Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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7



ESTABLISHED 1895

ihn

Na







Ward Canaday Tells,

Carib Commission

PUERTO RICO HAS 100
NEW INDUSTRIES.

SIR ALFRED SAVAGE, Governor of Barbados,
opened the Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean
Commission yesterday morning in the Legislative
Council Chamber in the presence of a large gather-
ing including members of the Legislature, Govern-
ment Officials and other members of the public.
The Police Band under Capt. C. E. Raison was
in attendance and played the National Anthems of
the four nations constituting the Commission..



The Need For
Humility

By Dr. Dorothy Fosdick

U.S. Department of State Policy
Planning Staff

People of the free nations
of the world should strive
for a feeling of humility
concerning their own insti-
tutions and experiences, and
for a respect toward other
nations that will permit a
practical sharing of world
leadership.

A willingness to
from other nations is n
The most corrupting influ-
ence that can assail any
nation is self-righteousness.
The only safeguard a free
nation has is a_ realistic
appraisal and understanding
of its own shortcomings, its
own failures, its own weak-
nesses, coupled with a fair
recognition of the virtues,
successes, and strengths of
other nations. In this way
each nation can be prepared
to learn from others.

If a nation is realistic
about itself, it will rejoice at
the initiative and helpfulness
potential in other nations of
the free world. Constructive
initiative needs encourage-
ment, For the full strength
of the free world will be
developed only through such
action.

Each of the free nations
must prepare to accept some
limitations upon its own
freedom of action in rela-
tionships with other nations.
One of the great constructive
movements of our time is the
extension into the interna-
tional community of the
democratic principle that
power shall be subject to
criticism and shall be held
accountable.

This is the real adventure

learn
ed,

of the United Nations, In
signing the U.N. charter

each member nation under-
teok a solemn obligation to
settle its disputes by peace-
ful means, and to refrain
from the threat or use of
force against the territorial
integrity or political inde-
pendence of any state, ex-
cept on behalf of the United
Nations.

These and other obliga-
tions of the charter are gen-
uine restrictions, It is the
practice of United Nations
bodies to criticize and to put
public pressure — and even,
as we know now, sanctions—
on nations that go astray.

All this is rudimentary
international organization
along democratic lines, Com-
mon tasks that need to be
done are requiring stronger
and stronger international

authorities to carry them
through. Strengthening and
developing these authorities
along democratic lines will,
I believe, be the great chal-

lenge for the immediate
future,
This challenge includes

resisting temptations to run
away from adversity in in-
ternational affairs, Rather,
the free nations must face
adversity and rise to it, Our
hope lies in becoming accus-
tomed to adversity as the

prelude to intelligent and
dedicated action.
The loss by any free

nation of its freedom means
a loss of freedom every-
where, For the Kremlin is
dedicated to weakening our
faith in ourselves and to des-
troying the strength and in-
fluence of each nation in the
free world, It does this by
probing and whittling away
at the é¢dges of the free

world, testing a nation’s
determination, in hope of
finding it wanting.

By its very existence,

though, the United Nations
challenges the Kremlin
thesis that only a slave soci-
ety will work. And concerted
actions by the United
Nations to uphold the prin-
ciples of free nations offer
the only balance of power
that can be effective against
the Kremlin,

Today the associated na-
tions of the free world face
the test of determined lead-

ership. Failure would be the
prelude to disaster

When the members of the
United Nations arise to the
eceasion as they are doing
in Korea, they can alter the
entire atmosphere and tem-
per of the free world





The mecting is under the Chair-
| manship of Sir George Seel, Co-
| “hairman of the United Kingdom
'Section of the Commission and

Comptroller for Development and
‘Welfare in the West Indies. He
{also addressed the gathering.

Mr, Ward Canaday, U.S, Co-
Chairman, said:
' The United States Government

| strongly hopes that it will be pos-

sible to make the Commission even

{more effective in its efforts to im-

prove economic conditions of the

;people of this region. At the,
| Eleventh Meeting in Curacao the

{Commission sponsored the highly |
successful West Indian Conference |
jin the field of agriculture. This |
| Conference presented effectively a!
wealth of practical suggestions and
jideas on this one important sub- |
‘ject, thus pointing the way to in-
creased effectiveness of the Com-
mission’s work.

It is time now, that the Commis-
| sion might well give thought to the
advisability of concentrating its
efforts for a time in the economic |
field The Uniteg States Section
}plans to introduce a_ resolution;
suggesting that the Commissidén
centre its work around the devel-
‘opinent of agriculture and indus-
try.

In the island of Puerto Rico
there have been launched within
the past few years more than one
hundred new industries employ-
ing directly tens of thousands of
people, and indirectly stimulating
the markets for its agricultural
produtts which provide employ-
ment for many thousands more.
There are many examples
throughout this area of the bene-
fit) growing out of interchange of
information in the economic field.

To illustrate, in 1944 a Puerto
Rican engineer visited Barbados
and was impressed with the dis-
tribution of water in thé rural sec-|
tion under highly sanitary stand-|
ards. This information he took}
back to Puerto Rico is patterned
after the system in Barbados.

, Take another example. For
many years Puerto Rico has grown
a variety of sugar cane developed
in the sugar breeding station int
Barbados—the world-famous BH
10-12 variety.

It would be untimely here to
elaborate on the many illustrations
of increased wealth ond improved |
standards of living that have come
about through the spread of tech- |
nical information on agriculture,
and industry in the Caribbean, but |
the benefits of this process are still |
in their infancy. The isolation of
these islands because of the limit-
| ations of transportation and com-

|
!
|





@ On Page 5.



;munication is now coming to an where a

|
HOT, PEPPERY WELCOME



Uneasy Lull |
Continues

TOKYO, May 7

The uneasy lull in the Korean
fighting which began when
Communist spring offensive was
halted last week, continued today
except for two South Korean
limited actions,

On the west coast sector, South
Korean infantry, supported by
Allied tanks, attacked Communist
outposts north-west of Seoul.

In the east, South Koreans
struck at Communist defences
south-east of Inje where sporadic
fighting has been going on for

;some days,

Both these limited offensives
were supported by heavy jgun-fire}
and close air support. Allied air-
craft took off in great numbers
despite overcast skies.

Fighter - bombers also struck
heavily at the Communist con-
centration area in the centre of the
Peninsula south-east of Sinmak
new build-up was
re Teported.—I ted. Reuter.

Says Bustamante

HON. W. A. BUSTAMANTE was the guest of the St.

WEST INDIAN STYLE
|

Michael’s Vestry yesterday
Vestry held a civic reception
at Queen’s Park.

Those who were invited
awaiting the arrival of Busta.
vited,
or
Busta arrived, aceompanied by

Mr, McD. Symmonds, Mr. W. A
Crawford M.C.P. and Miss Gladys
Longbridge. Up to this time th
crowd had been kept out of the
Park by uniformed Policemen,
but Busta told Mr. Symmonds;
“They also must come in to the
reception”. The crowd was then
allowed to enter.

After meeting the invitees, Bus-
ta walked on to the stage, along
with Dean Mandeville, and was
introduced by Mr. John Beckles
,M.B.E., who acted as Master of
|Ceremonies.
| Mr. Symmends spcke of Busta’s
lability. Mr. E..D. Mottley,
\M C.P., the next speaker, said
jthat Busta was a true West Indian
‘and “they met him with pride.”
| “We welcome you from the
depths of cur hearts; whether
\friend, or foe, it is an understand-



ing that you have seta pace
;which West Indians should fol-
low. We _ welcome you to th

shores of Barbados and hope your!
stay will be a good one,” Mr
|Mottley told Busta

| Bustamante said: “I desire you
to forgive me because I have a
sore throat and my voice is noi











jas distinct as it should be,”
He thanked the sponsors of the
civic reception for “allowing tne}
s to enter the Park for the}
lasses are part of us. They
part of christianity,” he said }
He had heard one of the speak-}
ers at the Caribbe mi |
opening se ion thé ‘Tre
thanked the public r the kind]
‘ @ On Page 7 7 " Ar

afternoon.
for Jamaica’s Prime Minister

sat on the lawns of the Park
Hundreds, who were not in-





Russia Celebrates
“Radio Day”

LONDON, May 7.

The Russians to-day celebrated
“Radio Day”. As inventor cf wire-
less they honoured not Marconi,
but Alexander Popov, Russian
scientist

Moscow Radio said:
years have passed since Pepov
demonstrated at a meeting of
Russian physicists the first radio
#pparatus in the world for receiv-
ing wireless electrical signals.
This date, May 7, 1895, has justly
gone down. in history of culture
as the birth date of the radio,

Guillermo Marconi is generally
credited with developing radio

“Fifty-six

telegraphy for long distance por ae to accept re-election next

munications.
His first tests were
in 1895

Britain Will Agree On Embargo

NEW YORK, May 7.

Britain
the

and France gave notice
United Nations Sanctions
to-day that their gov-
1ents would probably agree
an American plan to impose
ted Nations strategic em-
to Communist
Committee was ex-
> a vote on the
xt Monday.

in

Committee
ern



soods

The







the

at Bologna |

/,

AGRICULTURE, INDG



TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951





ts

aw ea

© VERNOR

~

THE Governor dehivering his address ‘When he opened the twelfth

pe a ee cat

Younger Asked
About Argentine

Bases In Antarctic

LONDON, May 7.
Kenneth Younger,

meeting of the Caribbean Commission,
Chamber.



LONDON, May
Light on the “Where’s the Barbados rum in London?”

“There
out $

though only

Minister of

may
which sell
but that is all,”

To sample the exclusive flavour}
of Barbados rum one must buy it
by the bottle at some off licence,
certain
are likely to stock it.

The shipper estimates that about
€000 cases of Barbados rum come
None

The trade

be

one
i,”

off

Ct
i.

or
added,

he

Americans Like
Barbados Rum

two}

the Legislative Council
In the background the flags of the member nations of
the Commission--Groat Britain, Fre«ee, the U.S.A, and the Motier
lands<-are draped,

puzzle was shed to-day by one of the two main spirit ship-
pers engaged in the trade. He confirmed what has been said }
by people on the West Indian stands at the B.I.F.—that)|
while plenty of Jamaican rum is available in London, there
is no Barbados rum in hotel bars and public houses.

licences

State was asked to-day if the Goy—/into Britain every year,
ernment was doing anything to] came in during the war.
!press Britain's position in the | started up again in

Comm«

; tory.”

Younger replied:
Government has protested to the
At 4.30 p.m. this] Argentine Government against the
of

9 Antarctic.

Nigel Fisher, Conservative, put
the question

ons

establishment

bases

of

to a question on April 23,
have nothing
(On Apri

ered

tions.

taxi-

the

at present
British Antarctic territories.
“I described the general policy

British Government
lined Constitution Road, climbed the Park railing’ wards this dispute in my answer

gathered at other vantage points.

Eva Is 29 |

BUENOS AIRES, May 7
Blowing horns full blast, 5,000
drivers from the capital and



the provinces,

ed her with

silver tea-pot.

Peron

year,

i . Chin» News. said it will inclu

A delegation of drivers present- po oth con, Sd ae cet yer pilot; from Burma, India, jhe
an_ imported French} Central American Republic of Ei] Communist China, ‘Russia and al

They clso handed! Salvador yesterday. her European satellites
a gold medallion asking| El Salvador is the smallest off A training ground is bein
the Central American Republics! built for Asian pilots near Tihua
According to the Argentine] with a population of 2,150,000, capital of Sinkiang province or
| Who’s Who, Eva is 29 today. San Salvador is the capital city. Russia's frontier
_—Keuter. Reuter. Reuter.

|

It was understood at the closed

ment. Both delegates asked for
meeting that Sir Gladwyn Jebb,| time to consult their governments
Britain, stated that it was quite
possible that his Government The United States delegate, Mr
would feel that the American| Ernest Gross proposed an eight
Government was right in submit-| point resolution to be submitted
ting their plan to the General As-|to the General Assembly in due
embly at this time eet | course, It said. Several countrie
Lacoste, France, was reported had already reported that they |
have said that the plan would | were already denying strategic
probably obtain a favo le re- | mater to China. The General
ception by the Fre Govern- ' Assembly d re 1end = to

in
“in view
that the Argentine has now set up |
a fifth naval base on British terri-

to add,”

23, Younger said the
British Government still consid-
that this
other international disputes, ou
to be settled by peaceful neg

It held to its view that the
best method was reference to the
International Court.)

paraded today be-
fore the Presidential residence
greet Eva Peron on her birthday,

the House of

of the fact!

because it
substitute

“The British

the United

the Argentine
maintained on: *
its
flavour.”

to- | ii,” he said,

and | hotic

same,”



for

the two following
a peak of 16,000 to

was being
gin

in

“more

likes

1946 and
years reached

in

the

othe:

neutra!

‘7 think the Americans prefer

It has a similar tang
alco

dispute, like all :
F ie nt companies of
a-|more . money

rum
—Reuter,
once asks:

SAN
te








“People in» Britain,”
net_know cnough: about Barbado
Yet everybody who tastes i
is amazed at its subtlety and a
can I get it.”
—Reuter

“Where

of

to that of rye whiskey,
content,

on







The

course, is

the

The shipper concluded by say
ing he would like to see the smaller
Barbados

spenc

May

were

advertising
he said,

“de

‘Quake Kills 200

SALVADOR,
About 200 people
and an unknown number

‘.

killed

injured

A

SPEAKS



every member nation to stop shit

| The Crisis

Is Comin

20,000 cases tougher i
used aS a
cocktails
With the return of gin in quan
tity, Barbados rum dropped to the
present figure of 6,000 cases.
The shipper maintains that while
Kingdom
pungeney of Jamaica rum,
countries prefer Barbados rum for
mildness and




TRY MUST EX

=~

t

DeGaulle’



CASABLANCA, May 7

General Charles De Gaulle’s







ments of arms, ammunition, ir a j
plements of war, petroleu ind “S
items useful in the production of pf
weapons of war to any areas con
trolled by Communist China or y
North Korea Recommend t
ver tate to « vhi i
their exports fall 1 the ¢
bargo and t apply controls
make the en Paniters

-~Reutel



Marshall
Defends

Truman

WASHINGTON, May 7.

G ENERAL George Mar-
shati, United States Secre-
tary for Defence, today began
the Truman Administration’s
defence of Far East policies,
in reply to General MacAr-
| thur’s criticism,
; Marshall who appeared be-
fore a closed session of the
Senate Investigating Commit-

| tee was quoted by a Senator
| Who attended the hearing as

|
|
|

|



I,

saying the United States was
“buying time” in Korea to
prepare against World War
lil.

According to the official tran-
General Marshall began by
mking a brief statement in
“From the begin
Korean conflict, down

» the present moment there has

been no disagreement between
rT resident, the Secretary for
Defence and the Joint Chiefs of
Stafi that I am aware of,

He added: “There have been
cowever, and continue to be a
bosis for differences of judgment
between Genera; MacArthur on
ihe one hand, and the Presiden?

Secretary for Defence and

1ic’. he said
ning of the

the Joint Chiefs of Staff on the
other hand,”

Marshall said when he became
Secretary for Defence last Sep
mber the established policy of
he United States was to deny

to Communist China and
the seating of Commun-
t Chinese at the United Nations.

Formosa

oO oppose



There has been no deviation
rom that policy whatsoever” he
id. “These two issues were to

excluded from any armistice

| terms”
| f
Marshall said that in efforts to

confine the
prevent its
vorld war,
the great

conflict to Korea and
spreading into a third
“we stand allied with
majority of our fellow
members of the United Nations.”

He added: “Our efforts in Korea
have given us some sorely needed
time and impetus to accelerate the
building of our defences and those

f our allies against the threat-
ened onslaught of Soviet imper-
alism”

“General MacArthur would

have us accept the risks involved,
















\
|
g | Party Rally ofFrench People won| not only in the extension of the
NEW YORK, May 7 iine of the 19 seats at the Gene var with Red China, but in an
United Nations Commander in| Elections in the Protectorate of | all-out war with the Soviet Union,
Korea General Matthew BL. Ridg-| Morocco to-day for the French “He would have us do this
way writes that tne fight there} section of the Consultative Coun @ On page 7
will continue and “grow ? ach cil of the Government,
harder” in an article it rie Four more seats went to
magazine to-day, HIndependents, two to Socialists, | THE ‘‘ADVOCATE”
“I do know that the things foi ‘two to Re dics is and two to]
iwhich we are fighting will not be ‘ Moderates pays for NEWS
attained finally and definitely in Ohly 30 per cent of the elec}
the lifetime of anyone now liv E ite in Casablanca and 50 per | DIAL 3113
ing.” ent in the rest of the country! Da *
‘The deadly purpose of Com-! went to the polls. | oR Night
munism is unchanging. Nowhere —Reuter ti
is its menace more manifestly ntact ol
alive and potent than in Koren (x oan OF
The Eighth Army. has ‘no |
delusions that Communist leaders |
will abandon their present inten
tions and it earnestly hopes th at}
no such delusions are entertainec
at home”
“The fight we face will continue !
It will, I feel sure, grow harde } mis Hes
much harder here. We conquerec {
winter and the men who did oe
ere better men, stronger men anc |
n spirit ¢ well
Sey eo eee Teen eae Maintain the
“We have inflicted heavy pun same High
ishment on the enemy we fight
At this time of writing, we have \ ! Standard of
not yet come to a crisis. Thi: {| g
crisis is coming. In my heart \ Quality as
know we shall meet and surmout shi
it—not lightly nor easily.” ship ed to
—Reuter 4 t ie
: West Indies
* A
Reds Assembling for the
i * _ i
World Air Force || past fifty
NS .
IN’ MANCHURIA
TAIPEH, May 7.
f Reports of an international air
force being assembled in Manchu
ria to fight the United Nations i:
Korea were persistent here,
The English language Natiyn
alist newspaper China News sai
o-day that the latest addition.
to the force, commanded by 2
ian Gener: al, will bring it make at \
arity to over 1,300 planes b) i
the end of June The new
paper gaid the present streng|
is 900

GILBEY’S

PORT

and

SHERRY |

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.

Agents.



SEER EERE DELL.





PAGE TWO

ee ea tent er

COCKTAIL PARTY
given last night at the
> Hotel by the Chambe
Commerce in honour of the Carib
bean Commission. His Excellency

Mar

the Governor, Lady Savage ani
their daughter Pat were among
the two hundred and! thirty
guests, whieh also | included

members of the Caribbean Com-
mission and their staff, members

of the Chamber of Commerce and

their wives and eighty other
guests, mainly local officials, were
present.

The party was held in the

grounds of the Hotel which were
illuminated for the occasion.

Barbadian Daughter

RS. G. L. “Dick” Pouchet,

member of the staff of the
Central Secretariat of the Carib
bean Commission, is a member of
a well known Barbadian tam
ily, being the grand-daughter of
the late T. M. Stuart of St, John’s
and the daughter of the late J. E
(Jeb) Blackman and Mrs. Isabel
Blackman. Mrs, Pouchet is the
former Enid Blackman.

Special Talks

R. H. L. LINDO, Assistant

Principal Secretary, Jamaica
Government who arrived from
Jamaica via Trinidad on Sunday
is not here as a member of the
Caribbean Commission but t
have special talks on labour, emf-
gration and other subjects with
Officials at Hastings House His
wife accompanied him. '

At the airport to

lic Relations Adviser to C.D. and
W., and Mrs. Myring. t

From Jamaica '
EW arrival in London is Dr.
C. L, Stuart, Headmaster of
Clarendon College, Jamaica. He is
there under the auspices of the
British Council to study the educa-
tion system in Secondary schools,
and schools in agricultural areas.
He will also take a peep into
British musical and theatrical life.
The Council have arranged for him
to visit Nottingham, Edinburgh
and Exeter,—each of which towns
is organising its own “Little Festi-
val” of music and drama
Annual Vacation
MONG the arrivals from
Trinidad over the week-end
by B.W.1.A. were Miss Mayotte
Kernahan, Miss Peggy O'Connor
and Miss Helen Knowles, They
have come over to spend their
annual vacation and are staying
at Accra Guest House,
Short Visit
FF to St. Vincent yesterday
by B.G. Airways on a short
visit went Mr. Aubrey Douglas
Smith, Resident tutor of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies.
Leaving by the same plane was
Mr, Ernest W, Barltrop, Labour
Adviser to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies. He is touring
the Caribbean Area,





(arub

meet them#

_



NOEL COWARD left on Sunday

$
were Mr. P. Hewitt Myring, Pub-% by B.WLA. for Jamaica vis

Puerto Rico.
| He is pictured here ou the way to
, the aircraft.

Noel Coward Leaves

OEL COWARD ieft Barbados

on Sunday for Puerto

Rico by B.W.1.A. en route
to Jamaica. He had been here
for four days as a guest of Sir
Edward Cunard at Glitter Bay,
St. James. After a short stay in
Jamaica he will fly to the U.S. for
a holiday in Wisconsin, He ex-
pects to be in England by June

Delayed Honeymoon

1’ LONDON for the first time Novello two years ago, and spent qamage

in 19 years is one of Broad-
way’s most famous playwrights,
46-year-old Moss Hart, He was
co-author with George S Kaufman
of that sardonic comedy The Man
Who Came to Dinner, which
cheered London during the war,
and was the last production of
the Bridgetown Players at the
Empire Theatre.

With him is his wife some
and concert singer Kitty Carlisle,
She is a tall, slim woman with
expressive dark eyes and dark
brown hair in a shoulder-length
bob,

“This is really delayed
honeymoon,” says Mrs, Hart,
“Since we married five years
ago we have been too busy to
take a long holiday together.”





T IS. reported that Dame
Elizabeth Grable or some-
one once said at a Press con-
ference: “Glamour is_ e-ternal,
and there ain’t nothin’ we can
do about it.”
A depressing statement, when
one considers what she meant by

glamour. However, some other
enchantress has now brought
relief, According to her,

“Glamour is on its way out,” and
the stars of the future will have
to have brains. This sounds too
much like the old publicity game
(“In private life she is a serious-
minded girl, who prefers reading
history to giving cocktail par-
ties”) to be accepted. :
One Must Do Something
NDER the heading of glam-
our comes the imvention of
a “new kind of cokernut,” with
holes bored in the top through
which water is poured, It iml-
tates the sound of milk when
shaken.” Another good trick is
to gut an orange, sew the skin
together, and then insert through
an opening at the northern end
a number of pellets of wood,
When the skin is thrown against
a shutter, the pellets imitate the
sound of orange-pips, Ingenuity
is what gets you there, as the
one-legged seagull said when. it
hepped on to the warehouseman'y
umbrella stand.
Marginal Note
NESCO’S “world-wide attack
’ on illiteracy” is a shot at the
wrong target, It is not illiteracy
which is a menace today, but
mass-education by radio. Millions
of people know the answers to all
sorts of questions without under-
standing either the questians or
the answers. People who cannot
wead or write are usually far
more intelligent than the jumps ot
indigested information who
huddle round the radio sets,



DIAL 4606

~ ADVENTURES OF PIPA _

New Invention

L HAVE been reading

a new invention, it is
“one-person seesaw, which can
be used by a lonely, introspective
child.”

I suppose the child sits quietly
at one end, wondering why
nothing happens, As there is
nobody at the other end, the
whole business is static and
rather awe-inspiring, and ought
to make the child more and more
introspective. When I asked the
three Persians what they thought
of this, Kazbulah said, “Moshun
less games his a _ counteredick-
shun of turns, ho yes, moofments
his hissentual, and hoomever
herd of moshunless hice-okkey?”

In Passing
INCE, in a modern wa
fought on the other side of
the world, the politicians want ic
make the military decisions, and
the Generals want to make the

Rupert and the
ns Me VY Gra . \ 4

about









be

Dragging

Rupert tries to
find the haré again but the creature

his sledge

has quite disappeared. ‘* This is
terrible, 1 don't know which way to
go,”’ thinks the little bear. He
trudges on until he tounds a bend
and sees a great rocky hillside ahead



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WHITE NUBUCK SANDALS
TAN, NAVY & BLACK SANDALS_._.._._. $8.53
ean & NAVY CASUALS...

TAN & WHITE CASUALS __._.___.____ $8.50

AU with Platform Soles and Wedge Heels

EVANS & WHITETELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES





Calling

U.S. Aid

FTER an enjoyaoie holiday in

Barbados, Mrs. Undine New
ton, Presiden: of the United Par-
isnes, Barbados Group, a char—
itubie organization eet-up in
America ior assisting in these
ports, has returned to New York.

During her short stay she
visited several instiwutions; tnis
was made possibile by Canon Har-—
vey Kead, who is tne chief dis—
tributor locally. She was able to
see how some of the charity from
overseas was distributed;
this she expressed extreme satis—
faction, and added that when she
visited the Nightengaie Home, the
almosphere in which the little
children lived merits more than a
word of praise.

A farewell party was held at
her residence, Salters, on Satur-
day night, with a large gathering
of friends oe eae

Back to School
so children, mostly from

Trinidad came swarming in
through Seawell yesterday. Be-
sides B.W.LA’s. morning flight
they ran a special flight yesterday
afternoon. The majorit were
students from Lodge and Codring-
ton High School. The new term
begins to-day.

Barbados Holiday

R. AND MRS. WARBURTON

JARDINE have come to
Barbados for a holiday. They ar-
rived from Trinidad y y
by B.W.1.A. accompanied by their
son, daughter-in-law ang grand—
son. John.

Their: son Charles works with
Creole Petroleum in Maracaibo,
Venezuela,

They are all staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Novello’s Home
VOR NOVELLO’sS
Wyndways, on

home,
Jamaica's

Montego Bay, has been taken fur-*

nished by Constance, Duchess of
Westminster, and her husband
Wing Commander Fitzpatrick
Lewis,

They have rented it from the ,

beginning of July to the end of
the year. They leased it from

six months there.

Wyndways is a rambling, five-
bedroom, limestone bungalow
built on a hillside.

The house cost Ivor Novello
£10,000, and he spent another
£156,000 on it. Since he died on
March 6, many local agents have
nade inquiries about the pro-
perty. But I am told there is no
likelihood of an early sale.

Incidenta! Intelligence
UN Salt Lake City a suspected

shoplifter seized police
ewitched from howls a rotest
to howls of pain when a flatiron
he had stolen slid down the
inside of his wpeere leg and
bounced off his toe. " York
Times, £8.

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

political decisions, why not let
them change places? Keep the
Generals at home, to _— give
occasional advice on litical

matters, and send the politicians
out to take charge of the fight-
ing.
Tail-piece \

N reply to the clamour ot]

sardine-eaters for keys with
which to open the tins, the first!
shipment of tins with keys, but!
without any sardines in them,
will arrive shortly, owing to an
error.
Foodnote

HE announcement that the

new sausages made of pow-
dered milk are to be distributed
by Frozen Cheese Ltd., a Gov-
ernment agency, suggests that
these delicacies will contain a
certain quota of frozen cheese,
This should bring them into the
category of vegetarian’ dishes,
unless the skins, made of plastic
leather, are to count as meat.

Ice-tlower—22




of him, The track becomes a snowy
ledge and even that is blocked by
a huge cascade of ice. ** Why that
must be another waterfall frozen
solid,” he says. Leaving the sledge
he moves forward very cautiously,
for he has spied a dark cleft
between the ice and the rocks,



$9.44

——

$9.37

DIAL 4220



BARBADOS

Two Lives At Once |

Hy Margaret

IN SPITE of all the labour-
saving devices in the world, life
is more difficult for women than
it used to be.

It is harder for us than it was
for our moth
ly satisfying life. More is
pected of ug for one thing. W
ere given a wider choice in th
kind of life we lead: yet in spit

with of improved status and opportu- much “good having a degree and
frustration and nervoumh choice of careers if you have to

nities,
strain among women are unh-
deniably on the increase,

Most women to-day have wor-
ried the problem in private,
with varying success: but I have
never until now seen the contem-
porary woman's dilemma serious-

analysed in an intelligent book.

he Art of Being a Woman, by
Amabel Williams-Ellis (Bodley
lfead 7s. 6d.) is a practical at-
tempt to examine the whole posi-
lion of women to-day.

Is the well-educated girl of to-
day best advised to aim at mar-
riage Or a career?

If she chooses a career te the
exelusion of marriage, she ma
suffer from an unhappy sense ‘o:
joss. If she devotes herselt
married life and the bringing
of children she is in danger
frustration of another sort — the
consciousness of faculties unused.

The Human Sacrifice

MANY women try to solve the
problem by living two lives at
onee. They try to bring up chil-
dren and keep a job (Marriage
without children, of course, pre-
sents few difficulties: it is the
jong, absorbing work of child-
rearing which defeats the career-
woman).

This can only be done at all at
the. cost of great strain on the
mother and can be done well
only if the children are largely
caréd for by somebody else—not
always the happiest solution for
‘the children. Yet too many
women become a human sacrifice
to their homes, to the eventual
or ‘5 nerves

The Fifth Column

THERE ig a certain irony in the
century old struggle for the
emancipation of women having
been quietly sabotaged, in our
time, the disappearance of the
domestic servant.

The ladylike pioneers of
women’s om worked on the
a tion that the d ry of
d life would continue to
be done, as always, by cooks and
housemaids. The battle for
various freedoms was gradually
won in ha ignorance of the
fact that there lurked below

O

e

Programme

TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951







live an entire- “grand-daughters of
ex- find themselves, not enjoying the

ADVOCATE
f

Wheh A Woman Lives

Lane

stairs the most efficient fifth
coli? in ever known

In the moment of victory the |
counter-attaek was launehed from
his umexpected quarter, and the
the pioneers



ruits of emancipation at all, but}
ied for life to the work abandoned
y the fifth columnist. It is not



spend your working life at the |
sink. }

Clearly this business of being a
woman, of solving these problems
so that you are neither em-
bittered and frustrated on the
one hand, nor a tiresome human
sacrifice on the other, requires
a technique of living which our
mothers did not know.

What does Mrs, Williams-Bllis |
recommen? Oddly enough, she;
makes the sound but unfashion-
able suggestion that we should
begin by dispassionately examin-
ing our own characters, and
trying to improve them.





The “devoted wife and mother
who has given up ail for het
family, too often becomes the

“human sacrifice” who is first a
reproach and then a bore to her
children.

The frustrated career-woman
too easily turns into the “owner-
driver” type of wife and mother,
from whom husband and children
eventually escape.

A knowledge of sychology,
says Mrs, Williams-Ellis, is the
modern woman’s best weapon
against her failing. Without this
key. our own motives remain
hidden from us, and we remain
what women have always tradi-
tionally been — marvellous self-
deeeivers.

Husbands at Home

THIS manual of female be-

haviour contains no easy solution
of the problem, but does offer
mueh sensible advice.
- The wife and mother immersed
in home duties is implored to insist
on a reasonable amount of leisure
for her own use—even at the
expense of some of the dusting
and polishing.

Young husbands to-day, Mrs.
Williams-Ellis has observed, are
more willing than men ever were
before to take a share in. home-
keeping and child rearing.

The clever woman aceepts this
help as easily and freely as she
accepts love. It is a mistake to
keep too rigidly to the old dis+
tinetions between male and
female duties in the home.

orld Copyright Reserved
London Express Service,

B.B.C. Radio

6.00 p.m. Music Magazine, 615 pm









6.30 am.—12.15 pom, — 19 60 m Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme
awni we 6 Parade,
6 30 a m. Forces’ Favourites, 7 00 a.m. 6.00—11.00 pm, — 25.58 m., $1.32
ane News, 710 a.m, From the Editorials, ——— acide ss at Sy -
25 am rogramme Parade, 7.30 a m 700 pm 710 -wWS
Festival Oddities, 7.43 a.m Pavilion Analysis, 7.16 st Indian Guest
P layers, 800 a mm Do You Remember? Nighi, 745 p.m. Fe al Oddities, 8 00
v.16 am Yorkshire v South Africans, p.m ' Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pan Meet
#30 aim Think on, these Things, 8.45 Tho Commonwealth, 845 pm. Interlude,
ay neeiie: from America, 9 00 am. 055 pan. From The Editorials, 9,00 p.m,
ae ews, 910 aim Home News from Report From Britain, 916 pm BBC
Sritain, 15am. Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Seottish Variety Orchestra, 10.00 pm
Ma aga Parade, 11.25 a.m, Listeners’ The New 10.10 pm Interlude, 10.15
i ae sa Bit Report From Britain, p.m, The Heritage of Britain, 10.45 p.m
noon The. News, 12.10 p.m. News Festival of Britain, 11 00 p m. Australia’s
(palsies 12.15 p.m Close Down. Jubilee Year
116.45 p.m. — 19.76 m. C.BC, PROGRAMME
fora eat eat Drtel TUESDAY, MAY &, 1951
4 den Souvenirs of Musie, § 00 10,00 pum.—10,15 p ™, News, 10 15 p.m
Pan, oerkshire v. South Alfiéans, 6.05 1030 pm. Caribbean Corner 11.76
pm, Interlude, 5.15 p.m. New Records, Mes, 26; 51 m. ?
(SSS BES,
| SANETTA DRESS SHOP |
K {
(
Lower Broad Street “- Upstairs Over Newsam’s !





DRESSES of all Types |

BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE — STOCKINGS
COCKTAIL HANDBAGS j

“ALL QUIET ON THE





GLOBE

To-day, 5.00 & 8.15 p.m. — Last Showing

WESTERN FRONT”



|

:



MESH

For Fish Pots and

HARDWARE

Telephone



To-morrow and Thursday, 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
A GRAND BIG DOUBLE

| “MANEATER OF KUMAON”

With Sabu and Wendel Corey
—— AND ——

“SUN NEVER SETS”

’ With Basil Rathbone and Douglas Fairbanks



WIRE

Domestic Purposes

From 4” to 3” Mesh



ALSO

LACING WIRE

@= Obtain your Requirements NOW!



THE HAREADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
DEPARTMENT

No. 2039

}

the











TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951
BBC Recording Unit bea —e “ ee |
Vist W.t Sunde |! BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

_The BBC recoraimg unit to-day
visited the West Indies section at
British Industries Fair. A
large crowd watched as helpers
on the stalls were interviewed
and visitors were asked their im-
pressions of the West Tndiés dis-

play.
Recordings are peeted to” go
out on the BBC’s West Indian ser-

vice in a couple of days time.

PRESENT

THE SHOP AT SLY CORNER

A PLAY IN THREE ACTS BY EDWARD PERCY

under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
The Governor and Lady Savage

AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE

— oh —
WED. 16th, THURS. 17th, & FRI. 18th MAY
MATINEE: FRIDAY 18th
ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.50, CIRCLE $1.20, HOUSE $0.72

Booking Office Opens FRIDAY, 11TH MAY, at 8.30 a.m.












’ v , ni
\eross AQUATIC CLUB CEUNEMA, (Members Only)
i Were tne chess players wil:
tected iy (as TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
» Phe vilicer w cope wy Mileh. (v) MATINEE: WEDNESDAY AT 5 p.m.
Veena FR | ee oy enol Special Matinee: SATURDAY MORNING AT 9.30 o'clock
ly A smah aeparument. (4) DANA ANDREWS :o: JEANNE CRAIN :o: DICK HAYMES
1% Just the man to (et a ile rot. (0 in The Technicolor Musical
it athe Samer vy Orb’ nl r oe 7 , i
; 2 wean ‘
18. luisa sent them it seems, (8) STATE FAIR
i9 Souods ake a metal bird (7)
a t tte Ghote. (6 A 20th CENTURY-FOX PICTURE

(6)
making modes



ong vuye This Picture is very entertaining fer both Adults and Children.

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

LAST 2? SHOWS TODAY — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

“ EDGE OF DOOM” THE MAC ARTHUR

Dana Andrews, Farley

apparently 16)

) Reckov up a theetugian (3)
own

i Paget nits after a y

2 What sph ies “tebe

on? (6) <

5 Girish expression otf "e (4)

$ Set lining this ar’ (9)

>» Tue tags wary al

3 Ine differen

1 ae ies eth
























Gets thinner an ane. (6), Granger, Mala Powers STORY

8 Only é@ fecent settiement allowed ik a .

my et oe thle WEDNESDAY th and THURSDAY 10th — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
iu. TRS cnower Oui be o vemen 6) RKO Radio Double Bill | !
IS: Beledy eae a BR aa Ist “BODYGUARD” tawrence Tierney &

5 0, Age of the raft. (3) ! ”
21 Take this pole for a pereh. (3) 2nD A So NG ul S..,BOR N

Splution of yesterdays oussle, — Across, Danny KAYE — Virginia MAYO: Plus:—
€ 4 ate, 8. Beayer)
tz ‘Rocher; Ls. Imp Mg, Le 2, Bther; Louis ARMSTRONG — Benny GOODMAN and Others
a he ak Tyee Shoes St Sipe: |p a
Beare, 9” Rath © Aig Fen
7 2 1 . . oe
feet ants TR Ate” 3 bees: |] PIL AZ A DIAL GAIETY
o Sere
OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James
nies Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. -
BES ieee Meares S LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30

‘ _ tt Warner Double ! !
NO + SHOWING George Raft in “NOCTURNE” ana Robert DOUGLAS in (Both)

, W ) “BETRAYAL FROM THE EAST” “HOMICIDE” — and
‘ Lee Tracy — Nancy Kelly DECISION OF CHRISTOPHER

WED, & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.in.
AT RKO Double ! ! WED. 9 & THURS. 10 — 8.30 p.m.

Monogram Double ! !
“MAN FROM HEADQUARTERS”
with Frank Albertson and
“JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT”
with Joe YULE & Renie RIANO

“TARZAN TRIUMPHS”
Johnny Weissmuller and

“WEST OF THE PECOS”
Robert Mitchum

EMPIRE '
| EMPIRE

4.45 & 8.30 Daily | Today 4.45 & 8,30 p.m.

} and continuing

ROYAL

Today—Last Two Shows
430 & 8.30 p.m.

ON eee” | plete CONE FOR Republic Whole Serial—
are _— ‘|| “1D CLIMB THE “ TIGER WOMAN”

HIGHEST MOUNTAIN”
Color by Technicolor.

Starring... .
William LUNDIGAN
Susan HAYWARD

WHEE ot sac bs
Rory CALHOUN
and Barbara BATES

ROXY

HichH®S® in tHe

BLUE RIDGE HILLS THEY
FOUND AND FILMED

THIS LOVE sToRY! |

/)

|

1

Starring Allan LANE
and Linda STIRLING



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m,

NV uy

& shame



Pont



M-G-M and Fox Big Double

Le r | Today & Tomorrow
ahd See | 4.30 & 8.15 p.m, ;
ff { a as Gl Columbia Smashing Double Aise BATE in
G AUTRY & oh 7 ”
5 climb one his Horse CHAMPION FALLEN ANGEL
. in AND
the Highest ||) 20
M . 4 PURPLE HILLS” “HIDDEN EYE”
ountain: Me
it
| a “ CONVICTED ” =
Ora “ et — Starring —
SUSAN HAYWARD Glen FORD & seabseapuap er iesenastyn tee

Broderick CRAWFORD Frances RAFFERTY

We are
proud to
announce












Guaranteed

SWISS
WATCHES

have arrived and

are on display at

ALFONSO B. DeLIMA & CO..,

The Jewel Box of Barbados





Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets





|
i

*







TUESDAY,. MAY 8, 1951

Regional Colonial

Talks Recommended



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CTSNET RNY YANN meyer te

Volkswagen Democrats Get) [9P
--A NewPower The Majority |

By JACK HENRY

















j
- j
By Lord Hailey In Motoring 8308
~ 1 eocial ratic Pat
‘ i
: )BE will be the bigex nele ps in|
LONDON, May 7. By ROBERT ee. the new Lowér Saxon provineial} :
_ REGIONAL CONFERENCES of Colonial Administra- The Volkswagen, Germany's }arlament, with G4 seats out ot} ant: LUXC KY
tive Officers and visits to each other’s territories, are Hitler-promised car of pre-war “The party had 63 deput i tee |
recommended by Lord Hailey in his four volume summing days, has grown to be a power in the old’ Parliament. which had ae Ts
up of “Native Administration in British African Territor- we pF gag ie | i Aga oe. ek cy eas PS
ies”, published to-day. hile German _ International =‘ Motor digentidn i otasae Y heaeeil IMPERIAL LEATHER ¢@ LINDEN SLOSSOM 9 BLUE HYACINTH
eee ne EN om territories, nm rye the piaw 1s owing to-day. Chancellor Adenauer’s ~ Christi — Pare Tae
s ie ~ opportunity for the study of loca . e olkswagen is_ slightl re ak ha ee a
J ea Has £7,730,000 Fapditions ig myeh curtailed. yiore powerful than the British ee cate a sents =e
a ds further’ eu y the lvinxes and A40s ee ee en
growing velume of routine work errs : ; the old house, the two pu
Trade Deficit and by claims made by technical sendin ‘ot tee sae ee
ny ae } jetic 2mm t nda 7
From Our Own Correspondent ae 5 od assistance of Ad- overhead valve, 35-miles-to- | pee aed — Arhanes
KINGSTON, J’ca, May 2 inistrative officers. the-gallon engine, indepen- ilock of tetucces ail have 2
dowmaica’s trade during ar cab Finally, one is impressed by dent anringins oe onal ee block of refugee will have 22
endar year 1950, is estimated to eS oo = Sone oeteee and hydraulic brakes. : 1 geil at — 7 -
ott an adverse balance of about acquainting themselves with the The war was its proving ejections. en eee
i »750,000 according to early procedure of administration adopt- ground. Its faults were ironed —Reuter.
* Total : __ ed elsewhere or with experience out in the frozen wastes . of titer
came pol eo : to a gained by others of its working in Russia and in the African desert. GOCDBYE FLAGS
os “es i : § 4
‘ while domestic exports for eo Rebuildi Fo ga Thee _ KING’S LYNN, Norfolk
the period reached £ 14,327,000. Us 1 Diffi Iti fi ta + snibaes the v7 ReWeeen This town’s ceremonial flags
The island’s best 1950 customer ane pres ae caer aie tare roll of the. line Were pees NO. warn, fo Oe
was the United Kingdom, “These are difficulties which every 24 hours. A second pro- Ts ate ee .o n is
form ax ye gay topic pt digeus- duction line ig to raise this to Woo) - «Pp E my en ae
' c s c : i i903 Ww —_
io Motor souconee which it is not easy 10 find an Ig Pomel San lag Seak at eee
remiums Increas propriate solution.” Lord Hailey Continents ass-produced car's.
says the position of the chief native ‘The eStart Trice Oe onder £500. Harbour Log

commissioner in Kenya, perhaps
comes nearest to that of a head of
a department. He is not merely
Secretariat Officer. He has oppor-
tunity to travel, consult with local

From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, J’ca May 2
The large number of serious
accidents has caused the
Insurance Companies operating in

Battling hard against it is
Qpel, now controlled by the
U.S. General Motors Corpora-
tion. The firm are exporting
0,000 vehicles a year, almost

In Carlisle Bay

M.Y. Sedgefield, Sch
Counsellor, Sth. United Pilgri
Blue Nose Mae, Sch. Mar



ae eee, — insur- ite to. hes pap Seleoeied author- a third of total German export. Yacht Maria Catharina

M _ Fates ginning St must how be admitted Coming up steadily with 4,006 Pe Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia W., Seh
i on Ft classes Sf mae y ha Haile eadds, that it youd cars a month are the conserva. 7°?» ARRIVAL

vehicles in Jamaica, based on the y tive Mercedes-Benz concern. SS. Trya, 4360 tons net, Gapt

be difficult to create a similar post
in the territory divided between
regional authorities such as exist

Magdahi, from New York via St, Lucia
Schooner Emeline 72 tons net
Clarke, from British Guiana

los experienced by insurers :
Their cars are solidly bujit for
during the past 10 years. long service and compare favour-

The heaviest increase applies











‘ in Nigeri ably with British cars of the ~ scho Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons
Ce remy ant ate ag Higeria oF the Gold Cagst Rover type. Germans pay under Capt. Cecil Jones, from. British Gk
% and on hired cars and taxis African Assistants £800 for the popular type 1708. , 58. Pafender don ee
which go up by 40%. — Pending a solution of this prob- | —L.E.S. S.S. Mormacland, 4,521 tons net, Capt
' siecieenaamans lem, some remedy might be found ee Hansen, from Trinidad.
, in the creation of a_ service of R Schooner fui David on, 87 tor
B.G. Sends Ist Shipment Aftican assistants to District Ofi- QUEEN MARY, wearing a white fox-collared silver brocade cloak ; pit naene? BAD, Desigens. (at
cers. Some appointments have re- over a dress of oyster and gold brocade, arrives at the Carlton Theatre ook 7 MV, Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt
Oo . ' cently been ied in East and West _— for The Tales of Hoff mii The C f Harew! ew eee oe er ae
f Packaged Rice To J’ca Africa, but it is too early to judge wi a oTales oc Homan eee Pee Seer te oat is e 99 ee et ee eink,
(From Our Own Correspondent) results achieved. . sh hers “or Hine Sw itchboard Pes le dethe. ay tana hh t Cantath
KINGSTON, J’ca., May 2. It is harder to obtain qualified —London Express Service. Gumbs, for St. Lucia
4 First shipment of packaged rice oenaenee . Perricel HEPAL STH Tere eee ee ee ee tr ae eee , [ 7 F fr del: d id
© reach Jamaica f itish Ments, than for the administrative , ini i : - For swift deliveries and casy manceuvering in city an
Fs ge aioe here “this ‘week. tribal 2 toe Been eo Joint Chi f Gelli Oil Supply Ministry Disp ay Rates of Exchatige suburban areas this van is wl x elled for a > satis of
The shipment of 5,600 cartons ‘tibal and local sentiments is often eis ing In Paris MAY 7, 195! , oe Pane et ae ~ ying |
Demerara’s first export of pack- ae ie be against employment.” é Z ‘ a CANADA many types of merchandise. It has an all-steel body with
a i is ai 2 ere are Many areas however M dif Th St k Fi (From Our Own Correspondent €2 410% pr. Cheques on safety slidi S, @ ides excelle isibility fe
See? ice, |e aimed Sane at in atch AMEE feeling: le now oO y err oe Ss or LONDON. i Dh CREB ON OF | re ngs vs aatery sliding dqors, and prow i ex lent visibility for the
up in 24 Ibs. packages nd is pul much less noticeable. These areas A new “flying switchboard”, Demand Drafts 60.35% py driver. Loading space is exceptional, no less than 150 cubic
; i a ; i i 4 ~ : i ircraft radio-opera- Sight Drafts 90 8/10% pr feet! The low fucl consumption and negligible maintenance
Regular monthly shipments are 2PP¢3! to provide a suitable field P. i i 7 h Ne which gives aircra Gpapiiietees ete cl consumptic d negligible maintenan
expected to follow. R . fog, driogn nenietanty, ie ee 0s t ons e f by cb CaN ee oe an automate ce SAS Ok Ses sa Dre costs ensure really economical operation.
i. ‘ ‘Oupons 58 3/10% p ;
mark,” Lord Hailey comments. NEW YORK, May 7 2000 “lines” can be dialled, was Silver
“ i ’ g suey ft; LONDON. i tly by the Ministr
JCA GOVT. REOPENS | {o'iccept the exercise of ndrminiss man? New ¥ork Times) ipl ae pe er awards, Civil Taree "MAIL. “NOTICE }
" ‘ , matic corres nt ames Res- ay, r. ody war is, Civi It wi’ be one of 10 ieces of 0 = | ;
frm: Oe aoe Ppspespe et, tative authority: hy bee = wrote today that although the Lord ot Shp. (aiceliy; ae scientific apparatus to - shown Mails for the | United Kingdon i)
2 . , provis re ; ; 4 P sterdam, Madeira by th
we Jamaica | Gorgenment’s proves’ of extension of self-gov— cron nachute iteaicnie for stockpiling of oil for the ch the Wuiton held Prthe invite. fe Whtiemstad wil tp closed at tho FORT ROYAL i AR AGE LTD
‘em 2 i g rica, ' + ait) a masty . 3 * General Pi ice as unde £
um | Bond Loan issue has reeighiy $8 million people livel, identical” with thage of General foye! Navy. The transition fio, of the French Government— ““Siurcel Mail at 10 aim. Rewisterod Mail * 7 ,

been re-opened. Introduced last

year November in an attempt to in territories reviewed by Lord

Douglas MacArthur on January

from wind and wooden walls
to steel armour and turbines

at the Sorbonne from 11tha7th

t 12 noon;



Ordinary Mail at ! pu.

*"| Phone 2385 Sole Distributors

Phone 4504

‘ ilev lai a Ml ° 1 , ientists the 1 ¢ 15th May, 1951

raise $2,500,000 on the local mo- Fiailey. 12 as the General claimed, thei: a 7 hora May, to show French scientists

ney market, the bonds did not Renter. Positign had sinee been. modified. ie ay feelin that Jong atest British research achiever ___ ba
attract the patronage expected On January 12 the Joint Chiefs before Nelson broke Bonaparte’s ee “switchboard”, developed



and fell short by nearly $200,000.

thought the Allies were going to

naval strength at Tree in

at the Royal Aircraft Establish-

; 2 ’ be driv r forced er i E he
ihe issue has been re-opened J'CA BISHOP HURRIES [fio iitvon'' pockes vat) Pusan realities “instead of visionaries’ ment, is a trluinph for British re-
In units ao $25 me hands etn TO ILL FATHER and Inchon, . , daydreams, - ' search, rere Squlnpeny of bri
: ‘ j 7 ; ‘ i as limited by the fact tha
interest at the rate of 1% per LONDON, May 7. These recommendations were In 1788, before the Freneh pine et ed . vaial ae oe

annum and compete for redemp-

Bishop of Jamaica, Dr. Basil

also prepared right after the meet-
ing here between Prime Ministex

Revolution, a Scot, William Sym-

ington, had introduced a steam-—

ed for every “line” to other air-
craft or to the ground. The new

tion premiums at half-yearly in- wonta

erya i , p gue Dale hurried to-day to wnt boat that towed two 70-ton barges 3

ie Boo ranging from $50 to the bedside of his father, Canon Sant Attlee and President fâ„¢ugh the Forth and Clyde machine enables 2,000 lines to be
le Harold Montague Dale who is Canal, And in 1812, another dialled by permutations on only

critically ill with heart trouble at
t Bournemouth.

nine ishop arr upd in don
by ae rom Female st night,

s father who is 78 years old,

$20,000 Less

he . =
From Our Own Cortespondent is a former Canon of Southwark

In discussing what. should be
done in the event of the Allies
being driven out of Korea, the
British demurred at carrying on
war from Japan against China,

Scot, Henry Bell, began carrying
assengers from Glasgow to
treenock on his 42-ft. “Comet”.
But though such merr as Napier
and Cunard swiftly brought steam
to the point where Atlantic cross-

$2 crystals.
Serving
Apart from the saving in cost,
it also solves many stores and sup-

ply preblems. ‘
New atomie energy measuring

ANTIGUA Cathedral “With this opposition by the i : 5 : i ar

di 5 "es is me ; ; ; ings by fast mail paddle steamers cquipment, develpped at Harwell,
; Ageording to figures published —Reuter, British in mind but also with the coos Sa erate — the first wil Sasa be shown at the Exhibi-
elebre one een FR RGUE ey intention of making the aggressor CGunarders, “Britannia”, “Acadia”, tion. As well as a_ weighing-
celebrations caused a loss of pay even if we were forced out or “Columbia” and “Caledonia”, machine which can detect differ-

at least $15,000 to wage earners

Mac “Misinformed”

cornered at Pusan anc! Inchon the

were built on the Clyde in 1840—

ences in weight of only 1/2,800,

fillies mumaees helene by aye ae Chiefs prepared a paper of the Admiralty still inclined to- 000.000th of an ounce, the oe
siness houses. , anuary 12 on which General Mac ward wooden ships and sail, will see the “fountain-pen” and
ane eg 8,920.00 The tite eaates omnia clean Arthur based so much of his case” ‘ “wrist-watch” radiation detecting
gua Sugay Fagieey eral heie waidtaday he Feauld only said Reston, 3 New Corvettes equipment worn by workers at

mited ....., : a 4.100, oh that G ay 1 MacA th i In the first place, said Reston In 1878, their Lordships ordered Harwell.
Me Reet (Noy C. Sahnien) abo,p0 assume that General MacArthur’ di, joint Chiefs would probably three new corvettes, “Amethyst”, They will also be shown an en-
Antigua Distillery Limited 1,000.00 had been misinformed” in alleging testify F i Probably «piamond” and “Sapphire”, to be tirely new piece of apparatus
oo eeedaint that Hong Ko di trol y in current hearings that ; ; estat ; artz DS
$14,870.09 1 g Kong was sending petrol 4), i, plan was not as General Mac equippai with steam propulsion which produces quartz — fibres
~~ to Communist China. ae 4€ machinery, but they insisted on needed for atomic equipment.

Island wide loss to wage earn- He said his office had reported
ers can safely be estimated at Ca several occasions how conscien
$20,000. Pay envelopes will only tiously Hong Kong was enforcing
contain three days’ wages for the the ban imposed on petrol exports
fi week in May. last July—Reuter,



S0
satisfying
.. this





out when ste on and then house, of Uxbridge, Middlese: .
move forward as the foot is With ak will eo his atte ment to-day said Israeli troops
lifted. Margaret a oe “h wf ot tel
: fad : attempt to storm the ridge of Te
ae aim joie ae cheatana’ ta The Adventurous El Mutila north of the Sea of
now refining the model for com- Mr. Hilhouse, who has been (jalilee this morning.
mercial sale. a member of the club for 50 years, Last night, the cease-fire agreed t ‘
—IN.S. a antily otto ee ere earlier in op day was gus to fs ———
Wit propenty net resc retic come into force, bu ghting
Here is coffee with the inviting aroma, Circle. We shall leave that to broke out again less than four

the heavenly flavor that makes eyery sip
@ satisfying experience. With Chase &

‘Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can
hold, Ask for Chose & Sanborn today.

Arthur said “practically identical”
with his policy.

Furthermore since then because
conditions in Korea had become
more favourable for the Allies
and because of opposition of the
Allies to various proposed meas-



wooden hulls despite the fact that
shipbuilders were already think-
ing in terms of steel instead of
iron. And the three vessels—last
of the »‘“‘wooden walls’ —- were
full-rigged for sail in case the
new-fangled engines broke down.

These fibres are so thin that a
bundle of two million of them
would not be as thick as an ordin-
ary lead pencil.

Other Supply Ministry exhibits
will demonstrate how stresses and
strains in aireraft and aireraft



ures the Joint Chiefs had modified The Admiralty staggered the gines are measured at the
their position.—Reuter. world, however, im 1906, when Royal Aircraft Establishment.
Britain introduced her famous They include a model aircraft, for Here she comes with her cargo of Health and

7 League Boots

DETROIT.

The fabled ‘“Seven-League”
boots may soon be available in a
very modified form for human
wear.

Dr. Laurence E. Morehouse, a
University of Southern California
professor, produced a clumsy pair
of ; at a Teachers’ meeting
in Detroit recently with this
comment:

“This is the first new thing in
shoes since Julius Caesar put
heel] on the sandals of his legions
2,000 years ago. Since then we've
had new styles and new colours
for shoes but nothing to make
walking easier.”

The shoe Dr. Morehouse claims
will revolutionize walking as well
as “increase the length of a nor-

18,000-ton “Dreadnought” class of
battleship, then easily the fastest,
largest and hardest-hitting war-
ships in any navy. Credit must
go to the then First Sea Lord,
Admiral Fisher, who saw such
ships as the answer to Germany's
growing challenge.

Admiral Fisher also inspired
another pioneering advance by
the British Navy—the fuelling of
warships by oil instead of coal.
The first oil-burning destroyer
came into service in 1907 and the
first all—oil battleship, the “Queen
Elizabeth”, was completed in 1915.
At the outbreak of World War I,
45% of our Navy was oil-fired
and by 1921, over 90%.

Today, of course, use of oil fuel
is universal throughout the navies
of the world. During the year
1947/1948, for instance, the Royal
Navy used over 2 million tons of
oil fuel of all kinds.



use in wind-tunnel tests, which
floats on a film of air.

Seven Ministry scientists will
travel to Paris to explain and dem-~-
onstrate their work to their op-
posite numbers in France.

2 Motorcyclists
Die In Crash

FERRARA, Italy, May 7.
Two motorcyclists died here
when 16 Italian racers in the
Ferrara Grand Prix crashed to-
gether in a blazing heap. Only one
entrant escaped the mass pileup.
His machine had refused to start.
Two racers Guido Leoni and
Rafael Alberti died in Hospital.

Three others were badly hurt,
The crash came soon after the
start yesterday when one rider

Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is
everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate
to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to
give that cheerful smile of abounding health and
vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate,

COW é GATE

K FOOD

A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES

mal step by six to eight inches” ~ nary : ¢ : oe

ca gear fell ste Sex cores, Top se “They will be what you want them to be on Cow & Gate

shoe was brought by Dr. More- Man Of 70 Off as they tried to stop or swerve ©

house to. the convention of the around the fallen man and his @ © v0
American Association for Health, machine.

Physical Education and Recrea-
tion. Its rippled sole is merely
a piece of leather nailed to the
sole of a heavy boot and looped
to form a ripple between each
nailing point.
Reduces Shock

However, he claims the shoe by
scientific tests eliminates a third
of the shock feet normally get
from walking on concrete pave-
ment. He said that in a jump
from the top of a table the shock
is reduced by half.

Dr. Morehouse explained that
the increase in Walker’s stride
results because the ripples flatten

FANCY, CATTLE

FORT FRANCES, Ontario
Brangus : cattle—a beef type
produced by crossing Indian
Brahman cattle with Aberdeen
Angus stock— have been imported

To The Arctic
HIS WIFE GOES TOO

Thirty-two Britons are to trek
from Helsinki to the Arctic Circle
in June. Their leader is a 70-
year-old retired bank manager,

The party—the youngest is 17—
are members of the Camping Club
of Great Britain and Northern
Ireland.

They will carry light-weight
tents and two pairs of shoes for
the journey, which is to be made
mostly on foot.

The leader ig Mr. Stephen Hil-

the young adventurous members.”

Mrs. Hilhouse added: “I am
not fond of walking, although
have been on many foreign trips
with the club. I am looking for-
ward to seeing Finland.”

Within seconds the track was
littered with bodies and twisted
machinery, | gary: ignited bales
of hay plac at the side of the
curve to soften the riders’ falls,
and billowing smoke hindered
rescuers and stretcher la ni

U.N. OBSERVERS GO TO
SCENE OF FLARE-UP
TEL AVIV, May 5.
United Nations observers were
expected to reach Tel El Mutila,
scene of the new flare up between
Israel and Syria by to-night.
An official Israeli announce-

hours after midnight.—Reute’.

EROSION SAMPLE
SASKATOON.
J During the spring break-up of
ice





on the South Saskatchewan,



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SS

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d The party will fly in a specially river, the waterworks pumping
into Canada. R. G. Hartry of Emo, chartered aeroplane. Fares will plant here separated more than |
Ontario, imported three heifers cost them £20 return. They ex- 90 tons of silt each day during rae —_ Dial 4391

and a bull from a ranch in Okla- pect to be away a fortnight.
homa for bree@ng.—C?P) —LE:S.

of the water

treatment
supply—(CP)

city’s

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Rm pe Re AOS aS

_ PAGE FOUR





Tuesday, May 8, 1951



Department For
Agriculture

IT IS due to the research work done in
the sugar industry in this island and espe-.
cially after 1928 when the new Department
of Science and Agriculture was founded,
that 65,000 arable acres can continue to
produce crops which can support our ever-
growing population. That research work
has now enabled Barbados to boast of a
seedling which can yield 70 tons of cane to
the acre. But’the time has come when it is
necessary to enquire whether it is enough
to expend all our energies on sugar alone.

There are other crops in this island which
although not yielding revenue to the extent
which sugar does, are equally important to
the general welfare of the island.

| Barbados produces fruit and vegetables
and it has been proved that the quality is
as good as that imported from outside. It
should be easy, with the increasing yields
from seedling canes, to throw out more
agricultural lands to the production of
fruit and vegetables. This would increase
our self-sufficiency and tend toward a better
nutritional standard for our working
classes. It would also help to satisfy the
growing demand in this island for food-
stuffs which will afford a balanced diet.

‘ In the same way that Barbados can pro-
duce canes with greater tonnage yield of
sugar than is done in an island like Trinidad
it should be possible for us to increase our
fruit and vegetable production by scientific
methods. 7

Year after year, one sees at the Annual
Exhibition, agricultural exhibits which
would do credit to any show in the Empire.

Those who attended the last show with
exhibits from St. Thomas and St. Joseph
will remember that citrus fruit of good
quality was produced in Barbados. The
pfoduction of vegetables is spreading to all
parishes and is no longer limited to the
country districts.

In the suburban districts where land has
been sold in small] lots, a recent Deputy
Director of Agriculture, Mr. Halcrow, has
been able to foster the growing of vege-
tables by means of irrigation and there are
hundreds of small land-holders who have
no other source of earning a livelihood than
that of gardening.

| It has been the policy of the Department
of Science and Agriculture to supply citrus
plants to peasants and other land-owners
throughout the island. It has been a source
of deep regret to note that thousands of
such plants died because of a lack of know-
ledge. ‘

With less land appropriated to cane
growing because of increased yields per
acre, it would be easy to use some of these
lands for growing vegetables and fruit.
This, however, needs care and attention and
the Department, always willing to serve
those who need its help could do nothing
better than to devote some of its energies
to research. The parishes of St. Andrew and
St. Joseph need trees and shrubs which
would prevent the continuous slipping of
valuable agricultural lands and the smash-
ing of bridges costing the Government thou-
sands of dollars each year. All this could be
done by the Department and if it were pos-
sible to devote some attention to flowering
plants for decorative purposes, the Govern-
ment would be able to recoup some of the
expenditure by the sale of these plants to
those who own large residences with
grounds. Mr. R. W. R. Miller during his term
‘of office as Director did some fine work with
several varieties of hibiscus,

- In any case, research work to foster the
_growing of fruit and vegetables in greater
quantities than at present would be a valu-
able service to this island.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Einstein

Only Pref, Fancbets Gets a ‘Mention’

“STALIN has exposed the
ballyhoo about the atom bomb to
the whole world,”
encyclopediq. “Atom diplomacy
collapsed unmistakably on Sep-
tember 25, 1949, when Tass (the
official Soviet news agency )
stated that the U.S.S.R. had the
atomic bomb secret and already
possessed this weapon in 1947.”

How did Russia learn’ the
secret?

Close study of the 78 crowded
pages devoted to the atom does
not indicate that Russia has
benefited from Klaus Fuchs,
Bruno Pontecorvo, or any of the
other renegade Western experts.

No credit is given to Lord
Rutherford, who pioneered atomic
research. Einstein, too, is
ignored; credit for his famous
formula E=Mc?, which underlies
all work on atomic energy, is
given to a Russian scientist, P. N.
Lebedev. Professor P. M. S.
Blackett, the Manchester Univer-
sity physicist who wrote the
pro-Russian book ‘Military and
Political Consequences of Atomic
Energy,” is the only “Westerner”
to secure honourable mention,

says the

Discovery
THE infallibility of Soviet
physicists is repeatedly ‘stressed.

For example: —
@ “In 1940 the Soviet physicists
K. A. Betrzhak and G.N.
Florov discovered spontaneous
nuclear fission from uranium...
and the fact that neutrons can
start a chain of reactions from
the nuclear fission of uranium
made the atom bomb possible.”

@ “For nationalistic reasons, im-

perialist American propaganda
has tried to prove that the new
discoveries in the atomic field and
in nuclear physics are an advance
for which the Anglo-Saxon race

should be thanked, That is a
grave falsification of scientific
history.

The manufacture of atom

bombs was only made possible by
the work of scientists in all
countries. An extraordinarily
important part of the secret of
atomic energy was supplied by
which helped modern physicists to
Mendeleyev’s Law of Periodicity,
discover the structure of the atom
and its nucleus.

science has _ helped
world of science to
structure of the

“Russian
the whole
discover the
atom.”

@ “The atom bomb is not a dis-

covery by one scientist or
one country, but contains the
results of long and widespread
study of real and artificial radio-
activity. In that field, important
work has been done by Russian
scientists, for example in the
theory of nuclear fission in
uranium and in the theory of
chain reaction,

“The U.S. only solved the
problem earlier than other coun~
tries because the Soviet Union
bore the brunt of the war against
Germany.

“Since it was not clear which
of different ways could best be
used to produce chain reaction and
thus an atom bomb, the work was
delegated on a large scale to non-
American scientists working along

different lines and in different

The Man Who Backs
the Oil-Grab

TEHERAN.

In a large spacious office over-
looking the palm-fringed river et
Khorramshar sits 40-year-old,
fair-haired A. E. Charlie Drake,
general manager of the vast Anglo -
Iranian Oil Company’s concern in
Southern Persia.

He will be waiting, a man-sized
ptpe in his mouth for the new
owners to take over,

They will come, 1i of them, 11
solemn Persians charged by their
Government to assume absolute
power over the company and to
see that the great undertakings of
the concern on Persian soil are
made over without, they hope,
a drop of oil being spilled.

Back in Teheran a frail, 75-
year-old man, who has succeeded
in forcing nationalisation of the
oil industry through parliament,

. Eee

fields, This cost two million
dollars.” 7

Not Afraid

ARE the Russians afraid of an
atomic war? No, judging from
the following views advanced in
the encyclopedia;— :

“Because the greatest effect of
an atom bomb is _ blast* the im-
pression of an explosion on a
well-built house some distanve
away is not very great.

“For example, after the
Nagasaki explosion only 31 of 211
prisoners in cells 800 yards away
were killed.

“At Bikini Atoll some animals
a certain distance from the ex-
plosion lived through it. The
destruction which took place in
the Japanese towns Hiroshima
and Nagasaki was largely due to
the houses being built of paper
or bamboo.

“Thus, it should be stressed that
it is false when American propa—
gandists maintain that the atom
bomb can replace other weapons
or decide a war.

“Stalin said in Pravda that an
atom bomb is meant to frighten
people with bad nerves and i: not
sufficient to decide a war.’

‘Gangster’

AND elsewhere this thought is
developed in a different way.
Thus:

“Modern physics have charac—
teristically developed in opposing
ways in the Soviet Union and in
capitalistic lands.

“In the imperialistic countries,
notably the United States, tne
representatives of the army and
capital have taken nuclear phys-—
ics into their own hf&nds and
have sought to use atomic energy
for their gangster interests and
to prevent its use for peaceful
purposes,

“The myth of the U.S.
monopoly on atomic energy has
been widely used by American
imperialists with the object of
frightening and directly exerting
political pressure in order to back
their ideas of a so-called world
government.

“In the U.S.S.R. it is the
reverse. Modern science, includ—
ing the atom, is directed at serv-
ing the people's interest and
towards peaceful jurposes—
towards building the Communist
world.”

‘Warmonger’

INTERLACED with semi-tech-
nical explanations the same

lemical style is sustained.

xample;



ruptible and patriot in his fashion
—approves of or has any part in
the assassination of politicians,

Nevertheless, gunmen, who
consider themselves patriots, too,
are in the background, ready to
remove anyone who _ threatens
effectively to oppose the plan of
“Persian oil for the Persians and
hang the expense.”

There is a curious
in it all.

perversity

No Thinking

Dr. Moseddegh is a Premier
whose emotions have run away
with common. sense. He _ has
never stopped—hardly a_ single
member of the Majlis has stopped
—to think what taking over the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
means economically and _finan-
cially.

His politics are founded in airy-







The Kremlin ‘Rubs Out’ |THE ASTONISHING z|
|

THE MUSIC
GOES ROUND
AND ROUND

PECIMEN diagram above is
s “how. how

he new encyclo-

cam Sper * ae a isa
straight copy of a diagram
used inthe Deer Ee
Atomic Energy Exhibition in
Jithe encyclopedia | editors
e encyclo;

did not even bother to re
draw it, apart from itting
a small knob on top of the
electric erator.

below shows
the 1947
produced

nm, German Nobel Prize
winner, who first split the
atom.
aeceni7 considerations
. e Dal
ora it
merican officius , blueprint



“American atom ey. 33

conducted by hysterical campaigns
by reactionary Anglo-American
circles aiming at starting a new
war against the Soviet Union and
the Peoples’ Democracies.

“Specially active in that pur-
suit are notably ex—Premier and
warmonger Churchill, former U.S.
War Minister Forrestal, who com -
mitted suicide when insane from
war hysteria, Congressman Ken-~
yon, and former U.S. Ambassade:
in Bulgaria Earley.

“The American warmongers
try to threaten the Soviet Union
and Peoples’ Democracies with
the hydrogen bomb, although it
is not yet ready whereas Soviet
scientists are harnessing such
fantastic forces to inter—planetary
“ and other means of trans-

* THIS is untrue. An exploding
atom bomb kills and destroys
mainly by fire.

—LE.S.



On the morning
of Morrison’s
statement on
Persia Kenneth
Macaulay told
the tale of one

man, his -
osophy and his
importance to
all of us...

Dr. Moseddegh
which Anglo-Iranian got its —_

cession was freely entered in!
by Persia, surely. Don’t you
agree a contract is a contract and
cannot legally be broken by one
side?”

Dr. Moseddegh: “The agree-
ment is null and void because it
was entered into by a Govern-
ment in the past under the dom-
ination of the British. How? The
British packed the elections, ana
only those deputies acceptable to
the British got returned.”

What is the of arsuing
with a man like that? He believes
that nonsense as he hopes for
heaven.

“Frst of all’, he said, “it is not
our plan to confiscate the property



| war. He never sought Holland,



TUESDAY, MAY 8,

1951













SR REET

is
FOR SCHOOL
PHILIPS’ ATLAS
and
LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC
ROYAL READERS

Advocate Stationery

OF GENERAL DEMPSEY

SO THE PROTECTION OF BRIT-
AIN IS A JOB TO 'BE
SHARED WITH THE

TOTE! !
By ROBERT: JESSEL ij

How quaint, how economical, how won-|
derfully British to make the chairmanship) %
of Mr, Shinwell’s brand new Commanders-in-|
Chief (United Kingdom) Committee a part-|
time, one-day-a-week affair. 1%

For General Sir Miles Dempsey, who left | 2
the Army in 1947, has agreed—for an hono- | %
rarium—to take time off each week from his! ¥
duties as Chairman of the Racecourse Betting | %
Control Board (to you and me, the Tote) and | %
a directorship of a Reading brewery.

His new job is to supervise the wartime
defence arrangements of this sceptred isle,
this fortress built—but inadequately defend-
ed—by nature for herself against aggression.



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If war came...

Briefly, if war came in the next few years,
General Dempsey would do the job which
General Paget did eight years ago as Com-
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He would be the first Commander-in-Chief
of all the new divisions to be brought to
operational readiness after M (for Mobilisa-
tion) Day, of which you and I might be mem-
bers.

He would deploy all troops left over for the
defence of Britain after the War Office had
fulfilled its obligations to General Eisen-
hower in Western Europe.

He would deal with such sea or airborne
landings as the Russians could contrive on
United Kingdom soil.

His duty

Sitting with him at
the council table, un-
der his chairmanship,
will be the Navy’s
full-time © Comman-
der-in-Chief, Home
Station, and the full-
time A.O.C.-in-C.,
Fighter Command.

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‘led a British army in 1944, near Nijmegen, in









6





r The King was visiting
(or got) the lime- Montgomery’s headquar-

light that was Mont- ters at the time; he called

FOR BEST BUYS



gomerys Roscoe” vistT
He never tried to browbeat his superiors. e
He did his duty, in North Africa, Sicily, and DA COS a yA ' Ss
North-West Europe. Lots of his soldiers .
hardly knew him by sight. All trusted him. e
Dempsey, full-time, could be very much a
round peg in a round hole on Mr. Shinwell’s NOW IN STOCK FOR

new committee. But I doubt whether the
people of this country, or the Americans, or
the Russians, will be greatly impressed by
this new idea of Dempsey, the part-time gen-|}.
eralissimo. |
Point No. 2, which must be made, is again,
no criticism of General Dempsey personally.
But one may fairly ask how hard the War

TOURS SELECTION’: ......¢

SIMMONS BEDSTEADS

IN THE FOLLOWING SIZES

Office looked down the active list of generals 3it. $f Sim. and 4f¢ 6 ins.
stili serving in the Army for a man for this
key position. ALSO
It’s vad...

This is the second time in three years— ALUMIN A FP
Field-Marshal Slim’s recall from British
Railways was the first—that a retired officer
engaged in remunerative civilian employ- in 7.83.9 and 10 pts.

ment has been asked back to take up one of
the Army’s few peacetime plum appoint-
ments.

This is a new and thoroughly bad practice.
It is a wretched compliment to the dozens of
first-rate generals who loyally stuck to their
humdrum posts when the Army hit the post-
war doldrums.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.





OUR READERS SAY:

ea Renresentation
Te The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In_ your edition of the 4th
May 1951, an article entitled
“Why not?” discusses the technical
assistance and advice which may
be obtained from the Interna-
tional Civil Aviation Organisation
by member States.
No doubt you were primarily
rned with the general prin-
ciples “of Colonial representation
on International bodies, but it is
perhaps unfortunate that you
selected Civil Aviation as an
example, for I fear that the
article may possibly create an
impression that Barbados is not
receiving adequate advice and
assistance in this respect, and
would benefit if the Government
could apply direct to the Inter-
national Civil Organisation for
such services.

May I, therefore, quote one or
two examples to show that
Barbados is not altogether being
overlooked insofar as Civil Avia-
tien is concerned. When it was
decided to construct a new run-
way at Seawell, the Canadian
Government readily provided
expert technical advice, and, as
the staff of the Department of
Highways and ‘Transport were
fully occupied with other work,















will be waiting to hear that his fairyis e , i 5990888880009 9S 99 8G3 999998898
life’s dream of dispossessing the eae een d Jeune, ] a ane, an chaatiran Most of us were astonished that the Army ie LON rT eer eae %
British is an accomplished fact. He wore a grey dressing gown aren Ad) WOR! a ~ lever let General Sir Miles Dempsey go. Now i 4 E .
He is Dr. Mohammed Mosed- and maroon pyjama trousers 1@n Company. We shall pay them J” hey ; Fare BO. ENO x TASTY BITS FOR LUNCHEON x
degh, newly made Prime Minis- when he received me in nis 0M @ fair basis. in recognising its first mistake and rectifying |} f ny
ter of Persia, He is a mild-man- handsome villa in a Teheran The doctor had no idea how|it, the Army is making a second. y IE
nered man, but behind him stand der ‘ much the ¢ . tion wae R y 8 x PAR , Ss %
the gunmen, Here is a specimen of our con- amount to, but he imagin t re—and we may be thankful for it y
Let no one think, however, that versation, would be pretty easy to work it There ’e . y DELIGHTFUL x
the doctor—-a pale’ pink. incor- Macaulay : “The agreement by @ On Page 8. —other good generals besides General Tote. DESSERTS 2
$
—enetiaonieaianatianas Lene y
matters of importance, . before} AMERICAN COLUMN BUSINESS: Cinema attendance | , %
Hey on ince, Seer, Oe ade app gE ‘
4 , rthur’s appearance, s
, , nial Governments’ to give them Masks oO the K l kille Hollywood is sion urnesyy But i xR
toaned one of their most experi- gn opportunity of stating their , UX Kt rs the gramophone record industry is) Ox T %
enced airfield engineers to draw views, It is part of my duties to gr cd. Tt te nenlt ¥ Sie Ox Tongues in tins %
up specifications and supervise ensure that the opinions of the NEW YORK against white and ti overjoyed. is selling a record a x Luncheon Meat in Tins ‘
harged : ; i : ; nd Negro victims, minute of MacArthur’s speech|% Frankfurter Sausages 3
the work, No fees were charged west Indian ‘Territories are} People in America’s South are has joined Alabama, Georgia, and before Congre : 3 %
for these services; the Barbados properly represented, and I can |tearing the masks off the Knights Florida in passing a law against ear 5 Beare Soak x
Government only being asked to gecure you that these are given|of the Ku Klux Klan and masks e OPINION: The New York Times} Calves’ Liver %
= Engineer’s salary and very full consideration in Eng- | finding in a is doing the ter. South Carolina also prohibits sys of the enforced withdrawal x ae eed $
: i rorising, 7 ’ : i ; : s
Fea Tited ‘Ringiom Govern: UMb Vien instructions, So tha|soratne, Meee napa” ment also provided _ technical joing prepared There has been a sudden dro’ The m . h aot the ion aoe ship and its operation are turned % Fillet Steaks >
advice, and a cash contribution of as EGGLESFIELD in the old sport of killing by night visit * gigi rc thei peoes into a weapon against us, we are % Sliced Ham \ 7 v
$1,620,000 whtch did, at the tine, pirector General of Civil | in _nightgowns Prsident Truman's Secretary obliged to defend ourselves, Good. | Meat Pastes C Ey 3
represent the entire cost of con- Aviation, British Carib- And South Carolina, after a of State. He is James Byrnes. bye to the Batory.” £ % Fish Pastes x
struction. . bean Area,|xecent wave of Klan ‘terrorism After stepping out of that high a ss Canadian Salmon - uetealien Copese 3
Early this year an Assistant office, he was elected governor of UNION LEADERS complain that| C*â„¢#dian Haddock Seeete Weckee eos x
Airport Manager was appointed Needs ral shelter, but, in all, great things his home State, South Carolina. TV in the home has cut attend- § Pineapple rush ults g
who will also be required. to To The Editor, The Advocate~e have been done and the improve- Said Byrnes, as he signed the ance at union meetings by half. ¥ Ice Cream Powd %
carry out the duties of Airfieid sIR—If those who guide the ments still continue anti-mask Bill: When the parad- SPORT: In his book “I Ride to! % ENRICHED BREAD %
Control Officer. He had no destinies of Barbados could fore- Returning by air, these impor- |). < unmasked, people will Win,” ace jockey Eddie Arcaro (he " - 3
experience of this type of work, go air travel and spare the time tant people would have an oppor- know who are threatening thelt has won 2,707 races and £3,850.-| § ANCHOR BUTTER = 3
so he is receiving a full course of to go by sea to Jamaica, they would tunity to cogitate over the double- neighbours. When the Klan is 000) praised filming of races, be |¢ Poe P %
instruction at Piarco Airport.” In get a clearer idea ot ‘the logistic barrelled problem: “What may ™&sked, people who do not belong cause it “virtually eliminates| ¥ : ee %
the meantime, the Government of feeds of commerce than can be Barbados gain if it acts?” and ‘2, and wish to commit crimes rough riding.” ‘ 1% a >
Trinidad and Tobago have loan- gained by flipping about from air- “What will it lose if it does not?” will wear a mask.” iy | GOLD BRAID RUM %
m © be 9 ve err field to airfield. They would see In addition to having had an . - x Now Arcaro is under ten days’ ¥ | with %
iene ontrollers to do duty at proof of the great importance at- interesting trip and a very pleas- TOP-NOTCH: Midshipman R. A. suspension for rough riding. Ig ; CANADA CLUB g
F tached’ elsewhere to the provision ant rest from responsibility, they Renneman, an honours student. FASHIONS: Fifth-Avenue dress-|% | SODA >
Finally, may I point out that of deep water berths where would have had an opportunity to will graduate from Annapolis— makers and their Press agent are’ | You'll keep youn x
although Barbados, in company steamers can lie alongside, and see in Curacao a remarkably clean America’s Dartmouth— in June, plotting to get won eto Zulu 8 | nd P} aie ¥
with other Colonial Governments, discharge and receive cargoes in and tidy town and to enquire how but gets a commission in the dresses this summer. There are to. S pare ry x
is represented on the Interna- direct contact with the shore. this is achieved, and also to judge army. He grew three inches while be Zulu dolls, a Zulu dance step % p sf Live Longer %
tional Civil Aviation Organisation They would realize how far whether a pervading smell of oil at the Navy Academy and is now and beauty parlours tit laereniuce x Phone GODDARDS Fresh %
by the United Kingdom Delegate, Barbados has lagged behind the would add to the attractions of one inch above the navy’s regula- Zulu hair styles. ‘The style ie \%s Vegetables x
the wishes and views of your other Caribbean ports they would Barbados. tion height, 6ft. 4ins. Reason for signs are going to be based on the! e D ily x
Government are fully considered. touch. Some, but not all of these, C. E, SHEPHERD. the regulation — the 1 ro ved WE DELIVER a $

The Colonial Office refers any

had the initial advantage of natu

1.5.51,

i...

length of
navy bunks

costumes—or lack of them—andj
art of the Africans !

> “4
Th J..cse

4.44

POPP TOE Oe POSSESS POSS OS

POS

OS

OOOCPOSOOSS



TUESDAY, MAY 8,

1951



Pt. 4 Grant For Vocational Tr

For Citizens Of The
Caribbean Area

WASHINGTON, May 7.

TECHNICAL CO-OPERATION Administrator Henry
G. Bennett today announced a grant of $38,250 of Point
Four funds to the Metropolitan Vocational School, of San
Juan, Puerto Rico, for vocational training of citizens of the
British, French and Dutch territories in the Caribbean

area.

Crowd Gathers
To See Busta

LARGE CROWD assembled

at the Public Buildings’
south gate yesterday morning to
get a gilmpse of Hon. W. A, sus-
tamante when he left the Legis-
lative Council Chamber,

His next stop was at Collins
Drug Store where he bought a few
ftems. His Secretary, Miss Gladys
Longbricige, did the paying while
Busta looked on,

HE POLICE BAND provided
music for those who attended
the Caribbean Commission Open-
ing Meeting at the Legislative
Council Chamber yesterday morn-
ing. One man, who was very
enthusiastic over the Band, bean
to dance in the Public Buildings
yard. After dancing he sat down
under one of the trees and relaxed.
FIRE ai Yorkshire Plantation
on Sunday night burnt six
acres of first crop ripe canes. They
are the property of A. M. Arthur
of the same plantation and were
insured,
O* SUNDAY at about 3.00 p.m,
Puby Foster of Grazettes



Road, St. Michael, was knocked
down by a hit-and-run eyclist.
She was taken to the General

Hospital, suffering from injuries,
and detained,
HEN owned by Mics Ruth Gill
of Gills Road, St. Michael,
laid an egg on Friday, one on
Saturday and two on Sunday—
perhaps to greet Mr. Bustamante.
The hen is a crossed Leghorn and
Rhode Island.
yon evening a new
lighter built by Mr, W. McD.
Forde, Shipwright and Govern-
ment Surveyor of Shipping, for
Messrs Plantations Ltd, was
Jaunched at Hardwood Alley.
THIEF entered the bedroom
of John Dolphin at Ashton,
St. Peter and stole a gent’s wrist
watch valued $30. The incident
occurred between 6.00 a.m. and
9.00 a.m. on Sunday.
YNTHIA MAUGHAN of Black
Rock, St. Michael, attended
a dance at ihe Mental Hospital on
Friday night. She left her rain-
coat in the cloak room but when
she returned it Was missing. It is
valued $25.
HE HOME of Franklyn Harris
at Bibby Lane, Halls Road,
St. Michael, was broken and en-
tered between 7.30 p.m, and 11,35

p.m, on Sunday. A quantity of
articles, total value $18.41, were
stolen.

ILLICENT THORNE of Palm

Beach, Christ Church, re-
ported that her house was broken
and entered between 11,30 p.m.
on Saturday and 7.30 a.m. on
Sunday. A wedding ring, a vanity
case and a purse containing three
shillings. were stolen.

Healed By Faith
IN OHIO

Harold Skeete of Roebuck
Street has sent to Rev. Reesor
more than 20 photographs of Bar-
badians whom the reverend had
healed by faith. Most of these
will_be used in a magazine when
Rev. Reesor writes of his visit to
Barbados.

Since the reverend almost
healed Skeete’s formerly lifeless
right hand, the hand has been
getting stronger.

Rev. Reesor writes that in Ohio
there had been several remark-
able healings. One lady had an
upside-down stomach and_ had’
been born that way. The doctors
said that surgery could not correct
the condition. The woman was
also suffering from low blood
pressure, intestinal sores, a heart
ailment and a general run down
condition. After prayer she was
perfectly free of all distress and
felt her stomach tiyning over.
The following day she went to her
doctor who could hardly believe
his eyes.

Another woman received im-
mediate healing for a badly ulcer-
ated stomach.





“Trya” Brings Meal

Nine hundred bags of cornmeal
were included in the cargo land-
ed here yesterday by the 4,360-
ton steamship Trya. The Trya
arrived yesterday from New York
via St. Lucia. The cornmeal has
arrived for Messrs. A. S. Bryden
& Sons Ltd. and Messrs. W. S.
Monroe & Co., Ltd.

The Trya brought four passen-
gers, two of whom got off here.
She is consigned to Messrs.
Robert Thom Ltd.

PICTURE SELLING

Pretty, well-framed pictures
with a religious touch were being
sola from the pavement in front
of Plantations Ltd, yesterday.
There were about two dozen of
these pictures about 3 p.m. The
old man who sells them told the
Advocate that he buys the pic-



tures from book stores and
frames them himself, He gets an
average of 15 sold a day. One

picture costs two shillings.

PIGEON

see
gl. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pistributors.

The project, Dr. Bennett said,
grew out of the interest of the

Caribbean Commission in creating
artisans
needed for the development of the

a nucleus of trained
islands.

In a letter to Mr, Ward M. Can
aday, Chairman of the United
States Section, of the Caribbean
Commission announcing the ap-
proval of the grant, Dr. Bennett
expressed the hope that the Com-
mission will sponsor the projeci
He said: “This project has been
developed largely as a result of the
interest shown by the Caribbean
Commission and its members. In
order to insure that the training
is given to those individuals who
will be able to make the rfreatest
contribution to the economic de-
velopment of the islands, it is our
hope that the Commission will
sponsor this programme and assist
in carrying it out.

Reports Wanted

“Specifically, we should like to
have the Secretary General of
the Commission, working with the
school in Puerto Rico, take steps
to see that the availability of
this training is made known to
the officials and peoples of the ter-
ritories. We should like to have
the Secretary General receive the

applications, determine which
ones should be included within
the number authorised in this

project and certify them to the
school. We should like very much
to have reports from the Secre-
tary General from time to time
indicating the progress which is
made by the students upon com-
pletion of their training.”

The fields of training in
which students from the Carib
bean will enroll, offered by the
Metropolitan School, include
cabinet making, electricity,
radio, auto mechanics, machine
shop, printing, air conditioning,
refrigeration, baking and draft-
ing. The grant approved to-
day will permit 30 students to
take a one-year training course.
The fact that last fall 47 appli-
cations had been received by

the Secretary General of the
Caribbean Commission was
cited as evidence of interest

among the islanders.

Local Projects

Dr. Bennett considers the Com
mission particularly fitted to co-
operate in the Point Four project,
since its functions, as stated when
it was founded, are “to assist in
co-ordinating local projects which
have regional significance and to
provide technical guidance from
os field not otherwise availa-

e.”"

This”, Dr, Bennett said, “might
well be a statement of Point Four
objectives even though it was
made two years before President
Truman announced the ‘bold,
new programme’ which later
became known as Point Four.”

The predecessor of the Carib-
bean Commission was establish-
ed in 1942 in the important

strategic area near the Panama
Canal, (It was known as the
Anglo-American Caribbean Com-
mission.) In 1948, France and the
Netherlands became members and
the name was changed to “Carib-
bean Commission.” It acts in a
consultative and advisory capaci-
ty on social and economic matters
to the four metropolitan nations
and the fifteen territories of the
Caribbean area. Its work affects
the lives of the area’s six million
people by promoting better agri-
cultural, health, educational and
industrial practices,

American Members
Each of the four nations ap-
points four members to the
Commission, The American mem-
bers, named by President Truman,
are Ward M. Canaday, Co-Chair.
man of the Commission and
Chairman of the American
Section, Rafael Pico, Chairman of
the Planning Board of Puerto
Rico, Jesus T. Pinero, the last ap.
pointed Governor of Puerto Rico,
and Dr. Aionzo G,. Moron, Presi-
cent of Hampton Institute. The
Secretary General is Mr. Law-
rence W. Cramer, former Governor

of the Virgin Islands, U.S.A,

The Caribbean is not one of
the fertile areas of the world.
Its soil has been depleted
through centuries of over-
cultivation, areas are
badly eroded. Water tables have
been dangerously lowered, and
the Caribbean Sea is not teem-

ing with fish as has been be-

lieved. Nevertheless Agricul-
ture remains the mainstay of
the Caribbean economy with
sugar cane and its products
being the most important. There
are some natural resources;
including bauxite in Jamaica
and the Guianas, some gold and
commercial diamonds in the

Guianas and oil and asphalt in

Trinidad.

Not until the Four Nation Carib-
bean Commission be gan

function was there any attempi|towed back

A REE ee atm

Caribbean area are: Bahamas,
Barbados, British Guiana, British
Honduras, Jamaica, Leeward ‘Is-
tands, Trinidad and Tobago,
Windward Islands, French Guiana,
Guadeloupe, Martinique, Surinam,
Curacao, Aruba and Bonaire, the
Netherland Windward group,
Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands.

_In connection with this alloca-
tion of technical assistance funds,
a pro) l was placed before the
Caribbean Commission by
U.S. Section at yesterday’s
sion which reads as follows:
The Caribbean Commission

ses-

sponsor the vocational training
project in Puerto Rico and assist
in carrying it out; in pursuance
of this objective the Commission
Gen-
eral to receive the applications
to determine the students to

authorizes the Secretar.

certify them to the school, and
to submit periodic reports to the
U.S. Technical Assistance au-
thorities, indicating the pro-
gress made by the students upon
the completion of their training.

At present studying at the Metro-
politan Vocational School on the
strength of such scholarships are the
following from the B.W.1.

Gomez Javier, Hopun, British Hon-
duras (Radio), Rene R. Raveneau
St. Lucia (Banking); Cecil A. Bur-
ton, Dominica (Electricity);
T. Bertrand, Dominica (Electricity);
Robert Arthur Pinder, British Gui-
ana (Drafting); Ray Sewer, St. Croix,
Virgin Islands (Radio); Roy 5
Seafe, Jamaica {Radio}; Adolphus
W. Williams, Antigua (Gen. Mechan<
ies); Guillermo Laing, Jamaica
(Radio); David E. Tang, Trinidad
(Drafting); Bromley Berkele;;, Chris-
tiansted, Virgim Islands (Auto Me-
chanics); Leon A. Paterson, St. Croix
(Electricity); Thomas Laborde, St
Vincent (Electricity).

40/- For Bodily
Harm

Justices G. L. Taylor and J.

. B. Chenery yesterday order-
ed Azarene Catwell, a labourer
of Mount Hill, St. George, to pay
a fine of 40s in seven days or in
default one month’s imprisonment
for inflicting bodily harm on
Elsie Mason, also of Mount Hill,
on January 30.

By doing this Their Honours
varied the decision of His Wor-
ship Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police
Magistrate of District “E” Court,
who ordered a fine of 40s to be
paid by monthly instalments. or
in default seven days’ imprison-
ment.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward appeared
fn the case on behalf of the de-
fendant Catwell who said that
Mason held her by the throat and
beat her. After the beating she
was forced to go to Dr. Muir who
gave her medical attention.

Before varying the . decision
Their Honours told the defendant
Catwell that they were satisfied
that she beat the girl. They told
her not to get into any more
trouble as she would find herself
in Glendairy.

Milton





Blackguarding

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery
yesterday dismissed without pre-
judice a case against Mazie Ap-
plewhaite of Chelsea, St. Mi-
chael, charging her with black-
guarding on Chelsea Road when
the case came before them in the
Court of Appeal.

Mr. C. L. Walwyn’s decision
was thus reversed, He had fined
Applewhaite 5s, for the offence
which was alleged to have been
committed on March 26,



Assault Cost 40’-

A City Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday fined Son-
ny Boyce, a 29-year-old mason
of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, 40s.
in 14 days or one month’s im-
prisonment for assaulting Sgt
Fitzgerald Bancroft while in the
execution of his duty on April 2.

Bancroft’s wrist watch was
damaged while he was making
the arrest. Boyce was also or-
dered to pay 16/8 damages and
for the actual offence of wilfully
damaging the wrist watch he was
ordered to pay a fine of 20s or
one month’s imprisonment.



Fined For Disturbance

.The decision of Mr. C, L.
Walwyn, Police Magistrate of
District “A’ who ordered Elsie
Williams and Millicent Williams,
both of Green Hill, St. Michael,
to pay a fine of 10s each for
making a disturbance on Cod-
rington, Road, St. Michael, was
varied by Their Honours Mr. G.
L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B
Chenery, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday,

Both of them were ordered to
pay a fine of 20s in seven day:,
or in default seven days’ im-
prisonment. The offence was
committed on January 3.



BOATS OFF DOCK

Pleasure ketch Maria Catha-
rina, barge Mary Sandiford and
a boat-house came off dry dock
yesterday afternoon. They were
= on for cleaning, painting and
other minor repairs,

The Maria Catharina arrived
here over a week ago on a Carib-
bean cruise. She will be leaving

port at any time now for
to | Grenada, The barge will be
to Speightstown

to consider the problems of the] Where she will be used in the

Caribbean on a regional basis. Its
purpose is to raise the economic
and social levels of the peoples
by promoting scientific, technolo-
gical and economic development
and provide technical guidance in
many fields,

The fifteen territories of the

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“PURINA” a

CHOW

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BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES
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and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Technical Co-operation Pro-
gramme, providing subsistence
funds to supplement the scholar-
ships for vocational training for
thirty. students of the Caribbean

This will make practical the
acceptance of this opportunity for
training by worthy individuals
who previously could not utilise
the Puerto Rican scholarships
through lack of funds. I hope that
the Commission at this session will

@ From page 1
end. The curtain is rolling back
to provide new standards of life
through the faster spread of tech-
nical information.
Natural Resource

Beyond all question, the great-
est natural resource of this area
is its people. The richness of any
region is directly related to» the
productivity of its man power By
pooling better knowledge de- sponsor this project and assist in
veloping better skills, imagination carrying it out by making the
and constructive work cap be availability of this training known
made to raise liying standards through the Secretary General to
here to new and higher lev the officials and >tople of all the

Better skills can be brought to territories.
bear to produce better housing at These young men and women
lower cost. The result must be trained jin modern workmanship
better conditions of health, con- with good equipment will go back
tentment, and good citizenship, to their homes to form the nuc-

In the island of Antigua to-day leus of a corps of trained workers
there is developing a programme Providing an ever-widening circle
of “Aided Self-Help Housing”. of improvement in the economic
The programme is generating COMditions of the areas they serve.
great enthusiasm, for people are The impetus of this contribution
learning how thevean have decent came from the Third West Indian
housing at small cost. They are Conference.
learning how to build houses with Training Centre
their own hands, using local avail- ty addition to this programme,
able material. They are learning puerto Rico now has been desig-

to band together and utilise the nated as a technical assistance
economy of machinery to aid their training centre by the United
efforts. States | Government. Practical

Another illustration: Already in
the Caribbean there are many
examples of co-operative societies
making important contributions te water resources, ete. :
the economy of each island, TH Sir George Seel said the Carib
Caribbean Commission can organs)>ean, Commission is not a body of
ise and supply information, advige) tadition, By contrast, it stands
programmes of education, crédit er a new experiment, one of sev-
data, and leadership in organised eral experiments which are being
methods of purchasing seeds,and â„¢ ade in the world today, in seek-
agricultural supplies, etc All of ing to give a common purpose to
these practical . contributions’ to Governments which rule mankind
better knowledge and better liv- ‘50 Many different territories,
ing, this Commission can make. ith so many different character-
It is an accepted fact that such istics; It is not an experiment of
development of private enterprise the Communist type, where differ .
invariably vaises ws standart of one opinion are dealt with by
living of the individual, and builds Liq ueiReen,

{ts principles are indeed a local
a bulwark against the insidious application of those of the United
and fallacious influence of Com

Nations. Within its local sphere,
munism, it offers the same room as the
United Nations for differences of
omnion and of national approach,
on the same assumption that social
and economic improvement will be
furthered by the pooling of ex-
perience and ideas,

it would not be correct to- call
the Caribbean Commission an ex-
periment in government. Ii_ has
no governmental functions, either
legislative or executive. It has no
control over men, or machines, or
ships. By its governing charter,
drawn up in 1946, it is an advisory
anct consultative body: an associa-
tion of the four metropolitan pow-
ers for “encouraging and strength-
ening ¢o-operation among them~-
selves and’ their territories with a
view towards improving the eco-
nomie and social well-being of the
peoples cf those territories.”

training is. being offered there to
students studying public adminis-
‘ration, engineering, public health,

iniormation Channel

I hope the Commission at this
meeting will decide to become the
channel of technical information
to open the door to these import-
ant economic developments, and
that every territorial government
will use the Commission to further
such progress.

I hope to introduce in this ses-
sion of the Commission resolutions
which I think will’ enable the
Commission to bring*more speedi-
ly to the peoples around.as, -
nical advice which will aid in pro-
ducing widely seeded. improves
ments in low-cost housing and in
organising rural co-operatives.

In this way the Commission can
become more and more a foun-
tainhead of information on prac-
tical matters intimately involved
with the lives of the people, so that
its effective usefulness will be
recognised increasingly .

I can imagine no finer role for
the Commission than to further
the exchange of more and more
economjc knowledge so that ad-
vancés in one territory may serve
as models for others and thus help
make better lives for all,

Guiding Advice

Wher the Conference first met
in 1944 it had the guiding adyice
of your now Majority Leader, tie
Honourable Grantley Adams, To-
day we are very fortunate to have
the wisdom of Mr. Adams with us
in the Commission, Also for the
first time we have with us Mr.
Bustamante, leader of the Major-
ity Party in Jamaica. In welcom-
ing these worthy successors to
Commissioners Gordon and Cour-
tenay, who made significant con-
tributions to the work of this
Commission, I wish to pay tribute
to the splendid co-operation we
have had from these men who are
no longer members of this body.

Although W are dep... Vero his
presence at this sessioh through
illness, I share with you the plea-
sure that Dr. Alonzo Morén, Presi-
dent of Hampton Institute, has
been appointed as a United States
Commissioner to succeed Judge
Hastie, whose able and congtruc-
tive work with the Commission
will be long remembered, and I
join with you in welcoming, Mr.
van Ufford as a fellow comimis-
sioner. On’ behalf of the United
States I join in our sorrow at the
loss of our old and dear friend
Dr. Kielstra.

It is impossible adequately to
summarise the great contribution
for the improvement of the Carib-
bean that has been generated by
this Commission.

Vocational Education

For illustrations, opportunities
for vocational education in these
few years have been widely in-
creased, Today I am privileged
to report to you that a grant to
the Metropolitan Vocational
School in Puerto Rico has_ been
approved under the United States




‘hwo Organs

Tt has its own organs: the
Caribbean Résearch Council, and
the biennial West Indian Confer
ence, for consultation with the ex-
perts of the area with representa-
tives of the Caribbean peoples,
Each of the United States, French,
Netherlands and British territories
sends its own two representatives
to the sessions of the West Indian
Conference. At the last session,
Held in Curacao in December last,
in addition to a full examination of
Cavibbean agricultural problems,
the whole work of the Commission
was reviewed in a series of resolu-
tions. One of our main tasks at
this meeting will be to settle the
Commission's action |upon these
resolutions,

In the five years of its existence
the Commission, assisted by its
able Secretary General and his
staff, has established several most
valuable. lines of activity in the
interests of the Caribbean terri-
tories. It has made ‘available two
people, both in the Caribbean it-
self and in the outside world, an
immense, store of information
about social and economic condi-
tions and activities in the individ-
ual territories.

To the specialist, and to those
responsible for Government policy
in various directions, this informa-
tion arrives in the shape of separ-
ate studies of particular industrie:







LUMBER PILED
ON WATERFRONT

Piles of lumber took. up the
most part of the waterfront of
the inner basin of the Careenage
yesterday, There were. part of
the 7,300 feet of fir that arrived
here over the week-end by the
steamship Mormacland,

The shipment of lumber ar-
rived for Messrs, T. Geddes
Grant fom New Westminister.

The Mormacland is expected to
finish unloading her cargo today,
Lumber workers were removing
the lumber from the waterfront
all yesterday. It wil) be a few
days before the inner basin is
cleared again.

The Mormacland is one of the
Moore McCormack freighters.
She is consigned to Messrs R. M,
Jones & Co., Ltd.

This Medicated Skin Cream
Soothes and Heals........,...

. “NOXZEMA”

SUN

“Also



















WILSONITE

Sporting, Motoring, Beach or on the Street
DIVING GOGGLES

KNIGHTS LTD—att prancues

TRY MUST EXPAND

and crops; the twice-yearly Carib-
bean Economic Review, and the
Year Book of Caribbean Research;
as well as other publications such
as the recent report by Mr. Walter
Scott on the ‘utilisation of sugar
by-products.

Bulletins

The ordinary citizen is informed
of what goes on through his news-
papers, which make very wide use
of the Commissien’s informatio:
bulletins, and through the Com-
mission’s weekly radio programme,
Caribbean Review. The Commis-
Sion could probably justify its
existence by these steps it has
taken to disseminate informatior
among those who wish to profit by

the experience of neighbouring
countries. But it has done more
than that.

a By the series


















of conferences
which it has ar-



ranged, it has
enabled techni-
cians and spe-
cialists of the
different — terri-
tories to meet
and contribute
their varied
knowledge to the

general benefit,
Chis is a service
which can be of
inestimable value
Sit George Seet to the Caribbean
area. The Commission's experts
have also afforded help in many
individual problems to the terri-
torial Governments, and to inter-
ests seeking opportunities for
investment in the area, This again
is a service which is constantly
available, and is being increasing-
iy used,
Within Finances
Some problems , which need
early attention have already sug~-
gested themselves. One _ is, of
course, the familiar problem of
how to attempt all that could be
done with advantage to the area,
and yet keep within the Commis-
sion’s finances. Another, somewhat
related, is how to keep the recom-
mendations of technical and other
conferences in line with what is
physically possible, with the re-
sources available to most of pen
Governments,










It is very netural that the en-
thusiasm engendered at these con-
ferences should express itself in
large numbers of resolutions
sometimes amounting to one hun- |
ired or more, and covering very
wide fields. But it is not always
natural to assume that Govern-
ment Departments in all the ter-
ritories, with their often limited
man power, can assimilate all
these resolutions without serious
indigestion, ,

The more firmly the resolutions
of technical conferences, and in-
deed of the West Indian Confer-

nee itself, can be kept to essen-
tials, the more readily can they
be considered in the light of estab-



lished policies and commitments,
by territorial Governments — al- |
ready faced with many urgent;
problems.
Taking Stock
The present is perhaps an op-
portune time for taking stock: for
the Agreement under which the
Commission was originally set up,
in 1946, provided that after a
period of five years, it would be |
open to any of the four Member
Governments to give notice of
withdrawal. So far as I know, no
one is contemplating so drastic a
step, and it seems to me that te
sive up any attempt at interna-
tional cooperation in this area
would amount te turning one's
back upon progress, But it seems
logical to suppose—and I confes
that in my own case it is not mere
Suppo! tion, as | was one of thoee |
who negotizged the agreement—it ;
seems logical to suppose that a
term of five years offers an ap-;
propriate opportunity to review,
and take stock, and to determine
if possible which of our present
activities are most likely to be of
@ On page 7.



Sizes 20 to 24 Each

Very cute. Each

Each

In Pink and Blue Plastic.

MODERN

GLARE

PROTECTION
BUY A
PAIR OF

BABIES’ DIAPER BAGS

SSSSSSOâ„¢,

COOSFSS







ih,

CHILDREN’S PRINT DRESSES

CHILDREN’S FLOWERED SUN BONNETS

SUN BONNETS in Plain White and Plain Cream

Each .,.







JUST ARRIVED

“TRINIDAD”
ORANGE

JUICE ~
AT ONLY 33c. TIN.

“fy

BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR

QUIREMENTS FROM YOUR
DEALER TO-DAY

SPECIFY

* TRINIDAD ”
ORANGE JUICE



HARRISON'S

BROAD STREET



DECORATED
OPAQUE GLASS

For WINDOWS, DOOR PANELS, Ete.

AVAILABLE IN FIVE ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS

Each in Two Sizes—48"x18" and 54” x16”

We are in a position to Quote

very favourable Prices—Phone

_
2364



“SLINGSBY”
WAREHOUSE TRUCKS

(500 Ibs, Capacity) :
WITH CENTRE METAL STRAP AND RUBBER _.”

TYRED WHEELS ... .$57.26 +
WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS BUT WITHOUT
CENTRE METAL STRAP .., $55.92

SIMILAR TRUCKS WITH SOLID IRON WHEELS
AT $40.32 and $38.80 Each





HARRISON'S “aoa

oo. BBLS

CAVE
SHEPHERD

veeeeee PLGL

S Co, Ltd. |

10—13, Broad St.

t





SGDSSD SORT Eater ee,
LAA PE LLLP PLP PLL LEED

STOCK UP

ON

NOW



1% Tins $ .$2

TABLE BUTTER

SWIFT'S CHEESE ............ 1... 616 Tins 3.72
KRAFT CHEESE .......... 1416 Packets 39
VIENNA SAUSAGES ......... 1202, Tiris 61
LUNCHEON BEEF WITH CEREAL ..............55 BT
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER 69 9
DESSERT PRUNES. 06050... -00--ceaye esse AD Te ee
SIBIKO DANISH RYE CRISPBREAD ....... per pkt. .37
PLANTERS’ PEANUTS ..../.......000000 per tin .93 §
BLUSBREA) THICK CRRAM V3 ...... 0. euiphnvs cpa 35S
B NEMLSONM NUT ROLL: .....225....:.cagecee per bar .12 &
g " Sree coke gc = hulp Gatsenis ++ + v.44 oe ana » box 2.62 &
% PERLSTEIN BEER per bottle .18
$ ; Be ek ut ... carton 4.00 &
$ 0
4 aa ‘ %
Q 7 on EY “wanwnr 1 8
8 STANSFELD SCOTT & Co.. Lid.
1 5065000090090O9 OOO LLLP

—





i

re

ee












































PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951
DOGG SPIO O OOOO GPIB GTO DG OOOO PSO F EP OTTO EE (FOOT COG G FOTO PNG GG OBOE Ge FOO FOTO F FOO l S - =
MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY | (ij by urPiles
a = —— | os - > = i J & R ENRICHED BREAD \.BEST IN | z it 1 OUrF suffer
ANS eae] [SBR * TENS PS Seeo an] fame see Ae > can’ Trin THE FOOTRALLERS CHOICE FLAVOUR {| Helinabags eee
mr M IND $ TO GON) SY ITTu 2. EF Tiinates and’
. OF Tas NARS, Brake, Soong) Auitis Toe . R | Rieger
HONORARY A irsitathie tnerebe caiine ethes te
° bseetseres Sean
dieecaitn ast aptas eee oo
BEST j druggies Goday er the positive
) pains an
IN
TEXTURE
e THINGS
for YOU
BEST WINCARNIS WINE,
rge Bots... $2.88 (
IN gare Bots... $1.56







EVERY SLICE IS A SLICE OF STRENGTH

ye III EG COG EOCENE NOOO I GAG Fe






CRAWFORDS CLUE
CHEESE BISCUITS
MO .. 65 5 ed $1.26

PEEK FREANS
- BISCUITS in Tins
OLIVE OIL—in Tins

CHEF SAUCE.
} in bots. .......,. 38
_ Rich & appetising

“BLACKBUCK” ~
SAUCES—Bots, 24 |

FOR GOOD VALUE

INCE & Co., Ltd. |}



.0| [ WONDER WHERE We UNE GOT A HUNCH WE'RE GETTING PRETTY

5} Age! TO HOLLYWOOD! ese
| | A> Pee

| | | on hwbEx = : ‘




— £ e
* aL stant?
_o .

Jf rfhF 7 Pt Op My Le ELD —_, {) és
wy? NS Rn Saat 4A 7. Se = /— S Oy
UD ES LAAN Me

NUTRITION $i} “Large Bois. s2ae |

6, 7,8 & 9 Roebuck Street,
Dial 2236

THE:
ADVOCATE







HAS THE BEST









CS nae

BLONDIE

BOOKS

IN TOWNI!I!



















I DON'T KNOW
AND WHILE
I WAS AT IT Wenning

I REPAIRED
THE LOCK On_/ “779
THE FRON y









YES, BUT I
HAD TO USE
A LITTLE
CHEWING GUM

\ 1 ALREADY
=? FIXED IT
WITH A
HAIRPIN








BLACK HILLS OF GOLD
by Adolph Regli
A WALK IN THE
WILDERNESS
by James Hanley
THE AMERICAN GENIUS
(An anthology of poetry

Se ‘ ye and verse)
Printed in guarqniees fest colours PRACTICAL SPANISH
vu Stocked by all leading Stores GRAMMAR
“Wh by Hills & Ford

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

DORGAN, THAT NEW MAN LEE 1S —
TEARIN’ UP PAPER AND SCATTER-
ING IT WHILE HE -—

BY FRANK STRIKER
AE Renton ae Tins Bone rit ES aes





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





—S

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













USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
S. L. Pineapple Juice, Tins 39 33 Dutch Pears, Tins 68 60










LEE, IT LOOKS JM LcT's SEARCH THE NeW MAN AN’ WS K WHAT I) SO THATS I! YOU Vel [ir THe MAN wrose sapbuepac ¥ Chivers
Seer PONG TO “A SEE IF HE HAS ANY CREDENTIALS! A ; JOINED US TO GET EAKED WAS WITH THE BAN} ; ‘ ;
a SASL W LV EVIDENCE. AGAINST ROBBERS TONTO THe TRAIL Wikt Melo Tonic Food, Tins 107 96 T. Jellies, Pkgs. 22 18
E : a US/ AM | RIGHT? TAKE US TO THEIR HIDEOUT!
Bh 4 a? ee Raisins Ber ib 46 Al
, Jacobs Cream Crackers, Pkgs. 41 36 aisins, Per lb.











TIE Hi GOOD AND ¥f
DEAL WITH HIM WHEN /3s






‘ r¢/ : 2 «
oe Pe et hee ee
: | fite— ~ HERE
YOUVE COME FAR ENOUGH, MISTER] ; 5
HANDS) jush gress ces AT LAST!!!

: HEALTH BENEFITS

A Cane Trailer

Manufactured by the well-known Brockhouse ceeenisgiton ope * CON TAINS vi TAMIN A & D
5 si exacti ire oO -
specially designed to meet the exacting requiremen p IN A DEl ic 10 U 8 FORM

tation work in the West Indies, where contouring and draining
* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

of land is practised.
These Cane Trailers are euipped with large diameter 10
* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN



ply rear tyres, and positive bra‘<2s, and are capable of carrying |
a 5-ton pay load with safety.
Specifications: —5-ton 4-wheeled Sugar Cane Trailer.
Main Frame:—10’—0" leng x 4’/—6” wide, from. steel
members electrically welded,
Gooseneck Assembly:—of 4” I.D. heavy service .tubing.
Side Frames:—of steel ch:nnel with bolt fixing. %
Drawbar:—of steel channe!, cross-braced and electrically
welded,
Rear Axle Equipment: —3” sq. bed, straight-through axle,
with journals; fitted 6-stud roller-bearing
hubs. All steel dise wheels, 8.00 x 28.

Front Axle Equipment:—2%” sq. bed, straight-through |

+AS IE WITH AN EVIL WILLOFITS |.|*AND SPEEDS, THIS TIME+ AT
m OWN, THE BOAT VEERS ABOUT O/ANAS
S4AS THE RADIO-CONTROLLED SPEED- | \SHARPLY+~
2] BOAT BEARS DOWN ON my

STEADY NOWP THIRD TIMES
THE CHARM? SHE HASN'T GOT,
A CHANCE TO GETAWAY

THIS TIME?








axle, with journals, fitted 5-stud roller-
bearing hubs. All steel disc wheel,
4.00 x 16.

PRICE $1,750.00

‘We know that there are cheaper trailers ou the market,
but if you are interested in a unit which will give entire satis-
faction in both WET & DRY WEATHER, we invite you to come
in and examine these “specially” designed trailers.”

Haliborange

| The nicest way of taking
| HALIBUT LIVER OIL
|

ht |
on ATt
prea belt's)



ECKSTEIN BROTHERS Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDOD

BAY STREET DIAL 4269 42}

$
Reet nt ibe ptt ten
5 eens ~~ Saeed), gemma







ane











TUESDAY, MAY 8, .1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



4 pim., S113 for
only ers
SRRNCE IE IOn May 8, 1851. Jasinay

nel Spencer, late of Windgor Road,

nays, Christ Church, The funeral
will leave Mr. Eyton Rouse’s residence.
et Hill, at 430 p.m.
to-day for the econ Cemetery.
Frie ed to attend.

Ads La = fodder), daaitin and

Laurie (brothers), Carmen (daugn-




ter}, Mrs, Byron Rouse (aunt).

' @.6.$1—1n
——“THANKS os
HOPE—We the undersigned beg through

this Mmedju z, those who
sent us Wrea' us their
sympathy oh Ti death
of our ‘ i
Cecil, Kenneth, asthine and

ernon,
Keith Hope (Children).

MARSHALLI—In ever loving memory of
our deat son ahd brother Lionel
(Cocker) Marshall whe died on May
8th, 1950.

The blow was
severe,

We never thought death was so near.

Only those. whe have iost can tell

The pain of parting without farewell.

Ever to be remembered by Daddy, Mama,

Henderson, Joyce, Elsie, Barbara, Wilma,

Patsy, Ton and other NRE 4

5.51—In





hard, the shock

eS
PRESCOTT: In Loving Memory. One}
year has passed since our dear mother /
and gtendmother Mrs. THY |
Prescott who fell asleep in Jesus on
May 8, 1950,
Asleep in God’s beautiful garden,
Free from all sorrow and care,
Safe m hi& wonderful keeping
Until we shall see her again
Mrs. Ruby Prescott (Mother); George,
Doris, Ione, Roana (Grands); Joan Shit-
Jey, Sheila, Thelétoh (Great and-
mother). » ¢ : 8.5. 51--1n

Auitigua Sugar
Factory Grinding
Very Little Carie

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUDA, May 7.

On Labour Day Workers of the
Antigua Sugar Factory took a
holiday, On the second and third
day the factory did mot grind due
to the shortage of cane. Fri-
day May 4 the horn blew but
a: did not turn out to work,
This morning some workers did
not turn out to work, and grind-
ing began at 6 a.m.

The two o’clock shift arrived
and rumour has it that they
brought six men who had been
suspended for two weeks and de-
manded their reinstatement. But

the factory din and all the
workers returned home.

The factory senior and junior
staff are engaged in the grinding
of the remaining cane. The busi-
ness premises of Mr. Squin-
Farara and his residence is being
picketed daily, Sunday included,
as he dismissed servants who
failed to turn out to work.

ORIENTAL




SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
New Shipment opened

THANTS = "sar





‘West Indian & British
Hand made Crafts, Antiques,
Pottery, Hand blecked Beach-
weer, Decoration Housé, St
James. Tel, 91-74,

14,.4.51—1m.

956566566S65900S 055
PBI SSSSS
Wanted For Cash

Used and Unused POSTAGE
STAMPS of the British West
Indies. Good Prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP_ SOCIETY
No. 10, Swan Street,
















-TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—

That NEW WYVERN PEN that



is causing a sensation at the Festi-



val of Britain, is at - - - ~
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your
Pet Furniture is at - - -

JOHNSON'S HARDWARE
Lees










HERE!
LADIES!
DRESS GOODS

Sharkskin, Romaine Crepe,
Plain & Striped,
Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe
& Geotgette, Plain & Print-
ed Crepe-de-Chine, Satits,
Satins, Tafetas, Spuns, °Etc.
Hats, Shoes, Nylons,

GENTS!

John White Shoes, Shirts,
Socks, Ties, H’k & Hats.

LET US SERVE YOU.

THANI's

Pr. Wm Henry &
Swan Sts.









Jersey,





Se

WANTED

Minimum charge week 7% cents
96 cents Sundays 24 words — ¢

FOR SALE



———————
painter Spee eek 72 ne a. ae a

96 cents Sundays words — “Due to the opening of a branch,
words 3 cents 6 word weel4 Conte @ we require the folldwing stat on oF

Jume ist, 1951;

STENO-TYPIST ~ -
EYrtst —oxpespeoste = cam
TPIT alo wth Se pees nee



AUTOMOTIVE _

in







ag ng Car M1799 good a . ee
working order. Apply Frank Proverbs INV Sans ceteurste ,
me * os Wire Yapeciaiok en mS se
Street. 5.5.51—5n, on = wan
pape edible Se depeipenenl inane aeilieeena mencing salary month.
CARS: This week's offer: One 1942 Written ‘ Pm
model Mercury Sedem. New tyres’ ana| Previous ; wee .
Nuvreasonabie ofter tefused Ring 4s0s,| SOND Bay Steet
> Be i
Bio, Le a 2.8.6146n,
va nes REDIFFUSION Foquite. 98 Announcer
CAR—1987/98 Vauxhall 14-6. Can be] ~t«ript Writer, oF He, good
meh at Courtesy Garage, Phone 4616 ek om one = ; P=
or G. L. Challenor 4626, 5.5.51—tn | Sunes |e i.) a oe ome.





C Wolseley 1948 14 HP.
were Se es be
Morris Oxford 1949 14 H.P., Morris| Stenographer
inor 1950 8 H.P., Austin 1947 8 HP. | S#lary peid
‘ord Van 10 H.P. a real bargain. Ford; {:' person to
V/8 1935 Ford V/8 1938 Coupe. Country Road.
All these Cafs are good buys in their

office. Suitable
the t person. Apply
nitary undty Co. Lid..
8.5,51—tf.n, |

in our

YOUNG LADY for post of Junior









respective classes and range. For
Forti Royal Garage A ielenn e 4504. | Clerk in our office. Previous experience
GT si-gn. not essential if applicant has attained
—_—_—_— ——_ —_-- a reasonable standard of education. Apply
CAR—Vauxhall 14 six with 4 good) | nperson to Sanitary Laundry Co. Lttd
tyres, in good ore, openiten, : Country Riad 8...51—t.fn
reasonable. Apply F. D. L, Gay, ple | *
Grové, Christ Church. Dial 3207. YOUNG SALESBOY: Quick re¢koner

1.5.5i—ti.n.| Apply in person at the Bata Shoe Com-
ee | pany, Lower Broad Street.
WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station 8.5.51—2n

Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508
or 3743. Fc 22.4.51—t.f.n. MISCELLANEOUS
ELECTRICAL BABYS SCALE-WANTED— Balance
ms | MECHAnigM, Not Spring, must be accurate.
ste ea One Santeeerer Sifvbe ap Phone 4245, 8.5.51-—2n
b most néw. one . Q—_ ——~——- — -
\ ; .5.51—3n] . CONFID) PRIVATE SECRE-
Clarke, James Street 8.5.51 rary Ai Pa aie F sporth x
" F req inplovinen one of
FURNITURE t ys a week, own typewriter. High-



est UK. refefences.

a Box No. A.C. C
FURNITURE—One (1) extension Table} Advocate Co. Fie fac Ag





{ ) to jt Uy, Exice 0.0, Free

4u Pa os. 1—3n ——— -
MECHANICAL ¢ e

BICYCLE—One (1) Green Silver King 7 ICu
Hercules, corhplete with light. Tyrés
good, Phone 2582. 5.4.51—8n

TYPEWRITERS — Shipment of @ From page 5 '
thodel “Olympia” Portable Typewriters lasting benefit, and what lines of

activity hitherto unexplored we
might usefully embark on.

just received—see these superb machi
fore committing yourself. A, G.
St. Hill, Dial 3199, 29.4.51—e.0.d.



paren Petit Beauverger

said:

_ MISCELLANEOUS _ On behalf of the French Delega-
GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quaiity| tion, allow me first of all to thank

new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !| His Excellency the Governor for

6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 it $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

his warm welcome to the Carib-
bean Commission and to grate-
4.5.51—-t.f.n./ fully acknowledge the gracious
HUMBER CYCLE tickets 1/- each.|eception extended to us in this
Competition closing this Saturday for} pleasant and attractive island of
drawing on Tuesday, May 15. Few tickets! Barbados.
remaining at Harrison’s store where
brand new cycles are on view. Indeed, I am very happy to bd
8.5.51—-In,} here. Our first impressions and
SAILING DINGHY, half decked 12 ft.| he programme of activities plan-
6 in, Dagger centre plate completely} ned for us would bring us added
fitted out and 39 ft. Rowing Dinghy to- proof—if there had been any need
ah i tiaias tan parece" | fon it—of what is meant by tradi—
- ‘ ona tional British hospitality, but
MILK: Fresh Cows’ Milk. T.B. Tested.| about which there is no need to
Morning or afternoon delivery. Phone elaborate
8336 or write H. M. Adams, Thelmonte :
Dairy; Thornbury Hill; Ch. Ch. Several Changes
8.5.51—3m1 As has just been stated by our
Chairman, since our last meeting,
several changes have taken place
among the national sections. Mr.
Garnet Gordon, one of the British
Commissioners, whom I had the
pleasure of meeting in Curacao,
where I myself was a newcomer,
has left us and so has his col-
league, Mr. Courtenay. To both of
these gentlemen, who cooperated
so willingly with the rest of us, 1
send my best wishes, I also take
the opportunity of welcoming the
two newly appointed British







Young Geologist
. 6 ”
Living “In Ice
VANCOUVER
Mrs. M. F. Roots has heerd from
her son after a year's silence—a
diary-like packet of letters total-
ling about 30,000 words.
Dr. E. Fred Roots, 28-year-ola!

geologist, is the lone Canadian in
a 15 - man British - Norwegian

Swedish expedition on Queen "
Maud Land in the Antarctic. Commissioners, the Hon. W. A.
He went to the Antarctic 15] Bustamante and Mr. Grantley

months ago on the invitation of|Adams, both men of quality,
the Royal Geographical Society} whose great experience in dealing
and the Scott Polar Research In-| with problems with which we are
stitute. He does not expect to} concerned will prove invaluable.
leave for another year. In his I also deplore the fact that
letters Dr. Roots tells what it's] Judge Hastie will no longer be
like to live in a “refrigerator” on| connected with the United States
a continent of solid ice. Section. He was an outstanding

Mail comes and goes from the}man whom I had already learnt
expedition only once a year in a]to appreciate in the short time
specially-designed ice-breaker, T knew him. I am very sorry that,

The only living things oh the}owing to illness, his successor
lee, besides the scientists from] will not be able to come to Bar-
the three countries, are penguins] pados and hope that he will soon

and seals. have recovered. I also wish to
Weather Data offer a most hearty welcome to
Valuable weather data is one of] Mr. Descartes—while regretting

the objectives of the expedition.]that Dr. Pico was unable to at-
The party spends days in sending] tend our meeting.

up weather balloons; digging} To Mr. Quarles van Ufford of
samples from the lower levels of| the Netherlands delegation, I ex-
the ice with a boring machine |tenqg my heartiest congratulations
and photographing ice crystals in] on his appointment as Commis-

NR

a laboratory. sioner, a most deserving promo-
The jotenatienss eur ult

under e leadership o ap :

John Giaever, a Swedish scientist.| g, yfeplacements

i fo alge lis ager 4 ee Wiltord and Feuillard have beet.

pletely under it, “Sometimes it] "¢Placed by Mr. Blanche and Mr.

ively. There is no

ets so warm the men can take] Stehle, respecti

oft their mitts.’ said Dr. Roots, | need to introduce the latter as
—cp)| he is well known to most of the

members * fhe Gaseaiition
° ° among whom he has many friends.
Austrians Will
Try Again

Unfortunately, the French
VIENNA, May 7.



Commissioners were uhable to
arrive in time to participate at
this inaugural session ng place
in a most yes re

Austrians will make the second] thank you, Mr. Chairman, for the
attempt at choosing a new Presi-| kind words you have spoken in
dent later this month when So-| their behalf.

cialists and Conservatives wiM con- I am sure that every one here

vtest the post in a straight fight.Jis very keen to get on with the

The two men are 78-year-old] work we have before us and so I
Dr. Theodore Koerner, Socialist} shall not delay proceedings by
mayor of Vienna, and $8-year-old making a long speech.

Dr, Henrich Gleissner, People’s] There is no need for me to add
Party (Conservative) candidate. that the French delegation, even

They were the principal con-| though very limited, will give its
testants in yesterday's elections | undivided and wholehearted sup-
when nearty 4,560,000 people cast| port to the Twelfth Meeting.
their votes for six Presidential} His Excellency Dr. H. Riemens
candidates in the first ballot of] said: Being the last speaker on

kind in Austfia’s history. your list at thig opening of the
He Mis man chosen to succeed Pr | Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean
Karl Renner, Austrian Socialist | Commission, I shall do my, very
who died on New Year’s Eve will] best to be brief and I shall also
be the fifth President of the} ty not to repeat what my ure
Republi¢ but the first elected by} 7ecessors” and colleagues have

already said more eloquently
secret ballot of the whole people | than I could de it; but Your Excel-

lency, I do feel that on behalf of
the Netherlands Section I also
GREEN RETIRES have to tell you how pleasant it
36, Se ee ae eke
From Our Own Cortespondent) ish ow much we are
" GRENADA, May 7, | /ookin forward to the Session in
Administrator G. C, Green will} Your midst. As erah etet e
be proceeding on leave shortly,}#nd as Sir George has expres'
pending retirement from His Ma-
jesty’s Colonial Service, it was
anhounced here. It was also dis-

it. I suppose I count as an old
Commissioner since this is my
closed that Green will be taking
UPse post in the Colonial Office.



Sixth Meeting. I hope my in-
reen, enter’ the ice in

fluence in the Commission has nct
British Guiana in 1912, came to

yet become sterile,
I have learned this much from
Grenada in 1942. He leaves later
this month for British Guiana

my very varied visits to this
beautiful region, that their
extreme variety imposes condi-
before going on to England. tions which make their problems
BARBADOS
INVESTMENTS
Bought. and Sold

A.M. WEBB



THE ADVANCE STORE
JAMES STREET
WATCHES: 15, 16 & 17
Jewels These
Watches are the best yet
Come and See for Yourself.

J. EB. FIELD

(Titanic) ;
Sto¢kbroker

33 Broad St., Bridgetown

(Over ‘Phoenix Pharmacy)



.

einem ieee, Meee
YOUNG LADY for post of Seeretan |

i



|

| 3,000 STILL ON STRIKE

BARB:



PUBLIC SALES

ber syate tine on week-aay. |

Soi eee



ADOS ADVOCATE
FOR RENT

}



HOUSES





e Minimum charge week 72 cents and
@ line on Sundays, | 6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%

S on week-days i words 3 cents a word week—4 Cen a

PERSONAL





The public are hereby, warned against
giving credit to my wife EDIT
BLRIDGE SERTRUDE BI ACKMAN

mee PILE) or any person in my name
as I do-not hold myself responsible for





— 8—10 acres of land suitable | gny debt contracted in my name unless
ioe belie: in lots of not less than| “FONTAMARA”™—Pully furnished. in by « written order signed by me
10,000 sq. ft. Overiooking a large area | (\uding Fridge and telephone June CECIL W, BLACKMAN

St. and Christ Church. Mawg- | October, Novernber and Decerm Phon Walrondvine
ficent envy ent. ¥,H2 20 minutes* | Olive Browne, 2257, $1—2 Bonnets. Clapham
e to Crane > ing distances St. Michael
to and } Govt. Water.| FLATS — Two (2) Purnithed Flats at §.5.51-—3n
is oe tric Light pass the area. | Dundee, St. Lawrence Gap, suilable for | —<~—— ————- -— ---
Sie to W. I. Weree? ‘oneriefé, St. 2 only. From May ist onwari. Apply ue public are hereby warned against
. — ‘Phone ~ on premises or Phone 5.5 7 #iving ¢ t to my wife ORIEL CRICi
29.4.5%9n. Ce ant O- | Eee tteee Roach) 20 1 dd’ net hold my oats

SUITABLE ING SITE: situated ”
at Ventnor cue Ch. ens tena Conveniences. Garage. Servants’

B
s@, ft land, and 1,982 sq: ft.
2206 Day and 365 Night. 2.5.51- fn,
PROPERTY Small property in Torts
Gap. One ae d and ono with 2
ud @ Dy & Room. Kitch
skedssat” Woraindat an Out Offices
;Samuel Sobers. ea ers

AUCYION

By instructions of the Insurance Co. |
will sell at Marshall and Edwards corner
Fepbuck She

at 2 p.m. (1) Austin 7 Saloon Ca;
damaged in accident, TERMS CASH

R. Archer McKenzie. 8.5.51—4n









MADRID, May 7.

Negotiations went on today tc
find a formula to settle the striko
of 3,000 workers in Victoria
northern Spain, Many men in-
volved in the strike which began
on Saturday, are from a playing
card factory.

Union delegates said men were
willing to return to work at once,
but did not want to sign a state
ment saying they had broke:
their labour. contract.

—Reuter.

auite different. Some of them
over-populated, others under-
populated, some of them fertile,
ethers with lack of rain, some ot
them industrialised, some of them
rurely agricultural and all the
varieties in between; some of
them Spanish een some of
them French speaking, many ot
them English speaking, one of
them Papiemento and one of them
Dutch speaking; but I agree with
my good friend and American
colleague that it is the human
element which is the main wealth
to be developed and really the
under-populated areas are not to
be envied.

Coming as I do from a country
which itself has an extremely
dense population, I can assure you
that with good will and good work
it is possible to overcome the diffi-
culties of a very dense population.
There is one thing necessary for
this Commission to be successful
within itself, and that is unity of
purpose and harmony between
all the memibers of the Commis-
sion. all the members of the
Secretariat and all the members
of the Research Council and it#
Committees for we are all working
for one purpose, that is, the
fostering of common economic and
social interests of the Caribbean

dite ending, Your Excellency,
I would like to say two mécre
things. In the first place, I wish
to thank my colleagues for their
very kind words spoken in
memory of Pro, Kielstra, I have
had the privilege of knowing Prof.
Kielstra rather well. He wag a
great irieénd of the West Indies
and devoted his best years in life
to this area, particularly to
Surinam, where he was called to
the high post of Governor, after
having made for himself a reputa-
tion already as a scholar in the
field of tropical agriculture. It
Wag a great pleasure to work
under Prof. jelstra and those
amongst us who have known him
will not forget him easily.

And then in ending, Your Excel-
lency, I would like to say in
eoming to Barbados and receiv-
ing the nice quiet welcome, we
really feel completely at home
ahd I hope you will not say this
is an expression of treme
nationalism when I add t that
this realisation and these di
tions I feel are ideal to us to have
a successful Session of this
Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean
Commission,

Bolivia Faces
Political Crisis

BUENOS AIRES, May 7.

Bolivia today appeared to have
been plunged into a deep political
crisig as a result of yesterday’s
general election.

With exiled Dr. Victor Paz
Estinhoro, who has not been able
to return to the country since
1946, running well ahead of the}
other five Presidential candidates,
the possibility that his Nationalist
revolutionary movement might
use force to bring him back could
not be discounted. 4

Reports from Lapaz late lasv
night gave Paz Estinhoro ove
11,000 yotes—more than double
those cast for his nearest rival
Gabriel Gonsalevez, candidate of
the Government coalition formed
by Social Democrats and the Re-
rublican Sogialist Union. The
trend in provincial centres was
much the same. —Reuter.

RUSSIA PRESENTS
NOTE ON JAP TREATY

WASHINGTON, May 7.
The Soviet Union presented to



the United States toxia@y a note
dealing With thé Japafiese peace
treaty, the State Department
announced,

Michael McDermott State
Department @sman, said the

note was handed to the Unifed
States Ambassador in Moscow
Alan Kirk, by the Soviet Deputy
Foreign Minister Alexander Bogo-
molov. He said the note was

“long” and was being translated
in Moscow befote sent to the
—Reuter.

State Department.

FOR LONGER SERVICE

TAR all posts before erecting.
A emall quantity of this
R o t preventative
material still available
at yout GAS WORKS, Bay St.
Price 40¢. per gallon.
Get Some To-day.









Streets on Friday |

ne re'' | Seoncioree ce 800





_ HIGHBURY — Unfurnished Bur
in Navy Gardens, 2 bedrooms.
room.
by appointment

@5 51—Sr

Phone 244. To view



the month
December.
Weatherhead Cro J. N
5.5. 51—4n



MALTA=Cattlewash,

for
June, July, Noyember,
Apply

; of
! Mrs. I.

harriman,









entices
QFFICES above Lashlay's Ltd, Prince
Wiliam Henry Street. Apply: J. EF.
Marson. Phone 2471. 3.5. 51+-6n
“TOBRUK", Cattlewash, St Joseph
for months of May. June, October;
November, and December. Phone 95244,
o 6m 8.5. 5l—2n

|

=
| _VEIRONA--Black Rock, near Deacons
Road Corner. Newly built bungalow con-
taining open verandah, Drawing and
Dining, 3 bedrooms with running water,
Servants’ room and Garage. Dial 2941
| Archer McKenzie, Victoria St

8.5.51—3n



Chile Will Expand

Copper Production
WASHINGTON, May 7.

The State Department to-day
announced that Chile had agreed
to expand her production of cop-
per, increase supplies to the
United States and deny them to
the Soviet Union and tke satellite
countries,

—Reuter.



Gromyko Will
Not Budge

PARIS, May 7,

Andrei Gromyko, Soviet Deputy
today refused to budge from his
stand that no Western agenda for
a Foreign Ministers conference
was acceptable unless it incor-
porated the Russian item on the
reduction of armaments.

The four Deputies were starting
the tenth week of their talks, with
the armaments issue threatening
the whcle outcome of the confer-
ence,

Ernest Davies, British Deputy,
remarked that the Soviet item on
armaments would commit Western
Governments to take immediate
measures for reduction of arma-
ments.

The Soviet item would prevent
Western powers from continuing
measures which they were taking
for defence of their own countries,
and Western Germany.

Gromyko knew very well that
the Soviet Government had no
intention of supporting the plan
for the reduction of armaments,

liure, Industry Must Expand



the British Deputy said. His own
proposals proved this, Davies
added. —Reuter,
Marshall Defends
Truman
From page |
even though the effect of such
allies.

“He would have us do. this
even through the effect of such
action might expose western
®urope to attack by millions of
boviet treops poised in Middle
and Eastern Europe.”

General Marshall said Mae

Arthur's proposals directly affect
ed the muitary and political situa

tion in Western Europe. “We
were in considerable discussion
or argument with the British

Government in relation to actions
that ought to be taken.

“But we are intimately as-—
Sociated with them, France and
the other Western European
countries in the effort to build up
1 defence in Western Europe that
will have some body in it, some
assuraneegs of deterrent action
against a possible Russian action.
And all of those matters would
be jeopardised very seriously”.

—Reuter.

“Little War" Quiets Down
TEL AVIV, May 7

The “little war” on the Israeli-
Syrian frontier quietened down
today, according to reports reach-
ing here,

An Israeli Army spokesman said
that one burst of fire from the
Syrian side, hit houses in Israel on
the shofeg of the Sea of Galilee

About 150 rifle bullets and some
machine-gun fire were aimed at
houses including a _ children's
bome but there were ho casualties.

—Reuter.









Modern



responsible for her or anyone else co:

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
LEONARD CRICHLOW
Greens
St. George
8.5. 51—2n *



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ELOUTSE
BRATHWAITE (nee Headley) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else’ contracting any debt or debt
in my pame unless by a written order





8.5. 51—2n

TIRED PIGEON

_ PLYMOUTH, England
A liner had a stowaway on board
when it arrived here, The bird waa
a British homing pigeon that flew |
cr board when the liner was 70
miles off the Portuguese coast,
—(CP)



— ————_



Hot Peppery

Welcome

From page 1
welcome that had been given us.”
In his opinion “kind” was ton

mild a term. He thought it was
“a hot, peppery welcome; the real
West Indian type of welcome.”
He was not speaking as a
Jamaican but as a West Indian
The time had come when they

ee ee

signed by me
BENJAMAN BRATHWAITE,
Rosegate, St. John
8.3, 31—2n
one eeemneteneeeiaionmiaaneecer
The public are hereby warned again
giving credit to my wife CYNTHIA |
SCOTT (nee Beckles) as I do not hold |
wself responsible for her or anyone else |
eontracting any debt or debts in
name unless by a written order signed
by me
ERNEST A. SCOTT,
No. 20 Tudor Street
Bridgetown, St. Micha.!



PUBLIC NOTICES

|

| and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
minimum charge

} and $1.89 on Sundays.











CONFIDENCE VOTE

PARIS, May 7
French Premier Henry Queuille,

received a vote of confidence in
the National Assembly this afte:
roon. Voting was 362 against
183. The vote rejected a Com
munist motion designed to delay
passing of the Electoral Reform
sill which would reduce Com
mmunist strength in the Assembly

—Reuter,





must not think only of their
birthplace but of the West Indies
as a whole, He said; “We are
just one people fighting for one
common cause for the future
of the West Indies,”

Civilisation

He expected Barbadians to we
come him with open arms but
Was surprised when they wel
comed him with an open bosom.
It is useless to tell them that
the standard of education ig high
in Barbados, because Barbadians
knew the meaning and feeling of
civilisation. He said that cables
were already sent to inform
Jamaicans of the welcome, Mr.

Grantley Adams did not come
to welcome him but had sent an
apology saying he was ill,

He could not speak without the
heip of Miss Longbridge. “Ne
man can succeed in life withou
the help of a good woman,”
When he was imprisoned on two
occasions it was a woman who
stood beside him. He said, “It
is unfortunate that there is not
a woman in the Barbados House
of Assembly.”

Giving a word of advice to the
local Government, Busta said; ‘It
is the duty of every Government
to do everything humanly possi
ble to influence capitalists to en-
ter the country for the good of
the working man, It is their duty
to facilitate the bringing of inves
tors to this island,”

He said that it was not over
population that was hurting the
West Indies but under-production.
This is also experienced = ib
Jamaica where hundreds of peo-
ple go to bed without food, At
present in Jamaica the Govern

ment is feeding thousands of
poor children, in and out of
school. These children get a hor

meal every day.

They are now trying to reduce
unemployment by influencing
capitalists to come to Jamaica
They must have industries, In
Jamaica at present there art
many industries but more are
still needed.

Follow Jamaica

He said; “I suppose the local
Government is following the ex
ample of the Jamaican Govern
ment because the only way it can
reduce unemployment is by fol-
lowing Jamaica. In Jamaica the
Government allows the commod-~
ities that manufacture cloth to
enter the eolony free of duty.
They allow the machinery to enter
free of duty. They allow the new
company to operate for five years
without paying income tax.”

He said that in this way the
industrialists or investors would
be able to get on a sound footing
Although the Government does
not collect income tax for five
years they still gain because of the
masses who spend 70% of thei
cirnings on food, clething, etc
By encouraging new industries
to the colony they have reduced
disease and made many people |
independent. “I think that the
Barbados Government is thinking
of inviting capital”, he said.

“There are some who think tha!
the riches of the capitalists shoul
be divided among the poor. J
this was done in Jamaica’ @aci
person would get about £15, I
Barbados the atnount would be
about £10 per head and ther
there would be poverty in the
island.”

Busta said that his mother hac
13 children. When they were
young they did not know where
the next bit of food was coming
from. Fortunately for ‘im he
was adopted and takeiv to Spain

He said that he would ‘peak at
















Queen’s Park to-morrow night
mak between 8.00 and 8.30 p.m.
sig es x Dean Mandeville moved a vote
” GOD’S WAY OF = ict thanks.
»
»,
SALVATION % NO KEYHOLE
PLAIN” %] NEW YORK: In Los Angeles
Pp writs 8 to ; policeman testified he peeped
leuse or one through a keyhole to see the
uel Roberts, Gospel ® | Gefendant laying bets on the
! and Tract Service, races, Dramatically, the attorney
30, nee Ban- % lugged a ddor into the courtroom
sor 7 ane: * It had no keyhole. The case was

come | dismfased



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

PPING

!

(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S, “TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane
Mareh 24th, Arriving at Barbados May
ist

SS. “ARABIA” is scheduled to sail
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th
May, Me@ibourne 6th June, Brisbane

16th June, Sydney 28rd June, arriving
at Trinidad during latter half of July,
and proceeding thereafter to Barbados
and Liverpool

In addition to general cargo this
vessel has ample space for chilled and
hard frozen cargo

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for tranahipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leewerd and Windward

Islands,

For further particulars apply

FURNESS WITHY & CO. Ltd., TRINI-
DAD, B.W.1. and
DA COSTA & CO BRIDGE-

LTD.,
TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1,

Ten cents per agete line on week-days

$1.50 on week-davs



PAGE SEVEN

LOST & FOUND
LOST il

ICKET, Series “f}
return same to the







SWRet
nder

r
se



STAKE











i ait eecielainninas | On Ltd 8.5, 31--m
| “we “i - acne. }
NOTICE BTC. TICKET—Series 0. No
Application for one or more vacant St. | betwe White Hall and Bank
matic Ys t X Y neon tenable Finde kindly return same to the Ad j
the Combermere hoo}, will be reeetved leate Adverti
12a, ae Clerk of the Vestr Ctrere 2 —— Department aeaa
oe clock noon on Thureda 22na A c rete. —~ -——
| hays, 1951 ee rt
| Candidates must be sons of parithio ° ski
Jers Inestraitenes cirewmstances aud tn iat Discussing OF |
net be less than ten year d tout ;
nonths nor ore thar tweive yea
} old on the Ist day of January 1981. to} #_ TEHERAN, May 24
~, be proved by Baptismal Certificate Britain's Ambassador Sir Fran-
which must accompany the application. | cis he “at the
Parents and/or Guardians will be noti- ae: S pherd catled on
fed of the time and place of the Pxam-|/ erstan Prime Minister, 7
ation, Mohammed Moseddegh to-day:
Aen Teas Clark mo) te, obtainee task his Government's intentions
Ry Order On_ oi] nationalisation.
ss a, BC, REDMAN Most observers believed the
| Clerk, St. Michael's a oo ,,, | Persian Government, having pass+
pininaieenbbadiaadiae —__.._. }e¢d a law to nationalise ‘the oil
industry, including the Angl
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Iranian Oi| Company's vast integ-
eb edaad Re a ests here, was now hesitating
ication o Norm Naries -
holder of Liquor License No, 1001 of 1961 over the next step.
granted to her in respect of a board These observers felt the ult!
| ane shingle shop at Ist Avenue Beckles|mate solution would be foutid
fill, ¢ ichael for permission to use | ne ocntiatione d
the caid Liquor License at a double root | °° 3" tiation Dr. Moseddegh he
house wth shedroof attached at Ist |S@Nt a message to his Ambas#ad
Ay nue, Beckles Hill, St Michael n London, Ali Sohily fer Herbert
ated this 4th dav of May 1931 eric ~jt rei
To: EA. MELMOD. Ina Morrison, British Foreign Seere—
Police Magistrate, Dist. YA tary
WINSTONE PHULLIPS What it said was not disclosed:
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid —Reuter.
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Potice Court, Dist A” on Tuesday th —
15th day of May 1981 at 11 o'cloek an 1,600,000 WILL STRIKE
E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist A"

IN ITALY TODAY

ROME, May 7. .

Ttaly’s 1,600,000 state employees

will to-morrow morning start a

nationwide 24-hour striké for

higher pay in defiance of appeals

and threats from Premier Aleide
De Gasperi.

‘
}

Trains will stop in stationg-for
half an hour in each of the threo!
daily shifts, i 1

State school teachers who re-}
cently staged a strike of thei

own, are not expected to join the?
general stoppage ;
Reuter.



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_NOTICES

M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo
and Passengers for Dominiea,
Antitua, Montserrat, Nevis and St.
Kitts, Sailing Friday 18th



M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

Vincent, Grenada
Sailing on or about

St. Lucia, St
and Aruba

18th Instant



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWN-
ERS ASSOC,, INC.

Tele, 4047,

Ds angnenoonnnnaennonssnonnencaneses
Advertise.... It Pays

Abcow plane

$8. “TRYA" sniled 7th
\ Steamer Sally 18th May

April



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





NEW YORK SERVICE

{
Arrives Barbados 2th May {
is 20th



went

Arrives Barbados 4th May
” 18th

3 “ALCOA PATRIOT” Sailed 1¢th April

5.5. “ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 2nd May ”

55. “ALCOA ROAMER" Sails 16th May ist June
er —-

CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship





Sails Montreal



g

Sails MWalifax Arrives B'dos,

S.5. “ALCOA PEGASUS" April 27th April 30th May (9th 1
‘ALCOA PIONEER" May lith May 14th May bs
5.8. “PFOLKE BERNADOTTE” May = 25th May . 28th * June

NORTHBOUND
&.8. “"FOLKE BERNADOTTE” due Ap

,







ril 20th, Sails for St, John and Montreal. |



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PAGE EIGHT



Everton, Dames Play To Goalless Draw

THE EVERTON-NOTR

E DAME return First Division

Football Game ended in a goalless draw at Kensington Oval

yesterday evening.

The game was slow in between whiles, faster during the

second half than the first,

and rough about the end as

each team fought to score a winning goal.



SPORTS
WINDOW

POOTBALL

Spartan meet Pickwick-Rovers
mm a First Division fixture at
Kensingion this afternoon. Spar-
fan, who were First Division
champions for the past two
seasons are all set for carrying off
this championship again this year
and Pickwick-Rovers will have no
easy time at their hands this

afternoon
BASKETBALL (First Division)
Piekwick vs. Pirates; H.C.O.B.

vs. Carlton at YM PC





Matthews Will Not
Play Wednesday

LONDON, May 7.

Matthews, England
star right winger, has had to
withdraw through injury from
the International soccer match
against Argentina at Wembley on
Wednesday.

Stanley

Metcalf of Huddersfield town,
will take Matthews’, place.
Matthews, who is_ suffering

from a bruised knee, missed his
club match for Blackpool on
Saturday, but earlier reports to
day suggested that the injury
would respond to treatment in
time for Wednesday’s Interna-~
tional,

Late this afternoon however,
the English Football Association,
announced his withdrawal and
said that Metcalf would complete
the team.

Tom Finney, the Preston right
winger, who was to have playcd
on the left wing against Argen
tina will now cross over to the
vacant outside right position.
Metcalf will play outside left,
forming an all Huddersfield lef:
wing partnership with Hassall.

Fast and direct, with a strong
shot particularly in his left foot,
Metcalf gains his first interna-
tional “cap”. He played for the
English Football League against
the Irish League last season, and
has been on the verge of national
honours for some time.

— Reuter.

English Cricketers
Will Not Visit J’ca

(From Our Own, Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, May, 2.

The suggestion that a private
English Amateur cricket team
should visit Jamaica during the
winter of 1952 has been turned
down by the Jamaica Cricket
Board of Control, This has been
done on account of Jamaica’s
commitments in the Intercolonial
‘Tournament,

Before Jamaica entered the
tournament in 1947, local cricket
always depended = on private
English visits, led by Lord Ten-
nyson and Sir Julian Cahn for
representative cricket. Mr. R. J. O.
Meyer, the former Somerset and
MCC all rounder, and a contem-
porary of John, Cameron, issued
an invitation to Jamaica to en-
tertain the English team in the
winter of 1952, but the future pro-
gramme calls for Jamaica to
visit Barbados between January
and March, 1952,

PETIT ET



ue




$ By M Hanson Gray }
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ith Was doubled in
Three Spades tor a penalty
or 400 in Room L At the
ther table the Scottisn
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Easts One Club. ana West
oic [Three Diamonds fasts
rebia of Three Hearts did
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nein the cheapest call
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Spades East now showed
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and West oid Five

North lead @5 ana South
won trick two with @A
returning @Q When North
fained the lead with @K
ye shifted to 8 As South
was marked with @K Wes:
retused the finesse and
played for the on!v chance—
the doubleton &Q ~~ with
Soutr

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My THE STORE SHE HAS
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| BE ALL

I ISNT IT, MRS. THANKEW !



fap, TREMBLECHIN ey ot

HEN EFFIE'S THE ONLY CUSTOMER IN




DES MOINES, TOWA

The Notre Dame team got into
their stride more quickly than
Everton and in the early stage of
the game, Everton was puteon the
defensive. Throughout the game
both teams paid little ijtention to
combination, the players kicking
hard, but with little @irection:

Outstanding. was H, Wilkinson,
the Notre Dame goal-keeper, who
had many a ticklish save . to
make, but whom the Everton for-
ward line found always alert.
Gibert Blades was his old. self,
playing :t inside left. He was
active thoughout the game but
did not get much assistance,

Notre Dame's inside left, C,
Danicl, kicked well though he
seemed as if he would be a better
“full back. Their centre-half L,
Daniel was not as helpful as one
in that position usually is to the
forward line.

Everton got the touch off. Notre
Dame who began the attack, soon
took away the ball and made an
early sweep towards the Everton
goal area. Notre Dame kept up
their presstire ana about 10 min-
utes after the start, centre-forward
Parris received a pass when he
was about 10 feet from the bars
with only the goal-keeper be-
tween him and the nets. He mis-
judged his kick, however, and the
ball went wide,

After a corner kick against
them, Everton forward line were
given the ball through a big kick
by Hall who cleared, Goal-keeper
Wilkinson was drawn out. The
ball struck him and bounded
away in front, Then what seemed
to be a sure goal when the left
winger was ready to send a shot
at the undefended nets, was pre-
vented as Wilkinson threw his
body on the ball.

Everton was beginning to fight
back near the end of the first half.

Notre Dame began attacking on
the resumption. Leftwinger Darcy
McCollin missed a good chance
when he was given a long pass.
He allowed himself to be over-
balanced by the speed he mus-
tered to catch up with the ball and
then kicked it outside,

Everton then started to do som>
of the attacking and it was then
that Wilkinson showed himself a
worthy keeper. :

The game gained a lot of life
during the last minutes as each
team tried to score at least a goal
but the game ended in a draw.

The teams were>—

Everton: Reece, Hall, Weekes,
R. Haynes, V, Harewood, T. May-
nard, N. Harewood, G. Blades
White, M. Murray and A. Seal”

Notre Dame: H. Wilkinson W
Browne, F. Stranghan, D, Archer.
L. Daniel, S. Roberts, D, Me
Collin, C Daniel, R, Parris, Pp,
Mandeville and R, Greenidge.

S. Africans Give
Weak Display

BRADFORD, May 7.

The South African cricket team
gave another weak display ol
batting in the second match of
their tour here to-day losing six
wickets for 67 runs in reply to
214 for four declared by > their
cpponents Yorkshire,

The first day’s play on Satur
day was washed out by rain and
under the rule for two day
matches the South Africans still
need 47 runs to save the follow
on.

Robert Appleyard, 26 years oid
fast medium bowler, was the main
cause of their collapse, claiming
four wickets for 34 with deliver.
ies which swung info the batsma’),

Earlier Len Hutton (58) and
Frank Lowson (42) had givea
Yorkshire a good start to their
innings with a first wicket stand
of 91 and with a partnership 91f
15 for the fourth wicket between
Halliday (67 not out) and J.
Wilson (28) the county team
were able to declare at tea.

—Reuter.

BASKETBALL CHANGE

Owing to the number of first
division basketball matches which
have been washed out by rain a
number of changes has been made
in the fixtures. They are;—

Wednesday May 9.
Combermere Old Boys vs Pirates.

Y.M.C.A, vs Carlton.
Thursday May 10.

Y.M.P.C. vs Pickwick.

Y.M.C.A. vs Combermere Old

Boys.

Friday May 11.

Pickwick vs Y.M.C.A.
College vs Pirates.
Saturday May 12.

Y.M.P.C. vs Pirates.

Warlton vs Harrison College Old

Boys.

Thursday May 24.

Fortress vs Harrison College.

Y.M.C.A. vs Pickwick.





ARGENTINE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE MAN WHO BACKS
THE OIL-GRAB



TEAM FOR

U.K. ANNOUNCED

(By HAROLD DAVIES)

THE ARGENTINE TEAM to

LONDON, May 7.
meet England in the

testival international seccer match at Wembley on Wednes-
day was officially announced to-day by Guiilermo Stabile,
Technical Director, as follows :

Rugilo;
Yachomo;
Mendez;
Loustau.

The remaining 11 _ players in
the party will be ready changed
on the sideline in case subs‘itutes
are needed. Two substitutes will
be permitted for any position up
to 44 minutes in the first half—
in case of injury and the goal-
keeper may be changed at any
time during the match if injured.

The team chosen by Stabile
shows only one change from that
which. was generally forecast.

Colman; Filguerias;
Faima; Pescia; Boye;
Bravo; Labruna = and

That is—hefty rightwinger Boye
who replaces Vernazam Left-
winger Lousiau who had _ been
doubtful because of an injured

left knee on Saturday has recov-
ered. He gave his kneée a testing
this morning and came through
satisfactorily. ‘

The team finally chosen was
that which as the Blues defeated
the Whites by two goals to one
in a practice game of 25 minutes
each half.

The weather was bleak and the
leaden skies threatened more
rain: as the Argentine players
were put through their paces in
the deserted Highbury Stadium,
one of the best equipped grounds
in England.

Despite the cold the team were
cheery enough as they arrived by
coach from their hotel. “But we
would like to see more of, the
sun” was the general chorus,

Clever Individually

The Argentine players showed
fine ball control, though they
were not as impressive as on
Saturday but Senor Stabile was
well satisfied with the form of
his players.

Again, the players were clever
individually, but their style of
play left the critics wondering
how they will fare against the fast
hard tackling Englishmen.

They moved the ball about well
with fast first time passing, but it
was noticeable that the passing
was very square, This tended to
make the Argentinians look slow
The habit of waiting for the +
to come to them may prove cost!
with such opportunists as Milburn,
Mortensen, and Hassal| against
the defence.

Not Used to Charging

The Argentine players lost a
fine opportunity of acclimatising
(themselves to the charging and
tackling permitted in England
which is strange to them. Unless
the England players receive in-
structions to the contrary for
Wednesday, they are certain to
adhere to this phase of their na-
lional game. ;

But Stabile is content to let his
pleyers stick to their own style,
and meet the change in the way
they consider best.

They may be thrown out of



What’s on Today

Police Couris — 10.00 a.m.

Sale of land near Friend-

ship, St, Michael—2.00 p.m.

Musical Ride and Retreat at
District “A” Police Station
—5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Enterprise area, Christ
Church — 7.30 p.m,

CINEMAS



Empire: “I'd Climb the Highest
Mountain.”

Olympic: “Fallen Angel” and
“Hidden Eye.”

Roxy : “Beyond The Purple Hills”
and “Convicted.”

Royal: “Tiger Woman.”

Globe: “All Quiet On The West-
ern Front.”

Plaza (Bridgetown): “Edge
Doom.”




of







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.42 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) May
14,
Lighting : 7.00 p.m.
High Water : 3.45 a.m., 5.05

p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .10
in,
Total for month to yester-
day: .15 in.

Temperature (Max.) 86,5°F.

Temperature (Min.) 74.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E;
(3 p.m.) E.N-E.

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per

hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.989;
(3 p.m.) 29.894. |





a - ‘
Megisiored U. 5. Patent Ofer

=

‘Time _



NO TIME
TALK ++=+





THANX To
DAVE GARTNER,
732 40â„¢ ST.,





By Jimmy Halo |

ct

® DURING A RUSH WITH ONLY
ONE BUTCHER ON DUTY, THEN
SHE MAKES LIKE MRS. PHONOGRAPH ==:

—

REALLY, WALLY“ DON'T KNOW WHAT
TO GET “LET'S SEE“DID I GET ROAST
BEEF LAST WEEK2 HOW ARE THE
CHILDREN 2 1S EDDIE STILL
“IN HIGH SCHOOL ++ =

i





‘ destroy

their stride a little until they can
adapt themselves, but there may
be some looks of consternation as
has been the case with other visit-
ing sides when an English player
erashes into a tackle or charges
the goalkeeper when in possession
of the ball.

It was a revelation to the Ar-
gentine players on Saturday when
they watched Tottenham Hot-
spurs, the new English League
champions defeat Liverpool. Some
of them looked aghast and not a
little apprehensive at the charg-
ing.
Though they don’t think the
heavier turf will affect their play
very much, the Argentine players
and officials are hoping that there
will be no more rain. They had a
little difficulty in keeping a foot-
hold this morning with their very
short studs but they have no in-
tention of changing them unless
the ground is very wet.

No Shinguards

A decision may be made to-
morrow when the party visit the
famous Wembley Stadium for a
preview. They will be allowed
to walk on the turf and get the
feel of it but no play will be per-
mitted.

While on the subject of foot-
wear, English critics are wonder-
ing whether the light boots worn
by the Argentine players will
withstand an accidental knock on
the ankle by the heavier English
boot.

It was noticeable too that no
shin-guards have been used for
the practice games. However the
players are expected to wear their
own thin type for the game and,
one of them to-day experimented
with a pair of rubber guards. No
decision: has yet been made on

this matter.
—Reuter.



Fusiliers In
Grenada

(From Our Owr, Correspondent)
‘ GRENADA, May 7.

The first detachment of the
First Company of Royal Welch
Fusiliers arrived by plane here
yesterday from Jamaica; the re-
mainder will be arriving later this
week. All are encamping here at
Tanteen, the former; home of the
Windwards Battalion South Carib-
bean Force during the last war
and arrangements are being made
to go to more spacious grounds
eg a quarantine station later,

A party of St. Lucia Police also
arrived on Saturday, but all are

purely precautignary measures
due to the prevailing public dis-
quiet since the last strike, though
there have been no disturbances
of any kind.

This morning hundreds of work
ers flocked to St. George's to await
the results of Gairy’s appearance
at the trial on two charges of
using threatening language in his
Market Square speecn on Friday,
April 27, but acting Magistrate
McIntyre granted postponement
to allow time for Mr, Mitra
Sinanan of Trinidad to appear
here in defence of Gairy. The
Magistrate however imposed fines
of 40 and 24 dollars respectively
en two members of the M.M.W.U,
executive found guilty last week
of charges of intimidation,

Following court proceedings
Gairy addressed the crowd in the
Market, thanking them for turn.
ing out in sympathy with him and
asked them to resume work to-
morrow, staying on their jobs till
he made a request of them. He
complimented tle people on their
behaviour, saying he wanted them
to show the Government it was
unnecessary to bring soldiers to
the island,

The two Unionists sentenced
this morning huve appealed.

Gairy denied he had told work-
ers to desist from work today, but
said he expected they would want
at the outcome, to show sympathy
with him in his trial, They were
to resume work to-morrow and he
would know when to call on them,

The only man fined $48.00 has
appealed. Gairy’s application for
a three-week adjournment pending
Sinanan’s arrival was not granted,
the Magistrate saying that it was
the duty of the Counsel in Trinidad
to make it convenient for the
Ccurt, adding that air travel
greatly facilitated the opportunity
for connection with Grenada,

Russia Admitted
To Olympic Body

VIENNA, May 7.



It was learned here to-day that
aussia® had been admitted». tc
membership of the Internationa,
Olympic Committee.

The Congress opened here ir
secret this morning and officia,
statements are not expected untic
later.

Russia was the only major
nation which had stood outside
the Olympic movement. Her ap-
plication for admission clearly
meant that she wanted to take
part in the Olympic games, the
next of which are the winter
Olympics in Oslo next February.

Her neighbour Finland, holds
the summer Olympics, the follow-
ing July.

Other countries to be admitted

to the IOC to-day were Nigeria
and the Gold Coast,

Israel was admitted in princi-

ple — the IOC executive commit-—
tee had
different Olympic bodies in Israel
A condition of
that there should be only one.

noted there were twe

acceptance was

—Reuter.

IT DID NOT RAIN
CAPETOWN:;: Transvaal’s
famous rain queen Mujaju III, has
been a failure at rainmaking this



year, end her tribe’s crops are
withering in the heat. Tradition
therefore demands that she

herself. But she has re

fused to do so.





@ From Page 4
out. (We hall see jusi how easy in
1 minute.)
‘Neutrals’

Moseddegh went on: “We shall
run the refinery at Abadan and
oilfields up country by a board of
directors appointed by the Gov-
ernment. They will, of course, be
mainly Persians, but we may
have a few neutral experts.

“We realise there are not
enough Persians with the neces-
sary skill in engineering tech-
nology and chemistry to run the
industry at once, so we shall
invite British experts to continue

in their jobs. But it must be
understood they will be em-
pioyees of the Persian. Govern-

meni.

“How shall we market our oil?
The products of our refinery will
be available to the world.

“We shall put up our oil to the
highest bidder, but we shall give
the former Anglo-Iranian Oi!
Company first preference.”

Then came the. jackpot. ques-

tion: “Will you sell the oil to
Russia?”
The doctor replied emphati-
cally: “No, not a drop.”
No ‘Float’

Let us now take a look at the
Anglo-Iranian Company's vast
industriai ramifications in Persia.

Some say the company is worth
£250 million. It might be worth
twice as much. It would take
legions of auditors a year to
work it out. The company’s bal-
ance sheets are no help there.

Item: Land, refinery tank in-
stallations pipe lines and bvyild-
ings at cost—£81,000,000, css
depreciation — £53,000,000 net
£ 28,000,000.

Chairman Sir William Fraser's
financial conservatism may cost
him dear-yet,

The 135,000 employees are part
of a business that calls for
£50,000,000 in the till or cash at
the bank to run every year.

The Persian Government has
not got so much money in cash.
Civil servants are anything up to
a month in arrears for salary
already.

The only hope of raising sucn

an enormous “float” would be to







sell gold or pledge. the~ Shai’
crown jewels and fabulous pea-
cock throne which are used to
back the currency.

Knowing this only too well it
is unlikely that British techni-
cians would agree to serve the
Persian Government on anything
but salary-in-advance terms.

The Anglo-Iranian built anil
handed over to the Persian
education authorities 33 elemen-
tary schools, three secondary
schools and a £130,000 technical
school for turning Persian boys
into oil technologists.

Cinemas, Clubs

EVERY employee gets a free
medical service in three general
hospitals and 35 dispensaries run
by 106 doctors and 333 nurses.
There are’ 34 health inspectors
and 1,800 sanitary workers. All
this costs the company £2,000,000
a year,

‘ourteen hundred miles of
company-built roads are main-
tained at £400,000 a year,

What. else is there? Thirty-
four cinemas, 21 swimming pools,
40 clubs, and playing fields.

Besides this there are hundreds
of meals a day at 844d. each by
a company .which in_ Dr,
Moseddegh’s view, has existed
“only to exploit the natural
wealth of Persia and keep her
people ignorant ahd poor,’

Towering up among these civic
and social achievements, stands
the greatest refinery in_ the
world from which came 32,000,000
tons of petrol and oil every year,

—L.E.S.

BRAZIL WANTS
SIX REFEREES

LONDON, May 7.

The English Football Associa-
tion announced to-day that Bra-
zil wanted six first class referees
urgently to go to Sao Paulo on @
year’s. contract. They will be
required to arrive in Brazil in
time for the start of the soccer
season in June.

Interested officials have been
asked to contact: the Football As-
sociation immediately.

—Reuter.





—_

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TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951



7 Die, 37 Hurt
In Train Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 7 }
Seven passengers died and 37
were injured, some seriously,
when a train jumped off a bridge
and plunged into ithe waters of a
river in the northern State of
=
eports from Salvador, capital
of that State, said the disaster
took place early today when the
train was running between the
towns of Cajueriro and Esplanada.
—Reuter.



Meat In Stock

LONDON, May 7.

First shipments of Argentine
meat due later this month are
to be put into stock. Frederick|
Willey, Parliamentary Secretary
to the Ministry of Food told a
questioner this in Commons to-
day.

He said he could not say when,
or in what quantities Argentine,
meat would be on sale to the pub-'
lie. |

Willey diq not reply when
Conservative Hugh Fraser asked |
for the assurance that the 200,000;
tons Britain is to. get would be,
delivered in the -current ae

oi Tr.

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 17
arpcpcoz CE TU WCOODW
QBBTGXO HCORTGO TNNTAO-
Gxcoz,
—XQNTDWTX

Wit is the salt of
not the food.
—Haziitt.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Last Crypt:
conversation,

DANCE

To be given by
Mr. & Mrs. KENNETH ST. JOHN

On SATURDAY NIGHT MAY 12th
1951

At NEWSTEAD, ST. PETER

Music by Mr. Hoppie Jordan's
Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: 3/6

Admission by Invitation only





hurrah!

“BLAZER

at last

Sore Mouth
Bloody Teeth

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

today. The guar-
rar
ou.

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL

JAMAICA vs





BARBADOS

JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30

May 21 COLTS XI
May 23 CARLTON
May 24 COLONY
May 26 COLONY
May 28 SPARTAN
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UNCOVERED STANDS 1/-

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GROUNDS 64d. per match.



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B.A.F.A.

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I'M. I TWO ii\i:ii\iios Mm LTI ii i SDAV, \l\\ s. IKI QcUlib (faUinq. Whefi A Woman Lives A %  given last night al | • Hi in bi Ihi fc I I %  bean Comn.: %  -!>, n< Satag* an/i %  Ihc *. giK-Sta, wlneri Bias Included Comnt \he Chamber of Co. i •heir tMi and t^nty inc. gussls. mainly locnl official, were prcsent. Thr parly W.T told m the ground,, of ihe H ilium mated for 'he occasion. Barbadian Daughter M RS. U L Dick" PouchM. mcim-ei of the staff of tlie Central Sacretari.it o( tl bean Cornmltilon, is a member of • well known Barbadian lam iiy. being: the B the late T M. Stu rt ,,f anal the •.aughtfr of the late J K (JeM Blnckman i.nrt \1 lUackman. Mr*, pouchel la the I nld Iliackmon Special Tallci M R H. L. UNDO. Assistant Principal SccroUr>. .; Government who aimed (ran Jamaica via Trinidad on Sundu: 1* not hero as a member of thi Caribbean OommtagdOn but li have iperial lalka on labour, emigration and other subjects witt.1 official. j.l Hastings II m KM wife accompanird hi !" At the airport to meet L)M ucreMP Hewitt Myrlni P y 9LSTSm he rteteUotu Adviser to C D and H is ptcturaa hart ou ike way to W, and MrMyring. ,.. .i, CT af. From Jamaica ^KW arrival in London is Dr. Noel Coward LeaveI -1^1 ( I. Stuart. Headmaster of TO Fl mwiRii Clarendon College. Jam.I !" R< |\ NOEL COWARD I. It on Bund** by B.W.I.A. for Jamaica via there under the auspiceol the Rico h> British Council tea.,'j. m ^„ i %  ark lie uill also take Delayed Honeymoon arbados Sundav for Puerto B W I A. en roiN fl „ lhc fl ( A uA 1 ?"^ V C tl0n . l yaara u one of BroadMONO the arrivals from wa y* s most famous playwrights. Trinidad over the week • nd li year-old MOM Hart. He was K B W.l.A. were Mi's Mayolte co-author with George S Kaufrnor mahan. Mis-, Peggy O'Connor ol that sardonic comedy The Man PT.;I MisH> %  Ki it. Thej Who Came t 0 Dinner, which %  t-> alamd then eheered ..undon during the war. annual vacation and ore Staying ;'"** *•* e Wt Production of at Accra Quest Hougg, h# Brt S Mrt n •>• •> ,ho CL /%  Empire Tneatre. Short Vint With him Is his wife, opera O FT to St. Vincent yesterday i.nd concert ainger Kitty Carlisle, by BG Airways on a ghor< She Is a tall, slim woman with visit went Mr Aubrey Douglas expressive dark eye, and dark Smith. Resident tutor of th e Unibrown hnir In a shoulderlenglitl i '.v.: mm Laavlnsj by iiw game plan,, was This Is realty a Mr Ei nest W. Bnrttrop. Labour honeymoon," nays Mrs. Hart. Adviser to lha %  ecretary of State 'Since we married live years for the Colonies. H ( is touring "go we nave been *oo busy to the Caribbean Area. take a long holiday together." U.S. Aid A ii..ii ada ..II v i ndine New me i nitea cari % %  • Barbadm Ciroup. a rnarlaUaSW olguliiJialtuti '-l-Up Ml Anuiica IOIgaafcltlllgj HI ihesr lrU has returned to Kg* her ahoit atay gfew viaittfd geveral institutions: mis gfs muue possible by C-aon Har %  rtj Read, *ho is me chief oiapM bow korne of Ihe charity from (•verses was dfatrfbuMd; with this >.hr expressed extreme saiishr ltPP. .md added that when ahe vi-iteri the Nighten,;..!. ;, Mtmoaphere in which the little children lived merits more than a Bed el praise A farewell party was held at he, residence. Sailer*, on Siturday night, with a large gathering of mends participating Back to School S CHOOL children, mostly from fnntdad id me awirming in U ouajh Se.iwell yesterday Besides B W.l As morning flight they ran a special flight yesterday %  Ita m oon The majority were itudenta from Ixxlge and Codrlnfc tun Hiith Sehmii. The new term %  Kins to—day Barbados Holiday M R AND MltS WARBURTON JAItfXNK havr come to H.iruadiHi for a holldny. They n tved from Trinidad yesterdsy b) H W.I A. accompanied by their son, daughter in law and grandson John. Their son Charles works with Creole Petroleum in Maracaibo. Venezuela. Thcj are all staying at the tcean View Hotel. Novello'g Homo I VOR NO V EURO'S home. Wyndwayi on Jamaica's Montego Bay. has been taken furnlshed by Constance. Duchess of Westminster, and her husband Winu Commander Fltzpalrick l*wi They have rented it from Jhe beginning of July to the end of the year. They leased il from Novello two years ago. and spent rig niimths there. Wyndways Is %  rambling, f\vebedroom. limestone bungalow built on a hillside. The house cost Ivor Novello C 10,000, and he spent another i: 15,000 on it. Since he died on March 8, many local agents have n.ade Inquiries about the pro perty But I am told there Is no likelihood of an early sale. Incidental Intelligence IN Salt lake City a suspected shoplifter seized by police switched from howls of protest to howl* of pain when „ flallron he had stolen slid down the inside of his trousers leg and bouneed off his toe —New York risnee, LIB. Two Lives At Once Ify .Wuriftti-s*! I.anr IN SPITF of all the labourat ur the wo-' . i %  difficult (or women than n used to be. art was |niinch %  : :arter, and the II -nutherPto liv •:> entire V-md-daughters of the pioneer:* iv satisfying life. More a *i Bad tnert.selves, i icrisd of ua for one Hung*. Wdje* ,lf '-manclaatiari at *\\, but ire given a wider chi Kind or life we lead: yet in %  pits"J.. -he, fifth columnist It Is not or Improved status and opportumu Ing a degree and i'itie. frustration and nervous>, strain among women are on .King'life at the ceniably on the increase. hulk. Most women to-day have wori ied the problem in private. with varying success: but I have never until now seen the contemj.orary woman's dilemma seriously analysed in an intelligent book The Art of Being a Woman, by Amabel Williams-Ellu (Bodley Head Ts. td., is a practical attempt lo examine the whol* position of women to-day. Is the well educated girl of today beat advised to aim at marriage or a career? If she chooses a career to the exclusion of marriage, she may suffer from an unhappy sense of loss. If she devotes herself to married life and the bringlru; \fa of children ahe is In danger dr frustration of another sort — the -nnsrlousnes* of faculties unusstl. Tin Human Sacrifice MANY women try to solve the problem by living two lives at once. They try to bring up chil dren and keep a Job (Marriage without children, of course, presents few difficulties: It la the long, absorbing work of childrearing which defeats the canter woman) This can only be done at all ai the cost of great strain on the mother and ran be done weli only If the children are largely camd for by somebody else—not always the happiest solution RM the children. Yet too many women become a human sacrifice To Uteir homes, to the eventual damage of everybody's ner\e* The Fifth Column THEKK is a certain nonjr In the century old at niggle for the emancipation of women having been quietly sabotaged, in out time, by the dlsappenranee of the domestic servant. The ladylike pioneers nf women's freedom worked on the nssumpllnn that the ilrurigerv of domestic life would continue to be done, as always, by eaow ,n>housemaids The Imttle for various freedoms was gradually, won In happy Ignorance of tin fact that there lurked Iwtow C 1 early this busmen* of being a woman, of solving these problems so that you are neither embittered and frustrated on the one hand, nor a tiresome human .•.I'Tlflce on the other, requires a techniqur of living which our II, others did not What doe M.v Williams-Ellis i %  Oddly enough, ahe jnakea the found but unfashionable suggestion that wo should begin by dispassionate 1. i lag our own characters, and trying to improve them. The *" %  d nw>" who has giv< i familf. too often becomes the iiiiin.m %  acrtAee" who it first icproach and then .> Ix>re to her •hlldrrn The fruslrated career-woman too easily turns into the "wwner.uiver" type Of wife and molhei from whom husband and childrei eventually escape. A knowledge of psychology says Mrs. Wil^ B modern woman's best weapo gainst her failing. Without thu key. nur own motives remai hidden fnsn us. and I what women have always Iradl ttonally been marvellous selfeeeiven iiliCKetordiiigUnit Visil W.I. Stand's "it Ow n Corrtsondn.ii LONDON. May 7. TinBBC reroroing unit to-day he We^ Indies section at the BriUsh Industries Fan A large crowd watched gi helpers on the nall; were and VasttOTg were risked then In ihe We* i'idte-i di l.lay. KcrordingB gie eaperted to go out on The BBC'i We-i Indian service nt A couple of days time. Husband* nl Home THIS manual of female behoviouf contains no easy solutior of ihe problem, but does offei n.urh sensible advice. lie wife and mother immersed In home duties is implored to Inilat mi a reasonable amount of leisure for her own use—even at the expense of some of the dust In i xnd polishing husbands to-day, Mrs Williams-Ellis has observed, are mere willing than men eVSI were l*fore to take a share In homekeeping and child rearing. Tlw clever woman accepts this help as easily and freely as she .itcepts love It is a mistake to keep ton rigidly (o the old dlsllneaong between male and fi-uiale duties in the home. WoiTrT Cop\light Reserved /.nntfmi nfanSM 1IIVIMIIM.S OF I'll'A Programme B.B.C Radio saa.in rwctM* ravouri The No*.. TIO a in F..n. I T a m ru*i. P rt-iival Uddlun. I U n l>. V.., .-Mb,. Th* N. . T Hi B in Wr-l l m,.,,. IMIdillo BY THE WAY % n*achco,nt*.r I T IS reported that Dame Elizabeth Cr.iblc 01 %  said at a Pi lcrence: "Glamour is c-ternol. and there ain't nothnV we can do about It." A depressing tat one considers what she meant by glamour. However, some other enchantress baa now brought relict A c c II r d i ii g to hei. "Glamour is on its way out. •>*' the stars of the future will havr to have brains. This sounds too much like the old publicity gaine ("In private life she Is a seriousminded Kirl. who prefers rvtidini 1 history to giving cocktail par tie>"i lo be incepted. One Vuaf Do Somplhin/e U NDER the heading of glamour comes the Invention ot a "new kind of cokernut." with holes bored in the top through which water is poured It jml; tates the sound of milk when shaken." Another good trick is to gut an oranB*'. ,tow lh **'" together, und then insert through an opening It the northern ond a number o( pellet* ot wood. When the **>" %  > "'rown ugainsi a shutter, the pellets inuUie the •ound of orange-pips. Ingenuity ii what a*-' 1 > ou lnpre f* **." one legged seagull said when it hjcpped on lo the warehouseman c umbrella stand Marginal Vole f TNESCO'S -worldwide att.-ck sU on illiteracy" is a shot nt the mjel It is not illiteracy which Is a "*' ,l,rc „ tod !>'„. bu ; mass-educntion by radio. Millions of peonl,. know the answers to nil •oru of questions without undsi %  landing eUhef the miesUom "' the answers. People who cannot .,.:-.. m usually lai • e lumps t I mlormation who huddle round the radio set, \i'W InwnUiHi 1 IIAVE been rending ibaiM a new invention It is i "cue-person seesaw, which can be used by a lonely. IntrospectIva hild.' I suppose the child alts quietly at one end, wondering wl'y Hs4latn| happens. As there iR i,..I-.-I, at the other emi. iha whole business Is gtl rather awe-inspiring, and ought to make the child more and more introspective. When I asked the throe Persians what they thought of this, Ka/bulah said, "Mosluin less games his a countornli.-l; shun of turns ho yes, moofmenii his hlssentual. and hoomever herd of moahunless hice-okkey?* lit l'n-.-iii., S INCE, In a modern wol f mght on the othci side Of the winld. the politicians want ic in..ke the iiulitaiy divisions, and I'.eniialh want Ui make the political deeialong, why not let them change places'.' Keep the (ienernls at home, to give i.ccaslonal iidvlcc on poUneai matters, and send the politicians nut to take charge of the lighting. Tail-pivce I N reply to the clamour of sardineOB ters for keys with which to open the tins, lhc first shipment of tins with key a, but without any sardines In them, will arrive shortly, owing to an error. I'oodnolm T HE announcement that the new sausages made of pow dcred milk are to be distributed by Froien Cheese Ltd., a Government agency, suggest* that these delicacies will contain n certain quota of frozen c h e e se This should bring them into the category of vegetarian dishes. unless the skins, made of plastic leetbar, arc to count as meat. :, ,., v...k 7,.,. V s „' All, • '"' ' %  '' %  '' -li-nJ",^ v. '.i.;,S^ s-U^r., 00 *" ls "" "•'" %  •aura, io o v ,., ,IWM '••' % %  "at reor..t N ni v^mAiJTtKx^.u % % % % %  %  iA\i;ri \ iHiiss snor bgaagf Brwd Street -:I psUirs Over Ne Rupert and the ice-flower — 22 u.v* Ougging hi* sleds* Rupert irtc* to find the hare agaia but the ocatUN hn <|;iiie diuppearad. "Thu is '.rr.blc. I don't know which way 10 to." Thinks ihc littla bir, M* iiudati on unol h rounds %  brnd god *• %  gr** rocky hiUsids ihtid ol him. Tha inch bcososci a *no*v kd R and tiM.na ay.!]*. %  %  tlitKM-jgisn attai %  4i-.ii-i tin*, i-AH !-•. Id. Wrgt* tir" i.tnaiwu I>I rrStrl -,i iiinas aau. <<" %  inns. II>. ...nt -wCifmrut aHowe ,,, H.J PCI* (— BRIDGETOWN FLAYERS PRESENT THE SHOP AT SLY CORNER A PLAY IN THKKr; ACTS BY KDWARD PERCY under Ihr dtstlngutht4 nslronagr al His Eseellasirj Th* Oavrrnar and Lsdy Savagf AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE — on — WED. n,il.. TI11RS. 17lh. A FRI. 1MI. MAY MATINEE: FRIDAV 11th "lie 111 ~ I K V BOXES II St. i 111. I 1 II M. HOUSE tt.7t Booklnu Offlrp Oppns FRIDAV 1ITII MAY. al 8.30 a.m. NOW SHOWING AT EMPIRE 4.4S A 8.30 Dally HlGHrVWl^IN THE BLUE RIDGE HILLS THEY FOUND AND FILMED THIS LOVE STORY! / AMI VI U < I I II l\l >l V M.^J-nOoIyi TONIGHT TO THl'ilSDAY NIGHT AT aSS MATINEE WEDNI-SDAY AT *. p m >!>-. ,.l M.ii-i.. *TlDAV MORNINO AT S S o'rlorh DANA ANDREWS re. JgANNI CHAIN o 1)1. K HAYMBS lt> Tk* TffH-ifolar stsiiral • STATE FAIR A Klh CBNTt'HV FOX PICTURE PLAZA The-. -Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) EDGE OF DOOM" 0. THE MAC ARTHUR ** STORY I • %  THI RHIIAY IM* i.u a sat p.m. I SI "BODYGUARD" UMHNCI tataMir ft 2ND "A SONG JS ^BORN" Dsnny KAYB VaaBSl MA*Yo frlaa^— PLAZA DIAL OISTIN 8404 LaWI I Bhatra TODAY S a %  p r RKO Double Fmlura • HI Hi vi \ I I BOM tar. SAST 1st Tracy Nsncy K>ll> WED a THTHS RKo Doubt* TARZA t-AIIIV (THE GARDEN) St. James AST mHflW TONITB B JO ... -r 11..U1.I. Robert DOUGLAS in iBothi %  OHIIIDg" — asS II i % %  % %  or in-iv. i II MI i: BSLASST ^fedinib the Highest Today 4 45 1.30 p. and ronlinalng 20lh CENTL'RY FOX Prewnta . "IV CLIMB THE HIGHEST MOUNTA1K" Cator br Trrhnlcalor Slamna ... William LL'NDIGAN Susan HAYWABD wllh .... Rory CALHOUN and Barbara BATES HOW Tod.i> A Tomorrow 4.30 A 8 15 p.m. Columhiri Smashing Double OrriP AUTRY ft In Horse CHAMPION Hi *'£iV>OA0 THR rlatrUr, 1/tUS and "CONVICTKD" — suriini — Olon rORD & llio.lni.k CRAWFORD Todaj—Ua< Twa 8han 4.3a A I.St |, i.i Kopuulir Whole Serial— • TIGER WOMA\ Siarrini Allan LANF. and laii.la STIHI.INr. OLYMPIC 1-asi Two HhoHM Today 4.30 A 8 15 p.m. M-G-M Ui Piix Ilig Double A Iiw FA YE In %  FALLEN ASGEL AMD •• lill'lil \ EYE Wilil Edmund ARNOL.D and Franc*-* RAFFERTY We are proud to announce Guaranteed SWISS WATCHES have arrived and are on display at ALFONSO B. DeLIMA J> CO. The Jewel Box of Barbados ===== Consr of Irosd & McGraflor Slfaal.



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"ir.E six BARBADOS ADVOCATE II I alMV. MAY X. ISJl MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY c• %  **>-• ) I CVG NO**!*' *jei...,~^B X £^>AE 0*. *3CCPV vcu"*t R>TOPP"**3 *3*N! ".... HCSOBe? A?A \ AA>-E NOv *\ \.;A2B> X —So| -Of N.\.X#V\ 4L>TTJ TJXS I J.fJi RO*T >~-.Attfrl I PAS? I l'V JOT A MUNCH WgfCiC tfRTTINtf PSETTV C\-0%9 TO t-OCUVWOOOl BY CHIC YOUNC JCEe WWT.; %. 1 AlPTAO II fr UP C >.'!< i— 1 •^f' ( HA'SPIN T *3s. mi '#^* THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ToORGAM. TUT NEW MAN IEF I TEMW UP PAPER AND SCATTER WTIRrmAii W^ II M MAN WHQSI MOOU BIG 1 ','AKED WAS WITH TH£ BANK. J F*OeWRS. (ONTQT.re TRAIL WU TAKE US TO THEIR hlOCOUT pk -V p&ssi DORGAN **3 RIGHT' T4F OATS 'ROM IFES SADDLEBAG LEFT A T.'-AIL RIGHT FROM T"E BANK.AND UOSC TWO MEN HAVE FOLLOWED IT' f .CXAECOK EAR ENCXISII.MISTERI DISMOUNT ANO RAISC VOUR HANDS/ 1 THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES a iHenunc-ccAToaico SPCCOset' Wr*.:on WMteus •A/f WITHAUCWL WtlLOFITS OWN. WE SCAT l/BEBSABOcr 'S.'.'ZVXZ'.f.V^VtV.'.rS J&R ENRICHED BREAD fill: MMHUAI I I IIS IIKMII v. BEST IN far •**••*• r* ••4 lormanl froM PUM '^ guaranteed fail laiiHi $tm '. J ''U all lending 8tmm IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE | SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only NOW USUALLY NOW Bl Dutch Pears, Tins 68 USUALLY S. L. Pineapple Juice, Tins 39 Melo Tonic Food, Tins 107 Jacobs Cream Crackers, Pkgs. 41 Chivers SM T. Jellies, Pkgs. :i(i Raisins, Par lb. D. V. SCOTT & CoLtd, Broad Street HERE AT LASTS! • A Cane Trailer Manufactured 'jv Iho well-known flroekhousf organiiaUon and IHcliilly dculgiicd lo meet the .-x.u-tlnR tequirement nf planLilian work in ihc Wrat Indies, wheic rantouring and draining of land is praclised. These Can Trailers are e-.iiipwcil with large diameter If ply rear lyres, and poeitivi bl i |Dd are capable ol carrying ,i B ton pay load with safety. SveiificaUom: — *-ton -wreeled Sugar Cane Trailer. Main Frame:—10'—0leng x 4*—*" wide, from steel memtx-r electrically welded. Gooieneek Aaaemblv; — of -1" ID heavy service tubing. Side KraMiei?—of sleel ch unel with boll rtxin. Onttrbar:—of sieel ch.inm .. cioss-braced and electrieally welded. Rear Axle Equipment: —3" * • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BA\ STREET DIAL l % %  Haliborange The nic$l way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL Hid. kf Hill I %  illllll no LONOOI



PAGE 1

II SftAY, MAV . 1431 CLASSIFIED ADS. _***?! MUVHONI MM %  .%  ; > i I -a. ll\KB\IMIs M.\iM \ II IVVC.I -I \ 1 \ Far Bwtna, Marriage a* SJ.wcia.e-i iiMonrtivHi an Canto calling i-. I>f17 "tlmtal Of >H4I %  i and f eenM •*ml aaf*. Tera ei Setaeen I JS and • S as W.M. onir aPer 4 em I HID %  riMin ifi Ms. s issi Jest*-*-tlienrer. l-te ol Wlrtdanr goad > r...rrt> Te Iun*x Mr reran " % %  • mM.i' MBuf] CMMI' THANKS M...1 -_t>drr*larml Uea Ihtc W UiaUt all Uveer wreath! arJ |ivi u* i my oh the oCtaMan ol tha di 0||>v Ml Blather V lela H.p n not* FOR KALE Minimum tKo-fle •eeea IS rUI Sad M teata Sands** M trorda — ever H u-wa* 9 reali a K*>*1 leeeai — 4 eaw tpoed gaade. • Saaanvt It .aronSa leoed Saadavi e.'. •> UL1.I' ALTOMTTTIVE .a* Car M ITSS , good """I "Me' Appl IT..." hnttb. C o Harold Piwerba ft IV I M ' %  ireet 15)1 r. .... Mh. Van .hiidra IN MEMORXAM M4.a-.M4U,In rver lovingmenxir* nt our dear son end broth*, liawi -Coraeri M.r-hall aha ated on M> M ia"The mm v.— hard. Iha .rioeh Wr nr.rr HHHIHII death Vraa near. Only Uvaee (ate hava toran ••" The paid of parting It In ml faien.il I.to br rcnartnbrtad b, Dadd> Mama linidrraoii. Joyce. Elata. Barbara. WHma. Pa lay, Ton -nt* .iiher reutisr. rl>r On* IMl i Mercian/ laaai N trees .ml %  ^'-<" "fee r<-r.ed. %  < W A* •*< i id • a ar-On. Vauahail 144 Can be ifta** Oarage Phone 46IS %  .i CAPS It u irv |u If H P Morn* IMS In HP. Morrii ]*• in n P Motm Oxford It** UUP. Morrla Minor ISM %  H P Auatin IM? I H P Pord Van in H P a raal bargain Pont V | 1S3J Ford V. • IM Coup* All the-r Car. ara goad buy. la their retprrllve clmfi and pnre rang* fa Fart Itayal Garaga Ud Trlephone SM •TFfiu-TVPIOT '.perpwsaed rut* TiPIJT -aaaa with at" -dh rlarlral aipi-rlrn^r ring tatory iK . paINVOICIWt; ASST -afcuala at fig uraa — prafarably wllh prwioua aaprriaaM* an ina—clag — ramwn iMa g aalary fM ta gar anoatn Writtan appUaalHat ataaaag ad* a-.i a aaMtiaara to a* ami lu n D..wdhtg PalaBM and Tradln. •. l.ld aav "Irari t l.fil—n PITatXH SALES Ira eaaaa par aoala tiaa a* i*a > -ai ad it raw* an j-uta liaa ox .*a*4a FOH in:* r %  • %  rbarga laaafe Tl < %  %  ( %  a Sasd-iwa M aaaaaa — oaaa M 1 caata a tavd aaaa*. 4 gajg g BEAI. KSTATF laWal anv.n>r.iini U t„ SD minulr.'irir* ta Ciar-a Caa>t Waiftina .i„„ I ndc# and High fbaal iaVi Maw T-I^phon-.. tb.UK 1..|kl Via arra %  1 Wrb.lrr M lana. p.„„, a-.] M aJf> a*. PONTAU \f v I lira rirc.. l .*< as; i..(naaa. *i only Prom 14\ l%< , %  arantaai Phuna Ua a A IK A hlllirrVHIMI rrojira an *r.ia.anr.: !>ru>i WHtat. mgW .-.. Mmala. gor I and roanraarag al rVjUart lanAgdav trtlar ardr 5SSI--"' guaga **rilial Trafalgar fttraat SLITABli aclUtlNO 1ITT. Mtualad t Vrnliar Gardam Ol Cfc A-aa 10 PT, J. rt laM. and l.agg %  ,n iaad Dial M Dv aM laa Nukl. IMI t(ri PHrHlT\ a^rall rrapp.. lap ona haar^ . : I -manlaarr. Uaraga. aavv. I 'on* ft*4 T ... MAi.TA-r.m,,.,^. ,„ nionlh CAB V.uilull l WAGGON: Ona IM> V-B Ford Kalian Wafgo" ,IL parfrct condition Apply WM ar MJ. al..H-Ui ..-. oil I-, :.„!., Mamori na : vrar h paaaad nnrr our dear moinar -nd grandmoUirr Mr* OOrioTH > .' Praaroii >ho fall ialp In Jran n Mar a. iatt> Aalaap in Gad'i baauiH.n faVdaai, Hair l-i hi* aondarful kaapina; I'niil tr (hail a*a lirr again Mra. Hubi .PiaarnM iMolhai Ororga) FXKCTRICAL Autigua Sugar Factory Grinding Very Little Cane lr-m Oar Oaa Carraapandrat) ANTIGCA, May 7 On Labour Day workers of th* Antifua Sugar Factory look a holiday. On the second and third day the factory did not grind due to the shortage of cane. On Friday May 4 the horn blew but worker*; dtd not turn out to work. Thla morning some workers did not turn out to work, and grinding began at 6 a.m. The two o'clock shift arrived and rumour haa it that they brought six men who had been suapended fur two weeks and demanded their reinalatemeni Bui the factory disagreed and all the workers returned home. The factory senior and junior staff are engaged in the grinding of the remaining cane. The business premises of Mr. SquinFarara nnd his residence Is being picketed daily, Sunday included, as h dismissed servants who failed to turn out to work. ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS. CURIOS, JEWEL* New Shipment opened THAWS m West Indian & British Hand mada Craft*. Antiqurt. Foliar y. Hand blacked Beaeb%  rerr, DacoraUon ltimaa. ).• % %  *• T>! ai-M. HAM I Wanted For Cash Uaad and Unuatd POSTAGE STAMP 1 ; of !'. Mr,(I'll Wr t Indiaa. Oaod Prtcaa Paid at tha AHIHBIAN BTAHF BOCIETT TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Thai NEW WTVERN PEN that l rnu'ipg a -an-allon al iha Festival nl llritaln. i> at _JOHNSON'4 STATIONFIT (NAMII..IT PAINTS for you! Pet Furniture U at • • JOaNSON'H MAUlB Mil SHOP HERE! LADIES! DRESS GOODS Shurkskin. Bomoinc Crepe. Jersey, pltbl A Striped. Silver & Cold Tinsel Crepe A Georgette, Plain Print' ed Crepe-de-Chlne. Satins, Sating, Tafetas, Spuns, Etc Hats. Shoes. Nylons. GENTS! John White Shoes. Shirt*, Socks, Ties. H'k ft Hats Ll*T US SERVE YOU. THANI's Pr. Wm Henry A Swan Sts. RADIO Ot.e Ckartaa. Jamas FL'RMTTRK Fl'rlNITt'raf>-0.'# .H a.tai.al..n TaW# iPlngi lo agal 1L Piarr SW OU I'bo.w 411? II a.in 4 C p.m S 5 51 -So MF.CHANICAL BlCVClJt-Ona iti Grefn Si Herrulea. enrbplHa Pith llgl good Phone isa. 5 4*1—to ~TYPEWMITOtS Shiprnanl of e" n i. May 15. Few iufceta remain) na at Hamaon'a store whan brand new cyclea are on view Utl %  SABJNO DINGHY, half decked II ft. 1 in Oaggte> eanUe plate completely filled oul and 10 n Rowing Dtnih. togrlhtt i200 alan lntemMmal "Tornado" hit two Telephone ai-ai 5 51 to MnjC: FreahCowaMilk T B Tailed ltd run* or afternoon delivery Phone [Ud nr write II M Adama. Thrlmonta >nrv: Thomburv Hill. Ch Ch VOUNtl lADV fjr psxt u' aeeretar Henugt aptirr in our otnta *.uuhlgltn ***** to the rtgtil peaaor. Appt> peraon to HarMUrY li,ijlr> Co Lid V,tu,trv Poad g 8 SI—If n %  %  %  aaaoikable atandard ol adutatlon ApniI nparaun to SjanlUiy laundi Cn li'.i Cauriiv Ratal. %  n t ( %  TOUrtQ 1AI.fS-.Tv" g.,, ....... Apply in perann at the Bat-, flhoe Conpai.v. Lewet Broad atreet a > ai—tn AUCa-IOK .— above LaaMa'-i Ltd Pn-. t S£2? Sr ,ty •'"*' ADDK J p i.it*>n Phone MTI a % SI-i Bv .nauuetaana ot Ibe I'-uan.-.11 aall al Marahall and Pdward. cornei Baebttcb and Cr^raaaaan Siieaia an Ft id., nth at t pm >l( Ainu1 tibui ( d.iav.gad l. v acdent TUtMt CA^II R Archer MrlCenUa M It-a. | TORRVK Cantg^raati, ".t joaepn %  M I. -Mha . Mav J.i— OctobaAoxeihlier and Drcemr-r Ptw. e US4t MISCELLANEOUS IIAMY'S BCAIX-WANTEDBalanri nechBTiiam, not tgaing muit be ..minte '*,,usa a Bi *. L-OM'IbENTIAL PRIVATE SiECRg TARY — kxejli-h. elprrMH.-ad .hn,iK.^i i' reajutrvi empiovr iw> dayi a weak. i typtwrilrr High. i AC C'o B*.Sl-Tn. 3,000 STILL ON STRIKE MADRID, May 7 Negotiation* went on lodjy t.. find a formula to settle the itrlk.' of 3.000 workers in Vlaon.> rorthem Spain. Many men in volved m the strike which bea,!!! on Saturday, are from a playing card factory. Union delegates said men -eiv billing to return lo work at oner. but did not want to sign a slate inent saying they had broke iheir labour contract. ReMlrr VONA--B1rk Rocfc. „;, rear, Hoad Cornet rfrartj buIR aunaakM con |*ilng ..pen vetaj a ilh i.-"ii. %  ratal .ervanta i.otn and Gaip IBal !*ti Arrne. kti >,.. t a | M i | Chile Will Expand Copper Production WASHINGTON, May 7 The State I* pwriment to-clay announced thjt Chile had ngreeti to expand her production of coppei. incieane supplies to the United SiAtcs and ilen> them lo ih c Soviet Union and the aalellite countries. —Reuler. I'l IISOMI IM III II MIIHIS ..•I aga.i-.t ga run. i KIJIIDGK l.rjtTltUDC V nee PILK. !" ,.,, 9 „ Km ln „, "• I do not hold nvjarlf ieap>I I.'. %  <..-, .... .. i j g, M .... %  ivii Ta.i ceara pee apnta I ,-iv„ 1( crea %  mag. i : ni.' ii UW .nee K„i,ti ala i lor her oi an>.> i %  unleebi a written order algnol %  • >, IF.lNARIi HI. .VOT1CE "e or more %  -aal. will 1 | hy tae Ctaj %  •I i lt*i %  be piovr.i The public arr heral BRAfHWAlTT iw lleadle. I %  hold nvvaalf reapnnalale fat liei ar V HHATHW vm Roar*.'. The publliien-b. watl %  •R-OTT nee B*Ckl4 ilten .idrt alarne.1 TIRED PIGEON I'l.VMdtnil Knglamt A In'er nod a stowaway on hoanl -'. %  !...'i.Pu-birdwai BrlUah hoinaai pigeon that Itw it buird when the liner was "H niles or* U ajgjg coast. i . i I.IQI'OR LICENSE NOTICK The appi aaas No. in of iaa ar.tad to her ni-.pri ol a boaid •• P.. -*!e Si Mi.-h,, i... %  ii mi Pollve Maglalralr D> WaNRTtiNf PR I I IPS -. II n.i I M-^ IRI a". 11 B A %  K. Agriculture, Industry Must Expand Young Geologist Living "In Ice" VANCOUVER Mrs. M. F. Roots has heard from her ton after a yeor'a alienee—u diary-like packet of letters total ling about 30,000 words. Dr. K. Fred Roots. 2B-year-oto geologist, is the lone Canadian in a 15 man British Norwegian Swedish expedition on ljueen Maud Land in ihc Antarctic. He went to the Antarctic IS months ago on the Invitation of the Royal Geographical Society and Iho Scoll Polar Research inatitute He does not expect to lei.ve for another year. In his letters Dr Roots tells what it's like to live in a "refrigerator*' on .] continent of solid Ice. M.ill mmes and goes from iho expedition only once a year m a • paelall) ilsilgiaoil ki bieaatar. Tinonly living things ah the lei', beaidet the scientists tomi the threxcuinlrie*. nre LH'IIKUIHB ui.d souls. Weather Data Valuable weather data is one of the objectives of Uie expedition. Trie party spends days In sending up weather balloons; digging samples from the lower levels of the Ice with a boring machine and photographing*, ice crystals in a laboratory. The international group is under th'leadership of Captain John Olaever, a Swedish scientist Trie expedition buildings originally built on ice now are completely under it. "Sometime* it gels so warm the men can take oft their mitt.." said Dr Hoots. — KT> Austrian* Will Try Again VIENNA, May 7. Austrian* will make tha aeconrt attempt at choosing a new President later this month when Socialists and Conservatives win contest the post in a gtraight Hunt The two men are 78-year-old Dr. Theodore Koerner, Socialist mayor of Vienna, and 58-year-old Dr. Henrlch GleUsner, People"* Party (Conservative) candidate They were tha principal contestants in yesterday's election.' when nearly 4.5CO.00O people csst their vote, for six President!*,! candidates In the first ballot of Its kind in Austria's history The man chosen to succeed Dr Karl Rcnner. Austrian Socialist who died on New Year's Eve will be the fifth President of the Republic but the first elected by secrtt ballot of the wholf people —Reuter. GREEN RETIRES I t*m Oar "• rarteapenSeai GRENADA. May Administrator G. C Green will be proceeding on leave shortly. pending retirement from H*s Ma jesly'a Colonial Service, it wai announced hrre. It was also duV closed that Green will be taking up a post in th e Colonial Office. Green, entering the aervicr in British Guiana in 1V12. came to Grenada In IM2 He leaves later this month for British Guiana b efore, tluing <>\\ to Frgland. BARBADOS INVESTMENTS Bought and Sold A. at YYKBH Stockbroker 33 Broad 9t. Bridgetown %  v -*!r_^y n i* -. pna n* c a rf • Freaa aagaja. 6 lasting benefit, and uhai lines activity hitherto unexplored ight usefully embark on. Barwi Petit Oe Beauvergrr said. Or. behalf of the French Delegation, allow me first or all to thank His Excellency the Governor for 'arm welcome to the Caribbean Commission and to gratefully acknowledge the gracious reception extended to us in this pleasant and attractive Island of Barbjdos. Indeed. I am very happy to bd here. Our first impressions and the programme of activities planned for us would bring us added proof—if there had been any need for i' -i'l what is meant by traditional British hospitality. but .bout which there Is no need to la bora te. Several Changes Aa has Just been stated by our 'hairman, since our last meeting, several changes have taken place imong the national sections. Mr Garnet Gordon, one of Ihe British Commissioners, whom I had the pleasure of meeting In Curacao, where I myself was a newcomer, has left us and so ha* his colleague, Mr. Courtenay. To both of these gentlemen, who cooper ited llllngly with the rest of %  end my best wishes 1 also take the opportunity of welcoming tha two newly appointed British Commissioners, the Hon. w. A. Bustamante and Mr. Grantley Adams, both men of quality. whose great experience in dealing with problems with which we an concerned will prove invaluable. I also deplore Ihe fact that Judge Hastie will no longer be connected with the United States Section. He was an outstundlnii man whom I had already learnt to appreciate in the short time I knew him. I am very sorry that, owing 10 illness, his succossiu wiTl not bv able lo OJfM lo Bar Dados and hope that he will Suuti have recovered. I also vish to offer a most hearty welcome to Mr. Descartes—while regretting that Dr. Pico was unable to attend our meeting. To Mr Quarleg van Uitord of :he Netherlands delegation, I extend my heartiest congratulations his appointment as Commissioner, a most deserving promotion. Replacements On the French side Meters Wlltord and Feuillard have beei. replaced by Mr. Blanche and Mr Stehle, respectively. There is no need to Introduce the latter as he Is well known to most of the members of the Commission among whom he has many friends Unfortunately. the French Commissioners were unable to rrlve in time lo participate at this inaugural session taking place most remarkable setting. I lhank you, Mr. Chairman, fur ihc kind words you have spoken in tliclr behalf. I am sure that every one here is very keen to get on with the work we have before us and go I shall not delay proceedings by making a long speech There is no need for me to add thil the French delegation, even thougn very limited, will give Its undivided and wholehearted support to the Twelfth Meeting. Hla Excellency Dr. H Rtetneo* said: Being the last speaker on vour list at thig opening of the Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean Commission, I shall do my very best to be brief and I shall also try not lo repeal what my predecessors and colleagues have already said more eloquently than I could dc it; but Your Excellency. I do feel that on behalf of the Netherlands Section I also hava to tell you how pleasant il is to us to be on this beautiful i-land and how much we ar* ii-oklng forward to the Session m your midst. As Commissioners go and ss Sir George has eRpressed It. I suppose I count as an old Commissioner since this Is my Sixth Meeting I hope my Influence in the Commission has ncl yet become sterile. I have learned this much from my very varied visits to this beautiful reoion, fhat their extreme variety imposes conditions which make their problems nuilc different. Some of the over-populated, others undei pcpulated. some of them fertiKv "therg with lack of rain. sOUe ol ll.em Industrialised, some of them lurely agricultural and all th varieties in between, soxwv oi them Spanish speaking, some ol tl.cm French speaking, many > i them English speaking, one %  them Paplcmento and one of thenDutch speaking; but I agree with my good friend and America.i colleague that It Is the human element which the main wealth to be developed and reallv tha under-populated areas an' not i be envied. Coming aa I do from a country which itself has an extremely dense population, I can assure you that with good will and good work H >s possible to overcome the diftl'ullies of a very dense population riu-re is one thing necessary for thig Ccmmisslon to be successful within itself, and that is unity of purpose and harmony between all the members of the Commit; slon. all t"e members of the Secretariat and all the members of the Research Council and tt Committees for we a'c all working for one single purpose, that is. th,festering of common economic and social interests of the Caribbean region. Before ending. Your Excellency. I would like to say two mCrv things. In the first place. I wish lo thank my colleagues for their very kind word* spoken In memory of I*ro Kielstra. I have had the privilege of knowing Prof Klelslru rather well He 'wig „ great iriend of the West Indian and devoted his best years in llf. l tinarea, particularly lo Surinam, where he was called to the high post of Govern, i fig", having made for himself a n-putat on already as a scholar in the field of tropical agricuiiui %  %  Lad U the United States to-d tinmultfrj and polRk I i'.oi, IM w. atarn | iiropi v a ere In %  i ior argument with Iba Brtush 0OVOinmaat la relumm U> actions dial ought to be taken "Bui we are intimately al soclated with them. Fiame and the other Western tUrOpa ri countries in the elfoit to build up daft nee In Western Europe that ill have ome body in it. some sura nee* of deterrent action jaiasl a possible Russian action And all of those mailers would t>e Jeopardised very seriously". —Reuter 'Little War" Quiets Down TO. AVIV. Ma. 7 The "little war" on U i Syrian fiui.t.ei qulatl nod down today, according to reports reaching here. An Israeli Army spokesman said that one burst of Bra from the Syrian side, hit houses in Israel on aa of the Sea of Qalllac About 150 rifle bullet, and i n nachine.gun fiP' were aimed al louses including •• children tn me (ml there wire no casualties Rrutrr HAID TIMES WITH BACKACHE Oftsa > 4*paa,fc, J ii Mttgg/eaalni T 1TB If NOT aa apod when vuaj *" — tfoobasd irkh r-4K*acbs, dc psiiu, attff, %  tmig sod faints, lumbago oe B urinary daaoedcra dug W %  kidney action. • Why past up with pain aaad <\ la* D-tSB/ori when you roigjbt g-<* happv reUcf Or ukingl)*a 0 'i H. ., U. lUdner Fills. They sum.-:% %  .ud FOR LONGER SERVICE T A 8 all peat. befeiF erecting. A email quantity of thla act prevmtaltir material etui asaUabia al eour OAS WOSK4 Bar l. r*ne ..... tar per gallon. Oat 3o*ne Ts-aay deanae duggiih Mrtiaril and aa htnp dsfsnto rid the blood of eiceaa SBBc add ud other impuruica sraicsi r sfc n a l a aniabi aeaWct a diatreas, Puh have heir-: maop help TOO. ^r-'DOAHS,Hill HOOK %  COD'S WAY OF j SALVATION PLAIN" Ple-ae write lor 00a *s %  Samurl Roberta, Go*n>rl S Bcuk and Tract Servii. \ M. CeotrsJ Aernue. Baa \ gOT N Ireland /0*e*MKe•>*V^V--'V*&C-•. V///^ Hoi Ripper) Wolftmif 0) From gage 1 welcome that had been 0ven IH In hi.' opinion "kind" was 10^ mild a term. He thought it waa "a hot, peppery welivme. lh r ran] West Indian tm of WOW) 1 He was not speaking as a Jamaican but as a Weat Indian I he tuna had come whm tfiag muat not think onlv at Uitu birthplace but of the Wc-l Indi. as u whole He said. Wan ]ust one people lighting for one common cause for the future of the West Indies" I iviii.alioii He expected Uarbadlans to atari tome him with open arms but was -surpMse-d when thev WO coined him with an open boaoin It is useless to tall them that the standard of education 1* high in Barbados. becauBg Barbadian* knew the meaning and feeling o' civilisation He said that cables were already sent to iBtfttrtn Jamaicans of the welcome. Mi ay Adams did not come lo welcome him but had sent an apology gpylng he was ill He COUld not -peak without the help ol Mlaa l-ongbrldgr. "Hi man can auooaod w life wiiiioiu IhO hOsP of a good woman.' When lie was impriHoned oil two it was a woman win st-wd beside him. He said, It is unfoiluiiate lliat then 1 NO .1 woman 111 Hag lliiibai of Assembly Giving a word of advice to the local Go\ertiineni 1 ugj IS the duty of ever> (iovei inneiit to d 0 everything human'. 11.TO in (tunica* capttalista to enter the country foi Ihe good ol the working man it la iiwii dut*> %  ,, hi< iht,ite tli*. brlnfimg of ..HI" .1 to tins Naaod." )l> Bid thai It was nol OVM populalion that tvti hufung the West Indies but Ulidei pto.lu. 1 ,1. The. is also ainmlaiMoil 11 Jamaica where hundred-. .1 ; %  pig go in bed without food. At present in Jamaica the Govern menl is feeding thousands f poor children. In and out of ;>chmil The-ie ihildren get a homeal every day. They are now trying t., rrodtia unemployment by li" cupilallsts to come to Jamaica They must have |ndu U*hl II Jamaica at present tin many industries but 1 BH still needed. Kollow Jamaii'H lie said; 1 wgptm the r .1. OovtnTunont 1(oUowln| the pa ampaa of the Jamaican Oovorn menl becauao the only way it rai. it. In. a unemployment is by f"i lowing Jamaica. In Jamaica th* Government allows the commodities that manufacture 1 -loin 10 colony Ire.of duty They allow the machinery to eiitet |t) They alaOSJ i-ompany lo aporwa tot I WllhOUl OaMltK r %  1 • He said th.it in this way th. intiuslr.aliats or Investors would be able to get on a sound toottna Although Ihe Government dOOl not collect Income tax bar Hv years they still gain because of the masse* who spend 701 of the*). irhlngs on nod clothing, etc Hy encouraging new industries to the eoli 1 reduced disease and made many pBOOh II 11 -|iideiit. I think that lh c Harbadn.H Government is thlrikini of inviting capital", he said There are some who trunk Ilia the riches ol ihe oaplt .lists shoulr be divided among the poor. I this was done in Jamaica eaei pM OH wt.uld gel about f 1ft. h Barbados the amount about £10 per head and thai there would Inpoverty tn the island" Busti said that his mother ha' 1.1 children. When thev asero round they did not know when ihe next bit of food aroa t-ornini from, Forluentely f. •ens adopted and take.* to 5apoi He saiii thai he would ,-eak .r Queen's Park to-morrow nigh' 8 00 and ft 30 p.m Dean Mandeville nMrVfs] f thanks CONFIDENCE VOTE PARIS Fi-'iu h P remta i Henry Quoullh l| •otiU.lenee in noon. Voting was 3tV Ift3 The vote munlat n* I di .. Bill whu-h nouid reduce an rmtntsl -.irenglh in the Assembly —Reuter KIM A I Ol Ml I.list n ^^• Tiii.i.: 7^ sTlSsv .. lhrAavtt.1 Depart nent Cr-dr-' Discussing Oil' T1HERAN. May *.j • ".mbu-aador Sir FraO rrt .titled on u.c nr-p 1 eraaan Prim Minister. D* M eddegh to-day *g> ash his Government's intentions '11 oil naiiin.ilnatlon. * Moa-t observers believed the 1'ersian Government, having p ed a law to nitlonalise the oil ii'cluding the Anglo. Company's was now hesiutlnfe over the n et step These observers re-It tha 1" nite sol.it!,,11 *,.uld be found In J sent a message to niA.-. e ', %  Morrison, HM'IMI Fon tary. % %  %  —Reuler I 1.600.000 WILL STRIKE' IN ITALY TODAY ROMS, May 7 MO.OOfl I %  .-ivployee: -i morrow morning iat ion wide 24-hour Btrusg for higher pay in de and threats from Premier AlcidiDe Gaapen %  ill stop in at a I ur In each of 1 State schorl teacher* ntl) 1 iged a ioln tnc, 1 KeuUT. j ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your akin will bo cooler, sweslgr...' desirably dainty from hood-to-toe If you batho with fragrant Cashmere ftouque? Beauty Soap. ££#6*6*?/^ua*(^' pERiuMio BIAUIT SOAP SHIPPING NOTICES MONTREAL, AISTRAUA. NEW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITFD iMANZ. I INF. 1 tun M.ii.n HOl, AnuliiB al naibadwa Mi) "' "ABAntA la .(lieduled H aaii 1 nan Hoberl. Illl. Ma. A.lrlalUMih H i) Mriixiuina etn June, iin.i.-m Iih Jane. Sdrv, jfcj j lma arrlvlnc al Trlntdad duilng lailar hah ad pr neat din* Iherealter 1 HI.1 1 addition 1,1 grnn rl haa ample apace I I Irote.i rargv %  .... JI, 11.11mg f.n lraRatilpniar.1 1 la llntlah tiui.ii ... Leeward and Wind* IHtV II W I and a COOTA a 1ADINQ DATES ataalraal iiaiif-. 1 ri,a ii,: "a... rlrlgarl. Ka.aaaa. : a 14 June 11 June tn Apr V Ma, II Ma. M Ma. IK SKKVII f From Newp-rt. Rrislol. I.Uerponl nnd (ilasgnw RttfcrT >•! Ulaaaaa \>>.iM Oal I Ap. a Apr 14 Agar SB An. " Ma* a Apr 14 Apr If if ran) n NO KEYflOLr: NEW YORK %  .olicomari test tried ha through a kevh-.l.lo ee the %  racea. Dramatically ihe altOa-OOy Ijgged a door into the ..tirtroom It had no gty hohl d Umla taa IK A (OMIM.NTAI. SUVKi; SaprrUg A..I. Aniwtrg nallarataa l*nd-n hat.. PM4|.I.. t .Fll IS Am. M Api a Apt -' u.I AjattU : PLANTATIONS LIMITKD — Phone 4703 PASSAGES TO EUROPE Itnseau. DofPinnM. fr sailing to Euro) aual ports of call -in Dublin. I.„,.l mgle fare £ 70; usual on for chi.dren Ymir Did I in in'. . JACKSON Hill FASTENERS S.,M SIM i.. bam I>:\THAI IOIAIIIIV ITIi.



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TIRSDAY. MAI 8, 1S1 II \RR.\OOS \DVOf' \TF. PAGE FIVE Pt. 4 Grant For Vocational Training INDUSTRY MUST EXPAND For Citizens Of The Caribbean Area WASHINGTON. May 7 TECHNICAL CO-OPERATION Administrator Henry G. Bennett today announced a grant of $38,250 of Point funds to thiMetropolitan Vocational School, of San Juan, Puerto Rico for vocational training of citizens at 'i.c BrttJah, French and Dutch territories in the Canblean %  %  The project, Dr. Bennett Mid. Crew out of the Interest of the ^Mm.'il P .ilUnwc Canbheon Commission in creating i^rouu leathers nucleus of mined artua* needed for the development of the To See Busta ""i'" d ,\i,er u, Hr w.rd. c n aday. Chairman of the United A l.lKGi: CROHD assembled. S***** Section, of the Caribbean %  I |he Public Uuiitluum* t-*ommiMion announcing the ap momma u, P"**"' *** "• tranl. Di Bennett W A ii.iPX l ,rp,, ,d he hope that the Com n Ml the Leaism'*' 00 wil1 sponsor the project uncil Cnamber He "' d %  Tn ' P ro J e ct has been Hb i al Coll in* dev lt >P' largely as a result of thi Drug Store where he bought a lew lntere,rt *how by the Caribbean n-tary. Miss Gladys CummiMion and its member* In Long Li irnja, did the paying while order * Insure that the training is given to Ihoee Individuals who 'T4IK I'OI.H i B\\l> provided wl11 ** able l ,nu e xhc rreales! J. music HI thoaa new .mended contribution to the economic deIbeaa Commission Openvelopment of the islands. It is our n.g Meeting at the Legists tivu hope that the Commission will Council Chamber yesterday morn *P" Sor tnl programme iind assist jng. OlM man, who was very ln carrying" It out. 'i the Eland, bea-an to dance iluPublic Buildings Report* Wanted sat down '•Specifically, we should like la UnderoM Of the trees and relaxed, have the Secretary General •>! A FIKF n Yorkshire Plantation the Commission, working with the on hunnay night burnt six •ehool in Puerto Rico, take steps acre* of first crop ripe ennes. They to see that the availability Of aie UM property of A. M. Arthur this training is made known to ol the same plantation and wenthe officials and peoples of the ter. 11 ritones. We should like to have O N Ht'N'DAV at about 3.00 p.m. the Secretary General receive the Puby Foster of Grazeltcs applications, determine which Koad, St. Michael, was knocked ones should be included within down by a hit-and-run cyclist, the number authorised in this She wai taken to the General project and certify them to the suffering from injuries, school. We should like very much 'ined. to have reports from the SecrcA IIKN < m-iby Mi s Ruth Gill tary General from Ume to time of Gills Koad. St. Michael, indicating the progress which IK egg on Friday, one on made by the students upon comSaturday and two on Sunday— pletion of their training." perhaps to greet Mr. Bustamantc. The fields of training in Barbados, Br.tisn Cuiana. British Honduras, Jamaica. Leeward Is :-nds. TruiKiad and Tobago. Windward laland*. preach Qua***, Guadeloupe. Martlniqua, Surinam. Curacao. Aruba and Bonaire, tho Xetherland Windward group. Puerto Rico and the Virgin Island). In connection with this allocs* lion of technical assistance funds. a proposal was placed before the Caribbean Commission by the U S. Section at yesterdays session which reads as follows: The Caribbean Commission sponsor the vocational traimny project in Puerto Rico and assist in carrying it out. in pursuance of this objective the Commission authorizes the Secretary General to receive the applicatl>into determine the students to certify them to the school, and to submit periodic reports to the US Technical Assistance authonties. indicating the progress made by the students upon tlu vomplelum of their training Al ill-ami mailing .1 Iw Metrottwft.llo* Hi* fiom tn. B W I %  Ml Ks*f n. ,..... %  Mih.v. Itnhrrt Ar.h,., F itita tOtaltlng' IU Sc-n VUBMi istssies Ho'. 11 Adl| Ou t Radial. rMvld E DrBlllnst; Uiomli-i link.:. O.niiMl. Virgin burnd. (Auto Mo rtoaasnl I .ttn-trlcily; Thoma. Labotdr. Si Vli.c-t.1 .naelrlrlt)' which students from the Carib bean will enroll, offered by the Metropolitan School, Include cabinet making. electricity. r;idio. auto mechanics, machine shop, printing, air conditioning, refrigeration, baking and drafting. The grant approved to day will permit 30 students to take a one-year training course. The fact that last full 47 applications had been received by the Secretary General of the Caribbean Commission was cited as evidence of mlerei among the islanders. The hen is a crossed Leghorn and Rhode lUattd. Y ESTERDAY evening a new M built by Mr. W McD I I Shipwright and Governor, Shipping, tor Messrs Plantations Ltd.. wai i.uiwood Alley. A THIEF entered the bodn I John Dolphin at Aahton. i ..rid stole a gent's wrist watch valued $30. The incident so 600 a.m. and on Sunday. C YNTHIA MUI.HAN of Black Rock. St Michael, attended Mental Hospital on led ran rain* Loral Projects ii ,l m thi Cloak room but when l>,-. Bennett considers the Com ''''• l,! %  %  11 % %  mission particularly fitted to co_' %  '_ i *?i„^ „. ... "P ra te In the Point Four proje ct '-pill-. HOME of rranklyn Harris ,,,nce its functions, as stated when X :it Bibby Lone. Halls Road, it was founded, are "to assist in St. Michael, was broken and enco-ordinating local projects which .'" cm and L1.M have regional significance and to li m mi Sundu> A quantity of provide technical guidance from total value $18.41. wero a wide Mem no t otherwise availnM n UCpn THORSF of Pahn "jPhla-, Dr. Bennett said, -might Be h chnst Church, rewell I* .-, statement of Point Four Ihal her house wax broken objectives even though it was tnd entered between 11.30 pjn m „d t two years before President on Saturda) and 7 10 :i m on Truman announced the 'bold .Sunday A wedding rlnua vatuiv ncw programme' which later I .1 purse eontalning three became known as Point Four 40/For Bodily Harm Justices G. L. Ta;,lor and J. W. B. Chenery yestenlay ordered Azarene Calwell, a labourer of Mount Hill. St. ueorge. b) PV a fine ol 40s in seven days or in default one month 1 Imprtooatnecri for inrllctlng bodily harm on Elsie Mason, also of Mount Hill. on January 30. By doing this Then li 1 varied the decision of His Worship Mr C W Rudder. PoliCO Magistrate of District "E" Court who ordered a line of 40s to be paid by monthly instalment* 01 in default seven days' Imprisonment. Mr. D. H. L. Ward appeared IB DM COM on behalf of Ihe d*> fendant Catwell who said that Mason held her by the throat and beat her. After the heal was forced to go to Dr. Muir who gave her medical attention Before varying the decision Their Honours told the defendant Catwell that they wen that she beat the girl. They told her not to get Into anv nton trouble as she Would lln.l herself in Glenduiry. %  hilling*, we b la Healed By Faith IN OHIO The predecessor of the Caribbean Commission was establish 1 in 1042 in the importan* strategic area near the Panama Canal. (It was known as the Anglo-American Caribbean Com, „ u .. """hm.) In 'MS. France and the Harold Skefte of Roebuck Netherlands became members and .-"" '%  %  u : tho BSBM mi rtigisgDd to (^nl. mnre than 20 photographs of Barbe,,,, Commission." It acts in a badians whom the reverend hat ..„,,.„i, u ,i„ n __J ,J, r. 1 heated by laith Most of these E 1 ^ 1 ^,^ and advlBOr y "P* cl urll bo used in a magazine when y V "5"' 1 nu economic matters i.s visit to lo ,h e k '"""l >etropolitan nations s^fBsrdM nrf ,ho fifteen territories of the Since the reverend almost Caribbean area. Its work affects healed Skectc's formerly lifeless ">e lives of the area's six million right hand, the hand has been people by promoting better agri'lunger. cultural, health, educational and Rev Recsor writes that in Ohio industrial practices. there had bean several remarkable healings. One lady had an American Memhen upside-down stomach and had Each of the four nations ap1.1 that wav. The doctors points four members to tho s.iid thai WTgery could not correct Commission. The American memthe condiUon. The woman was bers. named by President Truman also suffering from low blood are Ward M. Canadav, Co Chair . intestinal sores, a heart man of Ihe Commission and ailment md I neneral run down chainnaa of the American condition Alter prayer she was section. Rafael Pico. Chairman of i s^\SBrJSS. R ico p Ar%%^ r rd l h of p r The following day she went to her f&JfnSjLSS^^l l**l? V doctor who could hardly believe n, !" u PU r,0 1 £ k0, |.. s rv ,, s and Dr. A.onio G. Moron, Presi* Another woman received Im^*"t of Hampton Institute. The mediate healing for a badly ulcerSecretary General is Mr. Lawated stomach. rence W. Cramer, former Governor of the Virgin Islands, USA. Blackguarding Their Honours Mr Q, I. I.vlor ami Mi .1 W. B. Chencr.v yesterday dismissed without prejudice a case against Mazle Ap plewhaite of Chelsea. St. Michael, charging her with blackguarding on Chelsea Road when the case came before them in the Court of Appeal. Mr. C. L. Walwyn's decision was thus reversed. He had lined Applewhalte 5s. for the ofTcnco which was alleged to have been committed on March 26 Assault Coat 40 / A City Police Magistrate of District "A" yesterday fined Sonny Boyce, a 2fl-year-old mason of Haggatt Hall. St. Michael, 40s. in 14 days or one month's imprisonment for assaulting Sgt Fitzgerald Bancroft while in the execution of his duty on April 2 Bancrofts wrist watch was damaged while he was iraklng the arrest. Boyce was also ordered to pay 16/8 damages and for the actual offence of wilfully damaging the wrist watch he was ordered to pay a fine of 20s oi one month's imprisonment. "Tr)a" Brings Meal Nine hundred bags of cornmeal were included in the cargo landed here yc-rterdiy by tl i I MO n.shfp Trya, The Trya arrived yesterday from New York via St. Lucia. The cornmeal has for Messrs. A. S Bryden A Sons Ltd. and Messrs, W. S Monroe ACo., Ltd. The Trya brought four passcn„f whom got off here consigned to Messrs Robert Thorn Ltd. PICTURE SELLING pretty, well-framed pictures with a religious touch were being nolel from the pavement in front of Plantations Ltd. There were about two do/en of fliese pictures about 3 p M Tne old man who sells thean told IhO Advocate that he buys the picivne, from book Mores and frames them himself. He gets an average of 15 sold a day. One picture costs two shillings. The Caribbean Is not one of the rertllr areas of the world Its soil has been depleted through centuries uf overeultlvaUon. Many areas are badly eroded Wster table* have been dangerously lowered, and the Caribbean Sea la not teeming whh flab as has been believed. Nevertheless Agriculture remains thr mainstay of the Caribbean rconoaay with sugar cane and Its seodurta being the moat Important. Theiv are some natural resources: Including bauxite In Jamaica and the Geianas. some fold and commercial diamonds In the (•UU1U4 and oil and asphalt hi Trialdadl Not until the Four Nation Caribbean Commission began to function was there any attempt to consider the problems of the C-iribbean on a regional basis Its purpose Is to raise the economic and social level* of the peoples be promoting scientific, technological and economic development and provide technical guidance in many fields. The fifteen territories of the Fined For Disturbance The decision of Mr. ( J. Walwyn. Police Magistrate or District "A" who ordered Elsie Williams and Millicent Williams. both of Green Hill. St Michael. to pay a fine of 10s each for making a disturbance on Codnngton. Road. St. Michael, was varied by Their Honours Mr. G. L Taylor and Mr. J. W B Chenery. Judges of the Assu'air Court of Appeal yeste-day. Both of them were ordered to pay a fine of 20s in seven day or in default seven days* imprisonment. The offence wgj committed on Januarv 3. S) From page I end The certain is roll! to provide ncw standnrdo of lift through the faster spteed of technical information. Natural Resource Beyond all question. : c-t natural resource of tin area is its peoplThe richness of an\ region is directly related t 1 the productivity of its man pow pooling bettor knowledge and dcv(l< puiK better skill', in and constructive work ess be made to raise living standards here to new and higher levels. Belter skills can be brought to bear to produc c better hi.osgig n lower cost. The result must be bsMot ctsattittoM t-f iicaiih. contentment, and good cttUb 1 In the Island of Antigua to-day there is developing a programme of "Aided Self-Help Housinc. The programme is geooratini great enthusiasm, for people are learning how they can hava decent housing at small cost learning how to build houses with their own haiuts. using local gva 1%  ..ti The) ..ie learning to band together and utilise the ocoooou Of I t efforts Another illustration Already 10 the Cariboi^an Ultfl aie many ix pies of CO-Op making important COntfsbtiUoi ti id,, tconomy ol oaeh island, The Caribbean Coinniissioii con i.rganise and supply information, advasa programmes of education. crecV! data, and leadership in < methods of purchasing s< agricultural supplies, etc All of these practical contributions to Itetter knowledge and bettsi lr mg, this C n 01 make M HI accepted fact I development of prlvnie onterprl t Invariably leJosn the standard of living of the inulvfdual. and bullns a bulwark against the I'l'd fallacious inllui nf this ,-ontributlon .Mine from the Third West Indian %  %  Training Centre In addition to this programmi. has boon dtiig• ated a. ontre United %  'raining U 1 %  then %  udenU %  tudying publli %  ing, ^in.liebealth. %  B'r t**r K r Reel >. MI 1 ssnn m is not a body ol 'laclltmn. B) conbrast, it stands lor %  new experiment; ono ol ^^ > rial oxporirnenta which are tn'tng a common purpose lo Governments which rule mankind iny dlnorenl territorioa, Ifferenl chararter1%  .ineiit of %  re titff" I with b) %  .. n of those of Ih Within its local sphere. It offers the same room as the %  nlted NaUotH (or diftercnces of ootnlon and <>f 1. %  1 the 'erne assumption that social i'i-i ecossstnlc Imprevamenl will '-• 1 bi the pooling of ex1 r and Ideas jl would nol bo oorraet t call peiiment in pooarnmeM 11 hai no govcrnmeir..ii runetkM nthet itaXaiiei 11 baa no nntroj over men. Of OMI hi rat By Its governing i hanot. dr. wn ur 1 %  i%  •ion of the four metropolitan powers for "enrouraalnB and strength%  among them%  the eco%  icples c! those lerrHorh 'l W.I I )! % % %  .( Us M has Its own orgai Caribbean nesrarch Coui % %  Iienmal We-t Indian Canfei %  |th the •>U h nM of the Caribbean p ople Et li of the Uniti I Stab Frcncl • I %  1 'o the sessions of thr West Indian Confer nee M held In Curacao m ide ion to full i %  1 1 Caribbean agricultural 1 the Whole work of the Commission tlons. One Of our main i.ikat this meeting will l-e to settle the Commission's action upon these resolutions. In the : 1 .1 anil h; 1 stafT. has established several moM 1, Um, of activity in :ia 1 11 ru ptople both in (he Canbhean Itself and in the ou %  tore of Inl %  I %  ,.) octtviUea in (hi ual territories. T.. the spoclalul, nd to thoat responsible for Government policy liona. (his InformaUoo arrieaa in the shape of separute studies of pai'.Hulai 1: and crops; the twice-yeat bean Icsji and the Year Book of Caribbean '; at well as othei publi-.. ftl report by Mr Walter Scott on the utilisation of sngsa b) -products. Bulletins The ordinary citizen H of what goes on Ihrotafh Us. nee poporg, which make ver> wide usj of the lornmission's u and through theConv l e-k.lv radio programme. Cari b g n an Review The CommlsHoa oould probably ju'iifv Kj existence by these steps it has • among those who wish to profit b> Of neighbuurins courtnes But it has done mort 'ban that. %  g the series of cot fl which It has aril ll a • .'t tabled itvhnl%  i-ialisls of the iifferen IIIO'I and 1 onti ilmlt holt varied knowledge to the goneral oreica • hsch can be of tie value i.t vin Caribbeao tree The Conunlaatoo'i ovpartl .,.,., al.Mt afforded help in many incUt Idual preirfenu % %  Uu tarri. ..ii' ents, and to interests seeking opimitunitic fi 1 n the area ThU agatt ice which is constantly ivallable, and U being 11 %  used Within rinamrs Boma probteini a* i %  %  I is. ,.( course, ihe fanulmr pi<' how to attempt all that could bfl Oona with clvaii!.i;i' tn Uu at 1 I...-P within the Cosnmlsslon's llnances. Ai bow lo keep %  : 1 %  1 and otsssi .1 in line with what iIbte, with the rei'-ailable to mo-i of Uu ( ictveinrnrnls || 1 VOrj natural •: tl the eilthuslssm engeniieren rereneea tnould onp r ooi iMoU in lurge numbers of PaooluUon -iinc'timr%  mounting to ono hun%  ring vci. l.is Hut it is not always natural lo assume thai I ; iiL.tr. DepoKmanbj in all Ihsj ha> •itones. With Ihcir often llmltetl 1 ean ssstimUabi all lutions without serious indigestion. • i hv nan firmly the ntotuttoni of technical conferences, and %  1 e Waal Indian Confai ttee Itself, can > %  kept to essential-, the more readily can they tk red in tinUtfil sjld commltmenls. 11 niNilal OovontssssAta already raced wilh in.in. urcnt Taking Stock The proof 01 ipethat) i Q| portuno tin.' roe taking itoek f<>i i.amei i igodoi which the originally set up, in 1H48. provulej thai aftei a period of live years, if w mid ^^ > pen to any of the (OUI MotnlMI 'ii.vi rnments lo give '1 withdrawal Bo far as i know no 1 % %  • % %  ; -1 %  top, and it seems to me that lc Up any attempt at iiHorna• "perallon In this area WOUld amount te IIIIMI back upon ppigress. Bui It seems logical to suppose—and I con res thai in my own oaaa ll u not DM re. Mippol lion, as 1 was one of those Who noayjtlafod the agTeem' nt—il se*ms logical to Hlppose. Ihal all term of five years ofTers an ap-1 j! I 1 |il late oppoitunlt, || and take stoik. and to da^teTmUie|| if possible which of OUI : ctivitles are most likely to Iw of! 1 s> On page : JUST ARRIVED TRINIDAD M ORANGE JUICE AT ONLY C. TIN. iBE SURE TO ORDER YOUR %  REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR fl DEALER TO-DAY SPECIFY "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE 1 i Vr 't*"' '•'• "''~ '-*'.* : iiwsv*svt &,-^$i&KK +%i II Al.ltlSOX'S 111:11 Mi STBKF.T MM OHATKI1 OI'AOI I CLASS For WINIHIWS. DOOB PANELS. F.lc. AVA11.AIU.K IN K1VF. ATTRACT1VK DESIGNS Each in Tn.i Silts—4H"xl' anil J" xlS" I." IVr iirr in u position to Quntr vi-ry iHvoiimlili* MM" l'honr BJH •SI J.M.SIIV* llllllllfllM IHI IKS (5IIII lbs. I"ii|iuit>) WITH C'l.NTIIl: MKTAI. STRAP AND Rl'BBER TYRF.D WIIKKI.S .557.26 WITH 111 lllil It TYRKI) WIIKKI.S BIT WITHOUT CKNTHi: MKTAI. STRAP .. $55.92 SIMILAR TRI'I KS WITH SOLID IRON WHEELS AT 8411.32 and S3H.SII Kach HARRISONS ^ ow *" o f J.V.WSAW. ::•.'.•.•.;•.: :'.:::•.:•.'.:•.% "PITHI1VA* 1 %  PIGEON CHO.V wee ,H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-DutHbutor.. %  % % % % %  % % % %  %  %  %  %  BOATS OFF DOCK Measure ketch Maria Catha -—a, barge Mary Sandlforsl and a boat-house came off dry dock yesterday afternoon. They were all on for cleaning, painting and other minor repairs. The Maria < athaHiu arrived here over a week ago on a Caribbean cruise. She will be leaving port at any time now for Grenada. The barge will be lowed back to Speightstown where she will be used in the shipping i,f .pgar. LUMBER PILED ON WATERFRONT Pi lex of lumber took up the most part of the waUTiront of the inner basin of the C.irettuntr yrsterday There were part oi (he 7.300 feel of fir that arrived in.IIVIT tho week-end by thf !.lcarmh.ii. Mannar tang. The shipment <>\ lumber arrived for Messrv T Grant fmn Ncw WctmiDirter. The Mernucland n expected tn nnish unloading her cargo today Lumber workers were rvmovUiK the lumber from the waterfront M yesterday. It w||j bo n few days before the inner basio l> cleared again. The Marmaeland is one of tlu Moore McCormark freighters M *rs H M Jon.-s ,V <:... l.;d. OJVCat? AGAM.V AVABJUNLB* "NOXZEMA" Your Favourite Skm rrea-n prevcnli .. 91 NI1UHN III Medicated Skin Cream SOOUM md Hi Skin Imtaiion*. "NOX/RMA"" allo*-, y,Hi f> enjoy your Mol-days. or Weekend* aiihoui Fear or Worry .iboji Sunburn. Remember n "NOXZI M \ The Mrduoird Cream '"% the Little BUie Jar" m Three Size* I V v. ,,..) 5 'per Ijr tlhiainable at BOOKER'S (Barbados; DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. HcnHnai <^ 83.15 < IHI.DRK.NS H.OWKRKI) SIN BONNETS Very culr. Each $1.51 SUN BONNETS in Plain Whit.and Plain (ream Kach 81.47 BABIES' in MM i: int.-. In Pink anil Blur Plaitir. Karh 82.80 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10—13. Broad St. I WILSONITE HTM i.i \ssi s Sportlns. Motnrlni. Beach or on the Street •Also DIVING GOGGLES KNIGHTS IB-ALL BRANCHES STOCK UP HOW \, TAiu.K nirriKif SWIFT'S • UHF.BK KHAl-T CHEISE VIKNNA SAUSAGES LUNCHEON BEE* wrm CKRBAL SOUTH AHIICAN I/IHSTF.K DESSERT PRUNES SIHIKO IAMSII ItYK CKISI I PLANTERS' PEANUTS BLUEBELL THICK CHF.AM NEILSON'S NUT ROLL PERI.STEW BEER I II tm Tinii 1 12 510 Till. 3 71 'ir Packets 3J l2oz. Tin* Cl ,S7 1 Hi Tins it pci pkt. 11 per tin N as .... per bar 12 .. t~x 2 52 : .. per bottle .18 i-iiU'ii 4 0U u SI %XSFEIM S100ti A r#.. W. V****SSSSS*SSS&&SS&SSSSS&&WSSSSSS***S*SS* -'-'-'-'''-'-''*''-'-'-'''-"-'*-'.',',*,'-*--.--'-' v'.;',*,'.'.:'**'*''***'**''



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, M\Y &RR\DOS ADVOfiffE u Atfroeass v. Broow*>t'd thit weapon in 1947" How did Russia learn the secret? Close study of the 78 crowded pages devoted to the atom doe* not indicate that Russia ha* benefited from Klaus Fuchs. Bruno Pontecorvo. or any of the Other renegade Western experts. No credit U given to Lord Rutherford, who pioneered atomic research. Einstein, too, is ignored, credit for his famous formula E—Mr*, which underlies all work on atomic energy, is given to a Russian scientist. P. N. l-ebedev. Professor P. M. S. n? |ds BUckett, the Manchester Univerdotlarst.' •Jty physicist who wrote the BJ ( Afraid pro-Russian book Military and iw % %  %  • %  Political Consequences of Atomic ARE the Russians afraid Energy,it the only "Westerner" atomic war? No, judging to secure honourable mention. the following views adv the encyclopedia.— Discovery "Because the greatest effect of an atom bomb is blast* the U THE infallibility of Sovie" prewion of an explosion on a phvslcisH 1* repeatedly stressed, well-built house some dlrtan-e For example:— %  %  / ,s n * very T* • In 1M0 the Soviet physicists For a m ,;P > *• %  !" K A Betrzhak and G N Nagasak! explosion only 31 of 211 Florov discovered spontaneous prisoners m cells 800 yards away nuclear fission from uranium... were killed. md the fact that neutrons can "At Bikini Atoll some animals start a chain of reactions from a ""tain distance from the exthe nuclear fission of uranium P'o'on lived through it The made the atom bomb possible" destruction which took place in the Japanese towns Hiroshima 0 "For nationalistic reasons, 1mand Nagasaki was largely due to periallst American propaganda the houses being built of paper has tried to prove thai the new Ul bamboo. discoveries in the atomic field and In nuclear physics are an advance for which thr Anglo-Saxon race should be thanked. That is a grave falsification of scientific BMM I The manufacture of atom bombs was only made possible by the work of scientists in all countries. An extraonlinai ilv important pan of the secret of .iiuimt energy was supplied b; which helped modern physicists ti Mendeleyev's Law of Perlodi.il>. discover the structure of the atom tcristicall.v and Its nucleus. THE ASTONISHING CASE OF GENERAL DEMPSEY 80 rilF. PBOTKCTWN OP HI/IT MX is .1 ./(HI TO l.l. 8BABWDWITB rill: TOTE I By ROBERT JESSEL How quaint, how economical, FOR SCHOOL l-HII.IPS' ATLAS and LATNCB AK1THMETIC ROVAI. READERS Advocate Stationery "Thus, it should be stressed that it is false when American props S ndlsts maintain that the atom mb can replace other weapon or decide a war. "Stalin said in Pravda that an atom bomb is meant to frighten people with bad nerves and i. nni sufficient to decide a wsr.' 'Gangster' AND els. '1' velopcd Thus: vhei i this thought Is different wj. THE MUSIC 60ES ROUND AND ROUND unlliU Dll'i i* as* sioanlr plant (M cmrrathii 1-trtllultT. sordini W tfcf editor* of lh irw nrult paS B*i itin. blweprmi i. %  tralgbi cep> of a diagram aaed] In lor u.ll. fcisrea* Alomtr t:iw>(v shlbltlon In Junta, v IMThe .M ,,,,-d,. adlUn did nol ctrn bather M rt draw It, apart froai Mttli a small kt ob .n. tap of thr electric genrraltw The diagram belo* iI.o* ike Dally tiaresa'i iw: drawing ... u •->• prodaoed and reeentl* aeknastledgad In a book b> Professor Otto II.Im („. S..I..-I Prllf -Minn -h ur>i kplil tbr u rants in Stan. No Mruni) ,onsid>raU*o> are m.olvfd The Dallj rsprraa okru-h m a almpll Be) ve/ston of a IMS American oOftal Moepetni 191 •ience has helped nrld of science to nnlubly stnicture of the "Russian I Ihg Uh"le w discover the atom." J> "The atom bomb is not a discovery by one scientist or one country, but contains the rtaUltl of long and widespread %  Mb < lf r,,i, l ""d artificial rudloactlvlty. In that field, important work has l>een done bj Rm Ian scientists, for example In the theory of nuclear umnium and In the chain reaction. levcloped In oppo.iint; LHVS in the Soviet Union and in apitalistir lands. In the imperialistic countries the United States. ".n %  eprcsenlallve<* <>f the army and capital have taken nuclear physics Into their own hands an-t have sought to use atomic energy for their gangst "American conducted by hysterical campaign; bv reactlor.ary Anglo-Amerlc.ii, circles aiming at starting n nt* war against the Soviet Union .md interests and t hr Peoples' Dsmocracit lo prevent Its use for peaceful "Specially active In that nurpurposes. Iu u UTi nutably ex-Premier and '•The myth >f the U S. warmonger Churchill, former U.S. monopoly on atomic energy has War Minister Forrcslul, who com been widely used by American mined suicide when Insane from theory of .„,,,,„..,, ,. their Ide* imperialists with the object of friKhtenlng and directly exerting in order to bntk so-called world of war hysteria, Congressman Ken von. and former U.S. AmbaBsad'-t in Ilulgaria Earley. how wonderfully British to make the chairmanshn of Mr. Shinwell'g brand new Commanders-in Chief (United Kingdom) Committee a parttime, one-day-a-week affair. For General Sir Miles Dempsey, who left the Army in 1947, has agreed—for an honorarium—to take time off each week from his duties as Chairman of the Racecourse Betting Control Board (to you and me, the Tote) and a directorship of a Reading brewery. His new job is to supervise the wartime defence arrangements of this sceptred isle, this fortress built—but inadequately defended—by nature for herself against aggression.' If war came . Briefly, if war came in the next few years., General Dempsey would do the job which 1 General Paget did eight years ago as Commander-in-Chief, Home Forces. He would be the first Commander-in-Chief of all the new divisions to bo brought to operational readiness after M (for Mobilisation) Day, of which you and I might be members. He would deploy all troops left over for the. defence of Britain after the War Office had; fulfilled its obligations to General Eisenhower ;n Western Europe. He would deal with such sea or airborne landings as the Russians could contrive on United Kingdom soil. His duty Sitting with him at the council table, under his chairmanship, will be the Navy's full-time Commander-in-Chief, Home Station, and the fulltime A.O.C.-in-C, Fighter Command. Make no mistake about Miles Dempsey. At 54, he is one of the finest ex-commanders that ever No. 505 LIGHT OBLWfflj CURTAIN KAILS (Aluminum Alloy) AND STEK1. PLATED CADML'M HOOKS for heavy or IK lit curtains ALSO EXTENSION RODS Plastic in various colours and Steel WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. 'Phones : PITCHER & CO. A SYMBOL OF QUALITY "The American warmongers try to threaten the Soviet Union and Peoples' Democracies with the hydrogen bomb, although it is not yet ready whereas Soviet icientints are harnessing such "The U.S. only solved the ~-in the U.S.S.R. It Is the problem earlier than other rounreverse. Modern science, includ tries because the Soviet Union |ng the ntom, is directed at servborr the brunt or the war against mg the people's Interest an.t Germany. towards peaceful purposes— „. "Since It was not clear which towards building the Communist fantastic forces to Inter-planetary of different ways could best be world flight and other means of transused lo produce chain reaction and 'Warmonger port." thus an atom bomb, the work was INTERI.ACED with seml-terh• THIS Is unlme. An explodiny delegated on a large scale to mmnical explanations the samo atom bomb kills and destroy* American scientists working along polemical style Is sustalner!. mainly by fire. different lines and in different Example: —L.E.S. T1W Man Who Hark* (he Oil-Grab TEHERAN ruptlble and patriot In a large spacious office over—approves of or hi looking the palm-fringed river i-t Khorramshar sits 40-year-old, fair-haired A E. Charlie Drake, general manager of the vast AngW Iranian Oil Company's concern in Southern Persia. He wtll be waiting, a man-sized pipe In his mouth for the new owners to take over. They will come, 11 of them, II ln solemn Persians charged by their Government to assume absolute power over the company and to KCe that the great undertakings of the concern on Persian soil aremade over without, they hope a drop of oil being spilled Back in Teheran year-old man, who h On the morning •f Morrison'* tMtement on Persia Kenneth Macaulay told the tile of one man. his philosophy and his importance U all of as . his fashion any part in he assassination of politicians. Nevertheless, gunmen. who D*. Ma**4>|li consider themselves patriots, too. which Anglo-Iranian got its con.iiin the background, ready to cession was freely entered into ranova anyone who threatens by Persia, surely. Don t you effectively to oppose the plan of agree a contract Is a contract and •Persian oil for the Persians and cannot legally be broken Dv o*ie hang the expense." side?" There is a curious iierversity Dr. ICeaedstegh: "The agreement Is null and void because it was entered Into by a Government in the past under the domDr Moseddcgh Is a Premier inatlon of the British. How'' Lie hose emotions have run away BTI1I% ^ packed the elections, ana "" onlv those deputies acceptable to No Thinking; with never forcing nationalisation of tin oil industry through parliament, will be waiting to hear that his life's dream of dispossessing the llrttish is an accomplished fact. He is Dr. Mohammed Mosedtoinmon sense. He has stopped—hardly a single member of the Majlis has stopped —to think what taking over the frail, 75Anglo-Iranian Oil Company succeeded means economically and flnandegh. newly made Prime Miniswhen ho ler of Persia. He Is a mild-manhandsome nered man, but behind him stand suburb. (he gunmen. Here Is a Let no one think, however, that Venation, the doctor—a pale pink IncorMacaulay th British got returned." What is the good of ar.'uing with a man like that? He bel''*vc* that nonsense as he hopes for heaven. Frst of all", he said, "it is not to confiscate the property .. iho former" (he carefully stressed that word) "Anglo-Iranian Company. We sliall pay them i a fair basis." The doctor had i*e to the Batory." recent wave of Klan terrorism After stepping out of that high offlce. he was elected governor of I'NION LEADERS complain that A his home State, South Carolina. TV in the home has cut attend-le Uvrnf* an he iimed th -._ .. %  ,„„*,...,.. ... i. .11 •> BEST VISIT BUYS BACOSTA'S NOW "lOUR IN STOCK SLLIXTION FOR SIMMONS BEDSTEADS IN THL ait. .in : FOLLOWING and ALSO in. SIZES I fl ins. ALUMINUM SAUCEPANS i 7. 11. 91 4ind 10 pit*. lltniVIV A. €„ LTD. Dry laimiil*. Depl. '.'.'.•S.'+' t r f '.'S f l f '.'S,'S,'i*S,'< 'SSS.'SSSSSSSSSSS+'+'SS**,'*'*^ TASTY BITS FOR LUNCHEON PARTIES DELIGHTFUL DESSERTS OX Tonxues In tins Luncheon Mr.il hi Tit Irjnkfurt'aSju^r-. l.jiiiiuii .. i Steak Calves? iver Ox BranOx Tongue< Ox Trine Fillet Meaki Slii.,1 Ham Meal Ptatea i K.I PtsBtea Canadian Ball Oaaaanaa n id assistance in this respect, and experience of this type of work, would benefit If the Government M he is receiving a full emir... could apply direct to the Interj lls i ruc tion at Piarro Airrxrt natii>njl Civil Organisation fory,e meantime, the Governim-ni of such servici Trinidad and Tobago have loangained by flipping about from air"What wtll It lose if it does not' i experienced flcld lo airfield They would see In addition to having had an ik Bill: When the parad SPORT: In his book "I Ride to ,v I unmasked, people will Win,ace Jockey Eddie Arraro <> irho are threatening their has won 2.707 races and £3.85* neighbours. When the Klan is 000> praised filming of races, be masked, people who do not belong cause il virtually tUmiaata. t) it and wish to commit crimes rough riding. 1 will wear a mask." • • Now Arraro is under ten days' suspension for rough riding. t^ a> i.x,i.n!',l',''' f ''iT; show *thS SSS CctttnaWTto do duly at pJwf *of "the"gW'importance "at interesting trip and a very pleasTOP-NOTCH: Midshipman R. A. Barbados Is not altogether being & !" tached cbrwhere to the provision ant rest from responsibility, they Renneman. an honours student. FASHIONS: Fifth Avi im overW>k.-d inv>far as Civil AviaFinally, may I point out that of deep water berths where would have had an opportunity to will graduate from Annapolis— makers and their Press agents are \ Uati IS concerned. When it was although Barbados, in company steamer* can lie alongside, .in 1 see in Curacao a remarkably clean America's Dartmouth— in June, plotting lo get women into Zulu N decided to construct a new runwith other Colonial Governments, discharge and receive cargoes in i>nd tidy lown and to enquire how but gets a commission in the dresses this summer. There are to J Way at Seawell. the Canadian Is represented on the Internadirect contact with the shore. this is achieved, and also to Judge army. He grew three Inches while be Zulu dolls, a Zulu dam %  Government readily provided lional Civil Aviation OrgltnlMttan They would realize how far whether a pervading smell of oil at the Navy Academy and is now* and beauty parlours will introduce ••Xpert technical advice, and. as by the United Kingdom I>elegate. Barbados has lagged behind tho would add to the attractions of one Inch above the navy's regulaZulu hair styles. Thr the staff of the Department of the wishes and views of your other Caribbean ports they would Barbados. t,on height. 6ft. 4ins. Reason for signs are going to be based o Highways and Transport were Government are fully r,nsidered. touch. Some, but not all of these. C. E. SHEPHERD. the regulation the length of costumes—or lack of them—and. s fully cupied with other work. The Colonial OflVi any had the initial advantage of natu1 5 51. r.avy bunks art of the Africanik* IW GCDLARDS DELIVER Auxl.-s.llan Cheese i arrt Crackers Csrr's Hater BlseuiU I'ineappte Orusll Ire Cream Powder I NMCHaTD BREAD aNCR6K BCTTLR Trv %  GOLD BKAID RUM with t W\DA CLUB BODA Ym1l keep younjfer and Live I^inger Fresh Vegetables Daily V,WAV,VA'/A



PAGE 1

I'M.I III.Ill BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIT.SDAV. MAY S. 1951 Everton, Dames Play To Goalless Draw THE F.VKRTON-NOTRE DAME return First P %  11 Gameendad h i i %  •V.**** draw at Kensington Oval 1 he gamo was slow m between whiles, faster during the hall than the first, and rou(;h about the M e.u' 1 *.t.ii:. 1. i w. inning goal. The Noire Dump team got mtu their stride man quickly than Everton am* In the early stage of Ifce game. Bvertn defensive Throughout the team, both teams paid little Mention la .urn hi list inn. ihe players kickim; hard, but with little4 M M Wilkin.tow. the Notre Dam. goal-keeper, who had muay ARGENTINE TEAM FOR U.K. ANNOUNCED THE MAN WHO BACKS THE OIL-GRAB 7 Die, 37 Hurt In Train Crash SPORTS WINDOW fOOTNtLL > part a i Mai rnlk Rn.iri i, y !>.>. %  .> fUlurr at afternoon Spar. **** Flr-t OivlMon C— i-l << %  < " P— I *• ..,. %  .%  I piotwhip H-lil %  tV"• MMal IMIT hand. Ihl> %  %  H\-KI Il%l 1 Hr.i IHvMaaj, !>ich r. Pints*, HCO B. vCail:... *' v M r c (By IIAROU, DAVIDS) RIO DE JANEIRO. May 7 passengers died and 37 were injured, some seriously, M when a train jumped off a bridge and plunged into ihe waters of a it river in the northern State of nnh mainlLONDON. V THR \l;*,i;vn\r: TEAM and in th. il international scccer match at Wembley on Wednesday was officially announced to-day by Cuiilermo Stabile. w '; **•** Technical Director, ai follows ; Itugilo. Oeftnan; tttelr stride a little until they can ..i.l Una found alw> nl'Jt. i^muu „,„, „„„.,. vlJ1 Invite I'. Utah oxpirl. lo continue Gibert Rad*. wa. hi. .... it. %  „,, „,,„„„„ M patMrs In inf %  when an EnfUah ulmn '" ll:,,|: i'*", But It must be p.ayln il Inil* • ,„,. „„,, wlH ta .-rashes Into a tackle or char.es WKIersliH.i they active lh...ughoul IhlMine b"l on the sideline in .Iheeper when In possession I' did not get much assislsnce. are nw )r< Twil aubetftutg, w ,n el the ball. ( Ii~ r< I sill old or pledge ihr St how ees> in crown jewels and tabulou* yen I minut' eoeh throne which are used t. 'NeutraU' he currency. Moaed'i. i. ciu OP We shall Knowing this only too well rtlrwry at Abadan and '• unlikely that BHttoh tech.. u country hy a hoard ol "*••" "ou\A "H !" lo %  "'<• 'he Report, from Salvador, capital appointed by the GovPersian Government on anything of that State, said the disaster ,-,, Thev will of cauise. be but salary-in advance term, look place early today when th* i. but we may Trw Aiutfo-Iraman built an.I train was running between the neutral cxocrW handed over to Ihe Banian town, of Cajuerlro and Esplanada .„ ^-jp n^t cducabon auth.inti... 33 clemctin. with the neces>"* schools, three .acondarj 2r? .kill ,, winnerm. lech•chooto and a £110.000 technical ,., cnS£rSTLn% •*•*' ttrjSu. PerM.n hoySore Mouth Loose Bloody Tooth Rlo-Hni Hum*. Bon Mouth Bad I—* %  Tank mfi> th.i roa feava Pyorrkaa. Tien, h Mi.ulh or parttapa poma base. 4laa — • Ikai will aoonar or Hl.r raiaw yow laaih I* fall mit ana mar atao r.H> Kkrumaiiam ki>d Mrt TrouMa A-tata* %  M m-i i i.eiing ihr mi iU). rada aorr mid l >H mouth wall and MVa >..ur laall. ur •—.,,.t iHu-h on rvlarai of .*!. .s M IVI aallj rl! imiugh he fo 44 rnmutes in the Matthews Will \ol IMav \\ iiinesdnv half•ulDaiw h ked i ii he would bi a better ln ,. 1ISP p* |ntu]ry and the full back Their centre-half L [(peppr m v be rhanged ... Dansal was not as helpful as on. |m( ( | UMIl( lh . m .,u:h if injured in that position usually is to the Tne Xram choseri h forward line. .,_,__ showx only OM ehanu %  AMP^M a.,„ -, Everton cot the touch oft Notre whul| „ a f i-^l 3 -tI-t Dime who began the attack, soon Tnal i5_ hrf y nghtwlng. %  "ft took awas Uta u-ll and made an wh „ raoiK,^ Vertaaaan Left% %  nt winger, has h*dto esrly sweep towards the Everton ^, niiet LousUu who had been withdraw tliit ;.ml n.t .. the tenner Analo-lranian Oi 1 little apprehensive at the chargCompiinv first preference, 1 tng. I in fine the jackpot que.-Though they don't think the Uon: Will vou sell the oil la heavier turf will .ilTut their play Kusai.i very much, the Arentlrie jilayerH The doctor replie.1 emphjuMeat In Stock IX>NDON. May 7. First ihipments of Aritentine meat duo later this month are hospitals and 35 dispensaries run to be put Into tock. Frederick by 106 doctors and 3J3 nursesWilley. Parliamentary Secretary There are *4 health inspectors to the Ministry of Food told a and 1.800 sanitary workers. All questioner this in Commons totnls costs the company £2,000,000 QW, a year. He said he could not say when Fourteen hundred miles and offlei.ils will be no more litl!.difficulty hoping that the' i ,ii II The} had a .. a footrally: "No. not a drop" No TtoH' nid. rennery tank Utfeel of it but no play will lie per..uMations pipe lines and b.iikl"utted i nBfl at rosf—t 81,000.000. iCM Whtta n the subject l .n, n A decision may be ma.le lowtce Af'.i %  feOtMr ku-k BaffUM •„ half morrow when the pa^r visit the legioi. tested that ihe injury ,,.. rward Una were The weather was bleak and UM f* 010 "" w *' mbl,% !" d,um „ ror ? w,jlk to tre.tment In given the ball through u Lig kiek lead.n BU f> The* will be allowed linc ,,. intemi & Hall who clearedTifeel-ftm* reJn -.s the njrgefittne ,.K.>.rJo walk on the turf andi get the item: l. ,„,„.,!. ITUUnBOn was drawn out The were put IhrotuCb UMU pacea in l^ne tira f Wr n ootl However, ball struck him and bounded the daatrted Hlfhoury Stadium, my in front. Then what seetricd one of the best cuuip|cd gmtinds uinouncn hil withdrawal and to be a sure goal when the left In England i Me: alf wiwld rompleto winger was ready to send a shot lu the team were at the undefended nets, was pre cheery enoUffa as Ihey arrived by Kinnev the PreMon r,...l vented as Wilkinson threw In v .... i* fro. i their hotel. -But we winger, who ... to have play-d body on the ball. would like f. see m on the l.d Wing against Arfm Everton wa, beginning to fight sun" was the gen. uiut will now croas over to the back nesr the end of the first hull Clever Indivitlually \acant outside right position Notre Dame began attacking on The Argentine players shi M.h.lf will play outside left, the resumption. I-cftwinger Pare\ Bn ball Control, though Log an all Hudderslteld let: MrCollln missed a good chancy were not a, imprci wing Partnership Wrth riaeaeJI when he wa B given a '> ^ Saturday but Sat and direct with a strong He allowed himself to be ovei shot oarticularly in his left foot, balanced by the speed he muahis play* M.-te.lf gains his first interna iced to catch up with the ball ami Again, the players we,e l-v. %  taSil -A He lilted for tinthen kicked it outs.de in.nv.dually but heir style of ie 1 V Everton then started to do som> play left the enli. s wottderlnf Kn.hsh Football l-eague ag*mpany-built roads are mal tained at ttOO.OOO a year. What else is* there? Thirtyfauf einemas 21 swimming pools, 40 clubs, and playing fields. Besides this there are hundreds of meals a day at 8Hd. each by a company which in Dr. Moseddegh** view, has existed only to exploit the natural wealth of Persia and keep her ot or In what quantities Argenlln MIS in '*"""; proule ignorant and poor." Some ay the company .worth **$ wer 7 nIt up am ong these civic J.2.V) million. It might be worth d socla| aehirvmtnU< stands mueh It would take ,„ Br , atos refinery in the ,f ..editors a year U> w r | d '( lorn w hich came 32.000,000 ut. The eonipanJ I ballo|V o( pexrvl and ot i. ev ery year. help there. —L.E.S. Senor Stabile .1 I. d with the fon %  li-h entirs are -vomierii,kC whether the lixht boots worn b\ the Argentine players will withstand an accidental knock on the ankle bj tinheavier English boot It wanoticeable too that no shin-guards have heen used for wed th*; %  "'' %  %  %  >' %  %  t xpected to w. on own thin type for the game and. liter. BRAZIL WANTS SIX REFEREES The Chairman Sir William Frn-rrV financial conservatism may r *• him deai yet The 135,000 employees are pg c bus4iteea th it i all %  C S0.000.000 ill the till or i ihe bank t<> run every vca; 11 i IVt-ian fioveniment hs not got so mueh money in cash. Civil servants are anything up to earon in •""_ I month in arrears for sa'n-y ntere*ted orTicials have been %  i I ready nsked to contact the Ftoall As The only hope of raising >i.,-n socistion Immediately. I on enormous "float" would be to —Reuter. LONDON. May 7. „ English Football As-i^,,. announced to-day that Bra /il wanted six first class referees iiraently to go to Sao Paulo on r. year's contract. They will required to arrive in Brazil for the start of the soccer meat would be on sale to the pubWillev did not Tepry when Conservative Hugh Fraser askea for the assurance that the 200.000 tuns Britain is to get would bo delivered in th,current year. —Keuler. HM-H..H MI l N*. 17 O,ICDCO? ra Tti wcoonw QIUITCXO IICORTtiO TNMTAOoxcoi X*JNTDWTX IJ-1 Crrpl : Wll iIhr oil ot iimtrKiliiin, iu.1 ihr food -11..nil J. A. i iimiis a aorns. Amoun *:;: % %  Ter **rerrh>—Trea*a Mmmth INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL JAMAICA vs BARBADOS JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES May IB for tour until May 30 May 21 eg, COLTS XI May 23 vs. CARLTON May 2* v. COLONY May 26 ft, COI.OKY May 28 fa, SPARTAN May 29 vs. COLONY DANCE To be fivi< b a Me.. nw.SNg.rm ur. NF.WSTKAP. ST rTTr.R i na, Rtrrios ADMISSION: Kensington and OXirg* Chulleiior Stand : I/. per match. UNCOVERED STANDS 1' per natch. OROONDS d. per mttrh. Besson ticket" for ailm-idon t Kendngton and Oeorge Cballetior gUndt $2 00 each. O S. COPPIN, Honv. Seel v. B.A.FA. has been i lisli Cricketavo \\ ill \<>l Visit JVa i draw i'jiii*lisli Gricketero but ihe gam. The teams wereT— Evertan: Beece. Hall. Weeke It lUvnra. V. Harewood. T TAif irrom Ou. o*r otr-.po.va. m %  nard. N Harewood, G Blade KINGSTON, Jamaica. May, 2 White, M. Murrav and A '* Tin iiaifestlon that a private Natre Dame: H. Wnkmson w Eiudlah Amateur cricket team lirownc. y S'rauehan D. *"''"' Jamaica durini/ the |. Daniel. S Ho:ls I) N been turned roMln. C Daniel. It. *^ l "l s ' ,,. the Jamaica Cricket Mandeville and B. Oreemdge lioard of Control. This has bean -_, .lone on account of Jama commitments In Ihe Intercolonial Tournament. ('.. : %  • %  Jamaica enteir.l the lournament In ItHT, bx-al cricket always depended on private English Visits, led by Lord TenBRADFORD, M. • %  „vM.n and Sli Julian Cahn for The South Aftfoan cricket team representative cricket Mr. R J O. gave another weak display ol i mei Somerset and battliuj in the second match of MCC nil ...under, and :. COMU-.O their lour here to-day losing i oorary of John c.unei-on. i's.uci wickeu for e? runs i an invitation ... Jamaica l0 til -H '"' (our declare. lertaln Ihg ft-JfUl* btam In il... • PPonents Yorkshire winter of 1952. but the futme pro griiniiiie calls :or Januiiej t< Barbados between Januar. S. Africans Give Weak Display war very square. This tended to make the Argentinians look slow The habit of wailing lot I them may proVfl COatl) with such opportunists as Milburn. :., : I. I.M'I ..II Hiis-jil| iiain-t the defence. Not Used lo Churuine The Argentine playei I. • tine opportunity of aceUmati ''i" '.hemselvelo the ehargtmt and lackllnu iM>rmltte QRENADA The first dctachinenl "f the First Company of Royal Welch Fusiliers arrived by pl-mc her yesterday from Jamaica; (he reii llndet will be arriving later th..' .uck. All an> tocampm| here al Tanteen. the former, In me of th" Wlndwurds Battalion South Cam bean Force dlirini/ the list wai and arrangements are being made to go lo more spacious grouni i's a quarantine station later. A party of St. Lucia PoUog Bl arrived on Saturday, but all a purely precautkana repb t by theit and March. 1952. 8, M Htiinoa 0|<< S h I I 1.1 %  • i l i I:(? Mir the first day's play on Satin day was washed out hy rain and under the rule for two day matches the South Africans still need 47 runs to save the follow Robert Appleyaid, 20 years old fast medium bowlor. was the mam cause ef their collapse, claiming four wickets for 34 with deliver, ie* which swung tntn the batsmu'i. Earlier Leu Button (58) and Frank l^owson (42) had give.i Yorkshire a good start to the.r innings with a first wicket stand of 01 and with a partnership if 15 for the fourth wicket between Hallklay (67 not out) and J. Wilson (28) the county team were ab!e to declare at ten. —Reuter What's on Today PeteM Oaams — teoo .m Sale of land near Friendship. St. Mlehael—2.0 p m Musical Ride and Retreat st District "A" Toller Station —5 09 p.m. Mobile Cinema five* show al Enterprise area. Christ Church — 7.30 p.m CINEMAS llnil. Ikr lll.hr.I Mail f TSr e.i,.i = H W,n,.i In i re. n, Miatett betaeen tk-um Waiea tut .V r ] : Ol *W 10 Kih.ii. i AI thr OUll r latie tnr Scoui:i 1 %  On* CIUD ana W^: MIr %  ot Hirer Heart' no nm .. Btn eail ne in a lortina o:ua tinn M< VVBM Dsed when Aoutn uer-iMro *i* three Spancr Ea*i now uiosen indreneui ano dmnbu tion HIP, f"ru! Dinmon.1* ana *r*i ma Kive Norih lea *5 ana Sown won inr. •". nn 0 *. returnina *U iVh?n Norm gamea the lean itn • K he uniira IO V>s \* South wa* narkea etui • R wau relu the number of first division basketball matches which have been washed out by rain a number of changes ha been made in the fixtures. They are.— Wednesday May 9. Combermcre Old Boys vs Pirates Y.MCA. vs Carlton Thursday May It. YM.P.C. vs Pickwick. Y MCA. v B Combermere Old Boys. Friday May II Pickwick vs YM.C.A. College vs Pirales Kaluraay May It. Y.M.P.C. vs Pirates .'arlton vs Harrison College Old Boys. Thursday May 24. I mess vs Harrison College. Y.MCA. vs Pickwick players stiek to their own Style *" !" Pi-'va.hng public db> and meet the rJMBgJI in thg iaj 'i 11 '" ***** %  l M > !" ; """I 1 thev ,-onsider liesl ,l "'"' huve Iwen M diMurbane^ They DUW !-• Utrowfl out of or any kuui This morninit hundreds i f woi k ei, Hocked to St. George's to await the results of Ciairy's appe.,i .m.v id the trial on two chart* using threatening language in Market Square ipaecri " PrU April 27, but act.n-. Uaghrtl Melrtyre granted postponement lo allow time for Mr Miti Sinaiiaii of Trinidad lo appe here in defence of Cairy Tl' Mauisti.ite however impoicl lines of 40 and 24 dollars reapeotivet: rn two meuilHTs ol the MM W.l executive f with him In nil trial. Thej were to re-Mime work to-morrow and he would know when to call on them Tin' only man fined $48.00 has upeale 1. C..ui> V .ipplie.ilinn fni a three-week adjournment |H'inliii, Ull irrival was not grunted. the Magiftrate saying that it WW Jie duty of the Counsel in Trinidad to make n tonvenient for th, curt, adding that air travel 11 .th facllftated the opportunity (... iuineetion with Grenada I O. Thr W.lThe Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: %  l m Sun SrU : 6.11 p.m Moon iFirst ijusrleri Mai Llihtim : 7 00 p.m. Hi, h Wster I 3 45 a.m.. 5 05 p m YESTERDAY .19 Rainfall ected unti. later. Russia was Ihe only IRa)OI latton which had stood ootsid, the Olympic movement. Her upplic.itioi, for admission ehMrl) meant that she wanted m Bskg part In the Olympic games, thi next of which nrc the wlntei Olympics in Oslo ne\t Febni.ir'. Her neighbour Finland, holdi the summer O'.impi.s. the foll< w mg July. Other countries to be admit tec. o the IOC to-day were Nigeria nd the Gold Cost. Israel was admitted in principle ihe IOC executive committee had noted there were tw< lilTcrent Olympic bodies in lsruel ..nidillon of acceptance wai that there should lie only one —Reuler IT DID NOT RAIN CAPETOWN; T in quean Mujaju HI, nai been a failure at rainmaklng this and her tribe's crops are withermit In the heal LBda that shr !irrself. But she has re/ fused to do ao. rf CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE" Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, plmpies, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la UQUIO .1 TABLET IOIM Phone 1267 tor Ferrocrete rapid-hardening Cement in 375 lb. Ilrtuns Snowcrete White Cement in 375 lb. Drums Colorcrete Cement YELLOW in 375 lb. Drums RED in 375 lb. Drum. Everite Asbfslos-Ceafnl Corrugatrd Sheets 6 (I., 7 (I., 8 ft., 0 ft. 10 fl. Length* Everite Trafford Tiles 6 ft. and 8 fl. Lengths. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. hurrah' BLAZERS at last For the first lime since the Wor we con offer Readymade Blue Blazers for Girls >ml Boys.' Sixes for children from 10 to 16 years of age. Prices according lo sires : $g.42. $C,91. Sg.36. $g.82. and $7.41 Isn'l 1 h;n excellent value ? tave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street. =4 DAYS SERVICE • Our Expert English Watch Repairer guarantees to repair your watch satisfactorily. • A big shipment of Swiss parts for every type of watch has just been received XI I OVSO B. lie LIMA A < O. Opposite Goddards ARRIVED!! SPARE PARTS FOR THE ALLEN MOTOR SCYTHE GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW PLANTATIONS LIMITED >




|
}
|

7



ESTABLISHED 1895

ihn

Na







Ward Canaday Tells,

Carib Commission

PUERTO RICO HAS 100
NEW INDUSTRIES.

SIR ALFRED SAVAGE, Governor of Barbados,
opened the Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean
Commission yesterday morning in the Legislative
Council Chamber in the presence of a large gather-
ing including members of the Legislature, Govern-
ment Officials and other members of the public.
The Police Band under Capt. C. E. Raison was
in attendance and played the National Anthems of
the four nations constituting the Commission..



The Need For
Humility

By Dr. Dorothy Fosdick

U.S. Department of State Policy
Planning Staff

People of the free nations
of the world should strive
for a feeling of humility
concerning their own insti-
tutions and experiences, and
for a respect toward other
nations that will permit a
practical sharing of world
leadership.

A willingness to
from other nations is n
The most corrupting influ-
ence that can assail any
nation is self-righteousness.
The only safeguard a free
nation has is a_ realistic
appraisal and understanding
of its own shortcomings, its
own failures, its own weak-
nesses, coupled with a fair
recognition of the virtues,
successes, and strengths of
other nations. In this way
each nation can be prepared
to learn from others.

If a nation is realistic
about itself, it will rejoice at
the initiative and helpfulness
potential in other nations of
the free world. Constructive
initiative needs encourage-
ment, For the full strength
of the free world will be
developed only through such
action.

Each of the free nations
must prepare to accept some
limitations upon its own
freedom of action in rela-
tionships with other nations.
One of the great constructive
movements of our time is the
extension into the interna-
tional community of the
democratic principle that
power shall be subject to
criticism and shall be held
accountable.

This is the real adventure

learn
ed,

of the United Nations, In
signing the U.N. charter

each member nation under-
teok a solemn obligation to
settle its disputes by peace-
ful means, and to refrain
from the threat or use of
force against the territorial
integrity or political inde-
pendence of any state, ex-
cept on behalf of the United
Nations.

These and other obliga-
tions of the charter are gen-
uine restrictions, It is the
practice of United Nations
bodies to criticize and to put
public pressure — and even,
as we know now, sanctions—
on nations that go astray.

All this is rudimentary
international organization
along democratic lines, Com-
mon tasks that need to be
done are requiring stronger
and stronger international

authorities to carry them
through. Strengthening and
developing these authorities
along democratic lines will,
I believe, be the great chal-

lenge for the immediate
future,
This challenge includes

resisting temptations to run
away from adversity in in-
ternational affairs, Rather,
the free nations must face
adversity and rise to it, Our
hope lies in becoming accus-
tomed to adversity as the

prelude to intelligent and
dedicated action.
The loss by any free

nation of its freedom means
a loss of freedom every-
where, For the Kremlin is
dedicated to weakening our
faith in ourselves and to des-
troying the strength and in-
fluence of each nation in the
free world, It does this by
probing and whittling away
at the é¢dges of the free

world, testing a nation’s
determination, in hope of
finding it wanting.

By its very existence,

though, the United Nations
challenges the Kremlin
thesis that only a slave soci-
ety will work. And concerted
actions by the United
Nations to uphold the prin-
ciples of free nations offer
the only balance of power
that can be effective against
the Kremlin,

Today the associated na-
tions of the free world face
the test of determined lead-

ership. Failure would be the
prelude to disaster

When the members of the
United Nations arise to the
eceasion as they are doing
in Korea, they can alter the
entire atmosphere and tem-
per of the free world





The mecting is under the Chair-
| manship of Sir George Seel, Co-
| “hairman of the United Kingdom
'Section of the Commission and

Comptroller for Development and
‘Welfare in the West Indies. He
{also addressed the gathering.

Mr, Ward Canaday, U.S, Co-
Chairman, said:
' The United States Government

| strongly hopes that it will be pos-

sible to make the Commission even

{more effective in its efforts to im-

prove economic conditions of the

;people of this region. At the,
| Eleventh Meeting in Curacao the

{Commission sponsored the highly |
successful West Indian Conference |
jin the field of agriculture. This |
| Conference presented effectively a!
wealth of practical suggestions and
jideas on this one important sub- |
‘ject, thus pointing the way to in-
creased effectiveness of the Com-
mission’s work.

It is time now, that the Commis-
| sion might well give thought to the
advisability of concentrating its
efforts for a time in the economic |
field The Uniteg States Section
}plans to introduce a_ resolution;
suggesting that the Commissidén
centre its work around the devel-
‘opinent of agriculture and indus-
try.

In the island of Puerto Rico
there have been launched within
the past few years more than one
hundred new industries employ-
ing directly tens of thousands of
people, and indirectly stimulating
the markets for its agricultural
produtts which provide employ-
ment for many thousands more.
There are many examples
throughout this area of the bene-
fit) growing out of interchange of
information in the economic field.

To illustrate, in 1944 a Puerto
Rican engineer visited Barbados
and was impressed with the dis-
tribution of water in thé rural sec-|
tion under highly sanitary stand-|
ards. This information he took}
back to Puerto Rico is patterned
after the system in Barbados.

, Take another example. For
many years Puerto Rico has grown
a variety of sugar cane developed
in the sugar breeding station int
Barbados—the world-famous BH
10-12 variety.

It would be untimely here to
elaborate on the many illustrations
of increased wealth ond improved |
standards of living that have come
about through the spread of tech- |
nical information on agriculture,
and industry in the Caribbean, but |
the benefits of this process are still |
in their infancy. The isolation of
these islands because of the limit-
| ations of transportation and com-

|
!
|





@ On Page 5.



;munication is now coming to an where a

|
HOT, PEPPERY WELCOME



Uneasy Lull |
Continues

TOKYO, May 7

The uneasy lull in the Korean
fighting which began when
Communist spring offensive was
halted last week, continued today
except for two South Korean
limited actions,

On the west coast sector, South
Korean infantry, supported by
Allied tanks, attacked Communist
outposts north-west of Seoul.

In the east, South Koreans
struck at Communist defences
south-east of Inje where sporadic
fighting has been going on for

;some days,

Both these limited offensives
were supported by heavy jgun-fire}
and close air support. Allied air-
craft took off in great numbers
despite overcast skies.

Fighter - bombers also struck
heavily at the Communist con-
centration area in the centre of the
Peninsula south-east of Sinmak
new build-up was
re Teported.—I ted. Reuter.

Says Bustamante

HON. W. A. BUSTAMANTE was the guest of the St.

WEST INDIAN STYLE
|

Michael’s Vestry yesterday
Vestry held a civic reception
at Queen’s Park.

Those who were invited
awaiting the arrival of Busta.
vited,
or
Busta arrived, aceompanied by

Mr, McD. Symmonds, Mr. W. A
Crawford M.C.P. and Miss Gladys
Longbridge. Up to this time th
crowd had been kept out of the
Park by uniformed Policemen,
but Busta told Mr. Symmonds;
“They also must come in to the
reception”. The crowd was then
allowed to enter.

After meeting the invitees, Bus-
ta walked on to the stage, along
with Dean Mandeville, and was
introduced by Mr. John Beckles
,M.B.E., who acted as Master of
|Ceremonies.
| Mr. Symmends spcke of Busta’s
lability. Mr. E..D. Mottley,
\M C.P., the next speaker, said
jthat Busta was a true West Indian
‘and “they met him with pride.”
| “We welcome you from the
depths of cur hearts; whether
\friend, or foe, it is an understand-



ing that you have seta pace
;which West Indians should fol-
low. We _ welcome you to th

shores of Barbados and hope your!
stay will be a good one,” Mr
|Mottley told Busta

| Bustamante said: “I desire you
to forgive me because I have a
sore throat and my voice is noi











jas distinct as it should be,”
He thanked the sponsors of the
civic reception for “allowing tne}
s to enter the Park for the}
lasses are part of us. They
part of christianity,” he said }
He had heard one of the speak-}
ers at the Caribbe mi |
opening se ion thé ‘Tre
thanked the public r the kind]
‘ @ On Page 7 7 " Ar

afternoon.
for Jamaica’s Prime Minister

sat on the lawns of the Park
Hundreds, who were not in-





Russia Celebrates
“Radio Day”

LONDON, May 7.

The Russians to-day celebrated
“Radio Day”. As inventor cf wire-
less they honoured not Marconi,
but Alexander Popov, Russian
scientist

Moscow Radio said:
years have passed since Pepov
demonstrated at a meeting of
Russian physicists the first radio
#pparatus in the world for receiv-
ing wireless electrical signals.
This date, May 7, 1895, has justly
gone down. in history of culture
as the birth date of the radio,

Guillermo Marconi is generally
credited with developing radio

“Fifty-six

telegraphy for long distance por ae to accept re-election next

munications.
His first tests were
in 1895

Britain Will Agree On Embargo

NEW YORK, May 7.

Britain
the

and France gave notice
United Nations Sanctions
to-day that their gov-
1ents would probably agree
an American plan to impose
ted Nations strategic em-
to Communist
Committee was ex-
> a vote on the
xt Monday.

in

Committee
ern



soods

The







the

at Bologna |

/,

AGRICULTURE, INDG



TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951





ts

aw ea

© VERNOR

~

THE Governor dehivering his address ‘When he opened the twelfth

pe a ee cat

Younger Asked
About Argentine

Bases In Antarctic

LONDON, May 7.
Kenneth Younger,

meeting of the Caribbean Commission,
Chamber.



LONDON, May
Light on the “Where’s the Barbados rum in London?”

“There
out $

though only

Minister of

may
which sell
but that is all,”

To sample the exclusive flavour}
of Barbados rum one must buy it
by the bottle at some off licence,
certain
are likely to stock it.

The shipper estimates that about
€000 cases of Barbados rum come
None

The trade

be

one
i,”

off

Ct
i.

or
added,

he

Americans Like
Barbados Rum

two}

the Legislative Council
In the background the flags of the member nations of
the Commission--Groat Britain, Fre«ee, the U.S.A, and the Motier
lands<-are draped,

puzzle was shed to-day by one of the two main spirit ship-
pers engaged in the trade. He confirmed what has been said }
by people on the West Indian stands at the B.I.F.—that)|
while plenty of Jamaican rum is available in London, there
is no Barbados rum in hotel bars and public houses.

licences

State was asked to-day if the Goy—/into Britain every year,
ernment was doing anything to] came in during the war.
!press Britain's position in the | started up again in

Comm«

; tory.”

Younger replied:
Government has protested to the
At 4.30 p.m. this] Argentine Government against the
of

9 Antarctic.

Nigel Fisher, Conservative, put
the question

ons

establishment

bases

of

to a question on April 23,
have nothing
(On Apri

ered

tions.

taxi-

the

at present
British Antarctic territories.
“I described the general policy

British Government
lined Constitution Road, climbed the Park railing’ wards this dispute in my answer

gathered at other vantage points.

Eva Is 29 |

BUENOS AIRES, May 7
Blowing horns full blast, 5,000
drivers from the capital and



the provinces,

ed her with

silver tea-pot.

Peron

year,

i . Chin» News. said it will inclu

A delegation of drivers present- po oth con, Sd ae cet yer pilot; from Burma, India, jhe
an_ imported French} Central American Republic of Ei] Communist China, ‘Russia and al

They clso handed! Salvador yesterday. her European satellites
a gold medallion asking| El Salvador is the smallest off A training ground is bein
the Central American Republics! built for Asian pilots near Tihua
According to the Argentine] with a population of 2,150,000, capital of Sinkiang province or
| Who’s Who, Eva is 29 today. San Salvador is the capital city. Russia's frontier
_—Keuter. Reuter. Reuter.

|

It was understood at the closed

ment. Both delegates asked for
meeting that Sir Gladwyn Jebb,| time to consult their governments
Britain, stated that it was quite
possible that his Government The United States delegate, Mr
would feel that the American| Ernest Gross proposed an eight
Government was right in submit-| point resolution to be submitted
ting their plan to the General As-|to the General Assembly in due
embly at this time eet | course, It said. Several countrie
Lacoste, France, was reported had already reported that they |
have said that the plan would | were already denying strategic
probably obtain a favo le re- | mater to China. The General
ception by the Fre Govern- ' Assembly d re 1end = to

in
“in view
that the Argentine has now set up |
a fifth naval base on British terri-

to add,”

23, Younger said the
British Government still consid-
that this
other international disputes, ou
to be settled by peaceful neg

It held to its view that the
best method was reference to the
International Court.)

paraded today be-
fore the Presidential residence
greet Eva Peron on her birthday,

the House of

of the fact!

because it
substitute

“The British

the United

the Argentine
maintained on: *
its
flavour.”

to- | ii,” he said,

and | hotic

same,”



for

the two following
a peak of 16,000 to

was being
gin

in

“more

likes

1946 and
years reached

in

the

othe:

neutra!

‘7 think the Americans prefer

It has a similar tang
alco

dispute, like all :
F ie nt companies of
a-|more . money

rum
—Reuter,
once asks:

SAN
te








“People in» Britain,”
net_know cnough: about Barbado
Yet everybody who tastes i
is amazed at its subtlety and a
can I get it.”
—Reuter

“Where

of

to that of rye whiskey,
content,

on







The

course, is

the

The shipper concluded by say
ing he would like to see the smaller
Barbados

spenc

May

were

advertising
he said,

“de

‘Quake Kills 200

SALVADOR,
About 200 people
and an unknown number

‘.

killed

injured

A

SPEAKS



every member nation to stop shit

| The Crisis

Is Comin

20,000 cases tougher i
used aS a
cocktails
With the return of gin in quan
tity, Barbados rum dropped to the
present figure of 6,000 cases.
The shipper maintains that while
Kingdom
pungeney of Jamaica rum,
countries prefer Barbados rum for
mildness and




TRY MUST EX

=~

t

DeGaulle’



CASABLANCA, May 7

General Charles De Gaulle’s







ments of arms, ammunition, ir a j
plements of war, petroleu ind “S
items useful in the production of pf
weapons of war to any areas con
trolled by Communist China or y
North Korea Recommend t
ver tate to « vhi i
their exports fall 1 the ¢
bargo and t apply controls
make the en Paniters

-~Reutel



Marshall
Defends

Truman

WASHINGTON, May 7.

G ENERAL George Mar-
shati, United States Secre-
tary for Defence, today began
the Truman Administration’s
defence of Far East policies,
in reply to General MacAr-
| thur’s criticism,
; Marshall who appeared be-
fore a closed session of the
Senate Investigating Commit-

| tee was quoted by a Senator
| Who attended the hearing as

|
|
|

|



I,

saying the United States was
“buying time” in Korea to
prepare against World War
lil.

According to the official tran-
General Marshall began by
mking a brief statement in
“From the begin
Korean conflict, down

» the present moment there has

been no disagreement between
rT resident, the Secretary for
Defence and the Joint Chiefs of
Stafi that I am aware of,

He added: “There have been
cowever, and continue to be a
bosis for differences of judgment
between Genera; MacArthur on
ihe one hand, and the Presiden?

Secretary for Defence and

1ic’. he said
ning of the

the Joint Chiefs of Staff on the
other hand,”

Marshall said when he became
Secretary for Defence last Sep
mber the established policy of
he United States was to deny

to Communist China and
the seating of Commun-
t Chinese at the United Nations.

Formosa

oO oppose



There has been no deviation
rom that policy whatsoever” he
id. “These two issues were to

excluded from any armistice

| terms”
| f
Marshall said that in efforts to

confine the
prevent its
vorld war,
the great

conflict to Korea and
spreading into a third
“we stand allied with
majority of our fellow
members of the United Nations.”

He added: “Our efforts in Korea
have given us some sorely needed
time and impetus to accelerate the
building of our defences and those

f our allies against the threat-
ened onslaught of Soviet imper-
alism”

“General MacArthur would

have us accept the risks involved,
















\
|
g | Party Rally ofFrench People won| not only in the extension of the
NEW YORK, May 7 iine of the 19 seats at the Gene var with Red China, but in an
United Nations Commander in| Elections in the Protectorate of | all-out war with the Soviet Union,
Korea General Matthew BL. Ridg-| Morocco to-day for the French “He would have us do this
way writes that tne fight there} section of the Consultative Coun @ On page 7
will continue and “grow ? ach cil of the Government,
harder” in an article it rie Four more seats went to
magazine to-day, HIndependents, two to Socialists, | THE ‘‘ADVOCATE”
“I do know that the things foi ‘two to Re dics is and two to]
iwhich we are fighting will not be ‘ Moderates pays for NEWS
attained finally and definitely in Ohly 30 per cent of the elec}
the lifetime of anyone now liv E ite in Casablanca and 50 per | DIAL 3113
ing.” ent in the rest of the country! Da *
‘The deadly purpose of Com-! went to the polls. | oR Night
munism is unchanging. Nowhere —Reuter ti
is its menace more manifestly ntact ol
alive and potent than in Koren (x oan OF
The Eighth Army. has ‘no |
delusions that Communist leaders |
will abandon their present inten
tions and it earnestly hopes th at}
no such delusions are entertainec
at home”
“The fight we face will continue !
It will, I feel sure, grow harde } mis Hes
much harder here. We conquerec {
winter and the men who did oe
ere better men, stronger men anc |
n spirit ¢ well
Sey eo eee Teen eae Maintain the
“We have inflicted heavy pun same High
ishment on the enemy we fight
At this time of writing, we have \ ! Standard of
not yet come to a crisis. Thi: {| g
crisis is coming. In my heart \ Quality as
know we shall meet and surmout shi
it—not lightly nor easily.” ship ed to
—Reuter 4 t ie
: West Indies
* A
Reds Assembling for the
i * _ i
World Air Force || past fifty
NS .
IN’ MANCHURIA
TAIPEH, May 7.
f Reports of an international air
force being assembled in Manchu
ria to fight the United Nations i:
Korea were persistent here,
The English language Natiyn
alist newspaper China News sai
o-day that the latest addition.
to the force, commanded by 2
ian Gener: al, will bring it make at \
arity to over 1,300 planes b) i
the end of June The new
paper gaid the present streng|
is 900

GILBEY’S

PORT

and

SHERRY |

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.

Agents.



SEER EERE DELL.


PAGE TWO

ee ea tent er

COCKTAIL PARTY
given last night at the
> Hotel by the Chambe
Commerce in honour of the Carib
bean Commission. His Excellency

Mar

the Governor, Lady Savage ani
their daughter Pat were among
the two hundred and! thirty
guests, whieh also | included

members of the Caribbean Com-
mission and their staff, members

of the Chamber of Commerce and

their wives and eighty other
guests, mainly local officials, were
present.

The party was held in the

grounds of the Hotel which were
illuminated for the occasion.

Barbadian Daughter

RS. G. L. “Dick” Pouchet,

member of the staff of the
Central Secretariat of the Carib
bean Commission, is a member of
a well known Barbadian tam
ily, being the grand-daughter of
the late T. M. Stuart of St, John’s
and the daughter of the late J. E
(Jeb) Blackman and Mrs. Isabel
Blackman. Mrs, Pouchet is the
former Enid Blackman.

Special Talks

R. H. L. LINDO, Assistant

Principal Secretary, Jamaica
Government who arrived from
Jamaica via Trinidad on Sunday
is not here as a member of the
Caribbean Commission but t
have special talks on labour, emf-
gration and other subjects with
Officials at Hastings House His
wife accompanied him. '

At the airport to

lic Relations Adviser to C.D. and
W., and Mrs. Myring. t

From Jamaica '
EW arrival in London is Dr.
C. L, Stuart, Headmaster of
Clarendon College, Jamaica. He is
there under the auspices of the
British Council to study the educa-
tion system in Secondary schools,
and schools in agricultural areas.
He will also take a peep into
British musical and theatrical life.
The Council have arranged for him
to visit Nottingham, Edinburgh
and Exeter,—each of which towns
is organising its own “Little Festi-
val” of music and drama
Annual Vacation
MONG the arrivals from
Trinidad over the week-end
by B.W.1.A. were Miss Mayotte
Kernahan, Miss Peggy O'Connor
and Miss Helen Knowles, They
have come over to spend their
annual vacation and are staying
at Accra Guest House,
Short Visit
FF to St. Vincent yesterday
by B.G. Airways on a short
visit went Mr. Aubrey Douglas
Smith, Resident tutor of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies.
Leaving by the same plane was
Mr, Ernest W, Barltrop, Labour
Adviser to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies. He is touring
the Caribbean Area,





(arub

meet them#

_



NOEL COWARD left on Sunday

$
were Mr. P. Hewitt Myring, Pub-% by B.WLA. for Jamaica vis

Puerto Rico.
| He is pictured here ou the way to
, the aircraft.

Noel Coward Leaves

OEL COWARD ieft Barbados

on Sunday for Puerto

Rico by B.W.1.A. en route
to Jamaica. He had been here
for four days as a guest of Sir
Edward Cunard at Glitter Bay,
St. James. After a short stay in
Jamaica he will fly to the U.S. for
a holiday in Wisconsin, He ex-
pects to be in England by June

Delayed Honeymoon

1’ LONDON for the first time Novello two years ago, and spent qamage

in 19 years is one of Broad-
way’s most famous playwrights,
46-year-old Moss Hart, He was
co-author with George S Kaufman
of that sardonic comedy The Man
Who Came to Dinner, which
cheered London during the war,
and was the last production of
the Bridgetown Players at the
Empire Theatre.

With him is his wife some
and concert singer Kitty Carlisle,
She is a tall, slim woman with
expressive dark eyes and dark
brown hair in a shoulder-length
bob,

“This is really delayed
honeymoon,” says Mrs, Hart,
“Since we married five years
ago we have been too busy to
take a long holiday together.”





T IS. reported that Dame
Elizabeth Grable or some-
one once said at a Press con-
ference: “Glamour is_ e-ternal,
and there ain’t nothin’ we can
do about it.”
A depressing statement, when
one considers what she meant by

glamour. However, some other
enchantress has now brought
relief, According to her,

“Glamour is on its way out,” and
the stars of the future will have
to have brains. This sounds too
much like the old publicity game
(“In private life she is a serious-
minded girl, who prefers reading
history to giving cocktail par-
ties”) to be accepted. :
One Must Do Something
NDER the heading of glam-
our comes the imvention of
a “new kind of cokernut,” with
holes bored in the top through
which water is poured, It iml-
tates the sound of milk when
shaken.” Another good trick is
to gut an orange, sew the skin
together, and then insert through
an opening at the northern end
a number of pellets of wood,
When the skin is thrown against
a shutter, the pellets imitate the
sound of orange-pips, Ingenuity
is what gets you there, as the
one-legged seagull said when. it
hepped on to the warehouseman'y
umbrella stand.
Marginal Note
NESCO’S “world-wide attack
’ on illiteracy” is a shot at the
wrong target, It is not illiteracy
which is a menace today, but
mass-education by radio. Millions
of people know the answers to all
sorts of questions without under-
standing either the questians or
the answers. People who cannot
wead or write are usually far
more intelligent than the jumps ot
indigested information who
huddle round the radio sets,



DIAL 4606

~ ADVENTURES OF PIPA _

New Invention

L HAVE been reading

a new invention, it is
“one-person seesaw, which can
be used by a lonely, introspective
child.”

I suppose the child sits quietly
at one end, wondering why
nothing happens, As there is
nobody at the other end, the
whole business is static and
rather awe-inspiring, and ought
to make the child more and more
introspective. When I asked the
three Persians what they thought
of this, Kazbulah said, “Moshun
less games his a _ counteredick-
shun of turns, ho yes, moofments
his hissentual, and hoomever
herd of moshunless hice-okkey?”

In Passing
INCE, in a modern wa
fought on the other side of
the world, the politicians want ic
make the military decisions, and
the Generals want to make the

Rupert and the
ns Me VY Gra . \ 4

about









be

Dragging

Rupert tries to
find the haré again but the creature

his sledge

has quite disappeared. ‘* This is
terrible, 1 don't know which way to
go,”’ thinks the little bear. He
trudges on until he tounds a bend
and sees a great rocky hillside ahead



LADIES’ SHOES

“WINDSOR BRAND”

WHITE NUBUCK SANDALS
TAN, NAVY & BLACK SANDALS_._.._._. $8.53
ean & NAVY CASUALS...

TAN & WHITE CASUALS __._.___.____ $8.50

AU with Platform Soles and Wedge Heels

EVANS & WHITETELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES





Calling

U.S. Aid

FTER an enjoyaoie holiday in

Barbados, Mrs. Undine New
ton, Presiden: of the United Par-
isnes, Barbados Group, a char—
itubie organization eet-up in
America ior assisting in these
ports, has returned to New York.

During her short stay she
visited several instiwutions; tnis
was made possibile by Canon Har-—
vey Kead, who is tne chief dis—
tributor locally. She was able to
see how some of the charity from
overseas was distributed;
this she expressed extreme satis—
faction, and added that when she
visited the Nightengaie Home, the
almosphere in which the little
children lived merits more than a
word of praise.

A farewell party was held at
her residence, Salters, on Satur-
day night, with a large gathering
of friends oe eae

Back to School
so children, mostly from

Trinidad came swarming in
through Seawell yesterday. Be-
sides B.W.LA’s. morning flight
they ran a special flight yesterday
afternoon. The majorit were
students from Lodge and Codring-
ton High School. The new term
begins to-day.

Barbados Holiday

R. AND MRS. WARBURTON

JARDINE have come to
Barbados for a holiday. They ar-
rived from Trinidad y y
by B.W.1.A. accompanied by their
son, daughter-in-law ang grand—
son. John.

Their: son Charles works with
Creole Petroleum in Maracaibo,
Venezuela,

They are all staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

Novello’s Home
VOR NOVELLO’sS
Wyndways, on

home,
Jamaica's

Montego Bay, has been taken fur-*

nished by Constance, Duchess of
Westminster, and her husband
Wing Commander Fitzpatrick
Lewis,

They have rented it from the ,

beginning of July to the end of
the year. They leased it from

six months there.

Wyndways is a rambling, five-
bedroom, limestone bungalow
built on a hillside.

The house cost Ivor Novello
£10,000, and he spent another
£156,000 on it. Since he died on
March 6, many local agents have
nade inquiries about the pro-
perty. But I am told there is no
likelihood of an early sale.

Incidenta! Intelligence
UN Salt Lake City a suspected

shoplifter seized police
ewitched from howls a rotest
to howls of pain when a flatiron
he had stolen slid down the
inside of his wpeere leg and
bounced off his toe. " York
Times, £8.

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

political decisions, why not let
them change places? Keep the
Generals at home, to _— give
occasional advice on litical

matters, and send the politicians
out to take charge of the fight-
ing.
Tail-piece \

N reply to the clamour ot]

sardine-eaters for keys with
which to open the tins, the first!
shipment of tins with keys, but!
without any sardines in them,
will arrive shortly, owing to an
error.
Foodnote

HE announcement that the

new sausages made of pow-
dered milk are to be distributed
by Frozen Cheese Ltd., a Gov-
ernment agency, suggests that
these delicacies will contain a
certain quota of frozen cheese,
This should bring them into the
category of vegetarian’ dishes,
unless the skins, made of plastic
leather, are to count as meat.

Ice-tlower—22




of him, The track becomes a snowy
ledge and even that is blocked by
a huge cascade of ice. ** Why that
must be another waterfall frozen
solid,” he says. Leaving the sledge
he moves forward very cautiously,
for he has spied a dark cleft
between the ice and the rocks,



$9.44

——

$9.37

DIAL 4220



BARBADOS

Two Lives At Once |

Hy Margaret

IN SPITE of all the labour-
saving devices in the world, life
is more difficult for women than
it used to be.

It is harder for us than it was
for our moth
ly satisfying life. More is
pected of ug for one thing. W
ere given a wider choice in th
kind of life we lead: yet in spit

with of improved status and opportu- much “good having a degree and
frustration and nervoumh choice of careers if you have to

nities,
strain among women are unh-
deniably on the increase,

Most women to-day have wor-
ried the problem in private,
with varying success: but I have
never until now seen the contem-
porary woman's dilemma serious-

analysed in an intelligent book.

he Art of Being a Woman, by
Amabel Williams-Ellis (Bodley
lfead 7s. 6d.) is a practical at-
tempt to examine the whole posi-
lion of women to-day.

Is the well-educated girl of to-
day best advised to aim at mar-
riage Or a career?

If she chooses a career te the
exelusion of marriage, she ma
suffer from an unhappy sense ‘o:
joss. If she devotes herselt
married life and the bringing
of children she is in danger
frustration of another sort — the
consciousness of faculties unused.

The Human Sacrifice

MANY women try to solve the
problem by living two lives at
onee. They try to bring up chil-
dren and keep a job (Marriage
without children, of course, pre-
sents few difficulties: it is the
jong, absorbing work of child-
rearing which defeats the career-
woman).

This can only be done at all at
the. cost of great strain on the
mother and can be done well
only if the children are largely
caréd for by somebody else—not
always the happiest solution for
‘the children. Yet too many
women become a human sacrifice
to their homes, to the eventual
or ‘5 nerves

The Fifth Column

THERE ig a certain irony in the
century old struggle for the
emancipation of women having
been quietly sabotaged, in our
time, the disappearance of the
domestic servant.

The ladylike pioneers of
women’s om worked on the
a tion that the d ry of
d life would continue to
be done, as always, by cooks and
housemaids. The battle for
various freedoms was gradually
won in ha ignorance of the
fact that there lurked below

O

e

Programme

TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951







live an entire- “grand-daughters of
ex- find themselves, not enjoying the

ADVOCATE
f

Wheh A Woman Lives

Lane

stairs the most efficient fifth
coli? in ever known

In the moment of victory the |
counter-attaek was launehed from
his umexpected quarter, and the
the pioneers



ruits of emancipation at all, but}
ied for life to the work abandoned
y the fifth columnist. It is not



spend your working life at the |
sink. }

Clearly this business of being a
woman, of solving these problems
so that you are neither em-
bittered and frustrated on the
one hand, nor a tiresome human
sacrifice on the other, requires
a technique of living which our
mothers did not know.

What does Mrs, Williams-Bllis |
recommen? Oddly enough, she;
makes the sound but unfashion-
able suggestion that we should
begin by dispassionately examin-
ing our own characters, and
trying to improve them.





The “devoted wife and mother
who has given up ail for het
family, too often becomes the

“human sacrifice” who is first a
reproach and then a bore to her
children.

The frustrated career-woman
too easily turns into the “owner-
driver” type of wife and mother,
from whom husband and children
eventually escape.

A knowledge of sychology,
says Mrs, Williams-Ellis, is the
modern woman’s best weapon
against her failing. Without this
key. our own motives remain
hidden from us, and we remain
what women have always tradi-
tionally been — marvellous self-
deeeivers.

Husbands at Home

THIS manual of female be-

haviour contains no easy solution
of the problem, but does offer
mueh sensible advice.
- The wife and mother immersed
in home duties is implored to insist
on a reasonable amount of leisure
for her own use—even at the
expense of some of the dusting
and polishing.

Young husbands to-day, Mrs.
Williams-Ellis has observed, are
more willing than men ever were
before to take a share in. home-
keeping and child rearing.

The clever woman aceepts this
help as easily and freely as she
accepts love. It is a mistake to
keep too rigidly to the old dis+
tinetions between male and
female duties in the home.

orld Copyright Reserved
London Express Service,

B.B.C. Radio

6.00 p.m. Music Magazine, 615 pm









6.30 am.—12.15 pom, — 19 60 m Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme
awni we 6 Parade,
6 30 a m. Forces’ Favourites, 7 00 a.m. 6.00—11.00 pm, — 25.58 m., $1.32
ane News, 710 a.m, From the Editorials, ——— acide ss at Sy -
25 am rogramme Parade, 7.30 a m 700 pm 710 -wWS
Festival Oddities, 7.43 a.m Pavilion Analysis, 7.16 st Indian Guest
P layers, 800 a mm Do You Remember? Nighi, 745 p.m. Fe al Oddities, 8 00
v.16 am Yorkshire v South Africans, p.m ' Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pan Meet
#30 aim Think on, these Things, 8.45 Tho Commonwealth, 845 pm. Interlude,
ay neeiie: from America, 9 00 am. 055 pan. From The Editorials, 9,00 p.m,
ae ews, 910 aim Home News from Report From Britain, 916 pm BBC
Sritain, 15am. Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Seottish Variety Orchestra, 10.00 pm
Ma aga Parade, 11.25 a.m, Listeners’ The New 10.10 pm Interlude, 10.15
i ae sa Bit Report From Britain, p.m, The Heritage of Britain, 10.45 p.m
noon The. News, 12.10 p.m. News Festival of Britain, 11 00 p m. Australia’s
(palsies 12.15 p.m Close Down. Jubilee Year
116.45 p.m. — 19.76 m. C.BC, PROGRAMME
fora eat eat Drtel TUESDAY, MAY &, 1951
4 den Souvenirs of Musie, § 00 10,00 pum.—10,15 p ™, News, 10 15 p.m
Pan, oerkshire v. South Alfiéans, 6.05 1030 pm. Caribbean Corner 11.76
pm, Interlude, 5.15 p.m. New Records, Mes, 26; 51 m. ?
(SSS BES,
| SANETTA DRESS SHOP |
K {
(
Lower Broad Street “- Upstairs Over Newsam’s !





DRESSES of all Types |

BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE — STOCKINGS
COCKTAIL HANDBAGS j

“ALL QUIET ON THE





GLOBE

To-day, 5.00 & 8.15 p.m. — Last Showing

WESTERN FRONT”



|

:



MESH

For Fish Pots and

HARDWARE

Telephone



To-morrow and Thursday, 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
A GRAND BIG DOUBLE

| “MANEATER OF KUMAON”

With Sabu and Wendel Corey
—— AND ——

“SUN NEVER SETS”

’ With Basil Rathbone and Douglas Fairbanks



WIRE

Domestic Purposes

From 4” to 3” Mesh



ALSO

LACING WIRE

@= Obtain your Requirements NOW!



THE HAREADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
DEPARTMENT

No. 2039

}

the











TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951
BBC Recording Unit bea —e “ ee |
Vist W.t Sunde |! BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

_The BBC recoraimg unit to-day
visited the West Indies section at
British Industries Fair. A
large crowd watched as helpers
on the stalls were interviewed
and visitors were asked their im-
pressions of the West Tndiés dis-

play.
Recordings are peeted to” go
out on the BBC’s West Indian ser-

vice in a couple of days time.

PRESENT

THE SHOP AT SLY CORNER

A PLAY IN THREE ACTS BY EDWARD PERCY

under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
The Governor and Lady Savage

AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE

— oh —
WED. 16th, THURS. 17th, & FRI. 18th MAY
MATINEE: FRIDAY 18th
ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.50, CIRCLE $1.20, HOUSE $0.72

Booking Office Opens FRIDAY, 11TH MAY, at 8.30 a.m.












’ v , ni
\eross AQUATIC CLUB CEUNEMA, (Members Only)
i Were tne chess players wil:
tected iy (as TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
» Phe vilicer w cope wy Mileh. (v) MATINEE: WEDNESDAY AT 5 p.m.
Veena FR | ee oy enol Special Matinee: SATURDAY MORNING AT 9.30 o'clock
ly A smah aeparument. (4) DANA ANDREWS :o: JEANNE CRAIN :o: DICK HAYMES
1% Just the man to (et a ile rot. (0 in The Technicolor Musical
it athe Samer vy Orb’ nl r oe 7 , i
; 2 wean ‘
18. luisa sent them it seems, (8) STATE FAIR
i9 Souods ake a metal bird (7)
a t tte Ghote. (6 A 20th CENTURY-FOX PICTURE

(6)
making modes



ong vuye This Picture is very entertaining fer both Adults and Children.

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

LAST 2? SHOWS TODAY — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

“ EDGE OF DOOM” THE MAC ARTHUR

Dana Andrews, Farley

apparently 16)

) Reckov up a theetugian (3)
own

i Paget nits after a y

2 What sph ies “tebe

on? (6) <

5 Girish expression otf "e (4)

$ Set lining this ar’ (9)

>» Tue tags wary al

3 Ine differen

1 ae ies eth
























Gets thinner an ane. (6), Granger, Mala Powers STORY

8 Only é@ fecent settiement allowed ik a .

my et oe thle WEDNESDAY th and THURSDAY 10th — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
iu. TRS cnower Oui be o vemen 6) RKO Radio Double Bill | !
IS: Beledy eae a BR aa Ist “BODYGUARD” tawrence Tierney &

5 0, Age of the raft. (3) ! ”
21 Take this pole for a pereh. (3) 2nD A So NG ul S..,BOR N

Splution of yesterdays oussle, — Across, Danny KAYE — Virginia MAYO: Plus:—
€ 4 ate, 8. Beayer)
tz ‘Rocher; Ls. Imp Mg, Le 2, Bther; Louis ARMSTRONG — Benny GOODMAN and Others
a he ak Tyee Shoes St Sipe: |p a
Beare, 9” Rath © Aig Fen
7 2 1 . . oe
feet ants TR Ate” 3 bees: |] PIL AZ A DIAL GAIETY
o Sere
OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James
nies Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. -
BES ieee Meares S LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30

‘ _ tt Warner Double ! !
NO + SHOWING George Raft in “NOCTURNE” ana Robert DOUGLAS in (Both)

, W ) “BETRAYAL FROM THE EAST” “HOMICIDE” — and
‘ Lee Tracy — Nancy Kelly DECISION OF CHRISTOPHER

WED, & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.in.
AT RKO Double ! ! WED. 9 & THURS. 10 — 8.30 p.m.

Monogram Double ! !
“MAN FROM HEADQUARTERS”
with Frank Albertson and
“JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT”
with Joe YULE & Renie RIANO

“TARZAN TRIUMPHS”
Johnny Weissmuller and

“WEST OF THE PECOS”
Robert Mitchum

EMPIRE '
| EMPIRE

4.45 & 8.30 Daily | Today 4.45 & 8,30 p.m.

} and continuing

ROYAL

Today—Last Two Shows
430 & 8.30 p.m.

ON eee” | plete CONE FOR Republic Whole Serial—
are _— ‘|| “1D CLIMB THE “ TIGER WOMAN”

HIGHEST MOUNTAIN”
Color by Technicolor.

Starring... .
William LUNDIGAN
Susan HAYWARD

WHEE ot sac bs
Rory CALHOUN
and Barbara BATES

ROXY

HichH®S® in tHe

BLUE RIDGE HILLS THEY
FOUND AND FILMED

THIS LOVE sToRY! |

/)

|

1

Starring Allan LANE
and Linda STIRLING



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m,

NV uy

& shame



Pont



M-G-M and Fox Big Double

Le r | Today & Tomorrow
ahd See | 4.30 & 8.15 p.m, ;
ff { a as Gl Columbia Smashing Double Aise BATE in
G AUTRY & oh 7 ”
5 climb one his Horse CHAMPION FALLEN ANGEL
. in AND
the Highest ||) 20
M . 4 PURPLE HILLS” “HIDDEN EYE”
ountain: Me
it
| a “ CONVICTED ” =
Ora “ et — Starring —
SUSAN HAYWARD Glen FORD & seabseapuap er iesenastyn tee

Broderick CRAWFORD Frances RAFFERTY

We are
proud to
announce












Guaranteed

SWISS
WATCHES

have arrived and

are on display at

ALFONSO B. DeLIMA & CO..,

The Jewel Box of Barbados





Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets





|
i

*




TUESDAY,. MAY 8, 1951

Regional Colonial

Talks Recommended



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CTSNET RNY YANN meyer te

Volkswagen Democrats Get) [9P
--A NewPower The Majority |

By JACK HENRY

















j
- j
By Lord Hailey In Motoring 8308
~ 1 eocial ratic Pat
‘ i
: )BE will be the bigex nele ps in|
LONDON, May 7. By ROBERT ee. the new Lowér Saxon provineial} :
_ REGIONAL CONFERENCES of Colonial Administra- The Volkswagen, Germany's }arlament, with G4 seats out ot} ant: LUXC KY
tive Officers and visits to each other’s territories, are Hitler-promised car of pre-war “The party had 63 deput i tee |
recommended by Lord Hailey in his four volume summing days, has grown to be a power in the old’ Parliament. which had ae Ts
up of “Native Administration in British African Territor- we pF gag ie | i Aga oe. ek cy eas PS
ies”, published to-day. hile German _ International =‘ Motor digentidn i otasae Y heaeeil IMPERIAL LEATHER ¢@ LINDEN SLOSSOM 9 BLUE HYACINTH
eee ne EN om territories, nm rye the piaw 1s owing to-day. Chancellor Adenauer’s ~ Christi — Pare Tae
s ie ~ opportunity for the study of loca . e olkswagen is_ slightl re ak ha ee a
J ea Has £7,730,000 Fapditions ig myeh curtailed. yiore powerful than the British ee cate a sents =e
a ds further’ eu y the lvinxes and A40s ee ee en
growing velume of routine work errs : ; the old house, the two pu
Trade Deficit and by claims made by technical sendin ‘ot tee sae ee
ny ae } jetic 2mm t nda 7
From Our Own Correspondent ae 5 od assistance of Ad- overhead valve, 35-miles-to- | pee aed — Arhanes
KINGSTON, J’ca, May 2 inistrative officers. the-gallon engine, indepen- ilock of tetucces ail have 2
dowmaica’s trade during ar cab Finally, one is impressed by dent anringins oe onal ee block of refugee will have 22
endar year 1950, is estimated to eS oo = Sone oeteee and hydraulic brakes. : 1 geil at — 7 -
ott an adverse balance of about acquainting themselves with the The war was its proving ejections. en eee
i »750,000 according to early procedure of administration adopt- ground. Its faults were ironed —Reuter.
* Total : __ ed elsewhere or with experience out in the frozen wastes . of titer
came pol eo : to a gained by others of its working in Russia and in the African desert. GOCDBYE FLAGS
os “es i : § 4
‘ while domestic exports for eo Rebuildi Fo ga Thee _ KING’S LYNN, Norfolk
the period reached £ 14,327,000. Us 1 Diffi Iti fi ta + snibaes the v7 ReWeeen This town’s ceremonial flags
The island’s best 1950 customer ane pres ae caer aie tare roll of the. line Were pees NO. warn, fo Oe
was the United Kingdom, “These are difficulties which every 24 hours. A second pro- Ts ate ee .o n is
form ax ye gay topic pt digeus- duction line ig to raise this to Woo) - «Pp E my en ae
' c s c : i i903 Ww —_
io Motor souconee which it is not easy 10 find an Ig Pomel San lag Seak at eee
remiums Increas propriate solution.” Lord Hailey Continents ass-produced car's.
says the position of the chief native ‘The eStart Trice Oe onder £500. Harbour Log

commissioner in Kenya, perhaps
comes nearest to that of a head of
a department. He is not merely
Secretariat Officer. He has oppor-
tunity to travel, consult with local

From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, J’ca May 2
The large number of serious
accidents has caused the
Insurance Companies operating in

Battling hard against it is
Qpel, now controlled by the
U.S. General Motors Corpora-
tion. The firm are exporting
0,000 vehicles a year, almost

In Carlisle Bay

M.Y. Sedgefield, Sch
Counsellor, Sth. United Pilgri
Blue Nose Mae, Sch. Mar



ae eee, — insur- ite to. hes pap Seleoeied author- a third of total German export. Yacht Maria Catharina

M _ Fates ginning St must how be admitted Coming up steadily with 4,006 Pe Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia W., Seh
i on Ft classes Sf mae y ha Haile eadds, that it youd cars a month are the conserva. 7°?» ARRIVAL

vehicles in Jamaica, based on the y tive Mercedes-Benz concern. SS. Trya, 4360 tons net, Gapt

be difficult to create a similar post
in the territory divided between
regional authorities such as exist

Magdahi, from New York via St, Lucia
Schooner Emeline 72 tons net
Clarke, from British Guiana

los experienced by insurers :
Their cars are solidly bujit for
during the past 10 years. long service and compare favour-

The heaviest increase applies











‘ in Nigeri ably with British cars of the ~ scho Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons
Ce remy ant ate ag Higeria oF the Gold Cagst Rover type. Germans pay under Capt. Cecil Jones, from. British Gk
% and on hired cars and taxis African Assistants £800 for the popular type 1708. , 58. Pafender don ee
which go up by 40%. — Pending a solution of this prob- | —L.E.S. S.S. Mormacland, 4,521 tons net, Capt
' siecieenaamans lem, some remedy might be found ee Hansen, from Trinidad.
, in the creation of a_ service of R Schooner fui David on, 87 tor
B.G. Sends Ist Shipment Aftican assistants to District Ofi- QUEEN MARY, wearing a white fox-collared silver brocade cloak ; pit naene? BAD, Desigens. (at
cers. Some appointments have re- over a dress of oyster and gold brocade, arrives at the Carlton Theatre ook 7 MV, Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt
Oo . ' cently been ied in East and West _— for The Tales of Hoff mii The C f Harew! ew eee oe er ae
f Packaged Rice To J’ca Africa, but it is too early to judge wi a oTales oc Homan eee Pee Seer te oat is e 99 ee et ee eink,
(From Our Own Correspondent) results achieved. . sh hers “or Hine Sw itchboard Pes le dethe. ay tana hh t Cantath
KINGSTON, J’ca., May 2. It is harder to obtain qualified —London Express Service. Gumbs, for St. Lucia
4 First shipment of packaged rice oenaenee . Perricel HEPAL STH Tere eee ee ee ee tr ae eee , [ 7 F fr del: d id
© reach Jamaica f itish Ments, than for the administrative , ini i : - For swift deliveries and casy manceuvering in city an
Fs ge aioe here “this ‘week. tribal 2 toe Been eo Joint Chi f Gelli Oil Supply Ministry Disp ay Rates of Exchatige suburban areas this van is wl x elled for a > satis of
The shipment of 5,600 cartons ‘tibal and local sentiments is often eis ing In Paris MAY 7, 195! , oe Pane et ae ~ ying |
Demerara’s first export of pack- ae ie be against employment.” é Z ‘ a CANADA many types of merchandise. It has an all-steel body with
a i is ai 2 ere are Many areas however M dif Th St k Fi (From Our Own Correspondent €2 410% pr. Cheques on safety slidi S, @ ides excelle isibility fe
See? ice, |e aimed Sane at in atch AMEE feeling: le now oO y err oe Ss or LONDON. i Dh CREB ON OF | re ngs vs aatery sliding dqors, and prow i ex lent visibility for the
up in 24 Ibs. packages nd is pul much less noticeable. These areas A new “flying switchboard”, Demand Drafts 60.35% py driver. Loading space is exceptional, no less than 150 cubic
; i a ; i i 4 ~ : i ircraft radio-opera- Sight Drafts 90 8/10% pr feet! The low fucl consumption and negligible maintenance
Regular monthly shipments are 2PP¢3! to provide a suitable field P. i i 7 h Ne which gives aircra Gpapiiietees ete cl consumptic d negligible maintenan
expected to follow. R . fog, driogn nenietanty, ie ee 0s t ons e f by cb CaN ee oe an automate ce SAS Ok Ses sa Dre costs ensure really economical operation.
i. ‘ ‘Oupons 58 3/10% p ;
mark,” Lord Hailey comments. NEW YORK, May 7 2000 “lines” can be dialled, was Silver
“ i ’ g suey ft; LONDON. i tly by the Ministr
JCA GOVT. REOPENS | {o'iccept the exercise of ndrminiss man? New ¥ork Times) ipl ae pe er awards, Civil Taree "MAIL. “NOTICE }
" ‘ , matic corres nt ames Res- ay, r. ody war is, Civi It wi’ be one of 10 ieces of 0 = | ;
frm: Oe aoe Ppspespe et, tative authority: hy bee = wrote today that although the Lord ot Shp. (aiceliy; ae scientific apparatus to - shown Mails for the | United Kingdon i)
2 . , provis re ; ; 4 P sterdam, Madeira by th
we Jamaica | Gorgenment’s proves’ of extension of self-gov— cron nachute iteaicnie for stockpiling of oil for the ch the Wuiton held Prthe invite. fe Whtiemstad wil tp closed at tho FORT ROYAL i AR AGE LTD
‘em 2 i g rica, ' + ait) a masty . 3 * General Pi ice as unde £
um | Bond Loan issue has reeighiy $8 million people livel, identical” with thage of General foye! Navy. The transition fio, of the French Government— ““Siurcel Mail at 10 aim. Rewisterod Mail * 7 ,

been re-opened. Introduced last

year November in an attempt to in territories reviewed by Lord

Douglas MacArthur on January

from wind and wooden walls
to steel armour and turbines

at the Sorbonne from 11tha7th

t 12 noon;



Ordinary Mail at ! pu.

*"| Phone 2385 Sole Distributors

Phone 4504

‘ ilev lai a Ml ° 1 , ientists the 1 ¢ 15th May, 1951

raise $2,500,000 on the local mo- Fiailey. 12 as the General claimed, thei: a 7 hora May, to show French scientists

ney market, the bonds did not Renter. Positign had sinee been. modified. ie ay feelin that Jong atest British research achiever ___ ba
attract the patronage expected On January 12 the Joint Chiefs before Nelson broke Bonaparte’s ee “switchboard”, developed



and fell short by nearly $200,000.

thought the Allies were going to

naval strength at Tree in

at the Royal Aircraft Establish-

; 2 ’ be driv r forced er i E he
ihe issue has been re-opened J'CA BISHOP HURRIES [fio iitvon'' pockes vat) Pusan realities “instead of visionaries’ ment, is a trluinph for British re-
In units ao $25 me hands etn TO ILL FATHER and Inchon, . , daydreams, - ' search, rere Squlnpeny of bri
: ‘ j 7 ; ‘ i as limited by the fact tha
interest at the rate of 1% per LONDON, May 7. These recommendations were In 1788, before the Freneh pine et ed . vaial ae oe

annum and compete for redemp-

Bishop of Jamaica, Dr. Basil

also prepared right after the meet-
ing here between Prime Ministex

Revolution, a Scot, William Sym-

ington, had introduced a steam-—

ed for every “line” to other air-
craft or to the ground. The new

tion premiums at half-yearly in- wonta

erya i , p gue Dale hurried to-day to wnt boat that towed two 70-ton barges 3

ie Boo ranging from $50 to the bedside of his father, Canon Sant Attlee and President fâ„¢ugh the Forth and Clyde machine enables 2,000 lines to be
le Harold Montague Dale who is Canal, And in 1812, another dialled by permutations on only

critically ill with heart trouble at
t Bournemouth.

nine ishop arr upd in don
by ae rom Female st night,

s father who is 78 years old,

$20,000 Less

he . =
From Our Own Cortespondent is a former Canon of Southwark

In discussing what. should be
done in the event of the Allies
being driven out of Korea, the
British demurred at carrying on
war from Japan against China,

Scot, Henry Bell, began carrying
assengers from Glasgow to
treenock on his 42-ft. “Comet”.
But though such merr as Napier
and Cunard swiftly brought steam
to the point where Atlantic cross-

$2 crystals.
Serving
Apart from the saving in cost,
it also solves many stores and sup-

ply preblems. ‘
New atomie energy measuring

ANTIGUA Cathedral “With this opposition by the i : 5 : i ar

di 5 "es is me ; ; ; ings by fast mail paddle steamers cquipment, develpped at Harwell,
; Ageording to figures published —Reuter, British in mind but also with the coos Sa erate — the first wil Sasa be shown at the Exhibi-
elebre one een FR RGUE ey intention of making the aggressor CGunarders, “Britannia”, “Acadia”, tion. As well as a_ weighing-
celebrations caused a loss of pay even if we were forced out or “Columbia” and “Caledonia”, machine which can detect differ-

at least $15,000 to wage earners

Mac “Misinformed”

cornered at Pusan anc! Inchon the

were built on the Clyde in 1840—

ences in weight of only 1/2,800,

fillies mumaees helene by aye ae Chiefs prepared a paper of the Admiralty still inclined to- 000.000th of an ounce, the oe
siness houses. , anuary 12 on which General Mac ward wooden ships and sail, will see the “fountain-pen” and
ane eg 8,920.00 The tite eaates omnia clean Arthur based so much of his case” ‘ “wrist-watch” radiation detecting
gua Sugay Fagieey eral heie waidtaday he Feauld only said Reston, 3 New Corvettes equipment worn by workers at

mited ....., : a 4.100, oh that G ay 1 MacA th i In the first place, said Reston In 1878, their Lordships ordered Harwell.
Me Reet (Noy C. Sahnien) abo,p0 assume that General MacArthur’ di, joint Chiefs would probably three new corvettes, “Amethyst”, They will also be shown an en-
Antigua Distillery Limited 1,000.00 had been misinformed” in alleging testify F i Probably «piamond” and “Sapphire”, to be tirely new piece of apparatus
oo eeedaint that Hong Ko di trol y in current hearings that ; ; estat ; artz DS
$14,870.09 1 g Kong was sending petrol 4), i, plan was not as General Mac equippai with steam propulsion which produces quartz — fibres
~~ to Communist China. ae 4€ machinery, but they insisted on needed for atomic equipment.

Island wide loss to wage earn- He said his office had reported
ers can safely be estimated at Ca several occasions how conscien
$20,000. Pay envelopes will only tiously Hong Kong was enforcing
contain three days’ wages for the the ban imposed on petrol exports
fi week in May. last July—Reuter,



S0
satisfying
.. this





out when ste on and then house, of Uxbridge, Middlese: .
move forward as the foot is With ak will eo his atte ment to-day said Israeli troops
lifted. Margaret a oe “h wf ot tel
: fad : attempt to storm the ridge of Te
ae aim joie ae cheatana’ ta The Adventurous El Mutila north of the Sea of
now refining the model for com- Mr. Hilhouse, who has been (jalilee this morning.
mercial sale. a member of the club for 50 years, Last night, the cease-fire agreed t ‘
—IN.S. a antily otto ee ere earlier in op day was gus to fs ———
Wit propenty net resc retic come into force, bu ghting
Here is coffee with the inviting aroma, Circle. We shall leave that to broke out again less than four

the heavenly flavor that makes eyery sip
@ satisfying experience. With Chase &

‘Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can
hold, Ask for Chose & Sanborn today.

Arthur said “practically identical”
with his policy.

Furthermore since then because
conditions in Korea had become
more favourable for the Allies
and because of opposition of the
Allies to various proposed meas-



wooden hulls despite the fact that
shipbuilders were already think-
ing in terms of steel instead of
iron. And the three vessels—last
of the »‘“‘wooden walls’ —- were
full-rigged for sail in case the
new-fangled engines broke down.

These fibres are so thin that a
bundle of two million of them
would not be as thick as an ordin-
ary lead pencil.

Other Supply Ministry exhibits
will demonstrate how stresses and
strains in aireraft and aireraft



ures the Joint Chiefs had modified The Admiralty staggered the gines are measured at the
their position.—Reuter. world, however, im 1906, when Royal Aircraft Establishment.
Britain introduced her famous They include a model aircraft, for Here she comes with her cargo of Health and

7 League Boots

DETROIT.

The fabled ‘“Seven-League”
boots may soon be available in a
very modified form for human
wear.

Dr. Laurence E. Morehouse, a
University of Southern California
professor, produced a clumsy pair
of ; at a Teachers’ meeting
in Detroit recently with this
comment:

“This is the first new thing in
shoes since Julius Caesar put
heel] on the sandals of his legions
2,000 years ago. Since then we've
had new styles and new colours
for shoes but nothing to make
walking easier.”

The shoe Dr. Morehouse claims
will revolutionize walking as well
as “increase the length of a nor-

18,000-ton “Dreadnought” class of
battleship, then easily the fastest,
largest and hardest-hitting war-
ships in any navy. Credit must
go to the then First Sea Lord,
Admiral Fisher, who saw such
ships as the answer to Germany's
growing challenge.

Admiral Fisher also inspired
another pioneering advance by
the British Navy—the fuelling of
warships by oil instead of coal.
The first oil-burning destroyer
came into service in 1907 and the
first all—oil battleship, the “Queen
Elizabeth”, was completed in 1915.
At the outbreak of World War I,
45% of our Navy was oil-fired
and by 1921, over 90%.

Today, of course, use of oil fuel
is universal throughout the navies
of the world. During the year
1947/1948, for instance, the Royal
Navy used over 2 million tons of
oil fuel of all kinds.



use in wind-tunnel tests, which
floats on a film of air.

Seven Ministry scientists will
travel to Paris to explain and dem-~-
onstrate their work to their op-
posite numbers in France.

2 Motorcyclists
Die In Crash

FERRARA, Italy, May 7.
Two motorcyclists died here
when 16 Italian racers in the
Ferrara Grand Prix crashed to-
gether in a blazing heap. Only one
entrant escaped the mass pileup.
His machine had refused to start.
Two racers Guido Leoni and
Rafael Alberti died in Hospital.

Three others were badly hurt,
The crash came soon after the
start yesterday when one rider

Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is
everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate
to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to
give that cheerful smile of abounding health and
vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate,

COW é GATE

K FOOD

A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES

mal step by six to eight inches” ~ nary : ¢ : oe

ca gear fell ste Sex cores, Top se “They will be what you want them to be on Cow & Gate

shoe was brought by Dr. More- Man Of 70 Off as they tried to stop or swerve ©

house to. the convention of the around the fallen man and his @ © v0
American Association for Health, machine.

Physical Education and Recrea-
tion. Its rippled sole is merely
a piece of leather nailed to the
sole of a heavy boot and looped
to form a ripple between each
nailing point.
Reduces Shock

However, he claims the shoe by
scientific tests eliminates a third
of the shock feet normally get
from walking on concrete pave-
ment. He said that in a jump
from the top of a table the shock
is reduced by half.

Dr. Morehouse explained that
the increase in Walker’s stride
results because the ripples flatten

FANCY, CATTLE

FORT FRANCES, Ontario
Brangus : cattle—a beef type
produced by crossing Indian
Brahman cattle with Aberdeen
Angus stock— have been imported

To The Arctic
HIS WIFE GOES TOO

Thirty-two Britons are to trek
from Helsinki to the Arctic Circle
in June. Their leader is a 70-
year-old retired bank manager,

The party—the youngest is 17—
are members of the Camping Club
of Great Britain and Northern
Ireland.

They will carry light-weight
tents and two pairs of shoes for
the journey, which is to be made
mostly on foot.

The leader ig Mr. Stephen Hil-

the young adventurous members.”

Mrs. Hilhouse added: “I am
not fond of walking, although
have been on many foreign trips
with the club. I am looking for-
ward to seeing Finland.”

Within seconds the track was
littered with bodies and twisted
machinery, | gary: ignited bales
of hay plac at the side of the
curve to soften the riders’ falls,
and billowing smoke hindered
rescuers and stretcher la ni

U.N. OBSERVERS GO TO
SCENE OF FLARE-UP
TEL AVIV, May 5.
United Nations observers were
expected to reach Tel El Mutila,
scene of the new flare up between
Israel and Syria by to-night.
An official Israeli announce-

hours after midnight.—Reute’.

EROSION SAMPLE
SASKATOON.
J During the spring break-up of
ice





on the South Saskatchewan,



Agents

J.B. LESLIE & CO. LTD.

SS

NOW

AVAILABLE!!





$2,135.00 Usual Fleet Owner's Discount

GARAGE



COURTESY



d The party will fly in a specially river, the waterworks pumping
into Canada. R. G. Hartry of Emo, chartered aeroplane. Fares will plant here separated more than |
Ontario, imported three heifers cost them £20 return. They ex- 90 tons of silt each day during rae —_ Dial 4391

and a bull from a ranch in Okla- pect to be away a fortnight.
homa for bree@ng.—C?P) —LE:S.

of the water

treatment
supply—(CP)

city’s

ROBERT THOM, LTD.




Rm pe Re AOS aS

_ PAGE FOUR





Tuesday, May 8, 1951



Department For
Agriculture

IT IS due to the research work done in
the sugar industry in this island and espe-.
cially after 1928 when the new Department
of Science and Agriculture was founded,
that 65,000 arable acres can continue to
produce crops which can support our ever-
growing population. That research work
has now enabled Barbados to boast of a
seedling which can yield 70 tons of cane to
the acre. But’the time has come when it is
necessary to enquire whether it is enough
to expend all our energies on sugar alone.

There are other crops in this island which
although not yielding revenue to the extent
which sugar does, are equally important to
the general welfare of the island.

| Barbados produces fruit and vegetables
and it has been proved that the quality is
as good as that imported from outside. It
should be easy, with the increasing yields
from seedling canes, to throw out more
agricultural lands to the production of
fruit and vegetables. This would increase
our self-sufficiency and tend toward a better
nutritional standard for our working
classes. It would also help to satisfy the
growing demand in this island for food-
stuffs which will afford a balanced diet.

‘ In the same way that Barbados can pro-
duce canes with greater tonnage yield of
sugar than is done in an island like Trinidad
it should be possible for us to increase our
fruit and vegetable production by scientific
methods. 7

Year after year, one sees at the Annual
Exhibition, agricultural exhibits which
would do credit to any show in the Empire.

Those who attended the last show with
exhibits from St. Thomas and St. Joseph
will remember that citrus fruit of good
quality was produced in Barbados. The
pfoduction of vegetables is spreading to all
parishes and is no longer limited to the
country districts.

In the suburban districts where land has
been sold in small] lots, a recent Deputy
Director of Agriculture, Mr. Halcrow, has
been able to foster the growing of vege-
tables by means of irrigation and there are
hundreds of small land-holders who have
no other source of earning a livelihood than
that of gardening.

| It has been the policy of the Department
of Science and Agriculture to supply citrus
plants to peasants and other land-owners
throughout the island. It has been a source
of deep regret to note that thousands of
such plants died because of a lack of know-
ledge. ‘

With less land appropriated to cane
growing because of increased yields per
acre, it would be easy to use some of these
lands for growing vegetables and fruit.
This, however, needs care and attention and
the Department, always willing to serve
those who need its help could do nothing
better than to devote some of its energies
to research. The parishes of St. Andrew and
St. Joseph need trees and shrubs which
would prevent the continuous slipping of
valuable agricultural lands and the smash-
ing of bridges costing the Government thou-
sands of dollars each year. All this could be
done by the Department and if it were pos-
sible to devote some attention to flowering
plants for decorative purposes, the Govern-
ment would be able to recoup some of the
expenditure by the sale of these plants to
those who own large residences with
grounds. Mr. R. W. R. Miller during his term
‘of office as Director did some fine work with
several varieties of hibiscus,

- In any case, research work to foster the
_growing of fruit and vegetables in greater
quantities than at present would be a valu-
able service to this island.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Einstein

Only Pref, Fancbets Gets a ‘Mention’

“STALIN has exposed the
ballyhoo about the atom bomb to
the whole world,”
encyclopediq. “Atom diplomacy
collapsed unmistakably on Sep-
tember 25, 1949, when Tass (the
official Soviet news agency )
stated that the U.S.S.R. had the
atomic bomb secret and already
possessed this weapon in 1947.”

How did Russia learn’ the
secret?

Close study of the 78 crowded
pages devoted to the atom does
not indicate that Russia has
benefited from Klaus Fuchs,
Bruno Pontecorvo, or any of the
other renegade Western experts.

No credit is given to Lord
Rutherford, who pioneered atomic
research. Einstein, too, is
ignored; credit for his famous
formula E=Mc?, which underlies
all work on atomic energy, is
given to a Russian scientist, P. N.
Lebedev. Professor P. M. S.
Blackett, the Manchester Univer-
sity physicist who wrote the
pro-Russian book ‘Military and
Political Consequences of Atomic
Energy,” is the only “Westerner”
to secure honourable mention,

says the

Discovery
THE infallibility of Soviet
physicists is repeatedly ‘stressed.

For example: —
@ “In 1940 the Soviet physicists
K. A. Betrzhak and G.N.
Florov discovered spontaneous
nuclear fission from uranium...
and the fact that neutrons can
start a chain of reactions from
the nuclear fission of uranium
made the atom bomb possible.”

@ “For nationalistic reasons, im-

perialist American propaganda
has tried to prove that the new
discoveries in the atomic field and
in nuclear physics are an advance
for which the Anglo-Saxon race

should be thanked, That is a
grave falsification of scientific
history.

The manufacture of atom

bombs was only made possible by
the work of scientists in all
countries. An extraordinarily
important part of the secret of
atomic energy was supplied by
which helped modern physicists to
Mendeleyev’s Law of Periodicity,
discover the structure of the atom
and its nucleus.

science has _ helped
world of science to
structure of the

“Russian
the whole
discover the
atom.”

@ “The atom bomb is not a dis-

covery by one scientist or
one country, but contains the
results of long and widespread
study of real and artificial radio-
activity. In that field, important
work has been done by Russian
scientists, for example in the
theory of nuclear fission in
uranium and in the theory of
chain reaction,

“The U.S. only solved the
problem earlier than other coun~
tries because the Soviet Union
bore the brunt of the war against
Germany.

“Since it was not clear which
of different ways could best be
used to produce chain reaction and
thus an atom bomb, the work was
delegated on a large scale to non-
American scientists working along

different lines and in different

The Man Who Backs
the Oil-Grab

TEHERAN.

In a large spacious office over-
looking the palm-fringed river et
Khorramshar sits 40-year-old,
fair-haired A. E. Charlie Drake,
general manager of the vast Anglo -
Iranian Oil Company’s concern in
Southern Persia.

He will be waiting, a man-sized
ptpe in his mouth for the new
owners to take over,

They will come, 1i of them, 11
solemn Persians charged by their
Government to assume absolute
power over the company and to
see that the great undertakings of
the concern on Persian soil are
made over without, they hope,
a drop of oil being spilled.

Back in Teheran a frail, 75-
year-old man, who has succeeded
in forcing nationalisation of the
oil industry through parliament,

. Eee

fields, This cost two million
dollars.” 7

Not Afraid

ARE the Russians afraid of an
atomic war? No, judging from
the following views advanced in
the encyclopedia;— :

“Because the greatest effect of
an atom bomb is _ blast* the im-
pression of an explosion on a
well-built house some distanve
away is not very great.

“For example, after the
Nagasaki explosion only 31 of 211
prisoners in cells 800 yards away
were killed.

“At Bikini Atoll some animals
a certain distance from the ex-
plosion lived through it. The
destruction which took place in
the Japanese towns Hiroshima
and Nagasaki was largely due to
the houses being built of paper
or bamboo.

“Thus, it should be stressed that
it is false when American propa—
gandists maintain that the atom
bomb can replace other weapons
or decide a war.

“Stalin said in Pravda that an
atom bomb is meant to frighten
people with bad nerves and i: not
sufficient to decide a war.’

‘Gangster’

AND elsewhere this thought is
developed in a different way.
Thus:

“Modern physics have charac—
teristically developed in opposing
ways in the Soviet Union and in
capitalistic lands.

“In the imperialistic countries,
notably the United States, tne
representatives of the army and
capital have taken nuclear phys-—
ics into their own hf&nds and
have sought to use atomic energy
for their gangster interests and
to prevent its use for peaceful
purposes,

“The myth of the U.S.
monopoly on atomic energy has
been widely used by American
imperialists with the object of
frightening and directly exerting
political pressure in order to back
their ideas of a so-called world
government.

“In the U.S.S.R. it is the
reverse. Modern science, includ—
ing the atom, is directed at serv-
ing the people's interest and
towards peaceful jurposes—
towards building the Communist
world.”

‘Warmonger’

INTERLACED with semi-tech-
nical explanations the same

lemical style is sustained.

xample;



ruptible and patriot in his fashion
—approves of or has any part in
the assassination of politicians,

Nevertheless, gunmen, who
consider themselves patriots, too,
are in the background, ready to
remove anyone who _ threatens
effectively to oppose the plan of
“Persian oil for the Persians and
hang the expense.”

There is a curious
in it all.

perversity

No Thinking

Dr. Moseddegh is a Premier
whose emotions have run away
with common. sense. He _ has
never stopped—hardly a_ single
member of the Majlis has stopped
—to think what taking over the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
means economically and _finan-
cially.

His politics are founded in airy-







The Kremlin ‘Rubs Out’ |THE ASTONISHING z|
|

THE MUSIC
GOES ROUND
AND ROUND

PECIMEN diagram above is
s “how. how

he new encyclo-

cam Sper * ae a isa
straight copy of a diagram
used inthe Deer Ee
Atomic Energy Exhibition in
Jithe encyclopedia | editors
e encyclo;

did not even bother to re
draw it, apart from itting
a small knob on top of the
electric erator.

below shows
the 1947
produced

nm, German Nobel Prize
winner, who first split the
atom.
aeceni7 considerations
. e Dal
ora it
merican officius , blueprint



“American atom ey. 33

conducted by hysterical campaigns
by reactionary Anglo-American
circles aiming at starting a new
war against the Soviet Union and
the Peoples’ Democracies.

“Specially active in that pur-
suit are notably ex—Premier and
warmonger Churchill, former U.S.
War Minister Forrestal, who com -
mitted suicide when insane from
war hysteria, Congressman Ken-~
yon, and former U.S. Ambassade:
in Bulgaria Earley.

“The American warmongers
try to threaten the Soviet Union
and Peoples’ Democracies with
the hydrogen bomb, although it
is not yet ready whereas Soviet
scientists are harnessing such
fantastic forces to inter—planetary
“ and other means of trans-

* THIS is untrue. An exploding
atom bomb kills and destroys
mainly by fire.

—LE.S.



On the morning
of Morrison’s
statement on
Persia Kenneth
Macaulay told
the tale of one

man, his -
osophy and his
importance to
all of us...

Dr. Moseddegh
which Anglo-Iranian got its —_

cession was freely entered in!
by Persia, surely. Don’t you
agree a contract is a contract and
cannot legally be broken by one
side?”

Dr. Moseddegh: “The agree-
ment is null and void because it
was entered into by a Govern-
ment in the past under the dom-
ination of the British. How? The
British packed the elections, ana
only those deputies acceptable to
the British got returned.”

What is the of arsuing
with a man like that? He believes
that nonsense as he hopes for
heaven.

“Frst of all’, he said, “it is not
our plan to confiscate the property



| war. He never sought Holland,



TUESDAY, MAY 8,

1951













SR REET

is
FOR SCHOOL
PHILIPS’ ATLAS
and
LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC
ROYAL READERS

Advocate Stationery

OF GENERAL DEMPSEY

SO THE PROTECTION OF BRIT-
AIN IS A JOB TO 'BE
SHARED WITH THE

TOTE! !
By ROBERT: JESSEL ij

How quaint, how economical, how won-|
derfully British to make the chairmanship) %
of Mr, Shinwell’s brand new Commanders-in-|
Chief (United Kingdom) Committee a part-|
time, one-day-a-week affair. 1%

For General Sir Miles Dempsey, who left | 2
the Army in 1947, has agreed—for an hono- | %
rarium—to take time off each week from his! ¥
duties as Chairman of the Racecourse Betting | %
Control Board (to you and me, the Tote) and | %
a directorship of a Reading brewery.

His new job is to supervise the wartime
defence arrangements of this sceptred isle,
this fortress built—but inadequately defend-
ed—by nature for herself against aggression.



No. 505 LIGHT ORLWITE

CURTAIN RAILS

(Aluminum Alloy)

; AND
STEEL PLATED CADMUM

HOOKS

for heavy or light curtains

ALSO

EXTENSION RODS

Plastic in various colours and Steel



















If war came...

Briefly, if war came in the next few years,
General Dempsey would do the job which
General Paget did eight years ago as Com-
mander-in-Chief, Home Forces.

He would be the first Commander-in-Chief
of all the new divisions to be brought to
operational readiness after M (for Mobilisa-
tion) Day, of which you and I might be mem-
bers.

He would deploy all troops left over for the
defence of Britain after the War Office had
fulfilled its obligations to General Eisen-
hower in Western Europe.

He would deal with such sea or airborne
landings as the Russians could contrive on
United Kingdom soil.

His duty

Sitting with him at
the council table, un-
der his chairmanship,
will be the Navy’s
full-time © Comman-
der-in-Chief, Home
Station, and the full-
time A.O.C.-in-C.,
Fighter Command.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

’Phones : 4472 & 4687

SOL,

POSSESS OOP PSO PSPSPS O PFS OSS








wasn clin a cereale fname aaa ep altima incsat—ae > aie



Sea rye (em



FOR ENTERTAINING PLEASURE
That’s why—YOGU SHOULD SELECT

H.M.V. RADIOS and
RADIOGRAMS
e

POF

Make no mistake
about Miles Demp-

} : an : 4
sey. At 54, he is one ’ Ze ls 1 mene
, - > ‘ eons ao / .
of the finest ex-com- AKise, SIK MALES | . | 3 DA COSTA & CO., 11D.—Electrical Dept
manders that ever GENERAL DEMPSEY | %49066000000000060600006000006G600 :
‘led a British army in 1944, near Nijmegen, in









6





r The King was visiting
(or got) the lime- Montgomery’s headquar-

light that was Mont- ters at the time; he called

FOR BEST BUYS



gomerys Roscoe” vistT
He never tried to browbeat his superiors. e
He did his duty, in North Africa, Sicily, and DA COS a yA ' Ss
North-West Europe. Lots of his soldiers .
hardly knew him by sight. All trusted him. e
Dempsey, full-time, could be very much a
round peg in a round hole on Mr. Shinwell’s NOW IN STOCK FOR

new committee. But I doubt whether the
people of this country, or the Americans, or
the Russians, will be greatly impressed by
this new idea of Dempsey, the part-time gen-|}.
eralissimo. |
Point No. 2, which must be made, is again,
no criticism of General Dempsey personally.
But one may fairly ask how hard the War

TOURS SELECTION’: ......¢

SIMMONS BEDSTEADS

IN THE FOLLOWING SIZES

Office looked down the active list of generals 3it. $f Sim. and 4f¢ 6 ins.
stili serving in the Army for a man for this
key position. ALSO
It’s vad...

This is the second time in three years— ALUMIN A FP
Field-Marshal Slim’s recall from British
Railways was the first—that a retired officer
engaged in remunerative civilian employ- in 7.83.9 and 10 pts.

ment has been asked back to take up one of
the Army’s few peacetime plum appoint-
ments.

This is a new and thoroughly bad practice.
It is a wretched compliment to the dozens of
first-rate generals who loyally stuck to their
humdrum posts when the Army hit the post-
war doldrums.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.





OUR READERS SAY:

ea Renresentation
Te The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In_ your edition of the 4th
May 1951, an article entitled
“Why not?” discusses the technical
assistance and advice which may
be obtained from the Interna-
tional Civil Aviation Organisation
by member States.
No doubt you were primarily
rned with the general prin-
ciples “of Colonial representation
on International bodies, but it is
perhaps unfortunate that you
selected Civil Aviation as an
example, for I fear that the
article may possibly create an
impression that Barbados is not
receiving adequate advice and
assistance in this respect, and
would benefit if the Government
could apply direct to the Inter-
national Civil Organisation for
such services.

May I, therefore, quote one or
two examples to show that
Barbados is not altogether being
overlooked insofar as Civil Avia-
tien is concerned. When it was
decided to construct a new run-
way at Seawell, the Canadian
Government readily provided
expert technical advice, and, as
the staff of the Department of
Highways and ‘Transport were
fully occupied with other work,















will be waiting to hear that his fairyis e , i 5990888880009 9S 99 8G3 999998898
life’s dream of dispossessing the eae een d Jeune, ] a ane, an chaatiran Most of us were astonished that the Army ie LON rT eer eae %
British is an accomplished fact. He wore a grey dressing gown aren Ad) WOR! a ~ lever let General Sir Miles Dempsey go. Now i 4 E .
He is Dr. Mohammed Mosed- and maroon pyjama trousers 1@n Company. We shall pay them J” hey ; Fare BO. ENO x TASTY BITS FOR LUNCHEON x
degh, newly made Prime Minis- when he received me in nis 0M @ fair basis. in recognising its first mistake and rectifying |} f ny
ter of Persia, He is a mild-man- handsome villa in a Teheran The doctor had no idea how|it, the Army is making a second. y IE
nered man, but behind him stand der ‘ much the ¢ . tion wae R y 8 x PAR , Ss %
the gunmen, Here is a specimen of our con- amount to, but he imagin t re—and we may be thankful for it y
Let no one think, however, that versation, would be pretty easy to work it There ’e . y DELIGHTFUL x
the doctor—-a pale’ pink. incor- Macaulay : “The agreement by @ On Page 8. —other good generals besides General Tote. DESSERTS 2
$
—enetiaonieaianatianas Lene y
matters of importance, . before} AMERICAN COLUMN BUSINESS: Cinema attendance | , %
Hey on ince, Seer, Oe ade app gE ‘
4 , rthur’s appearance, s
, , nial Governments’ to give them Masks oO the K l kille Hollywood is sion urnesyy But i xR
toaned one of their most experi- gn opportunity of stating their , UX Kt rs the gramophone record industry is) Ox T %
enced airfield engineers to draw views, It is part of my duties to gr cd. Tt te nenlt ¥ Sie Ox Tongues in tins %
up specifications and supervise ensure that the opinions of the NEW YORK against white and ti overjoyed. is selling a record a x Luncheon Meat in Tins ‘
harged : ; i : ; nd Negro victims, minute of MacArthur’s speech|% Frankfurter Sausages 3
the work, No fees were charged west Indian ‘Territories are} People in America’s South are has joined Alabama, Georgia, and before Congre : 3 %
for these services; the Barbados properly represented, and I can |tearing the masks off the Knights Florida in passing a law against ear 5 Beare Soak x
Government only being asked to gecure you that these are given|of the Ku Klux Klan and masks e OPINION: The New York Times} Calves’ Liver %
= Engineer’s salary and very full consideration in Eng- | finding in a is doing the ter. South Carolina also prohibits sys of the enforced withdrawal x ae eed $
: i rorising, 7 ’ : i ; : s
Fea Tited ‘Ringiom Govern: UMb Vien instructions, So tha|soratne, Meee napa” ment also provided _ technical joing prepared There has been a sudden dro’ The m . h aot the ion aoe ship and its operation are turned % Fillet Steaks >
advice, and a cash contribution of as EGGLESFIELD in the old sport of killing by night visit * gigi rc thei peoes into a weapon against us, we are % Sliced Ham \ 7 v
$1,620,000 whtch did, at the tine, pirector General of Civil | in _nightgowns Prsident Truman's Secretary obliged to defend ourselves, Good. | Meat Pastes C Ey 3
represent the entire cost of con- Aviation, British Carib- And South Carolina, after a of State. He is James Byrnes. bye to the Batory.” £ % Fish Pastes x
struction. . bean Area,|xecent wave of Klan ‘terrorism After stepping out of that high a ss Canadian Salmon - uetealien Copese 3
Early this year an Assistant office, he was elected governor of UNION LEADERS complain that| C*â„¢#dian Haddock Seeete Weckee eos x
Airport Manager was appointed Needs ral shelter, but, in all, great things his home State, South Carolina. TV in the home has cut attend- § Pineapple rush ults g
who will also be required. to To The Editor, The Advocate~e have been done and the improve- Said Byrnes, as he signed the ance at union meetings by half. ¥ Ice Cream Powd %
carry out the duties of Airfieid sIR—If those who guide the ments still continue anti-mask Bill: When the parad- SPORT: In his book “I Ride to! % ENRICHED BREAD %
Control Officer. He had no destinies of Barbados could fore- Returning by air, these impor- |). < unmasked, people will Win,” ace jockey Eddie Arcaro (he " - 3
experience of this type of work, go air travel and spare the time tant people would have an oppor- know who are threatening thelt has won 2,707 races and £3,850.-| § ANCHOR BUTTER = 3
so he is receiving a full course of to go by sea to Jamaica, they would tunity to cogitate over the double- neighbours. When the Klan is 000) praised filming of races, be |¢ Poe P %
instruction at Piarco Airport.” In get a clearer idea ot ‘the logistic barrelled problem: “What may ™&sked, people who do not belong cause it “virtually eliminates| ¥ : ee %
the meantime, the Government of feeds of commerce than can be Barbados gain if it acts?” and ‘2, and wish to commit crimes rough riding.” ‘ 1% a >
Trinidad and Tobago have loan- gained by flipping about from air- “What will it lose if it does not?” will wear a mask.” iy | GOLD BRAID RUM %
m © be 9 ve err field to airfield. They would see In addition to having had an . - x Now Arcaro is under ten days’ ¥ | with %
iene ontrollers to do duty at proof of the great importance at- interesting trip and a very pleas- TOP-NOTCH: Midshipman R. A. suspension for rough riding. Ig ; CANADA CLUB g
F tached’ elsewhere to the provision ant rest from responsibility, they Renneman, an honours student. FASHIONS: Fifth-Avenue dress-|% | SODA >
Finally, may I point out that of deep water berths where would have had an opportunity to will graduate from Annapolis— makers and their Press agent are’ | You'll keep youn x
although Barbados, in company steamers can lie alongside, and see in Curacao a remarkably clean America’s Dartmouth— in June, plotting to get won eto Zulu 8 | nd P} aie ¥
with other Colonial Governments, discharge and receive cargoes in and tidy town and to enquire how but gets a commission in the dresses this summer. There are to. S pare ry x
is represented on the Interna- direct contact with the shore. this is achieved, and also to judge army. He grew three inches while be Zulu dolls, a Zulu dance step % p sf Live Longer %
tional Civil Aviation Organisation They would realize how far whether a pervading smell of oil at the Navy Academy and is now and beauty parlours tit laereniuce x Phone GODDARDS Fresh %
by the United Kingdom Delegate, Barbados has lagged behind the would add to the attractions of one inch above the navy’s regula- Zulu hair styles. ‘The style ie \%s Vegetables x
the wishes and views of your other Caribbean ports they would Barbados. tion height, 6ft. 4ins. Reason for signs are going to be based on the! e D ily x
Government are fully considered. touch. Some, but not all of these, C. E, SHEPHERD. the regulation — the 1 ro ved WE DELIVER a $

The Colonial Office refers any

had the initial advantage of natu

1.5.51,

i...

length of
navy bunks

costumes—or lack of them—andj
art of the Africans !

> “4
Th J..cse

4.44

POPP TOE Oe POSSESS POSS OS

POS

OS

OOOCPOSOOSS
TUESDAY, MAY 8,

1951



Pt. 4 Grant For Vocational Tr

For Citizens Of The
Caribbean Area

WASHINGTON, May 7.

TECHNICAL CO-OPERATION Administrator Henry
G. Bennett today announced a grant of $38,250 of Point
Four funds to the Metropolitan Vocational School, of San
Juan, Puerto Rico, for vocational training of citizens of the
British, French and Dutch territories in the Caribbean

area.

Crowd Gathers
To See Busta

LARGE CROWD assembled

at the Public Buildings’
south gate yesterday morning to
get a gilmpse of Hon. W. A, sus-
tamante when he left the Legis-
lative Council Chamber,

His next stop was at Collins
Drug Store where he bought a few
ftems. His Secretary, Miss Gladys
Longbricige, did the paying while
Busta looked on,

HE POLICE BAND provided
music for those who attended
the Caribbean Commission Open-
ing Meeting at the Legislative
Council Chamber yesterday morn-
ing. One man, who was very
enthusiastic over the Band, bean
to dance in the Public Buildings
yard. After dancing he sat down
under one of the trees and relaxed.
FIRE ai Yorkshire Plantation
on Sunday night burnt six
acres of first crop ripe canes. They
are the property of A. M. Arthur
of the same plantation and were
insured,
O* SUNDAY at about 3.00 p.m,
Puby Foster of Grazettes



Road, St. Michael, was knocked
down by a hit-and-run eyclist.
She was taken to the General

Hospital, suffering from injuries,
and detained,
HEN owned by Mics Ruth Gill
of Gills Road, St. Michael,
laid an egg on Friday, one on
Saturday and two on Sunday—
perhaps to greet Mr. Bustamante.
The hen is a crossed Leghorn and
Rhode Island.
yon evening a new
lighter built by Mr, W. McD.
Forde, Shipwright and Govern-
ment Surveyor of Shipping, for
Messrs Plantations Ltd, was
Jaunched at Hardwood Alley.
THIEF entered the bedroom
of John Dolphin at Ashton,
St. Peter and stole a gent’s wrist
watch valued $30. The incident
occurred between 6.00 a.m. and
9.00 a.m. on Sunday.
YNTHIA MAUGHAN of Black
Rock, St. Michael, attended
a dance at ihe Mental Hospital on
Friday night. She left her rain-
coat in the cloak room but when
she returned it Was missing. It is
valued $25.
HE HOME of Franklyn Harris
at Bibby Lane, Halls Road,
St. Michael, was broken and en-
tered between 7.30 p.m, and 11,35

p.m, on Sunday. A quantity of
articles, total value $18.41, were
stolen.

ILLICENT THORNE of Palm

Beach, Christ Church, re-
ported that her house was broken
and entered between 11,30 p.m.
on Saturday and 7.30 a.m. on
Sunday. A wedding ring, a vanity
case and a purse containing three
shillings. were stolen.

Healed By Faith
IN OHIO

Harold Skeete of Roebuck
Street has sent to Rev. Reesor
more than 20 photographs of Bar-
badians whom the reverend had
healed by faith. Most of these
will_be used in a magazine when
Rev. Reesor writes of his visit to
Barbados.

Since the reverend almost
healed Skeete’s formerly lifeless
right hand, the hand has been
getting stronger.

Rev. Reesor writes that in Ohio
there had been several remark-
able healings. One lady had an
upside-down stomach and_ had’
been born that way. The doctors
said that surgery could not correct
the condition. The woman was
also suffering from low blood
pressure, intestinal sores, a heart
ailment and a general run down
condition. After prayer she was
perfectly free of all distress and
felt her stomach tiyning over.
The following day she went to her
doctor who could hardly believe
his eyes.

Another woman received im-
mediate healing for a badly ulcer-
ated stomach.





“Trya” Brings Meal

Nine hundred bags of cornmeal
were included in the cargo land-
ed here yesterday by the 4,360-
ton steamship Trya. The Trya
arrived yesterday from New York
via St. Lucia. The cornmeal has
arrived for Messrs. A. S. Bryden
& Sons Ltd. and Messrs. W. S.
Monroe & Co., Ltd.

The Trya brought four passen-
gers, two of whom got off here.
She is consigned to Messrs.
Robert Thom Ltd.

PICTURE SELLING

Pretty, well-framed pictures
with a religious touch were being
sola from the pavement in front
of Plantations Ltd, yesterday.
There were about two dozen of
these pictures about 3 p.m. The
old man who sells them told the
Advocate that he buys the pic-



tures from book stores and
frames them himself, He gets an
average of 15 sold a day. One

picture costs two shillings.

PIGEON

see
gl. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pistributors.

The project, Dr. Bennett said,
grew out of the interest of the

Caribbean Commission in creating
artisans
needed for the development of the

a nucleus of trained
islands.

In a letter to Mr, Ward M. Can
aday, Chairman of the United
States Section, of the Caribbean
Commission announcing the ap-
proval of the grant, Dr. Bennett
expressed the hope that the Com-
mission will sponsor the projeci
He said: “This project has been
developed largely as a result of the
interest shown by the Caribbean
Commission and its members. In
order to insure that the training
is given to those individuals who
will be able to make the rfreatest
contribution to the economic de-
velopment of the islands, it is our
hope that the Commission will
sponsor this programme and assist
in carrying it out.

Reports Wanted

“Specifically, we should like to
have the Secretary General of
the Commission, working with the
school in Puerto Rico, take steps
to see that the availability of
this training is made known to
the officials and peoples of the ter-
ritories. We should like to have
the Secretary General receive the

applications, determine which
ones should be included within
the number authorised in this

project and certify them to the
school. We should like very much
to have reports from the Secre-
tary General from time to time
indicating the progress which is
made by the students upon com-
pletion of their training.”

The fields of training in
which students from the Carib
bean will enroll, offered by the
Metropolitan School, include
cabinet making, electricity,
radio, auto mechanics, machine
shop, printing, air conditioning,
refrigeration, baking and draft-
ing. The grant approved to-
day will permit 30 students to
take a one-year training course.
The fact that last fall 47 appli-
cations had been received by

the Secretary General of the
Caribbean Commission was
cited as evidence of interest

among the islanders.

Local Projects

Dr. Bennett considers the Com
mission particularly fitted to co-
operate in the Point Four project,
since its functions, as stated when
it was founded, are “to assist in
co-ordinating local projects which
have regional significance and to
provide technical guidance from
os field not otherwise availa-

e.”"

This”, Dr, Bennett said, “might
well be a statement of Point Four
objectives even though it was
made two years before President
Truman announced the ‘bold,
new programme’ which later
became known as Point Four.”

The predecessor of the Carib-
bean Commission was establish-
ed in 1942 in the important

strategic area near the Panama
Canal, (It was known as the
Anglo-American Caribbean Com-
mission.) In 1948, France and the
Netherlands became members and
the name was changed to “Carib-
bean Commission.” It acts in a
consultative and advisory capaci-
ty on social and economic matters
to the four metropolitan nations
and the fifteen territories of the
Caribbean area. Its work affects
the lives of the area’s six million
people by promoting better agri-
cultural, health, educational and
industrial practices,

American Members
Each of the four nations ap-
points four members to the
Commission, The American mem-
bers, named by President Truman,
are Ward M. Canaday, Co-Chair.
man of the Commission and
Chairman of the American
Section, Rafael Pico, Chairman of
the Planning Board of Puerto
Rico, Jesus T. Pinero, the last ap.
pointed Governor of Puerto Rico,
and Dr. Aionzo G,. Moron, Presi-
cent of Hampton Institute. The
Secretary General is Mr. Law-
rence W. Cramer, former Governor

of the Virgin Islands, U.S.A,

The Caribbean is not one of
the fertile areas of the world.
Its soil has been depleted
through centuries of over-
cultivation, areas are
badly eroded. Water tables have
been dangerously lowered, and
the Caribbean Sea is not teem-

ing with fish as has been be-

lieved. Nevertheless Agricul-
ture remains the mainstay of
the Caribbean economy with
sugar cane and its products
being the most important. There
are some natural resources;
including bauxite in Jamaica
and the Guianas, some gold and
commercial diamonds in the

Guianas and oil and asphalt in

Trinidad.

Not until the Four Nation Carib-
bean Commission be gan

function was there any attempi|towed back

A REE ee atm

Caribbean area are: Bahamas,
Barbados, British Guiana, British
Honduras, Jamaica, Leeward ‘Is-
tands, Trinidad and Tobago,
Windward Islands, French Guiana,
Guadeloupe, Martinique, Surinam,
Curacao, Aruba and Bonaire, the
Netherland Windward group,
Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands.

_In connection with this alloca-
tion of technical assistance funds,
a pro) l was placed before the
Caribbean Commission by
U.S. Section at yesterday’s
sion which reads as follows:
The Caribbean Commission

ses-

sponsor the vocational training
project in Puerto Rico and assist
in carrying it out; in pursuance
of this objective the Commission
Gen-
eral to receive the applications
to determine the students to

authorizes the Secretar.

certify them to the school, and
to submit periodic reports to the
U.S. Technical Assistance au-
thorities, indicating the pro-
gress made by the students upon
the completion of their training.

At present studying at the Metro-
politan Vocational School on the
strength of such scholarships are the
following from the B.W.1.

Gomez Javier, Hopun, British Hon-
duras (Radio), Rene R. Raveneau
St. Lucia (Banking); Cecil A. Bur-
ton, Dominica (Electricity);
T. Bertrand, Dominica (Electricity);
Robert Arthur Pinder, British Gui-
ana (Drafting); Ray Sewer, St. Croix,
Virgin Islands (Radio); Roy 5
Seafe, Jamaica {Radio}; Adolphus
W. Williams, Antigua (Gen. Mechan<
ies); Guillermo Laing, Jamaica
(Radio); David E. Tang, Trinidad
(Drafting); Bromley Berkele;;, Chris-
tiansted, Virgim Islands (Auto Me-
chanics); Leon A. Paterson, St. Croix
(Electricity); Thomas Laborde, St
Vincent (Electricity).

40/- For Bodily
Harm

Justices G. L. Taylor and J.

. B. Chenery yesterday order-
ed Azarene Catwell, a labourer
of Mount Hill, St. George, to pay
a fine of 40s in seven days or in
default one month’s imprisonment
for inflicting bodily harm on
Elsie Mason, also of Mount Hill,
on January 30.

By doing this Their Honours
varied the decision of His Wor-
ship Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police
Magistrate of District “E” Court,
who ordered a fine of 40s to be
paid by monthly instalments. or
in default seven days’ imprison-
ment.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward appeared
fn the case on behalf of the de-
fendant Catwell who said that
Mason held her by the throat and
beat her. After the beating she
was forced to go to Dr. Muir who
gave her medical attention.

Before varying the . decision
Their Honours told the defendant
Catwell that they were satisfied
that she beat the girl. They told
her not to get into any more
trouble as she would find herself
in Glendairy.

Milton





Blackguarding

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery
yesterday dismissed without pre-
judice a case against Mazie Ap-
plewhaite of Chelsea, St. Mi-
chael, charging her with black-
guarding on Chelsea Road when
the case came before them in the
Court of Appeal.

Mr. C. L. Walwyn’s decision
was thus reversed, He had fined
Applewhaite 5s, for the offence
which was alleged to have been
committed on March 26,



Assault Cost 40’-

A City Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday fined Son-
ny Boyce, a 29-year-old mason
of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, 40s.
in 14 days or one month’s im-
prisonment for assaulting Sgt
Fitzgerald Bancroft while in the
execution of his duty on April 2.

Bancroft’s wrist watch was
damaged while he was making
the arrest. Boyce was also or-
dered to pay 16/8 damages and
for the actual offence of wilfully
damaging the wrist watch he was
ordered to pay a fine of 20s or
one month’s imprisonment.



Fined For Disturbance

.The decision of Mr. C, L.
Walwyn, Police Magistrate of
District “A’ who ordered Elsie
Williams and Millicent Williams,
both of Green Hill, St. Michael,
to pay a fine of 10s each for
making a disturbance on Cod-
rington, Road, St. Michael, was
varied by Their Honours Mr. G.
L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B
Chenery, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday,

Both of them were ordered to
pay a fine of 20s in seven day:,
or in default seven days’ im-
prisonment. The offence was
committed on January 3.



BOATS OFF DOCK

Pleasure ketch Maria Catha-
rina, barge Mary Sandiford and
a boat-house came off dry dock
yesterday afternoon. They were
= on for cleaning, painting and
other minor repairs,

The Maria Catharina arrived
here over a week ago on a Carib-
bean cruise. She will be leaving

port at any time now for
to | Grenada, The barge will be
to Speightstown

to consider the problems of the] Where she will be used in the

Caribbean on a regional basis. Its
purpose is to raise the economic
and social levels of the peoples
by promoting scientific, technolo-
gical and economic development
and provide technical guidance in
many fields,

The fifteen territories of the

SEB ER EREBRBSE BERR SB
“PURINA” a

CHOW

shipping of sugar.





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1/3, 3/9, and 5/6 per Jar

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES
Lid—Broad Street
and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Technical Co-operation Pro-
gramme, providing subsistence
funds to supplement the scholar-
ships for vocational training for
thirty. students of the Caribbean

This will make practical the
acceptance of this opportunity for
training by worthy individuals
who previously could not utilise
the Puerto Rican scholarships
through lack of funds. I hope that
the Commission at this session will

@ From page 1
end. The curtain is rolling back
to provide new standards of life
through the faster spread of tech-
nical information.
Natural Resource

Beyond all question, the great-
est natural resource of this area
is its people. The richness of any
region is directly related to» the
productivity of its man power By
pooling better knowledge de- sponsor this project and assist in
veloping better skills, imagination carrying it out by making the
and constructive work cap be availability of this training known
made to raise liying standards through the Secretary General to
here to new and higher lev the officials and >tople of all the

Better skills can be brought to territories.
bear to produce better housing at These young men and women
lower cost. The result must be trained jin modern workmanship
better conditions of health, con- with good equipment will go back
tentment, and good citizenship, to their homes to form the nuc-

In the island of Antigua to-day leus of a corps of trained workers
there is developing a programme Providing an ever-widening circle
of “Aided Self-Help Housing”. of improvement in the economic
The programme is generating COMditions of the areas they serve.
great enthusiasm, for people are The impetus of this contribution
learning how thevean have decent came from the Third West Indian
housing at small cost. They are Conference.
learning how to build houses with Training Centre
their own hands, using local avail- ty addition to this programme,
able material. They are learning puerto Rico now has been desig-

to band together and utilise the nated as a technical assistance
economy of machinery to aid their training centre by the United
efforts. States | Government. Practical

Another illustration: Already in
the Caribbean there are many
examples of co-operative societies
making important contributions te water resources, ete. :
the economy of each island, TH Sir George Seel said the Carib
Caribbean Commission can organs)>ean, Commission is not a body of
ise and supply information, advige) tadition, By contrast, it stands
programmes of education, crédit er a new experiment, one of sev-
data, and leadership in organised eral experiments which are being
methods of purchasing seeds,and â„¢ ade in the world today, in seek-
agricultural supplies, etc All of ing to give a common purpose to
these practical . contributions’ to Governments which rule mankind
better knowledge and better liv- ‘50 Many different territories,
ing, this Commission can make. ith so many different character-
It is an accepted fact that such istics; It is not an experiment of
development of private enterprise the Communist type, where differ .
invariably vaises ws standart of one opinion are dealt with by
living of the individual, and builds Liq ueiReen,

{ts principles are indeed a local
a bulwark against the insidious application of those of the United
and fallacious influence of Com

Nations. Within its local sphere,
munism, it offers the same room as the
United Nations for differences of
omnion and of national approach,
on the same assumption that social
and economic improvement will be
furthered by the pooling of ex-
perience and ideas,

it would not be correct to- call
the Caribbean Commission an ex-
periment in government. Ii_ has
no governmental functions, either
legislative or executive. It has no
control over men, or machines, or
ships. By its governing charter,
drawn up in 1946, it is an advisory
anct consultative body: an associa-
tion of the four metropolitan pow-
ers for “encouraging and strength-
ening ¢o-operation among them~-
selves and’ their territories with a
view towards improving the eco-
nomie and social well-being of the
peoples cf those territories.”

training is. being offered there to
students studying public adminis-
‘ration, engineering, public health,

iniormation Channel

I hope the Commission at this
meeting will decide to become the
channel of technical information
to open the door to these import-
ant economic developments, and
that every territorial government
will use the Commission to further
such progress.

I hope to introduce in this ses-
sion of the Commission resolutions
which I think will’ enable the
Commission to bring*more speedi-
ly to the peoples around.as, -
nical advice which will aid in pro-
ducing widely seeded. improves
ments in low-cost housing and in
organising rural co-operatives.

In this way the Commission can
become more and more a foun-
tainhead of information on prac-
tical matters intimately involved
with the lives of the people, so that
its effective usefulness will be
recognised increasingly .

I can imagine no finer role for
the Commission than to further
the exchange of more and more
economjc knowledge so that ad-
vancés in one territory may serve
as models for others and thus help
make better lives for all,

Guiding Advice

Wher the Conference first met
in 1944 it had the guiding adyice
of your now Majority Leader, tie
Honourable Grantley Adams, To-
day we are very fortunate to have
the wisdom of Mr. Adams with us
in the Commission, Also for the
first time we have with us Mr.
Bustamante, leader of the Major-
ity Party in Jamaica. In welcom-
ing these worthy successors to
Commissioners Gordon and Cour-
tenay, who made significant con-
tributions to the work of this
Commission, I wish to pay tribute
to the splendid co-operation we
have had from these men who are
no longer members of this body.

Although W are dep... Vero his
presence at this sessioh through
illness, I share with you the plea-
sure that Dr. Alonzo Morén, Presi-
dent of Hampton Institute, has
been appointed as a United States
Commissioner to succeed Judge
Hastie, whose able and congtruc-
tive work with the Commission
will be long remembered, and I
join with you in welcoming, Mr.
van Ufford as a fellow comimis-
sioner. On’ behalf of the United
States I join in our sorrow at the
loss of our old and dear friend
Dr. Kielstra.

It is impossible adequately to
summarise the great contribution
for the improvement of the Carib-
bean that has been generated by
this Commission.

Vocational Education

For illustrations, opportunities
for vocational education in these
few years have been widely in-
creased, Today I am privileged
to report to you that a grant to
the Metropolitan Vocational
School in Puerto Rico has_ been
approved under the United States




‘hwo Organs

Tt has its own organs: the
Caribbean Résearch Council, and
the biennial West Indian Confer
ence, for consultation with the ex-
perts of the area with representa-
tives of the Caribbean peoples,
Each of the United States, French,
Netherlands and British territories
sends its own two representatives
to the sessions of the West Indian
Conference. At the last session,
Held in Curacao in December last,
in addition to a full examination of
Cavibbean agricultural problems,
the whole work of the Commission
was reviewed in a series of resolu-
tions. One of our main tasks at
this meeting will be to settle the
Commission's action |upon these
resolutions,

In the five years of its existence
the Commission, assisted by its
able Secretary General and his
staff, has established several most
valuable. lines of activity in the
interests of the Caribbean terri-
tories. It has made ‘available two
people, both in the Caribbean it-
self and in the outside world, an
immense, store of information
about social and economic condi-
tions and activities in the individ-
ual territories.

To the specialist, and to those
responsible for Government policy
in various directions, this informa-
tion arrives in the shape of separ-
ate studies of particular industrie:







LUMBER PILED
ON WATERFRONT

Piles of lumber took. up the
most part of the waterfront of
the inner basin of the Careenage
yesterday, There were. part of
the 7,300 feet of fir that arrived
here over the week-end by the
steamship Mormacland,

The shipment of lumber ar-
rived for Messrs, T. Geddes
Grant fom New Westminister.

The Mormacland is expected to
finish unloading her cargo today,
Lumber workers were removing
the lumber from the waterfront
all yesterday. It wil) be a few
days before the inner basin is
cleared again.

The Mormacland is one of the
Moore McCormack freighters.
She is consigned to Messrs R. M,
Jones & Co., Ltd.

This Medicated Skin Cream
Soothes and Heals........,...

. “NOXZEMA”

SUN

“Also



















WILSONITE

Sporting, Motoring, Beach or on the Street
DIVING GOGGLES

KNIGHTS LTD—att prancues

TRY MUST EXPAND

and crops; the twice-yearly Carib-
bean Economic Review, and the
Year Book of Caribbean Research;
as well as other publications such
as the recent report by Mr. Walter
Scott on the ‘utilisation of sugar
by-products.

Bulletins

The ordinary citizen is informed
of what goes on through his news-
papers, which make very wide use
of the Commissien’s informatio:
bulletins, and through the Com-
mission’s weekly radio programme,
Caribbean Review. The Commis-
Sion could probably justify its
existence by these steps it has
taken to disseminate informatior
among those who wish to profit by

the experience of neighbouring
countries. But it has done more
than that.

a By the series


















of conferences
which it has ar-



ranged, it has
enabled techni-
cians and spe-
cialists of the
different — terri-
tories to meet
and contribute
their varied
knowledge to the

general benefit,
Chis is a service
which can be of
inestimable value
Sit George Seet to the Caribbean
area. The Commission's experts
have also afforded help in many
individual problems to the terri-
torial Governments, and to inter-
ests seeking opportunities for
investment in the area, This again
is a service which is constantly
available, and is being increasing-
iy used,
Within Finances
Some problems , which need
early attention have already sug~-
gested themselves. One _ is, of
course, the familiar problem of
how to attempt all that could be
done with advantage to the area,
and yet keep within the Commis-
sion’s finances. Another, somewhat
related, is how to keep the recom-
mendations of technical and other
conferences in line with what is
physically possible, with the re-
sources available to most of pen
Governments,










It is very netural that the en-
thusiasm engendered at these con-
ferences should express itself in
large numbers of resolutions
sometimes amounting to one hun- |
ired or more, and covering very
wide fields. But it is not always
natural to assume that Govern-
ment Departments in all the ter-
ritories, with their often limited
man power, can assimilate all
these resolutions without serious
indigestion, ,

The more firmly the resolutions
of technical conferences, and in-
deed of the West Indian Confer-

nee itself, can be kept to essen-
tials, the more readily can they
be considered in the light of estab-



lished policies and commitments,
by territorial Governments — al- |
ready faced with many urgent;
problems.
Taking Stock
The present is perhaps an op-
portune time for taking stock: for
the Agreement under which the
Commission was originally set up,
in 1946, provided that after a
period of five years, it would be |
open to any of the four Member
Governments to give notice of
withdrawal. So far as I know, no
one is contemplating so drastic a
step, and it seems to me that te
sive up any attempt at interna-
tional cooperation in this area
would amount te turning one's
back upon progress, But it seems
logical to suppose—and I confes
that in my own case it is not mere
Suppo! tion, as | was one of thoee |
who negotizged the agreement—it ;
seems logical to suppose that a
term of five years offers an ap-;
propriate opportunity to review,
and take stock, and to determine
if possible which of our present
activities are most likely to be of
@ On page 7.



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SWIFT'S CHEESE ............ 1... 616 Tins 3.72
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LUNCHEON BEEF WITH CEREAL ..............55 BT
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i

re

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951
DOGG SPIO O OOOO GPIB GTO DG OOOO PSO F EP OTTO EE (FOOT COG G FOTO PNG GG OBOE Ge FOO FOTO F FOO l S - =
MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY | (ij by urPiles
a = —— | os - > = i J & R ENRICHED BREAD \.BEST IN | z it 1 OUrF suffer
ANS eae] [SBR * TENS PS Seeo an] fame see Ae > can’ Trin THE FOOTRALLERS CHOICE FLAVOUR {| Helinabags eee
mr M IND $ TO GON) SY ITTu 2. EF Tiinates and’
. OF Tas NARS, Brake, Soong) Auitis Toe . R | Rieger
HONORARY A irsitathie tnerebe caiine ethes te
° bseetseres Sean
dieecaitn ast aptas eee oo
BEST j druggies Goday er the positive
) pains an
IN
TEXTURE
e THINGS
for YOU
BEST WINCARNIS WINE,
rge Bots... $2.88 (
IN gare Bots... $1.56







EVERY SLICE IS A SLICE OF STRENGTH

ye III EG COG EOCENE NOOO I GAG Fe






CRAWFORDS CLUE
CHEESE BISCUITS
MO .. 65 5 ed $1.26

PEEK FREANS
- BISCUITS in Tins
OLIVE OIL—in Tins

CHEF SAUCE.
} in bots. .......,. 38
_ Rich & appetising

“BLACKBUCK” ~
SAUCES—Bots, 24 |

FOR GOOD VALUE

INCE & Co., Ltd. |}



.0| [ WONDER WHERE We UNE GOT A HUNCH WE'RE GETTING PRETTY

5} Age! TO HOLLYWOOD! ese
| | A> Pee

| | | on hwbEx = : ‘




— £ e
* aL stant?
_o .

Jf rfhF 7 Pt Op My Le ELD —_, {) és
wy? NS Rn Saat 4A 7. Se = /— S Oy
UD ES LAAN Me

NUTRITION $i} “Large Bois. s2ae |

6, 7,8 & 9 Roebuck Street,
Dial 2236

THE:
ADVOCATE







HAS THE BEST









CS nae

BLONDIE

BOOKS

IN TOWNI!I!



















I DON'T KNOW
AND WHILE
I WAS AT IT Wenning

I REPAIRED
THE LOCK On_/ “779
THE FRON y









YES, BUT I
HAD TO USE
A LITTLE
CHEWING GUM

\ 1 ALREADY
=? FIXED IT
WITH A
HAIRPIN








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by Adolph Regli
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Printed in guarqniees fest colours PRACTICAL SPANISH
vu Stocked by all leading Stores GRAMMAR
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ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

DORGAN, THAT NEW MAN LEE 1S —
TEARIN’ UP PAPER AND SCATTER-
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BY FRANK STRIKER
AE Renton ae Tins Bone rit ES aes





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





—S

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













USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
S. L. Pineapple Juice, Tins 39 33 Dutch Pears, Tins 68 60










LEE, IT LOOKS JM LcT's SEARCH THE NeW MAN AN’ WS K WHAT I) SO THATS I! YOU Vel [ir THe MAN wrose sapbuepac ¥ Chivers
Seer PONG TO “A SEE IF HE HAS ANY CREDENTIALS! A ; JOINED US TO GET EAKED WAS WITH THE BAN} ; ‘ ;
a SASL W LV EVIDENCE. AGAINST ROBBERS TONTO THe TRAIL Wikt Melo Tonic Food, Tins 107 96 T. Jellies, Pkgs. 22 18
E : a US/ AM | RIGHT? TAKE US TO THEIR HIDEOUT!
Bh 4 a? ee Raisins Ber ib 46 Al
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TIE Hi GOOD AND ¥f
DEAL WITH HIM WHEN /3s






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oe Pe et hee ee
: | fite— ~ HERE
YOUVE COME FAR ENOUGH, MISTER] ; 5
HANDS) jush gress ces AT LAST!!!

: HEALTH BENEFITS

A Cane Trailer

Manufactured by the well-known Brockhouse ceeenisgiton ope * CON TAINS vi TAMIN A & D
5 si exacti ire oO -
specially designed to meet the exacting requiremen p IN A DEl ic 10 U 8 FORM

tation work in the West Indies, where contouring and draining
* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

of land is practised.
These Cane Trailers are euipped with large diameter 10
* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN



ply rear tyres, and positive bra‘<2s, and are capable of carrying |
a 5-ton pay load with safety.
Specifications: —5-ton 4-wheeled Sugar Cane Trailer.
Main Frame:—10’—0" leng x 4’/—6” wide, from. steel
members electrically welded,
Gooseneck Assembly:—of 4” I.D. heavy service .tubing.
Side Frames:—of steel ch:nnel with bolt fixing. %
Drawbar:—of steel channe!, cross-braced and electrically
welded,
Rear Axle Equipment: —3” sq. bed, straight-through axle,
with journals; fitted 6-stud roller-bearing
hubs. All steel dise wheels, 8.00 x 28.

Front Axle Equipment:—2%” sq. bed, straight-through |

+AS IE WITH AN EVIL WILLOFITS |.|*AND SPEEDS, THIS TIME+ AT
m OWN, THE BOAT VEERS ABOUT O/ANAS
S4AS THE RADIO-CONTROLLED SPEED- | \SHARPLY+~
2] BOAT BEARS DOWN ON my

STEADY NOWP THIRD TIMES
THE CHARM? SHE HASN'T GOT,
A CHANCE TO GETAWAY

THIS TIME?








axle, with journals, fitted 5-stud roller-
bearing hubs. All steel disc wheel,
4.00 x 16.

PRICE $1,750.00

‘We know that there are cheaper trailers ou the market,
but if you are interested in a unit which will give entire satis-
faction in both WET & DRY WEATHER, we invite you to come
in and examine these “specially” designed trailers.”

Haliborange

| The nicest way of taking
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|

ht |
on ATt
prea belt's)



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$
Reet nt ibe ptt ten
5 eens ~~ Saeed), gemma







ane








TUESDAY, MAY 8, .1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



4 pim., S113 for
only ers
SRRNCE IE IOn May 8, 1851. Jasinay

nel Spencer, late of Windgor Road,

nays, Christ Church, The funeral
will leave Mr. Eyton Rouse’s residence.
et Hill, at 430 p.m.
to-day for the econ Cemetery.
Frie ed to attend.

Ads La = fodder), daaitin and

Laurie (brothers), Carmen (daugn-




ter}, Mrs, Byron Rouse (aunt).

' @.6.$1—1n
——“THANKS os
HOPE—We the undersigned beg through

this Mmedju z, those who
sent us Wrea' us their
sympathy oh Ti death
of our ‘ i
Cecil, Kenneth, asthine and

ernon,
Keith Hope (Children).

MARSHALLI—In ever loving memory of
our deat son ahd brother Lionel
(Cocker) Marshall whe died on May
8th, 1950.

The blow was
severe,

We never thought death was so near.

Only those. whe have iost can tell

The pain of parting without farewell.

Ever to be remembered by Daddy, Mama,

Henderson, Joyce, Elsie, Barbara, Wilma,

Patsy, Ton and other NRE 4

5.51—In





hard, the shock

eS
PRESCOTT: In Loving Memory. One}
year has passed since our dear mother /
and gtendmother Mrs. THY |
Prescott who fell asleep in Jesus on
May 8, 1950,
Asleep in God’s beautiful garden,
Free from all sorrow and care,
Safe m hi& wonderful keeping
Until we shall see her again
Mrs. Ruby Prescott (Mother); George,
Doris, Ione, Roana (Grands); Joan Shit-
Jey, Sheila, Thelétoh (Great and-
mother). » ¢ : 8.5. 51--1n

Auitigua Sugar
Factory Grinding
Very Little Carie

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUDA, May 7.

On Labour Day Workers of the
Antigua Sugar Factory took a
holiday, On the second and third
day the factory did mot grind due
to the shortage of cane. Fri-
day May 4 the horn blew but
a: did not turn out to work,
This morning some workers did
not turn out to work, and grind-
ing began at 6 a.m.

The two o’clock shift arrived
and rumour has it that they
brought six men who had been
suspended for two weeks and de-
manded their reinstatement. But

the factory din and all the
workers returned home.

The factory senior and junior
staff are engaged in the grinding
of the remaining cane. The busi-
ness premises of Mr. Squin-
Farara and his residence is being
picketed daily, Sunday included,
as he dismissed servants who
failed to turn out to work.

ORIENTAL




SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
New Shipment opened

THANTS = "sar





‘West Indian & British
Hand made Crafts, Antiques,
Pottery, Hand blecked Beach-
weer, Decoration Housé, St
James. Tel, 91-74,

14,.4.51—1m.

956566566S65900S 055
PBI SSSSS
Wanted For Cash

Used and Unused POSTAGE
STAMPS of the British West
Indies. Good Prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP_ SOCIETY
No. 10, Swan Street,
















-TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—

That NEW WYVERN PEN that



is causing a sensation at the Festi-



val of Britain, is at - - - ~
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your
Pet Furniture is at - - -

JOHNSON'S HARDWARE
Lees










HERE!
LADIES!
DRESS GOODS

Sharkskin, Romaine Crepe,
Plain & Striped,
Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe
& Geotgette, Plain & Print-
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Hats, Shoes, Nylons,

GENTS!

John White Shoes, Shirts,
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Se

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96 cents Sundays 24 words — ¢

FOR SALE



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painter Spee eek 72 ne a. ae a

96 cents Sundays words — “Due to the opening of a branch,
words 3 cents 6 word weel4 Conte @ we require the folldwing stat on oF

Jume ist, 1951;

STENO-TYPIST ~ -
EYrtst —oxpespeoste = cam
TPIT alo wth Se pees nee



AUTOMOTIVE _

in







ag ng Car M1799 good a . ee
working order. Apply Frank Proverbs INV Sans ceteurste ,
me * os Wire Yapeciaiok en mS se
Street. 5.5.51—5n, on = wan
pape edible Se depeipenenl inane aeilieeena mencing salary month.
CARS: This week's offer: One 1942 Written ‘ Pm
model Mercury Sedem. New tyres’ ana| Previous ; wee .
Nuvreasonabie ofter tefused Ring 4s0s,| SOND Bay Steet
> Be i
Bio, Le a 2.8.6146n,
va nes REDIFFUSION Foquite. 98 Announcer
CAR—1987/98 Vauxhall 14-6. Can be] ~t«ript Writer, oF He, good
meh at Courtesy Garage, Phone 4616 ek om one = ; P=
or G. L. Challenor 4626, 5.5.51—tn | Sunes |e i.) a oe ome.





C Wolseley 1948 14 HP.
were Se es be
Morris Oxford 1949 14 H.P., Morris| Stenographer
inor 1950 8 H.P., Austin 1947 8 HP. | S#lary peid
‘ord Van 10 H.P. a real bargain. Ford; {:' person to
V/8 1935 Ford V/8 1938 Coupe. Country Road.
All these Cafs are good buys in their

office. Suitable
the t person. Apply
nitary undty Co. Lid..
8.5,51—tf.n, |

in our

YOUNG LADY for post of Junior









respective classes and range. For
Forti Royal Garage A ielenn e 4504. | Clerk in our office. Previous experience
GT si-gn. not essential if applicant has attained
—_—_—_— ——_ —_-- a reasonable standard of education. Apply
CAR—Vauxhall 14 six with 4 good) | nperson to Sanitary Laundry Co. Lttd
tyres, in good ore, openiten, : Country Riad 8...51—t.fn
reasonable. Apply F. D. L, Gay, ple | *
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1.5.5i—ti.n.| Apply in person at the Bata Shoe Com-
ee | pany, Lower Broad Street.
WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station 8.5.51—2n

Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508
or 3743. Fc 22.4.51—t.f.n. MISCELLANEOUS
ELECTRICAL BABYS SCALE-WANTED— Balance
ms | MECHAnigM, Not Spring, must be accurate.
ste ea One Santeeerer Sifvbe ap Phone 4245, 8.5.51-—2n
b most néw. one . Q—_ ——~——- — -
\ ; .5.51—3n] . CONFID) PRIVATE SECRE-
Clarke, James Street 8.5.51 rary Ai Pa aie F sporth x
" F req inplovinen one of
FURNITURE t ys a week, own typewriter. High-



est UK. refefences.

a Box No. A.C. C
FURNITURE—One (1) extension Table} Advocate Co. Fie fac Ag





{ ) to jt Uy, Exice 0.0, Free

4u Pa os. 1—3n ——— -
MECHANICAL ¢ e

BICYCLE—One (1) Green Silver King 7 ICu
Hercules, corhplete with light. Tyrés
good, Phone 2582. 5.4.51—8n

TYPEWRITERS — Shipment of @ From page 5 '
thodel “Olympia” Portable Typewriters lasting benefit, and what lines of

activity hitherto unexplored we
might usefully embark on.

just received—see these superb machi
fore committing yourself. A, G.
St. Hill, Dial 3199, 29.4.51—e.0.d.



paren Petit Beauverger

said:

_ MISCELLANEOUS _ On behalf of the French Delega-
GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quaiity| tion, allow me first of all to thank

new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !| His Excellency the Governor for

6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 it $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

his warm welcome to the Carib-
bean Commission and to grate-
4.5.51—-t.f.n./ fully acknowledge the gracious
HUMBER CYCLE tickets 1/- each.|eception extended to us in this
Competition closing this Saturday for} pleasant and attractive island of
drawing on Tuesday, May 15. Few tickets! Barbados.
remaining at Harrison’s store where
brand new cycles are on view. Indeed, I am very happy to bd
8.5.51—-In,} here. Our first impressions and
SAILING DINGHY, half decked 12 ft.| he programme of activities plan-
6 in, Dagger centre plate completely} ned for us would bring us added
fitted out and 39 ft. Rowing Dinghy to- proof—if there had been any need
ah i tiaias tan parece" | fon it—of what is meant by tradi—
- ‘ ona tional British hospitality, but
MILK: Fresh Cows’ Milk. T.B. Tested.| about which there is no need to
Morning or afternoon delivery. Phone elaborate
8336 or write H. M. Adams, Thelmonte :
Dairy; Thornbury Hill; Ch. Ch. Several Changes
8.5.51—3m1 As has just been stated by our
Chairman, since our last meeting,
several changes have taken place
among the national sections. Mr.
Garnet Gordon, one of the British
Commissioners, whom I had the
pleasure of meeting in Curacao,
where I myself was a newcomer,
has left us and so has his col-
league, Mr. Courtenay. To both of
these gentlemen, who cooperated
so willingly with the rest of us, 1
send my best wishes, I also take
the opportunity of welcoming the
two newly appointed British







Young Geologist
. 6 ”
Living “In Ice
VANCOUVER
Mrs. M. F. Roots has heerd from
her son after a year's silence—a
diary-like packet of letters total-
ling about 30,000 words.
Dr. E. Fred Roots, 28-year-ola!

geologist, is the lone Canadian in
a 15 - man British - Norwegian

Swedish expedition on Queen "
Maud Land in the Antarctic. Commissioners, the Hon. W. A.
He went to the Antarctic 15] Bustamante and Mr. Grantley

months ago on the invitation of|Adams, both men of quality,
the Royal Geographical Society} whose great experience in dealing
and the Scott Polar Research In-| with problems with which we are
stitute. He does not expect to} concerned will prove invaluable.
leave for another year. In his I also deplore the fact that
letters Dr. Roots tells what it's] Judge Hastie will no longer be
like to live in a “refrigerator” on| connected with the United States
a continent of solid ice. Section. He was an outstanding

Mail comes and goes from the}man whom I had already learnt
expedition only once a year in a]to appreciate in the short time
specially-designed ice-breaker, T knew him. I am very sorry that,

The only living things oh the}owing to illness, his successor
lee, besides the scientists from] will not be able to come to Bar-
the three countries, are penguins] pados and hope that he will soon

and seals. have recovered. I also wish to
Weather Data offer a most hearty welcome to
Valuable weather data is one of] Mr. Descartes—while regretting

the objectives of the expedition.]that Dr. Pico was unable to at-
The party spends days in sending] tend our meeting.

up weather balloons; digging} To Mr. Quarles van Ufford of
samples from the lower levels of| the Netherlands delegation, I ex-
the ice with a boring machine |tenqg my heartiest congratulations
and photographing ice crystals in] on his appointment as Commis-

NR

a laboratory. sioner, a most deserving promo-
The jotenatienss eur ult

under e leadership o ap :

John Giaever, a Swedish scientist.| g, yfeplacements

i fo alge lis ager 4 ee Wiltord and Feuillard have beet.

pletely under it, “Sometimes it] "¢Placed by Mr. Blanche and Mr.

ively. There is no

ets so warm the men can take] Stehle, respecti

oft their mitts.’ said Dr. Roots, | need to introduce the latter as
—cp)| he is well known to most of the

members * fhe Gaseaiition
° ° among whom he has many friends.
Austrians Will
Try Again

Unfortunately, the French
VIENNA, May 7.



Commissioners were uhable to
arrive in time to participate at
this inaugural session ng place
in a most yes re

Austrians will make the second] thank you, Mr. Chairman, for the
attempt at choosing a new Presi-| kind words you have spoken in
dent later this month when So-| their behalf.

cialists and Conservatives wiM con- I am sure that every one here

vtest the post in a straight fight.Jis very keen to get on with the

The two men are 78-year-old] work we have before us and so I
Dr. Theodore Koerner, Socialist} shall not delay proceedings by
mayor of Vienna, and $8-year-old making a long speech.

Dr, Henrich Gleissner, People’s] There is no need for me to add
Party (Conservative) candidate. that the French delegation, even

They were the principal con-| though very limited, will give its
testants in yesterday's elections | undivided and wholehearted sup-
when nearty 4,560,000 people cast| port to the Twelfth Meeting.
their votes for six Presidential} His Excellency Dr. H. Riemens
candidates in the first ballot of] said: Being the last speaker on

kind in Austfia’s history. your list at thig opening of the
He Mis man chosen to succeed Pr | Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean
Karl Renner, Austrian Socialist | Commission, I shall do my, very
who died on New Year’s Eve will] best to be brief and I shall also
be the fifth President of the} ty not to repeat what my ure
Republi¢ but the first elected by} 7ecessors” and colleagues have

already said more eloquently
secret ballot of the whole people | than I could de it; but Your Excel-

lency, I do feel that on behalf of
the Netherlands Section I also
GREEN RETIRES have to tell you how pleasant it
36, Se ee ae eke
From Our Own Cortespondent) ish ow much we are
" GRENADA, May 7, | /ookin forward to the Session in
Administrator G. C, Green will} Your midst. As erah etet e
be proceeding on leave shortly,}#nd as Sir George has expres'
pending retirement from His Ma-
jesty’s Colonial Service, it was
anhounced here. It was also dis-

it. I suppose I count as an old
Commissioner since this is my
closed that Green will be taking
UPse post in the Colonial Office.



Sixth Meeting. I hope my in-
reen, enter’ the ice in

fluence in the Commission has nct
British Guiana in 1912, came to

yet become sterile,
I have learned this much from
Grenada in 1942. He leaves later
this month for British Guiana

my very varied visits to this
beautiful region, that their
extreme variety imposes condi-
before going on to England. tions which make their problems
BARBADOS
INVESTMENTS
Bought. and Sold

A.M. WEBB



THE ADVANCE STORE
JAMES STREET
WATCHES: 15, 16 & 17
Jewels These
Watches are the best yet
Come and See for Yourself.

J. EB. FIELD

(Titanic) ;
Sto¢kbroker

33 Broad St., Bridgetown

(Over ‘Phoenix Pharmacy)



.

einem ieee, Meee
YOUNG LADY for post of Seeretan |

i



|

| 3,000 STILL ON STRIKE

BARB:



PUBLIC SALES

ber syate tine on week-aay. |

Soi eee



ADOS ADVOCATE
FOR RENT

}



HOUSES





e Minimum charge week 72 cents and
@ line on Sundays, | 6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%

S on week-days i words 3 cents a word week—4 Cen a

PERSONAL





The public are hereby, warned against
giving credit to my wife EDIT
BLRIDGE SERTRUDE BI ACKMAN

mee PILE) or any person in my name
as I do-not hold myself responsible for





— 8—10 acres of land suitable | gny debt contracted in my name unless
ioe belie: in lots of not less than| “FONTAMARA”™—Pully furnished. in by « written order signed by me
10,000 sq. ft. Overiooking a large area | (\uding Fridge and telephone June CECIL W, BLACKMAN

St. and Christ Church. Mawg- | October, Novernber and Decerm Phon Walrondvine
ficent envy ent. ¥,H2 20 minutes* | Olive Browne, 2257, $1—2 Bonnets. Clapham
e to Crane > ing distances St. Michael
to and } Govt. Water.| FLATS — Two (2) Purnithed Flats at §.5.51-—3n
is oe tric Light pass the area. | Dundee, St. Lawrence Gap, suilable for | —<~—— ————- -— ---
Sie to W. I. Weree? ‘oneriefé, St. 2 only. From May ist onwari. Apply ue public are hereby warned against
. — ‘Phone ~ on premises or Phone 5.5 7 #iving ¢ t to my wife ORIEL CRICi
29.4.5%9n. Ce ant O- | Eee tteee Roach) 20 1 dd’ net hold my oats

SUITABLE ING SITE: situated ”
at Ventnor cue Ch. ens tena Conveniences. Garage. Servants’

B
s@, ft land, and 1,982 sq: ft.
2206 Day and 365 Night. 2.5.51- fn,
PROPERTY Small property in Torts
Gap. One ae d and ono with 2
ud @ Dy & Room. Kitch
skedssat” Woraindat an Out Offices
;Samuel Sobers. ea ers

AUCYION

By instructions of the Insurance Co. |
will sell at Marshall and Edwards corner
Fepbuck She

at 2 p.m. (1) Austin 7 Saloon Ca;
damaged in accident, TERMS CASH

R. Archer McKenzie. 8.5.51—4n









MADRID, May 7.

Negotiations went on today tc
find a formula to settle the striko
of 3,000 workers in Victoria
northern Spain, Many men in-
volved in the strike which began
on Saturday, are from a playing
card factory.

Union delegates said men were
willing to return to work at once,
but did not want to sign a state
ment saying they had broke:
their labour. contract.

—Reuter.

auite different. Some of them
over-populated, others under-
populated, some of them fertile,
ethers with lack of rain, some ot
them industrialised, some of them
rurely agricultural and all the
varieties in between; some of
them Spanish een some of
them French speaking, many ot
them English speaking, one of
them Papiemento and one of them
Dutch speaking; but I agree with
my good friend and American
colleague that it is the human
element which is the main wealth
to be developed and really the
under-populated areas are not to
be envied.

Coming as I do from a country
which itself has an extremely
dense population, I can assure you
that with good will and good work
it is possible to overcome the diffi-
culties of a very dense population.
There is one thing necessary for
this Commission to be successful
within itself, and that is unity of
purpose and harmony between
all the memibers of the Commis-
sion. all the members of the
Secretariat and all the members
of the Research Council and it#
Committees for we are all working
for one purpose, that is, the
fostering of common economic and
social interests of the Caribbean

dite ending, Your Excellency,
I would like to say two mécre
things. In the first place, I wish
to thank my colleagues for their
very kind words spoken in
memory of Pro, Kielstra, I have
had the privilege of knowing Prof.
Kielstra rather well. He wag a
great irieénd of the West Indies
and devoted his best years in life
to this area, particularly to
Surinam, where he was called to
the high post of Governor, after
having made for himself a reputa-
tion already as a scholar in the
field of tropical agriculture. It
Wag a great pleasure to work
under Prof. jelstra and those
amongst us who have known him
will not forget him easily.

And then in ending, Your Excel-
lency, I would like to say in
eoming to Barbados and receiv-
ing the nice quiet welcome, we
really feel completely at home
ahd I hope you will not say this
is an expression of treme
nationalism when I add t that
this realisation and these di
tions I feel are ideal to us to have
a successful Session of this
Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean
Commission,

Bolivia Faces
Political Crisis

BUENOS AIRES, May 7.

Bolivia today appeared to have
been plunged into a deep political
crisig as a result of yesterday’s
general election.

With exiled Dr. Victor Paz
Estinhoro, who has not been able
to return to the country since
1946, running well ahead of the}
other five Presidential candidates,
the possibility that his Nationalist
revolutionary movement might
use force to bring him back could
not be discounted. 4

Reports from Lapaz late lasv
night gave Paz Estinhoro ove
11,000 yotes—more than double
those cast for his nearest rival
Gabriel Gonsalevez, candidate of
the Government coalition formed
by Social Democrats and the Re-
rublican Sogialist Union. The
trend in provincial centres was
much the same. —Reuter.

RUSSIA PRESENTS
NOTE ON JAP TREATY

WASHINGTON, May 7.
The Soviet Union presented to



the United States toxia@y a note
dealing With thé Japafiese peace
treaty, the State Department
announced,

Michael McDermott State
Department @sman, said the

note was handed to the Unifed
States Ambassador in Moscow
Alan Kirk, by the Soviet Deputy
Foreign Minister Alexander Bogo-
molov. He said the note was

“long” and was being translated
in Moscow befote sent to the
—Reuter.

State Department.

FOR LONGER SERVICE

TAR all posts before erecting.
A emall quantity of this
R o t preventative
material still available
at yout GAS WORKS, Bay St.
Price 40¢. per gallon.
Get Some To-day.









Streets on Friday |

ne re'' | Seoncioree ce 800





_ HIGHBURY — Unfurnished Bur
in Navy Gardens, 2 bedrooms.
room.
by appointment

@5 51—Sr

Phone 244. To view



the month
December.
Weatherhead Cro J. N
5.5. 51—4n



MALTA=Cattlewash,

for
June, July, Noyember,
Apply

; of
! Mrs. I.

harriman,









entices
QFFICES above Lashlay's Ltd, Prince
Wiliam Henry Street. Apply: J. EF.
Marson. Phone 2471. 3.5. 51+-6n
“TOBRUK", Cattlewash, St Joseph
for months of May. June, October;
November, and December. Phone 95244,
o 6m 8.5. 5l—2n

|

=
| _VEIRONA--Black Rock, near Deacons
Road Corner. Newly built bungalow con-
taining open verandah, Drawing and
Dining, 3 bedrooms with running water,
Servants’ room and Garage. Dial 2941
| Archer McKenzie, Victoria St

8.5.51—3n



Chile Will Expand

Copper Production
WASHINGTON, May 7.

The State Department to-day
announced that Chile had agreed
to expand her production of cop-
per, increase supplies to the
United States and deny them to
the Soviet Union and tke satellite
countries,

—Reuter.



Gromyko Will
Not Budge

PARIS, May 7,

Andrei Gromyko, Soviet Deputy
today refused to budge from his
stand that no Western agenda for
a Foreign Ministers conference
was acceptable unless it incor-
porated the Russian item on the
reduction of armaments.

The four Deputies were starting
the tenth week of their talks, with
the armaments issue threatening
the whcle outcome of the confer-
ence,

Ernest Davies, British Deputy,
remarked that the Soviet item on
armaments would commit Western
Governments to take immediate
measures for reduction of arma-
ments.

The Soviet item would prevent
Western powers from continuing
measures which they were taking
for defence of their own countries,
and Western Germany.

Gromyko knew very well that
the Soviet Government had no
intention of supporting the plan
for the reduction of armaments,

liure, Industry Must Expand



the British Deputy said. His own
proposals proved this, Davies
added. —Reuter,
Marshall Defends
Truman
From page |
even though the effect of such
allies.

“He would have us do. this
even through the effect of such
action might expose western
®urope to attack by millions of
boviet treops poised in Middle
and Eastern Europe.”

General Marshall said Mae

Arthur's proposals directly affect
ed the muitary and political situa

tion in Western Europe. “We
were in considerable discussion
or argument with the British

Government in relation to actions
that ought to be taken.

“But we are intimately as-—
Sociated with them, France and
the other Western European
countries in the effort to build up
1 defence in Western Europe that
will have some body in it, some
assuraneegs of deterrent action
against a possible Russian action.
And all of those matters would
be jeopardised very seriously”.

—Reuter.

“Little War" Quiets Down
TEL AVIV, May 7

The “little war” on the Israeli-
Syrian frontier quietened down
today, according to reports reach-
ing here,

An Israeli Army spokesman said
that one burst of fire from the
Syrian side, hit houses in Israel on
the shofeg of the Sea of Galilee

About 150 rifle bullets and some
machine-gun fire were aimed at
houses including a _ children's
bome but there were ho casualties.

—Reuter.









Modern



responsible for her or anyone else co:

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
LEONARD CRICHLOW
Greens
St. George
8.5. 51—2n *



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ELOUTSE
BRATHWAITE (nee Headley) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else’ contracting any debt or debt
in my pame unless by a written order





8.5. 51—2n

TIRED PIGEON

_ PLYMOUTH, England
A liner had a stowaway on board
when it arrived here, The bird waa
a British homing pigeon that flew |
cr board when the liner was 70
miles off the Portuguese coast,
—(CP)



— ————_



Hot Peppery

Welcome

From page 1
welcome that had been given us.”
In his opinion “kind” was ton

mild a term. He thought it was
“a hot, peppery welcome; the real
West Indian type of welcome.”
He was not speaking as a
Jamaican but as a West Indian
The time had come when they

ee ee

signed by me
BENJAMAN BRATHWAITE,
Rosegate, St. John
8.3, 31—2n
one eeemneteneeeiaionmiaaneecer
The public are hereby warned again
giving credit to my wife CYNTHIA |
SCOTT (nee Beckles) as I do not hold |
wself responsible for her or anyone else |
eontracting any debt or debts in
name unless by a written order signed
by me
ERNEST A. SCOTT,
No. 20 Tudor Street
Bridgetown, St. Micha.!



PUBLIC NOTICES

|

| and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
minimum charge

} and $1.89 on Sundays.











CONFIDENCE VOTE

PARIS, May 7
French Premier Henry Queuille,

received a vote of confidence in
the National Assembly this afte:
roon. Voting was 362 against
183. The vote rejected a Com
munist motion designed to delay
passing of the Electoral Reform
sill which would reduce Com
mmunist strength in the Assembly

—Reuter,





must not think only of their
birthplace but of the West Indies
as a whole, He said; “We are
just one people fighting for one
common cause for the future
of the West Indies,”

Civilisation

He expected Barbadians to we
come him with open arms but
Was surprised when they wel
comed him with an open bosom.
It is useless to tell them that
the standard of education ig high
in Barbados, because Barbadians
knew the meaning and feeling of
civilisation. He said that cables
were already sent to inform
Jamaicans of the welcome, Mr.

Grantley Adams did not come
to welcome him but had sent an
apology saying he was ill,

He could not speak without the
heip of Miss Longbridge. “Ne
man can succeed in life withou
the help of a good woman,”
When he was imprisoned on two
occasions it was a woman who
stood beside him. He said, “It
is unfortunate that there is not
a woman in the Barbados House
of Assembly.”

Giving a word of advice to the
local Government, Busta said; ‘It
is the duty of every Government
to do everything humanly possi
ble to influence capitalists to en-
ter the country for the good of
the working man, It is their duty
to facilitate the bringing of inves
tors to this island,”

He said that it was not over
population that was hurting the
West Indies but under-production.
This is also experienced = ib
Jamaica where hundreds of peo-
ple go to bed without food, At
present in Jamaica the Govern

ment is feeding thousands of
poor children, in and out of
school. These children get a hor

meal every day.

They are now trying to reduce
unemployment by influencing
capitalists to come to Jamaica
They must have industries, In
Jamaica at present there art
many industries but more are
still needed.

Follow Jamaica

He said; “I suppose the local
Government is following the ex
ample of the Jamaican Govern
ment because the only way it can
reduce unemployment is by fol-
lowing Jamaica. In Jamaica the
Government allows the commod-~
ities that manufacture cloth to
enter the eolony free of duty.
They allow the machinery to enter
free of duty. They allow the new
company to operate for five years
without paying income tax.”

He said that in this way the
industrialists or investors would
be able to get on a sound footing
Although the Government does
not collect income tax for five
years they still gain because of the
masses who spend 70% of thei
cirnings on food, clething, etc
By encouraging new industries
to the colony they have reduced
disease and made many people |
independent. “I think that the
Barbados Government is thinking
of inviting capital”, he said.

“There are some who think tha!
the riches of the capitalists shoul
be divided among the poor. J
this was done in Jamaica’ @aci
person would get about £15, I
Barbados the atnount would be
about £10 per head and ther
there would be poverty in the
island.”

Busta said that his mother hac
13 children. When they were
young they did not know where
the next bit of food was coming
from. Fortunately for ‘im he
was adopted and takeiv to Spain

He said that he would ‘peak at
















Queen’s Park to-morrow night
mak between 8.00 and 8.30 p.m.
sig es x Dean Mandeville moved a vote
” GOD’S WAY OF = ict thanks.
»
»,
SALVATION % NO KEYHOLE
PLAIN” %] NEW YORK: In Los Angeles
Pp writs 8 to ; policeman testified he peeped
leuse or one through a keyhole to see the
uel Roberts, Gospel ® | Gefendant laying bets on the
! and Tract Service, races, Dramatically, the attorney
30, nee Ban- % lugged a ddor into the courtroom
sor 7 ane: * It had no keyhole. The case was

come | dismfased



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

PPING

!

(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S, “TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane
Mareh 24th, Arriving at Barbados May
ist

SS. “ARABIA” is scheduled to sail
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th
May, Me@ibourne 6th June, Brisbane

16th June, Sydney 28rd June, arriving
at Trinidad during latter half of July,
and proceeding thereafter to Barbados
and Liverpool

In addition to general cargo this
vessel has ample space for chilled and
hard frozen cargo

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for tranahipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leewerd and Windward

Islands,

For further particulars apply

FURNESS WITHY & CO. Ltd., TRINI-
DAD, B.W.1. and
DA COSTA & CO BRIDGE-

LTD.,
TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1,

Ten cents per agete line on week-days

$1.50 on week-davs



PAGE SEVEN

LOST & FOUND
LOST il

ICKET, Series “f}
return same to the







SWRet
nder

r
se



STAKE











i ait eecielainninas | On Ltd 8.5, 31--m
| “we “i - acne. }
NOTICE BTC. TICKET—Series 0. No
Application for one or more vacant St. | betwe White Hall and Bank
matic Ys t X Y neon tenable Finde kindly return same to the Ad j
the Combermere hoo}, will be reeetved leate Adverti
12a, ae Clerk of the Vestr Ctrere 2 —— Department aeaa
oe clock noon on Thureda 22na A c rete. —~ -——
| hays, 1951 ee rt
| Candidates must be sons of parithio ° ski
Jers Inestraitenes cirewmstances aud tn iat Discussing OF |
net be less than ten year d tout ;
nonths nor ore thar tweive yea
} old on the Ist day of January 1981. to} #_ TEHERAN, May 24
~, be proved by Baptismal Certificate Britain's Ambassador Sir Fran-
which must accompany the application. | cis he “at the
Parents and/or Guardians will be noti- ae: S pherd catled on
fed of the time and place of the Pxam-|/ erstan Prime Minister, 7
ation, Mohammed Moseddegh to-day:
Aen Teas Clark mo) te, obtainee task his Government's intentions
Ry Order On_ oi] nationalisation.
ss a, BC, REDMAN Most observers believed the
| Clerk, St. Michael's a oo ,,, | Persian Government, having pass+
pininaieenbbadiaadiae —__.._. }e¢d a law to nationalise ‘the oil
industry, including the Angl
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Iranian Oi| Company's vast integ-
eb edaad Re a ests here, was now hesitating
ication o Norm Naries -
holder of Liquor License No, 1001 of 1961 over the next step.
granted to her in respect of a board These observers felt the ult!
| ane shingle shop at Ist Avenue Beckles|mate solution would be foutid
fill, ¢ ichael for permission to use | ne ocntiatione d
the caid Liquor License at a double root | °° 3" tiation Dr. Moseddegh he
house wth shedroof attached at Ist |S@Nt a message to his Ambas#ad
Ay nue, Beckles Hill, St Michael n London, Ali Sohily fer Herbert
ated this 4th dav of May 1931 eric ~jt rei
To: EA. MELMOD. Ina Morrison, British Foreign Seere—
Police Magistrate, Dist. YA tary
WINSTONE PHULLIPS What it said was not disclosed:
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid —Reuter.
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Potice Court, Dist A” on Tuesday th —
15th day of May 1981 at 11 o'cloek an 1,600,000 WILL STRIKE
E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist A"

IN ITALY TODAY

ROME, May 7. .

Ttaly’s 1,600,000 state employees

will to-morrow morning start a

nationwide 24-hour striké for

higher pay in defiance of appeals

and threats from Premier Aleide
De Gasperi.

‘
}

Trains will stop in stationg-for
half an hour in each of the threo!
daily shifts, i 1

State school teachers who re-}
cently staged a strike of thei

own, are not expected to join the?
general stoppage ;
Reuter.



*
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THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE
Your skin willbe cooler, sweeter... °

desirably dainty from head-to-toe

you bathe with fragrant

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_NOTICES

M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo
and Passengers for Dominiea,
Antitua, Montserrat, Nevis and St.
Kitts, Sailing Friday 18th



M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

Vincent, Grenada
Sailing on or about

St. Lucia, St
and Aruba

18th Instant



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April



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is 20th



went

Arrives Barbados 4th May
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3 “ALCOA PATRIOT” Sailed 1¢th April

5.5. “ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 2nd May ”

55. “ALCOA ROAMER" Sails 16th May ist June
er —-

CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship





Sails Montreal



g

Sails MWalifax Arrives B'dos,

S.5. “ALCOA PEGASUS" April 27th April 30th May (9th 1
‘ALCOA PIONEER" May lith May 14th May bs
5.8. “PFOLKE BERNADOTTE” May = 25th May . 28th * June

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&.8. “"FOLKE BERNADOTTE” due Ap

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*These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,



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N.S. & Montreal




G DATES ‘

j Expected Arrival
alt Halifax | Dates, Bridgetown,
aes . Barbados
a0 Apr 17 May
14 May 30 May
28 May | 14 June
11 June 27 June

sista le
, Liverpool and Glasgow
ristol Expected |
Liverpool Glasgow Arrival pre
Barbados
8 Apr 14 Apr 22 Apr 9 May
17 May 21 May 6 June *
ENTAL SERVICE

Expected Arrival
London Dates, Bridgétown
Barbades
15° May

703

22 Apr 28 ~=Apr

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are £70; usua

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PAGE EIGHT



Everton, Dames Play To Goalless Draw

THE EVERTON-NOTR

E DAME return First Division

Football Game ended in a goalless draw at Kensington Oval

yesterday evening.

The game was slow in between whiles, faster during the

second half than the first,

and rough about the end as

each team fought to score a winning goal.



SPORTS
WINDOW

POOTBALL

Spartan meet Pickwick-Rovers
mm a First Division fixture at
Kensingion this afternoon. Spar-
fan, who were First Division
champions for the past two
seasons are all set for carrying off
this championship again this year
and Pickwick-Rovers will have no
easy time at their hands this

afternoon
BASKETBALL (First Division)
Piekwick vs. Pirates; H.C.O.B.

vs. Carlton at YM PC





Matthews Will Not
Play Wednesday

LONDON, May 7.

Matthews, England
star right winger, has had to
withdraw through injury from
the International soccer match
against Argentina at Wembley on
Wednesday.

Stanley

Metcalf of Huddersfield town,
will take Matthews’, place.
Matthews, who is_ suffering

from a bruised knee, missed his
club match for Blackpool on
Saturday, but earlier reports to
day suggested that the injury
would respond to treatment in
time for Wednesday’s Interna-~
tional,

Late this afternoon however,
the English Football Association,
announced his withdrawal and
said that Metcalf would complete
the team.

Tom Finney, the Preston right
winger, who was to have playcd
on the left wing against Argen
tina will now cross over to the
vacant outside right position.
Metcalf will play outside left,
forming an all Huddersfield lef:
wing partnership with Hassall.

Fast and direct, with a strong
shot particularly in his left foot,
Metcalf gains his first interna-
tional “cap”. He played for the
English Football League against
the Irish League last season, and
has been on the verge of national
honours for some time.

— Reuter.

English Cricketers
Will Not Visit J’ca

(From Our Own, Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, May, 2.

The suggestion that a private
English Amateur cricket team
should visit Jamaica during the
winter of 1952 has been turned
down by the Jamaica Cricket
Board of Control, This has been
done on account of Jamaica’s
commitments in the Intercolonial
‘Tournament,

Before Jamaica entered the
tournament in 1947, local cricket
always depended = on private
English visits, led by Lord Ten-
nyson and Sir Julian Cahn for
representative cricket. Mr. R. J. O.
Meyer, the former Somerset and
MCC all rounder, and a contem-
porary of John, Cameron, issued
an invitation to Jamaica to en-
tertain the English team in the
winter of 1952, but the future pro-
gramme calls for Jamaica to
visit Barbados between January
and March, 1952,

PETIT ET



ue




$ By M Hanson Gray }
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In @ recent match between
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ith Was doubled in
Three Spades tor a penalty
or 400 in Room L At the
ther table the Scottisn
Souin oid Two Spades over
Easts One Club. ana West
oic [Three Diamonds fasts
rebia of Three Hearts did
not show reversing values
nein the cheapest call
a@vailable in a torcing situa
tion so West pass when
South versisted with Three
Spades East now showed
his strength and. distribu
tion with Four Diamonds
and West oid Five

North lead @5 ana South
won trick two with @A
returning @Q When North
fained the lead with @K
ye shifted to 8 As South
was marked with @K Wes:
retused the finesse and
played for the on!v chance—
the doubleton &Q ~~ with
Soutr

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My THE STORE SHE HAS
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I ISNT IT, MRS. THANKEW !



fap, TREMBLECHIN ey ot

HEN EFFIE'S THE ONLY CUSTOMER IN




DES MOINES, TOWA

The Notre Dame team got into
their stride more quickly than
Everton and in the early stage of
the game, Everton was puteon the
defensive. Throughout the game
both teams paid little ijtention to
combination, the players kicking
hard, but with little @irection:

Outstanding. was H, Wilkinson,
the Notre Dame goal-keeper, who
had many a ticklish save . to
make, but whom the Everton for-
ward line found always alert.
Gibert Blades was his old. self,
playing :t inside left. He was
active thoughout the game but
did not get much assistance,

Notre Dame's inside left, C,
Danicl, kicked well though he
seemed as if he would be a better
“full back. Their centre-half L,
Daniel was not as helpful as one
in that position usually is to the
forward line.

Everton got the touch off. Notre
Dame who began the attack, soon
took away the ball and made an
early sweep towards the Everton
goal area. Notre Dame kept up
their presstire ana about 10 min-
utes after the start, centre-forward
Parris received a pass when he
was about 10 feet from the bars
with only the goal-keeper be-
tween him and the nets. He mis-
judged his kick, however, and the
ball went wide,

After a corner kick against
them, Everton forward line were
given the ball through a big kick
by Hall who cleared, Goal-keeper
Wilkinson was drawn out. The
ball struck him and bounded
away in front, Then what seemed
to be a sure goal when the left
winger was ready to send a shot
at the undefended nets, was pre-
vented as Wilkinson threw his
body on the ball.

Everton was beginning to fight
back near the end of the first half.

Notre Dame began attacking on
the resumption. Leftwinger Darcy
McCollin missed a good chance
when he was given a long pass.
He allowed himself to be over-
balanced by the speed he mus-
tered to catch up with the ball and
then kicked it outside,

Everton then started to do som>
of the attacking and it was then
that Wilkinson showed himself a
worthy keeper. :

The game gained a lot of life
during the last minutes as each
team tried to score at least a goal
but the game ended in a draw.

The teams were>—

Everton: Reece, Hall, Weekes,
R. Haynes, V, Harewood, T. May-
nard, N. Harewood, G. Blades
White, M. Murray and A. Seal”

Notre Dame: H. Wilkinson W
Browne, F. Stranghan, D, Archer.
L. Daniel, S. Roberts, D, Me
Collin, C Daniel, R, Parris, Pp,
Mandeville and R, Greenidge.

S. Africans Give
Weak Display

BRADFORD, May 7.

The South African cricket team
gave another weak display ol
batting in the second match of
their tour here to-day losing six
wickets for 67 runs in reply to
214 for four declared by > their
cpponents Yorkshire,

The first day’s play on Satur
day was washed out by rain and
under the rule for two day
matches the South Africans still
need 47 runs to save the follow
on.

Robert Appleyard, 26 years oid
fast medium bowler, was the main
cause of their collapse, claiming
four wickets for 34 with deliver.
ies which swung info the batsma’),

Earlier Len Hutton (58) and
Frank Lowson (42) had givea
Yorkshire a good start to their
innings with a first wicket stand
of 91 and with a partnership 91f
15 for the fourth wicket between
Halliday (67 not out) and J.
Wilson (28) the county team
were able to declare at tea.

—Reuter.

BASKETBALL CHANGE

Owing to the number of first
division basketball matches which
have been washed out by rain a
number of changes has been made
in the fixtures. They are;—

Wednesday May 9.
Combermere Old Boys vs Pirates.

Y.M.C.A, vs Carlton.
Thursday May 10.

Y.M.P.C. vs Pickwick.

Y.M.C.A. vs Combermere Old

Boys.

Friday May 11.

Pickwick vs Y.M.C.A.
College vs Pirates.
Saturday May 12.

Y.M.P.C. vs Pirates.

Warlton vs Harrison College Old

Boys.

Thursday May 24.

Fortress vs Harrison College.

Y.M.C.A. vs Pickwick.





ARGENTINE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE MAN WHO BACKS
THE OIL-GRAB



TEAM FOR

U.K. ANNOUNCED

(By HAROLD DAVIES)

THE ARGENTINE TEAM to

LONDON, May 7.
meet England in the

testival international seccer match at Wembley on Wednes-
day was officially announced to-day by Guiilermo Stabile,
Technical Director, as follows :

Rugilo;
Yachomo;
Mendez;
Loustau.

The remaining 11 _ players in
the party will be ready changed
on the sideline in case subs‘itutes
are needed. Two substitutes will
be permitted for any position up
to 44 minutes in the first half—
in case of injury and the goal-
keeper may be changed at any
time during the match if injured.

The team chosen by Stabile
shows only one change from that
which. was generally forecast.

Colman; Filguerias;
Faima; Pescia; Boye;
Bravo; Labruna = and

That is—hefty rightwinger Boye
who replaces Vernazam Left-
winger Lousiau who had _ been
doubtful because of an injured

left knee on Saturday has recov-
ered. He gave his kneée a testing
this morning and came through
satisfactorily. ‘

The team finally chosen was
that which as the Blues defeated
the Whites by two goals to one
in a practice game of 25 minutes
each half.

The weather was bleak and the
leaden skies threatened more
rain: as the Argentine players
were put through their paces in
the deserted Highbury Stadium,
one of the best equipped grounds
in England.

Despite the cold the team were
cheery enough as they arrived by
coach from their hotel. “But we
would like to see more of, the
sun” was the general chorus,

Clever Individually

The Argentine players showed
fine ball control, though they
were not as impressive as on
Saturday but Senor Stabile was
well satisfied with the form of
his players.

Again, the players were clever
individually, but their style of
play left the critics wondering
how they will fare against the fast
hard tackling Englishmen.

They moved the ball about well
with fast first time passing, but it
was noticeable that the passing
was very square, This tended to
make the Argentinians look slow
The habit of waiting for the +
to come to them may prove cost!
with such opportunists as Milburn,
Mortensen, and Hassal| against
the defence.

Not Used to Charging

The Argentine players lost a
fine opportunity of acclimatising
(themselves to the charging and
tackling permitted in England
which is strange to them. Unless
the England players receive in-
structions to the contrary for
Wednesday, they are certain to
adhere to this phase of their na-
lional game. ;

But Stabile is content to let his
pleyers stick to their own style,
and meet the change in the way
they consider best.

They may be thrown out of



What’s on Today

Police Couris — 10.00 a.m.

Sale of land near Friend-

ship, St, Michael—2.00 p.m.

Musical Ride and Retreat at
District “A” Police Station
—5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Enterprise area, Christ
Church — 7.30 p.m,

CINEMAS



Empire: “I'd Climb the Highest
Mountain.”

Olympic: “Fallen Angel” and
“Hidden Eye.”

Roxy : “Beyond The Purple Hills”
and “Convicted.”

Royal: “Tiger Woman.”

Globe: “All Quiet On The West-
ern Front.”

Plaza (Bridgetown): “Edge
Doom.”




of







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.42 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) May
14,
Lighting : 7.00 p.m.
High Water : 3.45 a.m., 5.05

p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .10
in,
Total for month to yester-
day: .15 in.

Temperature (Max.) 86,5°F.

Temperature (Min.) 74.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E;
(3 p.m.) E.N-E.

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per

hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.989;
(3 p.m.) 29.894. |





a - ‘
Megisiored U. 5. Patent Ofer

=

‘Time _



NO TIME
TALK ++=+





THANX To
DAVE GARTNER,
732 40â„¢ ST.,





By Jimmy Halo |

ct

® DURING A RUSH WITH ONLY
ONE BUTCHER ON DUTY, THEN
SHE MAKES LIKE MRS. PHONOGRAPH ==:

—

REALLY, WALLY“ DON'T KNOW WHAT
TO GET “LET'S SEE“DID I GET ROAST
BEEF LAST WEEK2 HOW ARE THE
CHILDREN 2 1S EDDIE STILL
“IN HIGH SCHOOL ++ =

i





‘ destroy

their stride a little until they can
adapt themselves, but there may
be some looks of consternation as
has been the case with other visit-
ing sides when an English player
erashes into a tackle or charges
the goalkeeper when in possession
of the ball.

It was a revelation to the Ar-
gentine players on Saturday when
they watched Tottenham Hot-
spurs, the new English League
champions defeat Liverpool. Some
of them looked aghast and not a
little apprehensive at the charg-
ing.
Though they don’t think the
heavier turf will affect their play
very much, the Argentine players
and officials are hoping that there
will be no more rain. They had a
little difficulty in keeping a foot-
hold this morning with their very
short studs but they have no in-
tention of changing them unless
the ground is very wet.

No Shinguards

A decision may be made to-
morrow when the party visit the
famous Wembley Stadium for a
preview. They will be allowed
to walk on the turf and get the
feel of it but no play will be per-
mitted.

While on the subject of foot-
wear, English critics are wonder-
ing whether the light boots worn
by the Argentine players will
withstand an accidental knock on
the ankle by the heavier English
boot.

It was noticeable too that no
shin-guards have been used for
the practice games. However the
players are expected to wear their
own thin type for the game and,
one of them to-day experimented
with a pair of rubber guards. No
decision: has yet been made on

this matter.
—Reuter.



Fusiliers In
Grenada

(From Our Owr, Correspondent)
‘ GRENADA, May 7.

The first detachment of the
First Company of Royal Welch
Fusiliers arrived by plane here
yesterday from Jamaica; the re-
mainder will be arriving later this
week. All are encamping here at
Tanteen, the former; home of the
Windwards Battalion South Carib-
bean Force during the last war
and arrangements are being made
to go to more spacious grounds
eg a quarantine station later,

A party of St. Lucia Police also
arrived on Saturday, but all are

purely precautignary measures
due to the prevailing public dis-
quiet since the last strike, though
there have been no disturbances
of any kind.

This morning hundreds of work
ers flocked to St. George's to await
the results of Gairy’s appearance
at the trial on two charges of
using threatening language in his
Market Square speecn on Friday,
April 27, but acting Magistrate
McIntyre granted postponement
to allow time for Mr, Mitra
Sinanan of Trinidad to appear
here in defence of Gairy. The
Magistrate however imposed fines
of 40 and 24 dollars respectively
en two members of the M.M.W.U,
executive found guilty last week
of charges of intimidation,

Following court proceedings
Gairy addressed the crowd in the
Market, thanking them for turn.
ing out in sympathy with him and
asked them to resume work to-
morrow, staying on their jobs till
he made a request of them. He
complimented tle people on their
behaviour, saying he wanted them
to show the Government it was
unnecessary to bring soldiers to
the island,

The two Unionists sentenced
this morning huve appealed.

Gairy denied he had told work-
ers to desist from work today, but
said he expected they would want
at the outcome, to show sympathy
with him in his trial, They were
to resume work to-morrow and he
would know when to call on them,

The only man fined $48.00 has
appealed. Gairy’s application for
a three-week adjournment pending
Sinanan’s arrival was not granted,
the Magistrate saying that it was
the duty of the Counsel in Trinidad
to make it convenient for the
Ccurt, adding that air travel
greatly facilitated the opportunity
for connection with Grenada,

Russia Admitted
To Olympic Body

VIENNA, May 7.



It was learned here to-day that
aussia® had been admitted». tc
membership of the Internationa,
Olympic Committee.

The Congress opened here ir
secret this morning and officia,
statements are not expected untic
later.

Russia was the only major
nation which had stood outside
the Olympic movement. Her ap-
plication for admission clearly
meant that she wanted to take
part in the Olympic games, the
next of which are the winter
Olympics in Oslo next February.

Her neighbour Finland, holds
the summer Olympics, the follow-
ing July.

Other countries to be admitted

to the IOC to-day were Nigeria
and the Gold Coast,

Israel was admitted in princi-

ple — the IOC executive commit-—
tee had
different Olympic bodies in Israel
A condition of
that there should be only one.

noted there were twe

acceptance was

—Reuter.

IT DID NOT RAIN
CAPETOWN:;: Transvaal’s
famous rain queen Mujaju III, has
been a failure at rainmaking this



year, end her tribe’s crops are
withering in the heat. Tradition
therefore demands that she

herself. But she has re

fused to do so.





@ From Page 4
out. (We hall see jusi how easy in
1 minute.)
‘Neutrals’

Moseddegh went on: “We shall
run the refinery at Abadan and
oilfields up country by a board of
directors appointed by the Gov-
ernment. They will, of course, be
mainly Persians, but we may
have a few neutral experts.

“We realise there are not
enough Persians with the neces-
sary skill in engineering tech-
nology and chemistry to run the
industry at once, so we shall
invite British experts to continue

in their jobs. But it must be
understood they will be em-
pioyees of the Persian. Govern-

meni.

“How shall we market our oil?
The products of our refinery will
be available to the world.

“We shall put up our oil to the
highest bidder, but we shall give
the former Anglo-Iranian Oi!
Company first preference.”

Then came the. jackpot. ques-

tion: “Will you sell the oil to
Russia?”
The doctor replied emphati-
cally: “No, not a drop.”
No ‘Float’

Let us now take a look at the
Anglo-Iranian Company's vast
industriai ramifications in Persia.

Some say the company is worth
£250 million. It might be worth
twice as much. It would take
legions of auditors a year to
work it out. The company’s bal-
ance sheets are no help there.

Item: Land, refinery tank in-
stallations pipe lines and bvyild-
ings at cost—£81,000,000, css
depreciation — £53,000,000 net
£ 28,000,000.

Chairman Sir William Fraser's
financial conservatism may cost
him dear-yet,

The 135,000 employees are part
of a business that calls for
£50,000,000 in the till or cash at
the bank to run every year.

The Persian Government has
not got so much money in cash.
Civil servants are anything up to
a month in arrears for salary
already.

The only hope of raising sucn

an enormous “float” would be to







sell gold or pledge. the~ Shai’
crown jewels and fabulous pea-
cock throne which are used to
back the currency.

Knowing this only too well it
is unlikely that British techni-
cians would agree to serve the
Persian Government on anything
but salary-in-advance terms.

The Anglo-Iranian built anil
handed over to the Persian
education authorities 33 elemen-
tary schools, three secondary
schools and a £130,000 technical
school for turning Persian boys
into oil technologists.

Cinemas, Clubs

EVERY employee gets a free
medical service in three general
hospitals and 35 dispensaries run
by 106 doctors and 333 nurses.
There are’ 34 health inspectors
and 1,800 sanitary workers. All
this costs the company £2,000,000
a year,

‘ourteen hundred miles of
company-built roads are main-
tained at £400,000 a year,

What. else is there? Thirty-
four cinemas, 21 swimming pools,
40 clubs, and playing fields.

Besides this there are hundreds
of meals a day at 844d. each by
a company .which in_ Dr,
Moseddegh’s view, has existed
“only to exploit the natural
wealth of Persia and keep her
people ignorant ahd poor,’

Towering up among these civic
and social achievements, stands
the greatest refinery in_ the
world from which came 32,000,000
tons of petrol and oil every year,

—L.E.S.

BRAZIL WANTS
SIX REFEREES

LONDON, May 7.

The English Football Associa-
tion announced to-day that Bra-
zil wanted six first class referees
urgently to go to Sao Paulo on @
year’s. contract. They will be
required to arrive in Brazil in
time for the start of the soccer
season in June.

Interested officials have been
asked to contact: the Football As-
sociation immediately.

—Reuter.





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TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1951



7 Die, 37 Hurt
In Train Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 7 }
Seven passengers died and 37
were injured, some seriously,
when a train jumped off a bridge
and plunged into ithe waters of a
river in the northern State of
=
eports from Salvador, capital
of that State, said the disaster
took place early today when the
train was running between the
towns of Cajueriro and Esplanada.
—Reuter.



Meat In Stock

LONDON, May 7.

First shipments of Argentine
meat due later this month are
to be put into stock. Frederick|
Willey, Parliamentary Secretary
to the Ministry of Food told a
questioner this in Commons to-
day.

He said he could not say when,
or in what quantities Argentine,
meat would be on sale to the pub-'
lie. |

Willey diq not reply when
Conservative Hugh Fraser asked |
for the assurance that the 200,000;
tons Britain is to. get would be,
delivered in the -current ae

oi Tr.

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 17
arpcpcoz CE TU WCOODW
QBBTGXO HCORTGO TNNTAO-
Gxcoz,
—XQNTDWTX

Wit is the salt of
not the food.
—Haziitt.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Last Crypt:
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1951

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PAGE 1

fe \ ILIIM. ww K, mi H\IUUI>OS UI\IH in Tiret Regional Colonial Talks Recommended Hv Lorti Htt Hey LONDON. Mav 1. REGIONAL CONFIDENCES of Colonial Admim.Ntrative Officers and visits lo each other's territories, are recommended by Lord Hailey in his four volume summing up of "Native Administration in British African Territories", published to-day. In some territories, he says the opportunity for the study of local its i much curtailed. It is further' curtailed by the *r'--* ijs voluane of routine work and by claims made by technical departments foi assistance of AdI i %  "Finally, ona it Impressed by Ihf Mi I th.il man) of these officers seem to have little opportunity for acquaint!m themselves with the of administration adoptJ'ca Has £7,75-0400 Trad.D.-fMil From Our Own Corrribundmt KINGSTON. JVu, May 2 Jamaica*! trade during the calendar year IMO, %  hop an Pchrl I i 1 I alaaaOH of about £7.730.000 according; to early procedl ****. *d elsewhere or with experlenei Total imports for the entire gained by others of Its working; in year an estimated at £22.108.practice. 000 while domestic exports for the period, reached C I4"327.bno The island's l*>*t I960 v.u% |IM) united Kingdom J'ca Motor Insurance Premiums Increased from Our Own CormpoBtas* KINGSTON. J'ca May 2 The large number of seriou--; road accidents has caused the Insurance Companies operating in Jamaica to increase motor insurance premium rates beginning May 1 on certain classes cf motor vehicles in Jamaica, based on the losses experienced, by insurers during the past 10 yi I MI.I Difficulties %  ft difficulties wlu.li form .HI i MI > daj tosh i slon in colonial circles but tor Which ii i> not easy to find an appropriate .solution/' Lord Hailey says the position of the chief native commissioner in Kenya, perhaps comes nearest to that of a head of a department. He is not merely Secretariat Officer. He has opportunity to travel, consult with local oBotn and baa delegated authorIt] U) laatW 'directive*." It must however be admitted. I.ord Hailey adds, that It would be difficult to create a similar post In the territory divided between exist The heaviest mcrease applie* regional authorities such as < omnibuses and public passenger m Nigeria or the Gold Coast. to truck premiums which go up 75 and on hired cars and taxis Which go up by Ann B.C. Sends 1st Shipment Of Packaged Rice To J'ca ''• %  Oar it... r „,,,.„..„,,,, ,. KINGSTON. J'ca. May 2. First shipment of packaged rice to roach Jamaica fn Guiana arrived here this week The shipment of 5,600 cartons Dementia's Oral export of packaged rice, is aimed specifically at the Jamaican market, and is put up In 2 a lbs. packages Regular monthly shipments are expected to follow. J'CA COVT. REOPENS iProm Our Own Co*ir;minln.i %  KINGSTON. JV. May 2 The Jamaica Premium Bond t been re-opened. Introduced las year November In an attempt to raise 12.500.000 on the local monay market, the bonds did nol attract the putron.iKe expect. H and fell short by nearly $200,000. The issue has hern re-opened nnd will remain so unlit Oetober In unit. of 135, tha bonds bear interest at the rate of 1% par annum and compete for redemption premiums at half-yearly intervals ranging from S50 to $10,000. African A\ssitant* Pending a solution of this problem, some remedy might be found in the creation of a sen-ice of African %  Wirlintl to District Officers. Some appointments have re cently been made in East and West Africa, but it is too early to Judge results achieved. It Is harder to obtain qualified assistants in technical departBrit'ish rnents. than for the administrative VolksuHMgen Demoi-rul^ Gel — i!\ewPower The Mujorilx fn Motoring II. hi.Ill Kl t\ UXJNfl PRAHKFURT V Magen. Germany I pre wai %  twar moMrtng world Tiwt is the lesson the Wfit German International Mi>t. i Ll showing to I The Volkswagen is slightly r ore powerful than the British inxog and A*VJ in M. 1 ill be tin I ParUamei %  ners. Chancellor Ad* I rala and the German part:. gel 34 scat. Ji the old Ii Kis> it is advanced in design. ,„,,.( %  ,,, ... %  by a four-cylinder. Christian !* %  overhead valve. 35-miles-toGeim.ni pan Ion engine. mdepen. &o& %  and hydraulic brakes. Jti^t lima The war was it* proving .let-lions. ground. Its fault* < %  '< out in the frown wastes I .il in the African deseii Top rank Rebuilding of the Volkswagen i.ished .i year ago an.I .in nu roll oif the lino %  i noon \ second pro auction line is to raise tin. In Biw ...i daily — lifting the Volkswagen to the top in. IN*. produced cars. Tho expert price is under £500 ng hard against it Is QpeL low controlled by the US. General Mot.a-. ,>u*>'. Won The firm are exporting •fco.ooo x chicks B year, almost a third of total German export. up steadily iUi IKKJ cars %  month are the conserv live Mercedee-Bcnz concern. Then cars are eoUgl) built for "gj** ca alad compare favoui ably with British cart of the R.A, type. Oemians nay under £8iKl fin the popular type 170b. Ha .''iinii r ftnflinr rk* from Brlll.il rtH>ii*f C S B Dvlrudrr. S.01 %  s s HormacUnd. jnirn. fn QUEEN MAftY, wearing s white fox collared silver brocade cloak orer a dress of oyster and gold ttrocada, nrrtves at the Osrlton Theatre for The Tsle* of Iloflmsrm premiere. The Countess of Harewood U !£!* Switchboard New '-Flying —London Express .Venire GOODBYE FLAGS KING'S LYNN N ..I Han*%  uluivil sold Uiem hi lha i' ooL *cf> iturbour Log In Carlisle Bay service. This is partly tribal and local sentiment* is often held to be against employment." There are many areas however In which tribal feeling is now much less noticeable These areas ;ippe, ithnrity by other Africans, this materially reduces the prospect of extension of self-govr-Tiin.-iii fn Africa Fouflhly 55 million ueople live in territories reviewed fcv Lord Hailey. —Reuler Joint Chiefs Modify Their Positions telling Oil Slocks For The Navy Supply Ministry Display Ii Paris LONDON riichbowd" 20,(MM) Less from O-ir Own CrA-pMenl ANTIOUA According to tigurrs published locally the recent I .a tour Day celebnitinns caused a loss of at least $15,000 to w.u. from a total eatlmated bj ii\>' leading business hoaaj Ann, ... s-..,,ii ,t. Kabrti • Umitrd s seasM AnliSHaucar Umllrsl 4 li'.'i Mill M-ri iMr, C JsftMoi.i MuM AHIIn i ed i.a*ii J'CA BISHOP HURRIF.S TO ILL FATHER IAONDON. May 7. Bishop of Jamaica, Dr. Basil Montague Dale hurried to-day to the bedside of his father, Canon Harold Montague Dale who is critically til with heart trouble at his liuine jt Bournemouth. The Bishop arrived in London by air from Jamaica last nighl His father who Is 78 years old. Is a former Canon of Southwark Cathedral. —Rruter NEW VUHK. May 7 Tha \e Vurk Tmaaa' diplomatic correspondent Jamc* Reston wrote today thai although thu Joint Chiefs of Stalf may have propo se d measures "pncticall> id. niical" with those of General Douglas MacAilhur iwi Januar.. 12 as the Offnaral claimed, then position had %  inog been modified. On January 12 the Joint Chief heton thought the Allies were going to nnv.il be driven out of KJUX.I ot %  into narrow pockets i an .IIKI Inchon. These recommendations weiv also prepared right after the mcelniii liere lietween Prune HintsU-i Clement Attlee and President Truman. A ne* "flying winch gives aircraft radio-opeia tors the equivalent of an automatic '.elaphone eaxbangt on which 2,000 'lines" can be dialled, woi shipped recently by the Ministry of Sup-ily to Paris H wi be one of 10 pieces of scli'iitific ipparatuf to be shown by MM Ministiy at a British Counell ixhiinUon held at lha Invitation of the Trench Government a the Surbonne from I Ith-J7th now French scientist* lha | Ihgt lng JjjWat British research achievci,..:., Bonapartal '":;:'; INDON In the Commons the other day. Mr. W. J. Edwards. Civil I of the Admirall*. BBM that provision waj iH-itig made kpiling of oil for the Royal Navy The transition from % %  an walls lea>| armour and turbines is biieiiv outlined nan I' %  I %  Neli MV Ld) lot. M Parsaas if %  %  ac(KH>nrr taiCUW SI SniilU i % %  i i i ilimb*, foi 1 Kates of Exchange I IN >ll l ; p. Ch4... i Stl,l I, MAIL NOTICE I %  For swift deliveries an.l Mt| mari.iiv.cnnK in city and suburban area-., %  tat % %  I %  -"ving of niaiiv tvnes of mcrvh.ui.il'..| '.I bod] tnlh -.i(. :y sliding .loot-, i. 1 1'ilitv lor I he driver. LOJUIIIDO aJt than i^u cubic Iccll The low l...I eon I MfHfHBal maintenance COatS ensure i. I operation. # MORRIS-COMMERCIAL FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor* Phone -1504 Trol Bfalgar, in id become isionnries' French m Symlaland wide loss to WCja earners can safely l>e estimated at Mar "MisinfoniH'd" HOMO KONG, Monday The United State* Consul (Sen* gral insuid today he "could only .. imi thai General MucArthur had len misinformed" in alleging that Hong Kong was sending petrol to Communist China. He suid his office had reported eraj occasions how const* $20,000 P;iv envelopes will only tiously Hong Kong was enordnf contain three days' wages for the the ban imposed on petrol export J t\rs\ week in May. last July -Iteuler. So satisfying ...this Chase & Sanborn Here is ccfTee with the he W ng oromo, the heavenly flavor thai mokes every sip a satrtlying expeiienee W.rh Chose & Sanborn you aetoll the ftovor your cup ca bold. Ask for.Cho-*e & Soibom lodoy. In discussing who* should b< done in the event of the Allies being driven out of KOH.I. the British demurred nt ciirrying on war from Japan against China. "With this opposition i>y the British in mind but ,I!M with the intention of making the aggress >r pay even if era wre (or, cornered nt pusan an: Inchon in.* Joint Chiefs prepared %  January 12 on whlili Grner.,1 MArthur based so much ol said Reeton In the lirst place, mud I lesion. tin' Joint Chiefs would piobably testify in current hearings that their plan was not as General Mac Arthur said "practically Id/ U I with his policy. Furthermore since then because conditions in Korea had become mine favourable for the Allic and because of opposition of the Allies to various proposerl incni ures th,. Joint Chiefs had modilled their DOBiUo n Kruler. 7 League Boots strength 1805. iti icalitiis instead daydreams. In 1788, before the Revolution, a Scot. Willia nigton. had introduced a steaml>nat that towed two 70 tun baut" through the Forth and Clyde Canal. And in 1812. another scot, Henry Bail, began carrying I rum Glasgow to Oreenoek on his 42-fl \ lottt Hut thi uc.ii niefa men as Napier ,; %  brouaM steam to ih" point v here Atlarn %  baoarao comnuMplaeo Hie iir^'. Cunardera, 'Britannia*', "* arila". I | and % %  ( .. II nn the Clyde in 1840 the Admlralt) still Inclined to ; s.il. 3 New C'orvellea in 1873. their Uu I bin three new rvetu Imathyst", %  iiiaiiionir' snd "Bapphlri ^ propulsion in.ii lui.i i v. but they insisted I*I wooden hulls despite the fact that shipbuiUUis were already think; Tha "i-wilchboai'l". developed at Ihe Hoyal Aircraft Kstablisliment. Is a triumph lor Hrilish research. Former equipmenl Of this Limited by the fact that o %  nojii-plated crystal was needed for every "line" to other aircraft or to the ground. The new machine enables 2,000 lines to be diidled by permutations on only 82 crystals Serving Apart from Ihe paving in cost. It also solves many stores and supply problei Ne ring The boots very IiETHOU lew atomic n neat, devsdaped al Ii.uweil. will also be shown al Ihe Exhibition. As well as a weighingsrhleh can delect differ. ri ,,., ,„ websbl ol onE 1 2,800. noonooth of A<\ ounce .vill sec the "fnuntain-pen nod arlat-watch" rminition detecting raulpnienl worn i<> "ikci 5 J*. Harwell They will also be shown an enlirelv new i^lecc of apparatus sfhlcri produces quart/ Abres needed for atomic emupmeiil These fibres are so thin that n bundle of two million of them ._ | n i, leaf instead <>f would not be as tnlch as aft otdln,...n Ann Hi. %  T! lead i-encil M .._ of the -woiKlen wails" — were Other Supply Ministry oxnloll* full-rigged all In case the will demonstrate how stresses and new-fannied engines bi"ke down, strains in aircraft and alrerert The A ... i the engines are measured at the world however, lr> li'Ufi, when ftoj-al Aircraft Establishment Britain introduced her famous They Include a model aircraft, foi i on %  •Dreadnought" class of use In wind-tunnel tests, which the fastest, floata on a film of air Sevan Ministry st :revel to Pans to expl Irst Sea Lord, rutr.ite their work My 1 largest arid hardest-hitting wsri.iii in any nuvy. Cretin must In the then *" IV nlisU it and the will ab !!l S vc "}f U f i€ Admiral F.,lur. who saw such |l0 *ite numbers in Prance DDy soon be available In a nodified form for human growing .. AtlmiI-nireiKo E. Morehouse. a University of Soulhern California professor, produced a clumsy pair of boots at a Ta In Detroit recently with thicomroeni: This is the tlrsl new thing In I,,. .nt.. Cermanys :hallenge. I Fisher also inspired another pioneering ndvance by the British Navy—the fuelling of warships by oil instead of coal The first oil-burning destroyer rame Into service in fB07 and the first all-oil battleship, the "Queen Kl,, %  t.pletcd in 1915. shoes since Julius Caerar put At the outbreak of World War I. heel on the sandals of his legions 4.5% of our Navy was oil-fired 2.000 years ago Since then we've and by 1H21. over 90*. had new styles and new ctlourToday, of course, use of oil fuel j| i( for shoes but nothing lo make walking easier." The shoe Dr. Morehouse claims will revolutionize walking as well as "increase the length of a normal step by six to Might Inehaa has a rippled sole. Only a rough version of the shoe was brought !> I)r M01. house t the convention of lha Aniericn Association for Health. Physical Education and Kerrca tlon. Its rippled sole is merely n piece of leather nailed to tho ;ole of a heavy boot and looped 2 Motorcyclists Die In Crash FERRARA, Italy, May 7 Two motorcyclists died h< when 18 Italian racers 111 l>' Ferrara Grand Prit crashed to gether in a blazing heap. Only one nil ant escaped the mass pileup lis machine had refused to start. Two raeara Ouidp !*<• A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES gnd VOrid nurmg the year ^ An-( ,,„.., ,„ ,, 17-1948 for m-rtance the Royal Tnrt ., (|Ul( rs badljlmrl over 2 1 oil fin I tif all kinds. Man Of 70 Off To The Arctic HIS W.rt GOBS TOO Thirty-two Britons arc U> irek flu* trash came soon after the start yesterday when one rider fe|| at (he tlrst curve. Thl (ng riders crashed into each other as they tried lo stop or swerve around the fallen man and his machine Within seconds the track Intend with bodies and twisted machinery. Sparks ignited bale: of hay placed at the side of tin soften the riders' fat — '*"—"—•" %  —.--inlrty-iwo union* arc iu m U rve to soften the riders fall* r,ai.!n r g m po?nt riPPle ** ^ Irom tSbmW to the Arctic CiM^ lowing" srS>ke hindered Reduces Shock However, he claims the shoe by yientinr testa eliminates a third of the shock feet normally get from walking on concrete pavement He said that in a Jump -'*b* uu from the top of a table the shock Th v m "•TF is reduced bv half "" d two pair. Dr Morehouse explained that the journey, which 1 the increase in W;.lker\ -tridn mostly on foot June. Their leader Is a .0 masSCf year-old retired bank mar^gcr. Tinngrt] Ihi roungeai hi i" are members oi the Camping Clui >f fircat liiitiJiii and Hortharri >nd stretcher bearers. —Reuter. light-weigh: ul shoes lor Th leader s Mr Stephen (III .: Idgl M.ddlt.C, With turn will ** his wife, The Adventurous Mr. Hilhouse. who has been %  dub fur .10 year?•aid to-day "Some of us old ones will probahlv not reach the Areti t irele We shall leave that 1 1 %  Mrs. Hilhouse .. % %  led I ..1 FORT FRANCES. Ontario I %  •" &" &Bmw" t O. 1-1 IS —Agents AVAILABLE!! BEDFORD "JyvEux VMS home for breeCTng.—<•! LROSION SAMPLE SASKATOON lMn:ig the spring break-up of .• on the South Saskatchewan the waterworks pumping ill plant here separated more than 90 tons of silt each day during of the city's water 1 i a supply—


PAGE 1

isii ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, MAY 8. IM1 3 AGRICULTURE, INDUSTRY MUST EX Ward Canaday Tells Carib Commission PUERTO RICO HAS 100 NEW INDUSTRIES JJIE ALFRED SAVAGE, Governor of Barbados, opened the Twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean Commission yesterday morning in the Legislative Council Chamber in the presence of a large gathering including members of the Legislature, Govern ment Officials and other members of the public. The Police Band under Capt. C. E. Raison was in attendance and played the National Anthems of the four nations constituting the Commission The meeting u under the Chairtmanship of Sir George Seel. Ce— I iiaum.in of lh c United Kingdom Bnction of the Commission and Comptroller for Development and Welfare in ihe West Indus He also addressed the gathering. Mr. Hard Canaday IS. ('• f'h lirman. Miiil; The United st t, d.vcrnment :-t.inilfly hopes !h;il K will be possible to make the Comir. more effective in Kg eflorti in improve economic conditions of the people "' this region At the Eleventh Meeting in Curoct Commission sponsored the highly successful West Indian Conference' in the field of agriculture This' Conference preeonted effl wealth of prael.cal suggestions and ideal on this one important subJett, thus jx>intin the way to In-, creised effectiveness of the Com-' mtatkW'1 work. It ;s tim:> DOW, that the Commis-' •ton might well give tho. ght to the j advisability of concentrating its' efforts for a time in the economic | Beld nil L'nilcrt Stales Section pirns to introduce a resolution. iii' L gc'.ling that ti'.e Commission centre M wo'k .iround the devel" agriculture *nd industry. In Ihe island of Puerto Hico there have been launched within the past few years more tnan one hundred new Industries employing directly tens of thousands of people, and indirectly stimulating the rmirkets for its agriculture! products which provide employment for many thousands more. I There arc many examples throughout thin area of the benefit" growing out of Interchange of information in '.he economic field . VIH\OH SI'I \KS The Need lor Humility Hy Ir. Itorulliv Fosdlrk People of Ihe free nations of the world should strive for 1.1 Inn; of humility I'oncernliif their own Institution* and experience*, and for a respect toward other nations lhat will permit a practical sharing of world Iradershlp. A willingnesa to learn from other natlona I* needed The most corrupting lnlliinirc that ran assail an] nation 1* self-righteousness. The only luifeguard ft free nation ha* is a realistic appraisal and understanding of Its own shortcomings. Its own failure*. Its own weaknesses, coupled with a fair recognition of the virtue* successes, and strengths of other nations In IhigfU each nation can be prepared to learn from others. If a nation Is realistic about Itself. It will rejoice at the Initiative and helpfulness potential In other nations of Ihe free world Constructive Initiative needs encouragement, for the full strength or the free world will be developed only through such j-Uoii Eaeh ..f Ihe lm nations must prepare to accept ">iw limitations upon IU own Ireedom of action In relationships with other nations. One of the great constructive movements of our time Is the extension Into Ihe International community of Ihe democratic principle thai power shall be subjert to criticism and shall be held accountable This Is Ihe real adventure of the t'nltrd Nations. In signing the U.N. charter eaeh member nation undertook a solemn obligation to settle Its disputes by peaceful means, and to refrain from Ihr threat or use of force against the territorial integrity or political Independence of any state, except on hehair of the United Nations. These and other obligations of the charier are genuine restrictions. It Is the practice of t'nlied Nations bodies to criticise and to put public pressure — and even, aa we know new sanctions— on nations that go astray. All this Is rudimentary international organisation along democratic lines Common tasks that need to be .)..ii,. are requiring stronger and stronger International authorities to carry them through Strengthening and developing these authorities along democratic lines will. I believe, be th P treat challenge for the immediate future. This rhallenge includes resisting temptations to run away from adversity In International affairs. Rather, the free nations must face adversity and rise to It. Our hope lies In becoming accustomed to adversity as the prelude |a Intelligent and dedicated artlon The loss by any free nation of Its rreedom means a loss of freedom everywhere. For the Kremlin Is dedicated to weakening our faith in ourselves and to dr. iroying the strength and Influence of each nation In the free world. It does this by probing and whittling away at the edges of the free world, testing a nation's determination. In hope of finding it wanting By Its very existence though, the Cnlted Nations challenges the Kremlin thesis that only a slav, seelel\ will work And roneerted actions by the United NadteM to upheld the principle* of free nations offer th On Page 5 icported —Rruter. HOT, PEPPERY WELCOME. WEST INDIAN STYLE Says Bujstamante HON. W. A BUSTAMANTE was the guaal of the St. Michael's Vestrv yesterday afternoon. At 4.30 p.m. this Vestry held a civic reception for Jamaica's Prime Ministei ai Queen's Park. Those who were invited sat on the lawns of the Park awaiting the arrival of Busta. Hundreds, who were not invited, lined Constitution Road, climbed the Park railing or leathered al other vantage points. Busta arrived, accompanied by ——•———————— If ii.-sia Celebrates "Radio Day" THE Governor delivering hi* addrev wkea he •ptnad the twelfth menling of th* Caribbean Commission, at Uia Legislative Osuncil Chamber. In the baekgroimd the gaga of the meaiber nations of ik. r.„,.„ Ul .„„ n (i„:„ Britain. Fn .*#, ihe U st A. nd the Hcther Unas— ate araped Americans Like Barbados Rum LONDON. May 7. Light on the "Where's trie Barbados rum m London?" puzzle was shed to-day by one of the two main spirit shippers engaged in the trade He confirmed what has been said by people on the West Indian stands at lhc B.I.F.— that while plenty of Jamaican rum is available in London, there is no Barbados rum in hotel bars and public hOU Younger Aflced About Argentine Buses In Antarctic LONDON. May 7 Kenneth Younger, Minister of Stale wub asked to-duy If the Gov eminent was doing anything lo press Britain's position in the Antarctic. Nigel Fisher. Conservative, put the question in the House of because il was being used Commong "in view of Uie fact'substitute for gm in cocktail that the Argentine has now set up j with the return of gm In W "There may Le one or two houani which sell it." he added, hul thai is all." Tn umpU in.' exclualvt flavoui cf IlnrbadOj run C* oniit bsjj by ine bottle al some off licence, though only certain olt Keener. Ire likely to took it The shipper estimate* that about P.IMMJ ruse*, of Hurbatlos rum romp inlo Britain iiiiv vav None came In dui ing the war. The trade started up again In 1946 and in the two following years reached (>c:ik of 16.UIMJ to MMNO i llnlish territlly. Barbados ruin dropped to tin a fifth naval base the bnited Kingdom likes the Jamaica rum, othei nnr.tne, prefei Barbados rum foi Government has protested to the Argentine Government against the . establishment of the Argentine | punceney of McD Symmonds, Mr W Crawford M.C.P. and Miss Gladys Lcngbridge. Up to this time tlv c r owd ii;-jy". As inventor cf wireless they honoured not Marconi, but Alexander Popov. Russian scientist Movrou Kadlo said"Fifly-six ve passed since Pcpov t'emorut rated at a meeting of Russian physicists the first radio ; pparatus In the world for receiving Wtroteai electn.ul signal*. Thi dare, May 7, 1895. hns |ustly gone down in history of culture %  radio. Guillermo Marconi U generally credited with developmc radio telegraphy lor long distance comLsons. 'year. According to the Argentine His first tesu were at Bologni j Who's Who. Eva is 29 today, in 1895 —Reaier. Bm h 29 I1URNOS AllttS. M... Blowing horns full 1,1. Uxidriver* from the capital the province*, paraded today \A< f'r. the l>r know thai i WnlCh Wl .ire lUhtUUj will not i.. Bitaifwd linally mill dellnitelv in the Lifetime ot onyona now Ui iBg." •The de.idly DUrpOM <•! Com munlsm Is unchanging. Nowhen is its manaca man manifest!) aiivo ami t M, '''"t Inan In Koraii r Tka Kigbth Ann. | will abandon lle M praaaol inten tlOlls .ill.I It ..LI III lelusluns are anttrtalMI .it DOOM nu flgh) we faoc will continue It will. I feel sure, grow har.h-i Itf hara We conguerai i tha man who did i i man. t gai i %  Hi u body. "*' i %  i.ilnflleb nan -linn nt on the i-ii.inv we light At this Ume of writing, we ha*l not yet cmie U> a crisis Thi: In i %  %  'mow we shall meet and surmoun it—not lightly n'n e,iMl> —Reuler lleGauUca Part) Wins Wire Senls f'ASAalLANCA, Muy 7 Oanaral Chaileg De Oaulla*i I'.niN it.iii. 1.1 Krera b Paople won I | | %  %  %  II UM Pn tool it i Hotocoo t" daj f<>r tha I i tiie Oenntltatlaa ( i in ell Ol the (invciiiiui-nt i-. %  1 Radical %  %  jn.h'1 .it. ohiv so per cent of ad %  can! In tha Hal >' U went to the polls. —Kctilrr I tran..i MarmhaU began by • ment in in' he gold: "l^orn the begin i. HI conflict, down the pn %  %  oomant tiwre ha-. eeraam between %  ind the Joint Chiefs of i aar of. l:i.re have been gnd conlinuo lo be a dttTarmcas of judgment i .. %  ,,| M.i.ATtbut OK Inniie hand I the Presiden 1 rencc and ihe John Cnleta ol Batfl en Inn %  and tor Denance la I in ember the e tabUahnd policy of hg Unite.! St..te : w .... ti. del.. Formosa tn ConuaveaM China and %  ithssj •<< I'limmun %  United Nations, has been "•' rhataoevnr H he were I I %  tx< I id! nmislicc bet in eflorts to eonflM lo Kenan nd I -^reading into a thlrrl .1.1 war, we stand allied with lb of our fallow r ihe United Nations." afl gi in Knraa lli-ede nipetus to uccelerate the building ol tone-nd lhaM lllcs against the threat ighl ol S.ivnr Imper lUam %  Htiei.il MncArthur would .v. .i .. involved, not >>i11v in the cxtetixion of Ihr .. ..r with Red China, bttt the fsOvkd t'nion "Ho would have us do this a, On pur 7 THE "ADVOCATE" paya for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night 'Quake Kills 200 SAN SAI.VADOH Abriut 200 people weie killed nid gfl unknown numtn according to (IrsI reports, by at. aasTthqualrn which shook the Central American Hepublu <,f El Salv dor yesterday Fi Balvadoi Ii ihe maUaat of the Central Amerlean Republic) with a p'ipji-tiori of 2,150.000. S-iii Salvador i* the capital cit.v Heater Ht'ds \ — %  e-rillalini^ W orld Air Faroe IN MANCHURIA Muy TA1PK1I Renorl of an hitan oa % %  igrnMad a n.i to tight the United Nations u Korog were persistent here. The hnglLsh iJiigu..,. HJ ;. | %  bat newspapet Chlaa Kewg Ml 0 day lhat the latest additmi. to the force, commanded by i i. will bring it : r*'' j.i uie i Of June "I: paper said the pfeoenl is 9W. Chun News sjid It nH jiiloi frmi hm' %  China, "" i' paan satellites a Iran U hint: fog AaTan pilot. ne, Tih ia capit it of Sinkiuug prnvinnl ,,t Russia i frontier. fleaU-r CSLBEYS Britain Will Agree On Embargo NEW YORK. May 7 ind Prance gave notice United Nations Sanctions Ctinmittee to-day that their govwould probably agree with .m American plan to Impose a United Nations strategic emlargo on goods to Communist China. The Committee was expected to take a vote on the) proposal next Monday. It was understood at the closed liat Sir Oladwyn Jebb. Britain, stated that it was quite possible that hi* Oovernmcnl would feel th-t the A Government was right In submitting their plan to the General As-emblv at this time. Francois L France, was rO| have said that the plan would probablv obtain a favourable reception by The French Government Both delegates asked for Mine to consult their governments The United States delegate. Mr Ernest Gross proposed point resolution to be submitted % %  'inQ enei I A meml I course. It said Severe] had already reported I were already denying strategic to China The General Assembly would recommend to mints of arms. ammuM' plements of war f ,1 in the pri weapons of war to any >i %  North Korea I* which of 0 the embargo and to applv controls i< make ihe embargo el*' —Rcuun it GILBEYS PORT SHERRY i;uini\i:ii M sn\fi.i:n..i.u.