with the queue of important questions
demanding urgent attention by the legis-
lature.

Already the House of Assembly has had
two meetings since the inspiring and vig-
orous speech of the Governor. Yet the
reply to the Governor’s speech is still
awaited.

Whatever form the political government
of this island should ultimately take, it
is certain that questions of West Indian
interest—as opposed to purely local Bar-
badian interest—can hope for little atten-
tion under the present system and that
urgent local legislation has to take its place
in the queue behind debates which allow
scope for the politician to get something
off his chest rather than to draw some-
thing up on paper which will help Bar-
bados deal with the urgencies of the pres-
ent. Jamaica is already thinking in terms
of who will be the Trade Commissioner
—indeed the Gleaner has suggested High
Commissioner—in London while Barba-
dos is still waiting to hear what are the
replies of the Legislature to the Govern-
or's speech. Time marches on and the
tortoise does not always win the race.



have failed to halt Communist in Annam and Tongking ‘5

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DANGER IN FAR EAST

By Thomas C. Watson

The stage has been set for the 12 Atlantic powers meet at the
formulation by the United States, conclusion of the Big Three taiks.
France and Great Britain, of a co- Schuman already has voiced
ordinated plan to offset Commun- French anxiety over Indo-China
ist influence throughout the world Last fall, Emperor Bao Dai with
and particularly in South-east French support seemed to be grad-
Asia. ually dissipating the influence of

Final action on the policy will the Communist-controlled Viet-
be considered at the three Foreign Minh Republic.

Ministers’ meeting now going on Bao Dai's forces gradually were
in London. restoring law and order and the

Secretary of State Dean Ache- point had been reached, so his
son was scheduled to confer in local advisers thqught, for the
Paris with French Foreign Minis- French gradually to begin handing
ter Robert Schuman, before going over complete authority to the
to London for talks with both Emperor. ;

Schuman and British Foreign Sec- The French, however, were not
retary Ernest Bevin. convinced that Bao Dai had com-
mt pletely neutralized Ho Chi-minh’s

Dr. Philip Jessup, U.S. Ambas- factions and French officials and
sador-at-large, already has placed a large part of their armed forces
before the team of British and remained,

French experts in London a sur- The French were chiefly con-
vey of his round-the-world fact- cerned by the growing support
finding mission. This report fur- given to the Communist forces in
nishes some indication of the line Annam and Tongking.

of thought which will guide The well-trained French and
Acheson in his’ talks with the Vietnamese troops time and tims
French and British Foreign Minis- again had beaten, the had!y
ters. equipped Viet-minh guerrillas,

: } and the Bao Dai regime seemed to

Great Britain is well aware that be in complete control of G. \ho-
during the past six months the gin and Laos and the important
situation in South-East Asia hes rice-producing areas of Cochin
grown steadily worse. The govern- China
ment has been shocked, however, ‘
to learn that the Phillipines also But the subduol of the guerrillas
enor-
mously costly in material and men
¢nd the French are appealing to

Acccrding to British experts, the the Allies for help,

Communists, encouraged by their Britain, hesitated to divert her
successes in China and the close forces from Malaya, so the appeal
understanding recently between was directed mainly to tne United
Moscow and Peking, are making States. France naturally wants the
plans to extend their influence into help to be given directly to France
Indo-China, Burma and Indonesia, so they can control the entire

Already their militarized fifth operation. ;
columns are reported at work The French military experts
softening up resistance, Observers point out that the fall of Indo-
feel that Peking and Moscow are China to the Communist forces
just biding their time before would open the route to India itself
launching an all-out attempt to via Siam, Malaya and Burma.
conquer Asia, one nation at a time. This was true in the last war.

The Communists’ task is made The French and British have
easier by the lack of cohesion little faith in Burma as a bastion
among the democratic powers. ‘To against the advance of Commun-
secure that cohesion will be the ism. To start with, the Burmese
imain task of the delegates, with have divested themselves of all
the German and general European foreign advisers, both military and
situation being postponed until the administrative.

infiltration.



. erately held itself aloof and let

. give the Burmese administration

ed

TIME OF DECISION

By James E. Krrown

}
|
j
|

sear LONDON.
American determination to seize the initi-!

ative from the Russians in the “cold war”,
is regarded today as the underlying purpose}
of the present London diplomatic parleys—|
characterized as the most important since the
war’s end. ,

At the deputies’ meeting this week of the
French, British and American foreign office
chiefs, there is an adinitted realization by
diplomats of all three countries that a crucial
“time of decision” has arrived. |

For over 18 months, they say, the Soviets:
have been steadily winning in Asia and call-|
ing the political tune in Europe. Oniy inj}
Yugoslavia, a negative victory for the West,
have the Russians suffered a setback.

One important American official of high
rank in the State Department described the |
present western defensive policy as alarm-:
ingly like that of the days of pre-war axis


























The British Government delib-
the Commonwealth Governmen:

economic aid.

Resolute action by the Burmese
Government might have split the
Communist opposition, which was
divided. But Burmese officials
could not rise above personal
jealousies and their own minis-
terial ineptitude.

Both India and Pakistan are
aware of the threat from Indo-
China. Consequently they have
been demanding a voice in the
Big Three talks.

But they have met with no en-
couragement either from the
United States or Great Britain
France has been understandably
non-commital.







The Big’ Three observers are
understood to view the situation
in Europe as less serious than that
in the Far East. Western Germany
is stronger economically than i:
was eighteen months ago, and the
divergence of views among the
three Western Powers is over eco-
nomic rather than political mat-
ters. Integration of these view-~
will be one of the main tasks of
the Big Three.

In general, the three power
talks will deal with:

1. The need for a decisive and
unified policy to offset Communist
infiltration in the Southeast Asian
territories, and the economic situ-
ation of West Asia as a whole.

2. The finding of some mutual-
ly agreeable method of bringing
Western Germany completely into
the Western orbit, without discuss-
ing such controversial points as
the re-arming of Germany.

3. The formation of aa “estab-
lishing organization” to imple-
ment the decisions of the Big
Three.

Under the third heading, the
French propose the creation of
Liaison committees dealing with
the Far East, China and Europe
These committees would be in
continual session and would be
authorized to deal with any situa-
tion as it arises —I.NS.

for each new aggressive move.

This informant said:

It will be a tragedy for the world if this
series of conferences ends in the usual pious
resolutions without the formation of a con-
crete European and Asiatic policy. Such}

lines, but, at least, we will all be marching
in the same direction.

“Allied confusion, both internally and ex-
ternally, has been a great aid to the Soviets.

“These are some of the things we must dis-
cuss:

“1, Colonial questions; in Africa and all
over the world, but particularly in South and
Southeast Asia, emphasizing the problems in
Kashmir, Indo-China, and French, Portu-
guese, and Dutch possessions.

“2. A Japanese peace treaty.

“3. China (Britain’s hasty and ill-advised
recognition of the Communists complicates
this problem.) fs

“4. Alignment of policy in the Middle
East (Israel, Jordan, and Egypt), Libya and
Eritrea. ;

“5. Germany: (a) relations with the



FLIGHT

TO THE MOON

By Kenneth W. Gatland
Fellow and Member of the Council of the British Interplanetary Society

.The pilotless moon-rocket will
probably arise within ten years.
Perhaps 15 years later will come
the first moon-flight by human
beings.

And the next century will un-
doubtedly be an age of explanation
such as man has never known
throughout his history—always
assuming of course that he sur-
vives his adolescence.

A flight to the moon by human
beings is not possible with present
chemical propellants. But great
hopes are held in the development
of an indirectly applied form of
atomic energy which should make
such a venture possible within the
next half-century.

The type of atomic power-plant
envisaged is one which employs
nuclear heat to expand a chemical
fluid, such as hydrogen or ammo-
nia, through a conventional pro-
pulsive nozzle. This special kind
of pocket engine is under technical
consideration as part of the NEPA
Fellow and Member of the Coun-
cil of the British Interplanetary
Society project (Nuclear Energy
Propulsion for Aircraft) in the
United States.

However, not only American
physicists and engineers are in-
volved in this work. Much original
research is being undertaken by
the British Interplanetary Society
in which interests range from the
comparatively small altitude rock-
ets to the more ultimate space-
flight projects.

To appreciate the reason for
space-flight development one must
understand the motives underlying
all human conduct.

Man’s predominant impulse
throughout the ages has been the
quest for positive knowledge.
Sometimes it has been through
voyages of exploration across the
world, while equally momentous
journeys are made in quiet
studies with no more equipment
than pencil and paper.

The urge to discover, to explore,
is a primary human impulse—a
fundamental part of the human
make-up. Moreover, it provides
that element of adventure in life
otherwise only found in human
conflict.

The earth having given up its
secrets to the explorer, it is only
natural that, as our technology de-
velops and space flight becomes
a practical reality, he should ex-

tend his interest to worlds beyond '

his own.



@ur Readers Say:



Facing Both Ways Saves No One's Face



By so doing, not only will fresh change in human outlook, and this
knowledge be acquired, bringing transcends to immense measure
revolutionary advances in all the other so-called benefits equated

physical sciences but man’s psy- merely in terms of scientific
chology will be influenced because purposes. ae
of the fresh conception of tha Nevertheless, a_ scientific re-

earth in relation to the universe search carried into space will un-
thereby presented. doubtedly make enormous strides
The cardinal benefit of inter- and one is especially impressed by
planetary flight may therefore be the major revolution offered in
experience, bringing a desirable astronomy when telescopes can
be lifted beyond the fogging at-

mosphere of the earth.
OIC An observatory on the moon,
/ working with quite small instru-
ments, would be many times as
effective as
that body possesses no atmosphere.

It is true that deposits of rare
elements may exist on other
planets of the solar system.

The question of life existing
elsewhere in the universe can not,
of course, be answered positively,
but expressed mathematically in
relation to the incalculable num-
bers of stars other than the sun
(which, of course, is a star, like
any other) it is regarded as a
certainty,

The nine,planets which comprise
our solar system are a very part
of creation and myriads of other
solar systems probably exist sur-
rounding other stars. However,
because of their small size and the
vast distances they are away, these
extra-terrestrial planets could
( WAN never be observed from the earth
even with the most powerful
instruments. z
Again, on the basis of probabil-
ity, it can be conjectured that
there is a high degree of certainty
that elsewhere in the cosmos races
of creatures exist which are as
intelligent or more intelligent than
man, But in so far as the planets
in our own system are concerned,
it is not considered likely that
other intelligences exist.

TO LOGE - EM
TO WIN THE CHAMPIONSHIP - YOU
MEN NEVER UNDERSTAND LOGIC

Today’s Thoughts

Truth crushed to earth springs
spontaneously upward, and
whispers to the breeze man’s
inalienable birthright — Lib-
erty.

—Mary Baker EDDY

Be yourself, simple, honest
and unpretending, and you
will enjoy through life the
respect and love of friends.

From our observations, there
are almost certainly forms of veg-
etation on Mars but whether or
not animal life of a higher or lower
form has developed in the past,

—Sherma ‘we are not in a position to say, at
She present.
With doubt ard dismay you There is ng doubt in my mind

are smitten that the first ‘contact between the
You think there’s no chance Worlds will be by means of pilot-
for your son? | less rockets. Since our nearest

neighbour in space is the moon, it
Why, the best books haven't will be the target, and probably—
written,

almost certainly — the United
The best race hasn’t been run.

States will be,the first to perform
—Berton Braley, Opportunity, the experimert.—IN.S.





one on earth, since

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Looking back and look-
ing forward is the only way to
remain in the middle. Today on
looking back I find the Times of
one hundred years ago with this
comment,

(A more Liberal constitution
for Australian colonies had been
proposed by Sir William Moles-
worth.)

His ideal of empire (said a
leading article) is a parent state
helping and protecting its col-
orjal progeny, yet respecting
their independence, as a father
his son’s, as soon as the latter can
make his own way.

The colony . . . would he able
to remiodel ail its institutions on
the republican or any other
model, to show any degree of
hostility it pleaded against the
British institutions, to create or
perpetuate any social distinctions
which the unfortunate origin of
our Australian colonies might
suggest, to offer any premium to
disaffection at home, and
almost any insult to our Govern-
ment, to establish or proscribe

any sect or religion; in a word,
to. make society, life, and man-
ners in Australia as different as
possible from those of the
mother country; all the while as
it were, under the shelter of our
vast naval and military power,
and secure against a conse-

quences, against the explosions .

of the democracy it cherished

within, or the just vengeance of
the rivals if provoked abroad, We
can understand two alternatives
— to retain our colonies as at
present, with a check on their
legislation, or to bid them “good
bye” at once, and have done
with them. But we cannot under-
stand the mixed course of leay-
ing the colonies to do entirely
as they please, and to change
their social system in any direc-
tion they ‘please, though ever so
much at variance with our own
political interests and their own
principles and their own true
interests, yet holding ourselves
entirely responsible for the re-
sults, so as to be bound to defend
the colony with our whole force
from the natural consequences of
its own wilfulness.

ANTIQUARIAN.

to Mr. L, E,
Sugar Hill, St.
may send them
Rectory, St. J

Reverence

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Would you kindly tell me
why the Jewish Burial Ground
in Synagogue Lane presents such
a neglected appearance, and its
disorder a violation to its illus-
trious dead? The walls are
broken and unkempt. Not so long
ago one of our most amiable and
noteworthy residents Mr. M.
Altman went through its rude
wooden gate. Can’t something be
done to improve this place, and
make it a spot of reverence, and
one of beauty and charm?

PASSER-BY.
‘ishermen’s Day
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I shall be most grateful
if you will please publish this
appeal on behalf of the Fisher-
men of Bathsheba. They richly
deserve the recreation this day
of sport affords them.

“We hope again this year to
organise boat races and other
sports for the fishermen at Tent
Bay, Bathsheba, on Whit Monday.

St.

The Editor The A

own team,
Men's S

G. H. Manning, (

E. P. Taylor
Barnes.
Hill.

Miss D. Wood.
No.

You are invited to give contribu- A. S. Bancroft. University has contributed to a ‘his thickly populated and high-
tions towards the prizes. We hope Ladies Singles new foundation there, and men- ly industrialized country of ours
the response to this appeal will No. 1. Miss D, Wood. tioned the advice and assistance '0 experiment along all three
be as good as last year or better. No. 2 Mrs. J. Connell Jnr. of Six Raymond Priestley, Vice- lines.

Your contributions may be given (Reserve). Chancellor and Principal of Bir- READER

oseph.
L.C. MALLALIEU.
Joseph's Rectory.

Tennis Team

SIR,—As Lawn Tennis is fast
becoming a very popular game
among all classes in Barbados,
please permit me to select

E. P. Taylor, Dr.

Men’s Doubles.
No. 1. Dr, C.F. Manning & ¢eleprated its jub

MIXED DOUBLES
No. 1. Dr. C. G. Manning and Jamaica.

I have left out

she has been
is just what

dvocate
. players are accust

mY The Editor The Advocate,
Rake. Pathe tae Alice,
of Athlon
C. G. Manning, > toe

Reserve).
when

Commenting on

No. 2. C. G. Manning and F. D. correspondent had this to say:

“The honour given to Princess
No, 3. H. L. Toppin & J. L. St. alice had a peculiar significance

in that she is the Chancellor of
the new University College of

At

! - jubilee dinner the Princess praised
2. G. H. Manning and Mrs. the way in which Birmingham

Barnes and Mrs. G. D. Bynoe.
bons because I feel that although

throughout. the season, her style
the Tranquility

TENNIS LICE.
Princess Honoured

glad to know received the Honor-
ary degree of Doctor of Laws
Birmingham University

West (1) economic, (2) political. (b) Soviet
designs in Germany and possible western
counter-meagures. (c) Berlin (d) Germany’s
economic situation (e) the Ruhr (f) peace
treaty. :

“6. Austria (a) treaty (b) occupation
policy. y

“Then, finally, the 12 members of the
North Atlantic Council will have to work:
out the smooth-functioning of the treaty
machinery and approval of strategic plans
yubmitted by the defence committee.”

Meanwhile, in secret sessions, the three

Foreign Ministers will undoubtedly discuss
southeast Europe where ‘political aeete.
ments have been moving swiftly, largely
cue to Tito’s defection from the Communist
camp.

Easing of relations between Greece and |
Yugoslavia has changed the strategic picture }
considerably since the British zone in Aus-}
tria adjoins Yugoslavia — so that there is:
now a straight anti-Russia line from Turkey,
Greece to Italy — with the exclusion of
Albania.

On the other hand, American informants
point out that there are strong differences)
of opinion among the three powers both on}
the German and Southeast Asia problems. }
None of the three Foreign Ministers is}
backed’ by such an overwhelmingly strong
political majority at home that unpopular
decisions would be certain of acceptance.

Nevertheless, the American delegates are}
determined at whatever cost to end the 18-;
month stalemate among the Allies which
culminated in the Communist victory in
China. Seta

They believe the urgent consciousness of
a common danger may enable the three-
powers to hammer out a broad general agree-
ment which will restore the initiative in the
cold war to the West.



LETS OFF STEAM

VICTORIA, Canada,
FRANK H. LYNAS, 42-year-old butcher,
recently gave the 90th pint of blood he has
donated to a clinic here since 1942 and com-
mented: ‘I find a blood donation once in a
while reduces one’s temper.”—(CP)



TO AVOID DISCORD

Surrey, England.
THE CARNIVAL committee here ruled
that only single women can enter the town’s
carnival queen contest. Said committee
chairman F. Rickards in announcing mar-
ried women would be ineligible: “We don’t
want to cause discord in the home.”—C?)

Smith M.C.P. of Ladies Doubles mingham University, who a
Joseph, or you No. 1 Mrs. J. Connell Jnr. and the West Inries in 1948.” i
to me at the Miss I. Lenagan, Mrs. F. D. Mr.

known in the West Indies spoke
after the ceremony. Addressing;
the congregation he said that a’
university was the best training
ground yet devised to foster and
intensify the urge to create.
The development of the power
of intellectual curiosity, reason,
analysis, and conclusion was the
sure road to the land of creative
thought and action.

Mr. Eden also referred to three
schools of thought on the place of
technology in education. “Some
favour the strengthening of tech-
nical colleges,” he said; “Others
would prefer to see the broader
field of technological education
attached to the universities; while
the third group advocates the de-
velopment of separate institutes
of technology, such as already
exist in the United States and on
the continent.

There is ample room here in

Eden who is also poke |
Mrs. A. A. Gib-

playing well

omed to.

Countess
readers will be

ilee on May 5.
this The Times

the University

~

a

supremacy when the West waited uneasily |/

{
(

policy will inevitably have to be on general ||








\

X

(





THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950



D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Usually Now
Tins Fuller’s

CHOCOLATES (itb.) = $2.27

$1.24

$1.86

Tins OVALTINE (large)
McEwans (Red Label)

$1.08

Your BATHROOM...

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

» 3 edges {{
* corners

Curved edge

UNGLAZED TILES 3’ x 3’



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD

BECKWITH STORES

Dial 4472 & 4687 ote

FOR THE THRIFTY
HOUSEWIFE

GOUDA a
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PEEK FREANS PLAYBOX BISCUITS, per tin.
HEINZ MAYONAISSE, per bot. .
HEINZ SALAD CREAM per bot. ........-.-.--
KRAFT MAYONAISSE, per tin
FARROWS PEAS, per tin
NESTLES FOOD, per tin
LACTOGEN, per tin

per

Special
DUTCH APPLE SAUCE Reduced from 73c. to 40c.
—_—

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO.. LTD.

When Selecting....-

YOUR TRAVELLING REQUISITES
SEE THAT YOU GET

“PAKAWA’

WE HAVE IN STOCK :—
LEATHER SUIT CASES

ATTACHE CASES

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BRIEF BAGS

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DRY GOODS DEPT.



We offer
7 lb tins MARMALADE. BLACK CURRANT.
7-lb tins JAMS. RASPBERRY.

|

SPECIALS FOR COCKTAILS

Cocktail Cherries. | |

1-Ib. Bot. GUAVA CHEESE. MIXED FRUIT.

Cocktail Sausage.
Gherkins. Olives.

~ Onions.

». ”

Cheese Crisps.

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Order these now from

GODDARDS ||

==









THURSDAY, MAY 11,

1950

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



IT IS WARM
IN THE CITY

NLIKE LAST week,
i town is enjoying some
very warm days tnis week. Tne
temperature during the day on
Tuesday was 85 degrees Faren-
heit in the shade and by 6
o'clock in the evening this had
dropped by three degrees.

During Sunday and up
o’clock on Monday morning
inch and 97 parts of rain
throughout the island. No rain
fell during the same period on
Monday and up to Tuesday morn-
ing or during the cay on Tuesday
and up to yesterday morning. The
City experienced intermittent
drizzling yesterday but the tem-
perature was 83° Fahrenheit in
the shade.

St. James with 37 parts record-
ed the heaviest rainfall over the
week-end. . Other returns were:
Bridgetown three parts, Station
Hill District 17 parts, St. Philip
eight parts, St. Thomas 33 parts,
St. Peter 18 parts, St. Joseph 15
parts, St. Lucy 26 parts, St.
Andrew 25 parts and St. John
15 parts.

Lridge-

to 6
one
fell

COVER of a manhole iu

front of the Novelty Store

at the corner of McGregor Street,

is dangerous to pedestrians. One

end of the covering is protruding

above the pavement and it is

likely that anyone may stumble
over this during a dark night.

A part of the pavement—about
a foot wide—which is very smooth
and also without any footholds,
ades to the danger of this side-
walk.

The sidewalk in front of the
Morris Service Station is badly
in need of repair and part of the
sidewalk in front of the Bata
Shoe Sto¥e has broken away.

The cover of the manhole at the
bottom of Chapel Street—oppo-
site Harte’s Street—is made of
wood but the hole is not com-
pletely covered and could be
dangerous to cyclists and pedes-
trians who pass over it.

LOOK at the Notice Board at
the C.1L.D., disclosed that
the following people are being
sought by the Police;
Twenty-year-old Edward
Eugene Potts, a student of the
University of Rochester who is
reported missing by his parents.
His last address was 467 Brooks
Avenue, Rochester, New York and
if he is found the Director of the
F.B.I., should be notified.
Twenty-six-year-old Lloyd
Linton of Brereton, St. Philip.
Wanted for Murder and a reward
of $240 is offered.

Twenty-nine-year-old George
Leroy Matthews, who escaped
from Hamilton Gaol, Bermuda

while undergoing a sentence of
ten years’ imprisonment for
breaking and entering offences
and unlawfully wounding a
Constable.

Luc Eloi Sorel, who broke out
of the “Maison Centrale” at
Fort-de-France Martinique, on
May 26 last year with 18 other
prisoners. The 18 others were
recaptured but Sorel is still at
large

Reese Freeman of the U.SA.,

' Army who is wanted by the
Staffordshire, England Police for
Murder of a Policeman on May 29,
1946.

Freeman escaped from military
confinement at Lichfield on
November 18, 1944. On the night
of May 28—29, 1946 he was sur-
prised by a Policeman while he
was transporting a stolen safe.
He attacked the Officer with a
blunt insfrument and the Officer
later died.

URING THIS MONTH the
Rural Social and Literary
Club, Fair View, Christ Church,
held its General Eleetions and the
following were elected:

Mr. C. O. Durant, President,
Mr. H. B. Nichols, Vice-President
and Chaplain, Mr. G. Armstrong,
Secretary, Mr. K. Cheltenham,
Treasurer, Mr. G. A. Walters and
Mr. L. B. Brathwaite, members
of the Committee of Management.

This Club was only started a
year ago but the membership has
increased rapidly.

HE SCOUT GROUP will hold

a Meeting at the Y.M.C.A.,

at 5 o’clock this evening. The only

other item on the Y.M.C.A.’s pro-

gramme for to-day is the Table

Tennis Competition which will

begin at 6.00 p.m. and end at
8.00 p.m.

a eNte OF the Mile and
Quarter area of St. Peter
will be able to see a Show which
will be given by the Mobile
Cinema to-night at the District
“B” Police Station yard.

Seven items are arranged on the
programme which includes the
strip “Cossack Horsemen.” These
horsemen are noted for their ex-
pert method of handling horses
and are claimed to be the best
horsemen in the World..

HE FILM STRIP “Bus Con-

ductor” will be featured in

the three _—_ ee will be
mn the

Som: The Shows, which will take

place at Wakefield, will be as

Ows: ‘
aro rigs at 2.30 o'clock for Chil-
dren: “British News,” “Lowland
Village,” “Your Children’s Eyes’
and “Bus Conductor.”

Friday’s Show will be for
Adults and will commence at
445 p.m. The programme 1s:
“British News”, “Western Isles,
“For All Eternity” and “Bus
Conductor.” j

The same programme is ar-
ranged for Saturday at 9.30 am.
when a Children’s Show will be
given.



What's on Today

Football at Kensington at

5.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, District

“E” Station yard, St. Peter

at 7.30 p.m
Police Band, St. Mark's
Church District, St. Philip

~ at 7.45 p.m.

nn eal

this scattered about in

*

seceR ee ELS

4





a Al a

THE NEW ISSUE of stamps which was brought into use at the General Post Office on Monday,

May 1. It includes 12 denominations with values expressed {n decimal currency and ranges from

ae cent to $2.40.

APPEALS FOR BETTER Thief

Gets6

SALARIES FOR CLERKS Months’ Jail

Pension Schemes Too

MR. C. D. THOMAS, President of the Barbados Clerks’
Union, yesterday made an impressive plea to the members
of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce, to use their
influence to get employers to jncrease the salaries of clerks.

Flying Fish
Plentiful
BEING SOLD CHEAPLY

Barbadians are now able to buy
flying fish in large numbers and
at prices far below the scheduled
price of five cents ex-beach and
six cents otherwise.

On the wharf recently flying
fish were being auctioned by fish-
ermen, who, instead of selling them
by the number were selling by
the baskets full. These baskets
ean hold about 400 fish each. One
fish vendor told the “Advocate”
that he paid 8/- for three baskets
filled with flying fish and in turn
sold them at 12 for ten cents or
in other words 12 for the bit.

On Tuesday about 10,000 pounds
of fish passed through the market
and the majority was flying fish.
During the night they were being
sold at 100 for 1/6.

A fisherman told the Advocate
yesterday that on one voyage he
caught hundreds of flying fish. He
had them all packed up in the
boat and when he returned to the
beach he found out that the fish at
the bottom of the boat were stew-
ed, owing to the heat, and unfit for
human consumption, He had to
throw them k into the sea.

A hawker said that the present
catches reminded her of the “good
old days before the last war” when
she could purchase a pan full for
a penny. She said that she has
dried many fish but a few weeks
after the fishing season these will
all be consumed.

Refuse In
The Gutters

The “Advocate” inspected the
gutters starting from Lower
Broad Street to Trafalgar Square
about 10.45 to 11.30 yesterday
morning and found the following

The Lower Bus Stand: Bits of
orange peel, banana skins, cocoa-
nut shells, paper and mango skins
were thrown about in the dry gut-
ters. Bits of cane peelings and
mango seeds were in the gutters
along Plantations Ltd. Those along
the Lower Green were dirty, as
several small heaps of paper often
collected in the water in the gut-
ters and were blocking its passage.

Broad Street: Opposite C. F.
Harrison and continuing on either
side of the road, were several bits
of paper, empty card boxes, pieces
of straw, and some cigarette boxes
the gutters
which are also dry. Continuing
up the street, conditions became
worse, for in addition to the nu-
merous collection of skins and
paper, a few clumps of grass were
also seen growing in the gutters.
The whole area needs an entire
cleaning.

W.I. Labour Officers
Meet Here May 16

THE THIRD Conference of
West Indian Labour Officers will
open in Barbados on the 16th
May. Previous conferences were
held in 1942 and 1946.

The Conference, ‘which will be
held at the offices of the Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisa-
tion, will consider the progress
made regarding the recommenda-
tions of previous Conferences and
deal with a variety of adminis-
trative matters of regional
interest.

Miss S. A. Ogilvie, Assistant
Labour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, who has
arrived in Barbados at the end
of a four months’ tour of the
West Indies, will be present at
the Conference.



This he said was an absolute
necessity and a matter that should
be dealt with immediately as the
cost of living had gone up greatly
in the past few weeks, due to de-
valuation, The middle class work-
er was being severely hit by de-
valuation and could not stand up
to it; something must be done to
make his position a little more
bearable.

Mr. Thomas also asked the
members’ assistance in the
bringing about of the institu-
tion of Pension Schemes cov-
ering all grades of clerks.
“The modern trend,” said Mr.
Thomas, “is that a pension is
earned and not given as a gift”

Very Low Salaries

His address was well received
by the members, some of whom
said that there were many in-
stances where salaries were very
low and where improvement was
naeded. They thought, however,
that Mr. Thomas could best get
assistance from the Mercantile and
Shipping Association; meanwhile
they promised to do everything
they possibly could to help.

A suggestion from Mr. A. deL.
Inniss that Mr. Thomas be al-
lowed to repeat his address at the
Annual General Meeting of the
Chamber where there would be a
more representative gathering of
the business community, was
agreed to. This meeting takes
place on May 31.

Mr. Thomas began his address
by congratulating the merchants
for observing the law pertaining
to mark-ups. They had been a
few cases of profiteering, he said,
but these were more in the nature
of error than design.

On the matter of salaries, how-
ever, these were not satisfactory,
and he believed the time had come
for a general investigation into the
salaries of employees in the com-
munity.

Free From Politics

He would like to tell them
that he was trying to keep his
union completely free of poli-
tics. He wanted to use it
purely and solely for the pur-
Pose of trade agreements and
conditions of work.

He hoped that the commercial
bodies would see the need to set
up proper organisations so that
there might be dealings under the
collective system, a system that
appeared to be in vogue throughout
the world and indeed was in full
force in Barbados. That was the
system of reaching agreement over
the table.

His was a policy of trying to
formulate goodwill and harmony
between employer and employee
and good feelings towards all sec-
tions of the community. He did
not believe in any type of racial
discrimination.

Comparison

Mr. Thomas then made a com-
parison between the salaries of
clerks and some other workers,
showing how small those of the
clerks were in the great majority
of cases.

Some clerks received as
little as four dollars per week,
he said. He spoke of a story
that had been related to him
of an employer who, after hir-
ing a girl for a month offered
her three dollars, She inquired
if this was all she would re-
ceive, and the reply was “We
do not pay for jhe first few
weeks for during that time
you are learning.” “That txpe
of person should not be allow-
ed to do business in a Chris-
tian community in the year
1950,” said Mr. Thomas.
Devaluation had made the plight

of the middle class worker greater
than ever before, and something
should be done to help him. He
was making an appeal for an in-
crease of salary, and hoped they
would give him all their support
in the matter.

Appeal Brought Results
He was glad to say that an ap-

peal to some employers had
brought results and some employ-

The judges of the Assistant
Ccurt of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
yesterday confirmed a decision of
His Worship Mr. D. D. Morris
Mr. Morris had sentenced Ran-
dolph Clarke of Station Hill, St.
Michael, to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour when he
had found him guilty of having
stolen one tin of Swift veal loaf
and one tin of tooth powder val-
ued $1.13. The offence was com-
mitted on May 8, The articles
were the property of D. V. Scott.

Clarke had five previous con-
victions for larceny and one for
building breaking with intent. Ha
was sentenced to three months’
imprisonment October 31 last year.
He had previously been sentenced
to five years’ imprisonment at the
Government Industrial School for
building breaking and another
five years for larceny.

Clarke claimed that he had no
intention of stealing the articles
from D. V. Scott but was contem-
plating paying for them when he
was caught. The tooth powder and
Swift veal loaf were in Clarke's
pockets when.he was arrested.

Their Honours told him that he
was a young man and was starting
off his life in a very bad way. He
might have thought it very smart
of himself to give such an excuse,
oa court thought it utter rub-

sn.

‘

—_—-

Breach Of Promise
Suit Settled

The Court of Common Pleas suit

set down for hearing before His”

Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan
Collymore, yesterday was not
heard, the parties having reached
an agreement. The action was
for breach of promise, and was
brought by Doreen Bayne against
Carl O'Neale Brathwaite.

Mr. E. K. Walcott, K.C., who
represented the plaintiff instructed
by Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.,
informed the Court that a settle-
ment had been reached, the terms
oi which, were endorsed on Coun-
sel’s briefs. The defendant was
represented by Mr. G. H. Adams,
instructed by Messrs. Hutchin-
son & Banfield.

Cyclist Did Not Stop

At Major Road:
—FINED

“This business of crossing the
studs is dangerous. More people
are being killed by accidents now
than ever before,” His Worship
Mr, A. J. H. Hanschell told Dan-
iel Brewster of Halis Road yester-
day when he fined him 20/- to
be paid in 28 days or in default
one month’s imprisonment for not
stopping at a major road while
riding a bicycle.

The offence wes committed on
April 15.





1" and driven by Fitzgeraid
t

4



Adjourn Death
Inquiry

The inquiry
Lionel
Hill

into the dc:

Marshall of Two Alile
was adjourned by
H. Hanschell Cerone:

—" yesterday
May 16.

Lionel Marsha-!
to the General
12.45 a.m. on
and died about 1.30 a.m. aft
an accident on Two Mile
between the Motor car M—
owned and driven by Csur
Arthur of Haggatts Hall and
lorry M—1848 owned by

was ac
Hospital
Monday Alo.

yout
8

c
Pill
2385
iey
a
Guy

Toppin of Brittons Hill
Dr. A. S. Cato who performed

the post mortem said at the
request of Mr. A. J. H. Han-
Wschell he examined about 12.30

p.m. on May 8 the body of a
man at the General Hospital.
:The body was identified by Den-
ton Marshall who said the man
was his son

The apparent age of the man
was 24 and he was dead for
about 12 hours. The body was
that of a short well deve'oped
strong young man. There was :
wound one inch long near the
outer margin of the left eye an
a bruise below the left. A deep
wound about two and a_ half
inches long was above the right
eye. Both eyes and the right
side of the face were swollen
There was evidence of haemor-
rhage from the nose and mouth,
On opening the skull a_ severe
contusion: and haemorrhage over
the right half of the skul! was
rresent, There was a fracture on
the right fréntal bone about four
inches long with some splinters
The fracture ran from the front
to the hack of the head and
there were also signs of haemor-
rhage and contusion over the
right cerebral. hemisphere

Shock

The heart and lungs were
normal and in his opinion death
was due to shock and haemor-
rhage from injuries received.

Asked by Mr. Hanschell what
he thought could have caused
the injuries to the head, Dr. Cato
attributed it to severe violence
to the head.

Sgt. Fitz Herbert Bancroft who
is attached to District “A” said
on the morning of May 8 about
Pir he received a telephone call
telling him to go to Two Mile
Hill where an accident occurred.
Accompanied by constables Hill
and Howard he went to Govern-
ment Hill but before reaching the
spot where the accident occurred,
he was stopped by P.C. 199
Austin who made a statement to
him. Austin joined them and
they were taken to the General
Hospital where he saw Courtney
Arthur who said he was the
drive? of the car.

Lionel Marshall was lying in «
cot in the Casualty and there was
a wound on the left-side of the
forehead and he was bleeding
profusely from the nose, His
face was swolien and he was
already dead. Looking at Arthur
he noticed that the left sleeve
had blood stains on it.

Car Damaged

He examined the car M—2385
which was at the General Hos-
pital and saw that the nob of the
left front door was broken off,
and a slight indenture on the
rear fender.

There was blood on the front
seat. After the examination he
went with Transport Inspector
Farnum to the spot where the
lorry was parked, The width of
the road at this point was 2”
feet three inches. About six
o'clock the same morning he
went to Toppin’s House at Brit-
ton’s Hill and saw the motor
lorry M—1848. The last cross
beam at the back of the platforio
was broken at about 18 inches
from the right hand end, Th«
width of the lorry across the
platform was six feet seven
inches.

Ex-Sgt. Major Denton Marshal!
of Government Hill said that
Lionel Marshall wag, his son
About 9 a.m. on May 7 he was
home apparently well and happy
Later he went out.

At 2 a.m. on May 8 he was
called by an undertaker and
taken to the General Hospital
where he saw his son lying in
the Casualty. His face was
swollen and he remained there
until he was taken to the Mor-
tuary. Later the same day he
identified the body to Dr. A. &
Cato who performed the post
mortem examination.

At this stage the jury led by |

the Coroner Mr A. J. H. Han-
schell inspected the two vehicles
—motor car M—2385 and motor
lorry M—1848—which were in
the court yard. g



Fast Drivers

Two were fined for speeding by
His Worship Mr. A, J. H. Han-
schell yesterday. Both men were
ordered to pay a fine of £2 in 28
days or one month’s imprisonment

The men were Leslie Taitt of
Tudor Bridge, St. Michael, and
Claudius Lewis of Brittons Hill.
Lewis is to produce his licence for
endorsement.

BLUE HYACINTI. @

etat ats a ss es ss ee ss

NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON

CHOW

get your supply from |

H. JASON JONES &

ees were now in receipt of an in- ,

Page 7

@ On

so



CO., LTD.—Agents.

2





Molasses, Rum '
Go To Canada EF

AFTER spending five days in
kly

>


this port, the Canadian Construc-
or sailed out yesterday with its
cargo of 1,250 puncheons of mo-,
lasses and 200 cartons of Tum 10}
Canadian ports |

quic relic

The Constructor was the only |
ship in Carl\'e Bay for the past! Cc T H
two days Only one passenger | A ARR
has booked here to sail with her. | lea h I s
Around Monday or Tvypsday | t clears the nasal pas
next week, the Canadian Chal- sages to remove stuffiness

lenger is due to call at Barbados.
This vessel was expected to ar-
rive here yesterday, but owing to
delay jn the islands, it will be five
or six days late. j

The Canadian Challenger is}
bringing cargo from Montreal and ,
Halifax,

Obtainable from all

“Caribbee” Getting
Coat Of Paint

|
|
|
|

DOCK workmen were busy
yesterday on the motor vessel |
Caribbee. They hope to complete |
repairs to the vessel by Saturday. |

The old copper sheets which |
covered the bottom are bejng re- |
placed by new ones and the hull |

There’s a

will be repainted.
Motor vessel Moneka, the |
Caribbee’s sistership, underwent |




repairs here about a week before |
the Caribbee. It was berthed,
alongside the dock yesterday re- |
ceiving a coat of paint. |

Within about a week's tim»,
both vessels are expected to re-|
sume their regular vevages.



e

Schooner Brings

° . ~ . e

Aviation Spirits

TWENTY drums of domestic
gas, 235 drums of aviation spirits,
10 drums of cardium compound,
80 drums of kerosene oil, 81
drums of malariol oil, 30 drums
of colas mix and 20 cylinders ol
gas arrived in the island yester-
day by schooner Phyllis Mark
from Trinidad.

This cargo was being dis-
charged yesterday and removed
from the waterfront to the con-
signees. .

A quantity of firewood and char-
coal also arrived here yesterday.
It was the cargo of schooner
Cyril E. Smith which called from
St. Lucia.

DOUGLAS TO ACT
AS REGISTRAR

sandwiches, and

Mr. W. R. Douglas, Barrister-at-
Law, has been appointed acting
Deputy Registrar. The appoint-

ment took effect from Tuesday. He
made his first appearance in open
court yesterday in the Court of
Common Pleas.



SIX PROMOTED

His Excellency the Governor
has been pleased to approve the
following promotions in the Pub-
lic Service with effect from the
Ist of May, 1950:—

‘lo be Principal Clerk.

Mr. V. H. A. Chenery, Mr. C.
D, Evelyn, Mr, V. H. B. Rocheford,
To be Senior Clerk.

Mrs. L. Haynes, Mr. C. S
Daniel, Mr. L. N. Chenery.

CROUPY
COUGHS

Quickly relieve coughing spasms;
loosen deep phlegm and clear
congested air- passages with sooth-.
ing, medicinal‘ VapoRub Steam.”
Just melt some VapoRub in a bowl
of boilin

water and
i-n-h-a-Le,











bissue

handkerchiefs
For WOMEN

Made of the purest Sea Island

Cotton in white and in mixed

Dainty — Attractive —

| colours.
EG, ncaa TC,

A Tootal product.



LONGER LIFE
| MORE POWER
LOWER RUNNING

WITH







COMMERCIAL

HEDROL

ves

COLDS and

and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
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

KNIGHTS LTD., AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS.

Bovril is the concentrated goodness of beef, and you only need
a little Bovril to give your meat dishes a lot of flavour... ”
a lot of appetising tastiness. Your family will enjoy Bovril
dishes and you will enjoy making them because they are sure
toplease. Always have Bovril in the house, and drink it daily.

* Remember BOVRIL makes excellent




















Drug Stores:

lot of BEEF

in a little

BOVRIL

improves all dishes. «,

Lay

“SILVER
STAR”

CONGOLEUM.

as a

FLOOR COVERING

For

LASTING
_BEAUTY












costs

BEDFORD

VEHICLES

TS You See them Everywhere.

ROHERT THOM LTD.





COURTESY GARAGE.













PAGE Six + THE BARBADOS. ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950
Re eae Steeeeneiaaantsneaieiiiinisietiesalensteiaiadai tall eS

BY CARL ANDERSON eorereewerccr nn pana . a (a sr RO et .















































THIS BOx FOUR
YEARS AGO



Te | T.
, i || VALUABLE
| DOCUMENT
ie “
| || KEEP
~ BY WALT DISNEY | ‘

[S-G-E “BEWARE, Vou i-M-MORTALT | CARIBBEAN
| STANDING
| || ASSOCIATION
| {| COMMITTEE
| 1948-49

ee REPORT
| e

cies _» lhmeeees “FERGUSON FABRICS” || * «

STOCKED BY THE |

LEADING STORES.




ADVOCATE
STATIONERY












Af Tomy Say




THE LONE RANGER





HE BURNED MY RANCH! NOW HE ANO
HIG GANG OF TWENTY MEN ARE HEAD
ING FOR THE BORDER! THEY'LL GO
RIGHT PAST MY

FATHER'S HOUSE. FF T'LL GET A POSSE

RIGHT AWAY!




LATE. 1 JUST SAW WILEY'S
GANG FAR SOUTH OF HERE
AN! TRAVELIN' FAST!






Extracts «&
Condimenis
ROVRIL .... $1.60, 90¢., & s0e.
deal 97¢., 60c., & 32, &S
— ne eee

COLEMAN'S MUSTARD... 57¢. Ss
INDIAN CURRY =












Juiees & Squashes &_-VONS Curry...
TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT JUICE .. 22¢ JS =? GINGER...

NOW, WHAT IS THERE \/q CLAYTON'S LIME JUICE GORDIAL—bot. .... 93¢
* an THINK OF Jee |
7

















3s








TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE~Tins .......... 23¢
CLAYTON'S LEMON SQUASH. ......... 99¢ Household
S Requisite,
JAMAICA ORANGE JUICE |... Ase /S ~PREMIER SOAP FLAKES ;,
52. S$
ORANGE BARLEY WATER ............... $1.15 & 2%, &




PINEAPPLE JUICE— Tins...
TOMATO JUICE She (MP yng re




























Marmalade, & «|= ONEOon;
Syrups PRS Sel

GOLDEN SHRED M 4n).A!.ADr.
ai¢

















BRINGING UP FATHER

PICKLES


































Maal KEILER'S MARMALADE 51¢ and |
¢ HH
Es aT HRB we am II Cow 00 HART MARMALADE... 38¢ “
DUPEN $=
‘| ROOM -HE THIN ‘6 GOING i COOPER'S = anned Mea “ S$
TO TAKE Scan eRS OMEN MARMAL/.DE 63¢ > DANISH COcRTarL : & SAUCES
~~ a LYLE'S GOLDEN iF ON 99 RY DEROR BROW hii 03 isaiissietvivicccnciien as¢
6 a , SYRUP 43 & 23 = PALETH '§
saa ° is shire ip SAUSAGES 7)¢. / HEINZ MAYONNAISE .................. 36¢
A S , ” %e, S ;
MARMALADE 36¢ WALLS PORE j Sf GREEN LABEL CHUTNEY oo... 98¢

> SWIFT'S VEar LOAF

S os STEPHEN'S CAULIFLOWER .................... 96¢
S'S VEAL LOAF. "i
DANISH PATE de FOIE. &

C, & B. COCKTAIL ONIONS... coco ccocccccce 70¢



MORTON'S SILVERSKIN ONIONG................... 7\¢
MORTON'S PICKLES IN MUSTARD .................... Sl¢





\ JUST ONE... THE LAST TUING moms | OF COURSE YOU MAY SEE THE ‘ S Wi
CLUES, ]BABBLED TO KAREN ON THE PHONE} |NECKLACE, MR. KIRBY... 2 LL Give | S ines, Li




queurs







/ OS \ S Ete..
DAZZLED EVERYSOOY AT THE FASHION = / KS ete,
SHOW... I’M GO! TO CALL ON MR. > :






S DUTCH KEY ‘AND G
* VISTOUT

> McEWAN's BEER

IN $3.60 Australian Beef. Roast & Steak








Liver = Tripe = Ox Tails





‘f =i am@l| Ss SAYMERS com ce Local Pork Sausages 50¢
, Minced Beef =| Phone 2392






BY LEE FALK & R
THE PHANTOMS JUNGLE SENGE fee VAGUE IN



SUDDEMLY ALERTS HIM+*HE THE DARK BUSHES,
KNOWS HE® BEING WATCHED.



fctiSaob ejb Eights

it — Seen pene a a









THURSDAY, MAY li, 1950









RATES

PUBLIC SALES





Week Sun |
ANNOUNCEMENTS... $1.9 1.2%
FOR SALE per word . AUCTION
FOR RENT
= Y 02 -03 By instructions received from the Trus-
WANTED “ ee tees of the Hutchinson Trust, I will sel!
on the spot, the property known as
LOST, FOUND per word “White Hail", consisting of one acre and
Minimum charge a : 48 ® | two roods of land “be the same more or
less, and all wall buildings standing
PUBLIC SALES thereon situate above Mangrove Planta-
- wer a. the a? y Saint Philip, on
ednesday the 17th day of May, 1950,
AUCTION AND REAL — the hours of twelve and four
oe in the afternoon.
a oa, line 2. ‘cee °F Terms Cash
ae Om ES E. L. MOORE,
°UBLIC NOTICES Govt. Aucti r,
Auctioneer,
Per agate line .. -08 10 District “C".
Minimum charge . 120 «1.50 10.5.50.—7n
—_——————
SVENING ADVOCATE (Monday) ee By instructions of Mr. P. Blondin, I
per inch ...... SET Sa ebeens sae tas will sel! at “LYNDHURST” MARINE
—_! GARDENS on FRIDAY 12th, from 12
noon his household furniture consisting
DIED =. een Birch & other upright
chairs, Morris chairs, Dining and other
TAITT—Mrs. MARJORIE EUDORA (aged tables, larders and ICE ROX, dinner

30 yrs.) at the General Hospital. Her
funeral will leave her late residence,
Ivy, St. Michael, at 4.15 p.m. to-day
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends
are invited.
ARTHUR TAITT (Husband);
LILIAN LEACOCK (McClean)

(sister);
HE! A MOORE—(Grandmother)
BERYL MOORE—(Aunt) ;
BERYL TAITT (Sister-in-law).

11.5.50.—1n.

—
WORRELL—LYDIA MALVINA, (aged |
\ years) at her late residence, Worrell-
ville, Belleplaine, St. Andrew yester-
day. The funeral will take plage at
the Parish Church, St. Andrew, at 4.30
eae, Friends are asked to
a fs

C. T, W. E. WORRELL (Nephew)

(Trinidad) ;
MILDRED HARRIS (Niece) (New

York City);
SYBIL WORRELL (Great Niece);
LeROY WORRELL (Nephew) Bar-
bados. 11.5.50.
—

THANKS

We beg to thank all for their sincere
expressions of sympthy in our recent
bereavement the loss of our dear and
youngest loved one (TONY).

Mrs. L. L. McKenzie and family. |
11.5.50—In

The family of GILFORD DUDLEY
MOORE, late of Lower Collymore Rock,
express their sincere appreciation and
gratitude to all their various friends who
extended sympathies and assistance in
their recent sad bereavement.

Charles Moore (Son); Edna Moore;

Charles Moore, jnr. (U,S.A.); Miss

Elizabeth Moore, Mrs. Miriam Welch
(Tobago). 11.5.50.





In loving memory of my dear mother,
IRIS LAYNE, who passed into the great
beyond on the 10th day of May, 1949.

Not spilt like water on the ground,

Not wrapp'd in dreamless sleep pro-

Beyond
Not left to lie like fallen tree,—
Not dead, but livng unto thee.
Cossie Layne (son), Geraldine, Gladys,
Eugene (sisters) . 11.5.50—In.





AUTOMOTIVE
CAR—One 10 H.P. Prefect Saloon,

SALE







Practically new, alwi owner driven
Leather upholstery. ie only 10,000
miles. Dial 2683

11.5.50—2n.

CAR—Austin 10 h.p. Saloon. Always
owner driven. Excellent condition.
Telephone 3600 for appointment. A. C.
Boyce, Navy Gardens, Hastings.

® t 11.5.50—6n.

In

————
MOTOR CYCLE—1% h.p. ana

. A. Cuke jnr. Phone 3338
an, 9.5.80—-On.





ELECTRICAL

ELECTRICAL WIRE and fittings—7/044
triple 17/044 twin, 7/029 triple, 7/029
twin, 3/029 triple, 3/029 twin C,T.S.
1/064, 7/052, 7/044, 7/029, and 3/029 V.LR.
also switches, receptacles and other items,
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
Street, Phone 2696. 10.5.50, .









HALLICRAFTER SX 28A Receiver with
Loudspeaker and 78 RPM Turntable.
Call 8371 after 5 ~m. 10,5,50.—2n,





FURNITURE

an ae,
Posture

CHAIRS — Correct Office

Chairs. With three point adjustment to
give perfect posture and maximum
comfort, equipped with castors. T.
GEDDES GRANT LTD. $.5,50—6n

LIVESTOCK

COW—One Heifer, enero in ‘ milk,
Sayers Court, ris' urch,
STN 10.5.50—1n.





MECHANICAL

MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Machine

hand model, in any SeOtteanes; Apply:
ae . Di .

Sa see 10.5.50—3n.





MISCELLANEOUS
——

BATHING CAPS—Good strong ones in
different colours have just been received
by Knights Drug Stores, 11.5.50.—2n,

rr

CLOCK—8 Day Striking Clock. Alarm
Clock. Cheap. Pocket Watches. Leon-
ard M. Clarke., No, 2, Jane ae t. yr

Cee etIEIIEIIIIIE EEE EI EEAERENSIRSSnSn SE

ESTERBROOK PENS—A few of these
complete, also a few spare nibs — make
sure of yours now; no further order can

Knigh Stores.
hepanoes: neha Santee

FLOUR BAGS—Opened and washed
white, all marks taken out. Apply K.
R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. over Bata Shoe
Store, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611.

4.5.50—l4n

NET—One New (Thrashing) Fishing
Net. Apply to Allan Connell, (Porter)
C/o Jones & Swan, near B.M.L.A.
Puildings. 11,5.50—1n,

NAIL SCISSORS—A large variety in
stock—different sizes, straight and curved.
Knights Drug Stores. 11.5.50.—2n.

SPONGE—If you are thinking of a trip
abroad, don't forget your Sponge and
Sponge Bag. You can get both from us—
Knights Drug Stores, 11.5.50.—2n.

WANTED

—_—————,













HELP

CUSTOMERS, for PURE FRESH COWS
Supply from Tuberculin Tested
Herd, from 15th May 1950. HASTINGS
and ROCKLEY UTE.
Hutchinson
ROCK.

MISCELLANEOUS

FAN—One Induced Dra\&ht Fan not
smaller than No. 22 Matthews & Yates
Communicate with Law & Connell, sta-
ting price. 6.5.50—4n.

GOLF CLUBS—One used set Golf
Clubs and bag or odd clubs in good con-
dition. Phone 8152, 7.5.50—5n.











mouth, England.





CROWN

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-
trie clock, ansonia 8 day, clock, Westing-
house radio, 1 Dodge Truck | (recently
everhauled) and other items of interest
TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER.
R. Archer Mc Kenzie Auctioneer
7.5.50—4n



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



“1 WILL SELL

Tables, Dining Tables, Couches, Wash-
stamds all in tures and
Paintings On its, Glass Ware, Iron
Bedsteads and ittresses, ing
Tables, Mirror, Pine Wagon, Larder,
Cedar and Pine Presses, Carpet Strip:
Clock, Linens, Tables and
Utenails, and Pans etc,

. Moulds
lots of other items. Terms strictly
. O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer.
7.5.50—2n.

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Mr. S.
Drapot I will sell his house which is
almost new and recently painted on
the spot at Merricks, St. Philip on land
of Miss Millicent Crichlow on Thurs-
day next 11th May at 2 o’clock. It is
two roofs, with shed and kitchen at-
tached. Same must be sold. Terms
Cash, D’ARCY A. SCOTT, Auctioneer

5.5.50—5n





REAL ESTATE

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

The property will be set up for sale
by public competition at our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, 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.
» Central Foundry Limited.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
6.5.50—6n,

—
By public competition at our office.
17 High St., on Thursday 11 May, at
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,
Apply to Mr. E. H. Kirton, the owner
e the Fane oe particulars
conditions sale from COTTLE
CATFORD & CO,

———— ee

“CHURCHILL”—situate at Maxwells
Coast, Christ Church, standing on 9,266
Square feet of land, with 12 foot right of
Way to the sea, 30 yards distant,

The house contains drawing-dining
Toom, three bedrooms and kitchen, all
with built-in cupboards and wardrobes,
verandah, smail hall and the usual offices.
Gerage and one servant’s room with bath
in the yard.

Inspection on application to the under-
signed, from whom further particulars
and conditions of sale may be obtained.

The above property will be set up for
sale at public auction at our office, 151 &
152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th May, 1950, at 2.00 P.m. Tele-
Phone 3925,

159 ”

City,

RS. NICHOLLS & CO.,
Solicitors
10.5.50—9n,

———————
D'ARCY A. SCOTT of Magazine Lane,
can sell you any thing in Real Estate.
whether it’s a Hotel, a Boarding House,
a House on the sea, a House with land
to do farming, a plantation with 200
acres, a property in a_ Residential
or any kind of Real Estate
What ever it is I have it. Just dial for
appointment 3743, 2645 or 8400 after
5 p.m. Yours for service.
DARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent
11.5, 50—4n
———

IN EVERY HOME THERE IS FURNI-
TURE that is not in use. If you have

any such we will buy them, just

dial 3743.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Central Auction Mart

11.5.50—3n.

—————

ONE HOUSE AT DELAMERE LAND

ONE HOUSE at Belmont Road

Delemere Land for $350,00. Can remait

on the land.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
11.5.50—3n,

LAND—At White Hall Road in the
Parish of Saint Michael % acre of land
this land is very narrow and is valued
at $700.00. Seven Hundred Dollars

Total.
D'ARCY A. SCOT
11.5.50—4n

SMALL PROPERTY—In road from
Spooners Hill. It consists of % acre of
land and Double Roofed House with
Shed. Price $2000. Half can be paid
and full on terms.

D’ARCY A. SCOTT.
11,5.50—3n

The undersigned will offer for sale to
public competition at their office James
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 12th
May 1950, at 2 p.m. 1 acre 2 roods 6 2/"
perches of land at Maxwell, near Top
Rock, Christ Church. This land which
is on the public road has a frontare °
168 feet, and faces the bungalow recently
built by Mr. M,. lL. Harrison.

For further particulars and condition:
of sale apply to

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors,
James Street.









27.4.50—8n,





LOST & FOUND





LOST

From the Job Composing Department
of the Advocate Co., Ltd. on Tuesday
25th April one Typographic American
Numbering Machine Model 31 Serial
480,429. Anyone able to give any infor-
mation which will lead to the recovery
of same will be suitably rewarded.

7.5.50

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series
K.1114. Finder please return same to
Bertrim Morris, Station Hill, St. WM’ :hael

10.f .50—3n

—<——_____
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Seric s U.3474
Finder please return same to Derre!i

Brown, Chureh Village, St. Philip
11.5.50—1n





|

CLASSIFIED ADS. | Appeals For Amendments












Better Salaries

@ From Page 5
crease as from January. *

On the matter of the instituting
of pension schemes, Mr. Thomas
said that he knew there were quite
a number of large firms that had
already done so. He thought a
pension scheme was just as ne-
cessary as an increase in salary.
Many a worker after giving
twenty-five or thirty years’ faith
ful service would like to retire
and give a young man a chance,
but his position not affording it
und there being no pension that
he could expect, he was forced to
earry* on.

Mr. Thomas ended. “I do
not think the problem now is
whether employers can afford
pension schemes but whether
they can afford to do without
them.”

Mr. Thermas was given the op-
portunity to address the Council
through a request by letter from
the Clerks’ Union,

Members of the Council yester-
day also considered a letter from
the President of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean area, suggesting
that the Chambers hold a meeting
in Trinidad later in the year to
discuss the report of the Standing
Closer Association Committee on
the federation of the B.W.1.

The Council agreed to this.

The suggestion came from Mr.
A, deL. Inniss that a committee
of their Chamber should be ap-
pointed in the first place to give
consideration to the matter as it
was a very important one.

The Council also agreed to this
and appointed Mr. A. R. Toppin,
Mr. A. S. Bryden, Mr. G. D. By-
noe, Mr. A. del. Inniss and Mr.
H. A. C. Thomas, as the com-

mittee.
Rat Week

In connection with the sugges-
tion at the last Quarterly Meeting
of the Chamber of holding a Rat
Week, the Secretary said yester-
day at the Council meeting that he
had been informed by the Chief
Medical Officer that the baits for
the purpose could be supplied by
his department free of charge,
provided adequate notice be given
by_the business houses.

The Secretary was therefore in-
structed to put a notice in the
Press asking the business houses
to comply.

Mr, E. A, Benjamin of Messrs.
E. A. Benjamin Ltd., and Mr.
D. A. C. Stuart, local Station
Manager of Trans-Canada Air-
lines, were elected members of the
Chamber.

ROMULO APPOINTED
FOREIGN SECRETARY

MANILLA, May 10.

General Carlos Romulo Presi-
dent of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly was to-day ap-
pointed Philippines foreign Sec-
retary. He will visit Djakarta
next weekend at the invitation of
Dr. Mohammed Hatta Prime Min-
ister of Indonesia it











was an-
nounced. 6
—Reuter
FOR RENT
HOUSES



Stand with or without
Suitable for Dry Goods, Sta-
tionery, Leather or any other similar
type of Business called “Blue House”
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
turnished 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-

fixtures,

livery immediate after 13th May. Diai
3589. - 5.5,50—6n,
CAPRESS—Peterkins Main Road, 3

bedrooms, electricity,

water and

conveniences. Apply to Mrs. Puck-
ering on premises between 4 and 6 p.m.
9.5.50.--6n,







FLAT — Fully furnished.

Linen and
Cutlery, all modern conveniences, 10
minutes walk from Clubs and City. Dial
4103. 10.5,50.—3n.

——
FLAT; Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
running water in each, For further

particulars Dial 3696,
2%.4.50—t.f.n.

——<—_——

FURNISHED APARTMENT—At Coral
Sands, Worthing, with Silver and
Catlery, Good Sea-bathing. Dial 8134
Alma Lashley. 11.5.50—4n

ee
RIPLEY—On-sea, Maxwells Coast, two
bedrooms, fully furnished, all modern
conveniences. June and July and froin

October on. Phone 2250.
11.5, 50-—2n





PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

MRS. LEVITT begs to notify her
customers that the Mayfair Beauty Salon
will be closed from Monday, May 15th
and re-opened on Monday, June 5th at
the newly decorated flat at the Aquatic

11.5.50-—4n







NOTICE

I KNOW THAT YOU will be glad to
know that we have added to our business
a Rent Collecting Department and are
in a position to collect all your rents
sor you at a small commission of 10°..
The Central Auction Mart per:

D'ARCY A. SCOTT
11.5.50—4n



NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it iv tne
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 Aci 191!
for the purpose of making provision
for the stamdard 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 Co., Lta
9.50—S3n

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalisrn as a
Career? The Barbados Advocate is look-
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Editor. Apply now in writing
giving full details to the Editor The
Advocate 34 Broad Street. .

30°4.50 t.f.n









, Porters after the conference had

all!



|

, | participation of





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Approved

WASHINGTON, May 10.
A conference of representatives
of the Senate arpi the House of
Representatives today approved
amendments to the Economic Co-
operation Administration Act,
which would expand the authority



IN CARLISLE BAY

of ECA Administrator Paul Hoff- | IN PORT: MV. Moneka, Sch. D‘Ortac, ARRIVALS :

man to use American dollars in Yacht Tern Ul, Seh. Everdene, Sch Schooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net,
- is : n collars & manuel Gordon, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Capt. McQuilkin, from St, Lucia, Schooner

trying to break down European gch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Laudalpha, Cyril BE. Smith, 64 tons wee Capt. Huteh-

trade barriers. h. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Philip H. David- inson, from St. Lucia

m, Sch. Manuata, M.V CeREse, Sch.
Mr. Hoffman to use up to $1,200,- Eeraida, ‘Sek’ Wonderful Counsellor,
000,000 tn stabilising Europe’s Sch. Mandalay II, Sch. Marion Belle
trade and in establishing currency ‘o!e
convertibility. 4
Senator Tom Connally (Demo-
erat, Texas) announced this to re-

DEPARTURES :
Schooner D'Ortac, 58 tons net,
Gooding, for British Guiana
M.V. Canadian Constructor,
net, Capt. Smith, for St. John

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By_ B.W.LA.L,
: From Georgetown: Mr. D. Greenhalgh,
reache« agreement on parts of the Mrs. I. Ogle, Dr, F. Brent, Mrs. B. Brent,
Foreign Aid legislation. Se Meh ane Wer ee
» Mrs. . v, . . +
Senator Connally predicted that }"pnitips: Miss Phillips, Mise Phuttes,
the conference would reach final Mrs. F. Markoviteh, Mr. M. S. Rahaman,

agreement on the measure probab- Mr, W. A. Crawford.
F Trinidad ; Minola Massiah, Doro-
ly by Friday.—Reuter. thy ‘Dowlen, ‘Theresa Borges, Florence

U.K. Might Be #5

The amendments would permit Capt

3.936 tons

Sister Minnie Sanders, Sister Emma Rain-
ford, Miss Thelma Smartt, Mrs, Violet
Seth, Mr. Winton Ogle, Mrs. Vita Turner,
Mr. Joseph Turner, Bishop George Weld,
Mr. Carl Sylvester, Mrs. ry] Sylvester,
Mr. Lionel Soodeen, Mr. Robert Greene,
Mrs. E. F. McDavid.

For St. Lucia: Mr. Evans Drysdale,
Hon, Bertie Easter, Mr. F. Anfoss|.
Mr. Gordon Crawford,
» Mr. E. Markovitch.

For St, Kitts: Mr. William Windsor.

For La Guaira: Mrs. Agnes Waldman,
Mr, Jules Waldman, Mr. Raymond Dil-





Hill, Josef Adamina, John Gootweld,
Alfred Taylor, Emma _ Breedy, Gladys
Jackman, Robert Ridley, John Torry,

Albert Fereira, Josy Herts, Jean Herts, worth, Mr, Frank Wheeler, Mrs. Helen
Warren Bennett, Wheeler, Miss Rosemary Wheeler, Mr.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L. Sinclair Spence, Mr. W. Musgrave.
e uctant For Georgetown; Miss Gladys Mittel- For Trinidad: Mr. Jack Henry, Mr
. holzer, Miss Sheila Mittelholzer, Mrs. William Brooks, Mr. Reginald Crampton,

Mrs. Lucy Crampton, Mr. Otho Griffith,

Josephine Small, Mr. Ceci) Small, Sister
Dranie Gout Mr. Francis DeCaires,

Uranie Goulding, Sister Florence Davey,

In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station

Carolina, Eptanissos, Castillo Coca, Urma
Secondo, Argentina, La Coubre, Bonaire,

LONDON, May 10.
Steel experts here today ex-
pressed the opinion that Britain
ae be reluctant to forego many “Cable and Wireless (West Indies) 128.
i 9G adv that they can now communica’
Prd peamert it tenet ue “eo with the followina ships through their
French Foreign Minister, M. Rob- B4"bdos Coast Station :
ert Schuman, for a common poo!

Strategist, Southern States,

Prunswick, Sapho, Cerona,

8. tina, Fort Townshend, Golfito,
toma ae Maria Letizia, Esso Cadillac,

Five Forks,

5 r ° Vespucci,
between France and Germany and, Brasil Alcoa Pilgrim. Kratsos, Sabaneta, Nacella, Lorraine, Basilea, Margreth
possibly, other countries. Roslin Castle, M.V. Repton, 8.8. Govern- Bakke, Tahsis. North Valley, Marjata,



a
Full employment in Britain ment Camp, Apache Canyon, North Panaghia, Comedian, Amakura.
tends to keep overhead steel indus-
try costs down, and other British
advantages derived from present
sterling rates are a moderate de-
crease in costs, absence of labour
unrest, and a rapid increase in
output. .

Britain has found markets for
all of her exportable steel at prices
well above British internal prices,
and still further above cut Conti-
nental export prices.

So far the present Continental e overnment
price “war” has, in fact, benefited Aynerably semtag for 2

. : a conse-
Britain on balance by reducing statement’ "on the grave

the cost of steel which Britain im- @uences that’ may follow the

rt: i yi proposal to place all Franco-
Seloutiy “eltaien ‘Eine German coal and steel production

i under common authority.”

steel imports—Routse. In Paris to-day M. Schuman
accompanied by M. Francois-
Poncet, French High Commis-
sioner in Germany, was seen off
to London fer the Big Three
Foreign Mimsters talk by British
Ambassador Sir Oliver Harvey,

M. Schuman said “I am
delighted by the near total unami-

SAIGON, May 10. mity of reaction to the French

Paratroops with modern Amer- proposal to pool coal and steel. I
fcan arms, w American know we shall encounter lots of
fatigue dress and blue berets, difficulties but the important thing
were among troops of the New is the agreement in principle to
Vietnamese army inspected by Bao the French proposal,

Dai as head of state here today . Asked about British reaction,

For the first time at an official M, Schuman said with a smile
ceremony the Vietnamese band “you know our British friends al«
did not play the Marseillaise but ways give a lot of thought to
only the Vietnamese National what they will do.”

Anthem and the Imperial Anthem “IT am confident about the talks
cf Annam. : we will have in London” he said.

At the ceremony of installing “They will have a very salutary
the new Cabinet of Tran Van Huu, “

he ‘<1 @ffect not only by decisions which
a: Pa said: - Maa may be taken but by the spirit
Vemen over the destiny 0 they will show.”

“Tt the threat cannot be averted
cur country will be reduced to
the most tyrannical slavery, for
even thought will be hunted
down."

M. Tran Van Huu, replying,
said the policy of his government
suale be guided by five princi-
ples:

(1) Organisation of the internal
structure of the new state, and



Buenos Aires
Back To Normal

BUENOS AIRES, May 10.

Work in the Port of Buenos
Aires returned to normal this
morning after a,week's stoppage
caused by a_ three-day strike
called by the Maritime Workers’
Union followed by a five-day
strike by stevedores which aggra-
vated over the last two days by a
strike of a union known as Socie-
dad de Aesistencia Obreros Del
Puerto Dela Capital.

The Maritime Workers strike
vigorously denounced by the Ar-
gentine Government Which spon-
sored the Confederation General
Nel Tradajo announced yesterday
it was endeavouring to organise a
Federation of Maritime Workers
under its auspices. All major
strikes in Argentine come to a halt
midnight tonight when the meat
workers in plants at La Plata
Rosario and Zarate follow the ex-
ample of the city of Buenos Aires
and Avellaneda meat workers who
returned to work yesterday morn-

ing.
—Reuter.

German
Belongs To
The Family

from page 3





Communist Threat
Over Vietnam



ATOMIC MACHINES

POCATELLO, Idaho, May 10.

President| Truman said today
that, with the knowledge gained
at an atomic energy testing sta-
‘tion which is now being built at
Arco, 68 miles northwest of Poca-
tello, “it should be ,possible to de-
velop machines to generate useful
power and drive ships and aero-
planes.”’—Reuter.

—(Reuter)

Aviation Centre
For Caribbean

@ from page 1
contact with a control centre
charged with the responsibility
of directing their movements and







THE POPULAR

este pana its representation taking action should any emer- seine,
6 Re-establis : .. gency arise.
te Fee ene of peace "sThe dimensions and conditions ReRRary Peek

(3) Creation of a Vietnamese ©! all air fields were examined, received

army. and recommendations made for
(4) Reconstruction of the their improvement in certain
national patrimony, development cases.
cf social progress. On this particular subject,
(5) Economic he said that it was very pleas-
Vietnam, —Reuter. ing to be able to anticipate
any possible criticism in the
case of Barbados by informing
them that a new runway of in-
ternational standard was al-
ready in the course of con-

At your Gasworks, Bay St.
36th Edition
Price Only 4/6

recovery of



ORIENTAL

The Stumbling

Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-

Block ction, lery, ne een
PARIS, May 10. Improvements KASHMERE



Britain’s participation in the
pooling of European coal and steel
industries proposed by the French
Government yesterday appeared
| as the stumbling block of the

| Proposal to Paris Press commen-
tators this evening.

“The difficult point will be the
Britain”, said
Conservative Le Monde, adding:
“The same reasons that make
Britain hesitate to join a Euro-
pean payments union or to take
part in a drive to free exchanges
will be valid for the coal and
steel project.—Reuter.

Improvements to the regional
meteorological and tele-communi-
cations facilities were also dis-
cussed. The final reports of the
technical committees which were
approved by the general com-
mittee at its final plenary session
on Tuesday May 2, would now
be circulated to all the Govern-
ments concerned.

These Governments would
make any comments they might
consider desirable to the head-
quarters of the I.C.A.O. at
Montreal, after which the recom-
mendations would be considered
by the Council and where
approved, ri be implemented
on an agree e.

Semen From Bulls Although one never achieved
all that one hoped at these con-
TOKYO, May 10 _ ferences, it was impressive and

Semen from 25 Chicago bulls encouragtng to note the increased
was being flown here today from appreciation of the practical
the United States for artificial in- problems facing them which was
semination of Japanese cows. evidenced by the a

One cubic centimetre will be cerned, and which, ee Hee
taken to a remote diary in Na- â„¢arked advance over the earlier

, conference at W: :
points

Sind: bee egy Son ine There were of* course
ae hy of minor difference between the
various delegations, but the
vast majority of those were
resolved in discussion and a very
marked degree of unanimity was
achieved.

HOUSE in PINE HILL

Fully gurnished, from June
15th to October 15th, inclu-
sive, to approved tenant.
Reasonable rent. Apply: Bob
King, c/o Alleyne Arthur &
Co., Ltd.







11,5.50—6n.



CAKE SALE

ot AD a

WHITFIELD EVANS

by kind permission of the
Marftagerment
On Friday 13th May
Proceeds in aid of Cathedral
Sunday School Funds

Your patronage is solicited







GIFTS can be sent to Mrs. Hassell,
6th Ave., Belleville, who has
kindly consented to take charge.



SEVENTEEN DEAD AND
THOUSANDS HOMELESS?

CHICAGO, May 10.

Seventeen people were reported
dead or missing and thousands
were Romeless to-day in floods
sweeping over thousands of hec- BONN, May 10.
tares in the Midwest States of Dr. Kurt Schumacher, Socialist
North Dakota, Minnesota and Opposition leader, declared today
Nebraska. that the proposal of the French

Atross the Canadian border the Foreign Minister, Robert Schu-
floods also mounted, man, to pool the French and Ger-

In southern Manitoba 15,000 man steel and industry was
were homeless and another 10,000 as yet only “a frame”.
faced evacuation “We can say neither yes nor no

In Nebraska nearly all the dead before we know what picture, will
were caught by gushing waters be fitted into this frame,” he
while they walked in the streets. added.

Three passengers in a bus from The Socialist leader told a
Nebraska City to Lincoln were press conference that the question
saved by clutching the branches of ownership had not been men-
of trees when the bus went under tioned in Schuman’s proposal.
water. The German people, he declared,

The North Dakota Governor must always have an opportunity
ordered food to be dropped by air to ask that the question of owner-
to cattle in the sodden pastures. ship be decided in accordance with

—Reuter their will—Reuter. ~



y a Frame

LTD.

Regent Panther, Gaines Mill, Bernicres,
Mormactide,
Nueva Esperanza, Amarylia, Knut Bakke,
Indian City,
ivercrest,


































PAGE SEVEN



CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
and on the date specified below If not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the sarne place and during the same hours until sold. Fuit
particulars on application to me

HUGH OWEN ST. CLAIR CUMBERBATCH

PROPERTY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at the Garden
in the parish of St. James and Island of Barbados (made up
of two portions containing one rood twelve perches and thirteen
one half perches) the whole containing by admeasurement one
rood twenty five and one half perches or thereabout and al
and bounding on lands of Fred Alleyne on lands of Rosina Thomas
on lands of the estate of G. T. All@yne deceased on lands of the
estate of Catherine Prescod deceased on lands of the estate of
Rachael Hinds deceased and an the public road or however else the

| same may abut and bound TOGETHER with the messuage or

| dwelling house thereon ard all other buildings and erections—
| Whether freehold or chattsl) on the parcel of land erected and

; built standing and being with all amd every the appurtenances.

| UPSET PRIKE. £1250 0.0.

DATE OF SALE. 26th May, 1920.

| H. WILLIAMS,

|

|

| .

CLARICE EDINGTON HINDS and IRIS DOTTIN
|

|







Registrar-in-Chancery,



SHIPPING NOTICES

annie =







AUSTRALIA NEW
AND LINE LIMITED |

“DEVON” ‘ig

The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for St.

S.S expected to arrive at | Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba
Trinidad from Australian ports about 20th sailing Friday 13th.
May

S.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Port The M.V. MONEKA wiil accept
Pirie May 6th Adelaide May 12th, Mel.

Cargo and Passengers for Domin








borne May 26th, Sydney June ik Bris- Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
bane, June I?th, arriving at Trinidad s itt Date of Saili to be
about 14th July, Barbados about July ar _ 2 oe

19th
These vessela have ample space for
ehilled, hard frozen and general cargo.
Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward and
Leeward Islands,

For further rticulars, apply ;
FURNESS WITHY & COMPANY, LTD
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents Barbados

Abcoa tala

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





























The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
Sailing to be given.

B.W... Schooners Owners’
Assoc. (Inc.) Consignees
Dial 4047














val” arr,
N.O. Hl wee
8S “ALCOA ROAMER” 3rd May t \y
“ALCOA RUNNER 17th May 3ist May
“ALCOA RANGER’ 3ist May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE
salle Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
SS “BYFJORD” . 19th May 27th May
“THULIN” 9th June 17th June



CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

ils Salls Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May Ist May 1iith
8.8, “ALCOA PENNANT” May 12th May 15th May 25th
8.8. “ALCOA PATRIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
NORTHBOUND = a
paicives
8.8, “ALCOA POLARIS" May lith For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
Ports,
“A STEAMER" May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
‘orts.
“A STEAMER” -. June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St. Law-
rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
nn
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., TD.—Canadian Servie.

ROBERT THOM LTD,.—New York and Guif Service.

| Our New Shipment of --- “
FLOOR RUGS

is moving fast
You must too, or you won't get any. ae

“ThE CENTRAL EMPORIUM.

(Central Foundry Ltd. — Proprietors) .
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets,







—





THIS IS A SIGN OF SAFETY —





STOP
MAJOR ROAD

AHEAD





FIRESTONE TYRES ARE ALSO
A SAFETY MEASURE AS THEY
STOP QUICKER









USE

USE CHAMPION TYRES
>

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO., LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS.
»











A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





i
:
t



PAGE EIGHT



Gomez.
Walcott.

Yorkshire 91



Ramadhin,
Rae

Do Well
W.I. 132
BRADFORD, May

10.

THE WEST INDIES and Yorkshire batsmen had a try-
ing time on a tricky pitch here to-day when they began
their three day match, and dyring the course of the day

20 wickets fell for only 22:

3 runs.



Yorkshire, who were put in to bat, were ail out for a1

and in reply the West Indies

made 132 all out by the close

of play and thus gained a first innings lead of 41 runs.

—- 8

Notre Dame \aay

Wins Again

3-1 fiat

Wickets fell at regular intervals
throughout the day and the spin
bowlers had a most succesful

Yorkshire were in trouble from
the start and never looked like
making a fight. In 40 minutes
lunch the last six wickets
fell tor 26 runs, the damage be-

ing caused by Gerry Gomez and

NOTRE DAME defeated College
three goals to one in their return
second division football fixture at
Queen’s Park yesterday.

This match has put Notre Dame
in a good position for winning the
second division cup. Notre Dame
has lost only one match for the
season, and has drawn none. Em-

ire, the runners-up, has already
fast two. Therefore if Notre Dame
is beaten by Empire, both teams

will have to battle for supremacy.

The three goals scored for Notre
Dame were netted by Charlie
Daniel, Fred Daniel and Roberts
who were playing at inside left,
left wing and left half, respec-
tively. College’s goal was sent in



———

Sonny Ramadhin chiefly with olf
spinners. Ramadhin bowled
several leg breaks also, and his

ability to disguise the spin gavs

the batsman much anxiety.
Against Batting

The West Indies also found the

pitch all against batting, and they

The best batting display





lost six wickets, before taking
the lead Ken Smailes, York-
shire’s 20-year-old off spinner,
took the wickets of Rae, Tres-
trail and Goddard in the course
of four balls, aud John Wardie
finished the innings by taking the
last three wickets in five bails,
with his left arm deliveries.

of the

by Foster at inside left. day came from Clyde Walcott,
First Half the West Indies giant wicket

Only one goal was scored dur- keeper, who defended well and
ing first half, and that was by chose the right ball to punish.
Notre Dame. The other three |He stayed just over an hour and
goals were scored near the end j@ half'and his 58, which included

of play.
Chiefly responsikle for Notre
Dame's victory wag their keenness

in passing the ball. Their for- Yorkshire: D. Yardley
wards were always in position, | (Capt.), L. Hutton, F. Lowston,
and were receiving no little sup- | H. Halliday, E. Lester, J. Wilson,
port from the backs. During the | A. Coxon, K. Smailes, J. Wardle,
second half, this team was par-|D,. Brennan, F. S. Toueman.

ticularly pressing and eventually
they got on top of their opponents,

The College boys combined well,
but missed quite a few opportuni-
ties for scoring. Roach, their
goal-keeper was impressive. He
kept down the Notre Dame's scor-
ing by some timely saves.

The teams were: — |

Notre Dame: Wilkinson, |
Straughn, Roberts, Browne, Arch-
er, C. Daniel, F. Daniel, L. Daniel,
QO. Gill, Best and Headley.

College: Roach, Gibbons, |
Squires, Simmons, Morris,
F. Tudor, Gibbs, P. Tudor,
and Reid.

Referee:

Cave, |
Foster |

Mr. Eric Amory.



Polo Season
Begins June 15).

AT the Annual General Meet-
ing of the Barbados Amateur
Water Polo and Swimming Asso-
ciation, held recently at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club, the date for
Serepeneins the 1950 Water Polo

son, was fixed for Thursday,
ke ;

All

15th, 1950,

the old teams hope to enter
again into the, competition, and
several other clubs and associa-
tions were approached about en-
tering teams. So far only the
Police Sports Club have replied to
the Associtiaon informing them of
their willingness to enter a team
and they have already submitted
the names of their team and paid
their affiliation subs.

The'date of the Barbados Aqua-
tic’s Annual Swimming Sports
was also armounced. The sports
will be held on Whit Monday,
May 29, and in a day or two, the
official programme will be at the
Office of the Aquatic Club, for en
trants to put their names down for
the various races.

Everton Defeated

Pickwick-Rovers defeated Ev-
erton by four goals to one when
they met yesterday in a_ third
division game which was played
at Kensington.

This was the only game in di-
— three to be played yester-

ay.

Baseball Results

NEW YORK, May 10.
Results of Major League base-





ball matches played yesterday
were:
National League: Pittsburg

Pirates 10, Brooklyn Dodgers 5.
Chicago Cubs 6, New York Giants
0. }

American League: New York
Yankees 4, St. Louis Browns 2.
Philadelphia Athletics 9, Cleve-
land Indians 8. Boston Red Sox 6,
Detroit Tigres 1.—Reuter



_They'll Do Do It Every






AGENT'S CLIENT,



| EVERY DAy::-

a

YOU NEVER GET ME
Y THE PRESS | ANY INTERVIEWS---L
DON’T EVER GET TO




I’M IN THERE
TRYING ALL

eight fours, was worth
under normal conditions.
The teams :



e:—
N. W.

West Indie



: J. Goddard (Capt.),
A, F. Rae, J, Stolimeyer, F.,
Worrell, E.Weekes, C. Walcott,
G. Gomez, K. Trestral, P. Jones
L. Pierre, S. Ramadhin,

The West Indies skipper won
the toss and put Yorkshire
bat on a soft pitch

The West Indies
the Yorkshire
and only
hour.
| spinner

bowlers
batsmen

from Gomez caught the

far more

in io

kept
subdued |
33 runs came in the first
At that total, a kicking off!

| inside of Hutton’s bat and back-

ward short leg Rae held a simple

eatch, Four runs later Ramad-
hin, with his second ball, com-
pletely deceived Lowston wily

made no stroke at & quickly tum-



ing off break and seemed sur- |
prised when the ball hit his
stumps,

Lester went after scoring only

three and a smart piece of fielding
{ dismissed Wilson who _ batted
steadily for 16,
By lunch Yorkshire had lost 4
wickets for 65 runs,
After Lunch

On the drying pitch the

West

Indies spin bowlers again called

the tune in the afternoon and the
last six .Yorkshire wickets fell
after lunch for the addition of
only 26 runs,

All the batsmen after lunch fell
to falsely timed forcing shots
while the score was being ad-
vanced to only 91 made in two
hours, forty minutes batting

Gomez bowled his off breaks
cleverly, but Ramadhin perplex-
ed the batsmen more and looked
to be an extremely § dangerous
bowler under these conditions.

—W. I. Batting—

The touring team suffered a
quick loss when Stollmeyer was
dismissed at 11, but afterwards
with the wicket turning slightly

easier the batsmen were in no reall gs

trouble aganst the Yorkshire com-
bination of swing and spin.

At 41 Worrell mistimed a bali
from Smailes and was out leg-
before, but at tea the West Indies
were only 50 runs behind with
eight wickets standing.

After Tea

There was a collapse after tea,
and were it not for Walcott’s fine
58, and useful knock of 82 by
opener Alan Rae, the West In-
dies might have fallen under their
opponents score.

Smailes and Wardle shared the
wickets between them, and the
last six W.I. batsmen fell for 9
runs,

Following are the seores:—.

YORKSHIRE—1st tnnines
. Hutton ¢ Rae b Gomez
. Lowston b Ramadhin
. Halliday stp. Waleott b Ramadhin 1
. Lester ec Goddard » Gomez
Wilson run out
Yardley c Stollmeyer b Gomez
. Coxon ¢ Stolimeyer b Gomez
. Smailes b Gomez
Wardle Ibw.b Ramadhin
. Brennan stpd. Walcott b

comeseaas

OSAPpzeersr

‘Li ine

Regimored US Petem Otte



But WHEN

PETEY LINES














TOM BOPP APPEAR ON A DISC SO.
KICKS IF HIS JOCK SHOW! YOURE waa SREAKS
SUPPOSED TO KNOW
Ss
FRONT PAGE | ARE.

LOOK ++










~" THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘W.I. DISMISS YORKSHIRE FOR 91

Re aS a

quarters vi gee |
Hall, London.




ROUGH STUFF AT CLOSE QUARTERS—Bill Jackson (left) of
Jamaica, and Luc van Dam of Holland, mix it with some e¢lose
during their middleweight bout at the Empress
usan, brunette wife of Dutch middleweight
van Dam, will never be convinced that her husband received jus-






suc

tice when referee Tommie Little decided that Lue had been out-

pointed by the 6ft.

coloured Jamaican

Bill Jackson, In the

dressing room afterwards Susan demonstrated how her husband
had had his left eyelid cut by what she claimed was Jackson's

elbow ih the first round,

Van Dam,
equally certain he should have won.

rather less voluble, was
He said that the blood from

his injured a@yé had partially blinded him and that he had had
f

to grope his way ins

de Jackson's extraordinarily long arms for

seven of the ten rounds.—(Express).

‘| Premiere Tourney | Regatta On

Continues

THE following are the results of
the annual! |

\yesterday’s play in

tournament of the Premiere Tennis

Club which opened at Bethe!
grounds on Monday.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Mixed Doubles



|

Saturday

On Saturday the ninth Regatta
lot the 1850 Yachting season will
!be sailed off the Royal Barbados
|Yacht Club

Handicaps and starting times















|
Miss G. Griihes and S, Stoute beat Mis |are as follows;—
‘ a one and W. St. C. Forde 6—4. | Class No. Yatht Startat Flas
Miss C. Alleyne and C, M. Thompson |g 4@2 Circe 2
beat Miss E, Parris and C, Rice 6-4; 3—6; cael abe
C3, D8 Peter P. 2 92 ve
TO-DAY'S MATCHES Ceuinsdvsisimalteanieyanaadionee Suan ee
a Men's Doubles 13 Gem U
Cc » Thompson and W. Gibbons vs. F | 1) “al 2
Dantel and B. Wharton | sila ncleee coat meres eee.
J. Robinson & C. Rice vs. J .E. Hayne | 7 5 Melody
& F, Edwards | 9 10 Van Thorndyke 2 35 Yellow
| ne greeeeesemeeennpeectemenesieeeeee nee ao
eesti eee tablet -_—_—~. - —- |D12 Rainbow 236 Red
| a
Raniadhin 4 iB 3 War Cloud
F. Toueman not out oj e asi Moyne Blair ; ¥
vitae Lb. ; ‘antasy 2 37 fell
Extras Lb. 1 ae Pg Dauntless oe
‘Total (00
j BS Rascal
BOWLING ANALYSIS : Bg Okapi
O M M wi! 6 Eagle 2 38 Rea
Pierre er wa ,18 Skippy
Jones 5 1 7 0 ms
Gomez 93 6 3 5 '12 Invader
Goddard 8. 3 9 o Iw Dawn
Ramadhin 1b 4 20 ees Sinbad 2 39 Yellow
WEST INDIES=Ist Innings Dd Olive Blossom
A. Rae ¢ Toueman b Sminiles 82) SR eet
J. Stolimeyer 1.b.w. b Coxon 9 {C8 Peasy Nan
F. Worrell lbw b Smaihs 5 jt 7 Mohawk 240 = Red
E, Weekes b Smailes 3 | ft 18 Clytie
C. Walcott ¢ Coxon b Wardle i
K. Trestrail b Smailes oic9 Folly
J, Goddard ¢ Hutton b Smailes oyta4 Coronetta
G. Gomez ec Yardley b Wardle 6 [D2 Imp 1 241 Yellow
P, Jones not out 41D3 Rainbird
8S, Ramadhin e« Hutton b Wardle o(t—__ _— ——__---. -_
L. Pierre b Wardle ojcl Magwin 243 Red
Extras: b 4 nb. 2 6
c2 Scamp
Total 192 ' 11 Gnat 244 Yellow
- anne
BOWLING ANALYSIS: ni Gipsy
o. M. M W.,B2 Resolute 2 45 Red
Toueman 4 1 8 0 BS Mischief
Coxon oem 4? ee
‘ 87 :
Waris 5 e as : | 1 Astra Yellow
Halliday 1 1 0 ob)
Coxon bowled 2 no-balls. 1 roe
—Reuter. jc Rogue
Is C io _Gannet 2 48 Ye <|
4 “Hi Ho 249 Red
The Weather C3 Ranger 250 Yellow

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.13 p.m.
Moon (New) May 16
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.47
2,55 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for month to yester-
day .85 ins.
Temperature (Max) 84.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 75.0 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
by N. (3 p.m.) N.E,
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m)
(3 pam. 29.907

a.m.,

29.946



By Jimmy Hatlo

YOU GOT TO CA

Hee eee eERVIENST iS" NOH
I OON'T CARB ARG WHO'S ERE!

NT TO SEE
ANYBODY. = GOT NO TWE
TO MYSELF LATELY! TELL
“EM MY GRANOMOTHER,
FELL OUT THE WINDOW!
TELL THEM ANYTHI
WHY











LB. The following dates have been fixed
for Rewattas :—
‘oth Regatta Wednesday 24th May, 1950
‘1th Regatta, Saturday 3rd June, 1950
‘th Regatta, Saturday 10th June, 1950
Frontenac Cup, Saturday 24th June, 1950,
li. BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter



DARTS DECLINE

LONDON.

The increasing cost of living is
threatening one of Britain’s best-
known indoor sports.

Pub keepers reported to-day
fower playe’s show up for organ-
ized dart games because of the
high cost of beer.—(LN.S.)





at
THE BARBADOS
MUSEUM

Will Back
Footballer

LONDON, May. 10
The Players Union, who have
beén campaigning for the freedom
of professional, footballers during
the close season, may give theit
fullest support to the Stoke City
player Neil Franklyn and George
Mounttord who have gone to
Colombia to join the Dependente
Sante Fe Club of Bogota.
Referring to-day to a statement
by the Union’s Chairman, Jimmy
Githerie, that if Franklyn wi
suspended the union would sec
an injunetion against the Footba:!

Association and the Footbal! consistency of the two regular
League, a spokesinan for the | inside-forwards, Reir and Phillips.
Football Association said the] at Middlesborough, he will have
bid gp ong not been in touch | the opportunity to play along-
5 em. side Wilfred Mannion, probably
t is far too early to talk about|the greatest inside-forward in
suspension” he added. Britain to-day.
He said that Sir Stanley Ross
Secretary of the F.A, and Mr.| ~ =
Arthur Drewry, Chairman of the | —____ es

Selection Committee, would prob-
ably discuss the ease during the
present English tour of the cov-
tinent.

The F. A., he added had no
yet received h reply to the cable-
gram they sent to Franklyn
warning him that he requires .
clearance certificate before hi
ean play any other club.

—Reuter

’ Olympic Swimmer

Dies In Air Crash

CAIRO, May.

: 10.
Pilot Officer

Ahmed Kandil,
well known Olympic Games
swimmer, was killed to-day in
one of ‘two Egyptian Air Force's
fighters which collided over Port
Said Airfield.

The Pilot of the other ‘plane
was also killed. Kandil’s plane
caught fire and he fell 100 metres
to the ground,

¢ The other plane

fell in the sea and the pilot's
body was recovered later.

Kandil who was 23, was a

finalist in the 200 metres breast
Stroke swimming in the 1948
Olympic Games.

—Reuter

err

B.B.C. Radio Programme

Thursday,
The News, 7.10 a.m News
7.18 a.m. Sporting Record
The Cathedral Organs, 7.42
rally Speaking, 6 a.m. Froww
8.10 a.m Programme
â„¢. Pavilion Players, 8.36
to Read, §.45_ a... Theatre
Close wn, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12,1
vem Programme Parade, 12.18 p.m
Listener's Choice, 1 pom, Life in Britain,
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m
Take it from here, 2 p.m. The News
2.10 p.m. Heme News from Britain,
2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. The
Bath Festival, 3.15 p.m. Lestie England
339 pm, Twenty Questions, 4 p.m
The News, 4.10 p.nv. The Daily Ser, icc
+15 p.m. The Adventures of Richar:
Hannay, 4.45 p.m. Music for the Theatre

May 11, 1950,

7 om
Analysis,
4.20 a.m





he Edito:
Parade, 8.1!
am. Books
Talk, 9 a.m

5 p.m, Listeners’ Choier, 5.15 p.m
Progfammy: Farade, 5.30 p.m Genc-ail
Speaking, 5.45 p.m. Sandy MaePhersor

| the Theatre Organ, 6 p.m. From th

Third Programme, 7 p.m. The New
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.157.930 pm
ye Witness, Account of W.l. vs. York

shire; 7.30--7.45 p.m, To be announced;
8.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 6.15 p.m. L ife
in Britain; 8.30 p.m, The mmusie of Sid
Phillips and his band;
Storyteller; 9.15 p.m. Musie for the Thea-
tre; 9.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10,00 p.m,
The News; 10,10 p.m. From the Editorials;
10.15 p.m, All sing a new song; 10,45 p.m.
Special Dispatch; 11.00 p.m. The News. |

9.00 p.m. The

From
FSO
SS

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE |





OF THE WEST INDIES

DEPARTMENT OF
{ EXTRA-MURAL STUDIES

A COURSE OF SIX
LECTURES

WHAT IS
|) ARCHITECTURE

by

“ RALPH CROWE
A.R.1.B.A.










Beginning Tuesday
May 16th
at 5.00 p.m.

Fee for Course: $1.00

Members of Students’
Association: 84c.



Single Leeture: 12e.







your...

SMILE...



A Book ‘of the moment

NEVILLE
SECOND

on sale at

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY





CARDUS
INNINGS

}





THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950



| Players’ Union| Jamaican Player

| QuitsPortsmouthF C

(From Our Own € arrespondent)

LONDON.
Jamaica’s Lindy Delapenhs,
one of the two coloured foot-

English
-Tommy Best ci

1 aller
fessional
Queens Park Rangers is the othr
—has been transferred from
Portsmouth F.C to Middies-
borough. The fee was not dis-
closed.
Portsmouth Manager, Bob Jack-

playing in

soecer

pro

son, described Delapenha as “one
of the potentially greatest inside-
forwards I have ever seen.”

The only reason he has not ap-
peared more frequently in Ports-
mouth’s League side has been th>





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Full Text

PAGE 1

p_ THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MAY 11. ISM Qahib Ratling ffON BERTIE EASTER. Jtt C.M.G. C.B.E Restdenl Tudor in U Windward Islandof th* UMgnlty College of ih.W.I. rWMMd to hi! hcaclquarten yetUCtUft in St Lucia by H W.I.A. _J Hon. VM*tr was a former Director of Education in Jamaica and during lh* war was In the Jamaica £*XP 1,,,uir He arrivssi in Barbados on Saturday ana on Monday gave a lectur, "Background to Tito". at the Y.M.C.A. Antigua Appointment H KAH Ul*t Rev. C. W Billington has been .appointed to the Stan* of the Antigua Grammar School in place of Rev. G. P. J. Walker Apart from HeligiuuKnowledge he will teach History and English and was expected to arrive in Anticuu for the MichaelBHM tcin turned It Down A NN TODD, top-ranking B uh Film Star who has ) returned to England aft<-i . 2> -ITaV the Aquatic Club months' holiday In Jamaica, ha-da> jftemoon, having li turned down the lead in the swim. He left yesterday b.Tennessee Williams' stage sucrew B.W.IA. to Join the "Nelson" In A Streetcar Named Desire.' St Kilts Present star of the sho* Viv"" rarn ' thimigh the WM len Leigh, m prtvat* lit.Lady J !" "" 1 u > hc Nelson as tar Olivier. She plans to leave the play in five weeks* time. No success hal ,< %  I..--I, OaOWd A Possibility 'Miss Jonas said If J ixii late aniifi if trouid 6e 11 mv report enrd." Supt. Police Trinidad S UPT LOUIS PREAU-HIU. of the Trinidad Police Force arrived yesterday on a short ln.liday. He expects to be here for one week &nd Is staying at the Marine Hotel. Ivy Still Here M ISS IVY SELKRIDGE telephoned m e yesterday m "> %  "' the couritry. li now TuMtlay \ B W I. A. proposed that the Festival MimS*,"*" 1 ** al „ ,n *; 3oa v,pw Gu **i Mr. Turner, who Is Port WelH.M.S Campania, which is tort """'I "? ta un ^P' 0 *** f fare Officer in Georgetown was tour British port* with Certaintf"" ''* !" ,v looking "as lit as a Addle" and had Festival features, should also louiijs-K imd MRS KENNETH jjJ*_y .. *• Jf3l "• froud i. Ukr.nu,„. born In ^.'^^"."JjS'mn. 3' tSS! Mr. Her; President of the Council. Mr. Her-''Manitoba, her husband bert Morrison. It is not yet knowrfand Is with T.C.A. Their home i: when an answer will be available* in Montreal They are staying at In the House of Commons. AC"aerabank. sum of £500.000 is to be spent | the conversion of the Campania? Likes Golf for her Fettlval role IVf R ALFRED TAYLOR, who Travelling Through W.I. "1*1 , from Houston Tex. For 30 Yeart Mr Don Go" w 'd: who M D ii\tc xr-ii>i>tcrvKr i. from Ohio, looked very tired II. JAMES MORRISON, who „,.„ hplr |wo „ ln Trlnidud is in the sugar business, was T hev worlt ,„ Venezuela where passenger from Mr Taylor is a Petroleum VP lerd /' Inspector and Mr. Gottwald la Manager of Goodyear Co., in have covered every mile of roa English wav during our stay hare." Back in B.C.," ho said, "my wife and I are joint Manager/ Manageress of the Mariners Club in Georgetown : and an intrans.t Trlnidnd to Antigua and is on his return to England "I have been travelling through the West Indies for about thirty S irs, and used to come to Bardos In the days when there WM no air traffic between the W.I. Islands.' 'Prom my short stops at Barbados when the ships were In Kit I got to know many memn of the Law and Connell and the D. M Simpson staffs Caribbean Tour M il. LOUIS S. LAW, Uic first Executive UccrctaaV of the recently established Caribbean luterim Tourism Committee. %  *——>,,', lied St. Lucia this week for thef! Venezuela Mr. Taylor wanted lo know the names of the various clubs and whether there was a golf course, so maybe during his stay he get up to the Rockley Coif Course. They are staying at the Paradise Beach Club. After Six Months' Stay M R. FRANK WHEELBR who arrived here about three weeks ago returned to Venczuet yesterday by B.W.I.A with his wife who has been in Barbados for alMiut six months They were -I iii-eom panted by the! ""Prtmiihli'iJennifer and Rosemary In t %  • • cintcmcni Rupcri wj.ches 'he pftpjrj.iotn. A Chinap*t dragon." uyi the nun brings in great ihtci and You'd baiter givt him thai last %  arts ipmding it out. He measures dragon nil. anJ here's %  different wvtral duuni'i with %  pair of one lor 'iun to swallow'ahcrwarda. tompaiaea while two other tan. It'll put hiss as sleep so ths' he'll Mm *h.ri, and make the grtsi be no trouble 10 you." And they nxkei potnt iun ui ihe direcino go and a>0ta the link sstsetass. 0"^ IT'S TIMI YOU TOOK SOME VENO'S/ •IUP llul., %  'uciiuiK QUICXLT by laJOBf W COWH MIXIIW . th^ Wo iriciir"H-.>.i4V.> ".'["^"A'oiMt A netvel tiOiiim uulfit defined by IZOD In navr and white lightweight llarrb tweed. The hatUe-dreaa jacket ran be worn either with a *klrt. or with the belLbetUmed ieaae. This "ulht would probably have an fnlerealins effect an the leeal lisher-r4h week fi_. first time since he astunied new duties. He Is on a tour of the Caribbean islands surveying their tourist possibilities with a view to contacting sources of American capital. Mr. Law v'Xprvsscd grout uppreclution Cor St. Lucia especially Soufriere and Boane Field which be visilcd. He considers that the chances are" Rao for St. Lucia if efforts arc juterted locally to improve certain facilities Mr. Law also conferred with the St. Lucm Tourist Hoard, the chairman of m which is the Hon. Garnet II. c.i. A* r E Gordon, O.B.E. 3ale Al • %  "•. Rival T; m > !•> A V.... T F the sale by the Girls* FriendUral 1 ime in 4 Year. I ly ^^ J lhe Hmlc] Coun f Road 00 Saturday, May 13. 1* success, it will enable members been spsndlnff ,. wwk jn AnUgua lo gp to holiday house at Bathwith Mr. and Mrs Gerald .sheba for six weeks to run a Thomas Over the week-end Ihey breakfast room flsrw to St. Kltts where they aiThe sale is under lhe distlnvtsitlng Mr. nnd Mrs Bertie Kulshed pidronage of HU ExcelWatson. This is the first time lency the Governor and Mrs. Mrs. ConaaU is seeing her sisSavage. It will open at 3.90 pm. ter Mrs. -Watson ln four years. und last until 8.30 p.m. The* 'asl couple of months of their stay here was spent at one of the flats in Inch Marlowe. Christ Church. For a Couple of Months A RRIVING with Mr. Josef Adainiru from Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I A. was his wife's niece, attractive Miss Theresa Borges who Is from Cariplto Venezuela. She Is here spend a couple of months with HA nt their home in Worthing M RS. LORN A CONNELL and her diiughter Judith have IHI elected DtMH a ioa. lai o Cul Cleopatra* end la ue Uiupisn *••. <>' v |t wuum give pater peon. (Si 10 lia thurUMfe %  tupped ouraerf o U rtdlnB7T4) IS. CrMte %  > %  !• st wjrta. Ull la The •luaxatd'i atteiotioii eaa drewn lo ft. I3 „ .„ . Inaratlated no doUOt. Hi ... u Once rent into .tout un|iaasl rolion rlotli. Ill i" foiin mental pietura. It) ... M She *M included w*>en outs %  ate lathered, %  >' ill Hundredth part of a riftit anal*-. NEAREST CINEMA 26 MlllS LONIJON The 12-year-old Marquis of Lome, son and heir of the jovial Duke of Argyll, has gone Into tho le business. n. who attends lhe Invcrsary. Scotland grammar school, discovered that his friends could not afford the bus fare to the nearest incma some 26 miles away. I.ni h.i.l a "mon-lo-man" talk ith his father which resulted in I the annex lo a local lea-room batnSj fixed up as n cinema. The young marquis helps to work the projector and with hi* friends chooses the lllm. Favourite mms are westerns and pleslinging comedies. DlJ rats a vegetatiic MR (•) 4HOI mid dalntir drinker. Hi r equal. tl^ .ve no fOOO %  .p*-en. (Tl (King forward 1. nn : Here YOU meet our equal. ... q Moat people w >0ORInB to a ertielMble one. •*' 1 Hcoicnlonn in an itaUaa rlwe all ready loi mueir IS. N **i on foot, shall wa aa.r. aa >ou would an inqui'T. iwt IS Alone. 17 mich a thl.ia mar want. < r.il cine 20 Yi N Itown _. a long teit Conclude. (Hi IB ft from clear. ISI rind one In with tne Charles 9 Stamps LONDON Little docs he know It, but 18m nith.i-old Prince Charles is probjlv the world's youngest philatelist The young prince, who soon will have a brother or sister to help him while away the nursery boUrSi already has a stamp album containing every stamp bearing a portrait of hit* mother. I*rinpess Eli'.ilveth. The album was given him by the children of Uarlford. Kent County, who Bulweribcd a penny each for it.—I.N.S. %  ' VEHOV LIGHTNING C0U6H MIXTURE .r'*A n... i HaK Wat ttz„ It JBS:-VC 4-S BY THE WAY By Beachcomber A SCIENTIST who collected aajtensc of civic responsibility. I roup of monkeys and re- hope he read about the child in moved half the brain from each California (a "Junior traffic paof them, has announced thai afler trolmnn, aged ten"), who fired an the operation they were Inferior alrgun at other children when to monkeys with whole brains. The Importance of this astounding discovery can hardly be grasped by the layman It means that, while a monkey with a whole brain could, by trial and error, they dawdled across the street." Ye Old* Sra$atcr W! HEN jisV-.-d If they would ronstricr introducing some compose all Beethoven's symslight noveltv Into their^ phonies ln, say, 30.000.000 years, performance, the Persians grew the monkey with half a brain suspicious. Ashura said sarcsstiwould be hard put to it to write cally. "Stercemline seesaw, preeven "Paradise Lost" in the same haps, ho ves. Jnt-perpelled seenumber of years At Tlverton an saw. Baby bear heating on hand nnt with only half a brain mistook of plonk like In Zoo," Knzbulah a friend's egg for a football, and slid, "We hare a relict from the kicked It off The ant-hill. hage of pre-mochinerles. wo „ wawnt no upadatc voolgerlUcs." Koaii -S*i/pf_v And Rtramughan added. ,: We hare ua.MM^ resful spittcrkul for the tlresum A MAt.lSTRAIK remarked reboozines* man at hend of day's eently that it l never too working, like mooslkul comerdies, early to develop In children a but no girls." And to emphasise their determination, when they appeared that night in an hotel lounge, they stuck up a notice by the side of the plank which said: "Seesaw as was playd by hour antisesters hln auld Persia beef aw the fluds when men was napes and messing linx which lived in kaves and was kuvverd orlover with harass** WAv Not Make Everything Illegal? A MAN was "accused of manufacturing blscultg" the other day, because he bought some and put a chocolate covering on them. I suppose anybody who puts a coat of paint on a motor-car can be accused of manufacturing motorcars. As a matter of fsct. anybody who does anything nowadays enn be accused of doing both It and something else. Sttit a 3>QhqjuUkDn3*abhki l FERGOTEX LINENE 1.13 per Yd 1.41 per Yd. 1.72 per Yd CARLISSA LOUISETTE EVANS AND Will I I II I IIS BROAD STREET -I .Veir Shipment ot lhe Famoun COMFORT SHOE Far I..MHF.S in III. tf h 7. JO — in TAX 7.00 DIAL 4606 or 4220 %  ## for ull-hu t riiii-lirillin-ll/ Xnrsi-s! CKYPTOO.UOTE—Hera's how to Morkjt: AXYDLBAAXK LONGFELLOW Ont Itlt.r itmply .laiHla for anothtr. ln thl ,x,mplr A U un J lor Ihr ihrrc L'.. X tor 11.. two O.. tM. nil >'"'•• %  p" irophlri. tht lnglh nd rormalion of the wort, irt all null. Each day the code letter, or, dituwit. A Cryptogram Quoutto:, OJB BJTKRWYIH HF KRPLO, KBPI.O PTK OMF UWJLORW F H R R V— F O R H H H d Chanue. Karin lloolh and Inlroducina Dannt KMPIRE T.-.iaM ass p.m. mid Set own preaenU—"BBBSXCA" GAIETY (The Garden) St Jamas La la si Sound Syslam in IT'S A GREAT FEELING SOW M.ATIMi PLAZA BOOART •aMCKIDAN In "IT ALL CAME TRUE" and 'HIDDEN HAND *' laiPAl— SATiaDAT— alNllAV— i A %  .> v %  "CI DftCA" CtlMrr Je*n rl KAJU i INK .11.m i -\ --V %  %  „^„ : %  --_^r: _J .^— ~un. i.m Sataidar > %  a i %  ) % %  *lATHIH HAS A rItL-MACM" now TODAY ONLT t.H m BM Kinal lnetalment Columbia fferlal III. MIVllllV, With Victor Jary OLYMPIC Te-dar tail 1 Saawi I.SS a I.SS MOM Double | MonifDRievy Clift, Ralph SUvenaon lilt HkAaCH" %  nd TIIKII.l.S Or A t \\t I Kalher Wlllianu, Van Johnson fl*/QA>l3ubtb-&*, SO / AtARWeD A FOOTBAU. OOACM!" ( who lost every o ome lll) Adverthp in Ihe "Evening Advocate" DELIGHTFUL PICTURE FULL OF LAUGHS . Opening SATURDAY 13th and continuing EMPIRE THEATRE GLOBE V TO-DAY Special S p.m. MATINEE and TONITE al 8.30 GRAND CALYPSO FIESTA featuring: THE BIG NAMES OF T'DAD CALYPSO s> The Mighty Tiger, Smull Island Pride and Lord Viking in New Numbers DON"T MISS SPECIAL STAGE PLAY "VOODOO RITES" It's 2 Hours of Superb Entertainment PRICES: 18 — M — 48 — 60 Children Half Price MATINEE Starting FRIDAY S it 8.30 p.m. EAST SIDE WEST SIDE—Jaraei Ma.on and introducing Globe's Weekly "Treaiure Night" Keep your Half Tickets at this Show and win Cash Prize, of M:> mi NO CONTEST—JUST YOUR LUCK AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Member. Only) BETTK DAVIS. PAUL IIENKKIU. CLAITDE BAINa. GI-ADYS COOPER •NOW Vd%AI.EK" bv iiliv.r it m T Pcoul|" A SVartMf Sns rtelaie JOHN l.l'M>. DIANA L\*KN, DON DerORK la "Mr ratis-D IMM.V A %  •.tm,-i riclare WEDDING GIFT SUGGESTIONS E P. N. 8. SsTTS Pastry Fork.'6); Tea Spoons (8) wilh Sugar Spoon. Grape Fruit Spoons <, with Knife, Fruit Sets | (0 Spoons and Server). Butter Dishes. Carving Sets (2 nnd 3 pcs.) K. r. N.8. Al. Spoons, Knives, Forks. ELECTRIC APPLIANCES. Irons, Kettles, Toasters. Lamp Fittings, etc. COFFEE PERCOLATORS. PHOENIX OVEN WARE. CONOOLECM SQUARES. THERMOS Jl'OS (Wide months). KITCHEN SCALES. WIlITi: ENAMELLED WATER COOLERS BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. Use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP The moment, you wash, with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap you feel marvellously refreshed! That %  iccp-clean-sing; lather frees you of weariness, keeps you pleasantly, lastingly • fresh. Why not start using Lifebuoy Toilet Soap today ? FOR VERSOS.tL *tESHNESS ALWAYS X-LSTtat-lllfrU


Tharsday
May 11
1950.

Barbados Bs Advocate





REPLIES

A
RE NATURAL GAS

AS my name is mentioned

in the Communique on the gas

situation published by Government in yesterday’s
Advocate, I would like to make my position clear in this

matter.
DUKE SELLS GAS
LONDON. '
The Duke of Norfolk,

premier duke of England, is
gcing into the gasoline sta-
tion business.

The 42-year-old duke has
hired a manger to operate
the station, en the main
Brighton-Portsmouth road in
Arundel. The station also
will have a motor showroom.

—ILN.S.



Fire Destroys
112 Houses

1,500 HOMELESS

RIVEIRS DU LOUP,

: May, 10.
_ Half the town of Cabano lay
in smouldering ruins today and
1,500 people were homeless.

There were no casualties.

Reports sent by portable radio
after the blaze had cut telephone
lines showed the blaze had
destroyed 112 houses, and the
timber yard of the town’s main
industry. The entire 2,000 popu-

lation fled to the woods for
safety. The flames were brought
under control after 1,000 troops

and a Red Cross relief crew had
raced here from Quebec.

The soldiers were return’ng
from firefighting at Rimouski,
75 miles away, where a $20,000-
000 fire destroyed a third of the}
town last weekend. —Reuter



Return To Work

SYDNEY May. 10.

Waterside workers at Sydney)
docks resumed duty to-day after |
the unauthorised “stop work”
meeting, which temporarily held
up 60 ships, At the meeting 7,009
men passed a_ regsollition calling |
on the Australian Council of
Trade Unions-tesorganise a Na-}
tion-wide labour stoppage in pro-|{
test against the Government's
anti-Communist Bill. —Reuter |

RUSSIA WALKS OUT
OF RED CROSS MEET

GENEVA, May. 10.

Russia to-day walked out of the
16 Nation Committee of ‘the
League of Red Cross Societies
which opened a three day meet-
ing here to-day.

Two other eastern Buropean
members Czechoslovakia and Po-
land—did not send represento-
tives to the meeting.

|
Sydney Dockers |
|



—Reuter

ADEQUATE LAWS

OMAHA, NEB, May 10.

Canada’s House of Commons
has accepted the Liberal Gov-
ernment’s claim that present
anti-subversive laws are ade-
quate. The Progressive Conserva-
tives’ move to make Communism
# criminal offence was defeated
by 147 votes to 32. —Reuter



On the 6th instant I consulted
jand was advised by the legal ad-
visers in Barbados of the Trustees
of Turner Hall Plantation as to
the position which the Trustees
occupy on the coming into opera-
tion of the Petroleum Act 1950, I
was advised that the Act abrogates
the Lease under which the gas
Well at Turner Hall has been op-
erated by the B.U.O. Co., Limited
and further that the Act precludes
any person from getting gas from
any land in Barbados except
authorised to do so by a License
or Lease from the Government;.
and, that the word “person” in-
eluded “comoany”.

4, accordingly, on the 6th May
qillea on the B.U.O. Co., Limited
within seven days to give up to
me possession of the lands of
Turner Hall Plantation occupied
by the Company. At the same
time I had it made clear to the
Manager of the Company that as
and when the Company satisfied
me that it possessed such License
or Lease as the Act called for, and
was willing to operate the gas
Well, I would be ready and will-
ing to comply with the request of
Government, in order that the gas
supply might be continued.

© question as to compensation
has been so far raised by me either
with the Government or the
B.U.O. Co., Limited.
I wish particularly to empha-

sise that it is not within my
power: —

(1) to make the Government
grant a License or Lease to
any Oil Company;

to rnake any Oil Company
accept the kind of License
or Lease which the Govern-
ment may be willing to

(2)

grant;

(3) to annul the Proclamation
by Government of the
Petroleum Act 1950, or
postpone the coming ‘into
effect of any of its pro-
visions; or

(4) to revive the Lease of the

Mining Rights over Turner
Hall Plantation given to the
B.U.O. Co., Limited by the
then owner of Turner Hall
Plantation in 1920, either in
the whole, or in part.

J. D. CHANDLER,
Attorney of the Trustees
of Turner-Hall Plantation,



Disorder In

Hesse Parliament

WIESBADEN, May 10.

The State Parliament of Hesse
was thrown into disorder today
when a Communist member
attacked the President who tried
to stop another Communist from
speaking.

Emil Carlebach the Communist
Speaker, was opposing a demand
for a protest resolution against
the recent Russian announce-
ment that all German prisoners
of war had to be returned.

Otto Wite the President of the
House, alleged he had used an
insulting remark and rang his
bell to stop him. The Communist
faction leader, Ludwig Keil
rushed over and tore the bell out
of his hand.

The sitting
interrupted.

was immediately

—Reuter



WORLD

BEFORE DOLLARS
Says Truman

PENDLETON OREGON, May 10.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said here tonight that as long as
he was President “We are not going to put dollars above

world peace
“We must not be turned

efforts to help some other free nations of the world ge

back on their feet by those

aside or slowed down in our

who would retreat into isola-

tionism in order to save a few dollars”. ;
He was speaking in the fifth major speech of his 6,250)on an Albanian island as had

mile tour covering 16 states.

ein lente ane

14 Days For
Singing
LONDON.
A man charged with beg-

| within 10 years.

{ Truman said a real $4,000 a

PEACE |
|

t | Admiralty,
‘Lords tonight that there was no
jreason to





STARS IN

HE W.1YO





RKSHIRE GAME|



C. WALCOTT.

—sceored 58.



S. RAMADHIN
—collected 4 wickets.

Council of Europe’s| Aviation Control Centre

Resolutions
‘4 Dead Letter”’

PARIS, May 10.

The European movement, of
which Winston Churchill, Paul
Henri Alcide De Gasperi of Italy. are
joint presidents, to-day issued a
resolution calling for extensive re-
form of the Council of Europe’s
constitution, so as to render the
council efficient.

“The creation of the Council of
Europe raised great hopes,” the
resolution said, but added that “all
its resolutions have remained a
dead letter”.

Immobilised by the veto rule,
the Committee of Ministers had
passed all questions to experts
from whom nothing more had
been heard,

The resolution pointed out that
the situation in Europe was be-
coming worse—and said ‘The next
Assembly of Strasbourg will be
decisive, and must be capable of
resolving the essential questions of
the hour by a common effective
action on the European plans.”

The European movement urged
that all decisions of the Council of
Europe should be debated without
delay in the national parliaments
of all participating countries.

The Organisation for European
Economic Co-operation, and all
other existing European co-oper-
ation organisations should be
placed under the authority of the
Council of Europe,” it added.

—Reuter.



No Russian Subs
On Albanian Isle
Says Lord Hall

LONDON, May 10.
Lord Hall, First Lord of the
told the House of

believe that Russian

submarines were at present based

been reported.
He was replying to a debate in

year income was in sight for every | which Lord Teynham, (Conserva-

hard-working American

He emphasised that he

was!of Northern

family | tive) who commanded destroyers

and minesweepers in the invasion
France during the

talking about doubling, in terms/war, had warned of the danger

of living stardards, the present| of war—'‘possibly in three years.

average $2,000 yearly earnings of

Teynham said it had been re-

A. RAB. .
—scored valuable 32.

L. HUTTON
—batted best for Yorkshire 27.



G. GOMEZ.
—took 5 wickets.

J. WARDLE
~took 4 W.. wickets.

Planned For Caribbean

By Civil Aviation Organization

THE SECOND CARARELARS Regional Air Navigation
Meeting of the International Civil viation Oriunlestion

which
three weeks, was a ver
L. A. Egglestield, Direct:



SPORTS |

WINDOW

EVERTON meet Carlton in a re- |
turn First Division fixture at Ken-
Sington this afternoon. Everton, in
their first dame with Carlton_this
season defeated the Black Rock
team by two goals to love,

Since then Cariton has defeated
both Pickwick-Rovers and College.
They will no doubt try to turn the
tables this afternoon,

The referee wil! be Mr. P. Wil-
kin and the linesmen Messrs, D. W
Sayers and O. 8. Coppin.



Schuman Arrives
For “Big 3” Talks

LONDON, May 10.

M. Robert Schfman, preach |
Foreign Minister, arrived in Lon-
don tonight for the By» Three For -
eign Ministers’ meeting, which is
opening tomorrow.

“I hope the work we are going
to do will offer to the whole of
Europe that co-operatiog which we
want including that with Ger-
many,” he said.

M. Schuman was met by M
Philip Baudet, counsellor at the
French Embassy in London.

—Reuter.



Aga Khan Performs
Wedding Ceremony

PARIS, May 10.
The Aga Khan and Imia Shirazi,
head of the Mosier Church tu
Persia, to-day performed a Mos-
lem wedding ceremony for 92I-

year-old Princess Fatima, sister
of the Shah of Persia, and her
American. student husband

Vincent Hillyer, 24.
The ceremony took place at the
Persian Legation here. j
—Reuter

jot the 1.C.A.0,

gan in Havana, Cuba, on April 11, and lasted for
successful one, Wing Commander

4 or General of Civil Aviation in th
Caribbean Area told the “Advocate” rae

yesterday.

WING Commander Egglesfield
returned to Barbados on Monday
evening by B.W.1.A via Antigua

He said that the first meeting
r took place at
Washington in August 1946. At
that meeting the framework
was laid down for a co-ordinated
plan covering the air navigation |
services in ‘he area, including
communications, meteorology, aii
traffic control, search and rescu
— and aerodrome stand
ards,

Framework

That framework, he said,
was largely erected durtng tne
following three years, and it
became evident that it was de-
sirable to hold a second meet-
ing to review the progress and
to determine what further

Steps were necessary to im-

prove facilities for the safe

operation of air services.

It was accordifigly decided tu
hold the second meeting early
this year and it was convened at/
Havana on April 11, where
representatives of 15 States and
international organisations con-
nected with civil aviation |
attended under the chairmanshiy
of Capt. Mario Torres Menier o!
Cuba.

After the first meeting of the
general committee, the conferenc:

od

P rige:

FIVE CENTS

Year 35.



-— NATIONALISM MUST

GO OVERBOARD

Blackburn May
Succeed Baldwin

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
ST. JOHN'S, Antigua,
May 10
There is a hot rumour all
over the cify to-day that
Governor Baldwin will be
leaving Antigua early next
month, and it ig said that
his suceessor will be K. W.
Blackburn, C.M.G., O.B.E.,
ex-Assistant to the Secre-
tary of the C.D. and W.

Labour
Wins Again

LONDON, May 10,

Britain’s Labour Government
tonight withstood another Conser-
vative bid to unseat it, by 306 to
2838—a majority of 23.

It was the Opposition’s ninth
challenge, and the Government's
seventh victory, in the two-month-
old Parliament.

Tonight's vote was on a Conser-
vative motion to annul Govern-
ment regulations to raise freight
charges on the nationalised rail-
ways and canals by 16/2/3 per

cent.

Without the increase, the rail-
ways faced a loss of between
£50,000,000 and £60,000,000 by
1951.

The Government was defeated
on March 29, but did not resign
because it was on a minor issue

The Chairman's casting vote
saved it from defeat last Monday
when there was a tie.-Reuter,





King George Signs
Government Order

ACHESON C

LS

TO SAVE PEACE

LONDON, May 10.

SECRETARY OF STATE Dean Acheson to
night called for the return of Western Germany
into their company “for better or for worse.’’
“To-day democratic institutions arg#acing perhaps
the greatest test of all—in many ways more danger-
ous, more perplexing, more demanding than any in

the past,’’ he said.

“T have no doubt that we shall meet that test too. ’’

Acheson, told the Pilgrims
Society Dinner here tonight op
the eve of the vital “big three’
Foreign Ministers talks: “our pur-

pose is peace, not war.”

“Two facts stand out in our
minds which seem to us to be
incontrovertible realities of our
time.

The first is that a variety of

causes has led to unbalance in our
international economic relation-
ships which we have all been try-
ing to overcome,

The Marshall Plan was de-
signed to correct a portion of
the causes of this disbalance and
it is successfully ‘fulfilling this
function. But another portion re-
mains,

“If this remaining portion ef
the problem could be overcome
by individual national effort and
without co-operative international
arrangements no one would be
happier than ourselves,

But if that is not the case—
and it is our analysis that it ‘s
not—then some sacrifice of purely
national interest will be unavoid-
able for all of us.

The seeond factor which we
must not lose sight of is that we
have in our midst the people ot
Western Germany.

For better or for worse, inevi-
tably, they are part of our com-

LONDON, May 10..] pany And Germany is in a
King George VI today signed a} Poe! position to face the prob-
government order enabling the}|lems of the future wholly in-

Hongkong Government to detain
70 former Chinese Nationalist
planes whose ownership ig in dis-
pute between China and the
United States.

The order permits the deten~-
tion of the planes until the Su-

preme Court of Hongkong deter-

mines who owns them,

—Reuter



Elizabeth Arrives

LONDON, May 10
Princess Elizabeth arrived in
London by air today from her
holiday in Malta,
She was met at the airport by
her sister, Princess Margaret.
—Reuter

What Has Happened
To 370,000 Japs?

TOYKO May, 10.



liament appealing for informatio
on 370,000 Japanese prisoners be
lieved still in Russian hands, This
was announced by Mr. William
Sebald, the American Member, at
a meeting of the Allied Counell
for Japan to-day

Colonel William R
British Commonwealth Member,
said the repatriation issue could
be placed on the agenda of the
next United Nations Assembly, in
September, by any member

The Russians to-day boycotted
the Allied Council meeting, fei
the seventh time, because “unlaw

Hodgson,



was divided up into a number
of technical sub committees, eaci
studying its own particular prob
lem.
Sub-Committees
The deliberations of
various technical sub-committee. |
showed that they had come
long way sinee the 1946 meet
ing and were now in a position
to create a better organisation o)
a much more comprehensive
basis. In particular, new plans

and assistance of air traffic and
when; these are implemented
aircraft flying in the Caribbear
region will, at al) times be i

thos: |



' Missing U.S. Navy

Plane’ Exploded

WASHINGTON, May 10
The United States Navy stated
here tonight that its 10-man Pri
vateer bomber missing over
Baltic Sea since April

impact with the water

A Naval spokesman
proof the condition of
and an aircraft wheel picked up

ful” diseussions of repatriation ef
prisoners from Russian territory!
was on the agenda |

—Reuter |

the

, definitely
were drawn up for the contro'| exploded either in mid-air or on

dependently and in the nationa!
framework alone.

There is a peculiar need for
closer and more organic contacts
of Germany with its western
neighbours.

HOMELESS PEOPLE

“The need arises first from the
unfortunate split of Germany in-
to'East and West, caused by the
policy of the Soviet Union, then
from the great pressure of popu-
lation in the western zones and
the national insecurity and un-
happiness of millions of homeless
people, and finally from all the
tragic experiences which have
{out German society so violently

out of the general context of)
' Furopean recent de-|
) cades

| “The re-establishment of Gee-
many into the family of Western)
civilisation can be a co-operative!
‘enterprise in which the risks and)
) responsibility are shared by all, |
| No harder epterprise than this}

society in

General Douglas Mac Arthur,|has ever been undertaken jointly |
Supreme Allied Commander in} hy a group of nations j
the Pacific, has forwarded to the “If this process is to be suc-|
United Nations a resolution of| cessful the Germans themselves!
both Holses of the Japanese Par-} must be prepared to accept their

| Schuman

full measure of responsibilities
and the full measure of what
may appear to them as risks.

They had tasted the fruits of
violent national assertion. To-
day their future could be secured
only by sharing in the slower and
less dramatic devices of for-
bearance, understanding and re-
straint

SCHUMAN PLAN

Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
and his American counterpart
Dean Acheson to-day started to
thresh out the implications of the
dramatic plan for welding French
and German heavy industry put
forward last night by M. Robert
Schuman,

The French Foreign Minister's
surprise proposal for a European
“pool” of coal and steel dwarfed
the other matters the two states-
men had planned to discuss in the
second day of their talks here

Even the vital Far East and
Middle East fronts in the cold
war—originally high in to-day’
agenda—were pushed to one sidt
for the moment,

Mr. John McCloy, American
High Commissioner to Germany,
was called in to the talks thi

morning.

Mr. McCloy is knowit to support
a plan for the intégration of thy
Ruhr and Lorraine industries

Also with Mr. Bevin and ‘ir.
Acheson was Sir Roger Making,
head of the Foreign Office
nomic Department—a further indi-
cation that the future of Germany
in Western Europe was still under
consideration.

The question of integrating
Germany with ween ure; 4

; jor point in As
Foreign Ministery pean. Bur Mt
Schuman’s plan has put the whole
matter in a new light, observers
here fee},

It was expected the Foreign
Ministers might call in thew Far
and Middle East advisers later in
the day.

When
mid-day
usually

Eco-

the session ended after
it was learned from a
reliable source that the
Plan had oceupied the
Foreign Ministers’ attention to the

‘exclusion of everything élse, Ache-
| son went with his wife to Bucking-

ham Palace to lunch with King
George and Queen Elizabeth.

The spokesman at the regular
Foreign Offiee news conference
to-day confirmed that Britain
knew nothing of the Schuman
plan before Freneh Ambassador
Rene Massigli told Mr. Bevin
about it shortly before the Paris
announcement

@ on page 3



| Sots

|
|

gave as
two rafts



S\

BE PREPARED



a RR en

a ack

@ on page 7

RUSSIA WILL CUT
REPARATIONS

in the area and now identified as
belonging to the missing plane
One raft was burned in a folded
condition and the wheel was dam-
y@ed, he said. No bullet holes
were found nor did the rafts show
any sien of use, They had been

one-fourth of American Families! ported that Russia would then be

in the low income bracket, not] at her peak in arm4ment~produc-

just inflating the amount in cheap} tion and supply

dollars. “T believe it is true that Rus-
The goal could be reached, he|sians now haye almost the same

said, by lifting the nation’s annual} number of cruisers that we have

output of goods and services to] afloat”, he said.

ging insisted he was “sing-
ing, not begging.”

A policeman said he was
directly behind the accused
at the time of the alleged
offence and could hear no



when it STRIKES

Think what a generous insurance check would
mean to you, just when you would need it most



singing, Tie -assused wdunt- ‘ er dae s identified by the planes squadron desperately. Remember, a fire is never

ered: teen eo pokes ee * thought there a saoalits rene 0 Sant Sayers: separa. expected. That is why you owe it to yourself
“I am very deaf, so per- —Reuter.\underestimation of the strength Fro. Ge ee : ASTOR, 8 tne, DOr & and your family to have your home adequately

haps I could not hear that I of the, British Navy. m rmany Hibvtested. to. Russie that “Bovies insured at all times

was not singing. It had vessels of sufficient speed F aitor: a pe Ra abd Og Ae

The man got 14 days in

BERLIN, May 10.
jail.—L.N.S.

to deal with all the submarines fussia will shortly Sefibanes. &

known at the present time.

British cruiser strength was
2,000 REFUGEES greater than that of all the other
NE , 10 naval powers in the world com-

The pidhgett Ghorticmmees ; has} bined, except the United States
agreed to take 2,000 more refuge®s | A new prototype anti-submar-

Your Insurance problems will always receive
the careful attention of the - - -

GUARDIAN

CHILE WILL TAKE democratic basis of the German] flight from Wiesbaden to Copen-
sharp cut in the reparations to be|Democratic Republic encourages|hagen —Reuter,

paid by Germany, East Germun|the Politiburo of the Socialist
17 Missing In

| The creation of the peaceful] fighters shot the plane down on a
officials forecast to-day. Unity Party to approach the Saat
|
Nebraska Floods





- U.S. RAIL WORKERS
STOP WORK

The proposal for a cut was made (ernment of the Soviet Union with
by the Politiburo of the Socialist|_ request for the regulations!

Unity party in a resolution pub-| payments laid down at Yalta and|











: a vessel embodying the latest |lished to-da hich stated “thanks | Potsds to be cut, in the interests} :
i this summer from camps in Aus-|/2€ vessel . — Ay, WIRED. Pree Ge ghey bret Bal lntbeny
J CHICAGO, May 10. A fer, ak
. driv a tria and Italy, it was learned as ; a , ; MAHA NEB, May 10 \ \
rain drivers and firemen oM|¢om the International Refucee|¢%, Curing and since the war was|great production successes have] improvement of the living stand- Seventeen persons were dead AL Vi L al . }
four of America’s biggest rall- | ovcunisstion to-day. being ordered this year. It would |heen recorded recently, and alard of the population.” Dial on tucinea Run nike. teeenia} me ee en
ways struck work today because |0"S . r-day. have sufficient speed to deal with |frm foundation has been laid for Brea tayttielue se Medion aa
the company refused to put an] A three man Chilean Selection,| he fast submarine a peaceful development of Ger-} The East German Cabinet will] i406 most d nee flood in years] Local Agents :—
additional fireman on diesel loco-|Commission is due to arrive in|... S@tviceable anti-submarine | jany, consider the Socialist Unity Party sae caer North. Dakota, Min-| i
aa s § . thie : 7 , zm ah os ot over North akota, Min-| 5 ; . ‘
oes Geneva on May 20. it is possible eaiaee to teeta ie conn Reparations deliveries have al- resolution on Thursday The} nésota and Nebraska. Scores of S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD,
The companies affected werelthat some refugees might | futuge needs in an anti-submarine |Ways been made, since the work- | Yalta and Potsdam Agreements) pommunities were isolated as| {
the New York Central, the South-|taken from camps in Western| war was being developed ers of the German Democrary|laid down that Germany should) surging 8 from rain-swollen| Broad Street.
crn Railway, the Pennsylvania|Germany. Chile has so far taken] ‘The highest priority was being |Republic have regarded the fulfil-|Pay reparations to the Sovict! rivers and streams spilled du P.O. Box 227. Telephone 4465.
Railway and the Santa Fe rail-|!3,698 refugees | given to developing anti-submar- |ment of reparations obligations os|Union totalling $10,000,000,000. | over thousands of acres of land a nhc
road —Reuter —Renter | ine vessels and aircraft—Reuter | their duty.” —Reuter (CP) == ee te reat es






-f



PAGE TWO



ON. BERTIE EASTER,
C.M.G., C.B.E., Resident
Tudor in thé Windward Islands
of the Uniyersity College of the
W.1! retwened to his headquar-
ters yesterday in, St. Lucia by
B.W.I.A, .
Hon. Seger was a former
Director-of Baucetion in Jamaica
and during the war was in the

Jamaica” ature.
He eT in Barbados on
Saturday afd on Monday gave a
lecture, “Background to Tito”, at
the Y.M.C.A.

Antigua Appointment

EAR that Rev. C. W. Billing-

ton has been appointed to the
staff of the Antugua Grammar
School in place of Rev. G. P. J.
Walker. Apart from Religious
Knowledge he will teach History
and English and was expected to
arrive in Antigua for the Michael-
mas term

Turned It Down
NN TODD, top-ranking Brit-

Carib Calling

“Miss Jones said if 1
was late again it would be
on my report card.”



Canadian Likes Barbados

ish Film Star who has just R. BILL WINDsCR was at
returned to England after a 2} the Aquatic Club on Tues-
months’ holiday in Jamaica, has day afternoon, having his isst
turned down the lead in the swim. He left yesterday b,
Tennessee Williams’ stage success B.W.LA. to join the “Nelson” in
“A Streetcar Named Desire,” St. Kitts.
Present star of the show is Viv- He came through the West

ien Leigh, in privat® life Lady
Olivier. She plans to leave the
play in five weeks’ time. No
successor has yet been named.
A Possibility

ERE is a possibility—remote

perhaps—that the great,
Festival of .Britain planned fo
next year may come, in minia-
ture,
Indies.

to the shores of the West,

Indies on the “Nelson” as far as
Antigua flew here and then went
to some of the other islands by
the “Caribbee” and by schooner.
Mr. Windsor is from North Bay
Ontario, and thinks that Barba-
dos is the best in the West!

On Holiday
R. JOHN PERKINS, who ar-

rived here about a month
‘ago from British Guiana and was

A Member of Parliament has§,0lidaying in the country, is now

Proposed that the Festival ship,
H.M.S. Campania, which is to}
tour British ports with Certain

staying at the Sea View Guest
House. He is an employee of
Lusignan Estate.

Festival features, should also tour} R. and MRS. KENNETH
Colonial, Dominion and foreign} 4M FROUD have arrived in

countries. The M.P., -Sir Wavell Barbados for a fortnight’s holi-
Wakefield, has addressed a ques-riday.

tion on the subject to the Lord? | Mrs. Froud is Ukranian, born in
President of the Council, Mr. Her-'fManitoba, her husband is English
bert Morrison. It is not yet knownf#fand is with T.C.A. Their home is

Supt. Police Trinidad
UPT. LOUIS PREAU-HILL of
the Trinidad Police Force
arrived yesterday on a_ short
holiday. He expects to be here
for one week and is staying at
the Marine Hotel.

Ivy Still Here

ISS IVY SELKRIDGE tele-
phoned me — yesterday
morning saying that she will be
in Barbados until Saturday, she
did not return with the rest of the
de Montbrun show,

Engineer Fzom Trinidad
R. D. STOUTE, engineer of
Trinidad, arrived here re-
cently in connection with the in-
stallation of machinery for the
new Gaiety Theatre, formerly the
Dolphin, St. James, which was
opened last night, He is staying
at the Sea View Guest House.

Enjoyed Holiday

ISS Claire and Miss Sheila

Mittelholzer, daughters ©
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mittelholzer
ol B.G. returned to getown
on Tuesday by B.W.1LA. Mr, Mit-
telnolzer is Acting Controller of
Customs in B.G.

Vlaire and Sheila have been
hee for eight weeks, staying at
‘Leaton’ on Sea, and have thor-
oughly enjoyed their Barbados
ho'iday., They were also in Trini-
dad before coming to Barbados.

“Fit as a Fiddle!’”’

M®* and Mrs. Joseph Turner
who have been here for three
months, holidaying at Bagshot, St.
Lawrence, returned to B.G. on
Tuesday by B.W.I1.A.

Mr. Turner, who is Port Wel-
fare Officer in Georgetown was
looking “‘as fit as a fiddle” and had
also put on quite a bit of weight.
“Everyone in Barbados has been
very nice to us and we are very
sorry to leave,” he told Carib. We
had a drive yourself car and must
have covered every mile of road-
way during our stay here.”





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

RT TL





when an answer will be availabl
in the House of Commons.
sum of £500,000 is to be spent w
the conversion of the Campaniay:
for her Festival role.

Travelling Through W.I.

For 30 Years
R. JAMES MORRISON, who
is in thé sugar business, was
an intransit passenger from
Trinidad. to. Antigua yesterday,
and is on his return to England.

‘I have been travelling through
the West Indies for about thirty
years, and used to come to Bar-
bados in the days when there
was no air traffic between the
W.I. Islands.’

‘From my short stops at Bar-
bados when the ships were in
port I got to know many mem-
bers of the Law and Connell and
the D. M. Simpson staffs.’

Caribbean Tour
R. LOUIS S, LAW, the first
Executive Secretayy of the

recently established Caribbean

Interim Tourism Committee, vis-
ited St. Lucia this week for the

e since he assumed hisw

new duties, He is on a tour of
the Caribbean islands surveying
pve tourist possibilities with a

view to contacting sources of
eupeiean capital,

Mr. Law “expressed great ap-
preciation for St. Lucia especially
Soufriere and Beane Field which

he visited. He considers that the

chances aré rosy for St. Lucia if
efforts are ‘exerted locally to im-
prove certain facilities. Mr. Law
also conferred with the St. Lucia

Tourist Board, the chairman of
H,

which is the Hon.
Gordon, O.B.E.

First Time in 4 Years

Garnet

RS. LORNA CONNELL and

her daughter Judith have

been spending a week in Antigua
Gerald

with Mr. and Mrs
Thomas. Over the week-end they
flew to St.
visiting Mr,
Watson. Th
Mrs. Co

ter Mrs.“Watson in four years.

and Mrs

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

SCIENTIST who collected a

Kitts where they are
Bertie
is is the first time

is seeing her sis-

in Montreal. They are staying at

Aj, Cacrabank.

Likes Golf

R. ALFRED TAYLOR, who
is from Houston Texas and
Mr. Don Gottwald who comes
‘from Ohio, looked very tired
after their two days in Trinidad.
They work in Venezuela where
Mr. Taylor is a_ Petroleum
Inspector and Mr. Gottwald is
Manager of Goodyear Co.,

Venezuela.

Mr. Taylor wanted to know the

names of the various clubs and

whether there was a golf course,
so maybe during his stay he will

get
Course.
Paradise Beach Club.

After Six Months’ Stay

R. FRANK WHEELER who
arrived here about three

weeks ago returned to Venezuela

yesterday by B.W.I.A. with his

wife who has been in Barbados

for about six months, They were

“Back in B.G.,” he said, “my
wife and I are joint Manager/
Manageress of the Mariners Club
in Georgetown.

CROSSWORD

cry.




Across
Lime one of the recently elected
breaks a toe.
Caused Cleopatra’s end im the
Caspian Sea. (3)
. It would give pater pain. (Â¥)
Its shortage stopped a nursery

Seo -

ponsraneaiee oe pee twol \1. Rivaat alveration, (5)
daughters Jennifer an semary.| 12. Create o
The ‘ast couple of months of}! The, i ara attention was
their stay here was spent at one] 14. Ingratiated no doubt. (7) ;
of the flats in Inch Marlowe,| 16. Once rent into arer unglased
Christ Church carve ae
: iy Rely on (6)
21. Form 4 mental picture. (7) wr

For a Couple of Months | 22° She, was incluged when ou

RRIVING with Mr. Josef}. Hundredth at ot a right angle.

Adamira from Trinidad (5

yesterday by B.W.I.A. was his

7 f ; retable
wife’s niece, attractive Miss] }- The rite a. vegeta finker. it
Yreka Borges who is from] 4 Here you, gest yous eau fos
Caripito Venezuela. She is here| # Apparen such a speech. (7
to spend a couple of months with] g frost ‘people, are 10 ing forwal

i i * e le
them at their home in Worthing « Seoten ohn inva Hatten civer

or mus
Sale At G.F,.S. 8 nt te foot, shall we say, 68 you
F the sale by the Girls’ Friend-| |, would an, Inquiry. (9)

ly Society at the Hostel, Coun-| {7; Suen'a thing may be a long telt
try Road on Saturday, May 13, is want. (4) 16, Conse a)
a success, it will enable members] $9 This clue Is fer ith the

4 , 20 You may find one in w

to go to a holiday house at Bath- 6 Dow
run a

sheba for six weeks to
breakfast room.

The sale is under the distin-
guished patronage of His €Excel-
the Governor and Mrs.

It will open at 3.30 pm.

lency
Savage.
and last until 6.30 p.m.

qsense of civic responsibility. I

group of monkeys and re-, hope he read about the child in

moved half the brain from each
of them, has announced that after
the operation they were inferior
to monkeys with whole brains.

The importance of this astound-
ing discovery can hardly be
grasped by the layman. It means
that, while a monkey with a whole
brain could, by trial and error,
compose all Beelhoven’s sym-
phonies in, say, 30,000,000 years,
the monkey with half a brain
would be hard put to it to write
even “Paradise Lost” in the same
number of years. At Tiverton an
ant with only half a brain mistook
a friend’s egg for a football, and
kicked it off the ant-hill.

Road Safety
MAGISTRATE remarked re-

cently that it is never too
early. to develop in children a





G45 a Ferguson Fabric!

FERGOTEX

California (a “Junior traffic pa-
trolman, aged ten”), who fired an
airgun at other children when
they dawdled across the street.”

Ye Olde Seasawe
HEN asked if they would
consider introducing some

slight novelty into their seesaw
performance, the Persians grew
suspicious. Ashura said sarcasti-
cally, “Stereemline seesaw, pre-
haps, ho yes. Jot-perpelled see-
saw. Baby bear heating on hend
of plonk like in Zoo.” Kazbulah
stid, “We hare a relict from the
hage of pre-mochineries, we
wawnt no upadate voolgerities.”
And Rizamughan added, “We hare
a resful spitterkul for the tiresum
booziness man at hend of day’s
working, like moosikul comerdies,
but no girls.” And to emphasise



ee ee

LINENE



CARLISSA

1.41 per Yd.



LOUISETTE

1.72 per Yd.



EVANS
AND

WHITFIELDS
BROAD STREET
DIAL 4606 or 4220

A New Shipment

COMFORT SHOE

For LADIES
in BLACK 7.20 =— in TAN 7.60

Good for all-but particularly Nurses!







1.13 per Yd.

jt uszle.-—Across:
1 Sikren: % Si o utom fon 10,
Fenteun: ike Loud; 1s, eh
0}! Bat, 15 A Ades
Gites Ba, ‘Efected Dow}. Maple eat:
2 Aivouraph: i ssond ja: 4 Narsouet 8
stum 6. Enamelled;
Taught. 11. Torraey: 15 lite; 17, ‘omit

their determination, when they
appeared that night in an_ hotel
lounge, they stuck up a notice by
the side of the plank which said:
“Seesaw as was playd by hour
antisesters hin auld Persia beefaw
the fluds when men was hapes and
messing linx which lived in kaves
and was kuvverd orlover with
hares”

Why Not Make Everything
Illegal ?

MAN was “accused of manu-

facturing biscuits” the other | |

day, because he bought some and
put a chocolate covering on them.
I aes anybody who puts a coat
of paint on a motor-car can be ac-
cused of manufacturing motor-

cars. As a matter of fact, any-
body who does an: nowadays
can be accused of doing both it

and something else.



of the Famous














A novel fishing outfit designed by IZOD in navy and white lightweight Harris tweed. The
battle-dress jacket can be worn either with a skirt, or with the bell-bottomed jeans. This |
outfit would probably have an interesting effect on the local fisher- folk.



NEAREST CINEMA
26 MILES

LONDON

The 12-year-old Marquis of
Lorne, son and heir of the jovial
Duke of Argyll, has gone into the
movie business.

Ian, who attends the Inversary,
Scotland grammar school, discov-
ered that his friends could not
afford the bus fare to the nearest
cinema some 26 miles away.

| Charles’
| Stamps

LONDON
Little does he know it, but 18-
months-old Prince Charles is prob-
ably the world’s youngest phila-
telist.

The young prince, who soon
will have a brother or sister to
= , i the nursery
larf~had a “man-to-man” talk| help him while away
with his father which resulted in| hours, already has a stamp album
the annex to a local tea-room containing every stamp bearing a
being fixed up as a cinema. portrait of his mother, Pringess
The young marquis helps to| Elizabeth.
work the projector and with his The album was given him by the
friends chooses the film. Favour-| children of Dartford, Kent County,
ite films are westerns and pie-/ who subscribed a penny each for
slinging comedies.—I.N.S At 1. N. S. ‘ i

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work.it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are ail hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
OJB BITKRWYIH. MF KRPLO, KRPLO
PTK OMF UWJLORW FHRRV!I-FORHHRG

Cryptoquote: FAINT HEART FAIR LADY NE E:t

COULD WIN—FLETCHER.

GAIETY

Doris



(The Garden) _Latest Sound
St. James System
Jack

N — DAY — CARSON and GUEST STARS Galore
WARNER'S BOX-OFFICE CHAMPION !

in IT’S A GREAT FEELING

NOW PLAYING 8.30 p.m, and continuing
Colour by Technicolor

‘PLAZA

Sane S EXCITING DOUBLE BILL !
Humphrey WILLIE BEST in
BOGART SHERIDAN in

“IT ALL CAME TRUE”

Dennis
MORGA







TO-DAY—5 & 8.30 p.m.

and “HIDDEN HAND.”



FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY—5 & 8.30 p.m,
a EL PASO” Color by John

Gail Geo. “Gabby”
CINECOLOR PAYNE-RUSSELL —

HAYNES











NIGHT at 8.30
BETTE DAVIS; PAUL HENREID; ae RAINS; GLADYS COOPER

=NOW ‘VvoY AGER” {
by Oliver Higuins Prouty* !
Author of “Stella Dallas”

A Warner Bros. Picture
Commencing FRIDAY 12th
JOHN LUND, DIANA LYNN, DON ,DeFORE
“MY FRIEND IRMA
A Paramount Picture

in

pea



WEDDING GIFT
SUGGESTIONS

E. P. N. S. SETS.
Pastry Forks (6); Tea Spoons
(6) with Sugar Spoon, Grape Fruit
Spoons (6) with Knife, Fruit Sets
(6 Spoons and Server), Butter
Dishes, Carving Sets (2 and 3 pes.)
E. P. N.S. Al,

Spoons, Knives, Forks.

ELECTRIC APPLIANCES,
Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc.

COFFEE PERCOLATORS, PHOENIX OVEN WARE,
CONGOLEUM SQUARES, THERMOS JUGS (Wide '
mouths), KITCHEN SCALES, WHITE ENAMELLED
WATER COOLERS.



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) 1

THURSDAY, MAY 1i,_ 1950

Rapert and the Dragon isansttnd



In
watches the preparations, A China-
man. brings in a great sheet and

great excitement Rupert he tells them. ‘ Now
pet dragon,” says the

You'd better give him that _
dragon , and here's a different

one for him to swallow*afterwards.

starts spreading it out, He measures
several distances with a pair of

compasses while two other mex It'll put him to sleep so that he'll
turn wheels and make the great be no trouble to you.” And they
rocket point just in the direction go and the little ceeature.







AGHING
coutenn 2

T'S TIME YOU TOOK SOME
VENO’S/

that cot ICKLY b: taking someVENO’S

c coueH Sixvune the World-Famous

wLY cough medicine which has been relied upon

eg countless numbers of homes for over 50 years!

VENO’S ends that irritation in the throat, soothes

the soreness $ away, conquers hoarseness and brings

rapi fa tetiee DAY! those oe attacks.
Get some TO-D,

=VENOS-

LIGHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE













Iced te Que
D

$0 1 MARRIED A FOOTBALL coacw!”
(who lost every game!!!)
FRED

5 vtUiRRAY |

pera 124)



ROYAL Worthings

Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m,

M-G-M’'s Gorgeous Technicolor




ore A DELIGHTFUL
“THE UNFINISHED DANCE” PICTURE FULL ‘OF
With LAUGHS .
Margaret O’Brien, Cyd Charisse,



Opening SATURDAY 13th and continuing
EMPIRE THEATRE

Karin Booth and Introducing
Danny Thoams







Opening Friday 12th
“THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE
STREET"



GLOBE

TO-DAY Special 5 p.m. MATINEE and TONITE at 8.30

GRAND CALYPSO FIESTA

featuring :
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EAST SIDE WEST SIDE—James Mason
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A LEVER eropvvcr
THURSDAY, MAY 11,

1950

Kate’s ‘Sister’ In
The Caribbean ?

Scottish Customs At W. I. University

(From our London Correspondent)

LONDON,

The University College of the West Indies may soon

~ have its own version of Scotland’s “Kate Kennedy Pro-
cession”, famous annual festival of the students of St.
Andrews: University which was celebrated last week. Sir
James Irvine, Principal of St. Andrews, who has had a
close association with the West Indies, is believed to have

suggested the idea.

FROM UNCLE
SAM

LONDON.

Britain has received a total of
$5,778 million in loans and gifts
from the United States up to
March 31, 1950.

Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor
of the Exchequer, in a written re-
ply in the House of Commons said
$4.075 million was in loans and
$1.075 million in gifts.

The loans figure includes $323
million notified by E.C.A. as a
loan but excludes the lend lease
settlement. The gifts figure is the
grant element in E.R.P.—IN.S.



Drinks Beer At 12

LONDON.

Britain’s new movie prodigy .is
old enough to have a pint of ale
with his lunch, but still young
enough to be spanked.

The star is Jeremy Spencer, 12,
who made his bow in the British
film “Prelude to Fame.”

His mother, Mrs. Caryl Spencer,
reported that she had to apply
the hand once during the filming,
because Jeremy was cheeky to a
stage carpenter. About the boy’s
thi she said:

“He likes brown ale; so I let
him have a pint a day at lunch.”

=LN:S.

Pubs For Morons

LONDON.

A plea for the return of the
English pub as it used to be is
made by Professor A. E. Richard-
son in the current issue of “Build-
ing.”

Protesting against “the vulgar-
ity which is characterstic of con-
temporary pub design and decor-
ation,” Professor Richardson
writes:

“There now arises the grim spec-
tacle of the prefabricated and
metallic inn which as yet exists
only on paper. The . mentality
which has evolved the designs
recently made public is typical of
an age of morons,

“Gone are the pot walloping
days of pewter tankards and
homely sawdust, with that lively
smell of stale tobacco and mouse-
trap cheese, which no maf dis-
dained. Vanished, too, are those
homely tap rooms which Hogarth
and Rowlandson recorded.”

@ designers and promoters of
competitions for modern pubs
apparently wish to cater for beings
from another sphere. They aim
at producing the super pub for
super men.”—LN.S.

Off To Honolulu

ATHENS.
After missing from home for
three days, 10-year-old Nicholas
Theophilatos was picked up by a
naval patrol vessel a few miles
off Piracus Harbour, as he was





making for the high seas in a
borrowed gig.
In his pocket was found a

handful of olives and a slice of
bread—the sum total of his pro-
visions.

Asked where he thought he
was going, young Nicholas re-
plied: “To Honolulu”, candidly
explaining he got the idea from
an American movie.—LN.S.

ee

“Lady Kate” was the mythical
niece of Bishop Kennedy, a cele-
brated figure in early Scottish
Church history. He founded one
of the colleges of the University
im 1450. In the festival at St.
Andrews Kate’s part is taken by
one of the men students, chosen
from a short list of seven “beard-
less bejaunts,” (recalling the days
when students started their uni-
versity life at 14 or 15 and were
naturally beardléss) who is dress-
ed in a mediaeval tight-fitting
gown, with long train, conical
headress, and white satin slip-
pers.

In an open landeau decorated
with evergreens and daffodils,
“she” and her retinue of Scottish
historical characters proceed
through the streets of the town.
Leading the way are St. Andrew,
patron Saint of Scotland, bearing

his cross of martyrdem, and
three stalwart Highland pipers.
Procession

West Indians, with their love of
festivals and carnivals, should
take to this idea of an annual
students’ procession for their new

University. Kate may not have
her exact counterpart in the
Caribbean, but a host of West

Indian historieal characters should
not be lacking to throug!
the streets of Kingston—peérhaps
to the music of the drums.

The influence of Sir James Ir-
vine can be seen in certain other
social aspects of the University of
the West Indies, which, it will
be remembered, the Principal of
St. Andrews recommended for
establishment, inh 1944,
chaitman of the Higher Educa-
tion Committee in the West
Indies.

The red gown worn by all un-
dergraduates at St. Andrews but
not at other British Universities—
these gowns are black at Oxford
and Cambridge, for instance—has
been adopted by the University of
Kingston in honour of Sir James.
Again, a system of personal tutors
has long been in force at St.
Andrews: it will probably be a
feature of the West Indian Uni-
versity.

So the oldest University of
Scotland is becomifig, at least in
some respects, a model for the
new one just born in the British
Caribbean.

Sir James Irvine, incidentally,
is renowned for his researches
into the chemistry of sugars. He
led the team of scientists who,
at St. Andrews, during the first
world war, discovered a chemical
substitute for Sugar .when the
latter was in short supply.

LIE IN PRAGUE

PRAGUE, May 10.
Tr¥gve Lie; Secfetary-General
of the United Nations, accom-
panied by Konstantin Zinchenko,
Assistant Secretary-General, ar-
rived here by air from Zurich to-

day. on their way to Moscow.

hey were met by Mr. Sekan-
onova, Czechoslovak Deputy For-
eign Minister. Lie said he plan-

ned to fly to Moscow tomorrow.

—Reuter.

DEATH 74 TIMES
SALONIKA.

A tribunal in the Macedonian
town of Serres has sentenced fuur
villagers to die “74 times” for
the murder of 74° fellow-vill-
agers during the December 1944
uprising. —I.N.S,







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PICTURE shows a St. Andrew's student dressed as “Kate”, ih médiaeval costume, acco ied
by “Bishop Kennedy” (W. T. D. Baxter, President of the Kate Kennedy Club), ieaving ac tee

procession.

“EAT WHAT
| YOU LIKE”

e s
In Britain Now
LONDON.
The British Government has de-
cided the way to an American
tourist’s pocket-book is through
his stomach.

The government adopted this as
official policy by revoking for the



h! duration of the tourist season the

1942 order placing a 70-cent ceil-
ing on meals in restaurants and
catering establishments,

To earn more tourist dollars, |g

Food Minister Maurice Webb,
wiped out all the petty restrictions
limiting meals to three courses
only with one main dish and made
it possible to cater to the celebrat-
ed American stomach.

There will be no more of those
bewildering house charges, ser-
vice charges, cabaret and dancing
charges to boost the cost of the 70-
cent “austerity” meal.

From now on the customer will
jay for what he eats and the sky’s
he limit.

The restauranteur, for the first
time in many years, will now be
able to use his culinary skill and
use many foods which have been
uneconomic while the 70-cent re-
striction continued.

Mountains of' delicacies are
now available in Britain’s swank
restaurants and hotels. It is not
unusual in a London hotel to
find 125 dishes from which to
choose.

Chefs are once again preparing
snails in Burgundy, lobster in
whisky, wild duck in brandy, foie
gras and crepe suzette.

Americans will no longer have
to compat about a spartan break-
fa: oatmeal, one egg, toast and
coffee. In return, for several pic-
tures of George Washington they
can now order ham and eggs,
steak and fried potatoes, bacon,
liver and onions and whatever
else they may desire at one sitting.

Restaurants and hotels are re-
turning to a la carte menus with
such items as an entire Ayles-
bury duck at $4.20 or a minimum
portion of caviare at $3.00

Because catering establishments
ean charge what they like for
meals the price of drinks has been
cut by as much as 25 per cent in
some hotels and restaurants.

The American gourmond néed
no longer waste his time looking
for a black market backroom res-
taurant in Britain. It is now an
“eat what you like” country.

“INS.



Yugoslays Stop
Traffic Westwards

1 ROME, May 9.
Italiah newspapérs reported to-
day that the Yugoslav Military
| Administration had forbidden the
movement of traffic westwards
from the Yugoslav zone c! Trieste
“as a preliminary to annexation.”
At the same time they seid all
restrictions shall have 1.4 lifted
on movements from the zone into
Yugoslavia. The Rome newsp: per
Nl Tempo added: “The Zone now

forms part of Yugoslovia.”
~—Reuter.

ON THE SHELF?

LAMIA
A committee of rural school-
marms has asked the Minister of
Education to staff village prim-
ary-schools exclusively with male
teachers.





They explained that by staying
too long in backwater villages
where matrimonial onpor’ unities
are limited, female teachers run
the risk of “remaining on (ho
shelf.”—LN.S.



SHOULD NOT "F
TAKEN LIGHTLY

WASHINGTON, Mey ».

Gen. Hoyt Vandenberg, Chie! «f
Staff of the American Army Air
Forces, said tonight that Russia’s
ability to launch and sustain an
air offensive against the United
States and Western Europe should
not be taken lightly —Reuter.

GRENADES THROWN AT
NEWSPAPER OFFICES

HONG KONG, May 10.

Grenades were to-day thrown at
the offices of two Chinese news-
papers i'n the Portuguese colony
of Micxo, 40 miles west of here.
One dug a hole in the wall of one

| office and seriously injured a

passerby. The second, aimed at
the premises of a pro-Nationalist
Journal, failed to explode.

Police cordoned off the areas
and began a search for the attack-
ers. Shooting and a bomb explo-
sion occurred in Macao on Sunday

—Reuter.

EY





|







Lower
Export

Prices

LONDON.
A record number of trade
buyers from the United States

and Canada—some 2,000—are ex-
pected to visit this year’s British
Industries Fair which opened in
London and Birmingham on Muy

It is estimated that during the
ten days of the fair about 15,000
overseas buyers from 100 coun-
tries will tour the London see-
tions at Earls Court and Olympia
and the Birmingham section
Castle Bromwich, ‘

Engineering and hardware in-
dustries will exhibit in Birming-
ham and the light industries in
London.

Air taxi services will make it
possible for visitors with limited
time at their disposal, to tour
the record stand space of mort
than one million square feet in »
single day.

Lower export prices will be
the characteristic of this year’s
B.LF., at which more than 3,000
firms are displaying goods, rep-
resenting 90 industries, grouped in
32 sections. Manufacturers’ efforts
to cut prices have been helped by
devaluation of the pound.

A new feature is that Marshall
Aid administrators are co-operat-
ing for the first time. The
Economic Co-operation Admini: -
tration are installing commercial
bureaus to help in the dollar ex-
port drive.

A large-scale map of the United
States giving detailed information
of marketing regions and otner
useful economic data is displayed
in the Earls Court entrance hall

On the E.C.A, stands are maps,
diagrams and photographic panels
telling firms what they need to
know about sélling goods in the
dollar markets.

ar



N. Z. May Restore
Death Penalty

WELLINGTON.
After nine years with no death

penalty, legislation is to be in-
troduced in patliament for the
restoration of capital punishment

in certain cases.

No one has been hanged for
murder in New Zealand since
1936, shortly after the Labour
government came into offic?
Labour formally abolished the}

death penalty in 1941,

The new National Party govern-|
ment plans to bring in a bill to
restore hanging, but will allow)
its members a free non-party vote
on the subject, It has not yet an-
nounced what cases will consti-
tute a hanging offence. It also
plans to restore corporal punish<
ment, which was abolished in sex
and other cases by the Labour
government.

There has been an inerease in
murders in New Zealand since the
death penalty was abolished, but
the rise has not been large and
there is controversy as to whether
it exceeds a normal upward trend
due to increasing population an?
the war.



—(CP)



TRUMAN ACCUSES
COMMUNISTS

ABOARD TRUMAN'S TRAIN,
May 9.
President Truman tonight accus-
ed the Chinese Communists of
sturving China to help feed Russia.
The fate of the Chinese people
as “tragic,” he said in a speech.

bs
—Reuter



|





form immediately a common council for mutual co-opera-

| tion and development.

| The three Governments an-
nounced last night that they are
to set up an inter-territorial secre-
tariat,

This follows the refusal of self-
governing Southern Rhodesia to
continue membership of the pres-
ent consultative body, the Central
African Council, which is con-
trolled fromm Whitehall.

The secretariat is to be con-
trolled by a conference meeting
at least once a year, of the Prime
Minister of Southern Rhodesia
and the Governors of Northern





Seeking New
Farouk Pact

From CHARLES WIGHTON.

BONN.

GENERAL Sir Brian Robertson,
British High Commissioner in Ger-
many, who will leave Bonn shortly
to become Commander-in-Chief in
the Middle East, is being sent to
Egypt by Mr. Bevin to negotiate a
new treaty with King Farouk.

His duties as Commander-in-
Chief will be subsidiary,

“End the three-yeat-oid British-
Egyptian deadlock,” is the Foreign
Office directive with which 53-
year-old General Robertson will
fly to his Suez Canal headquarters
in July.

Robertson's success in handling
the Berlin crisis is his main re-
commendation for this important
new political task, say high For-
eign Office officials. Mr. Bevin be-
lieves “Robertson is the man to
end the Egyptian trouble, if ahy-
one can.”

Russia’s 800

That is the reason for General
Robertson’s departure from Ger-
many, where he has held high
office for five years.

Growing Communist activity
in Africea—the Russians have an
800-man embassy in Cairo—has
made imperative a new British
effort to solve the dispute, which
has embittered relations with
Egypt since the war,

Robertson's mission follows two
other recent British moves to end
the Middle East tension: —

1. The visit by the Duke of
Edinburgh and Mr, Bevin to
Cairo, where they were given
a lunch by King Farouk,

2. Granting the honorary rank
of British general to the King
of Egypt.

For more than 15 years nation-
alist opinion has been demanding
the withdrawal of British Forces
from Egypt.

Canai H. Q.

After the war the British Army
withdrew from Cairo and the Nile
Valley to the Suez Canal zone.
General Robertson's new. head-
quarters will be at Fayid, near the
Canal, instead of Cairo, which was
British headquarters when he Was
the Eighth Army’s “business man=
ager.”

Deadlock has existed since 1947,
when UNO’s Security Council
shelved an Egyptian appeal to
order Britain to quit the Suez
Canal zone and the Sudan.

Since the Arab-Jewish war in
Palestine there have been repeated
incidents arising from the stop-
page of British tankers when they

attempted to pass through the
Canal).

Stout, bald, but youthful Farouk
~—he is 30—for several years

strongly anti-British, has recently
proved less suspicious of British
policy.—L.E,S,



Death Sentence
In Spy Trial

PRAGUE, May 10.
The State Court at Horny Lit-
vinov, Northern Bohemia, has sen-

tenced one person to death, two to

hard labour for
hard labour for
from 2 and a half to 26 years and
five more to from nine months to
two years in a spy trial which
ended last week, it was disclosed
today.

life, sixteen to

Czechoslovak
group was

to
the

According
newspapers,

charged with spying on behalf of

the United States
ague,

Embassy in

The two sentenced to hard la-
bour for life were a Roman Catho-
riest, Father Frantisek Tomiga
a garage foreman in a state
factory who was alleged to have
killed a Russian partisan during

lic
an

the war.
—Reuter.



| 3 EMPIRE COUNTRIES
| GET TOGETHER

i THREE adjoining British territories in Central Africa
| —the Rhodesias and Nyasaland, which may eventually
federate into the Eighth Dominion of the Empire~—are to

Rhodesia and Nyasaland.
In London Mr. Roy Welensky

ex-engine driver, who leads the
elected members in the Northern

Rhodesian Legislature, said: —
“We believe the economic de

velopment of Africa must come
Political development will

first.
| follow automatically.
| “So far, the British Governmen

| has been sitting on the fence, con-

| sistently
| No.
definite.” —L.E.S.

saying neither Yes no

terms ranging

I hope to get something more



Germany
Belongs Ta
The Family

@ From pace |

To a record crowd of world
press men, the spokesman agreed
that it had become one of the
main issues before the current
diplomatic talks in London.

But anything he could say
would be only tentative since
Britain only heard of the propos-
al yesterday.

The Government nevertheless,
he said, wanted to emphasize the
importance of the proposal at a
moment when the whole future
of the Buropean and Atlantic
communities was under active

consideration.
URGENT STUDY

The spokesman concluded on
this non-committal note — “the
British Government has always
been anxious that a permanent
solution of the agelong feud be-
tween Germany and France
should be found, and will give
urgent study to the proposal with
all its implications, however re-
mote.”

Acheson tonight welcomed the
French plan,

He issued a statement from the
American Embassy in London
saying that the objectives of the
plan put forward last nigit by
Robert Schuman had long been
favoured by the Government of
the United States.

He said that the plan was
most important development.”

Analysis and final judgment
must await fuller details but
meanwhile, he said: “I recognise
with sympathy and approval the
significance and far-reaching in-
tent of the French initiative.”

REACTION

First reaction among the
political parties at Bonn showed
the moderate right and centre as
enthusiastic supportefs of the
French proposal,

But the chiet parties in the Gov-
ernment Coalition the Christian
Democrats and Frée Democrats,
who have 192 of the 402 seats in
Parliament declared themsélves
wholehearted suppofters of M.
Schuman’s proposals.

The German Party, 17 seats.
which also belongs to the Gov-
ernment Coalition, was believed
to be @@herally in favour, but the
pat line was to be defined at
a sitting later today, The Bava-
rian Party, also 17 seats, were
not yet decided on the question
but were beliéved to be support-
ers.

Dr. Hewart Miessner,
Chairman of the extreme
German Reich's Party (eight
seats) told Redtef that his party
were in principle for the collab-
oration of Germany in Western
Europe, “but only as equals and
fully-qualified partners”. In view
of the dismantlings, the High
Commission vetoed and the
French action in the Saar his
party could not vote for the Stras-
bourg offer nor the Schuman

“a

a

Deputy
right

lan,
" Dr, Kurt Schumacher stated for
the Social Democrats (131 seats),
that his party could not cooper-
ate in a “European Limited Un-
employed Association, he — said,
in which Germany played the
part of a second class country.

An official of the Ruhr author-
ity commented that at present
Schuman's proposal was only an
idea which would have to be
elaborated to show how it was .0
be carried out.

If the French proposal was real-
jsed, he added, it would have a
revolutionary effect upon the
Ruhr Authority and it was reas-
onable to assurhe that the other
powers presented on it would
want to have their say in the
formation of what would be the

atest concentration of heavy
industry in the world.

WELCOME PROPOSAL

Dr. Heinrich Dinklebach,
Chairman of the German Steel
Trustees Association, welcomed

the French proposal, as “a great
step forward towards the found-
ation of a sound economic union
between France- and Germany
and so towards a united Europe.”
or Dinklebach, who is at the
ak of the organisation which is
in tocess of taking over the
German steel industry pend-
ing decision on the ownership
question, said in a telephone in-
terview with Reuter that the
business-like approach of the
French Foreign Minister, Hobert
Schutnan in tackling the heavy
industries first was a good omen
of what was to follow.

“The realisation of an indus-
trial union will present many
difficulties, “But the stake is
peace. With this realisation ih
view I am. convinced that both
parties, and Great Britain and
other cotintries who desire to take
part as well, will be able to over-
comé these difficulties.”

Managers and directors of in-
dividual steél firms, without com-
mitting themselves to a general
discussion of the question yet,
said that their first reaction was
“definitely fayourable.” The Ger-
man Trade Union Federation
which groups nearly ’ 5,000,000
workers in Western Germany has





















Schuman Plan. A spokesman for
the Federation said tonight that
the question was of such far-
reaching importance that no pro-
nouncerment wotild be made until
it had been thoroughly discussed
by the Executive Committet,
whieh is to meet as soofi as possi-

ble.
REJECTION

The Foreign Affairs Commission
of the French National Assembly
to-day rejected by one vote a
motion asking the Government to
take n6 action on M. Schurmnanh’s
proposal.

The motion, tabled by General
Adolphe Asufmeran, Rightwing
Deputy from Algiers, wis rejected
by 18 votes (Socialists, Popular
Republicans, Radicals and Near-
Radicals) to 17 intluding the
Communist.

The Commission asked Socialist
ex-Minister Andre Phillip to re-

few days’ time.
The

member of the Government

t
to the Commission.

r

© of pare”













hot made ahy deelatation of tae]

port to it on the question in a

‘ommission tiso decided to
ask Prime Minister Bidault or a
to
make a statement on the subject

General Asumeran had already
tabled a question in the National

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LOSES EGE LS LES POI IS


PAGE FOUR .

BARBADOS dB ADVOGNTE

Pablished by Thy Advocste Co. .t6.. M4. Broad St, Bridsetrw







Thursday, May li, 1950



Queue Please

WHEN a fire destroys more than a mil-
lion dollars of property in Port-of-Spain
the problem is one for the Government
of Trinidad. When a deep water har-
bour is to be constructed in Barbados
the problem is one for the Government
fof Barbados.

But when a decision is to be made about
a proposed Trade Commissioner Service
in the United Kingdom or the setting up
of a Regional Economic Committee, then
every unit in the West Indies is concern-
ed and every init must decide on the issue.

The West Indies at the moment are
playing cricket together in England as a
team (and. playing remarkably well in
spite of the dreary English spring). The
sugar delegates are on their way wearing
garlands and umbrellas. But where else
is there unity of approach? Not on the

matter of the proposed Trade Commis--

sioner Service in the United Kingdom, nor
in the matter of the Regional Economic
Committee. The delegates of the British
Caribbean territories did at Montego Bay
in principle agree to the desirability of
having a Trade Commissioner in the United
Kingdom and a Regional Economic Com-
mittee. This desire was carried a stage
further when in February 1949 under the
chairmanship of Sir Hubert Rance, West
Indians met in Barbados and signed a re-
port which has since been made available
to the legislatures of the individual terri-
tories;

That report is available in Barbados now
and it is not secret but it has not yet been
published nor has it been debated by the
legislature of the island.

On the third of May, 1950 the House of
Representatives in Jamaica agreed to vote
£9,210 as Jamaica’s contribution for the
year 1950—51 to a proposed Trade Com-
missioner’s Service in England and the
headquarters’ expenses of the Regional
Economic Committee.

Jamaica’s share probably represents the
largest sum or the second largest sum from
the total of £30,000 which has been estim-
ated to be the cost necessary per annum
for the maintenance of the two new organ-
isations.

Trinidad and Jamaica, British Honduras

and Grenada, Dominica and St. Lucia have
all ratified the proposals. In Barbados
the proposals have received little publicity
and there is no sign that early debate on
the proposals is planned.
' The machinery of Party Government
in Barbados is clearly inadequate to cope
with the queue of important questions
demanding urgent attention by the legis-
lature.

Already the House of Assembly has had
two meetings since the inspiring and vig-
orous speech of the Governor. Yet the
reply to the Governor’s speech is still
awaited.

Whatever form the political government
of this island should ultimately take, it
is certain that questions of West Indian
interest—as opposed to purely local Bar-
badian interest—can hope for little atten-
tion under the present system and that
urgent local legislation has to take its place
in the queue behind debates which allow
scope for the politician to get something
off his chest rather than to draw some-
thing up on paper which will help Bar-
bados deal with the urgencies of the pres-
ent. Jamaica is already thinking in terms
of who will be the Trade Commissioner
—indeed the Gleaner has suggested High
Commissioner—in London while Barba-
dos is still waiting to hear what are the
replies of the Legislature to the Govern-
or's speech. Time marches on and the
tortoise does not always win the race.



have failed to halt Communist in Annam and Tongking ‘5

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DANGER IN FAR EAST

By Thomas C. Watson

The stage has been set for the 12 Atlantic powers meet at the
formulation by the United States, conclusion of the Big Three taiks.
France and Great Britain, of a co- Schuman already has voiced
ordinated plan to offset Commun- French anxiety over Indo-China
ist influence throughout the world Last fall, Emperor Bao Dai with
and particularly in South-east French support seemed to be grad-
Asia. ually dissipating the influence of

Final action on the policy will the Communist-controlled Viet-
be considered at the three Foreign Minh Republic.

Ministers’ meeting now going on Bao Dai's forces gradually were
in London. restoring law and order and the

Secretary of State Dean Ache- point had been reached, so his
son was scheduled to confer in local advisers thqught, for the
Paris with French Foreign Minis- French gradually to begin handing
ter Robert Schuman, before going over complete authority to the
to London for talks with both Emperor. ;

Schuman and British Foreign Sec- The French, however, were not
retary Ernest Bevin. convinced that Bao Dai had com-
mt pletely neutralized Ho Chi-minh’s

Dr. Philip Jessup, U.S. Ambas- factions and French officials and
sador-at-large, already has placed a large part of their armed forces
before the team of British and remained,

French experts in London a sur- The French were chiefly con-
vey of his round-the-world fact- cerned by the growing support
finding mission. This report fur- given to the Communist forces in
nishes some indication of the line Annam and Tongking.

of thought which will guide The well-trained French and
Acheson in his’ talks with the Vietnamese troops time and tims
French and British Foreign Minis- again had beaten, the had!y
ters. equipped Viet-minh guerrillas,

: } and the Bao Dai regime seemed to

Great Britain is well aware that be in complete control of G. \ho-
during the past six months the gin and Laos and the important
situation in South-East Asia hes rice-producing areas of Cochin
grown steadily worse. The govern- China
ment has been shocked, however, ‘
to learn that the Phillipines also But the subduol of the guerrillas
enor-
mously costly in material and men
¢nd the French are appealing to

Acccrding to British experts, the the Allies for help,

Communists, encouraged by their Britain, hesitated to divert her
successes in China and the close forces from Malaya, so the appeal
understanding recently between was directed mainly to tne United
Moscow and Peking, are making States. France naturally wants the
plans to extend their influence into help to be given directly to France
Indo-China, Burma and Indonesia, so they can control the entire

Already their militarized fifth operation. ;
columns are reported at work The French military experts
softening up resistance, Observers point out that the fall of Indo-
feel that Peking and Moscow are China to the Communist forces
just biding their time before would open the route to India itself
launching an all-out attempt to via Siam, Malaya and Burma.
conquer Asia, one nation at a time. This was true in the last war.

The Communists’ task is made The French and British have
easier by the lack of cohesion little faith in Burma as a bastion
among the democratic powers. ‘To against the advance of Commun-
secure that cohesion will be the ism. To start with, the Burmese
imain task of the delegates, with have divested themselves of all
the German and general European foreign advisers, both military and
situation being postponed until the administrative.

infiltration.



. erately held itself aloof and let

. give the Burmese administration

ed

TIME OF DECISION

By James E. Krrown

}
|
j
|

sear LONDON.
American determination to seize the initi-!

ative from the Russians in the “cold war”,
is regarded today as the underlying purpose}
of the present London diplomatic parleys—|
characterized as the most important since the
war’s end. ,

At the deputies’ meeting this week of the
French, British and American foreign office
chiefs, there is an adinitted realization by
diplomats of all three countries that a crucial
“time of decision” has arrived. |

For over 18 months, they say, the Soviets:
have been steadily winning in Asia and call-|
ing the political tune in Europe. Oniy inj}
Yugoslavia, a negative victory for the West,
have the Russians suffered a setback.

One important American official of high
rank in the State Department described the |
present western defensive policy as alarm-:
ingly like that of the days of pre-war axis


























The British Government delib-
the Commonwealth Governmen:

economic aid.

Resolute action by the Burmese
Government might have split the
Communist opposition, which was
divided. But Burmese officials
could not rise above personal
jealousies and their own minis-
terial ineptitude.

Both India and Pakistan are
aware of the threat from Indo-
China. Consequently they have
been demanding a voice in the
Big Three talks.

But they have met with no en-
couragement either from the
United States or Great Britain
France has been understandably
non-commital.







The Big’ Three observers are
understood to view the situation
in Europe as less serious than that
in the Far East. Western Germany
is stronger economically than i:
was eighteen months ago, and the
divergence of views among the
three Western Powers is over eco-
nomic rather than political mat-
ters. Integration of these view-~
will be one of the main tasks of
the Big Three.

In general, the three power
talks will deal with:

1. The need for a decisive and
unified policy to offset Communist
infiltration in the Southeast Asian
territories, and the economic situ-
ation of West Asia as a whole.

2. The finding of some mutual-
ly agreeable method of bringing
Western Germany completely into
the Western orbit, without discuss-
ing such controversial points as
the re-arming of Germany.

3. The formation of aa “estab-
lishing organization” to imple-
ment the decisions of the Big
Three.

Under the third heading, the
French propose the creation of
Liaison committees dealing with
the Far East, China and Europe
These committees would be in
continual session and would be
authorized to deal with any situa-
tion as it arises —I.NS.

for each new aggressive move.

This informant said:

It will be a tragedy for the world if this
series of conferences ends in the usual pious
resolutions without the formation of a con-
crete European and Asiatic policy. Such}

lines, but, at least, we will all be marching
in the same direction.

“Allied confusion, both internally and ex-
ternally, has been a great aid to the Soviets.

“These are some of the things we must dis-
cuss:

“1, Colonial questions; in Africa and all
over the world, but particularly in South and
Southeast Asia, emphasizing the problems in
Kashmir, Indo-China, and French, Portu-
guese, and Dutch possessions.

“2. A Japanese peace treaty.

“3. China (Britain’s hasty and ill-advised
recognition of the Communists complicates
this problem.) fs

“4. Alignment of policy in the Middle
East (Israel, Jordan, and Egypt), Libya and
Eritrea. ;

“5. Germany: (a) relations with the



FLIGHT

TO THE MOON

By Kenneth W. Gatland
Fellow and Member of the Council of the British Interplanetary Society

.The pilotless moon-rocket will
probably arise within ten years.
Perhaps 15 years later will come
the first moon-flight by human
beings.

And the next century will un-
doubtedly be an age of explanation
such as man has never known
throughout his history—always
assuming of course that he sur-
vives his adolescence.

A flight to the moon by human
beings is not possible with present
chemical propellants. But great
hopes are held in the development
of an indirectly applied form of
atomic energy which should make
such a venture possible within the
next half-century.

The type of atomic power-plant
envisaged is one which employs
nuclear heat to expand a chemical
fluid, such as hydrogen or ammo-
nia, through a conventional pro-
pulsive nozzle. This special kind
of pocket engine is under technical
consideration as part of the NEPA
Fellow and Member of the Coun-
cil of the British Interplanetary
Society project (Nuclear Energy
Propulsion for Aircraft) in the
United States.

However, not only American
physicists and engineers are in-
volved in this work. Much original
research is being undertaken by
the British Interplanetary Society
in which interests range from the
comparatively small altitude rock-
ets to the more ultimate space-
flight projects.

To appreciate the reason for
space-flight development one must
understand the motives underlying
all human conduct.

Man’s predominant impulse
throughout the ages has been the
quest for positive knowledge.
Sometimes it has been through
voyages of exploration across the
world, while equally momentous
journeys are made in quiet
studies with no more equipment
than pencil and paper.

The urge to discover, to explore,
is a primary human impulse—a
fundamental part of the human
make-up. Moreover, it provides
that element of adventure in life
otherwise only found in human
conflict.

The earth having given up its
secrets to the explorer, it is only
natural that, as our technology de-
velops and space flight becomes
a practical reality, he should ex-

tend his interest to worlds beyond '

his own.



@ur Readers Say:



Facing Both Ways Saves No One's Face



By so doing, not only will fresh change in human outlook, and this
knowledge be acquired, bringing transcends to immense measure
revolutionary advances in all the other so-called benefits equated

physical sciences but man’s psy- merely in terms of scientific
chology will be influenced because purposes. ae
of the fresh conception of tha Nevertheless, a_ scientific re-

earth in relation to the universe search carried into space will un-
thereby presented. doubtedly make enormous strides
The cardinal benefit of inter- and one is especially impressed by
planetary flight may therefore be the major revolution offered in
experience, bringing a desirable astronomy when telescopes can
be lifted beyond the fogging at-

mosphere of the earth.
OIC An observatory on the moon,
/ working with quite small instru-
ments, would be many times as
effective as
that body possesses no atmosphere.

It is true that deposits of rare
elements may exist on other
planets of the solar system.

The question of life existing
elsewhere in the universe can not,
of course, be answered positively,
but expressed mathematically in
relation to the incalculable num-
bers of stars other than the sun
(which, of course, is a star, like
any other) it is regarded as a
certainty,

The nine,planets which comprise
our solar system are a very part
of creation and myriads of other
solar systems probably exist sur-
rounding other stars. However,
because of their small size and the
vast distances they are away, these
extra-terrestrial planets could
( WAN never be observed from the earth
even with the most powerful
instruments. z
Again, on the basis of probabil-
ity, it can be conjectured that
there is a high degree of certainty
that elsewhere in the cosmos races
of creatures exist which are as
intelligent or more intelligent than
man, But in so far as the planets
in our own system are concerned,
it is not considered likely that
other intelligences exist.

TO LOGE - EM
TO WIN THE CHAMPIONSHIP - YOU
MEN NEVER UNDERSTAND LOGIC

Today’s Thoughts

Truth crushed to earth springs
spontaneously upward, and
whispers to the breeze man’s
inalienable birthright — Lib-
erty.

—Mary Baker EDDY

Be yourself, simple, honest
and unpretending, and you
will enjoy through life the
respect and love of friends.

From our observations, there
are almost certainly forms of veg-
etation on Mars but whether or
not animal life of a higher or lower
form has developed in the past,

—Sherma ‘we are not in a position to say, at
She present.
With doubt ard dismay you There is ng doubt in my mind

are smitten that the first ‘contact between the
You think there’s no chance Worlds will be by means of pilot-
for your son? | less rockets. Since our nearest

neighbour in space is the moon, it
Why, the best books haven't will be the target, and probably—
written,

almost certainly — the United
The best race hasn’t been run.

States will be,the first to perform
—Berton Braley, Opportunity, the experimert.—IN.S.





one on earth, since

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Looking back and look-
ing forward is the only way to
remain in the middle. Today on
looking back I find the Times of
one hundred years ago with this
comment,

(A more Liberal constitution
for Australian colonies had been
proposed by Sir William Moles-
worth.)

His ideal of empire (said a
leading article) is a parent state
helping and protecting its col-
orjal progeny, yet respecting
their independence, as a father
his son’s, as soon as the latter can
make his own way.

The colony . . . would he able
to remiodel ail its institutions on
the republican or any other
model, to show any degree of
hostility it pleaded against the
British institutions, to create or
perpetuate any social distinctions
which the unfortunate origin of
our Australian colonies might
suggest, to offer any premium to
disaffection at home, and
almost any insult to our Govern-
ment, to establish or proscribe

any sect or religion; in a word,
to. make society, life, and man-
ners in Australia as different as
possible from those of the
mother country; all the while as
it were, under the shelter of our
vast naval and military power,
and secure against a conse-

quences, against the explosions .

of the democracy it cherished

within, or the just vengeance of
the rivals if provoked abroad, We
can understand two alternatives
— to retain our colonies as at
present, with a check on their
legislation, or to bid them “good
bye” at once, and have done
with them. But we cannot under-
stand the mixed course of leay-
ing the colonies to do entirely
as they please, and to change
their social system in any direc-
tion they ‘please, though ever so
much at variance with our own
political interests and their own
principles and their own true
interests, yet holding ourselves
entirely responsible for the re-
sults, so as to be bound to defend
the colony with our whole force
from the natural consequences of
its own wilfulness.

ANTIQUARIAN.

to Mr. L, E,
Sugar Hill, St.
may send them
Rectory, St. J

Reverence

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Would you kindly tell me
why the Jewish Burial Ground
in Synagogue Lane presents such
a neglected appearance, and its
disorder a violation to its illus-
trious dead? The walls are
broken and unkempt. Not so long
ago one of our most amiable and
noteworthy residents Mr. M.
Altman went through its rude
wooden gate. Can’t something be
done to improve this place, and
make it a spot of reverence, and
one of beauty and charm?

PASSER-BY.
‘ishermen’s Day
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I shall be most grateful
if you will please publish this
appeal on behalf of the Fisher-
men of Bathsheba. They richly
deserve the recreation this day
of sport affords them.

“We hope again this year to
organise boat races and other
sports for the fishermen at Tent
Bay, Bathsheba, on Whit Monday.

St.

The Editor The A

own team,
Men's S

G. H. Manning, (

E. P. Taylor
Barnes.
Hill.

Miss D. Wood.
No.

You are invited to give contribu- A. S. Bancroft. University has contributed to a ‘his thickly populated and high-
tions towards the prizes. We hope Ladies Singles new foundation there, and men- ly industrialized country of ours
the response to this appeal will No. 1. Miss D, Wood. tioned the advice and assistance '0 experiment along all three
be as good as last year or better. No. 2 Mrs. J. Connell Jnr. of Six Raymond Priestley, Vice- lines.

Your contributions may be given (Reserve). Chancellor and Principal of Bir- READER

oseph.
L.C. MALLALIEU.
Joseph's Rectory.

Tennis Team

SIR,—As Lawn Tennis is fast
becoming a very popular game
among all classes in Barbados,
please permit me to select

E. P. Taylor, Dr.

Men’s Doubles.
No. 1. Dr, C.F. Manning & ¢eleprated its jub

MIXED DOUBLES
No. 1. Dr. C. G. Manning and Jamaica.

I have left out

she has been
is just what

dvocate
. players are accust

mY The Editor The Advocate,
Rake. Pathe tae Alice,
of Athlon
C. G. Manning, > toe

Reserve).
when

Commenting on

No. 2. C. G. Manning and F. D. correspondent had this to say:

“The honour given to Princess
No, 3. H. L. Toppin & J. L. St. alice had a peculiar significance

in that she is the Chancellor of
the new University College of

At

! - jubilee dinner the Princess praised
2. G. H. Manning and Mrs. the way in which Birmingham

Barnes and Mrs. G. D. Bynoe.
bons because I feel that although

throughout. the season, her style
the Tranquility

TENNIS LICE.
Princess Honoured

glad to know received the Honor-
ary degree of Doctor of Laws
Birmingham University

West (1) economic, (2) political. (b) Soviet
designs in Germany and possible western
counter-meagures. (c) Berlin (d) Germany’s
economic situation (e) the Ruhr (f) peace
treaty. :

“6. Austria (a) treaty (b) occupation
policy. y

“Then, finally, the 12 members of the
North Atlantic Council will have to work:
out the smooth-functioning of the treaty
machinery and approval of strategic plans
yubmitted by the defence committee.”

Meanwhile, in secret sessions, the three

Foreign Ministers will undoubtedly discuss
southeast Europe where ‘political aeete.
ments have been moving swiftly, largely
cue to Tito’s defection from the Communist
camp.

Easing of relations between Greece and |
Yugoslavia has changed the strategic picture }
considerably since the British zone in Aus-}
tria adjoins Yugoslavia — so that there is:
now a straight anti-Russia line from Turkey,
Greece to Italy — with the exclusion of
Albania.

On the other hand, American informants
point out that there are strong differences)
of opinion among the three powers both on}
the German and Southeast Asia problems. }
None of the three Foreign Ministers is}
backed’ by such an overwhelmingly strong
political majority at home that unpopular
decisions would be certain of acceptance.

Nevertheless, the American delegates are}
determined at whatever cost to end the 18-;
month stalemate among the Allies which
culminated in the Communist victory in
China. Seta

They believe the urgent consciousness of
a common danger may enable the three-
powers to hammer out a broad general agree-
ment which will restore the initiative in the
cold war to the West.



LETS OFF STEAM

VICTORIA, Canada,
FRANK H. LYNAS, 42-year-old butcher,
recently gave the 90th pint of blood he has
donated to a clinic here since 1942 and com-
mented: ‘I find a blood donation once in a
while reduces one’s temper.”—(CP)



TO AVOID DISCORD

Surrey, England.
THE CARNIVAL committee here ruled
that only single women can enter the town’s
carnival queen contest. Said committee
chairman F. Rickards in announcing mar-
ried women would be ineligible: “We don’t
want to cause discord in the home.”—C?)

Smith M.C.P. of Ladies Doubles mingham University, who a
Joseph, or you No. 1 Mrs. J. Connell Jnr. and the West Inries in 1948.” i
to me at the Miss I. Lenagan, Mrs. F. D. Mr.

known in the West Indies spoke
after the ceremony. Addressing;
the congregation he said that a’
university was the best training
ground yet devised to foster and
intensify the urge to create.
The development of the power
of intellectual curiosity, reason,
analysis, and conclusion was the
sure road to the land of creative
thought and action.

Mr. Eden also referred to three
schools of thought on the place of
technology in education. “Some
favour the strengthening of tech-
nical colleges,” he said; “Others
would prefer to see the broader
field of technological education
attached to the universities; while
the third group advocates the de-
velopment of separate institutes
of technology, such as already
exist in the United States and on
the continent.

There is ample room here in

Eden who is also poke |
Mrs. A. A. Gib-

playing well

omed to.

Countess
readers will be

ilee on May 5.
this The Times

the University

~

a

supremacy when the West waited uneasily |/

{
(

policy will inevitably have to be on general ||








\

X

(





THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950



D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD

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==






THURSDAY, MAY 11,

1950

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



IT IS WARM
IN THE CITY

NLIKE LAST week,
i town is enjoying some
very warm days tnis week. Tne
temperature during the day on
Tuesday was 85 degrees Faren-
heit in the shade and by 6
o'clock in the evening this had
dropped by three degrees.

During Sunday and up
o’clock on Monday morning
inch and 97 parts of rain
throughout the island. No rain
fell during the same period on
Monday and up to Tuesday morn-
ing or during the cay on Tuesday
and up to yesterday morning. The
City experienced intermittent
drizzling yesterday but the tem-
perature was 83° Fahrenheit in
the shade.

St. James with 37 parts record-
ed the heaviest rainfall over the
week-end. . Other returns were:
Bridgetown three parts, Station
Hill District 17 parts, St. Philip
eight parts, St. Thomas 33 parts,
St. Peter 18 parts, St. Joseph 15
parts, St. Lucy 26 parts, St.
Andrew 25 parts and St. John
15 parts.

Lridge-

to 6
one
fell

COVER of a manhole iu

front of the Novelty Store

at the corner of McGregor Street,

is dangerous to pedestrians. One

end of the covering is protruding

above the pavement and it is

likely that anyone may stumble
over this during a dark night.

A part of the pavement—about
a foot wide—which is very smooth
and also without any footholds,
ades to the danger of this side-
walk.

The sidewalk in front of the
Morris Service Station is badly
in need of repair and part of the
sidewalk in front of the Bata
Shoe Sto¥e has broken away.

The cover of the manhole at the
bottom of Chapel Street—oppo-
site Harte’s Street—is made of
wood but the hole is not com-
pletely covered and could be
dangerous to cyclists and pedes-
trians who pass over it.

LOOK at the Notice Board at
the C.1L.D., disclosed that
the following people are being
sought by the Police;
Twenty-year-old Edward
Eugene Potts, a student of the
University of Rochester who is
reported missing by his parents.
His last address was 467 Brooks
Avenue, Rochester, New York and
if he is found the Director of the
F.B.I., should be notified.
Twenty-six-year-old Lloyd
Linton of Brereton, St. Philip.
Wanted for Murder and a reward
of $240 is offered.

Twenty-nine-year-old George
Leroy Matthews, who escaped
from Hamilton Gaol, Bermuda

while undergoing a sentence of
ten years’ imprisonment for
breaking and entering offences
and unlawfully wounding a
Constable.

Luc Eloi Sorel, who broke out
of the “Maison Centrale” at
Fort-de-France Martinique, on
May 26 last year with 18 other
prisoners. The 18 others were
recaptured but Sorel is still at
large

Reese Freeman of the U.SA.,

' Army who is wanted by the
Staffordshire, England Police for
Murder of a Policeman on May 29,
1946.

Freeman escaped from military
confinement at Lichfield on
November 18, 1944. On the night
of May 28—29, 1946 he was sur-
prised by a Policeman while he
was transporting a stolen safe.
He attacked the Officer with a
blunt insfrument and the Officer
later died.

URING THIS MONTH the
Rural Social and Literary
Club, Fair View, Christ Church,
held its General Eleetions and the
following were elected:

Mr. C. O. Durant, President,
Mr. H. B. Nichols, Vice-President
and Chaplain, Mr. G. Armstrong,
Secretary, Mr. K. Cheltenham,
Treasurer, Mr. G. A. Walters and
Mr. L. B. Brathwaite, members
of the Committee of Management.

This Club was only started a
year ago but the membership has
increased rapidly.

HE SCOUT GROUP will hold

a Meeting at the Y.M.C.A.,

at 5 o’clock this evening. The only

other item on the Y.M.C.A.’s pro-

gramme for to-day is the Table

Tennis Competition which will

begin at 6.00 p.m. and end at
8.00 p.m.

a eNte OF the Mile and
Quarter area of St. Peter
will be able to see a Show which
will be given by the Mobile
Cinema to-night at the District
“B” Police Station yard.

Seven items are arranged on the
programme which includes the
strip “Cossack Horsemen.” These
horsemen are noted for their ex-
pert method of handling horses
and are claimed to be the best
horsemen in the World..

HE FILM STRIP “Bus Con-

ductor” will be featured in

the three _—_ ee will be
mn the

Som: The Shows, which will take

place at Wakefield, will be as

Ows: ‘
aro rigs at 2.30 o'clock for Chil-
dren: “British News,” “Lowland
Village,” “Your Children’s Eyes’
and “Bus Conductor.”

Friday’s Show will be for
Adults and will commence at
445 p.m. The programme 1s:
“British News”, “Western Isles,
“For All Eternity” and “Bus
Conductor.” j

The same programme is ar-
ranged for Saturday at 9.30 am.
when a Children’s Show will be
given.



What's on Today

Football at Kensington at

5.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, District

“E” Station yard, St. Peter

at 7.30 p.m
Police Band, St. Mark's
Church District, St. Philip

~ at 7.45 p.m.

nn eal

this scattered about in

*

seceR ee ELS

4





a Al a

THE NEW ISSUE of stamps which was brought into use at the General Post Office on Monday,

May 1. It includes 12 denominations with values expressed {n decimal currency and ranges from

ae cent to $2.40.

APPEALS FOR BETTER Thief

Gets6

SALARIES FOR CLERKS Months’ Jail

Pension Schemes Too

MR. C. D. THOMAS, President of the Barbados Clerks’
Union, yesterday made an impressive plea to the members
of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce, to use their
influence to get employers to jncrease the salaries of clerks.

Flying Fish
Plentiful
BEING SOLD CHEAPLY

Barbadians are now able to buy
flying fish in large numbers and
at prices far below the scheduled
price of five cents ex-beach and
six cents otherwise.

On the wharf recently flying
fish were being auctioned by fish-
ermen, who, instead of selling them
by the number were selling by
the baskets full. These baskets
ean hold about 400 fish each. One
fish vendor told the “Advocate”
that he paid 8/- for three baskets
filled with flying fish and in turn
sold them at 12 for ten cents or
in other words 12 for the bit.

On Tuesday about 10,000 pounds
of fish passed through the market
and the majority was flying fish.
During the night they were being
sold at 100 for 1/6.

A fisherman told the Advocate
yesterday that on one voyage he
caught hundreds of flying fish. He
had them all packed up in the
boat and when he returned to the
beach he found out that the fish at
the bottom of the boat were stew-
ed, owing to the heat, and unfit for
human consumption, He had to
throw them k into the sea.

A hawker said that the present
catches reminded her of the “good
old days before the last war” when
she could purchase a pan full for
a penny. She said that she has
dried many fish but a few weeks
after the fishing season these will
all be consumed.

Refuse In
The Gutters

The “Advocate” inspected the
gutters starting from Lower
Broad Street to Trafalgar Square
about 10.45 to 11.30 yesterday
morning and found the following

The Lower Bus Stand: Bits of
orange peel, banana skins, cocoa-
nut shells, paper and mango skins
were thrown about in the dry gut-
ters. Bits of cane peelings and
mango seeds were in the gutters
along Plantations Ltd. Those along
the Lower Green were dirty, as
several small heaps of paper often
collected in the water in the gut-
ters and were blocking its passage.

Broad Street: Opposite C. F.
Harrison and continuing on either
side of the road, were several bits
of paper, empty card boxes, pieces
of straw, and some cigarette boxes
the gutters
which are also dry. Continuing
up the street, conditions became
worse, for in addition to the nu-
merous collection of skins and
paper, a few clumps of grass were
also seen growing in the gutters.
The whole area needs an entire
cleaning.

W.I. Labour Officers
Meet Here May 16

THE THIRD Conference of
West Indian Labour Officers will
open in Barbados on the 16th
May. Previous conferences were
held in 1942 and 1946.

The Conference, ‘which will be
held at the offices of the Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisa-
tion, will consider the progress
made regarding the recommenda-
tions of previous Conferences and
deal with a variety of adminis-
trative matters of regional
interest.

Miss S. A. Ogilvie, Assistant
Labour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, who has
arrived in Barbados at the end
of a four months’ tour of the
West Indies, will be present at
the Conference.



This he said was an absolute
necessity and a matter that should
be dealt with immediately as the
cost of living had gone up greatly
in the past few weeks, due to de-
valuation, The middle class work-
er was being severely hit by de-
valuation and could not stand up
to it; something must be done to
make his position a little more
bearable.

Mr. Thomas also asked the
members’ assistance in the
bringing about of the institu-
tion of Pension Schemes cov-
ering all grades of clerks.
“The modern trend,” said Mr.
Thomas, “is that a pension is
earned and not given as a gift”

Very Low Salaries

His address was well received
by the members, some of whom
said that there were many in-
stances where salaries were very
low and where improvement was
naeded. They thought, however,
that Mr. Thomas could best get
assistance from the Mercantile and
Shipping Association; meanwhile
they promised to do everything
they possibly could to help.

A suggestion from Mr. A. deL.
Inniss that Mr. Thomas be al-
lowed to repeat his address at the
Annual General Meeting of the
Chamber where there would be a
more representative gathering of
the business community, was
agreed to. This meeting takes
place on May 31.

Mr. Thomas began his address
by congratulating the merchants
for observing the law pertaining
to mark-ups. They had been a
few cases of profiteering, he said,
but these were more in the nature
of error than design.

On the matter of salaries, how-
ever, these were not satisfactory,
and he believed the time had come
for a general investigation into the
salaries of employees in the com-
munity.

Free From Politics

He would like to tell them
that he was trying to keep his
union completely free of poli-
tics. He wanted to use it
purely and solely for the pur-
Pose of trade agreements and
conditions of work.

He hoped that the commercial
bodies would see the need to set
up proper organisations so that
there might be dealings under the
collective system, a system that
appeared to be in vogue throughout
the world and indeed was in full
force in Barbados. That was the
system of reaching agreement over
the table.

His was a policy of trying to
formulate goodwill and harmony
between employer and employee
and good feelings towards all sec-
tions of the community. He did
not believe in any type of racial
discrimination.

Comparison

Mr. Thomas then made a com-
parison between the salaries of
clerks and some other workers,
showing how small those of the
clerks were in the great majority
of cases.

Some clerks received as
little as four dollars per week,
he said. He spoke of a story
that had been related to him
of an employer who, after hir-
ing a girl for a month offered
her three dollars, She inquired
if this was all she would re-
ceive, and the reply was “We
do not pay for jhe first few
weeks for during that time
you are learning.” “That txpe
of person should not be allow-
ed to do business in a Chris-
tian community in the year
1950,” said Mr. Thomas.
Devaluation had made the plight

of the middle class worker greater
than ever before, and something
should be done to help him. He
was making an appeal for an in-
crease of salary, and hoped they
would give him all their support
in the matter.

Appeal Brought Results
He was glad to say that an ap-

peal to some employers had
brought results and some employ-

The judges of the Assistant
Ccurt of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
yesterday confirmed a decision of
His Worship Mr. D. D. Morris
Mr. Morris had sentenced Ran-
dolph Clarke of Station Hill, St.
Michael, to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour when he
had found him guilty of having
stolen one tin of Swift veal loaf
and one tin of tooth powder val-
ued $1.13. The offence was com-
mitted on May 8, The articles
were the property of D. V. Scott.

Clarke had five previous con-
victions for larceny and one for
building breaking with intent. Ha
was sentenced to three months’
imprisonment October 31 last year.
He had previously been sentenced
to five years’ imprisonment at the
Government Industrial School for
building breaking and another
five years for larceny.

Clarke claimed that he had no
intention of stealing the articles
from D. V. Scott but was contem-
plating paying for them when he
was caught. The tooth powder and
Swift veal loaf were in Clarke's
pockets when.he was arrested.

Their Honours told him that he
was a young man and was starting
off his life in a very bad way. He
might have thought it very smart
of himself to give such an excuse,
oa court thought it utter rub-

sn.

‘

—_—-

Breach Of Promise
Suit Settled

The Court of Common Pleas suit

set down for hearing before His”

Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan
Collymore, yesterday was not
heard, the parties having reached
an agreement. The action was
for breach of promise, and was
brought by Doreen Bayne against
Carl O'Neale Brathwaite.

Mr. E. K. Walcott, K.C., who
represented the plaintiff instructed
by Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.,
informed the Court that a settle-
ment had been reached, the terms
oi which, were endorsed on Coun-
sel’s briefs. The defendant was
represented by Mr. G. H. Adams,
instructed by Messrs. Hutchin-
son & Banfield.

Cyclist Did Not Stop

At Major Road:
—FINED

“This business of crossing the
studs is dangerous. More people
are being killed by accidents now
than ever before,” His Worship
Mr, A. J. H. Hanschell told Dan-
iel Brewster of Halis Road yester-
day when he fined him 20/- to
be paid in 28 days or in default
one month’s imprisonment for not
stopping at a major road while
riding a bicycle.

The offence wes committed on
April 15.





1" and driven by Fitzgeraid
t

4



Adjourn Death
Inquiry

The inquiry
Lionel
Hill

into the dc:

Marshall of Two Alile
was adjourned by
H. Hanschell Cerone:

—" yesterday
May 16.

Lionel Marsha-!
to the General
12.45 a.m. on
and died about 1.30 a.m. aft
an accident on Two Mile
between the Motor car M—
owned and driven by Csur
Arthur of Haggatts Hall and
lorry M—1848 owned by

was ac
Hospital
Monday Alo.

yout
8

c
Pill
2385
iey
a
Guy

Toppin of Brittons Hill
Dr. A. S. Cato who performed

the post mortem said at the
request of Mr. A. J. H. Han-
Wschell he examined about 12.30

p.m. on May 8 the body of a
man at the General Hospital.
:The body was identified by Den-
ton Marshall who said the man
was his son

The apparent age of the man
was 24 and he was dead for
about 12 hours. The body was
that of a short well deve'oped
strong young man. There was :
wound one inch long near the
outer margin of the left eye an
a bruise below the left. A deep
wound about two and a_ half
inches long was above the right
eye. Both eyes and the right
side of the face were swollen
There was evidence of haemor-
rhage from the nose and mouth,
On opening the skull a_ severe
contusion: and haemorrhage over
the right half of the skul! was
rresent, There was a fracture on
the right fréntal bone about four
inches long with some splinters
The fracture ran from the front
to the hack of the head and
there were also signs of haemor-
rhage and contusion over the
right cerebral. hemisphere

Shock

The heart and lungs were
normal and in his opinion death
was due to shock and haemor-
rhage from injuries received.

Asked by Mr. Hanschell what
he thought could have caused
the injuries to the head, Dr. Cato
attributed it to severe violence
to the head.

Sgt. Fitz Herbert Bancroft who
is attached to District “A” said
on the morning of May 8 about
Pir he received a telephone call
telling him to go to Two Mile
Hill where an accident occurred.
Accompanied by constables Hill
and Howard he went to Govern-
ment Hill but before reaching the
spot where the accident occurred,
he was stopped by P.C. 199
Austin who made a statement to
him. Austin joined them and
they were taken to the General
Hospital where he saw Courtney
Arthur who said he was the
drive? of the car.

Lionel Marshall was lying in «
cot in the Casualty and there was
a wound on the left-side of the
forehead and he was bleeding
profusely from the nose, His
face was swolien and he was
already dead. Looking at Arthur
he noticed that the left sleeve
had blood stains on it.

Car Damaged

He examined the car M—2385
which was at the General Hos-
pital and saw that the nob of the
left front door was broken off,
and a slight indenture on the
rear fender.

There was blood on the front
seat. After the examination he
went with Transport Inspector
Farnum to the spot where the
lorry was parked, The width of
the road at this point was 2”
feet three inches. About six
o'clock the same morning he
went to Toppin’s House at Brit-
ton’s Hill and saw the motor
lorry M—1848. The last cross
beam at the back of the platforio
was broken at about 18 inches
from the right hand end, Th«
width of the lorry across the
platform was six feet seven
inches.

Ex-Sgt. Major Denton Marshal!
of Government Hill said that
Lionel Marshall wag, his son
About 9 a.m. on May 7 he was
home apparently well and happy
Later he went out.

At 2 a.m. on May 8 he was
called by an undertaker and
taken to the General Hospital
where he saw his son lying in
the Casualty. His face was
swollen and he remained there
until he was taken to the Mor-
tuary. Later the same day he
identified the body to Dr. A. &
Cato who performed the post
mortem examination.

At this stage the jury led by |

the Coroner Mr A. J. H. Han-
schell inspected the two vehicles
—motor car M—2385 and motor
lorry M—1848—which were in
the court yard. g



Fast Drivers

Two were fined for speeding by
His Worship Mr. A, J. H. Han-
schell yesterday. Both men were
ordered to pay a fine of £2 in 28
days or one month’s imprisonment

The men were Leslie Taitt of
Tudor Bridge, St. Michael, and
Claudius Lewis of Brittons Hill.
Lewis is to produce his licence for
endorsement.

BLUE HYACINTI. @

etat ats a ss es ss ee ss

NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON

CHOW

get your supply from |

H. JASON JONES &

ees were now in receipt of an in- ,

Page 7

@ On

so



CO., LTD.—Agents.

2





Molasses, Rum '
Go To Canada EF

AFTER spending five days in
kly

>


this port, the Canadian Construc-
or sailed out yesterday with its
cargo of 1,250 puncheons of mo-,
lasses and 200 cartons of Tum 10}
Canadian ports |

quic relic

The Constructor was the only |
ship in Carl\'e Bay for the past! Cc T H
two days Only one passenger | A ARR
has booked here to sail with her. | lea h I s
Around Monday or Tvypsday | t clears the nasal pas
next week, the Canadian Chal- sages to remove stuffiness

lenger is due to call at Barbados.
This vessel was expected to ar-
rive here yesterday, but owing to
delay jn the islands, it will be five
or six days late. j

The Canadian Challenger is}
bringing cargo from Montreal and ,
Halifax,

Obtainable from all

“Caribbee” Getting
Coat Of Paint

|
|
|
|

DOCK workmen were busy
yesterday on the motor vessel |
Caribbee. They hope to complete |
repairs to the vessel by Saturday. |

The old copper sheets which |
covered the bottom are bejng re- |
placed by new ones and the hull |

There’s a

will be repainted.
Motor vessel Moneka, the |
Caribbee’s sistership, underwent |




repairs here about a week before |
the Caribbee. It was berthed,
alongside the dock yesterday re- |
ceiving a coat of paint. |

Within about a week's tim»,
both vessels are expected to re-|
sume their regular vevages.



e

Schooner Brings

° . ~ . e

Aviation Spirits

TWENTY drums of domestic
gas, 235 drums of aviation spirits,
10 drums of cardium compound,
80 drums of kerosene oil, 81
drums of malariol oil, 30 drums
of colas mix and 20 cylinders ol
gas arrived in the island yester-
day by schooner Phyllis Mark
from Trinidad.

This cargo was being dis-
charged yesterday and removed
from the waterfront to the con-
signees. .

A quantity of firewood and char-
coal also arrived here yesterday.
It was the cargo of schooner
Cyril E. Smith which called from
St. Lucia.

DOUGLAS TO ACT
AS REGISTRAR

sandwiches, and

Mr. W. R. Douglas, Barrister-at-
Law, has been appointed acting
Deputy Registrar. The appoint-

ment took effect from Tuesday. He
made his first appearance in open
court yesterday in the Court of
Common Pleas.



SIX PROMOTED

His Excellency the Governor
has been pleased to approve the
following promotions in the Pub-
lic Service with effect from the
Ist of May, 1950:—

‘lo be Principal Clerk.

Mr. V. H. A. Chenery, Mr. C.
D, Evelyn, Mr, V. H. B. Rocheford,
To be Senior Clerk.

Mrs. L. Haynes, Mr. C. S
Daniel, Mr. L. N. Chenery.

CROUPY
COUGHS

Quickly relieve coughing spasms;
loosen deep phlegm and clear
congested air- passages with sooth-.
ing, medicinal‘ VapoRub Steam.”
Just melt some VapoRub in a bowl
of boilin

water and
i-n-h-a-Le,











bissue

handkerchiefs
For WOMEN

Made of the purest Sea Island

Cotton in white and in mixed

Dainty — Attractive —

| colours.
EG, ncaa TC,

A Tootal product.



LONGER LIFE
| MORE POWER
LOWER RUNNING

WITH







COMMERCIAL

HEDROL

ves

COLDS and

and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
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

KNIGHTS LTD., AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS.

Bovril is the concentrated goodness of beef, and you only need
a little Bovril to give your meat dishes a lot of flavour... ”
a lot of appetising tastiness. Your family will enjoy Bovril
dishes and you will enjoy making them because they are sure
toplease. Always have Bovril in the house, and drink it daily.

* Remember BOVRIL makes excellent




















Drug Stores:

lot of BEEF

in a little

BOVRIL

improves all dishes. «,

Lay

“SILVER
STAR”

CONGOLEUM.

as a

FLOOR COVERING

For

LASTING
_BEAUTY












costs

BEDFORD

VEHICLES

TS You See them Everywhere.

ROHERT THOM LTD.





COURTESY GARAGE.










PAGE Six + THE BARBADOS. ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950
Re eae Steeeeneiaaantsneaieiiiinisietiesalensteiaiadai tall eS

BY CARL ANDERSON eorereewerccr nn pana . a (a sr RO et .















































THIS BOx FOUR
YEARS AGO



Te | T.
, i || VALUABLE
| DOCUMENT
ie “
| || KEEP
~ BY WALT DISNEY | ‘

[S-G-E “BEWARE, Vou i-M-MORTALT | CARIBBEAN
| STANDING
| || ASSOCIATION
| {| COMMITTEE
| 1948-49

ee REPORT
| e

cies _» lhmeeees “FERGUSON FABRICS” || * «

STOCKED BY THE |

LEADING STORES.




ADVOCATE
STATIONERY












Af Tomy Say




THE LONE RANGER





HE BURNED MY RANCH! NOW HE ANO
HIG GANG OF TWENTY MEN ARE HEAD
ING FOR THE BORDER! THEY'LL GO
RIGHT PAST MY

FATHER'S HOUSE. FF T'LL GET A POSSE

RIGHT AWAY!




LATE. 1 JUST SAW WILEY'S
GANG FAR SOUTH OF HERE
AN! TRAVELIN' FAST!






Extracts «&
Condimenis
ROVRIL .... $1.60, 90¢., & s0e.
deal 97¢., 60c., & 32, &S
— ne eee

COLEMAN'S MUSTARD... 57¢. Ss
INDIAN CURRY =












Juiees & Squashes &_-VONS Curry...
TRINIDAD ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT JUICE .. 22¢ JS =? GINGER...

NOW, WHAT IS THERE \/q CLAYTON'S LIME JUICE GORDIAL—bot. .... 93¢
* an THINK OF Jee |
7

















3s








TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE~Tins .......... 23¢
CLAYTON'S LEMON SQUASH. ......... 99¢ Household
S Requisite,
JAMAICA ORANGE JUICE |... Ase /S ~PREMIER SOAP FLAKES ;,
52. S$
ORANGE BARLEY WATER ............... $1.15 & 2%, &




PINEAPPLE JUICE— Tins...
TOMATO JUICE She (MP yng re




























Marmalade, & «|= ONEOon;
Syrups PRS Sel

GOLDEN SHRED M 4n).A!.ADr.
ai¢

















BRINGING UP FATHER

PICKLES


































Maal KEILER'S MARMALADE 51¢ and |
¢ HH
Es aT HRB we am II Cow 00 HART MARMALADE... 38¢ “
DUPEN $=
‘| ROOM -HE THIN ‘6 GOING i COOPER'S = anned Mea “ S$
TO TAKE Scan eRS OMEN MARMAL/.DE 63¢ > DANISH COcRTarL : & SAUCES
~~ a LYLE'S GOLDEN iF ON 99 RY DEROR BROW hii 03 isaiissietvivicccnciien as¢
6 a , SYRUP 43 & 23 = PALETH '§
saa ° is shire ip SAUSAGES 7)¢. / HEINZ MAYONNAISE .................. 36¢
A S , ” %e, S ;
MARMALADE 36¢ WALLS PORE j Sf GREEN LABEL CHUTNEY oo... 98¢

> SWIFT'S VEar LOAF

S os STEPHEN'S CAULIFLOWER .................... 96¢
S'S VEAL LOAF. "i
DANISH PATE de FOIE. &

C, & B. COCKTAIL ONIONS... coco ccocccccce 70¢



MORTON'S SILVERSKIN ONIONG................... 7\¢
MORTON'S PICKLES IN MUSTARD .................... Sl¢





\ JUST ONE... THE LAST TUING moms | OF COURSE YOU MAY SEE THE ‘ S Wi
CLUES, ]BABBLED TO KAREN ON THE PHONE} |NECKLACE, MR. KIRBY... 2 LL Give | S ines, Li




queurs







/ OS \ S Ete..
DAZZLED EVERYSOOY AT THE FASHION = / KS ete,
SHOW... I’M GO! TO CALL ON MR. > :






S DUTCH KEY ‘AND G
* VISTOUT

> McEWAN's BEER

IN $3.60 Australian Beef. Roast & Steak








Liver = Tripe = Ox Tails





‘f =i am@l| Ss SAYMERS com ce Local Pork Sausages 50¢
, Minced Beef =| Phone 2392






BY LEE FALK & R
THE PHANTOMS JUNGLE SENGE fee VAGUE IN



SUDDEMLY ALERTS HIM+*HE THE DARK BUSHES,
KNOWS HE® BEING WATCHED.



fctiSaob ejb Eights

it — Seen pene a a






THURSDAY, MAY li, 1950









RATES

PUBLIC SALES





Week Sun |
ANNOUNCEMENTS... $1.9 1.2%
FOR SALE per word . AUCTION
FOR RENT
= Y 02 -03 By instructions received from the Trus-
WANTED “ ee tees of the Hutchinson Trust, I will sel!
on the spot, the property known as
LOST, FOUND per word “White Hail", consisting of one acre and
Minimum charge a : 48 ® | two roods of land “be the same more or
less, and all wall buildings standing
PUBLIC SALES thereon situate above Mangrove Planta-
- wer a. the a? y Saint Philip, on
ednesday the 17th day of May, 1950,
AUCTION AND REAL — the hours of twelve and four
oe in the afternoon.
a oa, line 2. ‘cee °F Terms Cash
ae Om ES E. L. MOORE,
°UBLIC NOTICES Govt. Aucti r,
Auctioneer,
Per agate line .. -08 10 District “C".
Minimum charge . 120 «1.50 10.5.50.—7n
—_——————
SVENING ADVOCATE (Monday) ee By instructions of Mr. P. Blondin, I
per inch ...... SET Sa ebeens sae tas will sel! at “LYNDHURST” MARINE
—_! GARDENS on FRIDAY 12th, from 12
noon his household furniture consisting
DIED =. een Birch & other upright
chairs, Morris chairs, Dining and other
TAITT—Mrs. MARJORIE EUDORA (aged tables, larders and ICE ROX, dinner

30 yrs.) at the General Hospital. Her
funeral will leave her late residence,
Ivy, St. Michael, at 4.15 p.m. to-day
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends
are invited.
ARTHUR TAITT (Husband);
LILIAN LEACOCK (McClean)

(sister);
HE! A MOORE—(Grandmother)
BERYL MOORE—(Aunt) ;
BERYL TAITT (Sister-in-law).

11.5.50.—1n.

—
WORRELL—LYDIA MALVINA, (aged |
\ years) at her late residence, Worrell-
ville, Belleplaine, St. Andrew yester-
day. The funeral will take plage at
the Parish Church, St. Andrew, at 4.30
eae, Friends are asked to
a fs

C. T, W. E. WORRELL (Nephew)

(Trinidad) ;
MILDRED HARRIS (Niece) (New

York City);
SYBIL WORRELL (Great Niece);
LeROY WORRELL (Nephew) Bar-
bados. 11.5.50.
—

THANKS

We beg to thank all for their sincere
expressions of sympthy in our recent
bereavement the loss of our dear and
youngest loved one (TONY).

Mrs. L. L. McKenzie and family. |
11.5.50—In

The family of GILFORD DUDLEY
MOORE, late of Lower Collymore Rock,
express their sincere appreciation and
gratitude to all their various friends who
extended sympathies and assistance in
their recent sad bereavement.

Charles Moore (Son); Edna Moore;

Charles Moore, jnr. (U,S.A.); Miss

Elizabeth Moore, Mrs. Miriam Welch
(Tobago). 11.5.50.





In loving memory of my dear mother,
IRIS LAYNE, who passed into the great
beyond on the 10th day of May, 1949.

Not spilt like water on the ground,

Not wrapp'd in dreamless sleep pro-

Beyond
Not left to lie like fallen tree,—
Not dead, but livng unto thee.
Cossie Layne (son), Geraldine, Gladys,
Eugene (sisters) . 11.5.50—In.





AUTOMOTIVE
CAR—One 10 H.P. Prefect Saloon,

SALE







Practically new, alwi owner driven
Leather upholstery. ie only 10,000
miles. Dial 2683

11.5.50—2n.

CAR—Austin 10 h.p. Saloon. Always
owner driven. Excellent condition.
Telephone 3600 for appointment. A. C.
Boyce, Navy Gardens, Hastings.

® t 11.5.50—6n.

In

————
MOTOR CYCLE—1% h.p. ana

. A. Cuke jnr. Phone 3338
an, 9.5.80—-On.





ELECTRICAL

ELECTRICAL WIRE and fittings—7/044
triple 17/044 twin, 7/029 triple, 7/029
twin, 3/029 triple, 3/029 twin C,T.S.
1/064, 7/052, 7/044, 7/029, and 3/029 V.LR.
also switches, receptacles and other items,
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
Street, Phone 2696. 10.5.50, .









HALLICRAFTER SX 28A Receiver with
Loudspeaker and 78 RPM Turntable.
Call 8371 after 5 ~m. 10,5,50.—2n,





FURNITURE

an ae,
Posture

CHAIRS — Correct Office

Chairs. With three point adjustment to
give perfect posture and maximum
comfort, equipped with castors. T.
GEDDES GRANT LTD. $.5,50—6n

LIVESTOCK

COW—One Heifer, enero in ‘ milk,
Sayers Court, ris' urch,
STN 10.5.50—1n.





MECHANICAL

MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Machine

hand model, in any SeOtteanes; Apply:
ae . Di .

Sa see 10.5.50—3n.





MISCELLANEOUS
——

BATHING CAPS—Good strong ones in
different colours have just been received
by Knights Drug Stores, 11.5.50.—2n,

rr

CLOCK—8 Day Striking Clock. Alarm
Clock. Cheap. Pocket Watches. Leon-
ard M. Clarke., No, 2, Jane ae t. yr

Cee etIEIIEIIIIIE EEE EI EEAERENSIRSSnSn SE

ESTERBROOK PENS—A few of these
complete, also a few spare nibs — make
sure of yours now; no further order can

Knigh Stores.
hepanoes: neha Santee

FLOUR BAGS—Opened and washed
white, all marks taken out. Apply K.
R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. over Bata Shoe
Store, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611.

4.5.50—l4n

NET—One New (Thrashing) Fishing
Net. Apply to Allan Connell, (Porter)
C/o Jones & Swan, near B.M.L.A.
Puildings. 11,5.50—1n,

NAIL SCISSORS—A large variety in
stock—different sizes, straight and curved.
Knights Drug Stores. 11.5.50.—2n.

SPONGE—If you are thinking of a trip
abroad, don't forget your Sponge and
Sponge Bag. You can get both from us—
Knights Drug Stores, 11.5.50.—2n.

WANTED

—_—————,













HELP

CUSTOMERS, for PURE FRESH COWS
Supply from Tuberculin Tested
Herd, from 15th May 1950. HASTINGS
and ROCKLEY UTE.
Hutchinson
ROCK.

MISCELLANEOUS

FAN—One Induced Dra\&ht Fan not
smaller than No. 22 Matthews & Yates
Communicate with Law & Connell, sta-
ting price. 6.5.50—4n.

GOLF CLUBS—One used set Golf
Clubs and bag or odd clubs in good con-
dition. Phone 8152, 7.5.50—5n.











mouth, England.





CROWN

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-
trie clock, ansonia 8 day, clock, Westing-
house radio, 1 Dodge Truck | (recently
everhauled) and other items of interest
TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER.
R. Archer Mc Kenzie Auctioneer
7.5.50—4n



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



“1 WILL SELL

Tables, Dining Tables, Couches, Wash-
stamds all in tures and
Paintings On its, Glass Ware, Iron
Bedsteads and ittresses, ing
Tables, Mirror, Pine Wagon, Larder,
Cedar and Pine Presses, Carpet Strip:
Clock, Linens, Tables and
Utenails, and Pans etc,

. Moulds
lots of other items. Terms strictly
. O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer.
7.5.50—2n.

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Mr. S.
Drapot I will sell his house which is
almost new and recently painted on
the spot at Merricks, St. Philip on land
of Miss Millicent Crichlow on Thurs-
day next 11th May at 2 o’clock. It is
two roofs, with shed and kitchen at-
tached. Same must be sold. Terms
Cash, D’ARCY A. SCOTT, Auctioneer

5.5.50—5n





REAL ESTATE

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

The property will be set up for sale
by public competition at our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, 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.
» Central Foundry Limited.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
6.5.50—6n,

—
By public competition at our office.
17 High St., on Thursday 11 May, at
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,
Apply to Mr. E. H. Kirton, the owner
e the Fane oe particulars
conditions sale from COTTLE
CATFORD & CO,

———— ee

“CHURCHILL”—situate at Maxwells
Coast, Christ Church, standing on 9,266
Square feet of land, with 12 foot right of
Way to the sea, 30 yards distant,

The house contains drawing-dining
Toom, three bedrooms and kitchen, all
with built-in cupboards and wardrobes,
verandah, smail hall and the usual offices.
Gerage and one servant’s room with bath
in the yard.

Inspection on application to the under-
signed, from whom further particulars
and conditions of sale may be obtained.

The above property will be set up for
sale at public auction at our office, 151 &
152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th May, 1950, at 2.00 P.m. Tele-
Phone 3925,

159 ”

City,

RS. NICHOLLS & CO.,
Solicitors
10.5.50—9n,

———————
D'ARCY A. SCOTT of Magazine Lane,
can sell you any thing in Real Estate.
whether it’s a Hotel, a Boarding House,
a House on the sea, a House with land
to do farming, a plantation with 200
acres, a property in a_ Residential
or any kind of Real Estate
What ever it is I have it. Just dial for
appointment 3743, 2645 or 8400 after
5 p.m. Yours for service.
DARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent
11.5, 50—4n
———

IN EVERY HOME THERE IS FURNI-
TURE that is not in use. If you have

any such we will buy them, just

dial 3743.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Central Auction Mart

11.5.50—3n.

—————

ONE HOUSE AT DELAMERE LAND

ONE HOUSE at Belmont Road

Delemere Land for $350,00. Can remait

on the land.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
11.5.50—3n,

LAND—At White Hall Road in the
Parish of Saint Michael % acre of land
this land is very narrow and is valued
at $700.00. Seven Hundred Dollars

Total.
D'ARCY A. SCOT
11.5.50—4n

SMALL PROPERTY—In road from
Spooners Hill. It consists of % acre of
land and Double Roofed House with
Shed. Price $2000. Half can be paid
and full on terms.

D’ARCY A. SCOTT.
11,5.50—3n

The undersigned will offer for sale to
public competition at their office James
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 12th
May 1950, at 2 p.m. 1 acre 2 roods 6 2/"
perches of land at Maxwell, near Top
Rock, Christ Church. This land which
is on the public road has a frontare °
168 feet, and faces the bungalow recently
built by Mr. M,. lL. Harrison.

For further particulars and condition:
of sale apply to

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors,
James Street.









27.4.50—8n,





LOST & FOUND





LOST

From the Job Composing Department
of the Advocate Co., Ltd. on Tuesday
25th April one Typographic American
Numbering Machine Model 31 Serial
480,429. Anyone able to give any infor-
mation which will lead to the recovery
of same will be suitably rewarded.

7.5.50

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series
K.1114. Finder please return same to
Bertrim Morris, Station Hill, St. WM’ :hael

10.f .50—3n

—<——_____
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Seric s U.3474
Finder please return same to Derre!i

Brown, Chureh Village, St. Philip
11.5.50—1n





|

CLASSIFIED ADS. | Appeals For Amendments












Better Salaries

@ From Page 5
crease as from January. *

On the matter of the instituting
of pension schemes, Mr. Thomas
said that he knew there were quite
a number of large firms that had
already done so. He thought a
pension scheme was just as ne-
cessary as an increase in salary.
Many a worker after giving
twenty-five or thirty years’ faith
ful service would like to retire
and give a young man a chance,
but his position not affording it
und there being no pension that
he could expect, he was forced to
earry* on.

Mr. Thomas ended. “I do
not think the problem now is
whether employers can afford
pension schemes but whether
they can afford to do without
them.”

Mr. Thermas was given the op-
portunity to address the Council
through a request by letter from
the Clerks’ Union,

Members of the Council yester-
day also considered a letter from
the President of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean area, suggesting
that the Chambers hold a meeting
in Trinidad later in the year to
discuss the report of the Standing
Closer Association Committee on
the federation of the B.W.1.

The Council agreed to this.

The suggestion came from Mr.
A, deL. Inniss that a committee
of their Chamber should be ap-
pointed in the first place to give
consideration to the matter as it
was a very important one.

The Council also agreed to this
and appointed Mr. A. R. Toppin,
Mr. A. S. Bryden, Mr. G. D. By-
noe, Mr. A. del. Inniss and Mr.
H. A. C. Thomas, as the com-

mittee.
Rat Week

In connection with the sugges-
tion at the last Quarterly Meeting
of the Chamber of holding a Rat
Week, the Secretary said yester-
day at the Council meeting that he
had been informed by the Chief
Medical Officer that the baits for
the purpose could be supplied by
his department free of charge,
provided adequate notice be given
by_the business houses.

The Secretary was therefore in-
structed to put a notice in the
Press asking the business houses
to comply.

Mr, E. A, Benjamin of Messrs.
E. A. Benjamin Ltd., and Mr.
D. A. C. Stuart, local Station
Manager of Trans-Canada Air-
lines, were elected members of the
Chamber.

ROMULO APPOINTED
FOREIGN SECRETARY

MANILLA, May 10.

General Carlos Romulo Presi-
dent of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly was to-day ap-
pointed Philippines foreign Sec-
retary. He will visit Djakarta
next weekend at the invitation of
Dr. Mohammed Hatta Prime Min-
ister of Indonesia it











was an-
nounced. 6
—Reuter
FOR RENT
HOUSES



Stand with or without
Suitable for Dry Goods, Sta-
tionery, Leather or any other similar
type of Business called “Blue House”
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
turnished 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-

fixtures,

livery immediate after 13th May. Diai
3589. - 5.5,50—6n,
CAPRESS—Peterkins Main Road, 3

bedrooms, electricity,

water and

conveniences. Apply to Mrs. Puck-
ering on premises between 4 and 6 p.m.
9.5.50.--6n,







FLAT — Fully furnished.

Linen and
Cutlery, all modern conveniences, 10
minutes walk from Clubs and City. Dial
4103. 10.5,50.—3n.

——
FLAT; Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
running water in each, For further

particulars Dial 3696,
2%.4.50—t.f.n.

——<—_——

FURNISHED APARTMENT—At Coral
Sands, Worthing, with Silver and
Catlery, Good Sea-bathing. Dial 8134
Alma Lashley. 11.5.50—4n

ee
RIPLEY—On-sea, Maxwells Coast, two
bedrooms, fully furnished, all modern
conveniences. June and July and froin

October on. Phone 2250.
11.5, 50-—2n





PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

MRS. LEVITT begs to notify her
customers that the Mayfair Beauty Salon
will be closed from Monday, May 15th
and re-opened on Monday, June 5th at
the newly decorated flat at the Aquatic

11.5.50-—4n







NOTICE

I KNOW THAT YOU will be glad to
know that we have added to our business
a Rent Collecting Department and are
in a position to collect all your rents
sor you at a small commission of 10°..
The Central Auction Mart per:

D'ARCY A. SCOTT
11.5.50—4n



NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it iv tne
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 Aci 191!
for the purpose of making provision
for the stamdard 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 Co., Lta
9.50—S3n

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalisrn as a
Career? The Barbados Advocate is look-
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Editor. Apply now in writing
giving full details to the Editor The
Advocate 34 Broad Street. .

30°4.50 t.f.n









, Porters after the conference had

all!



|

, | participation of





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Approved

WASHINGTON, May 10.
A conference of representatives
of the Senate arpi the House of
Representatives today approved
amendments to the Economic Co-
operation Administration Act,
which would expand the authority



IN CARLISLE BAY

of ECA Administrator Paul Hoff- | IN PORT: MV. Moneka, Sch. D‘Ortac, ARRIVALS :

man to use American dollars in Yacht Tern Ul, Seh. Everdene, Sch Schooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net,
- is : n collars & manuel Gordon, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Capt. McQuilkin, from St, Lucia, Schooner

trying to break down European gch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Laudalpha, Cyril BE. Smith, 64 tons wee Capt. Huteh-

trade barriers. h. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Philip H. David- inson, from St. Lucia

m, Sch. Manuata, M.V CeREse, Sch.
Mr. Hoffman to use up to $1,200,- Eeraida, ‘Sek’ Wonderful Counsellor,
000,000 tn stabilising Europe’s Sch. Mandalay II, Sch. Marion Belle
trade and in establishing currency ‘o!e
convertibility. 4
Senator Tom Connally (Demo-
erat, Texas) announced this to re-

DEPARTURES :
Schooner D'Ortac, 58 tons net,
Gooding, for British Guiana
M.V. Canadian Constructor,
net, Capt. Smith, for St. John

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By_ B.W.LA.L,
: From Georgetown: Mr. D. Greenhalgh,
reache« agreement on parts of the Mrs. I. Ogle, Dr, F. Brent, Mrs. B. Brent,
Foreign Aid legislation. Se Meh ane Wer ee
» Mrs. . v, . . +
Senator Connally predicted that }"pnitips: Miss Phillips, Mise Phuttes,
the conference would reach final Mrs. F. Markoviteh, Mr. M. S. Rahaman,

agreement on the measure probab- Mr, W. A. Crawford.
F Trinidad ; Minola Massiah, Doro-
ly by Friday.—Reuter. thy ‘Dowlen, ‘Theresa Borges, Florence

U.K. Might Be #5

The amendments would permit Capt

3.936 tons

Sister Minnie Sanders, Sister Emma Rain-
ford, Miss Thelma Smartt, Mrs, Violet
Seth, Mr. Winton Ogle, Mrs. Vita Turner,
Mr. Joseph Turner, Bishop George Weld,
Mr. Carl Sylvester, Mrs. ry] Sylvester,
Mr. Lionel Soodeen, Mr. Robert Greene,
Mrs. E. F. McDavid.

For St. Lucia: Mr. Evans Drysdale,
Hon, Bertie Easter, Mr. F. Anfoss|.
Mr. Gordon Crawford,
» Mr. E. Markovitch.

For St, Kitts: Mr. William Windsor.

For La Guaira: Mrs. Agnes Waldman,
Mr, Jules Waldman, Mr. Raymond Dil-





Hill, Josef Adamina, John Gootweld,
Alfred Taylor, Emma _ Breedy, Gladys
Jackman, Robert Ridley, John Torry,

Albert Fereira, Josy Herts, Jean Herts, worth, Mr, Frank Wheeler, Mrs. Helen
Warren Bennett, Wheeler, Miss Rosemary Wheeler, Mr.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L. Sinclair Spence, Mr. W. Musgrave.
e uctant For Georgetown; Miss Gladys Mittel- For Trinidad: Mr. Jack Henry, Mr
. holzer, Miss Sheila Mittelholzer, Mrs. William Brooks, Mr. Reginald Crampton,

Mrs. Lucy Crampton, Mr. Otho Griffith,

Josephine Small, Mr. Ceci) Small, Sister
Dranie Gout Mr. Francis DeCaires,

Uranie Goulding, Sister Florence Davey,

In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station

Carolina, Eptanissos, Castillo Coca, Urma
Secondo, Argentina, La Coubre, Bonaire,

LONDON, May 10.
Steel experts here today ex-
pressed the opinion that Britain
ae be reluctant to forego many “Cable and Wireless (West Indies) 128.
i 9G adv that they can now communica’
Prd peamert it tenet ue “eo with the followina ships through their
French Foreign Minister, M. Rob- B4"bdos Coast Station :
ert Schuman, for a common poo!

Strategist, Southern States,

Prunswick, Sapho, Cerona,

8. tina, Fort Townshend, Golfito,
toma ae Maria Letizia, Esso Cadillac,

Five Forks,

5 r ° Vespucci,
between France and Germany and, Brasil Alcoa Pilgrim. Kratsos, Sabaneta, Nacella, Lorraine, Basilea, Margreth
possibly, other countries. Roslin Castle, M.V. Repton, 8.8. Govern- Bakke, Tahsis. North Valley, Marjata,



a
Full employment in Britain ment Camp, Apache Canyon, North Panaghia, Comedian, Amakura.
tends to keep overhead steel indus-
try costs down, and other British
advantages derived from present
sterling rates are a moderate de-
crease in costs, absence of labour
unrest, and a rapid increase in
output. .

Britain has found markets for
all of her exportable steel at prices
well above British internal prices,
and still further above cut Conti-
nental export prices.

So far the present Continental e overnment
price “war” has, in fact, benefited Aynerably semtag for 2

. : a conse-
Britain on balance by reducing statement’ "on the grave

the cost of steel which Britain im- @uences that’ may follow the

rt: i yi proposal to place all Franco-
Seloutiy “eltaien ‘Eine German coal and steel production

i under common authority.”

steel imports—Routse. In Paris to-day M. Schuman
accompanied by M. Francois-
Poncet, French High Commis-
sioner in Germany, was seen off
to London fer the Big Three
Foreign Mimsters talk by British
Ambassador Sir Oliver Harvey,

M. Schuman said “I am
delighted by the near total unami-

SAIGON, May 10. mity of reaction to the French

Paratroops with modern Amer- proposal to pool coal and steel. I
fcan arms, w American know we shall encounter lots of
fatigue dress and blue berets, difficulties but the important thing
were among troops of the New is the agreement in principle to
Vietnamese army inspected by Bao the French proposal,

Dai as head of state here today . Asked about British reaction,

For the first time at an official M, Schuman said with a smile
ceremony the Vietnamese band “you know our British friends al«
did not play the Marseillaise but ways give a lot of thought to
only the Vietnamese National what they will do.”

Anthem and the Imperial Anthem “IT am confident about the talks
cf Annam. : we will have in London” he said.

At the ceremony of installing “They will have a very salutary
the new Cabinet of Tran Van Huu, “

he ‘<1 @ffect not only by decisions which
a: Pa said: - Maa may be taken but by the spirit
Vemen over the destiny 0 they will show.”

“Tt the threat cannot be averted
cur country will be reduced to
the most tyrannical slavery, for
even thought will be hunted
down."

M. Tran Van Huu, replying,
said the policy of his government
suale be guided by five princi-
ples:

(1) Organisation of the internal
structure of the new state, and



Buenos Aires
Back To Normal

BUENOS AIRES, May 10.

Work in the Port of Buenos
Aires returned to normal this
morning after a,week's stoppage
caused by a_ three-day strike
called by the Maritime Workers’
Union followed by a five-day
strike by stevedores which aggra-
vated over the last two days by a
strike of a union known as Socie-
dad de Aesistencia Obreros Del
Puerto Dela Capital.

The Maritime Workers strike
vigorously denounced by the Ar-
gentine Government Which spon-
sored the Confederation General
Nel Tradajo announced yesterday
it was endeavouring to organise a
Federation of Maritime Workers
under its auspices. All major
strikes in Argentine come to a halt
midnight tonight when the meat
workers in plants at La Plata
Rosario and Zarate follow the ex-
ample of the city of Buenos Aires
and Avellaneda meat workers who
returned to work yesterday morn-

ing.
—Reuter.

German
Belongs To
The Family

from page 3





Communist Threat
Over Vietnam



ATOMIC MACHINES

POCATELLO, Idaho, May 10.

President| Truman said today
that, with the knowledge gained
at an atomic energy testing sta-
‘tion which is now being built at
Arco, 68 miles northwest of Poca-
tello, “it should be ,possible to de-
velop machines to generate useful
power and drive ships and aero-
planes.”’—Reuter.

—(Reuter)

Aviation Centre
For Caribbean

@ from page 1
contact with a control centre
charged with the responsibility
of directing their movements and







THE POPULAR

este pana its representation taking action should any emer- seine,
6 Re-establis : .. gency arise.
te Fee ene of peace "sThe dimensions and conditions ReRRary Peek

(3) Creation of a Vietnamese ©! all air fields were examined, received

army. and recommendations made for
(4) Reconstruction of the their improvement in certain
national patrimony, development cases.
cf social progress. On this particular subject,
(5) Economic he said that it was very pleas-
Vietnam, —Reuter. ing to be able to anticipate
any possible criticism in the
case of Barbados by informing
them that a new runway of in-
ternational standard was al-
ready in the course of con-

At your Gasworks, Bay St.
36th Edition
Price Only 4/6

recovery of



ORIENTAL

The Stumbling

Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-

Block ction, lery, ne een
PARIS, May 10. Improvements KASHMERE



Britain’s participation in the
pooling of European coal and steel
industries proposed by the French
Government yesterday appeared
| as the stumbling block of the

| Proposal to Paris Press commen-
tators this evening.

“The difficult point will be the
Britain”, said
Conservative Le Monde, adding:
“The same reasons that make
Britain hesitate to join a Euro-
pean payments union or to take
part in a drive to free exchanges
will be valid for the coal and
steel project.—Reuter.

Improvements to the regional
meteorological and tele-communi-
cations facilities were also dis-
cussed. The final reports of the
technical committees which were
approved by the general com-
mittee at its final plenary session
on Tuesday May 2, would now
be circulated to all the Govern-
ments concerned.

These Governments would
make any comments they might
consider desirable to the head-
quarters of the I.C.A.O. at
Montreal, after which the recom-
mendations would be considered
by the Council and where
approved, ri be implemented
on an agree e.

Semen From Bulls Although one never achieved
all that one hoped at these con-
TOKYO, May 10 _ ferences, it was impressive and

Semen from 25 Chicago bulls encouragtng to note the increased
was being flown here today from appreciation of the practical
the United States for artificial in- problems facing them which was
semination of Japanese cows. evidenced by the a

One cubic centimetre will be cerned, and which, ee Hee
taken to a remote diary in Na- â„¢arked advance over the earlier

, conference at W: :
points

Sind: bee egy Son ine There were of* course
ae hy of minor difference between the
various delegations, but the
vast majority of those were
resolved in discussion and a very
marked degree of unanimity was
achieved.

HOUSE in PINE HILL

Fully gurnished, from June
15th to October 15th, inclu-
sive, to approved tenant.
Reasonable rent. Apply: Bob
King, c/o Alleyne Arthur &
Co., Ltd.







11,5.50—6n.



CAKE SALE

ot AD a

WHITFIELD EVANS

by kind permission of the
Marftagerment
On Friday 13th May
Proceeds in aid of Cathedral
Sunday School Funds

Your patronage is solicited







GIFTS can be sent to Mrs. Hassell,
6th Ave., Belleville, who has
kindly consented to take charge.



SEVENTEEN DEAD AND
THOUSANDS HOMELESS?

CHICAGO, May 10.

Seventeen people were reported
dead or missing and thousands
were Romeless to-day in floods
sweeping over thousands of hec- BONN, May 10.
tares in the Midwest States of Dr. Kurt Schumacher, Socialist
North Dakota, Minnesota and Opposition leader, declared today
Nebraska. that the proposal of the French

Atross the Canadian border the Foreign Minister, Robert Schu-
floods also mounted, man, to pool the French and Ger-

In southern Manitoba 15,000 man steel and industry was
were homeless and another 10,000 as yet only “a frame”.
faced evacuation “We can say neither yes nor no

In Nebraska nearly all the dead before we know what picture, will
were caught by gushing waters be fitted into this frame,” he
while they walked in the streets. added.

Three passengers in a bus from The Socialist leader told a
Nebraska City to Lincoln were press conference that the question
saved by clutching the branches of ownership had not been men-
of trees when the bus went under tioned in Schuman’s proposal.
water. The German people, he declared,

The North Dakota Governor must always have an opportunity
ordered food to be dropped by air to ask that the question of owner-
to cattle in the sodden pastures. ship be decided in accordance with

—Reuter their will—Reuter. ~



y a Frame

LTD.

Regent Panther, Gaines Mill, Bernicres,
Mormactide,
Nueva Esperanza, Amarylia, Knut Bakke,
Indian City,
ivercrest,


































PAGE SEVEN



CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
and on the date specified below If not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the sarne place and during the same hours until sold. Fuit
particulars on application to me

HUGH OWEN ST. CLAIR CUMBERBATCH

PROPERTY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at the Garden
in the parish of St. James and Island of Barbados (made up
of two portions containing one rood twelve perches and thirteen
one half perches) the whole containing by admeasurement one
rood twenty five and one half perches or thereabout and al
and bounding on lands of Fred Alleyne on lands of Rosina Thomas
on lands of the estate of G. T. All@yne deceased on lands of the
estate of Catherine Prescod deceased on lands of the estate of
Rachael Hinds deceased and an the public road or however else the

| same may abut and bound TOGETHER with the messuage or

| dwelling house thereon ard all other buildings and erections—
| Whether freehold or chattsl) on the parcel of land erected and

; built standing and being with all amd every the appurtenances.

| UPSET PRIKE. £1250 0.0.

DATE OF SALE. 26th May, 1920.

| H. WILLIAMS,

|

|

| .

CLARICE EDINGTON HINDS and IRIS DOTTIN
|

|







Registrar-in-Chancery,



SHIPPING NOTICES

annie =







AUSTRALIA NEW
AND LINE LIMITED |

“DEVON” ‘ig

The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for St.

S.S expected to arrive at | Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba
Trinidad from Australian ports about 20th sailing Friday 13th.
May

S.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Port The M.V. MONEKA wiil accept
Pirie May 6th Adelaide May 12th, Mel.

Cargo and Passengers for Domin








borne May 26th, Sydney June ik Bris- Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
bane, June I?th, arriving at Trinidad s itt Date of Saili to be
about 14th July, Barbados about July ar _ 2 oe

19th
These vessela have ample space for
ehilled, hard frozen and general cargo.
Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward and
Leeward Islands,

For further rticulars, apply ;
FURNESS WITHY & COMPANY, LTD
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents Barbados

Abcoa tala

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





























The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
Sailing to be given.

B.W... Schooners Owners’
Assoc. (Inc.) Consignees
Dial 4047














val” arr,
N.O. Hl wee
8S “ALCOA ROAMER” 3rd May t \y
“ALCOA RUNNER 17th May 3ist May
“ALCOA RANGER’ 3ist May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE
salle Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
SS “BYFJORD” . 19th May 27th May
“THULIN” 9th June 17th June



CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

ils Salls Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May Ist May 1iith
8.8, “ALCOA PENNANT” May 12th May 15th May 25th
8.8. “ALCOA PATRIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
NORTHBOUND = a
paicives
8.8, “ALCOA POLARIS" May lith For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
Ports,
“A STEAMER" May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
‘orts.
“A STEAMER” -. June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St. Law-
rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
nn
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., TD.—Canadian Servie.

ROBERT THOM LTD,.—New York and Guif Service.

| Our New Shipment of --- “
FLOOR RUGS

is moving fast
You must too, or you won't get any. ae

“ThE CENTRAL EMPORIUM.

(Central Foundry Ltd. — Proprietors) .
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets,







—





THIS IS A SIGN OF SAFETY —





STOP
MAJOR ROAD

AHEAD





FIRESTONE TYRES ARE ALSO
A SAFETY MEASURE AS THEY
STOP QUICKER









USE

USE CHAMPION TYRES
>

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO., LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS.
»











A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


i
:
t



PAGE EIGHT



Gomez.
Walcott.

Yorkshire 91



Ramadhin,
Rae

Do Well
W.I. 132
BRADFORD, May

10.

THE WEST INDIES and Yorkshire batsmen had a try-
ing time on a tricky pitch here to-day when they began
their three day match, and dyring the course of the day

20 wickets fell for only 22:

3 runs.



Yorkshire, who were put in to bat, were ail out for a1

and in reply the West Indies

made 132 all out by the close

of play and thus gained a first innings lead of 41 runs.

—- 8

Notre Dame \aay

Wins Again

3-1 fiat

Wickets fell at regular intervals
throughout the day and the spin
bowlers had a most succesful

Yorkshire were in trouble from
the start and never looked like
making a fight. In 40 minutes
lunch the last six wickets
fell tor 26 runs, the damage be-

ing caused by Gerry Gomez and

NOTRE DAME defeated College
three goals to one in their return
second division football fixture at
Queen’s Park yesterday.

This match has put Notre Dame
in a good position for winning the
second division cup. Notre Dame
has lost only one match for the
season, and has drawn none. Em-

ire, the runners-up, has already
fast two. Therefore if Notre Dame
is beaten by Empire, both teams

will have to battle for supremacy.

The three goals scored for Notre
Dame were netted by Charlie
Daniel, Fred Daniel and Roberts
who were playing at inside left,
left wing and left half, respec-
tively. College’s goal was sent in



———

Sonny Ramadhin chiefly with olf
spinners. Ramadhin bowled
several leg breaks also, and his

ability to disguise the spin gavs

the batsman much anxiety.
Against Batting

The West Indies also found the

pitch all against batting, and they

The best batting display





lost six wickets, before taking
the lead Ken Smailes, York-
shire’s 20-year-old off spinner,
took the wickets of Rae, Tres-
trail and Goddard in the course
of four balls, aud John Wardie
finished the innings by taking the
last three wickets in five bails,
with his left arm deliveries.

of the

by Foster at inside left. day came from Clyde Walcott,
First Half the West Indies giant wicket

Only one goal was scored dur- keeper, who defended well and
ing first half, and that was by chose the right ball to punish.
Notre Dame. The other three |He stayed just over an hour and
goals were scored near the end j@ half'and his 58, which included

of play.
Chiefly responsikle for Notre
Dame's victory wag their keenness

in passing the ball. Their for- Yorkshire: D. Yardley
wards were always in position, | (Capt.), L. Hutton, F. Lowston,
and were receiving no little sup- | H. Halliday, E. Lester, J. Wilson,
port from the backs. During the | A. Coxon, K. Smailes, J. Wardle,
second half, this team was par-|D,. Brennan, F. S. Toueman.

ticularly pressing and eventually
they got on top of their opponents,

The College boys combined well,
but missed quite a few opportuni-
ties for scoring. Roach, their
goal-keeper was impressive. He
kept down the Notre Dame's scor-
ing by some timely saves.

The teams were: — |

Notre Dame: Wilkinson, |
Straughn, Roberts, Browne, Arch-
er, C. Daniel, F. Daniel, L. Daniel,
QO. Gill, Best and Headley.

College: Roach, Gibbons, |
Squires, Simmons, Morris,
F. Tudor, Gibbs, P. Tudor,
and Reid.

Referee:

Cave, |
Foster |

Mr. Eric Amory.



Polo Season
Begins June 15).

AT the Annual General Meet-
ing of the Barbados Amateur
Water Polo and Swimming Asso-
ciation, held recently at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club, the date for
Serepeneins the 1950 Water Polo

son, was fixed for Thursday,
ke ;

All

15th, 1950,

the old teams hope to enter
again into the, competition, and
several other clubs and associa-
tions were approached about en-
tering teams. So far only the
Police Sports Club have replied to
the Associtiaon informing them of
their willingness to enter a team
and they have already submitted
the names of their team and paid
their affiliation subs.

The'date of the Barbados Aqua-
tic’s Annual Swimming Sports
was also armounced. The sports
will be held on Whit Monday,
May 29, and in a day or two, the
official programme will be at the
Office of the Aquatic Club, for en
trants to put their names down for
the various races.

Everton Defeated

Pickwick-Rovers defeated Ev-
erton by four goals to one when
they met yesterday in a_ third
division game which was played
at Kensington.

This was the only game in di-
— three to be played yester-

ay.

Baseball Results

NEW YORK, May 10.
Results of Major League base-





ball matches played yesterday
were:
National League: Pittsburg

Pirates 10, Brooklyn Dodgers 5.
Chicago Cubs 6, New York Giants
0. }

American League: New York
Yankees 4, St. Louis Browns 2.
Philadelphia Athletics 9, Cleve-
land Indians 8. Boston Red Sox 6,
Detroit Tigres 1.—Reuter



_They'll Do Do It Every






AGENT'S CLIENT,



| EVERY DAy::-

a

YOU NEVER GET ME
Y THE PRESS | ANY INTERVIEWS---L
DON’T EVER GET TO




I’M IN THERE
TRYING ALL

eight fours, was worth
under normal conditions.
The teams :



e:—
N. W.

West Indie



: J. Goddard (Capt.),
A, F. Rae, J, Stolimeyer, F.,
Worrell, E.Weekes, C. Walcott,
G. Gomez, K. Trestral, P. Jones
L. Pierre, S. Ramadhin,

The West Indies skipper won
the toss and put Yorkshire
bat on a soft pitch

The West Indies
the Yorkshire
and only
hour.
| spinner

bowlers
batsmen

from Gomez caught the

far more

in io

kept
subdued |
33 runs came in the first
At that total, a kicking off!

| inside of Hutton’s bat and back-

ward short leg Rae held a simple

eatch, Four runs later Ramad-
hin, with his second ball, com-
pletely deceived Lowston wily

made no stroke at & quickly tum-



ing off break and seemed sur- |
prised when the ball hit his
stumps,

Lester went after scoring only

three and a smart piece of fielding
{ dismissed Wilson who _ batted
steadily for 16,
By lunch Yorkshire had lost 4
wickets for 65 runs,
After Lunch

On the drying pitch the

West

Indies spin bowlers again called

the tune in the afternoon and the
last six .Yorkshire wickets fell
after lunch for the addition of
only 26 runs,

All the batsmen after lunch fell
to falsely timed forcing shots
while the score was being ad-
vanced to only 91 made in two
hours, forty minutes batting

Gomez bowled his off breaks
cleverly, but Ramadhin perplex-
ed the batsmen more and looked
to be an extremely § dangerous
bowler under these conditions.

—W. I. Batting—

The touring team suffered a
quick loss when Stollmeyer was
dismissed at 11, but afterwards
with the wicket turning slightly

easier the batsmen were in no reall gs

trouble aganst the Yorkshire com-
bination of swing and spin.

At 41 Worrell mistimed a bali
from Smailes and was out leg-
before, but at tea the West Indies
were only 50 runs behind with
eight wickets standing.

After Tea

There was a collapse after tea,
and were it not for Walcott’s fine
58, and useful knock of 82 by
opener Alan Rae, the West In-
dies might have fallen under their
opponents score.

Smailes and Wardle shared the
wickets between them, and the
last six W.I. batsmen fell for 9
runs,

Following are the seores:—.

YORKSHIRE—1st tnnines
. Hutton ¢ Rae b Gomez
. Lowston b Ramadhin
. Halliday stp. Waleott b Ramadhin 1
. Lester ec Goddard » Gomez
Wilson run out
Yardley c Stollmeyer b Gomez
. Coxon ¢ Stolimeyer b Gomez
. Smailes b Gomez
Wardle Ibw.b Ramadhin
. Brennan stpd. Walcott b

comeseaas

OSAPpzeersr

‘Li ine

Regimored US Petem Otte



But WHEN

PETEY LINES














TOM BOPP APPEAR ON A DISC SO.
KICKS IF HIS JOCK SHOW! YOURE waa SREAKS
SUPPOSED TO KNOW
Ss
FRONT PAGE | ARE.

LOOK ++










~" THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘W.I. DISMISS YORKSHIRE FOR 91

Re aS a

quarters vi gee |
Hall, London.




ROUGH STUFF AT CLOSE QUARTERS—Bill Jackson (left) of
Jamaica, and Luc van Dam of Holland, mix it with some e¢lose
during their middleweight bout at the Empress
usan, brunette wife of Dutch middleweight
van Dam, will never be convinced that her husband received jus-






suc

tice when referee Tommie Little decided that Lue had been out-

pointed by the 6ft.

coloured Jamaican

Bill Jackson, In the

dressing room afterwards Susan demonstrated how her husband
had had his left eyelid cut by what she claimed was Jackson's

elbow ih the first round,

Van Dam,
equally certain he should have won.

rather less voluble, was
He said that the blood from

his injured a@yé had partially blinded him and that he had had
f

to grope his way ins

de Jackson's extraordinarily long arms for

seven of the ten rounds.—(Express).

‘| Premiere Tourney | Regatta On

Continues

THE following are the results of
the annual! |

\yesterday’s play in

tournament of the Premiere Tennis

Club which opened at Bethe!
grounds on Monday.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Mixed Doubles



|

Saturday

On Saturday the ninth Regatta
lot the 1850 Yachting season will
!be sailed off the Royal Barbados
|Yacht Club

Handicaps and starting times















|
Miss G. Griihes and S, Stoute beat Mis |are as follows;—
‘ a one and W. St. C. Forde 6—4. | Class No. Yatht Startat Flas
Miss C. Alleyne and C, M. Thompson |g 4@2 Circe 2
beat Miss E, Parris and C, Rice 6-4; 3—6; cael abe
C3, D8 Peter P. 2 92 ve
TO-DAY'S MATCHES Ceuinsdvsisimalteanieyanaadionee Suan ee
a Men's Doubles 13 Gem U
Cc » Thompson and W. Gibbons vs. F | 1) “al 2
Dantel and B. Wharton | sila ncleee coat meres eee.
J. Robinson & C. Rice vs. J .E. Hayne | 7 5 Melody
& F, Edwards | 9 10 Van Thorndyke 2 35 Yellow
| ne greeeeesemeeennpeectemenesieeeeee nee ao
eesti eee tablet -_—_—~. - —- |D12 Rainbow 236 Red
| a
Raniadhin 4 iB 3 War Cloud
F. Toueman not out oj e asi Moyne Blair ; ¥
vitae Lb. ; ‘antasy 2 37 fell
Extras Lb. 1 ae Pg Dauntless oe
‘Total (00
j BS Rascal
BOWLING ANALYSIS : Bg Okapi
O M M wi! 6 Eagle 2 38 Rea
Pierre er wa ,18 Skippy
Jones 5 1 7 0 ms
Gomez 93 6 3 5 '12 Invader
Goddard 8. 3 9 o Iw Dawn
Ramadhin 1b 4 20 ees Sinbad 2 39 Yellow
WEST INDIES=Ist Innings Dd Olive Blossom
A. Rae ¢ Toueman b Sminiles 82) SR eet
J. Stolimeyer 1.b.w. b Coxon 9 {C8 Peasy Nan
F. Worrell lbw b Smaihs 5 jt 7 Mohawk 240 = Red
E, Weekes b Smailes 3 | ft 18 Clytie
C. Walcott ¢ Coxon b Wardle i
K. Trestrail b Smailes oic9 Folly
J, Goddard ¢ Hutton b Smailes oyta4 Coronetta
G. Gomez ec Yardley b Wardle 6 [D2 Imp 1 241 Yellow
P, Jones not out 41D3 Rainbird
8S, Ramadhin e« Hutton b Wardle o(t—__ _— ——__---. -_
L. Pierre b Wardle ojcl Magwin 243 Red
Extras: b 4 nb. 2 6
c2 Scamp
Total 192 ' 11 Gnat 244 Yellow
- anne
BOWLING ANALYSIS: ni Gipsy
o. M. M W.,B2 Resolute 2 45 Red
Toueman 4 1 8 0 BS Mischief
Coxon oem 4? ee
‘ 87 :
Waris 5 e as : | 1 Astra Yellow
Halliday 1 1 0 ob)
Coxon bowled 2 no-balls. 1 roe
—Reuter. jc Rogue
Is C io _Gannet 2 48 Ye <|
4 “Hi Ho 249 Red
The Weather C3 Ranger 250 Yellow

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.13 p.m.
Moon (New) May 16
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.47
2,55 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for month to yester-
day .85 ins.
Temperature (Max) 84.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 75.0 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
by N. (3 p.m.) N.E,
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m)
(3 pam. 29.907

a.m.,

29.946



By Jimmy Hatlo

YOU GOT TO CA

Hee eee eERVIENST iS" NOH
I OON'T CARB ARG WHO'S ERE!

NT TO SEE
ANYBODY. = GOT NO TWE
TO MYSELF LATELY! TELL
“EM MY GRANOMOTHER,
FELL OUT THE WINDOW!
TELL THEM ANYTHI
WHY











LB. The following dates have been fixed
for Rewattas :—
‘oth Regatta Wednesday 24th May, 1950
‘1th Regatta, Saturday 3rd June, 1950
‘th Regatta, Saturday 10th June, 1950
Frontenac Cup, Saturday 24th June, 1950,
li. BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter



DARTS DECLINE

LONDON.

The increasing cost of living is
threatening one of Britain’s best-
known indoor sports.

Pub keepers reported to-day
fower playe’s show up for organ-
ized dart games because of the
high cost of beer.—(LN.S.)





at
THE BARBADOS
MUSEUM

Will Back
Footballer

LONDON, May. 10
The Players Union, who have
beén campaigning for the freedom
of professional, footballers during
the close season, may give theit
fullest support to the Stoke City
player Neil Franklyn and George
Mounttord who have gone to
Colombia to join the Dependente
Sante Fe Club of Bogota.
Referring to-day to a statement
by the Union’s Chairman, Jimmy
Githerie, that if Franklyn wi
suspended the union would sec
an injunetion against the Footba:!

Association and the Footbal! consistency of the two regular
League, a spokesinan for the | inside-forwards, Reir and Phillips.
Football Association said the] at Middlesborough, he will have
bid gp ong not been in touch | the opportunity to play along-
5 em. side Wilfred Mannion, probably
t is far too early to talk about|the greatest inside-forward in
suspension” he added. Britain to-day.
He said that Sir Stanley Ross
Secretary of the F.A, and Mr.| ~ =
Arthur Drewry, Chairman of the | —____ es

Selection Committee, would prob-
ably discuss the ease during the
present English tour of the cov-
tinent.

The F. A., he added had no
yet received h reply to the cable-
gram they sent to Franklyn
warning him that he requires .
clearance certificate before hi
ean play any other club.

—Reuter

’ Olympic Swimmer

Dies In Air Crash

CAIRO, May.

: 10.
Pilot Officer

Ahmed Kandil,
well known Olympic Games
swimmer, was killed to-day in
one of ‘two Egyptian Air Force's
fighters which collided over Port
Said Airfield.

The Pilot of the other ‘plane
was also killed. Kandil’s plane
caught fire and he fell 100 metres
to the ground,

¢ The other plane

fell in the sea and the pilot's
body was recovered later.

Kandil who was 23, was a

finalist in the 200 metres breast
Stroke swimming in the 1948
Olympic Games.

—Reuter

err

B.B.C. Radio Programme

Thursday,
The News, 7.10 a.m News
7.18 a.m. Sporting Record
The Cathedral Organs, 7.42
rally Speaking, 6 a.m. Froww
8.10 a.m Programme
â„¢. Pavilion Players, 8.36
to Read, §.45_ a... Theatre
Close wn, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12,1
vem Programme Parade, 12.18 p.m
Listener's Choice, 1 pom, Life in Britain,
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m
Take it from here, 2 p.m. The News
2.10 p.m. Heme News from Britain,
2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. The
Bath Festival, 3.15 p.m. Lestie England
339 pm, Twenty Questions, 4 p.m
The News, 4.10 p.nv. The Daily Ser, icc
+15 p.m. The Adventures of Richar:
Hannay, 4.45 p.m. Music for the Theatre

May 11, 1950,

7 om
Analysis,
4.20 a.m





he Edito:
Parade, 8.1!
am. Books
Talk, 9 a.m

5 p.m, Listeners’ Choier, 5.15 p.m
Progfammy: Farade, 5.30 p.m Genc-ail
Speaking, 5.45 p.m. Sandy MaePhersor

| the Theatre Organ, 6 p.m. From th

Third Programme, 7 p.m. The New
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.157.930 pm
ye Witness, Account of W.l. vs. York

shire; 7.30--7.45 p.m, To be announced;
8.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 6.15 p.m. L ife
in Britain; 8.30 p.m, The mmusie of Sid
Phillips and his band;
Storyteller; 9.15 p.m. Musie for the Thea-
tre; 9.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10,00 p.m,
The News; 10,10 p.m. From the Editorials;
10.15 p.m, All sing a new song; 10,45 p.m.
Special Dispatch; 11.00 p.m. The News. |

9.00 p.m. The

From
FSO
SS

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE |





OF THE WEST INDIES

DEPARTMENT OF
{ EXTRA-MURAL STUDIES

A COURSE OF SIX
LECTURES

WHAT IS
|) ARCHITECTURE

by

“ RALPH CROWE
A.R.1.B.A.










Beginning Tuesday
May 16th
at 5.00 p.m.

Fee for Course: $1.00

Members of Students’
Association: 84c.



Single Leeture: 12e.







your...

SMILE...



A Book ‘of the moment

NEVILLE
SECOND

on sale at

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY





CARDUS
INNINGS

}





THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950



| Players’ Union| Jamaican Player

| QuitsPortsmouthF C

(From Our Own € arrespondent)

LONDON.
Jamaica’s Lindy Delapenhs,
one of the two coloured foot-

English
-Tommy Best ci

1 aller
fessional
Queens Park Rangers is the othr
—has been transferred from
Portsmouth F.C to Middies-
borough. The fee was not dis-
closed.
Portsmouth Manager, Bob Jack-

playing in

soecer

pro

son, described Delapenha as “one
of the potentially greatest inside-
forwards I have ever seen.”

The only reason he has not ap-
peared more frequently in Ports-
mouth’s League side has been th>





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PAGE 1

THIItSDW. MAT II. I*S Tlir BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE IT IS WARM IN TIIE CITY U NLIKE LA4T week, _rilg.town is enjoying mi very warm any* uu week fi.e temperature during Uie day on Tuesday was 85 decrees larcnheil in the shade and by 6 o'clock In the evening tins had dropped by three acgrees. During Sunday and up to 6 o'clock on Monday morning one Inch and 97 parts of rain [ell throughout the island. No rain (ell during the same period on Monday and up to Tuesday morning or during the day on Tuesday and up to yesterday morning Tne City experienced intermittent drizzling yesterday but the temperature was 83* Fahrenheit in the shade. St. James with 3? parts recorded the heaviest ralmall over the week-end. Other returns were: Bridgetown three parts. Station Hill District 17 parts, St Philip eight parts, St. Thomas 33 parts. St. Peter 18 parts, St Joseph 15 parts, St. Lucy 28 parts. St Andrew 25 parts and St. John 15 parts. *->HE COVER oi a manhole Hi A front of the Novelty Store at the corner of McGregor Street, is dangerous to pedestrians. One end of the covering is protruding above the pavement and It Is likely that anyone may stumble over this during a dark night. A part of the pavement—about a foot wide—which is very smooth and also without any footholds, ad's to the danger of this sidewalk. The sidewalk in front of the Morris Service Station is badly in need of repair and part of the sidewalk in front of the Ball Shoe Store has broken away The cover of the manhole at the bottom of Chapel Street—opposite Harte's Street—is made of wood but the hole is not completely covered and could be dangerous to cyclists and pedestrians who pass over It. A LOOK at the Notice Board at Adjourn Death Molasses, Rum Inquiry Go To CailUllil adjoun % %  Rasksct* A" v The Lionel Hill v A. J. H Daatvl I May 16 Lionel Mars tin I was to the (ieiiiT.il llitajslal 12.46 am on Mondaj j and died about 1 30 a m afir an accident on T-\,> between the Motor car \1 UM owned and driven t> i Arthur of HagKuU.II lorry M—1848 owned l>> Guy a wry into th* .-. AfTU -ending i.vc davs In %  rahall of Two t'At thl P ort > th Canadian Construev.led out yesterday with Its %  : rum i.i. lot was lve csnb ship In C \ %  "> ihe past rt two. iii. • passenger] has booked here to sail with her M Ktu oi T\i-sda> %  next week, the Canadian ChalItagirr i* due to call at Barbados This vessel was expected to arrstra yaatarday, but owim c Payne and dr.ve.i b, l^wnaj 0*l-y fcn the islands, it will be hv oppin of Buttons Mill Dr. A S. Cato who perfM i ad |the post mortem said at the request of Mr. A J II Han%  jwhcll he examined about 12.3J Sp m on May 8 the Ixidy of ,. Jman at the General Hospital. ,The body was Identified b\ IVnMarxhall who said n., six days late The Canadian Ah lllv %  of (he | as dead bocb \ apparent i> M and h. out 12 hours %  t of a short well dr ong young man Tin |. iund one inch lona W rgin of the Ml >. bruise below the hftfl A Aaap •Caribboe"" Getting Coat Of Paint DOCK workmen were busy esterday on the motor vessel \ir,h)>.-.' %  Thaj bOM *> complete .pairs to the vaaaM b) Saturday %  i pffl tHMCI a mi \\ outer margin of the Ml i I the bottom are being rc| new one* and the hull about two .md a half will lw repainted inches long was above the right Mote* vessel Moneka, the eye Both eve* and Iha right CariW sistershlp. underwent side of the face were nrollaa i • %  '"' about a week before There wan evidence of haemui UM ("onbbiv It was berthed rhagp from the nose and mouth, alongside the dock yesterday reE"HEDROL quick! > %  relieves COLDS and CATARRH li clears the nasal passages to remove stuffiness and the distressing conditions of head colds and 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 bCLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool, England EaoHiJwd 1813 Obtainable from all Drag Stares: KMI.IITS LTD.. AGENTS DlftTRIBlTORS. Thei re's THE NEW ISSUE of stamps which v May 1. It Includes 12 denominations 1 cent to $2.40. is brought Into use at the General Post Office on Mondsy, nth values expressed In decimal currency and ranges from the C.I.D., disclosed that the following people are being sought by tho Police; Twenty-year-old Edward Eugene Potts, a student of tho University of Rochester who is reported missing by his parents His last address was 467 Brooks Avenue. Rochester, New York and if he is found the Director of the F.B.I should be notified. Twenty-six-year-old Lloyd Linton of Brereton, St. Philip. Wanted for Murder and a reward of $240 Is offered. Twenty-nine-year-old George Lcroy Matthews, who escaped from Hamilton Gaol, Bermuda while undergoing a sentence of ten years' imprisonment for breaking and entering offences and unlawfully wounding a Barbadians are now able to buy Constable. flying fish In large number* and Luc Eloi Sore), who broke out at prices far below the scheduled of the "Malson Ccntrale" at price of five cents ex-beach and Fort-de-France Martinique, on '* cents otherwise. May 26 last year with IB other On the wharf recently flying prisoners. The IB others recaptured but Sore I large Reese Freeman of the USA APPEALS FOR BETTER Thief Gets6 SALARIES FOR CLERKS Months'Jail Pension Schemes Too opening the skull a seven.i.ntwsum and haemorrhage over the ncht half of the Skull WM There M a fracture on the right frontal bone about foui ii" hi-long with some splinter* The fracture ran from the fron*. f Iha >>ck of ihe head and there were also ign of Manor* rhage and contusion over the right cerebral hemisphan Shock The heart and lungs wcie normal and in his opinion rie.nli Mas due to shock and haemorihage from in nine* received Asked by Mr. Hansehell what riving A coat of paint. W'.il'in about a week's tim\ bath vaatali arexpected to re•iime their regular vi-ages. a U.I of BEEF BOVRIL Schooner Brings Aviation Spirits VWKNTY iliumof domestic gas, 235 drums of aviation spirits. 10 drums of cardiiun compound. BO drums of kerosene oil, Bl drums of malarlol oil. SO drums i I colas mix and 20 cylinders 01 "height "could "n'av ,'"cau>e": %  arrived in the island yest.,--,_ c to day by schooner Phyllis Afork violence ,Tom Trinidad This cargo was being disi ri.ii t'-i I'stn !-v .mil i rn loved frODI Ihe waterfront to Ihe conignce* A iiuaiitily of Hrewood and charoal ulso arrived here yesterday. where an accident o,curred _*** l^ l0 !" Zv!U*,Z!l*?J!V, ^.panted by constables Mill '"'" ';,/"""' *>"<•' called from %  > Morris had sentenced Rannd Howard he went to Govern' _______ of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce, to use their do i pn ciarke of Station iiiii st meni Hill but before reaching th. DOIiri AS TO ACT influence to get employers to increase the salaries of clerks. Michael, to six months imprison"pot where the accident occurred ^. c op^ic-ro To This he said was an absolute ment with hard labour when ha be was stopped by P.l IC' A3 KK.1NIKAK necessity and a matter that should had found him guilty of having Austin who made a statement u> j,\, \y R Oougln*. BHrr|ater-atbe dealt with immediately as the slolen one tin of Swift veal loaf him Austin Joined them and i_ aWi hlll tiw .„ „pp,,| n u-d acting cost of living had gone up greatly and one tin of tooth powder valthey were taken to the General ivpnu Registrar. The appointin the past few weeks, due to deued SI 13. The offence was comHospital where he saw l mirtne ,,„.„, look crTcot (yo,^ Tuesday. He valuaUon. The middle class workm|tted on May g. The articles Arthur who said he was the mnd( n( tlr t appcaranc,. m oprn er was being severely hit by dewere the property of D. V. Scott, drivef of the car. rour) V esterd%In the Court of valuaUon and could not stand up Clarke had five prevl to It; something must be done to victlons for larceny anc. w make his position a little more building breaking with intent H* a wound on the left side of tl lurlen to the head. Dr. attributed It to severe i the head. Sgt Fill Herbert Bancroft who attached to District "A" said The judges of the Assistant *"> ,h morning of May 8 about Ccurt of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Tay^* 5 "* received a telephone call lor and Mr J. W B. Chenery. telling him to go to Two Mile MR. C. D. THOMAS. President of the Barbados Clerks' >"* %  confirmed a decision of "! where an accident incurred Union, yesterday made an impressive plea to the members "" v JS*! h i p M D D ^^ lt tZTi • s..• %  -..-. r ... Mr. Morns had sentenced Ran""u *>. Flying Fish Plentiful BEING SOLD CHEAPLY Bovnl is the glggaggagass] goodness of beef, and you oalr atsfel %  HnJe Bovrtl to gire your meat dishes %  lot of fhnear... a lot of appetising uttinew Your fanulr will ctijoy lorrQ dishes and you will auoj "" fc i"g ittem because they an sot* topkaar. Always ggssj Bovrinn the house, sad drukkkea#y. Remember BOVRIL make* excallant tandwichfM, and improves all diihaa. m 1 Army who Is wanted by the .were " h were being auctioned by fishis still at ermen. who, instead of selling them by the number were selling by the baskets full. These baskets can hold about 400 fish each. One fish vendor told the "Advocate" bearable. Mr. Thsmas also asked the members' assistance In the bringing about of the Institution of Pension fichemes covering all grades af clerks. "The modern trend." said Mr. Thomas. "Is that a pension Is earned and not given as a gift" Very Low Salaries His address was well received by the members. Lionel Marshall was lying In .. Common Ptasg for cot in the Casualty and there n: Ha sentenced to three months' f"n*cad and he was bleed MM imprisonment October 31 last year, profusely from the nose His He had previously been sentenced •"" was swollen and he w i to five years* Imprisonment at tho already dead. Looking at Arthur Government Industrial School for be noticed that the left sleeve building breaking and another hi,lt blood stains on it five years for larceny. „ ._ ^ ( Clarke claimed that he had no „ <-ar tlMlgJli Intention of stealing the articles " examined the cur M-2 from D. V. Scott but was contentwhich plating paying for them when ho pltal and saw that the nob of UM To br SenUr tlerk was caught. The tooth powder and %  *" ,ronl door waa brokcn n ... ..., u . w u .„ c !" .- -"t whom swift veal loaf were in Clarke's •"" %  '"bt Indenture on II... SUffordsrilre. England I oiice for that ^ pild „. for ^^ baskets said that there were many Inpockets when he was arrested. rear fender. Murder of a Policeman on May 29. n)|ed wltn flyln flsn nd )n turn stances where salaries were very Their Honours told him that he There was blood on the front 1W6 *old them at 12 for ten cents or low and where improvement was was a young man and was stalling After the examination he Freeman escaped from military m other worda 12 for the bit. naeded They thought however. 0 fT his life In a very bad way Hwent with Transport Inspect^ confinement at Uchfleld on On Tuesday about 10.000 pounds lnat Mr. Thomas could best gel might have thought it very (mart *"arnum to the spot where Ihe November 18. 1944 On the night of nsh passed through the market assistance from the Mercantile and „f himself to give such an excuse lorry was parked. The width Of of May 28-29. 1948 he was surand the majority was flying Ash. Shipping AssociaUon; meanwhile bul the court ,h ou ght it utter rubthe road at this point was S3 prised bv a Policeman while he During the night they were being [ !" y promised to do everything bllh feet three inches. About six .'clock the same morning *SIX PROMOTED id Kxeelli-ncy the Governor hag l->*n pteftWd to approve the '..Mowing proiiii.tiuTis in the Pol. In Barviea iti. vffsct from the 1 t nf May, IU50 — to be Principal tlerk Mr. v ii A Chantry, Mr, t t the General BOS' Evel> n. Mr V H M RoChaford Mr. C S Mrs. M Daniel, Mr 1 Mat I Rural Social and Literary bes-ch he found out that the flsh Club. Fair View. Christ Church, the bottom of the boat were stewheld its General Elections and tha ed, owing to the heat, and unfit for following were elected: human consumption. He had Mr, C, O. Durant. President, throw them back into th'— -— -.ak Breach Of Promise Suit Settled was transporting a stolen safe, sold at 100 for 1/6. " '^ ^Wttfia. He attacked the Officer with a A fisherman told the Advocate A W£tion *m Mr A. deL. D URING THIS MONTH tht boat and when he rttumnl lo Ihe ?, h mb wher , 25" JEH te Rur=. soci.1 .nd Uttnw bMdl h. ftw* out ttat lb. * .1 JJ {XgS^lZgSgn'JZ agreed lo. This meeting J plaee on May 31. Mr. Thoma. began hl address Collymore, yeaterday waa not lie-Sin Major Denton Marshall I ^ngratuUUng the M^ * h e„ d u,„ parties Jt.vlng reached „ ( Government HIU said May 7 h nd happy Later he went how Mr E K W |TO, >K C who At 1 am on May B he wa. theK"were not salisfaetorV •*•"'" '' plaintiff Instructed r .||^ by an gnWUavn and ihiru^2r.h?S^:SSK2^; •>> <•" %  Collie OUord Co ,„„„„ ,„ „„. Gen. r.l llosplla! ent to Toppln's House at Britton's Hill and saw the moto' lorry M—1848 The last rross beam at the back of tho pisiform was broken at about 18 Inches from the right hand end Tht The Court of Common Pleas suit width of the lorry across th" takes 5^ down for hearing before His' platform was six feet seven Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan m chea. CROUPY COUGHS Qukkly relieve coughing spasms.' loosen deep phlegm and clear cotigestnl sit-pauagcs with sooth' ing, medicinal" VapoHub Steam." e VapoRub in a bowl by Mr. H. B. Nichols, Vice-Presldent nw*r *?<* hal ** P 1080 "! &fiFtt*Tt3E£ ^^^^ti^^ss, z~ttji^~£r& swr; *$fcrp 9SSSS Mr V, K ?^^^ she cou!d purchase a pan full for £*thSe'w^morTliVLiSS," gSJ^UL 5 ^ **"" *' of error than design Treasurer, Mr Armstrong' catches reminded her ol the-good [ r C.vtJf*lJF2!£i "" V ~" !" < The action was Lionel Marshall was. hi. tron !' old day. belore the last war" when 'J"S2?Sn rnfltre rlrf. £%! ,or brc ch •* '<"<<*" %  %  nd •• About am on Ma 2 she could purchase a pan lull lor St SSwinSSSstJiSmS V'tG!L>*. B B9 "%>— aplnst hom apparently well Lay "SILVER STAR" CONG0LEUM. as a 1 LOOK COVERING For LASTING BEAUTY i A. Walte _, penny. She said that she has Mr LB. Brathwalte. members ^fo fllh ^ a few woAt of the Committee of Management >ftcr |he fl|hlni ^ Mon hcM w|U This Club was only started a al| ^ consume d. year ago but the membership has increased rapidly, srlll hold Meeting at the Y.M.C.A. at 5 o'clock this evening. The only Other item on the Y.M.C.A.'s programme for to-day Is the Table Tennis Competition which will begin at 6.00 p.m. and end at 8.00 p.m p Brathwalte nd he believed the time had come •-pHE SCOUT GROUP \ Refuse In The Gutters SnaSRiSS S! !" S= £•<**> his II i. ,n lyh faro I In ol which were endorsed on Coun..wiill.-n and" he remained (lien sel's briefs. The delendant wa' un ui he waa taken to the Moi represented by Mr. G. H.Adam.. tu ar y. Later the same day h nstriicted by Messrs. Hulchir,| acnt | nrc tn e body to Dr. A i • Ranfleld. Cyclist Did Not Stop At Major Road: FINED "This business of crossing the I Halls Re fined inn I harmony be P< .nmo eloarillll l.ivCv rnWlllalfTinll Mr Thomas then made a comparison between the salaries of -lerks and some other workers, howing how smjll those of the rlerks were in the great majority Seaae clerks received as little as four dollsn. per week, he said. He spoke of a story that had been related to him of an employer who. after hiring a girl for a month offered her three dollar*. Rhe Iniqulred If tins was all she would receive, and the reply waa M We do not pay for the first few weeks far during that time you are teaming." "That tgpe of person should not be allowrd to do business In a Christian community In the year I ''.Ml ...1,1 Mr. Thomas. Devaluation had made the plight orker great* The "Advocate" inspected the gutters starting from Lower Broad Street to Trafalgar Square RESIDENTS OF the Mile and SS,*"'*^ 30 ^ lerdly IV Quarter area of St. Peter will be able to see a Show which will be given by the Mobile A, uihich will be of straw, and some cigarette boxen hP X J ,*1rSLJL rouQdi flS scattered about in the gutters lv & ?SJ!LT^SwSSi "hlrh are also dry. Continuing week. The S^hows*hich will tase s conditions became Wakeileld, wui oe as m i __ ,_ _J JU1 „ ,. ,K. „.,_ Cato who performed the |*>-' niorfem examination. At this stage the ,ury led u> the Coroner Mr A J. H Hansehell Inspected the two tatalCMI —motor car M—2385 and moloi lorry M—1MB— which were in the court yard fbaf Driven i were lined for speeding i>\ A J H Han hell yeslerdnv Both men were :dcred to pay a fine of £2 in 2k or in default days or our month's imprisonment loye'e one month's imprisonment for not The men were Leslie Tattt of stopping at a major road while Tudor Bridge. St. Michael, and riding a bicycle Claudius Lewis of Bnltons Hill The offence w-. committed on Lewis is to produce his licence for April IS. endorsement Continuing „.„ TfSSSrWZ ^'lo'^'aod^ to the ... follow.*„ rrerou* collection of skins and To-night at 2.30 o clock for ChUft ffw clumpa of frass wrrp dren: "British News. Lowland alw) se#n gjo^m, n the gutten ViUage," "Your Children s Eye* Th,. whole area needs an entii and "Bus Conductor" cleaning. Friday's Show will be for Adults and will commence 4 45 p.m. The programme ls^ "British News". 'Western Isles. •Tor All Eternity" nnd "Bus Conductor." The same programme Is arTHE THIRD Conference of ranged for Saturday at 9.30 a.m. West Indian Labour Officers will when .1 Children's Show will be open >n Barbados on the 16th May Previous conferences wer^W.I. Labour Officers MVel Hen' Mav 16 £issue hun dh I'rrh ivfh Far WOMIX Island in mixed Made of the purest Sea Cotton in while and colours. Dainty — Attractive — A Toolal product, fa... 37c. given. 1hat's on Today Football at Ke ilngton si 5.M p.m. Mobile Ctnem i. District %  Station jarc St. Peter at 7.3t p.fi. Police Band. N, Mark's r hurt ii District. St. Philip at 7 45 [i in held in 1842 and 1846. The Conference, which will be held at the offices of the Development and Welfare Organisation, will consider the progress r lh e middle gardlng the recWmendalh an cver h fore ; nd "m**"" should be done to help "• adc tions of previous Conferences and deal with a variety of adminisw making an appeal for an intrative matters of regional crease of salary, and hoped thev Interest would give him all their support Miss S A Ogilvie. AssisUnt in the •nstjer. Labour Adviser to the Secretary' Appeal Brought Results of State for the Colonies, who has He was glad to say that an aparnved In Barbados at the end peal to some employers had of a four months* tour of the brought results and some employWest Indies, will be present at ees were now in receipt of an Inthe Conference. # Oa Page 7 •V.V. NOW FKESH %  •rillXA PIGEON (HOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agent.. CAVE SHEPHERD K>, II, 12 & LONGER LITE MORE POWER LOWER RUNNING COSTS WITH BEDFORD COMMERCIAL IIIIKMS J^ 5 Fo Shm tht'in Ervruivltvrv. uoin in TIIOM mi. oi in is. i. in v..i



PAGE 1

m* tnmsDAY. HAS 11. mo CLASSIFIED ADS THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE RATES ANNOUNCEMENT* POR SAL* per wor roii RENT „ PUBUC SALXS AUCTION AND HEAL THL1C MOTICX* Fw agass line .. ,M Minimum chars* %  1 so SVENINQ ADVOCATE (Honda) DIED riiM.n S\M-:\ R> BM*J Mm POfatfWad lu.'n g*j Tri. lee. of the Mulrtlnw Tnaw. I will ar.. "i.H* ., s f?',n "-l*"* Snown a. e acre IM two food* of land "be Ihr Mtnr naor* W*.. and .11 ..u b U iWih|. .iandli._ thereon ..ti.atr above Maintain, in Ike f>ar..h „( Sal.t nrdmday m. nm day of May. ]•,•*. E IMOORE. Oavt Auct.ai.wr. DHiri.^ 10 Ml la TAITT—Mr. MABJOB1E EUDORA 'aard >" %  • "nenrral HoaplUI Hei funeral will iMvt hrr late m-Mnn Ivy. 81 Michael, at 11 pin to-dai fur the Wertbury O meter y friend' MO im.led ARTHUR TAITT 'Huiband* LILIAN LKACOCK iHcClHri HELENA '".MIL BBRVL MOOHE BERYL TAITT wHrnvh CAR—One 10 K P. P r al e r t Saloon. practKally new. alw.va owner driven leather upholstery. Done only 10.000 '.lie. Dial MO*. LI.S Soar Inalructlon. of Mr P Bit will ael! at "LYNDHL'RHT GARDENS M FRIDAY ISth. I n Mi household luniiiuii cu Mahioe.riy. Birch oUttf chair. Morn, chair*. Dining an •. larder, and ICE BOX. dinner paln-rd bureau. A Pre., painted che.1 of drawers. tChoiaiUaed Mirrored, ward robe Simmon, col. a. bedaleed double eprWe. mahogany 1 ahelf M teeon. electric clock aneoni. a day rlock. We.i... ( nouae radio. I Dodge Truck INcontH tvorhaulodl and other item. ,.f mum TERMS CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER R Archer Mc Kenrte Auctioneer 1 t 50~*>I WTU. S*LI.~on~ Thumd.v llth da, oi May isoo. at Charlotte Vitle. Bl*r> Hock. In. well fc*pt fMrnrlur* of Charlotte Erne line Ooakln deceaaed enn airtlryi of Hard Cane Bottom Chain *rid Rockera Foldlnf Chain, Driwirm room Table*. Dunn. Table* Couchea. Waah•tfda all In Mahocony. Picture, and Palnllnf. Omamenla. Olaaa Ware. Iron Bedateada and Kaltreiea. Drwaalnc Ti>ia. Mirror. Pine Waron, Larder Clock, Llnena. Kitchen Table* antl nalui. Baklnf Mould, and Pana etc of other Item* Term* eiti.i.O'DONALD DANIEI.. Appeals For Better Salaries PACE SEVEN' from January. Amendments Approved ON, May 10. A i-oiilVi-t-iicr of rproi CfwSM „ On Ihp maiier or the inj i !" ""'•""•f %  '< %  of pension *chen:.,. M r Thotnus *Vr.mUlives iods> spprovsa said that he? knew iliere. wrrt quite nmf-iidmcnts to the Economic Coa number of law fl.n ;s that had "P r -""'i Administration Act. already dotie s<> Ra ihuushl s which would expand Uie authority pension scheme was Just as n. %  C A.imiiii s trtor Paul Hoffceasary aa an IncrEwSwi in salary man lo "* American dollars In Many a worker after uiviiiE ,r >'' n fl' * break down European twanly.flvc or thirty years' faith lf>ldc barriers. ful service would like to retire Tfc amendmwita would permit fj^_*?? rw^t, 1 F a y.nini man a chance. | !" r i* off,n n to W u l '<• l.20O.e Tbo unatarmex oavo. pubnc Diaidum rtnda-town and on the dot* * enM.il! • ^-cee*na rrlday at the tarticukan on apttbrali n i CHANCERY SALE for tele M the Reanotratlon aonandlpm lo. the am MML It wlU be it ua> en each rind -he same hour. -„iil -Hd Fu-l IN CARLISLE BAY K -. .. %  i I Molh W 1 poan \< Tern III C.,rt.i has sch Eunicia. Bek l**n' and gi\ but hu position not affordinE it .>nd (here being no pension ihnl he could expect, he was forced to iirryon Mr. TRosnas ended. "I do nut think the problem now b whether employer* ran afford pension wrhernrs but whether la** ran aflord in do without them." Mr Th. poriuncy : u address the Council ly by Friday—Bain Ihroiigh u request by letter from Uafl Clerks' Union. Members or the Council yesterday also considered a %  • % %  %  int of the Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of tinllrilish Caribbean area. suEgevtiiin that the Chnmbero hold a meetimIn Tiiniti.Ki later in the Mat; |n the report of the Standing Association C OUO.000 in siab.li-ing Europe'i trade and in establishing currency it nvertibility. Senator Tom Connally (Democrat, Texssj announced this to reporters after the conference had reache.. agreement on parts of thb Foreign Aid legislation. Senator Connally predicted thai the conference would reach final was given the opaaToernent on the measure probab;. Sen DOrtac. >aai\ \i Kveroene. Beti achoonee Phviti. Mark M ton. net l*d Noeleei. Capt McQuilkm. In.n, SI I .... S,-l !" -,rr %  audatpna r> | %  H Davidinoon. from Bt I ibbee. keft or r • r I HI *ei_ Bel. Sch Bcfcoener D'tlrlac. M toiu net, Car>i TI • 1* Oaodin* f..r Rriti.h Guiana M V Canadian not. Capt Imilh. (or St John IIVOH OWEN RT CIAIR ( VVIUSBATIll CLARSt* aaitNOTON HINDH of RiMm Thornaa oaaod on land, of ui.t TOOETKaW dweilUuf houee Ihereon .a d all other b>aidlia and Whether freehold or chaill. on She parcel of land erected and buMt Stanaina and being .IUI all ami every the ppurt*n*nreUNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER 0, Inatruclioni received from Sir Drapot I will wll hla houo* which aim oat new and recently paint *d t the apot at Merricki. St Philip on lar of kOaa Miliicem Crichbiw on Thur day ne.t nth May .1 I o'clock It two roofi. with ahod and kllchen a tached Bom* mual be ania T!" C..b. D'ARCY A BCOTT. REAL ESTATE All THAT certain m***ua 1* or .tore known aa No 1S Roebuck f reel rtand"<*• on JTSS *a. ft of Und The hu i Id ins baa been recently r,-i.„-l. - SO—an EUCTRICAL ELECTRICAL WIRE and fit tin*. 7 044. in pie 1/044 twin, T/DM triple. T/t* twin. 1 ON triple, J MS twin C T.S, J 004. I Oil. T.044. 7. 0. and S.'OM V I R alao iwitchei. teceptaclri and other Item* Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgai Street. Phonr HSU in', '• • t HA1J.ICRAFTER SX HA RecelveT with l^udeBeaker and TS HI'M Turntable. ran un ,M„ a „,„ ioa.(-j.At the Office of the underaUnad ot Friday neat 12th inatant at I H p m by public competition SSI ahara* In Barbadoa Ice Company ,. Shipping a Tradlns Co Limited '*• .. Cenlral Foundry Limited YEARWOOD A ROYCE, Solicltora %  s.s a 4n By public competlllnn „i nur ottoce IT High Bt on Thund.y II May, .1 J p rn the dwelllnahnuae of two atorey* pomprtiini; public mom*, two bedroomi Irhen. bath etc with ahop attached. %  •deration of the B.W I. The Council agreed to this. rba Miggcstion came from Mr, A. delIiiniss that a committee of their Chnmber should be pointed In the first place to consideration to the matter a w a vcrv Important one. The Council also agreed to this and appointed Mr. A. R. Toppiiu Mr A. S. Bryden, Mr. G. D. Bynoe. Mr A dcL Inniss and Mr. H. A C. Thomas, as the committee. Rat Week In connection with the suggestion at the last Quarterly MeelmR Off tbrj t;r ia inber of holding a Rat Week, (he Secretary said vesterU.K. Might Be Reluctant LONDON. May 10. Steel experts here today exittee on pressed the opinion that Britain taaivALa—Br imti. litaUnritMK M> I) ilre.nh.lih. " I Osle. Or. F Brent. Mr* M Brent. Mi It Brent. Mr C Ony, Mr E. Sea •an. Mra 1 Tudor. Mtaa O Tudor. Mra I Phillip,. Mua Phillip.. Muw Phillip.. Mr. F Markovilch. Mr M S Rahamau. Mr W A Crawford (rant Trinidad Minola NUi>i|h. DeroIhy Dowlen. ThereM Borse., Florence Kernaman. tleorae Creeden. Inul. PreauRlll. Joeel Adain.na. iohn Omtlweld Alfred Taylor. Emma Breed) tilad.. Jackman. Ruben Hntlev John Tvrr*. Albert Prreira. Joa> Hert.. Jean Hett. Suter Minnie Sander.. Sotrr r.mma H.u .Hd. MM Thelna Smart!. Mr. Viowt %  leth. Mi Wnii.ni <>*iiMr. Vi Turnel %  Ai Joaepli Turner. Hnnop Ueoraa W*ld. Air. Carl Sylve.ter. Mra Beryl h7.ve.le1. Mr Lesoel woed— n. Mr Robert Greene. Mr*, r p M.n.> .1 Eva*. Drvadalr BOrl % %  I M. I I iin* Small Mr I t Mia MitielhoUei.' Mm aura. Mr nettle Kma. Far Bt KIM. Far La Ooalra ft Sir Jure. Maldman. -v'neeler. Ml.. Rov lin.-l.ir Bfjaawi Mi Fa* Trl.Mad Mi Viator* Brw*.. Mr Oordon Crawfnrd E M.ikMiich W.II,.M, Windanr I Waldmai SHIPPING MOTICf&S i*M Dtl heeler. Mr. Heln •mart Wheea-r. Mr W Mudllir Ir Ja.-k Henry. Mr rir-a.iv.bi Crampton. n. Mr Oih.. Ii..-1 PI Ight be reluctant lo forego of her sleeL industry advantage* to support the proposal bv the French Foreign Minister. M Robrt Schuman, for a common poo! In Touch With Barhadofj Coastal Station ..1 ia* thai th with Ihe folio. R„. I>•.!..Cur.t to mve between France and Germany and. SS1"\ ,' oa it IU>..IV>I> ..••.... • %  it possibly, other countries. Full employment in Britain tends to keep overhead steel industry costs down, and other British jidvantages derived from present sterling rates are a moderate decrease In costs, absence of labour unrest, and a rapid Increase In output. Britain has found markets for nil of her exportable steel at prices. well above British Internal prices. till further above cut ContiArsenllna. Foil Townihend. (Jolf.t Arnertd" Veapucei. Five Forki Alcv* Pile.in KralvSabaneK CBStASi MV Rrplon. IS Govern Camp. Apache Canyon. Ncatl Carolina. KpUni.uv.. Ca.iill. A cmdo. Aiaemrn. la t'.i..bre. Bon.ir. Heaent P.nihe. Ualne. Mill rWimnv ,l.aU.Ut. R.„ilhrm SUIc. Monnaclld. Nueia Iipr.mu Amarvha. K-i.it a."-. Iifumwick. Sapho. Cerona. ln flakke. Tan.,. North Valarv. MariaU P iiiaahla. Conirdian. Aniakura day at the Council meeting that he nentai export prices. Morl.loT oi?' 0 '^. h .l !h Chic* So far the pre-ent Continental ^ %  '" """' %  *• th| bints for 1 TI. w.tr" h lu .,. f. '.:.,., %  the purpose could be supplied by Britain on balance by reducing of charge, the cost of steel which Britain Germany Belongs To The Family Buenos Aires Back To Normal department free provided adequate notice be givi by the business houses. The Secretary w. structed to put n notice In th Press asking the business houses Mi %  A. Benjamin of Messrs E. A Benjamin Ltd.. and Mr A C St £ ar *Iocal StaUon Manager of Trans-Canada Airlines were elected members of the Chamber. ports from the Continent, without seriously affecting Britain' Therefore in>teel imports.—Beater. BUENOS A1HKS. Mav 10. Work in the Port of Buenos Aires returned to normal this morning after u week's stoppage caused by a three-day strike called bv the MariUmc Workeis Union followed by a live-day strike by stevedores which aggravated over th* last iwo days by a under common aulhorlty Puerto Dela Capital. • fr-stt Bdie S Assembly asking for a G statement "on the grave con quences that may follow 1 proposal to place all Pram Communist Throat Over Vietnam ROMULO APPOINTED FOREIGN SECRETARY MANILLA, ktaalfi .. .and _. a Hunt. Road. Clt* I Khton. ih P\irUier part. aale from COTTLE nmNiT uftE r-HAntS Corract Office Poatur* Chalra With three point adtuetment Ic live perfect poatur* and maailmiirr •i an fort, equipped with ctor. T GCDDCR GHA-fT LTD. 0 S ! %  % %  LIVESTOCK COW—One Heifer FreOi In milk. Apply Sayrra Court, Chrlal Church. 10 S as—In MECHANICAL MACIONt-Ona Rlna-r Sewinl Machine land modal, in -nod condition. Apply: G. L Taylor. Dial 11J0 10110—an. MISCELLANEOUS C1XKTK— I Clock. Cheap ard M. Clarkr %  y SUikms Clock. Alarm Pockrt Walehoa. LeonNo I, Jam*. Street II9 M.—In EBTERBROOK PENS—A fat complete, alao a few nyare nib %  >r* of youra now, no lurUiar be placed. Knlsnta Drut Btoi II JJ0— Ei and waahed fill*, all marka taken out Apply K Hunt* a Co.. Lid. over Bale Shoe Stnr*. Lower Broad Street Dial 4411 UN Itn NET—One New rThra Net Apply to Allan C< Co Jon** A Swan, I.,1-11, „, tiln| Flahins i'..rl-i R Ml. A r. W 1„ NAIL SCISSORS-A Urse variety In •lock-different .ire.traisht and curved KnlSht. Dru* Store. II S V> n SPONGE-If you are thlnklna of a Irtp abroad, don't forsrl your Spool* and Sporure B*a you can irt both from ua—Kruatit. pr.,a Store. 1HS0 an. W.IXTKI) *CllURCHILL--luat* ... Maiwelk CoaM. Chrtal Chureh. .landing aTtS '"'r ' "' lJ,V, ,h f001 %  "' *' av to the ^a. 10 \ardi dlitant The hou.* contain, drawlns-dlnlnc r.wni, ihree bedroom, and kitchen, all with bullt-m cupboard, and wardrob*. id th* unial fafosa Pa room with bath ^H'lji" !" •PPHratlon to DM underinci unm whom furth*r pait'cular. ind condition, of .ale may be obtained The above property will be *t up for ale at public auction at our omec. ill A 1 Roebuck Street. Brldaetown. on r... do. the iftth May. lioo. a T>1eiu dent of the United Nations GenAssembly was to-day appointed Philippines foreign Secretary. He will visit Djakarta next weekentl at the invitation >t Dr. Mohammed Hatt:i Prime Minister of Indonesia It was announced. • —Heater FOB HEIST MOUSES AVATLABIJE IMM..1IATU V ,\ van %  —i Muiuu-a. BUnd wlih or WIUMMII fixture. BkiltaU* tor Dry Ooods, Stationery. Lwathar or any other similar I'pe ol BUHIMH called "Blue Houao" Street. Apply Immediately In Paris to-day M. Schuman accompanied by M^ FrartcoisTtw Maritime Workers stnke E\K "SSaJ *£„ T?£r v *nHuly denounced by the Arlag SSa-Tr-ffi S B rtUih !" ^*?2E^y2£%S AirnbassadorArOhvcr Harvey u WM endf avourln „, orMnl|e „ deirght^ThTnearfotaluna^ tSrS &* *^* SAIGON, May 10 mlty of reaction lo the French JJ^ ,J, Ar 2SfmTcomr l„ a rXt .roops with mode,,, An*.proposal to pool coal and steel. I 3SES iS luc^mtll arms, wearing American know we shall encounter hits of workers in ulants at IJI Plata L dra and blue l*rrta. dlfflcu.ties but the important thinr; nZZrZ a ,\ £?.?/fallowlIhr!Tea! troops of^ th.New is the agreement in principle to am ple of the city of Buenos Aires the Freiu'h proposal ann Avellaneda meat workers whAked iibout Britlsji reaction, returned to work yesterdav momsold with a %  mi'i' Ing. losnaa -^ .r:iiAiiA MS SBAtAMn LINE LIMfTEIl .i Mat 0th Adelaide Mav III %  M.> rh gy as ai Iw Junr ITth. arrlvins at 1 I 14th lull. Rarhadu. .!.<. ti Ti.ni^li llntiah tlulan. Rarhadoa. Windwar. leeward l.Unda For further panrnilar* appl* l liNERS WrTHY COMPANY. Aceiita Trinidad DA COaTTA CO. LTD A rent. llartMuVi. UONT.KA ill %  The M V -"I'l < % %  *,• and Paaarnaen lee nueiunica. Ar.ilfu. Mnitert'.i. Neeia and St Kill. Data ol V JBK I "AtCOA ROAMEJI" "ALCOA ItlNNIH" "ALCOA HANGER" NSW OBLIANB StBVICS ul Art. N.O. f ... May ITth May Hay Slat May May 11th June NEW ion tHYK'I .111 BritUh frtaodl allot of thought in NtcnoLia a co ICltO] 0550 en D'ARCY A SCOTT of M.aurm. UM can aell you any Uilna In Real Eai.tr whether If. a Hotel, a Boardlraj 11-. ia HOMW on the Baa, a Houae with land to do farmlrtf. a planlatmn with ion ** !" a property In a Ih-.l.lmn.i pwtrlct. or unj> kind of Real Estate What erar It la I h.. It Juat dial I... %  npoiBtniie.it 1)43. SB4A or 0400 ft-r S p m Youra fur aarvlc D'ARCY A -COTT. Auctioneer a Real Eau.tr Asmt 11* 4n IN EVERY HOME THERE IS FVRNITURK Ul.t I. not In Spoonrrs Hill. II oonaleU of ^. arre lnd and Double Roofm II uRtatd Prlcw fjaat Half ran be p and full on term* D'ARCY A. SCOTT II 3 SO-^ HELP 1 BF I ni -II lUWl CUSTOM KM MILK. Supply Herd, from ISth May IfdO KACTTNG^ and ROCKIJ^' HOl'TE Wnlc L N Huteadnasri CLARENDON' atf-ACK LOCK II 1 4n. MISCELLANEOUS FAN One Induced Draithl Fan not %  mailer than No £t M.tihewi at Y-te. Communicate with Law A Connell. at. ling prke. t 1 SO—4n i.in i i i iifiib. and baa or odd c lltlon. Phone 111) uaad **t Oolf I AJrnCLBB — WE ..nd ArUclaa of old Silver and Plal*. did Coin*. Ai.tktu* Shea Gorrtnae. I %  M— in WANTED -Reliable and regular aupplier of poatally uHd Barbadu* and other B W I. aUunp*. AU Mall price. required and appro. Im at* number available B FXNELKY LTD Stamp Importer.. BO. Charroli.ater Rd Bournemouth. Bngland. e I ap >n Th* undaralsned will offer for aale rublie competition at therr afllr. /.n BO***, Bcldsatown. on Friday th* IJtn Stay IBM. al I p.m. 1 acre > ror.1. 7 perchca of land at tfatrwelL naar Tor Rork. Ctu-trt Church Thl. land wM %  If on Ihe public road ha* a frontar*' %  feet, and faraa th bungalow recant!' hull! by Mr M. L. Barrtaan. Fnr further particular* .nd condlilnn of aale apply to I\.l (C.IN fatl| were among troopa of th For the nrat Unw at an Mtlkhil M. S.-hum cwomony the Vleuu^m<'M• l.;utd V ou kn..w eld nol pUj the ItUMlUalw but wav „,..,. only lh r *rHln< whfch SUl I,MS ovor ihe dSSrTS T" '"'..'"t. !" F* "" ""• '""" Vletiuun. he >* wl show." "If the threat cannot be averted tur oouiitry will be reduced to the moat tyrannical slavery, for even thought will be hunted down." M. Trsn Van Huu. replying. BBad ih,pulley of his government vould be guldod by five prlnciploa: (I) Orgaiii*utiuii of the internal tnwiura of thenew state, and i ".tiii.iishlng Its ..IT, ..ul <2) Re-ostabllahment of ucaicfi ttc "V ", dse h Vietnam. -The dimensionB and conditions (3j Creation of a Vletiumeae r "" alr flelds were examined, army. and recommendat lulls made for (4) Roronstruciliin of tin their improvement In certain l a patrimony, rlevelcpment cases. —R> liter. ATOMIC MACHINES A rial ion Centre For Caribbean POCATELLO. Idaho, May 10. Pre*idenl| Truman said todoy that, with the knowledge gained —iKruter) at %  • atomic energy testing station which Is now being built at Arco, 68 miles north went M PofaV tello, "It should be possible to develop machines to generute useful power and drive ships and tiemplanes."—K ruler. Than, Broa. Dial 34M, i %  N-(fr BUNQALOW — Attractive sod airy oiswlow. "MoorUnd.**, altu.ted on Bt J-me* Coaal. near Applaby Comfortably turnJahod with vary oonvaolanco. Three bedrooma and Oaraac Beautiful Hea view from louna* Suitable for am.il lafaDj fmn abroad taklns up realdanca in the Colony Apply on prernlaaa IH>. %  %  very Immediate altar ISth May Dial iwaa. Apply" to Mr. puck i premier, between 4 and • p m. mte. walk from Club, and Cit> Dial FLAT: Upatair. tinning woter 1-.rticulara |yi„l ft %  tat with 3 bedi rUMNIBHED APAHTUKST Al Coral ind*. Worthing. with Sliver and illery Unod Aea-bathinf Dial 1114 Vim* Laahles11 S }_* tv • from page 1 contact with a control centre charged with the responalbliity r-f directing their movements and pepreramtation ok|ng ac|)on hould any pmpt ' -•%  !..1 )ir ^rv (5) Economic rwoverv Vietnam. —Renter t.t The Stumbling Block MARKHAM-On th. ( furriiihed or unfumiahrd with all modarn convanienca*. Ca* •tailed for cookuig. Apply; EJlre Cn\ I'.rtl/ur. NIH-lf PARIS, May 10. llrilaiii't. participation in tht pooling of European coal and steel Industrie* proposed by the French laiivririmcnt yesterday appeared aa the stumbling block of the proposal to Paris Press commentators this evening. *" I "Tho difficult point will be tho Htatin**. I P.'rUcipatlon of Britain", said Bedroom* t ortservative Le Monde, adding: "The same reasons that make Britain hesitate to join a EuroRll'LaTY On-IM. Ma..HICo.r.t. tw i-droorna. fully fumiahad, all n.udci Keivetiiaaira. Jumi and July and fro. Ootobar on. Pbone UM. IM jo-*. 1*1 HI M 1 I II IS NOTICE MRS LEVITT bega lo nonfv u.tomera that the Ma>farr Beautv j %  ill be cloeed from Monday. M.iv ."d re-opened On Mondiiy June M fe newly decorated Hat at the Aq HUTCHTKBOK a BANTQ-IJ) Boueltari Jaraaa Street LOST A FOUND LOST Prom the Job Compo.ln( Departirirnt of th* Advocate Co.. Ltd on T.ew.. Blth April on* Typoaraphrc AaBaOaBI Numbcrlnc Machine Model )I H....I 400.41* An.orv* able to live any Inforwhrch will load lo th* T00OaT iltably rewarded IM r will 1 El'STAh F. naaar i i Mrw. Station Hill. TBTKirr s^ ic SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Serit i U M14 Finder pleea* return aame to Demi, Drown. Church Villa*.. St Philip NOTICE I KNOW THAT YOU will be al.-l t, krw that w* have -d.ll to <-a buwne. • Rent ColkKtlna D*n*aUnent and art in a i-.ltion to coltert all >our p-nt. i.a you al a tmalt ccrmrniuloii of m The Citral Auction M..rt s D'ARCY A SCOTI u i.ta-dn NOTICE iirpjuY arvKN Hi Jmlted t II, % %  i>h '..-I %  ,i rn.o in* iai*l>ture ot thla l-land a I..H. iTiendina the Oaa Work. Arl ISP lor th* purpoae of mil,.. Ir th* atarrdard price and • ol the calorific value ol natural *.. 'applied by the Company and lor othet -eeaaaary mailer, of and incident tn tlipmpr.wd supply by the Company of nat iral ca* in th* plac* of ro.l a-t Dated the fflh dav of May Itjn YEARWOOD BOYCE Bolkitor. for th* Barbado. Gaa Co Ltd On this partleulsr aubjeet. he said that It was very pleasing to be able lo antirlpate any ptraalhle > rili. 1-m in the case of Barbadoa by Informing them that a new runway of International standard waa already In the course of eonloaruetioa. Improvements Improvement! to the regional Miuieorological and tele-communicutlons facilities were also disni r.l The final report.H of the technical committees which were approved by tha general cominiiiee at Its final plenary session on Tuesday May 7. would now !"• I'irciilated to all the Governrnantg concerned. These Government % would SOITHBOINO N.I... el ship a. "ALCOA PIU1HIM' • "AIA-OA 1'ENNANT • "ALCOA r'ATHItlT" NORIMBOI ND 4-4 CANADIAN BBBVICB %  all. • "ALCOA POLARIS' A BTKAMEH" A STEAMER' J Theae veeaela Have limited May asm sri£ May km May 1.1 May ISth, May tath M..i I a BL Lawrenc I ..ii. ,.r Mo..n..I aV SI lawn . Pona N St J..i,,,. Montreal and Bt Lawr Hlvar Porta. i Rrras Our New .Shipment of HOOK lll'l-S la I mi vim; fail !tJia ^^^ You must too, or you won't get any. THE t I Mil VI EMPOIIII IBS i ,,...,, Foundry l.... — rroortctac.) Caran llrond & Tudor Ktra.li. pear, pavmvnli union or lo ukr "~" k T."" rammmli Ihey mitfit . ....no'.lfaMAaa laaaia ._ % %  1 1 part in a drive to free exchange* will be valid for the coul and steel project— Rrutrr. Semen From Bulls TOKYO, May 10 Semen from 25 Chicago bulls was being flown here tfMB fn the United States lor artificial 1 semination of Japanese cows One cubic centimetre will be taken to a remote diary in Nagamo prefecture by carrier pigeon. —Rrutrr SEVENTEEN DEAD AND THOUSANDS HOMELESS P "' hl,wl onslder desirable to the headquarters of the I.C.A.O at Montreal, after which the r acornniendatlong would be considered by the Council and where approved, would be implemented on an agreed date. Although one never achieved .ill that one hoped at these conf'Tences, It waa Impressive and encouraging to note the Increased appreciation of the practical 1 ii. problems facing them which was cvlfaeneed by the countries con' lined, and which Indicated i marked advance over the earlle cinlarence at Washinrrton. There were of' course points of minor difference between th> various delegations, but th< vast majority of those wen n 1 solved In discussion and a very ked degree of unanimity wa Only a Frame kiting School fad Trri ages ACIns for a bnsht young ai a Sub-Editor Apply now In wntii Slvlng full detail, to lb* Editor TI Adiocat* 14 Broad Street DlKlfi CHICAGO, May 10. Seventeen people wete reported dead or mihsing and thousand'. wire llomcir"! Ir.-n.,v in floods sweeping over thousands of hecBONN, May 10 tares in the Midwest States of Dr. Kurt Schumacher, Socialist North Dakota, Minnesota and Opposition leader, declared toda Nebraska. that the proposal of the Frenri Across th* Canadian border the Foreign Minister, Robert Scliufloods also mounted. man, to pool the Frei^h and GerIn southern Manitoba 15,000 man steel and coal industry was were homeless and another 10,000 as yet only "a frame" faced evacuation "W# can say neither yes nor no In Nebraska nearly all the dead beforw we know what picture will were caught by gushing waters he fitted Into this frame," he> while they walked In th* streets, added. Three passengers in a bus from The Socialist leader told a Nebraska City lo Lincoln were press conference that the question saved by clutching the branches of ownership had not been menof trees when the bus went under tioned In Schuman's proposal. '-f 1 ,,, _,._., „ The German people, he declared, rne North Dakota Governor must always have an opportunity ordered food to be dropped by air to U*K that the question of ownerto cattle in the sodden pastures, ship be decided in accordance with -Hewter th ir will,Renter. THIS IS A SIGN OF SAFETY FIRESTONE TYRES ARE ALSO A SAFETY MEASURE AS THEY STOP QUICKER USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE USE CHAMPION TYRES &f CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO., LTD. DISTRIBUTORS. CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT RV RRINklNG THE NEW CROWN GINGER AEE



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N>; II Smrbajbus fluuurate FIVE CVNTS Irir .-,5. GERMANY BELONGS TO THE FAMILY TURNER HALL STARS IN THE W.I.-YORKSHIRE GAME ATTORNEY REPLIES ^r ^^m* RE NATURAL GAS S^^^mtk DUKE SELLS GAS LONDON. The Duke of Norfolk. premier duke of England, isgcing into the gasoline station business. The 42-year-old duke ha* hired a manner to operate the station. n the main lirighlon-Porfemouth road in Arundol The station also will have n moior showroom —l.N.S. AS my name is mentioned in Ihe Communique on the gas situation published by Government in yesterday's Advocate, I would like to make my position clear in this matter. -• %  On ihi6lh instanl 1 tnnsulled nnd was advised by the legal advisers in BarbBdoa of the Trustee* of Turner Hall Plantation as to the position which the Trustees oecupy on Ihe coming into opera' e Petroleum Act 1850. I was advised thai the Act anti-Communist Bill. — Renter RUSSIA WALKS OUT OF RED CROSS MEET GENEVA, May. 10. Russia to-dny walked out of the 10 Nation Committee of the League of Red Crass Societies which opened a Ihree day meeting here to-day. Two other eastern Europcm members Czechoslovak In nnd Poland—did not send representatives to the meellng. —Reuter ADEQUATE LAWS OMAHA. NEB. May 10 Canada's House of Commons has accepted the Liberal Government's claim that present anti-subversive laws are adeS uate. The Progressive C ves' move to make Communism a criminal offence was defeated by 147 votes to 32. — Reuter (11 to make ihe Government grant a License or Lease lo any Oil Companv; (2) to make any Oil Companv accept ihe hind of License or Lease which the Government may be willing lo grant; (3) to annul the Proclamation hy Government of the Petroleum Act 1950. or postpone the coming into effect of any -if Us provisions: or HI to revive the Lease of the Mining Rights over Turner Hall Plantation given to the B.U.O Co, Limited by the then owner of Turner Hall Plantation in 1020, either in the whole, or in part. J. D. CHANDLER. Attorney of the Trustet-s Of Turner-Hall Plantation. A BAB scored raluorjfe 3? (.<)Ml / i i sMrfcefl NATIONALISM MUST GO OVERBOARD Blackburn May Succeed Baldwin ST JOHN'S. Antigua. Mav Hi Thaw uabot rumour all over the rdfy to-day that OovojUQi Baldwin will be leaving Antigua early next mouth, and it Is said that his successor will be K. W. Blackburn. CMC. OJ..E ex-Assistant lo the Secretary of the CD. and W. RAMAUHIN oilected 4 tctrkrt*. L HirTTON hatted Item for Yorkshire 'il J H\I:IIII —too* 4 W.I Disorder In Hesse Parliament WIESBADEN. Mav 10. The State Parliament of Hesse was thrown into disorder today when ;i Communist member attacked the President who trjed to stop another Communist from speaking Emil Carlebiich the Owimunist Speaker, was opposing n demand for a protest resolution against the recent Russian announcement that nil German prisoners of war had to be returned. Otto Wite the President of th.House, alleged he had used in insulting icmark and rang hit bell to stop him The Communist faction leader. Ludwig Keil rushed over and tore the bell out of his hand. The sitting was immediately interrupted. —Reuter WORLD PEACE BEFORE DOLLARS Says Truman PENDLETON OREGON. May 10. PRESIDENT TRUMAN said here toniht that as long as he was President "We are not going to put dollars above world peat. "We must not be turned aside or slowed down in our efforts to help some other free nations of the world get back on their feet by those who would retreat into tionisrrwn order to save a few dollars". He was speaking in the fifth major speech of his 6,250 mile tour covering 16 states. *t Truman said a real S4.000 ^ [year income was m sight for evajrj hard-working American family within 10 years. emphasised lha Council of Europe ' Resolutions "A Dead Letter" PARIS. May 10 The European movement, of which Winston Churchill, Paul Henri Spaak of Belgium, unit Alclde De Gasperi of Italy are Joint presidents, to-day issued a resolution calling for extensive reform of the Council of Europe's constitution, so as to render the iuncil efficient. •The creation of the Council of Europe raised great hopes." the resolution said, but added that "all its resolutions have remained a dead letter". Immobilised by the veto rule, the Committee of Mini passed nil questions to experts from whom nothing more had been heard, The resolution pointed out that itiofl in Europe was becoming worse—and said "The nexi Assembly of Strasbourg will be decisive, and must be capable of resolving Ihe essential questions of the hour by a common effective action on the European plans" The European movement ursjad that all decisions of the Council of Europe should be debated without delay in the national parliaments of all participating countries The Organisation for European Economic Co-operation, and all OUM9 n Un| jufCp—n co-operation organisations should be placed under the authority of the Council of Europe." it addeJ. —Reuter Aviation Control Centre Planned For Caribbean By Civil Aviation Organixotiun THE SSCPWD CA a ala tl MI Rational All MrAullon Meeting of ihe International Civil Aviation Organlaatin which began in Havana. Cuba, on April II. and bun three weeks, was a very aucccssful one, Wing Command* L. A tKRlealield. Director Cirneral of Civil Aviation „, n„. tanhhi-nii Area told Ihe "Advitonte" vrstcrdav Labour Wins Again LONDON. May 10. Britain's Labour Government teniKhi withstood another Conservative hid to unseat it. by 306 to 283—a majority of 13. It was the Opposition'*, ninth challenge, and the Government's seventh victory. In the twn-montnnld Parliament Timight's vote was on a Conner vutlve motion to annul Govern merit regulations to raise freight charge-, on the nationalised railway .md canals by lfl'1'3 pei cent W sjl the Increase, the railways faced a loss of between t sn.ono.nno and tflo.ooo.ono bv 1H51 TI ( ii"\'iunni wrai dafeatad .m March 29. but dU Ota naM il was on a minor Issue Hi, Chairman's casting VOt* saved it from defeat last Mondn\ when there wai a tie -Renter. King George Signs Government Order 1 .ON DON, May 1U King George VI today signed %  • imminent ot'i'i ••nahhng llu Hongkong Uovrrnineiit to detain 70 formei Chinese Nationalist planer whose nwnrrship ia m dispute between China .mil tii^ UnMasJ Stale" The order permits the detention of the planes until the So prrme Court of Hongkong determine* who owns them. —Heater No Russian Subs On Albanian IshSays Lord Hall SPORTS WINDOW EVKHTUN BbSM (.ill-n in r '-" IW Dlvi.mn fi*u„ u Km i .ti. i irii..p: ihi -MMOfl '1'lr.ovl th III*. It Bi-1 Th irfrfM will hr Ml. r WUkm i.n.1 the liwimfi, .I. n v\ i O S Cppln Schuman Arrives For "Big 3" Talks LONDON. May 10 M HThe companies affected were :he New York Central, the loutlln Railway, the P-ennsvlvann Railway and the Bafltl Fe railroad Realer CHILE WILL TAKE 2,000 REFUGEES GENEVA. May in The Chilean Government h agreed to take 2.000 more rafttfjssi this summer from CSflnpf in Auitrin and Italy, it was learned from the International Refu"ee Organisation to-flaj A three man Chilean Selection Commission is due to arrive in Geneva on May 2" it is possible (hat tome refugees might — taken from camps In Western Germany Chile has so far taken 13,898 refugees —leaker LONDON. May 10 Lord Hall ^'^ | -" rd ,lf lh _. Adntatty, t1d the House of nJa.'Lords tonight thai there was no| jreason to baUevc 'h.it ftuaslai submarines wara jt present based on an Albanian ishmd as had been reported He was replying to a debate In which Lord Teynbam, (Conseswative) who commanded da and minesweepers in the invasion Of Norther r nOISM luring the war, had warned of the danger of war"possibly In three years." Teynham said it hod l>een reported lh;it Russia would then be her peak In nrmfrnent -production and supply %  I bfHeva it Is true ;hal Busdans now have almost Ihe same number of cruiser", thai %  %  MrVO afloat", he said I-ord Hall replied that he thought there was :i complete underestimation of the strength Of th.-.l(ntish Navy. It had vessels of sufficient speeo to deal with all the submarine* Known .it the present time British CTUlatf strength wn> greater than that of all the other naval powerIn Uu world coi bined. oxctp. the United Slates. A new prototyoe anti-suhmarssnbodrlnj weapons and all the lessons learned during and since the war was being ordered this year It would need to deal with the fast submarine A KIM %  •submarine frigate which might be turned out cheaply in large numbers to meet futufte needs in an anti-suumi war was being developed The highest priority wn< being given to developing antl-submi ine vessels and aircraft -Reutn Vpi Khan IYrforms Wedding Ceremony 1: % %  PAHIS. May 10 Aga Khan and Imla Sliiia' I Of lha MnMi-m CJMIKII I ia, in-day peitortned a MiwaddlM i ereniony for sfU %  -old P'rioees, Fatima, Baftei he Shah or Persia, and her e r ican student husbann Vincent Hillycr. 24. The ceremony took place at tne Persian Legation here. —Keuler WJNfi Cuminandci Egglc^lieln returned lo Barbados on Monda^ v.-nlt.K bv B W.I. A Ida Anilfua He said that th.lint mssHlng of the I C.A.O. took place at Washington in August IH40 At that meeting tlM f. was laid down for a co-ordinated plan covering the aii iiavlgalion services in the urea, inrludin., communications, meteomi ltaffkcontrol, search and ntacu procedures and aerodnmi> tahi aids. Framework Tkssl framewerk. he ssdd. a largely ereeted dartng tne fullowtns three tears, and) II became evident thai it was desirable la held a serond meellng lo review Ihe progfe**. l determine what furlher steps were neoeaaarv to improve faeimir* for the aafe eperaUM i.f air service.. It was .iccorliftgly in hold Ihe second meeting aarl) this year and it was convened at Havana on Aprd II, when represeutativea of 19 States and internal ion nl organisations connected with civil aviation attended undei the < hnirmaiiilui of Capt Mario TomMi-,.. Cuba. After the first minting of the tteneral committee, the cot ft h was divided up Into a numix Of technical nub -omniHtee.. .-., studying itown poftlnitor pro*lem SHh-<'(Hnmitlres The dMJbaranon various teehninii %  ub-commtUss -howe.1 th.it tin I'Mttf way since Itie 1WK nut', ing and wet. now M poiiltioi '•. eroatf belter nrKanlsatlOti OH it much rniirr i oiiiOi<-ii renior. will, at all \n* • 9 en pace 7 Elizubeth Arrives LONDON, May 10 Princess Elizabeth urrived in London by air today from her holiday in Malta She was met at the air.mit i.. her sister. Princess Margaret. Beater What Has Bftppened To S70000 JafKS? TOYKO Ma>. I" i DOUfjai M;ic Arthui. %  uptOfM Allied < in.inlander m ti %  I'.u 1.1. baa (onrardM in Ui llnlltd Nations a PMolutlon both llniises of the Japanese Parliament iippealini for informal on 37*1.000 JaiMinese prisoners I lleved dill in Russian hai i innounetd b) Mi Wllll Sebuld. Ihe Ainciii an Mi ol UM il I conn, i LO-dU I WllllJMII II I %  II %  Matobt laid Ihi repatiialion issue could i Lai • I %  Uu %  %  ia of ti n-xT Unilad Nations Aaaombly, | • i ir. aiu u i-mber. TinRuaalai i boycoCU UM Alli-'d Coon.ll oieeting. d the seventh time, baeaui v.Hion of repatriation i prisoners from Ru was on mo agendn — Rruler The llrsl is th.it . variety of causes has led to unbalance In otjr nal economic relationships which we have all been trying to overcome The Marshall Plan was d* •lineal lo correct a portion o' Ihe raasea of this disbalance aim 11 U %  uccetafWIli' fulnlllnf Ihl* function. Hut another partton re mains. "II Ihll reinaining imrlion Ol Ihe piuhletn could lie overcome o> individual national HTorl ant without co-oieralive intrrnatlonil ranat'inenlnn one would he happier than ourselves. Hul if that is nut the rase— ,iud il II oui an aJjfMl thai il hen some sacrifice of purel> BafkN .'I interest will he onavmiiabta i.i. ..il oi u Th.moad naatn which w.must not lose hight of i< that % % % %  have In our midst the people ol Western Oeniinnt Fnr iietiei or lot worse, inevitabty. thev are part of our com("' And Germany is in 'i poor (Kisilloii to face tiie probha fulunwhollv in de|)emlenliy jnd in the national framework alone Then' is a peculiar need lor iloaci and more organic contacts %  uV Uq Hh itwestern laMsMllllaTI HOMKLESS MQK| "The need .irises first from the unfortunate split of Germany Into East ami West, caused by th" MUO) i>f the Soviet Union, then fioin the icioal iirowuie of population in UM west,-ro zones and Ihe national insecurity and unhappirwai oi inillioiu of honeies pODple, "'I Hn.ilK Horn all Ihe ragic es|ierleiice which full measure of responsibility and the full measure of what may iippear lo them as risks. Thev had tasted the fruits of violent national assertion Today their future could be secured only b> sharing in the slower aaja] lesM (ii.mi.itii devices of forbearance, understanding and reatraint SCHVMAN PLW Foreign Secretary Krnest Bevin and his Amerlrau counterp.r. Dean Acheson to-day started u> thresh oul th,. implications ef the dramatic plan for welding French and German beav.v mduati' put forward taof night by M Robert SV-hum,ui The French Eureijin MiniateT't surprise proposal for European "POH" Of ci>al and -teel rj the other matters the two slatesmon h.id planned lo discuas in lh. •ecOnd • I.• > ol thoil t.dk* here Even the vital Poi Baal Middle Eaat fronts in th. waff ntginalt> hlgti oi •igenda were pushed I foi Dtf iTnnnent Mr John McCIo) *.mai High Commlssionei to Otffl was called In '" 'he Uufci morning Mr McCloy is known t i ttu a plan lor the iniegration Dl Ruhr nnd Lorraine industries Also with Mr Bevin an %  i Acheson was Sir Roger Mai im. head uf Ihe Foreign OnV I nutnie IK'paitmenl— a further indication thnt the future M Qernuui> in Wcslern Europe was still undW consldei.itton The question of hUogratibi Germany with Westi-t n was already a nia;*>r p" 1 n ^ Foreign Minister* ofenda Sehuman's plan has put t matter in a nev> ll|ht lien' fee! It was expected the F-rrlgn Ministers might call In Ihei. Fat and Middle Fa'l idVUWS late, ,i, the <\" When the session ended after mid-dav it was learned from .< nsuiill> tellable iour.c (hat th>torn Daman society so violently; schuman Plan had occupied the m-'ici.. HlH, 11 emtext lecenl t.ut of the %  I || e-establishi"' i many IntO the funil' ol W llsaiiHi can ba> n i rniarprlse in which lha risks and res|M.ii"lhlllty are thUttA D) ;*rI. Inrelmi MiiiisletI I exclusion of everything else AcM%  on went with his ife U RurklnnI'nm Pnlare to Inn. h with Klnt Geocgf and ttue* Dltabetli. Tinsp.*eman nt I be rdflUloi Foreign Offire news ronfnvnca |o-da> eonflrmeil that Britain No harder eplerpilvc than Ihl I.new noUllM of lha IlllKtni Hi heen undertaken )ointl. ,,|., n i..r,,rfErench Aionas^adnr I (tone MaiMgli told Mi BovM 'If Ihis procoaa lto lie sue-1 about it shortly before n. r ceaaful the Germans uSornMlvoa 1 aj*noun c wagil ppai %  thoil • en ["" Z RUSSIA WILL CUT REPARATIONS From Germany BERLIN, May 10 The cealion of lh* i Russia will shortly announce aldeinocratii %  harp cut in the reparations to "o Democratic I(<>i Bovkrl Union wilh a leqiiesl for the regtilatio I payments laid down at Yalta and Potsdam lo DO cut of further racon | leiprovetnent of 'he living landard of a •' ntasijlgtfcin ** The East German Cabinet vOJ the Socialist Un resolution on Tliur-day The Yalta and Potsdam Agi laid down that Qern %  L'nion totalling $10 000 000.000 Minning U.S. !S'my Plane Explwieil WASHINGTON, May 10 il'' Ited Stales Navy stated %  %  n i-i vv.u'i ii'i'nbcr missing ortl Ibi Baltli Sas inc. April ft ... U mid-air or on impact with the water A Naval spokesman gavr a> oodition of two rafU nnn an aircraft wheel puked up in the area and now identihnl a helongini; to the mlsstnii plane One roll was burned in a folded condition anr 1 Ihr a i-d. he sjid No bullet holci re found nor did the rafts show A I aM They had been MmllAed (•> lha ptanoa aauaairori Mnt'-i'i North Afro... M iieiug part of Its aouipmenl The United States lo Russia that Soviet fl;liters shot the plane down on a r, r j • < %  %  '.' %  .i % %  !., ',, CoiK-nhagen —Neater. 17 MiKHing In \<-lra-k;i I limtl^i>V Bi !\IIA NEB. Ma> 10 LI di-.. ruj aiai more thousands tlaai on Wet. i %  | fJ-KKl m vear swept ovoi North Daki nanota and Nehraska Scores of %  laoaatad m •urging watari from rain-swollen Hmi spilled du* over thousands of acres of land BE PREPARED when it STRIKES I Think what %  gwinroui Irwuranc* check would mean to von, |iist when JfOU would need it moat itelv Romember. a tire ^ navoi ev|>erted. Thai li why you owe ii iu yourfful ,i famih in have your home adequately insured ut a); Your Insurance problems will always rtMtVt the careful attention of the GUARDIAN ASSURAMF COMPANY LIMITED. Local Auriil. : — S. P. MI.'HHON. SON & CO.. LTD. Hi" i.l STI ,., %  : P.O. Box 227. Tdephonr 1463. \„



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PAOF. SIT TITK BAKBADOK ADVOCATE vt HELP IMPBOVETUE AOPEaBANCEif 0 oc voua "* COMMUNIT BY CARL ANDERSON THfKSOAY MAY II, r^v MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY -T" %  ^fc§^ 'fiT 7 8-B-B -Sfc^AOE -YOu M-W-M0ftT*Is7| %  T-. I +. c BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG 1 RJMOT AU. ABCUT IT UNTIL rOOWCX.DeAP' THIS IS WONCEfeFLL THE LONE RANGER ME BORhED Mi RANCH' NOW UE WO HI-* GAKG C* TWENTV MEM ARC HEAD WG ECRfc£ 6CCf01 KEU 60, 3&2 BY FRANK STRIKER •On Tins MAI BE Cffl CHAICT 1/SWRlfF. XS TOO V*£N X* NO US'' %  TT-lLV^T V*' !" l '!'.' .-<.'• I— 1-5 WMOLE GA-6! ^iX... at "WEW SECT-: 'IKRIAC'I -£ eo?rP: -$\i SSI LHU WL O. CANNON THIS WEEK-A NEW ADVENTURE WITH WHISPEP I r* *MP\! 1 SOW, *.".,T I* ThIV V I 1 COULD TWHK Ot ft \ TO HAW M* avwn/M V MIRl .' "KIT IV ,• •VOUIO MAMS T_B l_V L -/iff ~ '/ %  ^x HI //V lljx (fc"-^ BRINGING UP FATHER [ D*ppy-TMAT MO*P Ml? frTAN ,--.ji'--. "ir.'*NTi*iM.>3 *XM HE T-*gM HE ( *JG I TO TAKE ME OL/f iSjOMT-v WHAT WILL I CO BY GEORGE MCMAN'JS SSlMtfl RIP KIRBY ANY \ JL-ST ONC...TMC L *gTMtNt MOM0 CLUES, iBABftwE^ "TJ ICASF-, ON TKE MO-C SIR/AS COME 'HI^G A9CUT BMSRA.O*.. -—L-. TH OiTTBRTCN BA/.SItALDS CMZXUPD BVaWrpOOV AT TH R*5Gs L SHOW... I'M OOi-Jfl TO CAU. ON _'HE PHANTOM BY ALEX R AYMOND C* CDu*e YOU' MAY MM TWS •ECAUACe R. K ^B^.-.I^tSlvB VOU A MOTS TO T-B JlwfLIB... I %  S T tT THO*E THI MCR^iMQ -, TO MAVl THE CLAS* CHECKED.,, pgLAST NiflMT M*. CWiTTSWr U M BY LEE FALK WE PHANTOM'S JUNGLE SEN^E SUMEtlY ALEBT4 WM^HE KNO#e HE£ SEIMi WA YCHEtK & RAY neteliarmul..iid-s Kyrnpm GOLDEN SHRED M ItftAMtK *1t '•" %  is.1,,,1,1 "" %  qi.isi,,^ WMBB SOAP nAKES 52c OXYDOL WSPA VIM WBtOam HARPir CA\DLESPkq ,, I Aim, Is A ''*liinenK •ww n*ae,linr,,l Href II...1M A Sieak Ox Tall* Phone 2.12


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I U.I FOUR THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY MAT II. l*S BARBADOS pAmO0ATE t i f 1 M. Hl.4'1 SI. H. i-1i Thursday. May 11, 1950 I) Wt.llt IN FAR EAST II? I Imiii.is 4'. H'ulMin Queue Please WHEN a fire destroys more than a million dollars of pn jx*rty in fort-of-Spain the> problm the Government of Trinidad When a deep water harbour is to be constructed in Barbados the problem is one for the Government (of Barbados. But when a decision is to be made about a proposed Trade Commissioner Service in the United Kingdom or the setting up of a Regional Economic Committee, then every unit in the West Indies is concerned and every unit must decide on the issue. The West Indies at the moment are playing cricket together in England M a team (and playing remarkably well in spite of the dreary English spring). The sugar delegates are on their way wearing garlands and umbrellas. But where else is there unity of approach? Not on the matter of the proposed Trade Commissioner Service in the United Kingdom, nor in the matter of the Regional Economic Committee. The delegates of the British Caribbean territories did at Montego Bay in principle agree to the desirability of having a Trade Commissioner in .he United Kingdom and a Regional Economic Committee This desire was carried a stage further when in February 1949 under the chairmanship of Sir Hubert Ranee. West Indians met in Barbados and signed a report which has since been made available to the legislatures of the individual territories. That report is available in Barbados now and it is not secret but it has not yet been published nor has it been debated by the legislature of the island. On the third of May. 1950 the House of Representatives in Jamaica agreed to vote £9,210 as Jamaica's contribution for the year 1950—51 to a proposed Trade Commissioner's Service in England arid the headquarters' expenses of the Regional Economic Committee. Jamaica's share probably represents the largest sum or the second largest sum from the total of £30,000 which has been estimated to be the cost necessary per annum for the maintenance of the two new organisations. Trinidad and Jamaica, British Honduras and Grenada, Dominica and St. Lucia have all ratified the proposals. In Barbados the proposals have received little publicity and there is no sign that early debate on the proposals is planned. The machinery of Party Government in Barbados is clearly inadequate to cope with the queue of important questions demanding urgent attention by the legislature. Already the House of Assembly has had two meetings since the inspiring and vigorous speech of the Governor. Yet the reply to the Governor's speech is still awaited. Whatever form the political government of this island should ultimately take, it is certain that questions of West Indian interest—as opposed to purely local Barbadian interest—can hope for little attention under the present system and that urgent local legislation has to take its place in the queue behind debates which allow scope for the politician to get something off his chest rather than to draw something up on paper which will help Barbados deal with the urgencies of the present. Jamaica is already thinking in terms of who will be the Trade Commissioner —indeed the Gleaner has suggested High Commissioner—in London while Barbados is still waiting to hear what are the replies of the Legislature to the Governor's speech. Time marches on and the tortoise does not always win the race. The stage has been act for Uic II Atlanu. fnnul.it iun by the United Slates, concluMon France and Great Britain, of a coSchumn..-iie.idy has voiced the Commonwealth Govtmrne ordinated plan lo offset CommunFrench anxiety over Indo-Chtna. give the Burmese administration i-t Influence throughout the world Last fall, Emperor Bao Dal witti economic aid. and particularly In South-east French support seemed to be gradResolute action by the Burmese As.. ut'y dissipating ihe influence of Government might hnv, .ictiuii on the policy will the Communist-controlled VietCommunist opposition, which was be considered at the three Foreign aimh Republic. divided. But Burmese officials mn ;um now going on Bao Dai's forces gradually v.vrc could not rise above personal in I*ondon. Hag law and order and tlm .ealousie* and their own mimsSecrelary of State Dean Achepoint had boon reached, ao hL terlal ineptitude son was scheduled to confer in local advisers thought, for tn*> Both India and Pakistan are Paris with French Foreign MinisFrench gradually to begin h an d in g aware of the threat from IndoUT Robert Schuman. before going over complete authority to the China. Consequently they have It London for talks with both Fmperor. been demanding a voice in the Schuman and British Foreign SecThe French, however, were not Big Three talk* retary Ernest Beviu convinced that Bao Dal had comBut they have met with no pletely neutralized Ho Chi-mmh's courag e map t either from the Dr. Philip Jessup. I'S. Amtasfactions and French officials and United States or Great Britain sador-at-liy-ge, already has placed a urge pan of their armed force* France haa been understand abl> lefore the team of British and remained. non-commital French experts In l*ondon a surThe French were chiefly convey of his round-the-world factctrned by the growing support The Big Three observers an finding mission. This report furgiven to the Communist forces in understood to view the sltuatioi nishes some indication of the line A-nam and Tongking. In Europe as less serious than thai of thought which will guide Tin well-trained French and in the Far East Western Germany Acheson in his talks with the Vietnamese Iroop Urn* and tunis stronger economically than i I French and British Foreign Minisagain had beaten, t*-e "-ad' / waa eighteen months ago, and the ters. | pad Viet-mlnh guarrllla*, divergence of views among the I Usd 'he Bao Dai legmn%  %  l t. the.-.Wci.m Powers is ove Great Britain is well aware that he In complete control of G • %  norruc rather than political matauring the past six months the „ in ;ir>mpleIUTI hiding their time before would open the route to India Itself ment the decisions of the Big launching an all-out attempt to via Slam. Malaya and BiTm • Three ._. .„ ,. conquer Asia, one nation at a time This was true In the last war. Under the third heading, the The Communist-*' task Is made The French and British have French propose the creation of easier bv the lack of cohesion little faith in Burma as a bastion Liaison committees dealing with .man* trio democratic powers. T> against the advance of Communthe Far East. China and Europe secure that cohesion will be the Ism. To start with, the Burmese These committee* would be in main task of the delegates, with have divested themselves of all continual session and would he the German and general European foreign advisers, both situation being postponed until the administrative. lasks of nilitarv and authorized to deal with any sltuaarlses—l.NS. ives his adolescence. A flight lo the moon by human beings is not possible with present chemical propellants. But grcal hopes are held In the dcvelt,.iiiem of an Indirectly applied form of atomic energy which should make such a venture possible within the next half-century. The tvpe of atomic power-plant envisaged is one which employ* nuclear heat lo expand a chemical I'uld, such as hydrogen or ammonia, through u conventional propulsive nozzle. This special kind of pocket engine is under technical consideration us part of the NEPA Fellow and Member of the Council of the British Intcrplancuiry Society project (Nuclear Energy Propulsion for Aircraft) In the United Slates. However, not only American physicists and engineers are involved in this work. Much original research Is being undertaken by the British Interplanetary Society in which Interests range from the comparatively small altitude rockels to the more ultimate spaceflight projects. To appreciate the reason for space-fllghl development one must understand the motives underlying all human conduct. Man's predominant impulse throughout the ages hns been the quest for positive knowledge. Sometimes it has been through voyages of exploration across the world, while equally momentous Journeys are made In quiet studies with no more equipment than pencil nnd paper. The urge to discover, to explore. Is a primary human impulse—a fundamental port of the human make-up. Moreover. It provides that element of adventure 111 life otherwise only found in human conflict. The earth having given up ilsecrets to the explorer. It is only natural that, as our technology develops and space flight become* a practical reality, he should ex tend his interest lo worlds bcyon-l his own. TIME OF DECISION By Kim. s B. Ilrown DON. powers meet at thThe British Government delib American determination to seize the initiof ihe Big Three taiks. eraiely held itself aloof and lei I ative from the Russian* in the "cold war" 19 regarded today as the underlying purpose of the present London diplomatic parleyscharacterized as the most important since the war's end. At the deputies' meeting this week of the French. British and American foreign olkta chiefs, there is an admitted lealizatijn by diplomats of all three countries that a crucial "time of decision'' has arrived. For over 18 months, they say. the Soviets' have been steadily winning in Asia and call%  ing the political tune In Europe. Only Ln] Yugoslavia, a negative victory for the West, i have the Russians suffered a sjtback. One important American official of Mfh' rank in the State Department described the present western defensive policy as alarmingly like that of the days of pre-war axis supremacy when the West waited uneasily for each new aggressive move. Tin-, informant said: It will be a tragedy for the w*orld if this : series of conferences ends in the usual piou-. resolutions without the formation of a concietc European and Asiatic policy. Such policy will inevitably have lo be on general lines, but. at least, we will all be marching | in the same direction. "Allied confusion, both internally and externally, has been a great aid to the Soviets. "These are some of the thing? we must discuss: "1. Colonial questions; in Africa and all I over the world, but particularly in South and! Southeast Asia, emphasizing the problems ml Kashmir, indo-China, and French, Portu-I guese, and Dutch possessions. "2. A Japanese peace treaty. "3. China (Britain's hasty and ill-advised recognition of the Communists complicates this problem.) "A. Alignment of policy in the Middle East (Israel. Jordan, and Egypt), Libya and Eritrea. "5. Germany: (a) relations with the West (1) economic, (2) political, (b) Soviet designs in Germany and possible western 1 counter-measures, (c) Berlin (d) Germany's economic situation (e) the Ruhr (f) peace treaty. "6. Austria (a) treaty (b) occupation policy. •Then, finally, the 12 members of the North Atlantic Council will have to work out the smooth-functioning of the treaty machinery and approval of strategic plans Jubmitted bv the defence committee." Meanwhile, in secret sessions, the three Foreign Ministers will undoubtedly discuss southeast Europe where political developments have been moving swiftly, largely ciue to Tito's defection from the Communist camp. Kisiniof relations between Greece and Yugoslavia has changed the strategic picture considerably since the British zone in Austria adjoins Yugoslavia — o that there is now a straight anti-Russia line from Turkey, Greece to Italy — with the exclusion of Albania. , On the other hand, American informants point out that there are strong differences of opinion among the three powers both'on the German and Southeast Asia problems., None of the three Foreign Ministers is backedby such an overwhelmingly strong political majority at home that unpopular decisions would be certain of acceptance. Nevertheless, the American delegates are! determined at whatever cost to end the 18month stalemate among the Allies which culminated in the Communist victory in China. They believe the urgent consciousness of a common danger may enable the threepowers to hammer out a broad general agreement which will restore the initiative in the cold war to the West. D.V.SCOTT' TO-DAY'S SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE Tins Fuller's CHOCOLATES (III. I L.ually Nun 2.27 SI .86 Tin. OVALT1NE (large) 91.24 $1.08 McEwaiu (Red Label) BEER 28 21 For Your BATHROOM. LAVATORY BASINS 25 x 18 — 21 X 1 With or without Pedestal COHNER BASINS with Pedestal only LOW-DOWN SUITES HIGH-UP SUITES TOILET PAPER HOLDERS SOAP DISHES WHITE GLAZED TILES — 8" x 8* (levelled on 2 opposite educe M „ I edges corners Curved edge UNGLA7ED TILES 3' x 3' WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. I.TI>. Successor-. lo C S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD Dial 4472 & 4SS7 111 1 Kl' II II STORKS FLIGHT TO THE MOON Hv K. .MM H, W. Gatfand Fellow and Member of the Council of the British Interplanetary Society The pIMlets moon-rocket will By so doing, not only will fresh rhange In human outlook, and IhL. Dnhatab arise within tru years, knowledge be acquired, bringing! transcends to immense mea*ur,> IV.hnns 15 years later will come revolutionary advance* In all the other so-called benefits >4Uatd the HrM moon-flight by human physical sciences hut man's paymerely In terms of scientific being!. chology will be influenced because purpoMa. And the next century will unof the fresh conception of tho Nevcrthelcsv a sclentiHc reiloubtcdlv be an age of explanation earth in relation to the universe search carried mio space will unsuch as man has never known thereby presented. doubtedly make enormous stride* Ihroughoui his history—always The cardinal benefit of inlernnrl ^" e ,_wpecinlly impressed by assuming i>f 0OUIM thai Iw M "ptaUMtary flight may therefore bf thr RpMtanet, bringing a desii Today'* Thoui|lil ['mill crushed lo earth springs spontaneous) y upward, and whispers lo the breeae man'* Inalienable birthright — Liberty. —Mary Baker EDDY Be yourself, simple, honest and unprrtendina;. and yea will enjoy through life Ihe respect awl love of friends. —Sherman major revolution offered ible astronomy when telescopes can be lifted beyond the fogging atmosphere of the earlh. An observatory on Ihe moon, working with quite small instrun %  ••i.'.• would be many times %  effective as <*Tiikin6x BISCVITS. t*f n i HE1N7. MAVONAI8SE. prr bol *J mis/ SALAD CREAM prr bol • KRAFT MAVONAIH8E. per tin 2 FARROWS PEAS, pr Un i! NESTLES FOOD, per tin -, "ii LACTOOEN. per Un ** Special DUTCH APPLE SAUCE Reduced from 73c. to 40c. STANSFELD STOTT A '.. LTD. From our observations, there are almost certainly forms of vegetation on Mars but whether or not animal life of a higher or lower fonn has developed In the past. we are not in a position lo say, at present With doubt 4i il dismay yos. There is no doubt in my mind are smitten that the first contact between Ihe You think theres na chance worlds will be by means of pilotfor year ssa? e9S rockets. Since our nearest neighbour In ipace lr the moon, r will be the targets and probablyi-lmost certainly — the United States will be the first to perform the experiment.—i.N.s. Why, the best books haven't been written. The best race IV.M.'I been run. —Berton Braley. Opportunity. LETS OFF STEAM VICTORIA, Canada. FRANK H. LYNAS, 42-year-old butcher. I recently gave the 90th pint of blood he has! donated to a clinic here since 1942 and com-' mented: 'I find a blood donation once in a while reduces one's temper."—<• TO AVOID DISCORD Surrey. England. THE CARNIVAL committee here ruled that only single women can enter the town's carnival queen contest. Said committee chairman F. Rickards in announcing married women would be ineligible: "We don't want to cause discord in the home."—<*-P> Oar Header.* S>: Facing Both Ways Saves No One's Face To the Editor, The ^dtweote— SIR.—Looking back and looking forward Is the only way to remain in the middle. Today o'i looking back I rind the Times of one hundred years ago with this com meat. (A more Liberal constrtutinu for Australian colonies had bec'i proposed by Sir William Molesworth.) Ills ideal of empire (said a leading article) is a parent state helping and protecting Its colonial progeny, yet respecting their independence, as a fattier his son's, as soon as the latter can make his own way The colony . would he able to remodel all Its institutions on the republican or any otbac model. U> show any degree of hostility it pleaded against the British institutions, to create or perpetuate any social distinctions which the unfortunate origin of our Australian (ninnies might suggest, to offer any premium to disaffection at home, and almost any Insult to our Government, to establish or proscribe any sect or religion; in a word, to make society, life, and manners in Australia as different apossible from those of the mother country*; all ihe while as it were, under the shelter of our vast naval and military power, and secure against all consequences, against the explosions of the democracy It cherished wilhin, or the Just vengeance of the rivals If provoked abroad. We can understand two alternatives — to retain our colonies as at present, with n check on their legislation, or to bid them "good bye" at once, and have done with them. But we cannot understand the mixed course of leaving the colonies to do entirely as they please, and to change their social system in any direction they "please, though ever so much at variance with our own political interests and their own principles and their own true interests, yet holding ourselves entirely responsible for the results, so as to be bound to defend UM coatST w'th our whole force natural consequences of its own wllfulness. ANTIQUARIAN. Reverent* To flic Editor, The Adrocolc— Silt,—Would you kindly tell me why the Jewish Burial Ground in Synagogue Lane presents such %  neglected appearance, and its disorder a violation to its illustrious dead? The walls arc broken and unkempt. Not so long ago one of our most amiable and noteworthy residents Mr. M Altman went through Its rude wooden gate. Can't something be done to improve this place, and make it a spot of reverence, and one of beauty and charm? PASSER-BY. f'inhi-rnu-n'* Day To the Editor. The Advocate— SIR,—I shall be most grateful if you will please publish this uppoal on behalf of the Fishermen of Bathsheba. Thcv richly deserve the recreation this day of sport affords them. "We hope again this year to organise boat races and other sports for the fishermen at Tent Bay. Bathsheba. on Whit Monday You are invited to give contributions towards the prizes. We hope the response to this appeal will be as good as last year or better. Your contributions may be given Mr. L. E Smith M.C.P. of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph, or you %  nay send them to me at the Fectorv, St. Joseph L.C. MALLALIEU. S: Joseph's Hectory li'imis Tram T


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THURSDAY. MAY 11, 1S Tilt BAKIIAIHIS ADVOCATE PAGt TIIKEE Kate's 'Sister' In The Caribbean? Scottish Customs At W. I. University (From our IvOtidon Correspondent) LONDON, The University College of the West Indies may soon have iis own version of Scotland's "Kate Kennedy Procession", famous annual festival of the students of St Andrews University which was celebrated last week. Sir James Irvine. Principal of St. Andrews, who has had a close association with the West Indies, is believed to have suggested the idea. — —. •! "Ldy Kate" was the mythical FROM UNCLE SAM LONDON. Britain has received .. total of $5,778 million in loans and sifts from the United State* up to March 31. 1P5U. Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor of the Exchequer, in a written reply in ih Robertson's success In handling the Rerhn crtsti la his main re> uinnieaaJation for this Importm.t new political task, say hiirh for. etim Office offlctaM Mr Bevin t*-h< v. "Robertson Is the msn to end the Egyptian trouble. If anyGermany Belongs To The Family g) '.in. til r i To a record crowd of woi I. press men. the spokesman agreed that it had become one of the mam issues before the current diplomatic talks KB London. But anything he could would be only tentative since Britain only heard of the proposal yesterday. The Qovernmen t nevert h e less. he said, wanted to emphasize -ho importance ot ihe proposal at a moment when the whole futum of the European and Atlantic lommunltian was under active conoideration ('*t7£i\T STUDY The spokesman concluded on this non-committal note — "tho British Government ha* always been anxious that a permanent solution of the agelong feud between Germany and France should be found, and will give urgent -ttudy lo the proposal with all it* implication*, howevi-r nsmote." Acheson tonight welmmid Ujr French plan. He Issued a statement from the American Embassy in L mdoii saying that the objectives ( plan put forward last nig tt Robert Schumaii had long b favoured by the Govern m< nt the United Slates. He said that the plan v as mwt important devejopmei.t." Analysis and final judgment must uwi.lt fuller detalb bi meanwhile, he said: "I recognu with sympathy and approval tr significance and far-reaching intent of the French Initiative/' KEACTIOS First reaction anaonaj Ihe political parties at Bonn showed the moderate right and centr? as enthusiastic supporters of ttv French proposal. But the chic! parties in the Government Coalition the Christ la Democrat* and Free IJemoerat-;. who have 192 of the 402 u-OU In Parliament declared themselve* whr.lehearted supporters of M Schuman'* proposwls Tho German Party. 17 wats which also belongs lo the Government Coalition, was b-lieve. to be generally in favour. M to party's line was to be defined al a sitting later today The Bsvs rian Party, also 11 seat* wen not yei decided on the q .< U but were believed to l>e support j BPU that aouga TrAixthatpa^' cookies delicio^ H^A) to M -taste A A IS* Yugoslavs Stop Traffic Westwards ROME. May B Italiah newspapers repnrt-d i>day that the Yugoslav Military Administration had forbidden tho movement of traffic westwards from the Yugoslav zone cf Trieste. "aa a preliminary to mnevntion." At the same time in %  ssid all restrictions shall hav t i ift-d on movements from th* i Yugoslavia, The Rome nuwsp per n Tempo addel: 'Tl" Zx forms part of YugI \ iteute OA' THE SHELF? 1 AMIA A committee of rnr.il schoolmarms has asked the Minister of Education to starl village prirr.ar> -schools excluaiveK with n teachers. They explained thai Itoo long In backwater village, where DMtrtl -i • \ i i ties are limited, ft m .t \> the risk of "remuinirg on ,lishelf."—I.N.8. N. Z. May Restore Death Penalty WELLINGTON. Alter nine years with no dea'.h penalty, legislation Is to be inrroducad In purllnmeni for th" %  r,r oopital ; .i nak I No one has been hanged foi murder In New 7/"nlnnd since 1910. sltortl> idler the Labour %  Rfrwiunant came into offlc*. Labour formolly abolished the death penalty in 1941. The new National P.irty government plans to bring in a bill to restore hanging, but will allow its members a free non-party vote DO thf -iibjeet. H bin i nouni'd whut 0SJ0I will COOgtl' lute a banging oa t anei it %  < %  i plans to reriore corporal punislc ment. which was abolished m s#>x und other cases by the l.,.\<. government. There has been an increase in murders in New Zealand dnce V.n> death penalty was abolished but DM rise has not l>een I aHfOVtl'l* us to wheth r it exceeds a normal upward trei d due lo Increasing population a-"' the war. %  '.' %  > IlHxsia's SIHI i the renson for General ion's departure from Gerwhere he has held high eJhce for five years. Growing Communist activity In Africa—the Russians have an RUU-mnn embassy In Cairo—has made Imperative a new British effort to solve the dlsputo. which has embittered relations with Egypt since the war. Robertson's mission follows two olhi i recent British moves lo end the Middle East tension: — I The visit by the Duke of Edinburgh and Mr Itevkn to Cairo, wheie they were given %  lunch by King F.uouk. 2. Granting the honorary rank ot British uenenil In the King Of Egypt. M than II regn nationalist opinion has l>een demanding the withdrawn! of British Forces from Egypt. tail ii. ,ole in the wall of one seriously injured a The second, aimed at Ihe premises of a pro-Nationalist Journal, failed to explode. Police cordoned off the areas and began a search for the attackers. Shooting and a bomb explosion occurred in Macao on Sunday. —Rruter. TRUMAN ACCUSES COMMUNISTS A HOARD TRUMAN'S TRAIN. May 9 President Truman tonighl accus 'epul Chairman of the extreme right German Reich's Party < eight eats> told HeOter thst Ms port; were In principle for the collaboration of Germany in Western Europe, "but only as equnls am fully-quail fled partners". In viev of the dismantlings, the Migl Commlssinn vetoed and th French action In the Soar hi' party could not vote for th" Strns bourg offer nor the Schuman plan. Dr. Kurt Schumacher stated f the Social Democrats (131 seals that his party could not cooperate in a "European Limited unemployed Association, he said. In which Germany played th? part of a second class countiv An official of the Ruhr authority commented that ;.t pfW fll Sehuman's proposal was only an Idea which would have to \T elaborated lo show how it was .n be carried out. If tho French propoMl was renltoed, he added, it would have .1 revolutionary effect upon the Ruhr Authority and it was reasonable to assume, that the other powers presented on it would want to have their -^y in ihe formation of what would be Ihe greatest concent rut ion of btavy iMilu-tiv in th P world. WELCOME fKOPOSAL Dr. Ilelnrich DliiMebavh, ChairmMi of the) German Steel Trustees Association, welcomed the French prupossl. as "a great step forward towards Use foundation of a sound economic union between France and C-nnanv and so towards u united Europe Dr. Dlnkleltach. who is at the S ak of the organisation wbl.-h u process of taking over thi T German sleel mdli^lry pending decision Ofl the ownership question, said in a telephone interview with Resrter that the tsasiness-llke approach of Ihe French Foreign Minister. Hoben Schuman m uckUni the heavj Industries Orst was a gewl own of what was to follow •The realisation of an industrial union will present many 111 fileullies. 'But the stake is peace With this renhsallon B view 1 am convinced that both parties, and Great Hrlialn other eotmtri<-s who desire V part as well, will be able la overcome these difficulties Managers and directors of Indlvldunl steel llrms. without committing themselves lo a general discussion of the question ynounrement would be made until U had been thoroughly dlstuase. by the Fsecutlve Committee which Is to meet a soon n possible XRi&CTlON The Foreign Affairs Cnmmlsslo-i of the French National Assembb to-day relected by one vote I motion asking the Government to teke no action on M. Sehuman's proposal The motion, tabled by nenertl Adolphe Asumeran. Rlghlwinc Deputy from Algiers, was rejected by II votes (Socialists, Popul.tr Republicans. Radicals nnd Neai Radicals) to 17 including th* ( %  iimmutilst The Commission asked Socialist ex-Minister Andre Phillip lo report to it on tho question In i few days' time. The Commission also decided I > ask Prime Minister Bidault or a member of the Government > make a statement on ihe subject to the Commission General Asumersn had already tabled a question In the National • sat st*.: YOU rAX ALWAYS rotwT ON BERGER QiArirr PAINTS THr.KKS A PAflff KOR EVERY PURPOSE 1)118SEAL—tfea i.l -I Wall Primer MSISyUII Ilia <> ii"il Wntrr Pninl lor a vein! lini.li IMI U.ilK. rr.ROl'ITt:—Thr ;los SybMa with nn Knamc-I (Ill's LASTlKtl.N—In llaik Slim.-. l.lKht Slcme and I'tun mt-nl OrtMaa "nc >f Ihe best I'.mils fur Outkide Work. fROMKl'M—A HlSSaaW Aluminum Painl. — AT — PLAJVTA no.xs LTD. I laat Th TELEHQIST Hydraulic Tipping Gear FrocUlon built, avid daol | nod cat minimise strain on chassis. Tafoholst Hydraulic Tipping Gear can bo nitsd to almost any typo of short or long wha %  la-ass vohlclo. fa>aoa1y lipping is controlled from tha driver's cab and tha body can bo raised or lowered and hold at any intormadloto poalrJon. All Taleholil ogjulpeasagat la guorsmtaod for twelve mooOhs. IIOWniNli ESTATES AND 1HADIN6 Es., Mil. Aak Far lull ilelallt tram tha .'iala laanli fg. Barlndai Hi' Strael. Smoke To Your Heart's Delight ro hare a new %  toek or PIPES — Including — MAVFAIK AND tVClURy — alao — TOBACCOS Ml! Mil CAPSTAN. LOG CABIN. CLA-WIC GOLD BLOCK COLLINS' DRUG STORES %  M I s I IIIOI .i-:" THE AI.I.-IM lll'OSI-lll l (IN TWO KTRKNGTIfS) 111-:'.I I.AH IS THE VELLOW CARTON MILD (FOR CHILDREN) —IN THE nil I CARTON MU8TF.ROLE Is a non-staining, transparent Vapour Cheat Rub which correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to: COUGIIH-CIIEST COLDK— MORETIIROAT aad all kinds ot MUSCCLAR ACIIRH and PAINS MUHTFROLE rrllevecongestion swiftly and erTeetleely.. You should never be wlthoat a Jar of Ml'STFROLE In the house. It's "MUSTEROLE" for both adults and children. i:i i M i PRICE: t A JAR. Obtainable at Messrs Booker's (BDOS> Drug Stores Ltd. Broad gtrest sod Alpba Ptisnaacy, W asttags. And st ALL DHIG NTOREK.



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PAGE EIGHT THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MAY II. 1S(I W.I. DISMISS YORKSHIRE FOR 91 Gomez. Itamadhim Wall oil. RM DO Weil Yorkshire 91 — W.I. 132 BRADFORD. May 10 THE WEST INDIES and Yorkshire batsmen hud a trying time em a tricky pilch here trwlay when they txyan their three day match, and dgirin); the course of the day 20 wickets fell for only 22-1 runs. Yorkshire, who were put in to bjt, were ail out (or I] and in reply the West Indie*, nu.de 132 all out bv the CtaM of plar and thin i>umed a first innings lead of 41 runs. | Wtrkrt.v fell at r.gular ll ithrniiKhoui the day mid Ihe spin ISotre Dame %  %  %  %  %  — : '" Yorkshire wrr? In trouble frm the start "'' cboW the right hall tn puius'i Hi hour and a ball and tu>. 58. which included Wins Again 3-1 NOTRE DAMK dataatad CaMagw three goals to one in thou return second division lootball Nature at Quefn's Park ycstrrdn> This match has put Notre Dame in a good position for winning the second division cup. Notre Dumo has lost only on* ma'ch for ttM saaaon, and has drawn noneEmpire, the runners-up, baa already last two. Therefore If Notre Dame Is beaten %  >> Empire, oolh tggiflV will have to brittle for supremacy. The three con Is scored i..i N..ir<,•• %  I < 'lurlif Daniel. Fred DaaM and n shirts who were pla>ing at usHda Ifp. left wing and left half, respectively. Colleges goal was .sent in by Foster at inside left. First Half Only one goal was scored during first half, and that was by Notre Dame. The other three goals were scored near the end of play. Chiefly responsible for Notre Dame's victory wuj> their keenness In passing the ball Their forwards were always In position, and were receiving no llttli' support from the back* During (he second half, this team was particularly pressing and eventually sight fours was worth far HI mder norr sal condition' The tear r*ort %  N. W. D. Yi rrl (Cap! i. i Hutton, F. I... I it they got on top of their opponents The College boys combined well, but missed quite n few opportunities for scoring Roach, their goal-keeper was impressive. He kept down the Notre Dame's .scoring by some timely saves. The teams were: — Noire Dame Wilkinson., Straughn, Roberts. Ilrowne. Archer, C. Daniel. F. Daniel, I.. Daniel, o Gill, Best and llcndlcy. ColOur: Roach, Gibbons, : Squires, Simmon-., Morris, Cave.! F. Tudor, Olbba, P. Tudor, Foster I and Reid Referee Mr. Erie Amory. Polo Season Begins June 15 ii Halliday, %  Letter .> WIIM A i %  ... K Smailes. J Wardb. Ii Bnranan, %  *. S. Toueman. HV' Indies: J (...ddard (Capl.j. A. F. Roe. J. Stollmeyer, F, Worrell, E Weekes, C Walcott, G. Gome/. K. Trlri>l, P. Jones, L. Ptirre, S Itrimarihlii The West Indies skipper w m the lOI .nrt put Yorkshire in to oat on a soft pit, h iha %  ii ii' boo. h i" kepi • ii Fbi hire I rf met %  ubduad .imt octii S3 runs came In ttta fir-i hour At that total, a kiekmg oil spinner from Gomea cauejil '> %  inside of Mutton's hat and Imckward short leg Rae held a simple Yorkshire hn.l lost Water Polo and Swimming Asso( Wicket for 6* runs elation, held lecently at the Bar; After l.unch bados Aqualie Club, the date for I On the .Irving pitch the Wctt tomniencing the ll>50 Water Polo) indies spin bowlers again called ROUGH STUFF AT CLOSE QUARTERS—Bill Jaehaon (left) of Jamaica, and Luc van Dam of Holland, mix it with some close quartan lighting during their middleweight bout at the Em pre--. Hall. London Susan, brunette wife of Dutch middleweight Lin van Dam, will never be conviiued thai her husband received justice when referee Tommle Lithe deeielrd that Luc had been outpointed by the 8ft. coloured Jamaican Bill Jackson In the dressing room afterwards Susan demonstrated how lici husband had had his left eyelid cut by what she rlaimed wns i ellkow in the first round. Va > Dam. rather less voluble, was equalb eerlaln he should have won. He said thul the blond from his Injured o#p hnd partially blinded him and thai he bad had to grope Ins way inside Jackson's extraordinarily long arms for seven of the ten rounds.— (Ex press I. Premiere Tourney Continues THE following are the results o' yesterday's play In the annual tournament of the Premiere Tenm flub which opened at Bethe' grounds on Monday. t>T(M>A1 > Hill IK HUM O.ulil.. Mi. o a m siid s s(.„, (P wm MI *. e (irienn ai>d w si r r•<*< %  s- I r P.m. I o Ii \v p.n d Km MATI'HSH was fixed for Thursday. June 15th. I9S0. All Ihe old teams hope to enter again into the competition, and several other clubs and associations were nppronehed about entering tcorns. So Jar only the Police Sport* Club have replied to the Aaaodtlaon informing thorn of their willingness to enter a team C l they have .i I ready submitted names of their tenm and paid their affiliation subs The date of the Barbados Aquatic's Annual Swimming Sports was also Dimounced The sports will be held on Whit Monday, May 29, and in a d..v or two. Unofficial programme will be at the Office of the Aquatic Club, for entrants to put their names down for the various races. Everton Defeated Pickwick-Rovers defeated tV erton by four goat* to one when they met yesterday in n third division game which was ploye at Kensington. This was ihe only game in division three to be played vesti day. Bait-bali IICMIIIH NEW YORK. May HI Results of Major League baseball matches played yesterday were: National League: Pittsburg Pirates 10, Brooklyn Dodgers Chicago Cubs 8. New York (lla 0. American League: New York Yankees 4, St. Louis Browns 2. Philadelphia Athletn* i>, Cleveland Indians 8. Boston Red Sox 6. Detroit Tlgres I the ttsM in the afternoon and the last six Yorkshire wickets fell after lunch for the addition of only 26 runs. All the halsmen after lum h fell io nlseb luned forcing shots arhue the icon was bajruj ad* vaneed to only wl made in two hours, forty minutes batting Gomes how led his oil I reakg cleverly, but Ramadhin |>erplexed the hotsmen more and looked to be an extremely dangerou* lowlnr under these conditions. —Vf. I. Batting— The touring team WfMred %  quick loas when Stollmeyer was dismissed at II. but afterwards with the wicket turning slightly easici the batsmen were in no %  >l trouble aganst the Yorkshire combination of swing and spin. At 41 Worrell mistimed a ball from Smailes and was out legbefore, bul Bt tea the West IndlM were onlv 50 runs behind with eigh" wlekets standing. After Tea There wgg n enllapee after leg, I id ware d not for Walcott'* One M. and useful knock nf .1? H opener Alan Rae. the West Indie* might have fallen under their opponents score Smailes and Wardle shared the wirketa between them, nnd the last six W I. batsmen fell for 9 runs. Following are thr scores:— • M Tiii>nis>n sni i riibhnp" II.T.IVI n\4 B WBftfinn J Jt..i.,-.%  •. i '| %  . jg t(.< A I.I...OI \s vi > s|...... i.-i:. .:,..-' 4 n... | T.U.-.L., i gna iir. .1 r II i b Wardb I W.ldlr b i'l1 Regatta On Saturday On Saturday the ninth Regatta Of the IBM) Yachting season will be sailed off the Royal Barbados Yacht Club Handicaps und .-t, tiling times are as follows:— (in. S. i.iin sun at pl* Plavers* linion \\ ill Back Footballer LONDON. Ma> 10 ihe PI ng for the fieedo.n Of professional, footballers during the dose wasnri. may give men Mokg O: %  :! Frardtlrn -nd Georte Mount lord who have gone to Colombia u. )oin the Dependeme Sante Fe Club of Bogota. Referring to-day to u slatemeol by the Union's Chairman. Jimmv Otthatie, dial if Eranklyn wi siisornded the union w-uld se.. an injunction against the Footb.:. Aa aarsatlaM and the Footb.. IJ league, a spoke-man foi I .. Footlwill Asnoclatiin said to • Union hud not b"rn In tout -. with them. "it is far too early to talk about suspension' he added He said that Sir Stanlev RA4 SecraUry of the FA. and Mi Artnio Urrwry. Chairme*i of Ih flclerumi Cnmmlttee. srOUtB pro! ably Oiseuas the ease during ti present EnRhh tur on the i t merit Tlie F A., he added had no yet received a reply to the cablegram they aant m Frank y\ warning him that he requires clearance certlflcntr before i %  can play anv other club. —Beuter OI\ni|,ir Swimmer Dies In Air Crush CAIRO, May. 10. Pilot Ofllcer Ahmed Kundn well known Olympic Gamer swimmer, was killed to-day .n one of two Egyptian Air Forcellfchlcrs which collided over rW Said Alrileld The Pilot of the other 'plane billed Kandd plane .aught fire and he fell 100 metre, to the ground. The other puttw hll in Ihe sen ami the pilots D0fl* v/u lecovered later. lundll who WHS 2S, was n 1 the 200 metres breasi ttroke swimming In the igii: Olympic Games. — Ketner H.B.C. Radio I'miiraaar n .-. r,l m I IgfB ll.i.ni ,,.l ItOMI IS'li SMtl.tSI T..IW-. .... K£ SinSllr. I'.ll Conor Rar b CJnnwr RanMdhin i i Ip Walr. i' i in. II.. ", t r dV Lsslei Wib (i-i.lnr.i i. ttonwi n nut iHi..llmr*r I. *,..". (ii.nii si,:ini*vrr b Giiiim ; SmailM h II..mn Wardlr Ibw b R,imiulhn. i B-nn." .ind Wak-Xl b I 1 The Weather TO-DAY •a* Hisrs: n , .15 has. Temperature (Max) 14.11 Y Temaeralurr (Mil.) 75.0 I Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E by N. (3 ]. ).. N.E Wind Velocity II mileper hour lUremeter (9 unl t_i4fi (3 pjn. ?997 It I Mihkf 2 Red (• 1 A-" 1 4S Vrll,> I 1 WMana %  • f>.* %  jtejus t M Vtgn 1 1 i II,. %  J s Unl Rns*r 1 Mi V, llu i w.,iw4>. -rus star, isaa .. JM I.S Jan*, i .,i I .OIMll> IMk IBM, C._ • r -in,-,, nth iui,. tain Ii lll-Ata BANFIISTVR, Starter DARTS DECLINE LONDON. The increasing aost of living is MireDtenniK one of Britain'bestLnown Indoor sport* Pub kaapen reported to-day '. wet ulayi snow up for nrgan./ed dart rnmes because of tho 'ugh inst of beer (I.N.S.) n.in II.,,., o MMS organa. T &f .a•^a^allln•. %  i ,.. l>..r. nHn I Fa.vllii.1 |'Li>a | %  am Ibioh. i.. Sawd, #^a, n Thasir* Talk, S a ,„ Cla Dnn, II noon Th. i >n Prasrmiima PoriKhs 11 IS n in h*r. .l,i.., SIBBBB, a 1 UnokHiMii* Nr< lro.ii h %  .%  I IS p m Hp.>n. Revlrw. BMh PSBtlaai Illpm IMIr Bfca^mi rwtnl) i*,*.i ,.i,.. on, Thj rjru. in ,. n Thr DJIIV Sn,io I IS p m Th* Admilu^ of fl.chiu MW .Ittp ., M H fl lhfit"* p n. u.m>rr>CTWIWP, 5 It a -' r. tggm Otfli all <>eaking. i 4S p m S*n, Mph„.• thr lliraif. Om., Th.inl Prosran.. !" .. 1 „ m Th* Sr. %  in p "i. Swi Analyii*. T IS 1 SO p , Attiumi i.l l ,y„. .nirs; 7 so *S p,„ %  ""' '*' NrwiiH. Ill um IJC* e&itam; %  p.m TS* .„!* at asi -i Thaa... ,.. p.m. Ma> % %  • . LauSb. Iti.on f rae Mam. io IS pm rrori ihc rdn,„i 10 IS pin. All >ins " antta. IS tS ( %  0 patch, iinop.ii, Tii Mr*. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES DIPARTMCNT OF EXTRAMURAL STUDIES A COURSE OF SIX LECTURES on WHAT IS ARCHITECTURE by RALPH CROWE A.R.I.B.A. THE BARBADOS MUSEUM Beginning Tucwiiy May IBIh ol 5.110 p.m. Fee for Coune: $1.00 Members of Students' Association : 84c. Sinide Leoture: 12c. BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE... They'll Do It Every Time ._.~ By Jimmy Hado fET EV THE PRESS AGENTS CL'ENT, TOM BOPP I0Cl debility. When this happens you will find that your food is not giving you the nourishment you need. baCSKsM you an not nsslmllntlng It properly That's ajfeajg you need :i ourse of ... FERR0L (9tondardlred to contain 1,&0" International Units Vitamin A and 500 Until, ol Vitamin D par dSNI FERROI. is :i perfect nutrient for every pan of the body, in a form that is plea-ml to take an I easy n> digest It never fails to build up your run-down system nd restore your lost appetite The Food of TODAY provides the strength for TOMORROW "->o. T*^ ""'" %  ail %  S "On to be simple, to be soft, to be smart, H> (Tr-r fur rvenl.ta WHITE I.KNO VOILE. 36 In. wide IhV HIII 11 cnr.cn von.r 18 In per id r WIIITr PLAIN VOILE 5 In per > d e. e PLAIN VOILrs In treeh. pli.l rnae. pearh. and 1 I.l -. V. 4? In. Hide Ste.' CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LTD 10. II, 12 fit IJ BROAD STREET .in sagfly au ilh HI I I IM; ('MI'S— Four Sires PENCIL CLIPS. I.l ll I it OPPNr-RI.RTTRR BAI-ANC'EfJ A MAPPIM1 PFNS Also:—PENCIL RF.FILI.S ItOitERTS & CO., — High Si reel. — Dial XW\ PERM Complain Sola and RattUa. Give youtaoll lhal natural look w'dh TON1—UMd by 15 million American Woman. Salael yours Bow from • • • THE COSMOPOLITAN Day Phonei 2041—4441 JK WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wfisdom A Rook of the moment NEVILLE CARDUS SECOND INNINGS oil -ale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY that's why children should he given a dally supply of J G R ENRICHED BREAD with every meal Order now from . GODDARDS J & R BAKERIES LOVELY SPi/XS In Orchid, Blue, Old Oold, Uoae, and While ' II 08 i-r yd. (TI-ANT.8E CF.LSHUNO In While. Grey. Oold, Torquolae & Blue ^) tl .01 per yd. (irOROCTTT, In While. Pink, Oold. Pearh and Green V $1.20 per yd. Mao SATINS, COTTON PRINTS. FUJIETTES, CAMBlilCS. I.AWN in While, etr., etc II > 4Nft Sup flu tram Stork . PORTLAND CEMENT In 94 lb. Hal. A ao lb. Drum. I I HUOt 111 TK RAPID HAHIllMM. CSMBNS In 37i lb. DmiM • I I llllll TILES In varleua Colour* and Hlfen • ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS far CeUlnca and ParUllona GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS IfLlH taacr • ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS 6 I. . 9. It ft. x 24 eaule I.VERITE 4' SOIL PIPE & FITTIM.S II. t 4. J. I fl. Lenclha. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD.