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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Full Text
~ Marshall replied:

Harvbados

a a



ESTABLISHED 1895
(chaheigirahoneetiimameipaeetieataterpereentee ieSoo sins

“BREAK MORALE
Only Way To Win |
War In Korea

MARSHALL TELLS
U.S. SENATORS

WASHINGTON, May 8
UNITED STATES Defence Secretary, General
George Marshall, said today General Mac:

Arthur’s Korean policy might have led to Soviet
intervention and World war.

Asked by Senators of the Foreign Relations
and Armed Services Committees which lately in-
terrogated the former Far Eastern Supreme Com
mander, what would be the effect if carrying war
to China provoked Russia to intervene, General
] ha “Well, of course that would
immediately involve the defence of Japan, Hok-
kadio in particular; air attacks all over Japan, all
over Korea; at the bases, probably Okinawa, and
we could not accept that without the maximum
retaliation on our part, which would inevitably
mean World war with unlimited losses.

Marshall was making his second
appearance before the Joint Com-
mittee investigating American Far
Eastern policy, and the dismissal
of MacArthur.

Marshall said MacArthur had
accentuated the United States
casualties in Korea. The Commit-
tee’s investigation should be
carried cut so that it “would not
destroy us in the field” by serious!
reaction on the morale of our
troops—one of the important fac-
tors.

He was disturbed at the feeling
which would sweep through the
troops because MacArthur had ac-
centuated their casualties, and had
said “they were suffering, and in
effect it is without a justifiable
purpose.”

Present United States policy
in Korea was to inflict the
greatest number of casualties
on the Chinese Communists to



. i

A Prince

BUENOS AIRES, May 8.
_ A Draft Resolution has been
introduced in the Argentine
Chamber of Deputies rebuking
Prince Bernhard of the Nether.
lands for his statement that 70
per cent of the Argentine voters
wanted President Peron’s re-
election. The Prince was quoted
in agency despatches as having
said this in the Hague on his re-
turn from his recent South Ameri-
can tour.

The Resolution is in the name
cf Reyaldo Pastor, the only Con-
servative member of the Chamber
of Deputies,’ It expresses “pro-








[Britain Names

Arbitrator
In Oil Issue
By LEOPOLD HERMAN

TEHERAN, May 8.
The Anglo-Iranian ‘Oil Com-

pany has told the Persian Gov-
ernment that it is taking the oil

nationalization dispute to arbi-
tration.
The company announced to-

day that it had nominated Lord
Radcliffe, British Law Lord, as
its arbitrator.

It expressed the hope that Per-
sia would appoint its arbitrator

“at the Government's earliest
convenience,” .
The company’s chief repre-

sentative here, Richard Sendon
told the Prime Minister’s Office
that the company want arbitra-
tion to:—

1. Determine whether the Per-
sian Government had acted in
accordance with the terms of oil
concession agreement.

2, Establish responsibility for
and determine the consequence of
the breach of the agreement.

Sendon tried to see the Prime
Minister, Moseddegh, personally
but failed.—Reuter

“Ike” Will Not
' Be Invited

By PATRICK CROSSE
STRASBOURG, May 8.
The embryo European Parlia-
ment at Strasbourg to-day quickly
smothered the first attempt to
invite General Dwight D. Eisen-
hower, Commander of the Atlantic
army in Europe to be present
when it debates ine defence of





















break down their morale, the| found, displeasure” at Bernhard’s/E¥Tope on Saturday. —Reuter.

Defence Secretary said. HeAaid a : ‘canned io in the “i p

it appeared that North Korean| domestic affairs of Argentina. W

and Chinese Communist losses —Reuter. Tories un

ii Korga were somewhere- ; 8
$i veh ——— \ ‘ >

tween 500,000 and’ 800,000. Conservatives ctnierot ted vie-

“No people can continue at that
rate very long. While we have
had heavy losses they have been
very very small in comparison, and
remarkably small during the last
two to three months.”

He added that the United States
Foreign policy imposed great
strains on the Soviet Government,
creating significant tensions with-
in the Soviet orbit which in thd
end might yield decisive advan.
tages to the United States and its
Allies.

World War

He said he could not see how
MacArthur's policy could lead ta
a quick victory. By carrying it
out there was the very real possi-)
bility of Suviet intervention and
that would inevitably mean World
war,

Speaking of the United Nations
Resolutions, Marshall said author-
ity to cross the 38th Parallel was
always considered permissive
rather than mandatory. “At no
time have United Nations Forces
been given the task of unifying
all Korea by military action.

Unification of North and South
Korea had been set up as a polit-
ical rather then military objec-
tive.

He said the struggle agains‘
Communist imperialism and ag-
gression was continuing, one of
which had lasted for five years
“and may last much longer.”

“There can be, I think, no quick
and decisive solution to this global
struggle, resorting to another
World war.

“The cost of such a conflict is
beyond calculation. It is there-
fore our policy to contain Commu-
nist aggression in different classi-
fications in different areas without
resorting to total war, if that be
possible to avoid.’

The execution of the policy had
required extraordinary patience,
firmness and dec2 mination to
allow allies to meet challenges inj
Persia, Greece, Turkey, ‘Trieste
and Berlin, Indo-China and Korea,

He said it seemed there was
steady “behind scenes” develop-
ment in the deployment of Rus-
sian aircraft in Western Ruts-
sia and in the Far East, notably
in the Vladivostak region and
Sakhalin Island.

The type of weapons and planes








Bruno Coming
On W.I1. Run

LONDON, May 8.

The 4000 ton Saguenay motor
fhip Bruno leaves London on or
about May 21, on a new fast pas-
senger service to the West Indies
Until now she has been in the
Canary Islands fruit trade.

As she does 17 knots, she will
be among the fastest ships on the
run to the Caribbean. She will
carry 10 first class passengers and
in the near future will be sup-
plemented by two smaller motor-
ships.

Saguenay Terminals Ltd. started
a United Kingdom-West Indies
service last December by arrange-
ment with the Association of West
Indies
Lines.

There have been two sailings a
month from South Wales ports,
Liverpool and Glasgow to Bar-
bados, Trinidad and Demerara.

—Reuter.

4,000 Down Tools

Transatlantic Steamship



MADRID, May 8. {

Four thousand workers at
Pamplona to-day downed tools in
protest against the high cost of
living. The strike was practically
general, There were no incidents.

r.



tory over Labour today in Local
Government Elections throughout
Britain, They said they had made
91 net gains while Socialists had
lost a net total of nine. They did
not include in this figure results
for rural districts. Labour Party
figures which included the rural
districts said Labour had gained
61 seats and lost 48.
—Reuter.

Israel Troops Dig In

ROSHPINA,

Northern Galilee, May 8.
Israeli troops were dug
today on the rocky strategic
“height of the image” overlook-
ing the River Jordan delta and
che scene of Sunday’s bitter
Syrian-Israel border fighting. All

was quiet,

Cnly a mile away the twisting
Jordan divid@s them from the
Syrian billboxes and sandbagged
trenches. Northward were ad-
vanced Israeli positions on the
eastern slope of Tel Elemtuela,
the scene of repeated skirmishes
since the flare-up last Wednesday.

—Reuter.



TRUMAN IS_ 67
WASHINGTON, May 8.
President Truman spent his 67th
birthday working as usual today.
A White House spokesman said he
might have eight appointments in-
cluding one with Prime Minister
Ben Gurion of Israel.
—Reuter.



AMERICA GRANTS NEW
TARIFF CONCESSIONS

' i
Sweeping new tariff con

WASHINGTON, May 8,

cessions granted by the United

States to 17 countries including many in Western Europe
will begin to go into effect on June 6 under the new interna-
tional agreements announced to-day by the State Depart-

ment.

£206,000,000 Lost
On Cereal Sales

LONDON, May 8.
The British Government lost



which Russians were now pro-| £206,000,000 on its sales of cereals
ducing was increasing in efficiet-| including flour, and £ 122,000,000

cy and gcomparability with those
of the United States.

Make Them Think

Marshall said that although there
was not at present enough strengti
in Europe to prevent Russian seiz-
ure, “we have enough to start
them to think before they leap
and of course we have an atomic
advantage that they are aware of”

Marshall said Britain indicated
yesterday that she was now pre-
pared in the United Nations to
support the Resolution introduced
by the United States for interna-
tional embargo on war materials



against Communist China, ; recommended that General Mau-| could not reach an agreemeut
He added: “Now that is quité| rizio de Castiglioni be appointed; with Britain, Australia, New
a change by the British Govern-i!Commander of the Atlantic Pact| Zealand. South Africa and Cuba
ment. An imposition such as an|land forces in the South Euro-| te expand the concessions in effect !
international embargo will of] pean sector De Castiglioni is|now. But it added that further
course, make the question of naval! 62 He commanded Italy's de-| negctiations with these countries
blockade of far less rtance—/fence forces on Yugoslay andj were not precluded “when con-
almost academic.’ j Austrian border | ditions are more favourable.”
—Reuter. Reuter —Reuter

on its sales of meat in the three
years up to 1948, it was said here
to-day.

It made a profit of nearly
£ 28,000,000 on cotton in the last
of the three years, and smaller
profits, on woo 1—£1,574,706—
£918,076 and £640,699 in each
year. : . dee
Figures were issued to-day by
Lewis. Edwards, Economic Secre—
tary to the Treasury in a written
Parliamentary reply.

—Reuter

RECOMMENDED TO

BE COMMANDER
ROME, May 8.
The Italian Government today



The agreements were negotiated
at. the seven-month Tariff Con-
ference at Torquay, England which
ended on April 21.

It-was understood that the tariff
cuts would apply to all countries

the Russian group
which are shipping the products
covered hy the agreements to the
United States.

The Senate has now’ under
consideration a Bill already ap-
proved by the House of Represent-
atives which would deny all
American tariff concessions to
Communist nations, but in most
cases the principal supplies of the
products concerned are the 17
nations parties to the new agree-
ments—Belgium, Brazil, Canada,
Denmark, the Dominican Republic,
France, Indo-China, Italy, the
Netherlands, Norway, Luxem-
| bourg, Sweden, Austria, Western
| Germany, South Korea, Peru and
Turkey

The State Department’s an-
aouticement said the United States






WEDNESDAY,



Negro Dies In

Electric. Chair

MISSISSIPPI, May ‘8,

Willie McGee, 37-year-old negro
grocery truck driver, was e
ted early today five and
years after raping a white house+
wife in her bedroom of her hortie

here.

McGee died in the electric
chair early this morning after
four desperate appeals by, fri
within his last six
failed. ‘

The execution ended a ¢
that attracted international at

tention. ‘

MeGee made no statement ar
he was led to the chair. Fifteen
minutes earlier he jauntily sat in
a county gaol cell, smoked a
cigar and wrote his will as his
head was being shaved.

McGee died in a portable elec-
tric chair set up.in the Court-
house. His victim's husband and
her brother sat within 10 feet of
him. Last minute appeals failed

Supreme Court Justice Hu
Blank of the United
Court’

Fi



‘in Jackson, «
S ‘ederal Court Appeals
lew Orleans; the Justice De-
partment; the White House; Mis-
sissippi, Governor Fielding
Wright; Chief Justice Fred. Vin-
son of the Supreme Court.
McGee had been convicted
three times,—Reuter,

285 Executed

HONG KONG, May 8.

The Chinese Communists exe
cuted 285 men and women as |
three Shanghai suburbs on April
30, according to newspaper reports ,
here to-day,

This is the largest number exe-
cuted in a single day.

Some newspapers carried pic-
tures, showing large crowds
watching the executions. They
were laughing and cheering.

Accused were variously charged
with being traitors, special agents;
local tyrants, reactionary leaders
of secret societies, and oot
responsible for the death of
ers and the raping of women.‘

They were said to have been
tried “in deference to the demands
of the people.” —Reuter.

$10,000 Slander Suit

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 8.

Messrs. Cameron and Shepherd,
Solicitors, acting on behalf of
Ragnauth Singh, Georgetown gar-
age proprietor and shareholder-
director of the Trinidad Trust
Company Limited, filed in the
deeds Registry an action for
$10,000 against Ramjohn Gokodl,
Governing Director of the Trini-





dad Trust Company, for alleged

slander,

H. C. Hu s, KC, is
7 owns * new

Globe Cinema at present under

construction in Georgetown.

THREE KILLED IN -
PLANE COLLISION

TEXAS, May 8.
Three rm. were killed and one
parachutca to safety, when two
military planes collided in the air
near here 7 : “ eee
ports had said all four occupani
were killed. ' —Reuter:





i

”
~ at
Gs

an Bette














yesterday and last night before}







ing to the scene of the fire.

destroyed along with a quantity
in the ground floor,



FIRE IN ANTIGUA

SUNDAY MORNING and throughout the day crowds have been flock-
In the foreground a great deal of radio
equipment, belonging to the Presidency of St. Kitts can be seen

of rolls of film which were stored

Govt. Documents

Destroyed In Fire
BUILDING GUTTED

From Our Own Correspondent

ANTIGUA, May 7.

TWENTY MINUTES past eleven on Saturday night

‘May 5, fire broke out on the premises of the Public Works

Street It is said that smoke and flames were first seen in

Was completely gutted.

oe

The R
The coast road from Bridge-
town to eens was
blocked soon after 9 o'clock
night, opposite the en-

last
trance to the Lasaretto.
Buses carrying tired women



Bridgetown. Pri’
motorists had to make detours
along Cave Hill.

A Policeman in plain clothes
tried to clear the block which
bad been caused by a motor
car and a bus coming into a
slight collision.

Neither the driver of the
car nor the driver of the bus
would obey the request of the
Policeman. Result: Ohaos on
a Major Road.

Sixty Respond To
Emergency Call

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 8,
As a result of the Labour walk
out at 2 p.m. yesterday, Antigua
Sugar Factory's emergency call
was responded to by European
and local staff and also by man-
agers and overseers of Syndicate
Estates totalling 60.

The siren was last heard at 9
p.m., indicating that the factory
was still working, but the 10
o'clock shift did not appear and
when work ceased, they had
ground 1,000 tons, out of 2,000
odd tons lying in the yard.

Grinding is — continuing today
by the same staff, and if the bal-
ance of-cane is not ground by 10
pim.- it will be completed to-
auatier of tke crop will have
q crop ve

taken off,



When yesterday's 2 o'clock
shift: derhanded’ re-instatement o!,
six suspended workers the mat-

ter was placed . before the Work-
Schisiinden Wem the Antigy:
¢
Trades La Union, but men
walked away

Factory staff experienced
similar ordeal. . "



(By R. B. MaCLUR —
LONDON, y 8.
King Frederick of Denmark, as
tall, tough and bronze as his

Soak ancestors, was welcomed | pand
tu he) ang K.

tum osly here today when
and his queen arrived on a three-
day state visit, b

Housewives with shopping
bags, perched themselvés on rail-
way trolleys at Victoria Station to
see the Danish monarch” and
Queen Ingrid, greeted with kisses
by Britain’s King George VI. and
Queen Elizabeth.

They had travelled by train

{from Dover, where they landed
‘from the Danish ship prin-
sesse Ingrid, with British jet

| planes screaming ovériead and

the Order of the Elephant, Den-
mark’s highest order,
Crowd Six Deep

Drums ‘rolled and a military

played as King Frederick

ng George saluted in front
of the Guard of Honour.
} Braving. the bitter wind the
| crowd sivod six deep along the
route from the station to Buck-
ingham Palace to cheer the Dan-
ish visitors,

The “Kings drove in state es-
corted by troopers of the House-
hold cavalry in shining breast-
plates and helmets.

_Behind in another open car-
riage came the two Queens with
Princess Elizabeth, heiress to the

Department at the corner of Church Lane and St. John’s

the Milk Testing room which is a small building attached
to the main structure on the northern side.
two storeyed wooden building which houses four offices

he whole

Ofone Srairoved “ae those. of
~ r, cer Tren a
Tat the Conwal gay eh Officer
_ were G joe

veyor rk Mr, Erie’ Govie,
where all plans and instruments
; Were destroyed. @ffice of Clem-
ent DeSilvia, Inspector of Works
lost all documents, Office of
Foreman of Works Mr. Harry
Arundel lost all documents

| The bridge which connects the
offices of the City Commissioners
and the Superintendent of Pub-
lic Works was destroyed, but
the adjoining building was only
badly charred. Volunteer work-
ers managed to save everything
in t he City Commissioners’
Offices by throwing bundles of
documents through the windows
and letting the furniture down
by ropes. Everything was saved
in the office of Mr. Labarrie the
Superintendent of Public Works
in the same manner,

Hose from fire equipment
brought in from the ex. Army
Base was connected to the city
hose and water was successfully
pumped from the Country Pond
to the fire half a mile away,
when the island’s main water
supply failed.

It cannot be said that faulty
electrical wiring was the cause
of this fire as there never has
been any electrical wiring on the
building which was destroyed.
It is alleged that the fire is the
result of dissatisfaction among
labourers in the department
during the past week.



1,000 Believed
Dead In ’Quake

WASHINGTON, May 8.

El Salvador, tiniest state in
‘Central America, hag declared a
State of emergency after an earth-
quake in which an estimated 1,000
people were killed, according to
radio reports heard here.

Twenty thousand people are
homeless and without food. The
number injured in the quake is
unknown. Unofficial figure of a

ible 1,000 dead in the city of
ucuapa, almost totally destroyed,
was given by the Salvador Em-
bassy in Washington last night.
| Embassy added that much
of neighbouring city had been
destroyed and casualties there had
not been estimated.

!
again gathered outside Bucking-|
ham Pglace to watch King Freder-'
ek and
Wes ter Abbey to lay 4
wreath} on the tomb of Britain’s!
unknown warrior. i

1

Tonight they were guests of;
honour at a_ state banquet in|
Buckingham Palace, |

Tomorrow they will attend aj
service of the Order of . the!
Garter, Britain’s most distin-|
guished Order of Chivalry, at|
Windsor Castle. Then they will
visit the new London ‘housing
estate,

On Thursday they will drive
in state through London to ba
welcomed by the Lord Mayor of}



shore guns booming out a salute.|British throne and her sister|London and his officials at the!
Prime Minister Attlee and} Princess Margaret, Naval ratings |ancient Guildhall, headquarters |
cther members of the Cabinet|lined the way. | of the City of London. The same}
were at the station to meet the|. Cheering spectators stood on|day, they will visit the Festival |
Royal train. Both Kings wore} window ledges and climbed scaf- jof Britain Exhibition. They will}
j naval uniform, King George | foldings of new buildings return to Denmark on Friday
wearing the pale blue sash of Later in the day, thousands —Reuter



IF RED CHINA”





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

U.N. Forces Make
Limited Gains

UNITED NATIONS forces

TOKYO, May 8
went north along

the battlefront today probing for sensitive
sectors, but the Communists remained passive on

all fronts.

North and north-west of Seoul, Allied Task
Forces scattered pocket of Communists. One Task

Force passed through



Four Demand
Cease-Fire

Telaviv, May 8

Britain, the United States,
France and Turkey jointly intro
duced today in the Security
Council a Resolution demanding
a cease fire in the Syrian-Israeli
border fighting,

Border hostilities between
Israelites and Syrians began a
week ago and_ since then Israci
has demanded urgent :Security
Council action. It has charged
that the Syrian regular army was
responsible for invading not only
the demilitarizeq zone, but also
the Israeli territory to the west

A Resolution introduced today
called directly upon “parties o
persons in areas concerned ti
cease fighting.”

It also cited Israeli and Syriar,
obligations under the Unitec
Nations’ Charter, previous Secu.
rity Counci) Resolutions and the

Syrian Israeli general armistice
agreement,
The practical effect of citing

these points wag to demand that
all Syrian and Israeli troops be
withdrawn from the triangular
demilitarised zone ‘north of the
Sea of Galilee.—Reuter





Mary Astor
Attempts Suicide

HOLLYWOOD, May 8
Actress Mary Astor, 45, wus
found unconscious at her home
here to-day with sleeping pills
strewn about her,

Vijongbu, north of Seoul.

On Kimpo Peninsula, north-
west of the South Korean capital,
South Korean troops exchanged
mortar fire with an undetermined
|foree of Communists dug in on
the north bank of the Han River.

An Eighth Army communique
| said United Nations forces on
the eastern front continued to

make moderate advances with no
significant enemy resistance re-
ported.”

| An estimated Communist bat-
talion east of Inje, wags reported
}to be retreating north

American, South African,
) Australian and South Korean
| warplanes flew 550 “strikes,” kill-
ling or wounding an estimated

{130 Communists.

Britons Honoured

Two units of the British 29th
brigade, first battalion Glouces-
ter Regiment, and the 170th in-
dependent mortar company—to~
day received the United States
Presidential unit citation for their
epic stand against the Communist
offensive in Korea a fortnight
ago

Smartly dressed officers and
men of the brigade lined the
parade ground at a camp in South
Korea to receive the citation,



Their stand from April 22 to
25, We credited with blunting the
Communist drive on the western
sector The Gloucesterg refused

to withdr=w or surrender until
after three days without food or

water they were overrun.

Only 40 to 50 men from the
battalion got back. The — final
vtheck is expected to show be-

Police said she had attempted tween 500 and 600 missing, killed,

to commit suicide. She way rushea} Wounded or captured in — this
to hospital and later her condition] action.

described d. Mary
Astor's fountn Susbind, wealthy Their commanding officer,





Chicago businessman Thomas | Lieutenant Colonel J, P. Carne is
Whellcox, was not at home wher , missing. Wounded soldiers were
she was found today. reported to have cried out to him
Mary Astor, auburn-haired and | “dont leave us Sir” his reply was
beautiful, first appeared in films| “not on your life’. Northumber-
in 1920 and rose to stardom, In|land Fusiliers were also badly
1941 she won an Oscar Award for} mauled but they were able to
the best supporting role in “The| withdraw. They also lost their
Great Lie’, commanding officer, Colonel
—Reuter. Kingsly Foster,
—Reuter.
CANON DALE WEAKER ”
|
BOURNEMOUTH, May 8. || THE **ADVOCATE”
Canon Harold Montague Dale, | ’
father of the Bishop of Jamaica, ! pays for NEWS
who is lying critically ill here with |
heart trouble, was stated today to DIAL 3113

be a little weaker, His son is with

him,

Day or Night

—Reuter.





When Only the best wll de





Not every day, but now
and then, comes an
occasion which rises far
above the ordinary and
demands a fitting tribute
of nothing but Benson & Hedges
cigarettes are made with
precise care, appropriate
for just such times as
these—when the merely
good must be left for other
people—when, for you,
only the best will do.




In tins of 50
$1.06

BY APPOINTMENT
TOBACCONSTS TO

5 AJESTY THE KUNG

VIRGINIA CIGARETTES




SUPER

BENSON »:/ HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON





PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the
r Lady

Gov-



ana vag

er party
House in





t night at
honour o:!
the Commissioners of the Carib-
bean Commission and the advis-
ers to the National Sections
This evening there
cocktails party »at Gevernment
House for the staff of the Central
Secretariat of the Caribbean

Gypsy Caravan
HE studi® of! Re-Diffusion
Lid., had the atmosphere of
a Gypsy Camp last night when
over forty guests arrived for the
premiere of a new local radio
show——“Gypsy Caravan.”

Ii ‘began sat 7.30 o’clock and
lasted for half an hour. Colour-
ful carpets and tapestries were
hung against the walls of the
studio afid’there was a large
picture of a fortune-teller looking
into a crystal ball.

Master of Ceremonies w
George de Gale. He was assisted
by Mr. Michael Lynch. The prot
gramme was composed mainly of



will be





quizzes and other competitions.
Prizes were awarded and there
Was a grand jackpot of twenty
dollars. Who took part in the
prtgramme? The guests in the
studio.

The programme is sponsored by
ten business houses in Bridgetown
and is a weekly feature

Amateurs

HE popularity of amateur per- |

formers in Barbados seems

to be growing, and. Barbadians *
who .are usually very slow to
try their hands at this type of
thing are coming out of their

shells.

Several members of the Barba-
dos Aquatic Club have already
“signed up” for Saturday night's
(May 12th) talent show.

It should be lots of fun,

Carib Thursday

HE Caribbean Commission is
giving a reception at the

Marine Hotel tomorrow evening
from 6.30 to 8 p.m.
Guests are asked to note the

change of date from Friday 11th
May. to Thursday 10th May,

Another Daughter .. .
A SOEHER Barbadian daughter
has arrived for American
Vice-Consul Albert Nyren dnd his
wife. -Mrs. Nyren attended
the Chamber of Commerce Party
on Monday evening. At 3.40
her néw baby was born in Dr,
Bayley’s Clinic. The Nyrens now
have three girls and one boy.

ADVENTURES OF

Blind Man’s Shorthand

EMBERS of the Camberwell
Hospital Management Com-



Off to dance in a Broadway

night club went Una Shepard, 25,
of London, Penny Portrait, 24, of
Harrow, and 23-year-old Margaret
Martin, of Dundee. Together with
12

ether hand-picked dancers

mittee are astonished at the agility they left Britain on the Me de

of their new chairman, Dr. Ernest
Whitfield. He is 62, has been
blind since he was 21,

Agendas for meetings are read
to Dr, Whitfield by his secretary,
He takes them down in Braille
shorthand. Dr. Whitfield alsa

makes notes in Braille of official O-
daughter,
holiday they are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

documents.

Braille shorthand ig a combina-



France for New York,
-L.E.S.

Seven Years Ago

ROM Grenaaa yesterday morn-
ing came Mr. and Mrs. R.
Williams and their baby

Here for a month’s

Mr. Williams who

tion of six dots dented into the is Managing Director of MeCart-
paper with a “dotter,” To read hig ney & Williams Ltd,, has not vis-

notes, the blind writer turns the
paper and runs his fingers over
the raised dots.

Dr. Whitfield receives no salary

nor of the BBC,
Pp







IPA

ited Barbados for seven years.
Another arrival from ‘Grenada

yesterday was Miss Clare Thomp-

sen who has come over to spend

; a month with Mr. and Mrs, Theo
as chairman of the Management Alleyne at New Castle, St, John.
Committee, He is a former gover- Mrs. Alleyne and Miss Thompson

are sisters.



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

LAINTIVE as the churring
note of the tiny beer-crest

from seme mossy _ stove-pipe
comes the cry of a woman, wafted
on the balmy evening newspaper:
“Is there a way to disguise an
over-large nose?”

Dear lady, why not pretend it
is a cardboard one, and that you
are on Your way to play a big-
nosed heroine in amateur theatri-
cals? Another way is to wear a
nose-bag, and to say you thought
thig was Horse Week in the Home
Counties. Or you could wear your
hat. right down over your nose,
saying, “They're all doing this in
Paris now.”

Keeping Fit
A NIMALS, and even insects,”








it says, “have their ways of,



keeping fit Of course. Does not
the song say:—
Oh, what will make
mouse

A happier and a fittermouse?

the flitter-

come really pitiful. My own
dream of the future is of invisible
microbes with invisible poisons,
By the time everything is as pa-
thetically small as that, we shall
be able to mingle our tears. shame-
lessly in some old-world labora
tory.

Roll and Butt ‘er

He claimed that he fell and
rolled dotwwn the steps, but had no
intention of butting her with his
head,

(News item.)

‘In Passing

ROM a correspondence column

T pluck an example of ‘the

best contemporary thought.” The
suggestion is that the fronts of
motor vehicles should bear such
signs as, “Beware, I can move
faster than you!” and, ‘‘Remember

it’s your life and limb!” The result
of this would be that all pedes-
trians would carry banners saying
“Beware, you can move faster
than me!” and “Remember its my
life and lisb!" And things would
fo on exactly as they do now.
Suet’s Way To Make
inds Meet

IF the Government took over the

whole of every income at
source, and handed out a standard
sum of pocket money to every
member of the non-official classes:
and if, by that time, there was no-
thing in the shops to buy, it should
be possible for everyone to save
the pocket-money to pay the
special tax levied on the swm con-
fiseated at source by the Govern-

ment,
(C, Suet, Esq.)

a iteresecerome.A Junior Short Story Competition

latest plan. ¢

it must bend and touch its little
toes
While breathing deeply through
its nose;
It must be good for flittermice, if
it is good for man.
Refrain :—



Et zon, zon, zon, Lisette, ma
Lisette,
Et zon, zon, zon, Lisette, ma
Lizon!
Too Small To Be There
INY, helpless things always
have an appeal (as the stock-

broker “Said to the actress), so
there,is bound to be sympathy for
the houseflies who are being in-
jected with D.D.T. ‘by the small-
est tuk in the world, finer than
a hair.” But it is when these flies
begin to infect invisible germs
that the whole’ business will be-

The Evening Advocate invites
its Junior Short Story Competition

all children under 12 to enter for

. The best story will be publishec

every Monday nm The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery,

The stories

can be on any subject under the sun but ‘should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate

Co, Ltd.,

City not later than Wednesdaw every week.

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMRETTTION

NOM. eaicese ev hy oss

Age
School ....

WOT ee hs asiees ctie ee des.

Pee ee tee wees

deem e ewe eee etree

ere eee eP eee eee eee)

Hlome Addrese .....5-) cscs eect ee ee reece teeeees





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DIAL 4220

Parade,

noon
Analysis,
t.15—6.45

Chester Cup, 5 15 p m
5 45 p.m, Violet Carson, 6.00 p.m
of the Violin, 6 15 p.m. From The Third
Programme

645—11.00 p.m, — 25.53 m ,

10.00 p m
lude, 10.15 p.m,-Just Faney, 10.45 p m
Mid Week Talk,
Third Programme,

pm —

A

the British Industries Fair, which
opened recently, says that there
are some pleasant surprises among



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.B.C. Radio| More Twins, Quads,



Programme

WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951 *
6.30 a.m.—12.15 pm. — 19.60 m





Choice, 7.00 a m
Analysis, 7.15
am
Red Letter

Announcer’
7.10 a.m, News

6.30 a.m
The News,
am From The Editorials
Programme Parade, 7,30 a m
Day, 745 a.m Jazz Music, 8.15 a m
The Spur of the Moment, 8.30 am
Composer of the Week, 8.45 a.m. Forest
Look-Out Man, 9.00 am The New 9.10
am. Home_News,.From. Britain, 9.15
a.m. Close Down, 11.15 aym. Programme
11.24 am. England v. Argentine,
11.45 am Statement “Account;
The News,'°1210 p m
12.15 p m_ Close Down,
pom, — 19.76 mm.





12.00
News



415 p.m Eric Winstone, 5 00 p m
Ulster Magazine,

Voice

o1 32 m





635 pm Interlude, 6 45 pm, Pro-

gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7 10
pm
Musie of Sid Phillips and His Band, 7.45
pm
Newsreel, 6.15 pm
pm
855 pm
Statement of Account, 915 pm Natalie
Bramley,

News Analysis, 7.15 p.m The

Red Letter Day, 8.00 pm _ Radio
Books To Read, 8.30
Theatre Talk, 845 pm Interlude,
From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m

9.30 pm. Serious Argument,

The ‘News, 10.10 pm Inter-

;

11.00 p.m. From The

C.B.C, PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951
10.00 p.m. — 10.15 pm News, 10.15
10 30 pm Canadian Chronicle,

The New Textiles
WOMAN who has been look-
ing at the textile section of

the exhibits,

There are cottons so fine in
weaves and finish that they can
only be classed with the mos?
luxurious fabrics. Many of these
——processed to be crease-resisting
have panels of flowers printed
on bright backgrounds,

A new rayon is as heavy as
tnick silk, and it is uncrushable,

There are gossamer-thin silks
and rayons patterned with what
appears to be intricate gold brush-
work, These are printed by a new

process, Although the material
looks most fragile, it can be

washed and ironed without harm
to the cloth or the gold,

One exhibit is of thick heavy
silk which looks like finely-worked
tapestry, so carefully has the in-
tricate and richly coloured design
(a French one of 1851) been wo-
ven, This is intended for making
up into Waistcoats for men ‘and
for women.

Incidental Intelligence
A BROADWAY beggar now







| Likely Now, Mother

MORE MOTHERS are likely to have twins and quads.

The chances have so increa
mysterious natural law gove

The law--known to scientists
as the “rule of 87'—said that one
set twins arrived for every 87

single births, a set of, triplets for
every 87 sets of twins, and a setoof
quads for every 87 lots of triplets.
Figures for: Britain published
recently show how the » odds
changed in the seven ‘years from

July 1, 1938, to December 31,
1945:;—
AGAINST TWINS 84 to 1

AGAINST QUADS 550,000 to 1
There was one set of triplets in

¢very 16,000 births—longer odds

than under the “rule of 87.”

All told there were 59,300 sets of
twins, 496 of triplets, and nine of
quads.

More babies, at 3,936,500, were
born in the six war years than in
the previous six years of peace—
2,648,000. And twice as many
babies were being adopted by the
end of the war—7,776 in 1940 and
16,357 in 1945,

Other highspots of the report:—

MARRIAGE: Nearly one bride
in every four by 1945 was under
21 years of age, More than 100,000
wartime brides married members
of the Allied armed forces.

DIVORCE: Upheaval at home
during the war years more than
doubled the rate: 7;755 in 1940,
against 15,634 in 1945.

POPULATION: Though war
cksualties amounted to about
300,000, the population of England
and Wales rose by 994,000 between
1939 and 1945,

*The Registrar-General’s review.

—L.ES.,

DRASTIC
WELL, Yorkshire.
Because he was ashamed to

show his report card to his’ par-



Rupert and

4
WEN



carries a sign reading: “I
give a receipt for all donations
over one dollar, They are tax
deductible.”
—L.E:S. Rupert steps into the space
between the frozen waterfall and
CROSSWORD the cliff and finds that the shelf of



Across
4, Muybe they d
i Mary. ts ait
a Dever 4







i¢ Vowa is,

’ i n 1 ae

v d fighter od 7 nass. (7)

Uo Sourui* as vig Vv a veto her
for the da Oy Dip. ¢7)

Down

L Eninrge |

2f 3 " miomentous. (6)

}. t (8)



‘ we «(G)
hecho 2 wosnitl’ (sy

10 ’ 1S Drone. (5)


















3 Aias,

Tow pa tins ini; . 5,
Fen % Meditates. 7. ' Tapers: @..- En-
trained; TQ, Melon: 15! Oot; 16, Binge;
20, Era 21, Rod

The most Beautiful Nigh

MESH

From 4’

Se Obtain your

THE HARBADO

COTTON
HARDWARE







CLUB MORGAN

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

For Fish Pots and Domestic Purposes

ALSO

LACING

FACTORY LTD.

Telephone No. 2039



rock makes a safe footpath. Day-
light coming through the ice throws
a dull, greenish glow and to his



excitement he sees the entrance to



Every spoonful



sed that they have upset the
rning multiple births.

Miss Blandisl
In Churehill’s
Memoirs
Mr, Churchill is one of the most
“forgotten” authors in London—

according to staff at the book
section of London Transport’s lost

property office,

Copies of Mr. Churchill's
memoirs arrive regularly at the
office after being left tm buses and
trains. reports Mr. F. Parker, lost
property official since 1937,

Also im the category “most
frequently lost” is the novel
Gone With the Wind.

Says Mr, Parker: “London’s most
up-to-date library—yet you can't
borrow a book from it—is to be
found in the ‘lost-property office.

“All the best-sellers appear on
the shelves not moré than)a week
after publication.

“Books come in at the rate of
500 a week. Subjects range from
music to medicine.”

With the Festival he expects
guide books in nearly every
language.

Unclaimed volumes include a
Chinese dictionary four inches
thick, tomes on the Franco-
Prussian war, and a copy of No
Orchids for Miss Blandish,

—L.E.S.





DECISION

ents, a 13-year old boy commit-
ted suicide by asphyxiating him-
self in the school laboratory here.
—«(€CP)

the Ice-flower—23



a cave tight behind the middle ot

the waterfall. ‘* Well. this is:some-
thing,’ he mutters. “If | can’t
find my way home and get really
lost | can come back here and rest
out of the cold wind until tomorrow
morning." And he heads slowly
into the cave.



gives you



"more and more

energy and

fitmess!






supply

@ Men,
taking




t Club from Miami to Rio










WIRE




‘to 3” Mesh

WIRE

Requirements NOW !



S CO-OPERATIVE

DEPARTMENT



en ee

@ Every spoonful of +


















epler’ gives you a rich
of vitamins A and D.

© These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

women, children—all
tasty ‘Kepler’ to-day.

should start




& BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT *
Sole Agents for Barlados : Collins’ Ltd,, 28 Broad Street.

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WEDNESDAY,

Hangman’s Tree

LILLOOET, B.c
Gaunt and sinister, a hang~-
man’s tree stands On a bluff
overlooking this British Colum-
bia town. Just who was hanged
there, and when, seems to be
unknown but six unmarked
graves at the foot of the twisted
pine are a grim reminder of what
may have been early justice,
carried out when the town was

a roaring mining camp.
—(CP)






Special Matinee :
DANA ANDREWS

““ STATE



A Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

1951

—t

LOVERS TRIFD

TO FLEE TO W.I.

BANGOR, Wales May 8

Two lovers, who allegedly stole
a yacht in an attempt to reach
the West Indies have been com-
mitted here for trial.

Their navigational equipment
was a small compass and a
schoolroom world Atlas. The
yacht ran aground six miles off
the Welsh coast.

MAY 49,

Reuter

~ :- son
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
; MATINEE; TO-DAY AT 5 p.m
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
SATURDAY MORNING AT 9.30 o'clock

:0: JEANNE CRAIN :o: DICK HAYMES
im The Technicolor Musical

FAIR ”

A 20th CENTURY-FOX PICTURE
This Picture is very entertaining for beth Adults and Children.





TODAY & TOMORROW — 4.45°& 8.20 p.m.

RKO Radio Double Bill ! !

1ST “A SONG IS

BORN”

Celor by Technicolor. .
Danny KAYE — Virginia MAYO:

2ND

Plus:—

“BODYGUARD”

Louis ARMSTRONG — Benny GOODMAN and Others

LAWRENCE TIERNEY



TOMORROW (Thurs.) 1.30

Charlie Chan in

THE GOLDEN EYE

rh 4 8404

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
RKO Double ! !
“TARZAN TRIUMPHS"
Johnny Weissmuller and
“WEST OF THE PECOS”
Robert Mitchum





Friday to Sun. 5 & 8.30 p.m,
“DUDE GOES WEST”
Eddie Albert, Gale Storm &
“BLUE GRASS of KENTUCKY”
Bill Williams, Jane Nigh'Buzz” Henry







GLOBE THEATRE

DIAL

P.M.

Tom Keene in

DRIFTIN' KID
GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.m.
Monogram Double ! !

“MAN FROM HEADQUARTERS”
with Frank Albertson and

“JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT”
with Joe YULE & Renie RIANO

FRIDAY to SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.
Mat. Sunday — 5 p.m.

&












“Step Lively” “TARZAN &
Frank Sinatra & Hp sueee Girl"
x Barker










To-day and Tomorrow, 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.

“MANEATER

Ao

Pe

DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS

PIT 16c; HOUSE 30c; BALCONY 40c; BOX 54c.

— AND —

“SUN NEVER SETS”

OF KUMON”’

SABU & WENDEL COREY
. — IN

BASIL RATHBONE



EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
’ Continuing

20th CENTURY FOX
Presents . . .

“I'D CLIMB THE
HIGHEST MOUNTAIN”



Opening Friday May 1th
af 8.30

** MADELEINE”

ROXY

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double

Gene AUTRY &
his Horse CHAMPION

in

“BEYOND THE
PURPLE HILLS”
and
“CONVICTED”

— Starring —

Glen FORD &
Broderick CRAWFORD



YOULL



5 — 200
SCREW &

BEAUTIFUL

|

PHILIPS ELECTRIC
BULBS

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Republic Smashing Double

Virginia GREY and
Paul KELLY in

‘GRISSLY’S MILLIONS’
AND

“BELL OF ROSERITA ”

Starring .

Roy ROGERS,
Sunset CARSON and
Allan “Rocky” LANE

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.15

M-G-M and Fox Big Double



Edmund Gwenn and Donald
Crisp in

“HILLS OF
and

‘SOMETHING FOR
THE BOYS”

Starring

IIOME

Carmen Miranda and Michael
O'Shea



NEED !!










WATTS
BAYONET

AND

ELECTRIC LAMP
SHADES

COLORS IN

BAKELITE FROM





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= ¥
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| % SOSSSSE SSS SSS SSS SSS SS SSS FSCS SSS FOSS SS OSS SOS SSF OOOO FCCC





t



WEDNESDAY, MAY 9,



1951

B.G. Will Not Take Part In

Farm Institute Scheme

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL met at 2 p.m. yester-
day, the Hon. J. D. Chandler presiding.
After sitting for two and three quarter hours, the

Council adjourned sine die.

The Honourable the Colonial
Secretary presented a message
from His Excellency the Governor
concerning the establishment of
a Farm Institute for the Eastern
Caribbean in Trinidad, and in-
formed the Honourable Legislative
Council that it has been learned
with regret that the Government
of British Guiana feels unable to
participate in the Scheme.

If the Scheme is to be imple-
mented, the Message went on to
state, it will be necessary for the
remaining Governments to meet
the contributions payable by
British Guiana. On the existing
proportions, Barbados would be
called upon to inerease the con-
tribution to capital cost from
$14,668 to $20,520 and recur-
rent expenditure for a total of
four student places from $4,188
to $6039 per annum.

It is possible however that if the
Farm Institute is established in
the near future the Government
of British Guiana may reconsider
its decision not to participate, in
which event it would be required
to contribute its share of the Capi-
tal cost.

Revised Conditions

The Honouraple Legislative
Council is invited to approve par-
ticipation in the Scheme by the
Barbados Government under the
revised conditions subject to the
additional contribution in respect
of Capital cost being refunded
should the Government of British
Guiana later decide to participate.

The Honourable the Colonial
Secretary laid the following docu-
ments: —

Report of the Department of
Highways and Transport for the
year 1949-50.

, Quarterly Return of Transac-
tions in Rum to 31st March, 1951.

Report on Barbados for the
year 1949.

The Council concurred in reso-
lutions: —

To place the sum of $350 at the
disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Supple-
ment the Estimates 1951-52, Part
I—Current as shown in Supple-
mentary Estimates 1951-52, No. 1,
which form the Schedule to the

Resolution;
to fix with effect from the 1st
June, 1951 the air mail postage

on air letter forms to any des-
tination set out in column 1 of the
Schedule thereto at the rate set
out immediately opposite such
destination in column 2 the
said Schedule;

to fix with effect from the Ist
June 1951, the postage on any
postal packet set out in column 1
of the Schedule thereto when
transmitted from this island to a
place abroad otherwise than by
air mail, be at the rate set out im-
mediately opposite such packet in
column 2 of the said Schedule;

for the sum of one hundred and
forty-four thousand dollars be
advanced from the Public Trea-
sury and placed at the disposal of
the Governor-in—Executive Com—
mittee for the purpose of making,
available the Government contri-
bution as a loan towards the capi-
tal cost of the establishment of a
central milk depot and creamery.

Agreement

The Hon. Colonial Secretary
Said that the Council had already
discussed the principle behind
that resolution and both Houses
of Legislature had already replied
to Messages from His Excellency
the Governor in which they ex-
pressed agreement with the estab-
lishment of a Central Milk Depot
and Creamery on a co-operative
basis,

The object of the Resolution
was to set aSide a sum of
$144,000 to be used on a dollar
for dollar basis, Of course, if
those who are taking advantage
of the scheme could not produce
the fuli $144,000 then that
amount would not be spent.
Hon, G. D. L. Pile said that the

Council had already approved to
the principle when the matter had

FOR

of



been discussed. Mention was then
made to the scheme as helping to
make milk cheaper. He, however,
doubted that that would be the
case,

One of the reasons for having
a central creamery on a co-opera-
tive basis, he imagined, was to
help the man who had one or two
cows to produce milk.

He thought it was likely that
the transportation of the milk to
the Creamery would off-balance
any savings there might otherwise
have been, He did not think
pebple should be too optimistic
about it and he was sounding a
warning that it might not result
in cheaper milk,

What Progress ?

Hon, F. C. Hutson asked what
progress had been made in the
scheme since it had been last
discussed,

The Colonial Secretary said
that the scheme had not progressed
any further since it had last been
discussed in the Council except
that it had been discussed in the
Other Place, It had then come
back to the Council to make avail-
able the money. The next move
was for the Government to inform
people in the scheme that the
sum was available,

Hon, H. A. Cuke said that he
was one of the Committee who
met the dairy owners. The idea
was to get a nucleus of people
who would come in and start the
scheme and then it would be grad-
ually extended. There would be
two divisions, those who sent all
their milk and those who did not
pledge to send. all the milk, but
would send when there was a
surplus,

There was no_ question of
centreing the scheme around the
nian with two or three cows. Tha
big dairies would have to form
the nucleus and he knew that
some were willing to put as much
as $76,800,

Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that if
the scheme was to make poor
people keep 12 to 14 cows, it would
be a very good one. It would be
a good thing if the man who kept
one or two cows was brought
in. It would be good, too, if they
cculd get a pasteurising plant.

Scheme’s Details

Hon. J. A. Mahon said that the
scheme had never been absolutely
threshed out, but he understood
that a committee was to be ap-
pcinted to work out the details
and to decide how the scheme was
going to be operated,

He felt that there would be
creamery depot’ with proper fa-
cilities for preserving the milk
until it was collected to be taken
te the central depot.

With regard to transportation,
he thought that a saving might bd
effected if the vehicle carrying
fresh milk brought back on the
return journey the milk collected
from the particular depot.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
received permission to move that
the Council postpone considera-
tion of:

A Bill to provide for the regula-
tion of Public Utilities.

A Bill intituled an Act to make
provision for holidays with pay
for employees,

Select Committees of the Coun-
cil have already considered and
reported on these two Bills. The
Colonial Secretary said however
that he would prefer to discuss
the matter with the Executive
before the Council resumed con-
sideration of these Bills, but had
not been able to do so owing to
the recent illness of Mr. G. H.
Adams, Leader of the majority
party in the Other Place.

The Council also postponed
consideration of a bill to amend
the Barbados Fancy Molasses Pro-
duction and Export Act, 1937.
Bill Passed
Council . passed

The with









amendments, a bill to amend the
law relating to persons of unsouhd
mind and for purposes connected
therewith.

Hon. G. D. L. Pile enquired
whether it was necessary to
retain the provision that a
Justice of the Peace should be
included on a Board of Lunacy.

Hon. F. E. Field thought that
it was a wise provision and
should be retained, since there
was always a safeguard that a
Magistrate could not be accused
of doing anything underhand.
The Council felt that to retain

a voluntary patient 72 hours after
he had given the Medical Superin.
tendent notice of his intention to
leave was too long a period and
the section was amended to
read: —

(4) Any person received as

a voluntary patient under this
section may leave the Mental
Hospital upon giving to the
Superintendent 24 hours’ notice in
writing of his intention to do so,
or if he is a person under the
age of sixteen, upon such notice
being given by his parent or
guardian,

Temporary Treatment

Honourable members debated
for some time a recommendation
by the Select Committee to amend
the Section. that a person suffering
from a mental illness who is like-
ly to benefit by temporary treat.
ment, but is for the time being
incapable of expressing himself as
willing or unwilling to receive
such treatment, may on written
application be received in the
Mental Hospital as a temporary
patient for the purpose of treat-
ment.

Hon. Dr, St, John and Hon. Dr.
Cato stressed that the Section
should be amended.

By the deletion of the words

“but is for the time being incapa-
ble” in lines three to four of
Sub-clause (1) of Clause 13 and
the substitution therefor of the
words “whether he is or js not
capable.”
Some honourable members felt
that to retain such patients
against their will might result in
a breach of privilege.

Both Hon. Dr. St. John and
the Hon. Dr. Cato pointed out that
should a patient feel like leaving
whether it was in his interests or
not, he could do so under the un-
amended Section. And this
would certainly result the
stigma of certification:

Modern legislation was aimed
at trying to prevent certification
if it was at all possible.

Amendment

The Section was amended on
a division of 9 to 3. This was as
follows: —~

Ayes: Hons. Hutson, Field,
Cato, Mahon, Gale, Dr. St.
Pile, Turner (9).

Noes: Hons. Dr, Mussiah, Dve—
lyn, Cuke.

_ The Council deleted the follow-
ing section: —

24. (1) The
may order

in

Dr.
John,

‘a: auberintendent
e scharge fro
the Mental Hi of te mem.
tal patient or may, subject to
the provisions of this Act, allow
any such patient to be absent
on trial for such period as he
thinks fit, and may at any time
grant an extension of such
period.

(2) No patient shall be
allowed to be absent on trial
under this section unless some
person shall enter into an agree-
ment approved by the Super-
intendent to take charge of such
patient.

(3) If any patient allowed
to be absent on trial under this
section does not return at or before
the expiration of the allowed
period of absence, then, unless a
certificate signed by two regis-
tered medical practitioners certify-
ing that such patient may safely
be permitted to be at large is sent
to the Superintendent, such patient
may be retaken as if he had es-
caped from the hospital.

(4) The provisions of this
section shall not apply to any
erson detained in the Mental







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hespital under the provisions of

sections fourteen to twenty of
this Act.

For tthis section the Council
substituted

24. The Superintendent may—

(a) order the discharge of any
mental patient from the Hospital;
or

(b) permit any mental patient
to be removed to and detained at
any place on such terms and
conditions as may seem fit, and
the provisions of this Act in so
far as they are applicable shall
continue to apply to such patient
and the place of confinement as
if he were under detention at
the Mental Hospital; or ;

(c) allow any mental patient
to be absent on trial for such
period as may seem fit, and may
at any time grant an extension
of such period.

The Bill was passed and
Council adjourned sine die

the



Rlarbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sc



Wonderful Coun-







selior, Sch. Blue No M Sch. Marea
Henrietta, Yacht Mo tharina, Sch.
Marion Belle Wolfe, & ardenia W.,
Ech, Zenith, Sch, Emeline, Sch. Cyril
E, Smith

ARRIVALS

SS. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net,
Capt. Kelly, from British Guiana via St
Vincent

Sehooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, from St, Lucia.

Schooner Enterprise S., 44 tons net,
MeQuilkin, from St. Lucia

DEPARTURES
Pilgrim S.,

Capt
Schooner United 38 tons
net, Capt. Stuart, for St, Lucia
S.S. Tava, 4,360 tons net, Capt. Magdahl,
for Trinidad,



MAL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Golfite
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Pareel Mail, Registered Mail, Ordinary
May, 1951

Mail at 10 a.m, on the 12th





RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY. 8, 1951
CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Sight Drafts
Cable
Currency
Coupons

62 2/10% pr

60 3/10% pr.

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it Was
Mounted Police
Sitting on their beautiful
horses they gave a fine perform

riders,

W. A. Bustamante, Jamai- beautiful
“Prime c
and Peggy, the two Police dogs, f
District
yesterday evening
there for

Commission

tA”







Minister”, ne h
r shelter
Highlighting

was a

met Kip
Police Station
A display was
members of the
and the

den
Brigade

was erected a



In th




one

dT WAS A GRAND SHOW ‘—Says Busta

is aon

r

Bustamante said “I think stood, with child in
grand show. The ing her husband con
are very clever. a drunken state

When poor “hubbie’
house he found, to his

ance. Police Band is not ment of his stomach,
quite as good as ours but your did not cook. After ;
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world.”

The display was attended by a
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large

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He lighted a

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Bonniest

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few
Hor

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Fe

lantare
Policemen

tne

tne

Front ao
out of the bl
Fire w
the
prog



out blaze
le
Mount

ex t



ence
arid
m to the local Fe
Yard, were intr¢
yur trumpeters
while
unfurled
four nations

Caribbe Com



MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY



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n then

imme begar
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the

which cor



SILVER

who was on the ale



CHALLENGE

PAGE THREE





eter
decor
branches
in a tree overhead






the
now a
to the

is

al Ride
which
h visitors
outstanding,
ll Display, in which a
many minutes
command, was
Shortly after
n and the Band
ed to the delignt
1e¢ Beating of the
took place. The
Day Thou Gavest”
With Me” were played.
n care m end with
ind playing the National





ad drilled for

word of





crowd.
then

vii The

id ‘Abide

to





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LOI.



BOWL

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com

ENTRIES CLOSE

petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
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for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

QUALITY fi



ON SEPTEMBER 30, 1951



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ENTRY FORM
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Cow & Gate, Ltd. tox 216, Collins’ Build ridzetow
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ELS Se



PAGE FOUR







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Only The Dog Said A
Good Word For Man

WEDNESDAY,



Cyclone Off The Maldive
Islands |

FOR SCHOOL

PHILIPS’ ATLAS
Printed by the Advocate o., Lid. Broad St. Bridgetown a
; NEW DELHI. an
IN life it is wise to expect thep} a seat on the back benches which : 2
Wednesd May 9. 196 unexpected. Even so, I hardly By Beverley Baxter he can call his own. 3 A cyclone weathered in a 50-ton sailing LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC

nesday, May 9, 1951 thought to be moved and evenand Diz-Diz. My ancient Caesar is stripped of his robes, ; ‘ i i

, eacited when I went las week-Pesedessr, who gem mast things tid is 408 © geagal luke the ret] Vemma! Which had drifted 150 miles out of its ROYAL READERS

end to

Thanks
Mr. Bustamante

IT did not take Mr. Bustamante long to
discover what has been pointed out in this
Newspaper time and again as the funda-
mental error on the part of the present
Government in this island. In a speech in

London Borough of Southgate to
present the prizes for a Youth
Drama Festival.

*
i

the enlightened North®wrong, calls him “Giddy.”

Content That His Master
Is Here

Ps
There were four one act playsly Disraeli takes no exception to

by the winning groups, but
stood out with a
crepancy.

and showed a group of

would refer
It was called “The Last War,"Snetive, b

one-my writing, which is understand-
startling dis-* : é

able since he cannot read. He
something more

but is content that his

animals” master is within him,

listening to a serpent while she) If any of the family should

acclaimed the final extinction of
man from the earth. ’

Microbe Had A Special

Tribute "

come home he will rush to the
front door and leap at them in
joyous welcome.

If only wives would greet their

of us. The only front bench he
can sit on is in the park.

Not even a Monday morning
golfer is so sorry a sight.
The Day Came For Jimmy

Thomas

There are dramatic moments
when resignation speeches are
made in the Commons.

One of the saddest was when
Jimmy Thomas had to leave pub*ic
life and walk in the shadows for
the rest of his days.

course into the Indian Ocean was the nearly
fatal climax of a series of adventures which
befell a three-man scientific expedition which
has just returned to India from the Maldive |
islands (see footnote). | 3

The leader of the expedition is Dr. M. O. T.
Iyengar of Caleutta, who, accompanied by
Mr. M. I: Mathew and Mr. M. A. U. Menon,

both of Travancore, went to the Maldives in
January on a three-month assignment for the





No. 505 LIGHT ORLWITE

CURTAIN RAILS

(Aluminum Alloy)
ND

3 STEEL PLATED CADMUM
> ' j home-coming husbands with half How often he had made us amet 3 ;
Queen's Park on Monday afternoon, he The microbe was singled out such enthusiasm there would not Jaugh with his allies. and his World Health Organization to ee the :
said that Jamaica was wooing foreign | for ern ne fectertetoneal be so many grey marriages, shrewd exuberances.: At least he | filariasis (elephantiasis) situation in the |} HOOKS
cdpital and it was imperative that Barba- | warfare. _,ret the ancestor of this gentle did not whine nor ask for pity. | southern part of the archipelago. 3
] " little dog was a wolf, or so the ‘hen there was Sir Samuel for heavy or light curtains
dos should do something to bring some of Not one of the creatures has scientists tell us. What a pity jroare, whose elegance was only

this capital into the island if there was to
be any progress.

The present Government has lagged be-
hind the rest of the Caribbean in the cam-
paign to attract capital from outside. In
Jamaica, Mr. Bustamante’s island, legisla-
tion has long been passed allowing new
companies to operate for the first five years

; .. With children he is gentle because Chamberlain’s policy any longer. | in a westerly drift which carried it out into
free from income tax. In cases where the Then a_ tired young soldier . understands, But there was no tragedy cr ; : ;
industries set up are regarded as “pioneer”| 2PPcAts. Having been inoculated, “Let Gubbins have his ‘cats, finality in Eden's case. The doors the Indian Ocean and into a cyclone which

even. greater concessions, in the form of
grants and other assistance, are made. In
Trinidad where industries are growing at
a tremendous pace there is the same tax
free period, and equipment for the oper-
ation of these industries can be imported

from ‘the world that he had * os So: 2 a - God gree Richard este sae Colombo to Karachi should go out of its course g
+ as resign an ere are great the famous saint as he loo! at ;
without payment of customs fees. ae rg the soldier disappears Scenes in Parliament, but hav@ the beggar in the gutter. Stanley to rescue the marooned travellers. Worn out

The most irritating part of Government’s

pens afterwards? when, after Jimmy Thomas had ;
failure to woo capital is that many of those | “"fnat is all, but it was deeply When Caesar Is Stripped Of left the Chamber, he said:— Of the 4,000 persons examined by the three
who visit the West Indies in search of in- | moving. His Robes ‘Which one of us would like] scientists in the course of their survey, one

vestment express preference for the work-
ers and political stability of Barbados, but
because the Government offers them less
encouragement than neighbouring islands
like Trinidad they go to Trinidad,

Barbados continues to be an agricultural
community. But it has room for industrial
development and tourist development.
That development depends on the welcome
capitalists will get from the Government.
Mr. Bustamante helps his workers by en-
couraging capital. In Barbados the tourist
industry is suffering from Government
inertia. Mr. Bustamante who views the
West Indies from a wide experience has
realised the hopeless position that Barba-
dos will be in unless it welcomes with open
arms those who want to build up the
economy of the island. Private enterprise
in this island has already suffered from the
obstinacy and short-sighted policy of the
Government.

An hotel programme which would have
been a fitting companion to the building of
a new runway, failed because the Govern-
ment refused to allow the material for
building to be imported free of customs

Trinidad and Jamaica is an indication of
what encouragement can do. And corre-
spondingly, the condition of Barbados, de-



a good word to say for man, not
even the horse—or the lion.

But just then the dog arrives,
a creature of utter dejection.
Challenged by the others he con-
fesses that he misses his master.

“He used to stroke my ears
and even feed me with his hand.
. will never be the same without

m,”

The animals are furious with
the dog, whom they regard as a
traitor and a fellow traveller,

he is the sole survivor of the war
and the human
lonely, hopeless,

A kindly angel turns up and
says: “Come with me and I shall
take you home.”

The animals are exultant and
the serpent hisses her triumphant
hatred, The last human is gone

race—tired,

there is a pitiful moan from the

Sycophants, or Nuisances?

There are actually some people
who are not fond of dogs—Nat
Gubbins is one—and see in them
nothing but sycophants, beggars,
and nuisances.

I do not envy them the cold
logic of their hearts,

Miracle of miracles, I am writ-
ing this in my garden, for sum-
mer has come if only for a day.
The giant pear tree is in full
blossom and the flowers are
raising their heads like debutantes
demanding to be noticed.

Roaming about or sitting at my
feet is Disraeli the Sealyham, At
least, he started with that name,

that mankind could
developed half so well.

We still cling to Cain, and will
not let him go,

Not only is a dog the most
faithful and loyal of companions,
but he rouses kindness even in a
murderer’s heart.

He invades the dark corner of
human loneliness, and gives com-
fort to a man or woman when the
outer world has forgotten them.

not have

those supercilious snobs that
move and live in a world entirely
their own,

Excuse me a moment. Disraeli
is playing the piano, and the
effect is too modernistic for my
ears.

Let us talk of famous men.
You read that a Bevan or Wilson

you ever considered what hap-

One day the Minister is in his
office with noiseless secretaries in
attendance, with senior officials
listening to his words of wisdom
and acknowledging his complete
authority, with deputations arriv-

ing in awed respect with a luxury —

motor-car purring in the court-
yard ready to transport him to a
function where he will be the guest
of honour, with all the pon © of
office and power ministering t«. his
vanity.

And then it is all over!

He has not a car, not even a
bicycle. There is no secretary of
any size or sex to take down his

marred by a plaster on his nose
after a skating accident.

He had signed a treaty with
Laval—I thought wisely—but the
House and the country would not,
have it. AntHony Eden succeeded
him, yet three years later he also
stood in the same spot (with Lerd
Cranborne crouched beside him
like a faithful Sancho Panza) and
said that he could not follow

closed, but a candle was lit in the
window so that some day he could
find his way back.

The saddest of these speeches
came from John Belcher, who, as
a minister, had lived not wisely
but too well,

“There but for the Grace of

Baldwin had a similar thought

to expose every single transac-

tion in our lives to the merci-

less scrutiny of a tribunal?”

It was a rhetorical question, so
none of us felt called upon to stand
up.

Pp *, * of
Confound Disraeli! He has got a
cushion from the drawing-room
and has the obvious intention of
burying it in the garden, which
you will agree is absurd.

Doesn't he know the differenc
between a bone and a cushion?

There are times when I wish |
that he would learn to lie down
and read a book, but I suppose he
would end up by devouring it.

—L.E.S.



The Man Who Says There Will Me No War

Thank Goodness. Stalin Has

RUSSIA, says Crankshaw, has
always been a disturbing influ-
ence in the world, Communism is
also formidable, Separately
neither can conquer the world.
Taken together, they are terrible
indeed,

Russia, under the Tsars, was
sufficiently frightening — it kept
30,000 people in penal servitude.
The Kremlin, though it probably

to vastly more,
It depends on what you call e
slave.

The old Tsarist general who

By George Malcolm Thomson



Muddlers. Too

back to the Kremlin to receive
the high decoration he so richly
merited, That proved to be a
mistake. Mr, Berzin had not
suspected the real nature of his
host’s intentions.

Faster, Faster

AT the root of this entire crazy
structure of mass-servitude is not

in life or liberty.

And now, when this people of
such strength, courage and
patience might have looked for

e . . . . : :
for transmitting either filariasis or malaria on

: tions of drops of blood taken from 3,828 of the 1%
j islanders. Ashore they investigated the breed- | ¥






Their survey was completed by the middle
of March, when they were told that there was
no steamer available to take them back home.
On March 22 therefore they set sail on an|
easterly course for Ceylon in the tiny govern-
ment schooner on which they had been living
and working during the whole of their stay.
Almost immediately the schooner was caught



;
2
3
3
3
3
$

SION

lasted 42 hours. After 15 days at sea, the
storm-racked craft managed to struggle back
once again to Male, the Maldive capital.

SSSI OOICOD



After several wireless messages to Ceylon,
it was arranged that a steamer bound from

they finally arrived in Karachi last week.

in every three was found to be suffering from
filiariasis in one stage or another. In their
schooner they visited a total of 33 islands in
the three southern atolls of the archipelago
where filariasis is a serious problem.

In the tiny laboratory they had set up in
the schooner’s cabin, the scientists identified
the various species of mosquitoes responsible

the islands and made microscopic examina-

ing places of the incriminated mosquitoes, | ¥
and were able to recommend to the authori-|Â¥
ties simple and inexpensive methods of con- | %
trolling both diseases.

Dr. Iyengar states that after leaving Male,
the Maldive capital, his party had no means
of communicating with the outside world,
and had always to depend on favourable
winds to get from one island to another.
Each night the schooner was anchored well
off-shore, out of reach of the disease-carrying
mosquitoes,

To add to their difficulties the government

to do the best they could with the few words
of the local language they had picked up,
eked out with signs and gestures.

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1951






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DA COSTA'S

a Dak howe fe 6s re je: scoetie cae paaeeten interpreter who accompanied the expedition NOW IN. STOCK FOR
any: population which may amount. to and muddle, ‘In’ Russia, every | fell ill after the first 3 weeks. Then they had YOUR SELECTION
The number of industries established in 10 millions. It may even amount economic advance costs too much, , aL hie «

SIMMONS BEDSTEADS




was exilea for 20 years in some slackening of speed the} “There is no agriculture on these islands”, |
pending solely on the sugar industry to | Taskent, When the Stalingrad p> ng must turn faster ever! reports Dr. Iyengar, “and no animals except :

oie teeaaee battle Was being fought, the aster. a ee IN. THE FOLLOWING SIZES
support 200,000 people is indicative of the | Kremlin sent an. airplane for : ae eee of the cold war pu bats, rats and cats, plus a few domestic owls.

i “rsi y i . = paid by somebody, utside, : : ehh x s ote
obstinacy and persistence of a Government Bie 00 thas he coun eee JOSEPH STALIN the .countless legions of Wall The people live by coconut farming and fish 3 ft. Bt dim. and Aft Gins.
which refuses to face the facts. of a part of the country he knew aren pes rae oe meee es ing, and eat fish, coconut, tapioca, sweet pota-

foreign conques oO oO e American imperia A ‘ : :
wet, toes pe wee o> back tia), oe oes treacherous their lackeys in Whitehall, toes and breadfruit, with sometimes a little ALSO
is. i ulations to disperse mean imported rice”.
ot ated ade one, OF milions Fetes) she “would certainly | Russians must work harder ait} 1™POrt

Droghers

| THERE must be some degree of truth in
the statement that familiarity breeds con-

strong independent spirit make
Siberian society more lively than
that of Moscow.

Just ‘Mistakes’

IF the Kremlin wants a doctor



(

not have so many slaves.

Having conquered populations
at her disposal, Russia — could
afford to be extravagant in her
use of labour, Having no bull-
dozers she had to be _ extrava-



the time to counter fhis fearful
threat, Must suppl the 175
divisions—- which Shinwell has
just promoted to 200, and which
Mr. Crankshaw reduces to an
equivalent of 90 British divisions.






Life on the schooner was not very pleasant.
for the three scientists. The food was
unappetizing and monotonous. “Both my
companions suffered a severe attack of pto-

‘







ALUMINUM SAUCEPANS

in 7. 3. 9 and 10 pts.



+










. : in K. hatka, it may bring some Most of these are needed in- r - Py eee
tempt. If evidence of its truth had to be patty politics chetie Seainst gant, Anq so, there has developed side Russia one way and another| maine poisoning at one time”, Dr. Iyengar
supplied it could be found in the attitude some eee aa a es this slave economy of ten million and ore, ee a oe relates, “and I had visions of their dying in e
; . i degree. e i ex to Kam- commands, jocal : , . - -
of Barbadians to many aspects of life and chatke, continues with his lite. industries, In the last war,|this remote spot, with no hospitals or proper
to places and things of beauty in this | work, but never secs his family hag > sont 8 ado Seameer pointe ee” ‘Be Rows’ medical aid. I myself came down with dysen- DA COSTA & co... LTD.
; i ian. Army? joes Stalin general would a Ss :
island. ee would be one of the luck send iori f six to bu 3 :
y really have 10 million | had a local superiority of six tery t fortunately I had the necessary
' a : f J “slaves.” Most of them have not slaves? An answer to these one. snaditeingd with me” Dry Goods Dept.
| Recently visitors to the island have foun been £0 i, = ae millions of questions is given ts oy Conscious of weakness, the ;
i i i n ulaks, hundreds 0: ou- 00! y delusion of a menace from the ‘ ti sy
much pleasure im tripe rom Bridgetow sands of “intellectuals” of the CRANKSHAW, who served 4} West always kept before them, The party found that village sanitation
to Speightstown by the “droghers” plying | Baltic states for instance. They | with the Military Mission to | the Russians, slave or free, must| was totally wanting, and villages were heav- | 349999000000900 9900 POOOOODTOSO POP DPPDOA DODD OOH
between the two places. and their like achieve with their Moscow, 1941-1943. strain and sweat, Not for a ily infested with. fli E t in th ital. |& x
| seecteesnantipraects of moder nd inthe end, what bappens?|Male, there was no medical aid, although |* TASTY BITS FOR LUNCHEON 4
. : development projects of modern And in the end, what happens? ale, there was no medical aid, although | ) 4 %
| The boats themselves, now reduced in | Russia, (or so) inefficient workers—and If it is any comfort, Crankshaw indi atte do ens 2. . ; :
number, bear simple names such as the They are rather liable to die. the private empires of M.V.D. thinks there will be no war with} 80me Indigenous medicine is practised. Any- | P ARTIES y
Chall the Sandiford, the Margaret, and ern a titty att te n aone. he la piat i mae uts before his reader an thing like @ public health service is quite un- | ‘ s ;
allenor, the san ord, the ’ em: a e after em. Berzin, e pu Ss % iv es ‘ y
the Silver Heel but when seen from the | bedy in Moscow has forgotten "te was the governor of a far informed, balanced and, above dreamed of. DELIGHTFUL z
. : to send the winter rations to a eastern province called Magadan all, an intelligible picture of the DESSERTS x
coast present an imposing spectacle. They comp i the Pee eo rag" where the Kolyma goldfields are blind giant Or chadow = Dr. Iyengar was able to persuade the Mal- y
are reputed to carry more canvas than any made, Nobody is really to blame, dell Wilkie oe Saree ives at tese dive authorities to discontinue the cruel and x
other craft of their size any where in the Mr. Berzin’s Empire tour, Mr. Willkie did not sus- | World Copyright Reserved | useless practice of isolating certain filariasis x
world. And it is only the old Spanish type nn Rue o more ee agai nature of his host’s Roan 180) LIGHT (Mich—| cases in camps separated from the rest of the $
which can outdo them for looks, rigged slaves, If Russia had fewer Later, Mr, Berzin made a trip --L.£.8, | community. This custom was based on a local | $ in ti %
under three full pieces. belief that the disease was contagious and % OF os Tins 3
' . : o ‘,
| But if they look impressive, their speed | Two ragged, ragged rascals started the buzz in the bazaars could be brought _ even by walking on the |% Frankturter Steak %
, : the; , . same ground where a diseased foot had Calves’ Liver x4
\ is surprising. They can make the run from : ° e ‘aly 4
Bridgctown to Speightstown, a distance ot | “keseue” Of Flying Wife Was Trick To Get Cash | waked | Ox Brans
about 15 miles along the coast, in about an op a Oa ad In the future, Dr. Iyengar hopes, the public Ox Tripe $
: i hen ains Came , : : Fillet Steaks y
hour or just over that time. They move Green eyed Betty Vanished W he R C money previously spent on these isolation Sliced Ham s
* be +
along under the lee and a mile or two out to | WARGEISA, British Somaliland. From JOHN REDFERN: with a letter addressed to a| Camps will be used for simple measures to |% Meat Mattes x
sea at a terrific rate. ; en Tene ory ge Ae im sg Ee perohant whow trades with|prevent the disease carrying mosquitoes Canadian Salmon aemetien mone 8
n six hours—after eig! ea a rumour, well pol ju F : : . Haddock arr’s Crackers
” Tt is from this point of vantage that the months, and Betty Costaiolas, blurred like an old coin circulates _ The letter in Arabic — the from breeding in village wells. Before leav- Canadian oc hater ieteitte x
> « ite intend ‘ Welsh = in a Greek name, that they are alive and held to Somat are itten ogee ing, the party was able to give a practical gy nid Crush >
assenger’ can see many points iInian lew towar em. ransom, —sa 7 Party : Z ce Cream Powder
ro h ~ hid never aden before. ‘Tus thidk Her husband Spiro was pilot- This rumour, this atrocious the aircraft with the Europeans | demonstration of these measures, and even to | ¥ ENRICHED BREAD x
wnhie e ‘ ’ ing the tiny one-engine Proctor counterfeit, was forged by two uninjured, Ti but were | initiate them in one village. < w %
green foliage covering the sloping hill sides | plane, and their daughter ragged tribesmen who hawked it turned back by itary police. ; x ANCHOR BUTTER %
K hi a 5 lik Frederica, just two, was with many miles hoping to profit, The searchers were tired and In 1949 and 1950. Dr. I - earried al® ~ x
gives way to the white road-ways like them, First in Berbera, the steamer hungry but if* the merchant , Ur. lyengar carried out a sy Trv a >
giant scars in the “leg-o-mutton”. The Died AG Ai oak ai ad port, the word went round ; =— oe eae Se get filariasis survey for WHO in Ceylon, and % GOLD BRAID RUM %
scenery. is beautiful and passengers can Crane, a husky sandoner. 7" Elmin” cla AS infoemetioe, A poate of, £100 helped to initiate control measures which are % with %
” ey were going from en, as been offered for the discov- : x ~
, see the “fronded palms along the coast through Djibouti, to Addis Ababa, When many Somalis were ery of the plane, proving very successful. % Se Nia CLUB x
anc. the beauty of the beaches stretching where Spiro sold cars, almost persuaded, the two ragged While the Arabic was being] FOOTNOTE: The Maldive Islands is a British} apay x
almost the entire distance yt Hho reine that brought life men who colle Cuaceseree Avsu tr ansteted Guee Sn4-Nur) protectorate, Situated on the Equator 400 miles|$ = li keep younger =}
eee to the dying tribespeople and i an ur Hassan—names as vanished, | i ee ntie Rucaee, | an x
their thirsty flocks of sheep and common here as Jones is in Wales 2,000 ‘saall cand tainde Beteee Bee eta % } Live Longer x
At least an hour’s ride in the Challenor is | goats brought death to the fliers. —disappeared. But No Luck atolls. The total population is in the neighbour~|% Phone GODDARDS Fresh 8
rs ‘ f the heat and dust The authorities arey convinced | But the bazaar talk reached _ For five weeks fliers — British, | hood of 85,000. The capital, Male, has electric {% ie +
an hour spent away from the heat and dus of that now, yet from this midget the District Commissioner and French, American, and Ethiopian] light and a wireless station, otherwise the islanders | % Vegetables }
of the city and out on the deep blue waters capital (pronounced Har gay sha). inquiries started. —had prowled low over the bare | live as they have done for centuries. One hundred | %s WE DELIVER Daily x
the Caribbe: to Aden across the Gulf to Addis Then to Diredawa, across the land seeking the lost plane. percent Muslim, the community is ruled by an]|%$ ee *
of the Caribbean. Ababa, or to Assab on the Red frontier,, went Abdu’ and Nur! et," | —L.E.S, elected government Ss0o*

<<,
* SOS OF OF So a COS oe) io iy ty LES CFOSS SSPE S SOO? °y



WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE. FIVE



ONE cE a











Economies Started 4 Government 4

With “Washing Up”
ECONOMICS IS NEWS and the views expressed at a
recent meeting in London by Mr. George Schwartz (Deputy

City Editor, Sunday Times)

are worth noting. “From the

way people talked,” said Mr. Schwartz, “anyone would
think that economics had just started. As a matter of fact,
as soon as the first woman of the household said to her

husband, “What about you
up ?”
since.

Thieves Draw
Large Hauls

HIEVES stole ten boxes con-

taininy bath trunks and

suits, valued $125, from a shelf at

Messrs, A. E, Taylor’s store, Cole-

ridge Street, between Friday and
Sunday. i

From the home of Mr, M. A.
Fitzgerald at Graeme Hall Ter-
race, a thief stole a portable type-
writer between 5.00 p.m. on Fri-
day and 11.00 a.m. on Monday.
Also stolen was $11 in cash. The
typewriter is valued $200.

Jarvis Delaney of Derricks
Guest House, Hastings, reported
that an automatie pistol was stolen
from his room between 6.00 p.m.

aud 6.00 a.m. on Monday. It is
valued $15.00.
CANE FIRE at Warrens
Plantation, St. Michael,

early yesterday morning burnt
two acres of first crop ripe canes
which were insured, They are the
property of Edgecumbe Ltd, The
fire was put out by the manager
and labourers.

= POLICE, assisted by

neighbours, put out a cane
fire which occurred at Cane Gar-
den Plantation, St, Thomas, on
Monday night. Three and a half
acres of second crop ripe canes
were burnt. They are the property
of Messrs. General Traders Ltd.
and were insured,

HE NEW LIGHTER which was
launched at Hardwood
Alley on Monday evening was
named Vere, after Mr Vere Edg-
hill, who has been with the firm
of Messrs. Plantations Ltd, for the
past 31 years.
This lighter will be added to the
fleet of lighters owned by Planta-

tions Ltd. and will work today
for the first time, discharging
cargo from the SS, Sun Valley

which arrives from the U.K.

It can carry 30 tons and was
built by Mr. William Forde, Pres-
ent at the launching were Mr,
Henry Thomas, Mr. John Patter-
son and Mr, A. H. Marshall.
After the launching the workmen
were treated to refreshments.

HIS WEEK saw the opening of
elementary schools in the
island, St. Matthias’ Boys’
School, however, did not re-open.
The boys have been granted an
extra week owing to repairs which
are still going on at the school.



STONE THROWER
FINED 30/-

Jonathan Maynard of Waterfori
Tenuntry, St. Michael, was found
guilty yesterday by a City Police
Magistrate of throwing stones on
Waterford Tenantry Road and re-
sisting Police Constable 144 Auspin
while in the executior. of his duty.

Both offences were committed on
May 7. For the stone throwing,
Maynard wag ordered to pay a
fine of 10/- in 14 days or 14 days’
imprisonment, and for resisting
20/- in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment,

Police Constable Austin told the
court that in trying to arrest
Maynard he was given a fall by
the defendant and was forced to
call for assistance.

£3 FOR UNLAWFUL
POSSESSION

Claudius Leacock a 47-year-old
labourer of Clifton Hill, St.
Thomas, was fined £3 yesterday by
a City Police Magistrate for un-
lawful possession of a quantity of
cloth on May 7.

If he fails to pay the fine, he
will have to undergo two months’
imprisonment with hard labour,





economics started, and it had been. going on



helping me with the washing
ever

He remembered when he first
Started to study the subject in
1913 everyone to whom he men-
tioned the word “economics” said,
“What are they?” and he had to
try and explain what this recon-
dite subject was about. That was
because at that time the economic
system was working so well that
no cone except a few academic
people was interested in its func-
tioning. In those days they did
not discuss the problems of infla-
tion, simply because there was no
inflation, The franc exchange
forty years ago was 25.2215 to the
£ and the dollar exchange 4.8666
(brought to the fourth decimal
place). If the rate changed in the
fourth decimal place there was
eyebrow-raising in the City, At
that time they had this extraor-
dinary steadiness of the economic
system and the result was that
people did not discuss these mat-
ters’in the large.

150 Years Ago

Another example of this was the
talk about Point Four. For the
first time in history they were sup-
posed to be concerned with the
problem of helping the under-de-
veloped countries, and there was
talk of investment in roads, rail-
ways, irrigation works, industrial
and agricultural equipment and of
furnishing the assistance of tech-
nical experts, His answer to that
talk was, “God bless my _ soul,
what do you think the British
people have been doing for the
last century and a half?” Anyone
would think that the first dam
ever built was in the Tennessee
Valley. But when he was a
schoolboy they used the word
Assouan daringly because it was
the biggest dam in the world,
People now talked as if economic
stability was “a prerequisite of
political stability. But what had
happened in the past was that,
given conditions of political stabil-

ity, economic stability followed
almost automatically, This at-
tempt to bring order into the

economic system in the hope that
in doing so political stability
would follow was getting the thing
upside down,

No Fancy Prices

The value of the Commonwealth
lay in the fact, not so much of
economic relationships, but of po—
litical tranquillity. The fact that
the problems of the Common-
wealth could be discussed in an
atmosphere of tranquillity was the
great thing. They were not going
to get their economic stability by
the device of State trading. That
was the best way of getting politi-
cal disagreement and therefore in-
tensifying economic instability.
They had seen the spectacle of
Ministers of the Crown telling the
people in other countries that they
were not going to pay_their fancy
prices, that they could keep their
stuff and that they, hoped it
choked them. But in private com-
mercial life one did not walk into
a department store and say, “I am
not going to pay your fancy
prices.” One did not accuse the
fishmonger of blackmail. One did
not say to people with whom one
had to deal, “Keep your stuff, and
I hope it chokes you.” But they
were getting to that point in State
trading and it was a nasty atmos-
phere for the conduct of inter-
national discussions.



STEM’S UP

At low tide yesterday, wita
just a few lighters in the inner
basin of the Careenage, the stem
of the sunken French Yawl
Potick stuck out high above the
water,

The Potick sunk on that spot
i. January 1950. All attempis
ynade at salvaging her failed.

Judging from the uprightness of
the stem, the timbers still seemed
to be holding together. They are
well covered with moss und sea-
weeds.

Appointments
Announced

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved of the fol-
lowing appointments:—

Accountant General: Mr, Wal-
ter Duncan Charlton (Temporary
appointment for a period of 3
years in the first instance).

Auditor General: Mr. Elridge
Fitz Lloyd Morris with effect from
ist June, 1951

Comptroller of Customs: Mr.
Reginald Walter Burnley Belt.
(Temporary appointment for a
period of 3 years in the first in-
stance.)

Colonial Postmaster: Mr, Robert
Augustus Clarke, with effect from
the day following the expiration
of the pre-retirement leave of the
present holder, Mr. H. N. Arm-
strong, M.B.E.

Mr. Charlton is expected to
arrive in Barbados in S.S. Golfito
on Saturday, 12th: May. Mr, Belt
is due ‘o sail from the United
Kingdom in S.S. Golfite on 14th
June,

Accountant General
Mr. Charlton was born in 1897

and was educated at Jarrow
School and Skerry’s College,
Newcastle. In 1913 he became a

member of the staff of Barclays
Bank Ltd., where he served until
the outbreak of 1914-18 war when
he joined the Military Forces,

He returned to Civil Employ-
ment on the conclusion of the
War, and was attached to Indian
Railways for three years after
which he was employed for the
next five years as Accountant in
the Royal Insurance Company. In
1927 he entered the Colonial Ser-
vice as Assistant Auditor in the
Federated Malay States and
twelve years later was transferred
to Palestine as Senior Assistant
Auditor. From 1944 to 1948 he
served as Chief Accountant, Pales-
tine Railways. Since then he has
been employed in the Finance De-
partment of the Colonial Office.

Auditor General

Mr. E. F. L, Morris entered the
Barbados Civil Service at the age
of 17 years on Ist October, 1914,
as a clerk attached to the Police
Magistrate’s Court, District “A”.
In February 1921, he was trans-
ferred to the Colonial Secretary's
Office where he remained until
November, 1927, when he was
attached to the Police’ Magistrate's
Court, District “F." From March,
1935, until the present date he has
been serving in the Customs
Department, He was promoted to
the Grade of Principal Clerk on
lst April, 1947 and was appointed
a Supervisor of Customs on Ist
September, 1950, on the reorgan-
isation of the Civil Service.

Comptroller of Customs

Mr, R. W. B. Belt was born in
October 1897 and served in the
Imperial Customs Service from
1913 to 1933 when he was second-
ed as Relieving Collector of Cus-
toms, Palestine, He was promoted
to the post of Assistant Director of
Customs in 1935 and three years
later as Director of Customs, in
which office he served until his
retirement in 1948.

Colonial Postmaster

Mr. R, A, Clarke, who was born
on 24th May, 1907, was educated
at Harrison College and entered
the Government Service in June,
1926 After serving for four months
in the office of the Harbour and
Shipping Master he was trans-
ferred to the Post Office in which
Department he has remained for
the past 24 years. He was
appointed to the rank of Senior
Clerk in December, 1949, and has
been acting as Accountant since
July, 1950.

“RODNEY”’ LEFT
LAST NIGHT

The Lady Rodney called here
from South yesterday to take
sugar, molasses and rum for
ports on her northbound voyage.
She will be loading about 500
tons of sugar, quantities of molas
ses and rum for Canadian ports
and little rum for Bermuda.



The Rodney arrived with 32
passengers for Barbados and 38
intransits. She will be taking

passertgers here and leaving port
to-night for home. She is con
signed to Messrs. Gardiner Austin
& Co., Ltd.



THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN

THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARIN

DFYEAR



r
Nu

TYRE

SCHOONER’S |
CARGO

The majority of schooners call
mg at Barbados from other West
Indian islands bring cargoes of
firewood, charcoal and fresh fruit

Captain McQuilkin, skipper
owner of the schooner Enterprise
S., told the Advocate yesterday
that trading with these commodi-
ties benefit the schooner owners
most. His schooner was just from
St. Lucia with a similar cargo.

Freighting of fruit pays best of
the three commodities, he sajd.
Firewood and charcoal have tne
advantage of being always on the
market and being an imperishable
cargo, Fruit goes out ct seasdn
and added ‘to this, he said, they
wili easily spoil if there is a delay
in the shipment.

Captain mewulikin said that the
same freight rates are charged to
bring a bag of charcoal from St,
Lucia to Barbados as are charged
to bring a bag from British Guiana.
Charcoal from British Guiana is
heavier than the charcoal from
St. Lucia, however, and it finds aa
easier market here. When light
charcoal is in demand, schooners
trading. between Barbados and St
Lucia are in for good profits. They
can make more trips than” the
schooner trading with Britisa
Guiana because the voyage &
shorter. ;

Captain McQuilkin said that
miangoes are plentiiul in St. Luciay
Copra, he said, is a fairly eas}
cargo to get, but it does not pay
vrell.

WHY NO HOTEL |
AIDS LAW HERE?

Busta

HON. W. A
Jamaica, told the Advocate
surprised to learn that there
bados, especially when the

BUSTAMANTE,

Asks

Prime Minister of
yesterday that he was very
is no Hotel Aids Law in Bar-
island needs dollars as badly

as the other colonies in the British Caribbean area.

40/- For Speeding

A District “A” Police Magis-
trate yesterday imposed a fine of
40/- to be paid in two months or
in default one month’s imprison
ment on Winston Murray of Halls
Road, when he found him guilty
of exceeding the speed limit while
ariving the motor lorry M—2217
on Government Hill Road

Cpl, Jones attached to the Traffic
Branch at Central Station told the
court yesterday that on March 27
about 9.32 a.m. he was on duty
on Government Hill Road check
ing the speeds of vehicles. He saw

ihe motor lorry M-—2217 ap
proaching him. As it passed him
e started his stop watch and

when the lorry completed its Tun

on the marked area on the road,
the stop watch showed that the
lorry was being driven over 32

miles per hour,

The speed limit on that road is
20 miles per hour. Sgt. B. Forde
prosecuted on behalf of the Pol'ye



Busta’s Secretary
Will Contest Seat

For House Of

Representatives

MISS GLADYS LONGBRIDGE, Private Secretary of
Hon. W. A. Bustamante, is a quiet and unassuming person-

ality who has
Speaking

said that she
Party and the
She has been his Private Secre-
tary for 15 years; ever since hé
started in public life in Jamaica:

Wherever he goes she goes, He
has visited Switzerland, the
United Kingdom, the U.S.A, and
Haiti

Mr. Bustamante said that he

first met Miss Longbridge stand
ing on a sidewalk on Duke Street
and she struck him as someone he
would like to have in his employ.
He adopted the unusual pro-
cedure of approaching her and
asking if she would have liked to
work with him. At that time,
he said, very few people in
Jamaica knew him as he had lett

the colony for Spain when he
was a child and had only just re
turned.

There was a rumour thet he

was a Spanish rebel and a further
rumour that somewhere in the
Caribbean near Kingston, he had
a ship loaded with ammunition
and guns to capture Jamaica
“Wild rumour” he térmed 7t****

When he approached Miss
Longbridge, she said “I under
stand that you are a_ Spanish
rebel.” He, of course, denied it
and told her that that news was
not strange to him because he
had heard it before.

Changed Employment

Miss Longbridge was then
working as a steno-typist to a firm
of employers, but he persuaded
her to visit his office where quite
a few boys and girls were em-
ployed. She came the following





















Clothing Co

NAME 5
ADDRESS

SOLO COOOL LLY

"MANNING

AGENTS

4 ett,

4 *
| 4,4 gt gtgt

LP°PCPEE ELAS

Jamiaica

Bend for catalogue and sample of mverial

Lid, 486, OF ford Stree

4,4
LSP?

never given, an interview to the Press.

on her behalf yesterday, Mr. Bustamante
is the power behind the Jamaica Labour
Bustamante Industrial Trade Union.

day and after having discussions,
agreed to give her employer two
weeks’ notice and come and work
with him

Miss Longbridge is also Treas
urer to the Bustamante Industrial
Trade Union and there is no one
member in that Union mor in the
Jamaica Labour Party who would

want to do without the services
of Miss Longbridge, Mr. Busta
mante said.

As far as he was concerned, it
would be a most difficult task for
him to continue public life or for
him to continue to be head of
the Bustamante Industrial Track

the assistance of
unassuming girl
heart,” he

Union without
this quiet’ and
“T speak jthis from my
said

For years, Jamaica been
appealing to Miss Longbridge to
become a candidate for the House
of Representatives and she has|
refused to acquiesce even though
she realises that every section of
the working people; the
middle class and the wealthy
would vote for her,

She has now decided to contest

has



a seat within a short time at a bye
election in the parish of West
moreland where she was born



This vacancy has been caused by
the resignation of a P.N.P. men
ber.

Miss Longbridge, who won
scholarship from an elementar;
school in Westmoreland, received
her higher education at Tutorial
Secondary School where she dia
extremely well

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the wonder-wea
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is no ordinary ¥



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LLL LL LLELPIPDP OPP Ys

PPLE LIFELESS PFD -

| tism

He said that he told fhe Gover
nor of Barbados that his Govern

ment should follow the example
of that of Jamaica’ by encour-
aging investors to invest indus

tries in the island so as to reduce
unemployment. This could only
be done by giving some facilities
t> investors, whether foreign or
local, by relieving them of In-
come Tax for a period of years
as well as relieving them of the
duty on machinery and = raw
material. As long as this was
not done, the prosperity of Bar
ba@os would never be attained

He told the Governor that ir
Jamaica they were allowing in
vestors a period of five year
tree of Income Tax and free oi
duty on raw materials.

He said that the hotel industr)
had only three or four months oi
prosperity with the tourist tradc
and whatever profit was mad
during the tourist season, most 0
it and sometimes all of it was
used up in the other seasons t
carry on the hotel

Unless the Barbados Govern
ment made a law to facilitate the
hotel trade, the island wouk
never have sufficient hotels t
take care of the tourist trade
which was so valuable to th¢
people

Women’s Opportunity

‘There is one great advan
tage for the workers in the hotel
trade”, Mr. Bustamante said. “Ii
does not employ men only, but
fair quantity of women and while
it is difficult for any West Indiar
Government to reduce unemploy
ment among men, it is much more
difficult to reduce unemploymen
among women.”

It was not every woman wh«
could work in the cane fields ot
wanted to work there, hence
Barbados must have industries of
ill kinds not only to reduce un
employment among men, but
among women.

He was of the strongest opinion
that no country could rise above
its womanhood and no country
Governor or President wanted to

—_—_——_—_—-———,

know that womanhood was not
profitably employed Nothing ;
could be worst for the morale

of a country than the neglect of
the welfare of womanhood
SAVINGS LOST
SWANSEA
A local church that had col-
lected 400 pounds of old wool, to
sell in aid of parish funds, stored
it in the vestry. It all went up
in smoke when a fire broke out
(cP)

Asthma Mucus

Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, Wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis pulson your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart, In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
very first day the strangling mucus Is dis-
solved,, thus giving free, easy breathing
and festful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free f.om Asthma and Bronchitis tn next
to no time, even though you may have quf~
fered for years. Mendaco ts #0 successful
that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to complete!
stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac
on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

oO e from yourChem-
Mendaco °°: 3:0;
tee protects you

Ends Asthma *% Bronchitis * Hay Fever



but one intricate!y ce |
for measured yeniilation, 1 |
means your body remait |
one constant temperature in | found the remedy to restore
heat or cold YOUTHFUL VIGOUR
Aertex shirts are easy to wash, never shrir nd bet
always keep theif shape. Available at all | This young man was ny
os | prematurely aged kidno
princt al st trouble. Tle tells in his let

how Kruschen gave him back
nealth after weeks of pain :— @

“{ suffered for weeks from
| kidnes trouble and felt like an
| old mas although T am only 31,
| If I stooped to do anything i%
| was hten Ww
again,
me to try Kruschen Salts as the;
iad found them wonderful.

ony to str
* Soveral people advis

!

cried them and found they gave
ne relief from pain, and I felt
| better in every way. I shall kee
on with the daily dose because

| can now do my day's work

| not feel any the worse for it
| e

|

}

—s. .

Unless the kidneys function
roperly, certain acid wastes,
| instead of being expelled
| allowed to pollute the blo
| atream and produce troublesome
complainta—backache, rheuma-
and excessive fatigue,
Kraschen is one of the finest
liuretics or kidney aperients,
The small datly dose keeps the
kidneys and other interne: organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream is
purified and vigorous health

restored. @ ®
Ask gous nearest Chemist ev
Drug Store for Kruschen.














Just Received
FRESH STOCK
Gee os es

DOBIE'S

FOUR SQUARE
YELLOW & PURPLE
TOBACCO
202 & 402 Lins





C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Druggeist



|

| Dreslo




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atG US Par orf

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ee

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Sole manufacturers:
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Says Mr. Leo King:

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BEING

CAN RE-LION IT
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Walters

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The Perfection of Confection

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LONDON. W.3

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LAYENA

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SH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors.gp
BEB RBG ERRB eB e eae

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FOR

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or

036, 6,66, 646 Fol ot

PISS S SPSS Oe

>



——_.

_ PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951
SELL EEEEEESSESSSSESE SS EEELSSEEESEEELIBSS ee ee
ise tani and Discovery

Restores Youth
es 2A | leurs



























































& Ss ’

q Orry: GLAMOROUS

”) :

a)

ey

& no YOU! :

‘«K tae natural in

« eeess of thi. amnazing discovery,

K e ‘hie cing dletriy ten Ay ail

% Cc Omics ee See ae aunts Raat ee

id the world over rely on Pond’s Face rors, a eS eet mh me pore

dtl ! younger, or you merely return the empty

\ Powder to enhance their loveli- = package and get your money back, A spes

K cial, d-uble-strength bottle cf 48 Vi- rane
Y 5 ness. Follow their lead and see s Vi-Tabs =: guarantee, Ota

N : = what a difference the right shade Nestores Mantood and Vitality

i
ee of face powder can make to your
'‘« complexion; how wonderfully soft oe ee,

» and clear it can look. ARE YOU PREPARING

& Sifted through the finest silk, FOR THE BIG

Pond’s Face Powder is as finely ATHLETIC MEETING
>» textured as powder can be. So it

« goes on with extra-special smooth-

7 \ ness and clings for hours.

Y
@ Pond’s Face Powder is delicately
aK perfiimed and comes in an ador-

Wi able Dreamflower Box, You'll find
ff it at all the best beauty counters,

LE — Y

Vy To avoid muscular pains
a and to keep up your stride
wi ° 5 : You should rub down with
% PONDS FACE POWDER FACROOL
rj 4
& IN @ LOVELY SHADES THE GREAT PAINKILLER
@ e
A on sale a‘

; KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
fineness tater atime
a r POOP FOO POPOL OOOO OPO LPO OOS EOFS FOSS Vo
“7 t

“w >
“Ke . S
; DS . $
me) %
v/, x
Q § ELEPHANT BILL by Lt.-Col. J, H. Williams BOO KS y

4
& 7 ‘ ‘, x
)? VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John Erskine ROYAL READERS :
dy :
» SHAW by Desmond McCarthy 3, 4, 6
; ROYAL SCHOOL >
4 ¥

z ‘ : ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes PRIMER :
@ : THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT ,
ye B ua t by Maurice Richardson WEST INDIAN

< % READER $
4 \: CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING 1&2 $

yyy *

$ ou can gig :
ie I$ %
ig >
ve ‘ 8 %

, t g s

e st POOGI OPE OOSS POSSE.






( | Lesooue SPOS POPL EEO LLL LLL PPPOE SPDS SS eee POCO SBS OOOO FOO OO SBOOGHED

IT PAYS you TO DEAL HERE

















% enjoy




















3 SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wadnesday only

z USUALLY = NOW USUALLY NOW

% S. L. Pineapple Juice, Tins 39 35 Dutch Pears, Tins 68 6O

%

KC Chivers

‘ Melo: Tonic Food, Tins 107 96 T. Jellies, Pkgs. 29, 18
Jacobs Cream Crackers, Pkgs. 41 36 Raisins, Per lb. 46 41



iD. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street







coming soon

more comics
and
KOLA CHAMPAGNE
QUININE TONIC



Rome FAS ILLES

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.



For leather
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it



polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch

» the difference it makes to your shoes!
; + mareat ‘ * i

Owing to dsing edtisea ‘te irregular shipping services the Advocate

regtets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily cartoon strips

for a short period. Meanwhile all are strips as they arrive will

be appeating in the Chere SACS



BRITISH WEST INDIAN ‘AIRWAYS.
B.W.I.A., BRIDGETOWN

5) \ ' : i i











5

~w

2,
Si

















DAY, MAY 9,

in et

1951






















































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















































































































PAGE SEVEN

































CG L A S S IF I ri D A D S. oe. BEE oe SAAS ante | renews < ‘SHIPPING NOTICES
Minimum charge week 72 cents end Ten cents per agate tine on week-aay:| Minimum charge week 72 cents — |
TELEPHONE 2508 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| and 12 cente per agate line on Sundays.! 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24} j de " pe posinetaes
et Ae a words 3 cents a word week-—4 Cente a} minimum charge $1.5¢ om week-days words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a} The public are hereby warned a at net |
word Sundays. and $1.80 op Sundays word Sundays. j #iving credit to my wife ORIEI ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
For Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR SALE aoe eee ee Se 1 LOW (nee Roach) as I do not hold 1 i
announcements in Carib Calling tne REAL ESTATE ! HELP [ Tesponaible for her ¢ anyone else con- | STEAMSHIP CO,
charge is $3.00 for any nursber of words Oe en eer tome ing 4 Gebt or deSts In my name |
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for evch Minimum charge week 72 cents and HOUSES LAND — 8—10 acres of land suitable} LADY for the post of Stenographer | ales & written order signed by ine | SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM t
sdditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508) Ff cants Sundays a worke ~~ over eh ales for building, in lots of not less than} Typist. Apply in writing to J: N. Har-t LEONARD oe MS “Oranjestad’-—10 May 1951 :
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death; WOres 3 cents a wor jee: ents 10,000 sq. ft. Overiooking a large areajtiman & Co, Ltd, Alexander House,| _, Greens, | M.S. “Bonaire’—ith May 1951 :
Notiees only shee cman word Sundare Te er ae ee Philip and Christ Church. Mag-{ Ja mes Street ane “so 1 “in se St. George.| Mg. .“Herailia’—24th May > 1951 Cie Gle Transatlantique
APARTMENT — Cool and i nificent environment. 15 to 20 minutes!) —— amon | © 8:61—3n SAILING PLYMOU é i
The charge for announcements t ot apartment at Sew View, Upeae Bay a cirive to Crane Coast. Walking distances ‘YOUNG LADY for post of WRT fot ee ee ee AMSTERDAM a ee $
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-/ on the sea, opposite Bay Mansion, Apply |'@ Lodge and High School. Govt. Water: Stenographer in our office. Suitable} The public are hereby warned agaist) M.S, “Willemstad” 17th May 1951
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices ts | AUTOMOTIVE on. premises, 2.5.31—2n | Telephone, Electric Light pass the areaj! cslary paid to the right person. Apply | #iving credit to my wife ELOUISE | ‘ ; i SAILING TO
$3.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays} ee iehede at ~ | Apply to W. 1. Webster, Moncrieffe, St] i. person to Sanitary Luundry Co. Lid,| BRATHWAITE (nee Headley) as 1 do) SAMLING TO TRINIDAD a =
for any number of wards up to 50, and CARLDIEN—On the Sea, St. Lawrence [200% — "Phone 95-252. Country Road. 8.5.51—t.fn, | not hold myself resvonsible for her or | PARAMARIDO AND GEORGETOWN ENGLAND & FRANCE
3 cents per word on week-days an Jar MOST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Van.|Gap. Fulay furnished trae "Sask a 29.4.51—9ny See | VON else contracting any debt or debt j “Hee uba"—6th May, } 1
4 cents per word om Sundays for each! Giorsniee if required. Extta Masonite| Apply Miss, K. Hunte—Bratton, Max SUITABLE BUILD = CONFIDENTIAL PRIVATE SECRE-| in my name unless by a written order | Bonaire"—29th May, 1951 SCOGNE, May 12, 1951.
additional word. Flooring. Licensed and Insured. “Upset well Coast. Dial 8357 1 ids Waatiean: thao ae situated’ “TARY — English, experienced shorthand-| signed ty me SAELING TO TRINIDAD. LA GUAIRA via St. Lucia, Martinique
Price $1,850. New ore Costs $2,125 pres 9.5.51—44.n. | 5a, tt Jand, and ies nh. Area 10.978 / twpist requires employment for one or BENJAMAN BRATHWAITE | CURACAO AND JAMAICA Giadaidane pom :
entiy, Apply Courtesy Garage ST | Soe Day and MES A TE soad. Dial! iwo days a week, own typewriter. High- Rosegate, St, John | M.S. “Oranjestad"—24th May, 1951 tuadeloupe and Antigua.
IN MEMORIAM $.$imrin p EUREKA Enterprise Road. Furnished s 2.5.51—t:f.n, oy ae sefetences. Box No &z oe 8.3.51—2n | S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD
aia —_—__...___— | Bungalow. Telephone, Refrigerator, " e Co. §.5.51—7n, ~ . ;
CAE Saloon, first Registered | modern conveniences? Available middle | AUCYION See The public are hereby warned against Agents
LOWE—In loving memory of our dear! rep ow mileage, condition as| of May. Apply Frederica na | esponsible person to take charge of} giving credit to my wife CYNTHIA | CARIBBEAN CRUISE.
father CHARLES CLEMENT LOWE. | new seen anytime at Worthy- | Telephone—3535. By instructions of the Insurance Gori | Goummission Department to assume duties] SCOTT (nee Beckles) as I do, not hold | aRARNRRNNRRRRRIRRNNNN
‘Tis two years today, simee dear) down. Top Rock. Phone 4683 or 369. j=... | wiil sell at M. shall . 240 00 paan Ist July—Salary $200.00] myself responsible for her or atiyone else ¢ ‘OLO
father—you've gone, | 9.5.51—~—3n, FLATS — Two (2) Furnished Flats at Roebuck and Conan Bog card ards Friday ~~8240, 00 per month depending on qual-| contr acting any debt or debts in my | % M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo f MBIE, May 30th, 1951.
But mem'ries, fond mem'ries of you | ——______—_____—} Dundee, St, Lawrence Gap, suitable for jin at 2 ene ir reets on Friday ications. Apply in person with written; name unless by a written order signed | ana Sieseasers tor Borniaton, Trinidad, La Guaira, Cu-
2 ly. F May . p.m. (1) Austin 7 Saloon Car, | applicati si , i ;
still ive on, CARS: This week's offer: One 1942)2 om rom May" ist onward. “Apply damaged in accident TERME casted 2 oe jon to Secretary, Dowding SAaton] 89 me i Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St racao, Cartagena and
In the brea of us ench is a tinge) model Mercury Sedan. New tyres and [0M Premises or Phone 8240. 8.5.51—-t.f.n. | “R' archer McKenvie 8581-404 ading Companys, Ltd as ERNEST A. SCOTT, % Kitts, Sailing Friday 18th Jamaica
of regret, in good: condition... Ideal for taxi. } saeneemetanar alismers mote TOGe) | — ur 9.5. 51—1n No, 20 Tudor Street 13 i a
Tho’ departed, we know not, when able offer refused. Ring 4908, andl alge, abedeounk Deanne nie | By instructions received I will ou ————— Co ai Bridgetown, St. Michac! (% M.V. Cacique Det Caribe will :
you, we'll forget meles Ltd ” ” af tr Public Auction on th 2s 6.3 2n accept Cargo and Passengers for
Edith Adelaide (Wife); Lemuel, 8.5.51—Bn eds Che ee Apply: Corner ‘von Main “oad 4th fee St vee MISCELLANEOUS sbeieresiretels uroeetnaatienbigiion tS Gt Relies St, Vincent, Grenada Accepting Passengers,
Maurice, Byron (Sons); Clarine. iesieaiailon ospiaaieleteric lai je an ay St m } Souls Church, on Thursday next the The public are hereby warned against and Aruba. Sailing on or about Cargo and Mail
Cerol, aomi (daughte Annie CAR. Car M 99 in good BASS | ee May at 2 o'clock, One three- niving credit to my wife ROSLIE CON- 18th instant, ‘
Ellen (Sisters, New Yorks; Ornan (New| working order.’ Apply frank, Proverbs | “\rarpa—Cattlewash, for the month | '0ofed house with out-offices. Will be} BABY'S SCALE—WANTED— Balance | STANT ELDER inee Gollop) as I do no: $32
York; Brother) ony | Cfo Harold Proverbs & Co., Ltd., High of June, July, ave ‘s aie ; sold to the highest bidder. Must be] ™echanism, not spring, must be accurate a eee evn she ae = anyone
9.5.51—Iin} Stre 7 P, mber, December. removed. Pho: 4245 5 se contr ing any debt or debts in my " :
; poe Apply | Mrs, 1. Weatherhead Si09- 8.9. S1—dng F hone §.5.9\—2n | came untess by @ Written order signed B.W.I. SCHOONER OWN. % R M. JONES & Co Ltd.
CAR 14 six with 4 good | ®arriman. 2 . . by me DARNLEY BLDER ; ERS ASSOC, INC 1 Z
tyres, in good. working condition, price Publi Offi l § I ; NLEY BLDER, ‘ Ss ” .
TAKE NOTICE reiccaie pels hb, Cea stane | y QRRIOPS above Cashiers isa, Bring ¢ Official Sale ADDED INJURY Was Village a ‘au AGENTS
Grove, Christ ‘Chureh, Dial 337 Marson, Phone 2471 3.5.51—6n St. Georee. | f a tree Phone ::: 3814
CELOTEX 1.5.51—t.t.n. | = : . e eee eens Act MANCHESTER. 5.5i—2r 3 i s#F
a = ———. (1904-6) # 30). A sic stor. ej . or 2
WAGGON: One 1942 V-? Ford Station etun Teeae Tene rae a iene On Friday the 18th day of May, 1951), ;¢ seca mere ne “ let | eS OGAS — -~
Tr . Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508 . Y-{ at the hour of 2 o’elock in the afternoon shop to confer with insurance FOUND
hat THE CELOTEX CORPORATION, a om Front and two side galleries, Lounge} \ 4 ficial egard a cle . L
corporation organized and existing under | OF 3743. 22.4.51-t-f.n-]5nq Dining Room, three Bedrooms,| “ill be sold at nay office to the high officials regarding a claim for a
the laws of the State of Delaware, United } Kitchenette, Tiled “Shower and —‘Tub,| Pidder for aatel aM that cattatn ohice Cette -and-grab raid. In _ his th tasek ciisstnscig ied tiaiedtattbaie ceheas birartans
States of America, whose trade or busi- / ELECTRICAL Bath with hot water Upstairs. Large) Tong containing about 1,014 square Feet sosence thieves took another Canadian National teamship s
ness address is City of Chicago, state of! Kitehen, Games and_ other rooms in tunte te Sees ot f atich ) | £100—CpP) LOST
Niinois, U.S.A., has applied for the regis-! “RADIO: One Hallicrafter 9-Tube, S40 Basement. Gas and Electricity. Garage 2 Par o ae be
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of} Radio. almost néw. Phone 3757. L. M.|for two cars. Apply Yearwood & poyg ane counaing bat lade fa. — wm’ eae 89UTHROUND
Register in respect of wall board and] Clerke, James Street. 8.5.51—2n | Boyce, James Street. bas « Sec. ~ Tenkt on _ “BANK BOOK: A Roy al Bank Depos PP : Setle * Sails arn
similar building material, and will be 6.5.51—T.F.N. } Sides on_lands o: eiches Tenantry, ar x itor’s Bank Book with important docu Fi aeaenecniti on the Public Road at Fairfield together ° , fer CAN, CONSTRUCTOF 28 April 4 May ad 14 May 14 May
entitled to régister the same after one FURNITURE — a ith | th Dweili Hi SI ment in holder Reward offered or LADY NELBO . “th ake le OM SM 3
month from the 9th day of M 1951 of ROOM: Single Room for gentleman,| w oe ° _ ng House and . Sie immediate returning to Mayers, Advocate | LABY Nl ON ‘ a ees 15 M ? May se feat Mas
Unless some person shall in the meantime aie on Sea. Apply Casuarina Residential] Buildings, &c., appraised as follows: Advertising Dept 9.5.$1—2n | CAN. CRUISER 17 Ma 20 May 9 May
give not in duplicate to me at m FURNITURE— At Ralph's Furniture | club Telephone 8378 The whole property appraised to TWO CAN, CHALLENGER 26 May 20 May 12 May 7 June 8 June
office of opposition of such registration] Show Room, Herdwood Alley. A large 9.5.51—In] THOUSAND AND NINETY ONE LADY RODNEY *., 8 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 June
The trade mark cah be seen on applica} Selection of new and second-hand fur-}s— DOLLARS AND SEVENTY FIVE CENTS w ° . LADY NELSON +80 June & July 5 July 14 July 18 July
tion at my office. niture all at Bargain Prices. For inquiry “TOBRUK”, Cattlewash, St. Joseph} (2,081.75). Attached from Sydney Roach 5 LADY RODNEY ++ 30 July 2 Aug 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug,
Dated this 16th day of April 1951 Ring 4683 9.5.51—3n | for months of May, June, October; } #nd Yvonne Burke for and towards sat- e n nu es HAIR BEAUTY ~ sn honest
H, WILLIAMS, - November, and December. Phone 95244, ges een Nee ieaat Ger, A ‘eae 4 . > ee ee rag Seg =
" 51— ao 0: o e pai on ayi,
? Registrar of Tre ade Marks. LIVESTOCK or 95261. 8-5.51-—#n of purchare. ? : and pores where gerne hide and cages tert Nothtng is more becoming to a NORTHBOUND Arrives Satls Arrives Attives Arrives sfrrive’,
ee - on wa " e1 le and cause ter- Barbados Barbados josten St. John Halifax ontrea)
COW: One Guernsey-Ayrshire Cow, Fcc ee aig. an tt taicin oh woncia bite torryy = LIeent ble Htehing. Cracking, Bezema, Peeling, Lady than a beautiful head of LADY RODNFY ... @ May 9 Mav 17May = 22 May 268 May
page See 2on to calve with 2nd calf. Appls taining” Hoan verandah, Drawing andf Provost Marshal's Office. be Neen Fintpea” worm, Psortaais, hair. Special Scalp Treatments LADY NELSON 3 June S June 14 June _ 16 June 19 June
Mr. Durant, Grove, St. Philip. | | _,,, | Dining, 9 bedrooms with running water, 3.5.51—3n. blemishes “Ordinary treatments give onl are given for growing and beau- LADY RODNEY July SJuly = 14 July 16 July °9 July
‘TAKE NOTICE §.5.51—29 | Servants’ room and Garage, Dial 2947. —~| Semporary rellef because they do not il ibe Reewon 37 uly 98 duly: 9 T Aug, 9 ue. 8 oue
. 5 germ cause. The new discov Nixo- tifying it In six months you LADY RODNEY .,26 Aug, 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.
MIS ELLANEOUS Pore ny TS 1—s TAKE NOTICE germ kills the germs in 7 minutes’ and la have long hair. Also a special
sind av hair. Also a specie
Cc 8.5.5) » nteed to youa soft, ear, attrac- is Bonind 1a itn ene N.B.—Subjeet to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cnam-
acre mu ic The Moet Gahan Paes That FORT GARRY FLOUR MILLS amogeh skin R! In one ‘week, a money aa womade if sold which grov bers, Passenger Fares and freigat rates on applicatian to:—
Sigg fom He Keith Archers Deut) PPQILIC NOTICES [oii tie ies Se ihe'Province of Sas] Guaranteed. Nixederm trom your chemiat |{y °"% KeePs 1K sefk and glossy eee
is ‘ re. 5
that BROOKE, BOND %& CO. -LIMIZ=| Pts seiveny katchewan in the Dominion of Canada, today and res MADAME EDGHILL, GARDINER AUSTIN & CO LTD
Fede oe eae Corey a neiarm | Aecatatia rowing | Ten cents per agate line on week-days| whose trade or business address is. in move the ron Dial 3471 9 . — Agents,
address is “Calcutta, House. Goulston| Power — from H. Keith Archers Drug, and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | the City of Saskatoon, Province of Sas~ ® Skin Troubles trouve pee
Street, Aldgate, London, E., Engiand, has | Store 3.5.51—5n.] minimwm charge $1.50 on week-days | ka eee 1 a Seale’ wincke int Part MAUD T ——
applied for the registration of a trade earn nating garmin tert rere and $1.80 on Sundays, of Monister a i - : ore Pat feed.a SORIA +.
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect ACTUMUS -— Controls Insect Pests — , r y ec
aie ; coffee and chi-} from H. Keith Archer's Drug Stor vert —eenee | cereals, and will entitled to
ot tea, coffee, mixtures of coffee and chi- ers us Store. the same after one month from the 9h y Old * i
cony, coffee essence, and coffee and chi- 3.5.51—5n. . day ‘of May, 1981, ‘unless some. person our Old Friends . . . |
cory’ essence, and will be entitled to} “\orumus is economical — 1 ewt. NOTICE shall in the meantime give notice in ‘
register the same after one month from] ;, “CU U1 Us, “54's economical — Yard duplicate to me at my office of opposi- iy Q ) '
the 9th day of May, 1951, unless some} 4,7, " SOR ae fake, Members and friends of the Woodside | tion of such registration. The trade mark |
person shali in the meantime give notice eee From H. Keith Archers ae Club are reminded of the “Talk” to b¢]can be seen on application at my office. e i OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
in duplicate to me : my gree ree AS 7a given by Mr. C. A. Coppin this eve- |The applicant disclaims all exclusive ber
ition of such registration. ie trade mark ACTUMUS — i t . ning May 9th at 8 p.m. of the words “Milled from Selected Har .
can be seen on eer ern oi tia Future—inereases Re cartier: fone” Subject: - Spring Wheat” as well as the name ot Now obtainable from v 1 Due
ated this 25th day o pril, 195 tion of soils. From H, Keith Archer's SCIENCE IN THE MODERN HOME. {the applicant as part of the trade mark - - - * esse! From Leaves Barbados
H. WILLIAMS, D Store r 9.$.51—1n ] to_be registered. ss. « 7c ” 7
registrar it WuIAMS. | Druw “Store 3. / Pdinzin |t0,be regielered oe aril, ine. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. S.S. “DALESMAN Gienao au 2nd May ‘16th May
5.51—2n f IAMS, : iver
Produced by Dr. 8S. * Hw. WILL cc ees a. Liverpool
od .Se., | England, eliminates Registrar of Trade 7 cal Pier Head. ; : Liane “+ London 4th May 18th May
sense at the roots of plants, From H. ae, : i ST” 9 av
a Keith Archer's Drug Store 3.5.51—5n. TAKE NOTICE Se ORONO OO NON GOLOOGE SGG! \ SS. “FACTOR" Tivere i Ha wey ha i
Averpoo 28 é >
.{ 5.8, “TRIBESMAN" 25 y
every description. KE TI == 2 — ’ piighkem London 25th May 9th June
4 AC a4 AC i. E Gla China, old Jewels, fine Silver TA NO CE == a hl



De

manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form, to rigid standards of purity,





Try this for relief. . .
Soft ae

dull’ and oustiqnees bg the
cause your kidneys.
These vital

mally filter poisons out of the
system but sometimes get slug-

is Nature's way of warning you
ee your kidneys need assistance.

for is De Witt’s Kidney and

pidners directly—soothe them,
tone

GUARANTEE

ba eens

other times, there is a
‘sms should nor-
| The backache you suffer

A trusted medicine for this pur-
ladder Pills, They act on the

em up and speedily restore
them to their natural function.
There is a long record of suc-
cess behind De Witt’s Pilis,
which have been relieving
sufferers in many parts

of the world for over

half a century. Go to
your chemist and
geta supply

Witt's Pills are

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

DIAL
3466





SHOP

HERE!
LADIES!

DRESS GOODS

Sharkskin,
Plain
Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe

Romaine Crepe,
Jersey, & Striped,
& Georgette, Plain & Print-
ed Crepe-de-Chine, Satins,
Etc,

Satins, Tafetas, Spuns,

Hats,

GENTS!

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

Shoes, Nylons.

LET US SERVE YOU

THANI s

Pr. Wm Henry &
Swan Sts.
























Water- colours,
Autographs
Shop,

Early books, Maps,
etc at Gorringes Antique
adjoining "Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n.

sealant esi




KC
Flying \ ‘

That BROOKE, BOND & CO. LIMIT-

BUTTER: Cooking
Table Butter 1 Ib Tins
Packages. W. M.
Dial 2489,

Butter 1!) Tins,
also Kraft Cheese
in 35 Roebuck
Str

Ford,
at




DSTEADS: Simmons Be



Springs Available in 3 ft : ED, Tea and Coffee Dealers, a British
4 ft. 6 ins, sizes with or without psnel.]| Company, whose trade or business
G. W. Hutci¥nson & Co., Ltd.; Broad] address is Caleutta House, Goulston
and Poebuck Streets, Dial 4222 or 4843. Street, Aldgate, London, E., England, has

appiied for the registration of a trade

9.5, 51—4n
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect

=
= ANTIQUES — Of



CAMERAS: Standard Box Cameras of tea, coffee, mixtures of coffee and
(using 120 film) at only $7.45 each. | chicory, coffee essence and coffee and
Buy yours TODAY at G. W. Hutchin-] chicory essence, and will be entitled to

register the same after one month from
the Sth day of May, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade

son & Co., Pity 4222.

9.5.51—3n

Ltd. Broad Street

VALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality



















od $5 on * tt Sra $6. one hi aa ‘56; mark can be seen on application at my
5 $5 { $5.88; office.
10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry ! i ’ i 5
ated this 26th day of April, 1951.
A. BARNES & CO,, LTD. MpAtee | Ailes SRN eY oe ede are
4.5.51—t.f.n. Registrar of Trade Marks,
HAMS: Hams in Ting 7ib to gid, “21% 9.5.51 ail
Ik and 1 % Tins, also 5 to @ Ib at] saenesiowsenlec senior
25 per Ib Smoked. W M. Ford,
30 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489,
9.5.51—2n ‘TAKE NOTICE
LUNCH TINS: Availa able at Hutchin- e@
fons at 83 cents each, Attractive-Strong
eesy to carry. Als White Tumblers at 8
jcents each, G. W. Hutchinson & Co.,
Ltd. Broad St. and Roebuck St. Dial 4222
or 4845. 9.5.51—40

—

SADLING DINGHY, hait decked 12 ft.
6 in, Dagger centre plate completely
fitted out and 10 ft. Rowing Dinghy to-
gether $200 also International ‘‘Tornado”
hit $300. Tel¢phone 91-61. 6.5.51 —3n








That THE MAGGI CO., Manufacturers,
a Company incorporated according to the
laws of Switzerland, whose trade or
business address is Kempttal, Zurich,
Switzerland, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of



SOUPS: Campbells & Heinz Soup, | Register in respect oi substances used as
Vegetable Consomme, Oxtail, Tomato; | food or as ingredients in food, especially
Chicken. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street. | soups, bouillons, and seasonings, and will
Dial 3489 9.5,51—2n | be entitled to register the same after one

month from the 9th day of May, 1951,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office
Dated this 25th day of April, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
9.5,51—3n



TINNED MEATS: Sausages Large and
Small Vienna Style, Veal Loaf, Muttow
& Peas & Steak & Kidney Pudding
M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial

9.5.5—2n

| TAKE NOTICE —

| QUAKER





TAKE NOTICE





CROSS-STAR

That THE MAGGI CO,, Manufacturers,
a Company incorporated according to the
laws of Switzerland, whose trade or
business address is Kempttal, Zurich,
Switzerland, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in regpect of substances used as



That THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY,
a corporaion organized and existing un-



















der the laws of the State of New Jersey, ;
United States of America, Manufactuvers, Spar ponllisteratacpeasntige cad, wilh
Siendiga “aeatt Fie erescae Hiei be entitled to register the same after one
U.S.A., has applied for the registration | â„¢onth from the 9th oar of aay 1951,
of a trade mark im Part “A” of Regis- | Uness some person shall in the mean-
ter in respect of cereal foods and feeds, | time fice rae siti supe te mmies
and will be entitled to register the same fin 5 Th me ir st g whe resistra?
after one month from the 9th day of | 20M. ine - ie ae can seen on
May. 1951, unless some person shall in| “Pp fea'4hieocth day of April, 1951
the meantime give notice in duplicate to . va WILLIAMS,
me at my office of opposition of such Registrar of Trade Marks
registration. The trade mark can be ‘ 9.5.51—3n
een on application at my office.
Dated this 25th day of April, 1951.
i H. WILLIAMS, SDSCCEOCDSSSSSSOSOSSSOS"
Registrar of Trade Marks
(( | 3 51-2 * ose
2 West Indian & British
= 5s Hand made Crafts, Antiques,
} cnt : Pottery, Hand blocked Beach-
FOR YOUR INSURAN' weer, Decoration House, St
|| NEEDS — CONSULT % James. Tel. 91-76,
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD 3 144.51—1m.
Representing
Confederation Life Association
! Cyo F. B. NG LTD.,
| ERIDGETOWF. SARBA!
t Tel. 2840 i. *
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
——— SS.
nm Ba > tage ee
| That NEW WYVERN PEN that
Were You
is causing a sensation at the Festi-
ns aie 1
} ENQUIRING | val of Britain, is at - - ~ -
i f for JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
i 7 ase
\ | A Small Portable Oven? asi ee ee
i { ? You Can ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your
i | Get it at your Gas Co. Pet Furniture is at - - -
ii i} Price $8.50 JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
, —— ee



That MEAD JOHNSON & COMPANY,
a corporation duly organized
laws of

Sta

preparations
needs,

day

shall
duplicate to me at my office of opposition
The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office

Dated this 25th day of A

of









PABLUM

the State of Indiana,

tes of America, whose trade

Which

of May, 1951, unless some
in the meantime sive notice

such registration,

ril, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade aes
§.51-

BARBADOS
INVESTMENTS
Bought and Sold
A. M. WEBB
Stockbroker
33 Broad St., Bridgetown
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)







The St. David's Chureh

Annual Basaar

will be held in the
ST DAVID'S BOYS' SCHOOL
On SATURDAY 26th MAY, at
3 p.m.

To be opencd by
MRS. FLORENCE GODDARD
By the kind permission of .
COL. MICHELIN
The Police Band will be
attendance
ADMITTANCE:
Adults ::
Children



in

1/-
6d,

FOR SALE

Crane House

This well known coastal
property with approx.
124 acres including a
long stretch of beach
frontage is open to
offers,

John M. Hiadon

A.F.S., F.V.A.

’Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

HON. W. A. BUSTAMANTE
of Jamaica

will be the principal speaker
ata

Public Meeting |

which will be held at the
Steel Shed, Queen’s Park,

TO-NIGHT

Wednesday, May 9th, at 8 p.m.

(Under the auspices of the
Bustamante Reception
Committee)

Speakers will include:-—Mrs.
Olga Symmonds, J.P., Messrs,
D. F. Blackett, J. E. T.
Brancker, M.C.P., D. D. Gar-
ner, M.C.P., O. T. Allder,
M.C.P., McDonald Symmonds,

Dr. J. LeV. Wilson and Mr.
Louis Sebro
Chairman:

Mr. W. A. Crawford, M.C.P.
The public is cordially invited

under the
United
or
business address is Ohio Street and St,
Joseph Avenue, Evansville,
diana, U.S.A., has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of specially prepared
foods for human use and pharmaceutical
supply nutritional
and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 9th
person
in

State of In-

an



















—S

pe
SEARCHING FOR ¢







Sa —
Everybody's talking about the NEW SHIPMENT of

GET YOUR SUPPLIES NOW.

Nespray — Jacob Cream Crackers — 5b Tins Cheese
Lunckeon Beef — Vienna Sausages — Mecm%e
Wafer Corn Flakes — Planters’ Peanuts — Mackerel in Tins
Mixed Peel — Grape Fruit Juice — Cocoa Malt

Our Customers and Friends are reminded to get

TAYLOR’S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM \
to AND: 4

TAYLOR’S FALERNUM LIQUEUR
in time for Whitsun-tide

TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



JONIN D.













BOOKS

at the

S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

1ST FLOOR
HARRISON & CO.

why

Just arrived

Cc. F.

And there's a reasor
They are,
A JOY TO BEHOLD
A PLEASURE TO READ
and
A PRIDE TO OWN

LTD.

Due to lack of space. it is impossible
What we now have in stock,
WORLD HISTORY
maps by J

to Jet our customers know Oxactly

but they include such titles as GLIMPSES OF
(From the earli¢st times to the present day, with 50

F, Horrabin) by Jawaharlal Nehru

THE WOODEN HORSE by Eric
THE TUNNEL tay Erie Williar
ROMMEL by Desmond Young

Williama



and
THE HORSEMAN’S YEAR 1950-1951 edited by W. BE. Lyon
IN THE CHILDREN'S SECTION
SCHOOL STORIES for the Girls
ADVENTURE STORIES for the Toys
and
FAIRY TALES for the

Tiny Tots

IN THE RELIGIOUS SECTION
HOLY BIBLES,
HYMN AND PRAYER BOOKS
DEVOTIONAL, BOOKS ‘auitable
and
BIBLE STORIES

There is
NOVELS.

THERE HAS SELDOM BEEN SUCH
AT THE SAME TIME.

for Daily Reading)

for the Children

also a lovely essortment of PENGUINS and Cheap PAPER

AN ASSORTMENT ON DISPLAY











BEAUTY ?

You'll find it
in our NEW

DEPT.

SOAPS 7
POWDERS

PERFUMES
CREAMS

LIPSTICKS SHAMPOOS
POMADES BRILLIANTINES
— ALSO —
HAIR BRUSHES COMBS,
TOOTH BRUSHES TOOTH PASTE ;
MANICURE SFTS RAZOR SETS

And many more items of Interest

and make your Selection

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
’Phone : 2109, 4406 or 353+

Pay us a visit today,

No. 16, Swan Street = -:-









a

Ss,
8.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S. “STUDENT” London lith May
S. “SPECIALIST” Liverpool 16th May



DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents





et ~ 5 DG SSSR EIEN NOG
Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
sailing to Europe fortnightly, The usual ports of call are
Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

reduction for children,

PEON NOG GE GOOG ONGOING







— natin

ARTENTION!!
FACTORY







MANAGERS

| Take this opportunity of obtaining youx requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from %” upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AII Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

White Park Road, St. Michael
DIAL 4528



\f §
>
FOGARTY’S ©
\
5
27 Inch POPLINETTE (all colours) at S6c. per yard
33 BROWN COFTON at 40c¢ per yard
36 ., ROYAL CASEMENT (all colours) at 70c. per yd.
35. ,, WHITE CAMBRIC at 62c. per yard
36 CHECK PLAIDS at 66c. per yard
36 CANADIAN SHIRTING at 68c. per yard
36 SISTER SUE PRINTS at 92c. per yard :
! 36 HONEY-DEW PRINTS at 80c. per yard :
36 AMERICAN & CANADIAN PRINTS at 72c. yd &
* :
y
%
|) WILLIAM: FOGARTY LTD.
jt ales SOSSO OOS OSS FSO OSS BOSSE SSE SEE GI SES SOS SSESE





PAGE EIGHT



Spartan Defeat R

MANY OPPORTUNITIES “Match of the Century
MISSED IN SLOW GAME Will Be Pla

SPARTAN

DEFEATED Pickwick-Rovers

1—O.ai8~ a

First Division football match at Kensington Oval yesterday

afternoon

Their lone goal was headed in by right winger

Chase about 15 minutes before the end of play.

Wells at right wing for Pickwick-Rovers played.a good
game and helped a great deal when the Pickwick Rover:
side showed signs of pressing the game against their opponr-

ents.

SPORTS
WINDOW

FOOTBALL
Barbados invitees to train in
preparation for the foertheoming
tournament against Jamaica will
practice at Combermere this after-
noon under the direction of Mr. G
Wilkes.
Practice starts at 5 p.m.
DIVISION It
Lodge vs. Everton at Bank Hall
Cariton vs. College at College.
DIVISION Tit
; Wanderers vs. York at Bay.
Sea Scouts vs, Foundation ai
Garrison.
Regiment vs.







Combermere Otd
Boys at Combermere.

Police vs. Empire at Park
Carlton vs Notre Dame at
Black Rock

FRIENDLY FOOTBALL
ASSOCIATION
Westerners “B" will meet Pen-

rode in a match today at St
Leonard's The referee will be
Mr. J. Archer

BASKETBALL
Combermere Old
Pirates at Y.M.P.C,
Â¥.M.C.A, vs, Carlton
BASKETBALL (Div. I)

(Div, I
Boys vs,

Harrison College ws. Pirates at
Harrison College.
Â¥.M.P.C vs Modern Hign

School at ¥ M.P.C,



South Africans

Draw Game

BRADFORD, May 8.

The South African touring team
aiter being completely outplayed
by Yorkshire, just managed to
escape with a draw here to-day.
The South Africans failed by 39
runs to save the follow-on and
beginning their second innings
138 runs behind, they still wanted
52 to make Yorkshire bat again
with their last pair together whea
the match was left drawn.

The touring side were dismissed
for 76 in their frst innings, in
reply to Yorkshire's total of 214
for four declared and when stumps
were drawn they had scored 86
for nine wickets in their second
innings.

Two young Yorkshire
bowlers, Fred Trueman = and
Robert Appleyard, had a good
match. In the first innings Apple-
yard took 6 for 38 and in the
second, Trueman 5 for 19. Left
arm slow bowler John Wardle had
@ Match analysis of seven for 57

—Revter.

fast

County Cricket
Results

LONDON, May 8.

At Birmingham, Warwickshire
heat Sussex by eight wickets
Sussex 158 (Pritchard four for
52) and 256 (Jchn Langridge 9%
J. Oakes 118), Warwickshire 266
(Doliery 71) and 149 for two
(Spooner not out 94).

At Worcester, Worcestershire—
Derbyshire, match drawn. Wor
cestershire 261 for nine dec.
_(Kenyon 96) and 209 for one dee.
(Kenyon not out 100, E, Cooper
$2). Derbyshire 230 (Howarth 4
for 46) and 97 for one.

At Cambridge, Cambridge Uni-
versity—Essex, match abandoned,

- no play to-day owing to the rain.

41) and 8 for no wickets. Cam-—
bridge University 144 for 9 dec
(Greensmith four for 13),

At Gillingham, Kent — Not-
tinghamshire, match drawn; Not-
tinghamshire 134 (Wright five for
60, Ridgeway four fer 38) and 207
for two (Simpson 79). Kent 169

{ (Fagg 74, Stocks 5 for 54).

At Oxford, Oxford University
—Gloucestershire, match drawn:
Gloucestershire 361 for four de—
clared (Tom Graveney 201) and
117 for 8 dec. Oxford Univer—

sity 215 (Graveney 4 for 14) and
103 for six.

At the Oval, Surrey—Lan-

cashire, match drawn: Lancashire

{ 197 ({kin not out 125) and 76,

t (Surridge 7 for 49). Surrey 13%,

y (Whittaker 51, Statham five for

of 25) and 83 for7 (Tattersall 5
: for 26)

At Lord’s Middlesx—Leices--
tershire, match drawn: Middle—
sex 263 for 5 declared (Edrich 99,
Compton 113) Leicestershire 123.
; (Tompkin not out 69, Young 5 for
26) and 29 for 3.
—Reuter.

WHA-WHAT ARE THOSE
DOCTORS SAYING ABOUT
ME@ MUST BE BAD THEY'VE , Hi

8-BEEN OUT T THERE

HALF AN H-HOUR +++

ray



THE
LA

Both goal-keepers trought off
brilliant “saves’’ but the Spariun
forward line time and again could
not score in the first halr althougn
in the majority of cases they were
left unmarked,

The game started with Spartan
defending the south end of the
pitch. Shortly after the touch off,
Keith Waleott at centre forward
received a long pass from his right
winger and ran down unmarked
tut the Pickwick-Rovers backs
Lewis and Hunte intercepted and
cleared their area. Spartan imme-
diately went on the offensive, but
every’ time their wingers tried to
centre the ball, the Pickwick-
Rovers backs cleared,

Boyce cna the left wing had two
good chances to score when Des-
mond Johnson passed twice to him
but his kicking was not accurate,
Griffith also had a chance in the
penalty area to score but he kicked
the bail wide of the goal posts,

Although most of the play in
the first half was concentrated in
the Pickwick-Rovers goal area,
when Referee Howorth blew for
half-time Spartan had not scored
and the score was nil-nil.

After half time, Spartan made
a few changes. Chase went to
outside left and in the early part
of this half the Pickwick-Kovers
goal-keeper saved brilliantly,
About ten minutes after play in
the second half, Wells at right
wing for Pickwick-Rovers, on re-
ceiving a long pass, kicked well
towards the right corner of the
goal, but the Spartan custodian
Cozier rushed out and caught the
ball and cleared, Then about 15
minutes before the blow off,
Chase cut in from the wing anu
headed a high kick out of the
peach of Foster into the left
corner of the goal to put Spartan
in a leading position. When play
ended, the score was still one-
love in Spartan’s favour.

The teams were:—

Spartan: Cozier, Medford, Gib-

bons, Cadogan, Gittens, Morris,
Chase, Johnson, Walcott, Griffith
and Boyce,

Pickwick-Rovers : M. Foster,
Lewis, Hunte, Worme, Robinson,
Foster, Hoad, Taylor, Cuke, Wells
and Jones.

The referee was Mr. B
Howorth



PIRATES BEAT PICKWICK

Pirates defeated Pickwick

27—11 in their Basketball maten
at Y.M.P.C. last night. For
Pirates Quintyne scored 13 and

Forde 10. So far Pirates is un-
defeated in five matches played.

In the other match of the night

Carlton defeated Harrison Col-
lege Old Boys 21—7,



Ray Robinson To
Defend Title

s PARIS, May 8.

The French boxer Laurent
Dauthille will fight the World
Middleweight Champion Ray

“Sugar” Robinson for the title in
Paris this summer, Lew Burston
of the International Boxing Club

of America told Reuter to-night.
Burston said that James D.

for the title fight has authorised

the French promoter Gilbert Ben-
* aim and Burston
fight between Robinson and Dau-
Benaim has proposed June

thille.
15 as a date for the fight at the
Pare Des Prinees, Paris.

—Reuter.

The Weather

Sun Rises: 5.42 a.m.

Sun Seu; 6.11 p.m.

Mcon (First Quarter)
14

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 4.25 a.m., 5.50
P.m.,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: .15 in,

‘Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

‘Temperature (Min.) 75.5°F

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

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.013,
(3 p.m.) 29.944

May



“WELL, I OPEN*



quantity

adapt themselves to
Wembley -‘“‘carpet’’ but they will
have one thing in their favour.

teen a particularly lucky one for
them. They have wor only three
of the
against Scotland, and their record
in the last five matches there is,
lost three and drawn two.

their first look at the pitch today,
They-waiked over it to get the feel
of the turf,
pressed by its quality.

siderably
Perey’ Young, who thinks
playing conditions at present are
ideal for a fast game.
Senor Guillermo Stabile, technical
director of the Argentine team,

ever, he may have to resort to the
longer type used in England. He!
does not want to do this because it
may handicap his players.

Argentinians in
games, it is obvious that English

tine team will go all out to prove
that their style of play is the best,

could upset the English defence

dinarily fast and accurate to over-
come the, vigorous quick tackling

line with new international, Jim
Taylor in the centre, has not met
with general approval.

or-
ris, President of the International
Essex 120 (Dodds 64, Warr 4 for Boxing Club who holds the right

to organise a



By JACK DAVIES

LONDON, May 8.° °
history

ARGENTINA can make football

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“match ot the century” at Wembley Stadium.

on English soil.

flag has never been lowered at home.
Argentina’s team is an unknown
to English eritics who

organise them.

said about the speed, skill

the
not

The Wembley pitch has

10 games played there,

Ideal For Fast Game



ERNIES CLUB

Thursday 10th at 6 p.m.

overs 1—O

|
|
yed To-day |

In their
first ever match against England who introduced the game
to them more than 80 years ago, they have the chance to
become the first foreign team to win an international match
Losses there‘have been for the “football

|
|
tomorrow
when they play England in. what is being described as the
masters” on the continent and’in South America, but =

some quick passing movements by
are chary about predicting the}the England forwards may dis-
result, but much has been written
and
and stamina of the visitors.

England are expected to go all

cut for a quick goal or two

emains se see: o ‘order to throw the Argentinians

is aad Me nga W tise, out of their stride before they can

become accustomed to the climate

and strange surroundings, ye
—Reuter.

Members are requested to be

The Argentine players had

r roblems.
and were =e

very im-
A strong, drying wind has con-
assisted groundsman
that

In that case |



may decide to retain the short

studs to which his players are ac-

customed, Tins Apricot Jam
If there is further rain how- » Orange Jam

Plum Jam

Raspberry Jam
Guava Jelly
Marmalade
Peaches

Fruit Salad




From wnat we have seen of the
two © practice

Table Butter
Must Be Very Fast

Their swift precision passing
ir they are allowed to settle down,

but they will have to be extraor- HEADQUARTERS

RUM

cefenders,

England’s changed half-back

Taylor is
a stolid “stopper” type, Wright
has been sadly off form recently
and Cockburn has been tried be
fore without any great success,

However they are a strong vig-

orous trio and might easily cv |
up the Argentinian’s clever com-
lunation, Incidentally, the Ar
gentine players are a little appre-

hensive about the charging per
mitted in England, and this ma)
prove to be an upsetting factor.
They have been warned to ex-
pect this. Goal-keeper Rurilo.
whose acrobatic antics have bee:
admired, has been told to puncl
the ball clear instead of leaping
to catch it with the possibility o*
being charged into the goal, Eng
lish critics are not generally in
favour of the Argentine tactic
with the centre half going up te
attack, and leaving the right back
to cover the centre of the field.

Blessing in Disguise

The inability of Matthews tw
play because ot injury, may prov.
a biessing in disguise tor boigianu
‘True, Matthews performs remark-
able feats of ju&glery with inc
ball, but the switching of Finney
to the right wing, with Metcatic
coming on to partner his club.
mate Hassall on the left, may give
more cohesion and thrust to tne
attack,

One criticism of the Englana
forward line is that there is nu
recognised schemer, This has
usually been left to Wilfred Man
nion, Who is still nursing a face
injury sustained agaihst Scotland

Thus it seems that England ma
decide to leave the wingers to da



the fetching and carrying, witi
the inside forwards playing wel,

up,
Defensively, the Anygentinians
look very stolid, but English ex
)



‘,

perts who watched them at prac | 9
tice preferred Grisetti to Rugil| ¥
in goal. His quieter style ana} &

handling of the
impressive,
English experts have noted that
the Argentine defence retreats in
stead of trying to stem attacks
immediately, and it may be that

wet ball were

'

Strawberry Jam

Custard Powder

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

= a \
IT’S AJAM SESSION

Molasses (Bema)
Mixed Vegetables

; ; Rolled Oats
soccer will be on trial, Undoubt- Powdered Milk,
edly a fast clever side, the Argen- sens: Select

ams

Cooking Butter 1's & 5's

FOR



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present for the Arima Creole

E. B. CARMICHAEL,
Hon. Secretary.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, MAI t. 1SS1 I1.\RI1.VIM>S \D\IK Ml PAflF FIVE Economics Started ^Government With '"Washing Up" ]w !" celrf Phieves Draw Ee Hauls IS NEWS and the views expressed at a recent meeting in London by Mr. George Schwartz (Deputy Otv Editor. Sunduy Times) are worth noting. "From the way people 'alked." said Mr. Schwartz, "anyone would think thai eCononUci had |uit started. As a matter ol fact, as soon as the first woman of the household sajd to hei husband. "What about you helping me with the washing up V economics started, and it had been going on tVW Mil'. Hi :I mi-mlxi-cd when he liml started to study the au hj agt tit 1013 everyone to whom Inm.-ntioned the word "economics" said. "What ire they?" and he had to 1 *il*rrdh ll*iaalo l rv and **Pl* ln what this recun1 **! %  ii< IIUIIIS rtite subject was about Thai was because at that time the economic %  in was working ao well that DO i nc tx.t>ot %  few academic people was interested In ils funcsults. valued $125, from a shelf at ti 0 mn K In those days thev did Messrs A. E. Taylors store. Colenot discuss the problems of mnandge Street, between Friday and tion. simply because there was no "$££ .hi. ,...* inflalion. The franc exchange From the home of Mr. M. A. forty years ago was 252215 to the r-ilzgerald at Graeme Hall Ter£ an d the dollar exchange 4.8666 race, a thief stole a portable type(brought to the fourth decimal writer between 500 p.m on Friplace). If the rate changed in the day und 11.00 am on Monday fourth decimal place there was Also stolen was til in cash. The eyebrow-raising in the City At typewriter is valued $200 „,„, irm tney nad „,,„ e xlraorJarvis Delanev of Derricks dinary steadiness of the Guest House. Hastings, reported system and the result was t an automatic pistol was stolen people did not discuss these >room between 8 00 p.m. urv.n the large. "MIIEVES Mala ten boxes bath trunks and thai fron mid 6 00 H.m on Honda? valued $15.00. It i the 150 Years V... A t AM! FIRE at Warrens Anothei example ollhis Plantation, St Michael, talk about Point Four. For th. early yesterday morning burnt first time in history they were suptwo acres of first crop ripe canes posed to be concerned with the which were insured. They are the problem of helping the under-deproperty of Edgecumbe Ltd The veloped countries, and there was Are was put out by the manager talk of investment in roads, railby and labou T in; FOLIO:, assarted neighbours, put out a i occurred at Cane Garden Plantation, Si. Thomas, on Monday night. Three and a half tOTM Of second crop ripe canes were burnt. They are the property Merta. His answer to that talk was. "God bless my soul, what do you think the British people have been doing for the last century and a half ?" Anyone would think that the first dam ever built was in the Tennessee Valley But when he was a schoolboy they used the word Assouan daringly because it was Alloy on Monday evening * '• '" ,•>'!? ,n h "^„ named Vere, .It Mr Vere Edg*P' n w ' lkcd " onomic hill. win, has been with the Arm £Sgg %  • "''"""' "„ ' PlanMllona Ltd. lor the Political %  "•"> %  B "l h ." ,^* d uast 31 raal happened in the past was that. Thin lighter will be added to the *>•" condition, of pol> !" l alab.1,;., ol GhWCI 0WMd by Plant.•'> %  economic .tab.1,1, followed lions Ltd and w.ll w„rk today l"ost .ulom.Uc.lb/. Th at(Or On llrst time, discharging tempi to bring order into the cargo Irom the S.S. Slut VaJley economic system m he hope that which arrlvM liom the U K ln doing so political stability ';;.-..;; ,, iT !" .„„ %  ., „uid MIO* .. ge...n, the •*• built by Mr. William Fordo. Pre*upside down. ent at the launching were Mr. v p Bnf ... p-i..,-. X^er X l^c^^en JgLSJ^BbJ^StJi •W fc****" 1 1O refreshments. ,, ucal ramiui .|Uy. The lad that T HIS WEEK sn'A %  the opening of the problems of the Commoni,,,-,..,, vhrnS m the wealth could be discussed in an elemental SCJMOtt UVm „, heri uf tran qu.llit> was the 1 ~ireoi thing Thev were not ipting hool. however did no4 re-open. hc *. cconomlc lability by have been granted an no dcvk t of state tnAing That the best way of getting politiThe boySfe owing lo repairs which I going, on at the school. STONE THROWER FINED 30'jonat'i in %  Waterf cal disagreement and therefore tensiijing economic Instability. They had seen the spectacle of Ministers or the Crown telling the people III other countries that they were not going to pay.their fancy iirices. that they could keep their SI %  i City PoUcsj :. of ;h:owiri_. Wnterford Tenantry Roa 144 Aus(in ..,!, %  BXOCUl i ii duly, i .milled on poi \u< etoni U .... i •... pay • %  i., HI. i % % %  20/In M months imprisonnienl. Police Constable Austin told thu court that in trying to arrest Maynaid he was fclvan %  tall by UM dcfcmianl and wa forced to call tn %  ftiitu-e £3 FOR UNLAWFUL POSSESSION ock a 61 rtat old l.ibouier of Cliftoo Hill. St. Thomas, v.., | 0. d i;t ." %  i ctij P I "' unlawful possession of a quantity of cloth on May 1 uff and that they, hoped huked them. But In private corpnng stone. „.. merclal life one did not walk ...to a department store and say. **1 am not going to pay your fancy prices." One did not accuse the fishmonger of blackmail. One did nol say to people with whom one had to deal. "Keep your stuff, and 1 hope It chokes you." But they were getting to that point in Stale trading and it was a nasty atmosphen (or the conduct of International discussions The Secretary of State for the Colon.es has approved of the following appointments — AccMiUnt General I Mr Walter Duncan Chirlton (Temporary appointment for a period of 3 years in the first instance | AudlUr General: Mr El ridge Fltz Lloyd Mtrris with effect from IS) June. 1951 Csmrtroller *f CMUIM : Mr Reginald Warier Burnley Belt (Temporary appointment for a period of 3 years in the first instance.) ('•(•alal P*atsnaater: Mr Robert Augustus Clarke, with effect from the day following the expiration of the pre-retirement leave of the present holder. Mr. H. N Armstrong. M It E Mr. Charlton is expected to arrive in Barbados in SS Galflto on Saturday. 12th May. Mr Belt is due "o sail from the United Kingdom in SS Galflte on 14th Accountant General Mr. Charlton was born fa 188" and was educated at Jarrow School and Skerry'. College. Newcastle In 1913 he became a member of the staff of Barclays Bank Ltd where he served until the outbreak of 1914-18 war when he Joined the Military Forces. He returned to Civil Employment on the conclusion of the War, and was attached to Indian Railways for three years after which he was employed for the next five years as Accountant in the Royal Insurance Companv (n 1927 he entered the Colonial Service as Assistant Auditor in Ihe Federated Malay Slates and twelve years later was transferred lo Palestine as Senior Assistant Auditor From 1944 to 1948 he served as Chief Accountant. Pales, tine Railways Since then he has been employed in the Finance Department of the Colonial OfTlci Auditor General Mr. E F. L. Morris entered the Barbados Civil Service at the age of 17 years on 1st October, 1914. as o clerk attached to the Poitco Magistrate's Court, District "A". In February 1921. he was transferred to the Colonial Secretary's Office where he remained until November, 1927. when he was attached to the Pollce'Magislrale >. Court. District "F." From March. 1935, until the present date he has been serving in the Customs Department. He was promoted lo the Grade of Principal Clerk on 1st April. 1947 and was appointed .i Supervisor of Customs on 1st September. 1950. on the reorganisation of the Civil Service. Comptroller of Customs. Mr. R. W. B. Belt was bom in October 1897 and served in UM Imperial Customs Service from 1913 to 1933 when he was seconded as Relieving Collector of Customs, Palestine. He was promoted to the post of Assistant Director of Customs in 1935 and three years later as Director of Customs, in which ofl.ee he served until his retirement in 194S. Colonial Postmaster Mr R. A. Clarke, who was born on 24th May. 1907, was educated at Harrison College and entered the Government Service in June. 1926 After serving for four monuV in the office of the Harbour and Shipping Master he was transferred to the Post Office in which Department he has remained for th,. past 24 years. He was appointed to the rank of Senior Clark in December. 1949. and has Iteen acting as Accountant since July. 1950. A SCHOO.XERS CARGO The majority of prhoa ing at Barbados ...nds bring I Hi—wood, charcoal Captain McQuilkin. skipper owner of Ihe schooner Enterprise 8.. told the Advncsle >.^t th-t rw was very surprised to learn that than is DO Hotel Aids Law in Barbados, especially when the island needs dollars as badly .is t.uother colonies in the British Caribbean area. — He said ih it he told Jhe Gover _, .. nor of Barbados thai hia %  10/I'or %  Nrt't'dllli' !l should follm. ihe laaaapU %  ~ of that of Jamaica I" \ .: investors to Invest indimM of tries in ihe island so as to reduci M ihe-/ *" '" '*" pOtd l two month, or unemployment .Il cal. by relieving them of lnCapialn ,icjuii*ti gaJd th-t the of cxcci-dmi; the speed limit whllt come Tax for a pein-l .t (Onfl freight rate.ire charged lo driving |h| mOtOt tOfT) M BH .,. „,.ll M r.lievin,; them of th* iv eminent Hill Ho.nl bring a bag of charcoal from Si. Lucia to Barbados as are charged lo bring*, bag from British Guiana. Cpl. J'" %  ;l;c Traffic Charcoal from British G ,,t '"i heuvin thaa Iho ohareoal from rouri that on March 27 St. Lucia, however, and ll finds -a sbout 9 32 am. he was on dulj' easier market here. When light on Government Hill Koa charcoal is in demand, scnoonci .a %  -.1 -.i.lcHe saw trading bsjptveta Barbadoa JIK! St t^icia arc in for good pronts. They pi can make DOOM trips than* Iho schooner trading wltr, Guiuna becauM the voyage y shorter. Captain Mctjuilkin said Hurt mangoe. ire plentnul in S: last %  Copra, he said, is a fairly esty cargo to get. but it does not par veil. m ichinery and \ nut done, ihe prosperity of Bai baffos would never b" attained He told the Governor that u J.im.uc.i list) afOrl illnint .'. vesiors a period of I in* ..f InCOrne Tax and flee ol duty on ru rniliti.iU %  tnrtod histop watcta end n* -,ul lhal the hotel Usthattrj when the lorn eoniplttod iti nn. had on!) throe of four monttM 01 en the marked area on the roe with the tourist trad* %  %  %  %  %  %  lorrv w:s bemg driven ovei >-' duiini Ihe tourisl Mason tulles per hour. >'• n 1 s-mielinies all of it wai %  peed limit on that road i> used up m Use Othei -easoii* li :'n riiilcs pet hoUl ••->:: II Fro> carrj on UM hotel notbr lorn it passed ',ti and rosecuted on In-half of the lv],v Busta's Secretary Will Contest Seal For House Of Ht'|prt'-ciiluli\cb IOSS GLADYS LONOBRIDGE, PrtvaU BocreUry of ROD. W A Bustjin.mU' h* quiet and ung*wmingpM allty wh<, has never given fl Interview to the Pretai Spepkin.' on Her behalf yeaterday, Mr Buatamante said that she is the power behind the Jamaica Labour Party and the Buatamante lndu.stn.il Trade Union. She has iH-euh,. P ivati ^.ctean<| ltfu | navln# diSCUgSlOM tary for 18 rears, ever *>. ;nv0 her employei t one .ind wora with him HI i. %  also Tree urge to ihe Bu lamante Induatrlai Trade Uiuor and there h memlM-r In thai I I hi started in public life In Jamalc.i Wherever he goes she goes He has visited Switzerland, t h %  United Kini-dom. the USA and Haiti Mr. Bustamenta eald thai he nisi met llafej Longbridge -i.mii j timi11 ,,, i ,, nig on a stdew.dk on Duke Kti>, t and sh r *.i n. k li ". .r > i ' %  h< .v.-uld like in ii.iv.in In. IT pl"> He adopted the uniUui cedure of spptoachlna hi asking if she would have lUtd hi work with him At that time he said, very few Jamaica knew him .i the colony for Spa Unless the Barbados Govern It a la*, to lacilit.dt(In hotel trade, the Inland aiouli H-M-I ii i\c Miffiiicni boteli ii take care of the tourist trad< which was s,. valuable to th. people Women's H|>|Miiiiii iu %  Then la one great odvan taaa (or Uw worker* m the hotel irnde". Mr Uustaniante saM I doa| not 1'inplov nun .mly. but lair ojuai tit] ol I men end s/hlu it is dirticuli foi i Government to reduce unemplO) mem .itiiong men. it Is much in.ai difTlcult to reduce une %  among women." It was noi aver* woman ivh" culd w.ak in the GUM BetOS Ol Mfaated lo work there Barbados must have Industrial i i .11 kinds not only |o re.lucian employment Wtg men, DUl la ihe Mc %  ..v 11 Use ilrongeal opuuori hat no country could rtsi ibovi .... i md woid.Qovernot m Prssuenl wanted i ., VL , know tli.it umaiiliixNl profitably employed Kothlnj could IH' v. mst far the morale Of ., ...unl.v thui the neglect of the weflaie of woniaiiln"-! Buets %  md had ti.i nod There was a rumour was a Spanish rebel and in) to do without th. of Miss LonglM A> i %  % %  I"* %  would i' i most dlAcuU huh for him to continue public life Of '"' ontinue to >*' he id ol people I"' i), r Ilustainunte liidustn.i he had leil UrdOfl without the assistance %  ( n iwai cnurcn iniu nau c l When >' ihu miict and unassuming Kit) lected 4(m pounds of old wool. ,1 t ,11 ._. J.1J _.# _L2Vbl-l_ f...^^ SAVINGS tOST SWANSEA ,|v lost I *h MI. .... K..I reen Jw bride* I, i. i,mi ., ,in hd.iie ioi the Houeo f Rep r eee n taUvei ana | ha retueed I pueace even though %  %  %  %  %  • %  '-Jarfi.. optej the huddle class and Ihi When he approached Mii „,„,id vote fM Loaabrtda*. she said "I under Shl D( ,,, IU decided to trt-i stind that you are a Spanish u „,„; witlim n short time Bl that he furthef that somewheie Iq the Cartbbeen near Kingston, he had a ship loaded with ammunition and guns to capture Jam. -Wild rumour*' he tei i M'M in aid of purtidi fund it II: ih*> veetij it .in went up mokr when ,i Are broke out neri it' w. ad i" rebel." Be, of court*, denied ll gjgeuon in the perish and told her that that news was moreland nol slrange to him bernu-e ho -J^L, vacancy hai been l had heard il tn>fon m a rnalsjnnUon oi %  P.HP nssfl Changed Kmplovineni ber. Miss Longbridge was then Miss U.niliri.lk'c wh,, won •i-no-typist to n Him soholarship from en eh enl of employers, out he persuaded %  chool In Wesmorelnnd %  elvo : !M visit Ins office where unite her higher education Bl Tutorial a few bom and girl' BOPOndary fkhool .clan ployed. She .ume the foUowinjj extremely well STEM'S UP At low tide yesterday, wilii just a few lighters In the inner basin of Ihe Careenage, the stem of the sunken French Yawl Follek stuck out high above the The Pnllrk sunk on that spot i.. January 1950. All ultempa* 'itade at salvaging her failed. Judging from the uprightness of the stem, the timbers still If he f ,1 to be holding together. They JP will have to undergo i'o mouths' well covered with moss and seaImprisonment with hard labour. weeds. "RODNEY" LEFT LAST NIGHT The Lady Rodney called hero fiom South yesterday to take sugar, molasses and rum for ports on her northbound Vo) UN She will be loading about aOO tons of sugar, quantities of mola.> *cs and rum for Canadian porti j.nd little rum for Bermuda. TinRodney arrived with 32 passengers for Barbados and 38 inliansiU She will be taking passengers here and le to-night for hon a Bhi signed to Messrs. Gaidiner Austin & Co.. Ltd. THE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES GOODYEAR THE LONG-LlfE HARDESTWEAR'.NG TYRE FASHIONED J^i IIINI-SS These handsome nn breauN i eslnOM %  i .... i i .. lani tempers i. **] %  Veen their shape \ labh % %  Asthma Mucus Dissolved fsf. Day I.rl In I mlnuloa Mni-h|... rip ti.iii i>l.l.mn„i dixior clrrntalM Ihrann Hi* Mrmd i.ulikly nrtUj "iallaika Ti % %  .... I I hi!" IIMIil ll*. III. l*HIMtlT • nif rrairul l-ap Nn *II. on •mofc-. no lOj U llsni Jal Ink* plMMnl. lail-laaa Mapdi.o (aht-la al niMla ami l> •ntlr'l' •fI um Aallima ami I". .IT. hill. In n*i( in IHI tlin. 'rn Ihnuah ou may ha-" aul. %  f-il f". i-a Mandat* la SS -|„I Oial II la |iiaraiM-<-d (,..!.., ,„,, fraa, *aa> brmiaifiB In 14 h..ur. and In ...mnl. • >'r on ..turn ..I Mttnty parkaa:fin Manaac* Mnndaco c o o K i 0 Jhs VYlodsAn lOaij to Cook THERE'S PE.EASURI the family in a I' ft It 1 ' PaUSaM 'I' rooKIR Foi this modern. such a remark. %  trnaaed bo like speed l %  •. PRESTO of vttamlns % %  I Km .... contain $22.77 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10 II. 12 ,\ 13 Broad Street HALL'S DISTEMPER ^^"ujfl-Kn mm Is e recogniied tint yrade WATER PAINT DSrng oil-bou"d. "y o' spplksc-an Snd of O^lltandirvg COrarirk}'* (apat.ty. .1 u '-a I, t.liad for tl Inlaiioi d*KOiM.v purpotai wharn a h. y h uandaid hM BrJ* i d*a-d. STOCKED BY ALL THE LEADING ST0KCS SISSONS BROTHERS a CO, LTD, MULL. IRfJ. Harbadus Co (Iperailve f ollon lartorj. 1'UnUllsns Ltd. I llrrberl Ltd. 1. F. Harrison A Co |R.MI Ltd A Barnes (o I,Id Carter A Co. AT 31, HE FELT Ll KIM OLD MAN / ^///////////*V////*W/// ,*,'.:'s.;*•'.',*,*•:' Jpv] i|X,\l tRRAYS „ MILK I STOUT WM.kl^rltSS',, L' EDINBURGH SCOrLAND law found .he remd-la raatara YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This Tounf man wae bslaf |in>matur*ly sisd br kldosr %  rf.ul.le. Ha tells ID bis latter !igw Kruschen gave, him back bis nealih after weeks of pala — • "I auflVred for weeks from -I'll..-. tn.uliin and felt Ilk* sa old ma., slthough I m r>nlT 31. If I stooped to do snv'lilDg li AH agooy to stralghtao up niralo. Sevnral psoplo ad* I sod mo (o ley Krus.h-n Halts as tbsr i.l foiiml l hem wonderful. I T.. Ihem and found thny ga*e [ from p*lo. end I fall t,rtt.-r In <-very way I shall koep on with tlm uslly dose because 1 can now do my day's work eat noi feel aoy the worse !" *FEf. Unless tbe kidneys foncUon properly, certain acid wi-stee. Inntesd of being sspelled, are %  Mowed to pollute the blood %  i rr: and prodoce troublesome ^mplalnu—backache, rlmuroaHsm and exceeslve fatlgne. Krun-hen Is one or ths nnsM liurnur.s or kidney aprlnls. Th small dally dose koepa tbe -iii-l :.L1HT lntornr rgSDS *-,rkinK smoothly and natursll; . that tbe blood atroam ._ purified and *igoroua bealtb restored., e> Ask youi niarcat Chemlet ee Deng store for Kruscbea. Just Received FRESH STOCK OF ... DOBIE'S POI'R SQfARF YCLLOW a PURPLI: TOBACCO tVt 40. line ANIMATED OPINIONS ^a> Ban H* IsM Kins: "VOtI CAN RK-I.ION IT RKlNfi THE SWEETEST TREAT!" To£fee MADE IN U.K. The Perfeclion of Confection WAITERS' 'PALM' TOFFEE LTD. 'PALM' WORKS, LONDON. rVl -PI 11IX A" ; L \ \ E m A %  wee %  H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Dutributor.., i^r*^ FOR MODERN CLARF. PROTECTION BUY A PAIR OF MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS C. CARLTON BROWNE L m IM Kwbafk 1. Dial 2B13 Hhw.r,alr Rr.all Dmc.hl •amBagHBBBBBja>aa] ^ WILSONITE SUN Ui.ASSli* Spertlm Motorint. Beach or en lh r Strret AUO IMVIM. aoof&tm KNIGHTS I.TD-ALL BRANCHES • %  ^^'•'••• %  %  •'••-• %  ••••'•'•''' %  '•' %  '''•'•' %  %  %  ''' %  %  ''•''' %  ''•'•'•' /V '''' VM *"'



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY. MAY 9. INI PRICE FIVE CENTS BREAK MORALE OF RED CHINA Only Way To Win War In Korea •>i PIRE IN A NTH. I \\ MARSHALL TELLS U.S. SENATORS TT M ,.T,^ WASHINGTON, May 8 UNITED STATES Defence Secretary, General George Marshall, said today General Mac Arthur's Korean policy might have led to Soviet intervention and World war. Asked by Senators of the Foreign Relations and Armed Services Committees which lately interrogated the former Far Eastern Supreme Com mander, what would be the effect if carrying war to China provoked Bussia to intervene, General Marshall replied: "Well, of course that would immediately involve the defence of Japan, Hok kadio in particular; air attacks all over Japan, all over Korea; at the bases, probably Okinawa, and we could not accept that without the maximum retaliation on our part, which would inevitably mean World war with unlimited losses. Marshall *, making his second Rebuke For A Prince appearance before the Jolni Comri IttM investigating American Far Eastern polity, and the d of MacArthur. Marshall said MacAnhur had accentuated the United State! casualties in Korea. The Committee's investigation should can-led cut so that it "would not dfstrov us in the field" by serious reaction on the morale of oui troops—one of the important fartors. He was disturbed at the feeling which would sweep through the troops because Mai-Arthur had accentuate! their casualties, and had *aid "they were suffering, and In effect it is without a justifiable purpc-so." Present United Stales policy in Korea wu to Inflict the greatest number of casualties on the Chinese Communists to break down their morale, tho Defence Secretary said. Herald it appeared that North Korean and Chinese Communist losses ... ::-.i;.. .*<., somewhere be-) Iween 500.000 and •00.000. | "No people win continue at than jale very long. While we have had heavy losses they have been very very small in comparison, and n markably small during the last Iwo to three months." He added that the United States Foreign pollcv Imposed great strains on the Soviet Government, creating significant tensions within the Soviet orbit which In thd *nd might yield decisive advan tr.gc* to the United States and IU Allies. BUENOS AIRES. Mav 8 A Draft Resolution has been Introduced in the Argentine Chambcr of Deputies rebuking Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands for his statement that 70 per cent of the Argentine voters % anted President Pcron's reelection. The Prince was quoted m agency despatches as having ld this In th e Hague on his return from his recent South American tour. The Resolution Is In the name Keyaldo Pastor, the only Conservative member of the Chamber of Deputies, It expresses "pro lound displeasure" at Bemhard'; 'open interference'* in the domestic affairs of Argentina. —Renter Britain Names Arbitrator In Oil Issue By LEOPOLD HEIM4N TEHERAN, stay I The Anglo-Iranian Oil Cc pany has told the Persian Government thit it is taking the oil nationalization dispute to arbi t rat ion. The company announced today that it had nominated Lord Radcliffe. British Law Lord a< Its irbitrator. It expressed the hop* that Persia would appoint its arbitrator "at the Government's earliei' convenience." The company's chief representative here. Richard Sendon told the Prime Minister's Office that the company want arbilr. tlon to:— 1. Determine whether the Per sian Government had acted in accordance with the terms of oil concession agreement. 2. Establish responsibility for and determine the consequence of the breach of the agreement Sendon tried to see the Prime Minister. Moseddegh, person but failed—Renter ,1 U.N. Forces Make Limited Gains TOKYO, May 8 UNITED NATIONS forces went north along the battlefront today probing for sensitive sectors, but the Communists remained passive on all fronts. North and north west of Seoul, Allied Task Forces scattered pocket of Communists One Task Force passed through Uijongbu, north of Seoul World War He said MacArthur", could not i 1 how Bruno Coming On W.I. Run LONDON. May 8. The 4000 ton Sauenay motor thip Bruno leaves London on or about May 21. on a new fast pasjenger service to the West indies Until now she has been in tho Canary Islands fruit trade. As she docs 17 knots, -he will be among the fastest ships on the run to the Caribbean She will carrj' 10 first class passengers and that would inevitably mean World ,. erv i ce (M December bv arrangement with the Association of West Speaking of the United Nations liesoiutions. Marshall said authority to cross the 30th Parallel was always considered permissive rather than mandatory. "At no time have United Nations Forces been given the task of unifying all Korea by military action. Unification of North and Soutl Korea had been set up as a polit ical rather linn military objecfive. He said the struggle again*; Communist imperialism and aggression was continuing, one of %  which had lasted for five years "and may last much longer" "There can be. I think, no quick and decisive solution to this global struggle, resorting to another World war. "The cost of such a conflict is beyond calculation. It Is therefore our policy to contain Communist aggression in different classifications in different areas without resorting to total war. if that bo possible to avoid.' The executi'jii of tlM policy h.-.d required extraoir:' Hffy patience, firmness and d-r-mnmi %  i to allow allies to meet chnlleus" In Persia. Greece. Turkey. Trieste and Berlin. Indo-ChMa :md Korea.. He said it seemed there was steady "behind scenes" development ui the deployment of Russian aircraft in Weatern Ritssla and in the Far East, notably in the Vladivostok region and Sakhalin Island. The type of weapons and planes which Russians were now pruducing was increasing in emeiefcy and •comparability with those gf the United States. Hake Them Think Marsh-ill said that although there wa3 not at present enough strength in Europe to prevent Russian seizure, "we have enough to start them to think be-fore they leap and of course we have an atoi i.dvaiiutic that thoy are aware of" Marshall said Britain indicated .•'eatejrday that she was now pre. pared In the United Nations tc support the Resolution introduced by ihc United SUiie* for intem.ilioJi.il embargo on war material-. I Communist China He added: "Now that is quite a change by the British Government An imposition H I international embirgo will of • oiirre. make the qtlOStlofl of naval blockade nf far less importance— almost academic." —Beater Indies Transatlantic Steamship Line* There have been two sailings a month from South Wales ports. Liverpool and Glasgrw to Barbados, Trinidad and Demerara. 4,000 Down Tools MADRID, May 8. Four thousand workers a*. I'ampkna to-day downed tools in protest against the high cost of living. The strike was practically general. There were no incidents —Heater. "ilm" Will w Be Invited By PATRICK CROS8E STRASBOURG. May 8. The embryo European Parlla ment at Strasbourg to-day quickly smothered the first attempt to invite General Dwlght D. Eisenhower, Commander of the Atlantic army In Europe to be present when it debates ;.ie defence of Europe on Saturday —Heater. Tories Win LONDON, May 8. Conservative* claimed fresh vie tory over Labour today In Local Government Elections throughout Britain. They said they had made UI net gains while Socialists had lost a net total of nine. They did not Include in this figure results for rural districts. Labour Party figures which included the rural districts said Labour had gained 61 seats and lost 48 —Renter Israel Troops Dig In ROSHPINA, Northern Galilee. May 8. Israeli troops were dug n today on the rocky suiteglc "height of the image" overlook Ing the River Jordan delta and no scene of Sunday's bitter Syrian-Israel border lighting All was quiet. Cnly a mile away the twisting Jordan divides them from the Syrian blllboxes and sandbagged trenches. Northward were advanced Israeli positions on the eastern slope of Tel Elemtuela, the scen e of repealed skirmisnes since the flare-up last Wednesday. —Beater TRUMAN IS 67 WASHINGTON. May 8. President Truman spent his 67th birthday working as usual today. A While House spokesman said he might have eight appointments including one with Prime Minister Ben Gurion of Israel. —Renter AMERICA GRANTS NEW TARIFF CONCESSIONS WASHJNGTON. May H. Sweeping new tariff concessions granted by the United Stales to 17 countries including many in Weatern Europe will begin to go into effect on June 6 under the new international agreement* announced to-day by the State Department. The agrcwminu. were negotiated at the seven-month Tariff Conference at Torquay, England which ended on April 21. It was understood that the tarifl CUt> would apply to all countries including the Russian group which are shipping the product; covered by the agreement, to tho United Statas. The Senate has now under consideration a Bill already -i orovrd by the House of Representalive* which would deny all Amenc in tariff concessions to Communist nations, but in most cases the principal supplic* of the products concerned are the IT nations parties to the i.ew %  grevments—Belgium. Brazil. Canada. Denmark, the Dominican Republic, rVggsM, Indo-China. Italy, the Netherlands. Norway. Luxembourg. Sweden. Austria, Western Germany. South Kona. Peru and TurkeN The State Department's announcement said the United States could not reach an agreement with Britain. Australia. New Zealand. South Africa and Cuba to expand the concessions in effect now. But 11 added that further negotiations with these countries were not precluded "when condition are more favourable —Beater Negro Dies In Electric Chair Mississippi, May g Willie McGee, 37-year-old negro rrocery truck driver, was exeeu*ed early today Ave and half vears after raping a white houaawife in her bedroom of her In here McGee died in the electric chair early this morning aflei four desperate appeals by friends within his last six hours had failed. The execution ended a • (hat attracted International tcntmn McGee made no statement a* he was led to the chair, Flfteer minutes earlier he Jauntily sat county gaol cell, smoked igar and wrote his will n* head was being shaved. McGee died In a portable electric chair set up In the Courthouse His victim's husband and her brother sat within 10 feet of Last minute appeals failed vesterday and last night before Supreme Court Justice Hugo Blank of the United Slates DIM trie! Court (n Jackson. MississippiFederal Court Appeals in New Orleans; the Justice Department: the White H .11-.,.. Mississippi. Governor Fielding Wright; Chief Justice Fred V!nn of the Supreme Court. McGee had been convicted iree time*.—Renter. 285 Executed HONG KONG. May 8 The Chinese Communist* <•*. %  cuted 285 men and women In three Shanghai suburbs on April 30. according to newspaper reporthere to-day. This is the largest number exe ited in a single day. Some newspapers carried piclures, showing large crowds watching the executions. They i'*Tc laughing and cheering Accused were variously charged with being traitors, special agenti. local tyrants, reactionary leaders of secret societies, and gangsters responsible for the death of workers and the raping of women. They were said to have bean tried "in deference to the demands of the people." $10,000 Slander Suit i..". Our On i •rrMMB*ail GEORGETOWN, B.G.. May 8. Messrs. Cameron and Shepherd. Solicitors, acting on behalf of Ragnauth Singh. Georgetown garage proprietor and shareholderdirector of the Trinidad Trust Company Limited, filed in the deeds Registry an action for (10,000 against Ram)ohn Cokoal, Governing Director of the Trinidad Trust Company, for alleged slander. H. C. Humphreys, K( is retained as Sisajh's Counsel %  The Company owns We new Globe Cinema at present under construction in Georgetown. £206,000,000 Lost On Cereal Sales LONDON. May 8. The British Government lost t 206.000.000 on its sales of cereals including flour, and £122.000.000 on its sales cf meat in the three years up to IMS, it wss said here lo-day It made a profit of nearly il28.000.UOO on cotton in the last of the three years, and smaller profits on w o o 1£1,574,706—£918.076 and £6*0.89* in rack year. la.* Figures were issued lo-day by Lewis Edwards, Economic Secretary lo the Treasury In a written Parliamentary repl>. —Reuler RECOMMENDED TO BE COMMANPCR RQWt, May 8. The Italian Government today recommended that General Maurizio de C**tllloni be appointed Ccmmander of the Atlland forces in the South Eurolor. Do Castiglionl is 82 lie commanded Italy's deircse on Yugoslav ami Austrian border. Beater THRtE KILLED IN PLAHB COLLISION TEXAS. May 8. Three r— were killed and one parachuUu to safety, when two military planes collided in toe air near here last night. Earlier reports had said all four occupants were killed. SUNDAY MOKNINU and titti ,.I j„i -.,,. oar crowd* -i .v.I,,.,,, flock tag to tas scene of the are. la the foreground a great deal of radio •qalpment. belonging to the Presidency of St. Ruts can be seen destroyed slang with a quantity of rolls of Sim which were itored In the ground floor. Govt. Documents Destroyed In Fire BUILDING GUTTED From Our Own Correspondent ANTIGUA. May 7 TWENTY MINUTES part eleven on Saturday nighl May 5, fire broke out on the premises of the Public Work* Department at the corner of Church Lane and St. John's S'reel It is said that smoke and flames wee flrst seen in the Milk Testing room which is a small building attached to the main structure on the northern side. The whole two storeyed wooden building which houses four offices Waa completely gutted. C Office* destroyed were those ol — %  %  %  — %  — Mr. H. Spencer Byran Secretary and the Executive* Officer af the Central Housing Authority All fumkshlngn and documents were dastroyed. Office of Surveyor of Work* Mr Erie Govii where all plan* and instrument.. were destroyed. Office of Clement DeSllvia. Inspector of Worki lost all documents. Office o Foreman of Works Mr Harry Anindel lost all documents The bridge which connects the i fflces of the City Commissioner" and the Superintendent of Public Works was destroyed, but the adjoining building was only badly charred Volunteer workers managed to save everything In the City Commissioners' Office* by throwing bundles of documents through the windows %  nd letting the furniture dowr. by ropes. Everything was saved in the office of Mr. Labarrie the Superintendent of Public Works in the same manner. Hose from fire equipment brought in from the ex Army Base was eonnectad to the city hose and water was successfully pumped from the Country Pond to the fire half a mil* away, when the Island's main watar supply failed. It cannot be said that faulty electrical wiring was the cause of this Are ns there never has been any electrical wiring on the building which was destroyed It is alleged that the Are is the result of dissatisfaction among labourers In the department during the past week Chaos On The Road The coast road from Bridge tows • la^igttatowa wss slocked won after 9 o'clock last night. Opposite tbs entrance to the Laaaretto. Buses carrying Ured women pssaeageni wars forced to retarn u Bridgetown Private Bsotorist* had to make detour* along Csve Hill A PoBcsssaa in plain clothes tried to clear the block which had bssn caused by a motor sax and s bus conuug into a slight collision. sTelthsi tas driver of tbs car nor the driver of tho bus would obey the reouoet of tho P oll Cell n Re-n it; Ohsoe on a Major Road. Sixty Respond To Emergency Call fPtSMt Our Own CcirMpondenti ANTIGUA, May 8, As a result of the Lsbour wslk out at 2 p.m. yesterday. Antigua Sugar Factory's emergency call was responded to by European and local staff and also by managers and overseers of Syndicate Estates totalling 60 Th P siren was last heard at 9 P.m.. indicating that the factory was still working, but the 1C o'clock shift did not appear and when work ceased, they had ground 1,000 tons out of 2,000 odd tons lying In the yard Grinding Is continuing today by the same staff, and if the balance of cane Is not ground by 10 p.m. H wtil be completed tomorrow py which time only quarter of the crop will have %  seen taken off. When yesterday's 2 o'clock *hift demanded re-instatement o: MX suspastded workers the matter was placed before the Workers Committee who recornmended consultation with the Antigui Trades Labour Union, but mer. walked away. Factory staff similar ordeal. experienced Four Demand Cease-Fire Telaviv, May J Britain. UV United State-. rrancr and Turkey jointly Introduced today in the SecuriU Council a Resolution demanding cease lire in th^ Syrian Israeli border Hnhting. Border hostilities between Israelites and Syrians began .i week ago and since thru I has demanded urgent Security Council action It has charac. that the Syrian regular army wn ifjiponsiule for invadm* BM ool] the demilitarized lone, but als<. the Israeli territory to the west A Resolution introduced todny culled directly upon "parties <> persons in uren* concerned t< cv*k<< lighting It also cited l-i ,i. %  ivruti obligations under the Unite*. Nations' Charter, previous Sen; ntv Council Resolutions and the Syrian Israeli general armlsth agreement The practical effect of citinir these points was to demand that all Syrian and Israeli troops be withdrawn Iran th,. triangular demilitarised lotw north of the Se u of GahletRenter Marv Antor Attempt*] Sui.idr HOIJ,YW(X)D. M.iy 8 Actress Mary Astor, 45, wit found unconscious at her homi hara to-day with sleeping pill strewn about her. Police said she had uttempUsU to commit suiciehr She we* rushei to hospital ami later her ciMiditlon was described as good. Mary Aster's fourth husband, wealth. Chicago businessman Thoma. Whellcox, was not at home when she was found today Mary Astor, auburn-haired ami beautiful, first uppeared in Alms in I92U and IUSC to lUlTlOttl In 1941 sh e won an Oscar Award for the best supporting role in "Th.' Ureat Ue". —Rrutrr. CAXO.\ D*IZ WEAhhR BOUltNEMOUTH, May 8. Canon Harold Montague Dale, father of the Bishop of Jamaica, who is lying critically ill here with heart troublc< was stated today to be a little weaker. His son it will. him On Kimpo Peninsula, north| west of the South Korean capital. I South Korean troops exchanged mcrtar fire with an undetermined | force of Communists dug in on the north Iwnk el the Han River. An hiithlh Army communique I said United Nations forces on the eastern front continued t %  ifrate advance* with DO signlltcant enemy resistance reported An intimated Communist batull iv> credited with blunting the Communist drive on the western Tie OleueMera refused ltulr"w or surrender until if!., three daywithout food or water they were overrun Only 40 to 50 men from the batta] gil back The nhsl heek la expected to show bewren MKi and 800 missing, killed. icHiiiJi.l .w captured in thh" iiilion Their commanding officer. Liciitetiaril Colonel J p. Carne is missingWounded soldiers were rSfkorted. 10 hove cried out to him "dont leaw us Sir'' his reply was "mil on your life" Nurthuml>erland INssUleri smre -iso badly mauM hut they were able to wiilnhaw Tney lata lost their comma nding officer, Colonel Klngsly Foster THE -'ADVOCATE" pave for NF.WS DIAL 3113 Day or Night fwfen*j/// //*<> 6/\>/ #//// tfa 1,000 Believed Dead In "Ouakc WASHINGTON, May t. El Salvador, tiniest state in Central America, has declared t> state of emergency after an earthquake in which an estimated 1.000 people were killed, icccrding to radio reports heard here Twenty thousand people are he mules* and without food. The number injured in the quake is unknown. Unofficial ngure of possible 1.000 dead in the city o< Jucuapa. almost totally destroyed. was given by the Sslvador Embassy in Washington last night j The Embassy added that much of the neighbouring city had been. destroyed and casualties there hod I not been estimated. iler. ROYAL DANES IN ENGLAND (By K B MaCLURKJN) LONDON, May 8. King Frederick of Denmark, as tall, tough and bronze as his Viking ancestors, was welcomed tumultuusly here today when he and his queen arrived on a three da v state visit. Housewives with shopping bags, perched themselves on railway trolleys at Victoria Station to see the Danish monarch' and Queen Ingrid. greeted with klaaes by Britain's King George VI. and Queen Elizabeth. They had travelled by train from Dover, where they landed from the Danish ship ssrssspraasesae Ingrid, with British )et planes screaming overhead and shore guru booming out a salute. Prime Minister Attic*, and ether members of thwere at the station to meet the Royal train. Both Kings wore naval uniform, King George wearing the pale blue sash of the Order of the Elephant, Denmark s highest order Crowd Mix Deep Drum* rolled and a military band played as King Frederick and King George saluted In front of lh n Guard of Honour Uravinth*. blUer wind the .rowd ..-"! six deep along the route from the station to Buckingham Palace to cheer the Dan i*h visitors. The Kings drove in state escorted by troopers of the Household cavalry in shining breastplates and helmets. Behind in another open carriage came the tw G Queens with Princess Elisabeth, heiress to the British throne and her nister Princess Margaret. Naval ratings lined the way. Cheering spectators stood on window ledges and climbed scaffoldinsj. of new buildings. Later in the day, thousaeata again gathered outside Buckingham Psltic. to watch King Freder '•k .md Queen Ingrid drive tJ Wesimlnster Abbey to lay L wreathon the tomb of Qritaln'a unknown warrior. Tonight they were guests of honour at a state banquet In Buckingham Palace. Tomorrow they w.ll attend a service of the Order of the Garter, Brltiin's most dlstin guished Order of Chivalry, at Windsor Castle Then thev will visit the new London housing estate On Thursday they will drive in state through London to b-i welcomed by the Lord Mayor of London and his officials at the ancient Guildhall, headquarter'' <.f trw Cits <>< London The same day. they will visit the feel of Britain Exhibition They arUI return to Denmark nn Friday


~ Marshall replied:

Harvbados

a a



ESTABLISHED 1895
(chaheigirahoneetiimameipaeetieataterpereentee ieSoo sins

“BREAK MORALE
Only Way To Win |
War In Korea

MARSHALL TELLS
U.S. SENATORS

WASHINGTON, May 8
UNITED STATES Defence Secretary, General
George Marshall, said today General Mac:

Arthur’s Korean policy might have led to Soviet
intervention and World war.

Asked by Senators of the Foreign Relations
and Armed Services Committees which lately in-
terrogated the former Far Eastern Supreme Com
mander, what would be the effect if carrying war
to China provoked Russia to intervene, General
] ha “Well, of course that would
immediately involve the defence of Japan, Hok-
kadio in particular; air attacks all over Japan, all
over Korea; at the bases, probably Okinawa, and
we could not accept that without the maximum
retaliation on our part, which would inevitably
mean World war with unlimited losses.

Marshall was making his second
appearance before the Joint Com-
mittee investigating American Far
Eastern policy, and the dismissal
of MacArthur.

Marshall said MacArthur had
accentuated the United States
casualties in Korea. The Commit-
tee’s investigation should be
carried cut so that it “would not
destroy us in the field” by serious!
reaction on the morale of our
troops—one of the important fac-
tors.

He was disturbed at the feeling
which would sweep through the
troops because MacArthur had ac-
centuated their casualties, and had
said “they were suffering, and in
effect it is without a justifiable
purpose.”

Present United States policy
in Korea was to inflict the
greatest number of casualties
on the Chinese Communists to



. i

A Prince

BUENOS AIRES, May 8.
_ A Draft Resolution has been
introduced in the Argentine
Chamber of Deputies rebuking
Prince Bernhard of the Nether.
lands for his statement that 70
per cent of the Argentine voters
wanted President Peron’s re-
election. The Prince was quoted
in agency despatches as having
said this in the Hague on his re-
turn from his recent South Ameri-
can tour.

The Resolution is in the name
cf Reyaldo Pastor, the only Con-
servative member of the Chamber
of Deputies,’ It expresses “pro-








[Britain Names

Arbitrator
In Oil Issue
By LEOPOLD HERMAN

TEHERAN, May 8.
The Anglo-Iranian ‘Oil Com-

pany has told the Persian Gov-
ernment that it is taking the oil

nationalization dispute to arbi-
tration.
The company announced to-

day that it had nominated Lord
Radcliffe, British Law Lord, as
its arbitrator.

It expressed the hope that Per-
sia would appoint its arbitrator

“at the Government's earliest
convenience,” .
The company’s chief repre-

sentative here, Richard Sendon
told the Prime Minister’s Office
that the company want arbitra-
tion to:—

1. Determine whether the Per-
sian Government had acted in
accordance with the terms of oil
concession agreement.

2, Establish responsibility for
and determine the consequence of
the breach of the agreement.

Sendon tried to see the Prime
Minister, Moseddegh, personally
but failed.—Reuter

“Ike” Will Not
' Be Invited

By PATRICK CROSSE
STRASBOURG, May 8.
The embryo European Parlia-
ment at Strasbourg to-day quickly
smothered the first attempt to
invite General Dwight D. Eisen-
hower, Commander of the Atlantic
army in Europe to be present
when it debates ine defence of





















break down their morale, the| found, displeasure” at Bernhard’s/E¥Tope on Saturday. —Reuter.

Defence Secretary said. HeAaid a : ‘canned io in the “i p

it appeared that North Korean| domestic affairs of Argentina. W

and Chinese Communist losses —Reuter. Tories un

ii Korga were somewhere- ; 8
$i veh ——— \ ‘ >

tween 500,000 and’ 800,000. Conservatives ctnierot ted vie-

“No people can continue at that
rate very long. While we have
had heavy losses they have been
very very small in comparison, and
remarkably small during the last
two to three months.”

He added that the United States
Foreign policy imposed great
strains on the Soviet Government,
creating significant tensions with-
in the Soviet orbit which in thd
end might yield decisive advan.
tages to the United States and its
Allies.

World War

He said he could not see how
MacArthur's policy could lead ta
a quick victory. By carrying it
out there was the very real possi-)
bility of Suviet intervention and
that would inevitably mean World
war,

Speaking of the United Nations
Resolutions, Marshall said author-
ity to cross the 38th Parallel was
always considered permissive
rather than mandatory. “At no
time have United Nations Forces
been given the task of unifying
all Korea by military action.

Unification of North and South
Korea had been set up as a polit-
ical rather then military objec-
tive.

He said the struggle agains‘
Communist imperialism and ag-
gression was continuing, one of
which had lasted for five years
“and may last much longer.”

“There can be, I think, no quick
and decisive solution to this global
struggle, resorting to another
World war.

“The cost of such a conflict is
beyond calculation. It is there-
fore our policy to contain Commu-
nist aggression in different classi-
fications in different areas without
resorting to total war, if that be
possible to avoid.’

The execution of the policy had
required extraordinary patience,
firmness and dec2 mination to
allow allies to meet challenges inj
Persia, Greece, Turkey, ‘Trieste
and Berlin, Indo-China and Korea,

He said it seemed there was
steady “behind scenes” develop-
ment in the deployment of Rus-
sian aircraft in Western Ruts-
sia and in the Far East, notably
in the Vladivostak region and
Sakhalin Island.

The type of weapons and planes








Bruno Coming
On W.I1. Run

LONDON, May 8.

The 4000 ton Saguenay motor
fhip Bruno leaves London on or
about May 21, on a new fast pas-
senger service to the West Indies
Until now she has been in the
Canary Islands fruit trade.

As she does 17 knots, she will
be among the fastest ships on the
run to the Caribbean. She will
carry 10 first class passengers and
in the near future will be sup-
plemented by two smaller motor-
ships.

Saguenay Terminals Ltd. started
a United Kingdom-West Indies
service last December by arrange-
ment with the Association of West
Indies
Lines.

There have been two sailings a
month from South Wales ports,
Liverpool and Glasgow to Bar-
bados, Trinidad and Demerara.

—Reuter.

4,000 Down Tools

Transatlantic Steamship



MADRID, May 8. {

Four thousand workers at
Pamplona to-day downed tools in
protest against the high cost of
living. The strike was practically
general, There were no incidents.

r.



tory over Labour today in Local
Government Elections throughout
Britain, They said they had made
91 net gains while Socialists had
lost a net total of nine. They did
not include in this figure results
for rural districts. Labour Party
figures which included the rural
districts said Labour had gained
61 seats and lost 48.
—Reuter.

Israel Troops Dig In

ROSHPINA,

Northern Galilee, May 8.
Israeli troops were dug
today on the rocky strategic
“height of the image” overlook-
ing the River Jordan delta and
che scene of Sunday’s bitter
Syrian-Israel border fighting. All

was quiet,

Cnly a mile away the twisting
Jordan divid@s them from the
Syrian billboxes and sandbagged
trenches. Northward were ad-
vanced Israeli positions on the
eastern slope of Tel Elemtuela,
the scene of repeated skirmishes
since the flare-up last Wednesday.

—Reuter.



TRUMAN IS_ 67
WASHINGTON, May 8.
President Truman spent his 67th
birthday working as usual today.
A White House spokesman said he
might have eight appointments in-
cluding one with Prime Minister
Ben Gurion of Israel.
—Reuter.



AMERICA GRANTS NEW
TARIFF CONCESSIONS

' i
Sweeping new tariff con

WASHINGTON, May 8,

cessions granted by the United

States to 17 countries including many in Western Europe
will begin to go into effect on June 6 under the new interna-
tional agreements announced to-day by the State Depart-

ment.

£206,000,000 Lost
On Cereal Sales

LONDON, May 8.
The British Government lost



which Russians were now pro-| £206,000,000 on its sales of cereals
ducing was increasing in efficiet-| including flour, and £ 122,000,000

cy and gcomparability with those
of the United States.

Make Them Think

Marshall said that although there
was not at present enough strengti
in Europe to prevent Russian seiz-
ure, “we have enough to start
them to think before they leap
and of course we have an atomic
advantage that they are aware of”

Marshall said Britain indicated
yesterday that she was now pre-
pared in the United Nations to
support the Resolution introduced
by the United States for interna-
tional embargo on war materials



against Communist China, ; recommended that General Mau-| could not reach an agreemeut
He added: “Now that is quité| rizio de Castiglioni be appointed; with Britain, Australia, New
a change by the British Govern-i!Commander of the Atlantic Pact| Zealand. South Africa and Cuba
ment. An imposition such as an|land forces in the South Euro-| te expand the concessions in effect !
international embargo will of] pean sector De Castiglioni is|now. But it added that further
course, make the question of naval! 62 He commanded Italy's de-| negctiations with these countries
blockade of far less rtance—/fence forces on Yugoslay andj were not precluded “when con-
almost academic.’ j Austrian border | ditions are more favourable.”
—Reuter. Reuter —Reuter

on its sales of meat in the three
years up to 1948, it was said here
to-day.

It made a profit of nearly
£ 28,000,000 on cotton in the last
of the three years, and smaller
profits, on woo 1—£1,574,706—
£918,076 and £640,699 in each
year. : . dee
Figures were issued to-day by
Lewis. Edwards, Economic Secre—
tary to the Treasury in a written
Parliamentary reply.

—Reuter

RECOMMENDED TO

BE COMMANDER
ROME, May 8.
The Italian Government today



The agreements were negotiated
at. the seven-month Tariff Con-
ference at Torquay, England which
ended on April 21.

It-was understood that the tariff
cuts would apply to all countries

the Russian group
which are shipping the products
covered hy the agreements to the
United States.

The Senate has now’ under
consideration a Bill already ap-
proved by the House of Represent-
atives which would deny all
American tariff concessions to
Communist nations, but in most
cases the principal supplies of the
products concerned are the 17
nations parties to the new agree-
ments—Belgium, Brazil, Canada,
Denmark, the Dominican Republic,
France, Indo-China, Italy, the
Netherlands, Norway, Luxem-
| bourg, Sweden, Austria, Western
| Germany, South Korea, Peru and
Turkey

The State Department’s an-
aouticement said the United States






WEDNESDAY,



Negro Dies In

Electric. Chair

MISSISSIPPI, May ‘8,

Willie McGee, 37-year-old negro
grocery truck driver, was e
ted early today five and
years after raping a white house+
wife in her bedroom of her hortie

here.

McGee died in the electric
chair early this morning after
four desperate appeals by, fri
within his last six
failed. ‘

The execution ended a ¢
that attracted international at

tention. ‘

MeGee made no statement ar
he was led to the chair. Fifteen
minutes earlier he jauntily sat in
a county gaol cell, smoked a
cigar and wrote his will as his
head was being shaved.

McGee died in a portable elec-
tric chair set up.in the Court-
house. His victim's husband and
her brother sat within 10 feet of
him. Last minute appeals failed

Supreme Court Justice Hu
Blank of the United
Court’

Fi



‘in Jackson, «
S ‘ederal Court Appeals
lew Orleans; the Justice De-
partment; the White House; Mis-
sissippi, Governor Fielding
Wright; Chief Justice Fred. Vin-
son of the Supreme Court.
McGee had been convicted
three times,—Reuter,

285 Executed

HONG KONG, May 8.

The Chinese Communists exe
cuted 285 men and women as |
three Shanghai suburbs on April
30, according to newspaper reports ,
here to-day,

This is the largest number exe-
cuted in a single day.

Some newspapers carried pic-
tures, showing large crowds
watching the executions. They
were laughing and cheering.

Accused were variously charged
with being traitors, special agents;
local tyrants, reactionary leaders
of secret societies, and oot
responsible for the death of
ers and the raping of women.‘

They were said to have been
tried “in deference to the demands
of the people.” —Reuter.

$10,000 Slander Suit

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 8.

Messrs. Cameron and Shepherd,
Solicitors, acting on behalf of
Ragnauth Singh, Georgetown gar-
age proprietor and shareholder-
director of the Trinidad Trust
Company Limited, filed in the
deeds Registry an action for
$10,000 against Ramjohn Gokodl,
Governing Director of the Trini-





dad Trust Company, for alleged

slander,

H. C. Hu s, KC, is
7 owns * new

Globe Cinema at present under

construction in Georgetown.

THREE KILLED IN -
PLANE COLLISION

TEXAS, May 8.
Three rm. were killed and one
parachutca to safety, when two
military planes collided in the air
near here 7 : “ eee
ports had said all four occupani
were killed. ' —Reuter:





i

”
~ at
Gs

an Bette














yesterday and last night before}







ing to the scene of the fire.

destroyed along with a quantity
in the ground floor,



FIRE IN ANTIGUA

SUNDAY MORNING and throughout the day crowds have been flock-
In the foreground a great deal of radio
equipment, belonging to the Presidency of St. Kitts can be seen

of rolls of film which were stored

Govt. Documents

Destroyed In Fire
BUILDING GUTTED

From Our Own Correspondent

ANTIGUA, May 7.

TWENTY MINUTES past eleven on Saturday night

‘May 5, fire broke out on the premises of the Public Works

Street It is said that smoke and flames were first seen in

Was completely gutted.

oe

The R
The coast road from Bridge-
town to eens was
blocked soon after 9 o'clock
night, opposite the en-

last
trance to the Lasaretto.
Buses carrying tired women



Bridgetown. Pri’
motorists had to make detours
along Cave Hill.

A Policeman in plain clothes
tried to clear the block which
bad been caused by a motor
car and a bus coming into a
slight collision.

Neither the driver of the
car nor the driver of the bus
would obey the request of the
Policeman. Result: Ohaos on
a Major Road.

Sixty Respond To
Emergency Call

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 8,
As a result of the Labour walk
out at 2 p.m. yesterday, Antigua
Sugar Factory's emergency call
was responded to by European
and local staff and also by man-
agers and overseers of Syndicate
Estates totalling 60.

The siren was last heard at 9
p.m., indicating that the factory
was still working, but the 10
o'clock shift did not appear and
when work ceased, they had
ground 1,000 tons, out of 2,000
odd tons lying in the yard.

Grinding is — continuing today
by the same staff, and if the bal-
ance of-cane is not ground by 10
pim.- it will be completed to-
auatier of tke crop will have
q crop ve

taken off,



When yesterday's 2 o'clock
shift: derhanded’ re-instatement o!,
six suspended workers the mat-

ter was placed . before the Work-
Schisiinden Wem the Antigy:
¢
Trades La Union, but men
walked away

Factory staff experienced
similar ordeal. . "



(By R. B. MaCLUR —
LONDON, y 8.
King Frederick of Denmark, as
tall, tough and bronze as his

Soak ancestors, was welcomed | pand
tu he) ang K.

tum osly here today when
and his queen arrived on a three-
day state visit, b

Housewives with shopping
bags, perched themselvés on rail-
way trolleys at Victoria Station to
see the Danish monarch” and
Queen Ingrid, greeted with kisses
by Britain’s King George VI. and
Queen Elizabeth.

They had travelled by train

{from Dover, where they landed
‘from the Danish ship prin-
sesse Ingrid, with British jet

| planes screaming ovériead and

the Order of the Elephant, Den-
mark’s highest order,
Crowd Six Deep

Drums ‘rolled and a military

played as King Frederick

ng George saluted in front
of the Guard of Honour.
} Braving. the bitter wind the
| crowd sivod six deep along the
route from the station to Buck-
ingham Palace to cheer the Dan-
ish visitors,

The “Kings drove in state es-
corted by troopers of the House-
hold cavalry in shining breast-
plates and helmets.

_Behind in another open car-
riage came the two Queens with
Princess Elizabeth, heiress to the

Department at the corner of Church Lane and St. John’s

the Milk Testing room which is a small building attached
to the main structure on the northern side.
two storeyed wooden building which houses four offices

he whole

Ofone Srairoved “ae those. of
~ r, cer Tren a
Tat the Conwal gay eh Officer
_ were G joe

veyor rk Mr, Erie’ Govie,
where all plans and instruments
; Were destroyed. @ffice of Clem-
ent DeSilvia, Inspector of Works
lost all documents, Office of
Foreman of Works Mr. Harry
Arundel lost all documents

| The bridge which connects the
offices of the City Commissioners
and the Superintendent of Pub-
lic Works was destroyed, but
the adjoining building was only
badly charred. Volunteer work-
ers managed to save everything
in t he City Commissioners’
Offices by throwing bundles of
documents through the windows
and letting the furniture down
by ropes. Everything was saved
in the office of Mr. Labarrie the
Superintendent of Public Works
in the same manner,

Hose from fire equipment
brought in from the ex. Army
Base was connected to the city
hose and water was successfully
pumped from the Country Pond
to the fire half a mile away,
when the island’s main water
supply failed.

It cannot be said that faulty
electrical wiring was the cause
of this fire as there never has
been any electrical wiring on the
building which was destroyed.
It is alleged that the fire is the
result of dissatisfaction among
labourers in the department
during the past week.



1,000 Believed
Dead In ’Quake

WASHINGTON, May 8.

El Salvador, tiniest state in
‘Central America, hag declared a
State of emergency after an earth-
quake in which an estimated 1,000
people were killed, according to
radio reports heard here.

Twenty thousand people are
homeless and without food. The
number injured in the quake is
unknown. Unofficial figure of a

ible 1,000 dead in the city of
ucuapa, almost totally destroyed,
was given by the Salvador Em-
bassy in Washington last night.
| Embassy added that much
of neighbouring city had been
destroyed and casualties there had
not been estimated.

!
again gathered outside Bucking-|
ham Pglace to watch King Freder-'
ek and
Wes ter Abbey to lay 4
wreath} on the tomb of Britain’s!
unknown warrior. i

1

Tonight they were guests of;
honour at a_ state banquet in|
Buckingham Palace, |

Tomorrow they will attend aj
service of the Order of . the!
Garter, Britain’s most distin-|
guished Order of Chivalry, at|
Windsor Castle. Then they will
visit the new London ‘housing
estate,

On Thursday they will drive
in state through London to ba
welcomed by the Lord Mayor of}



shore guns booming out a salute.|British throne and her sister|London and his officials at the!
Prime Minister Attlee and} Princess Margaret, Naval ratings |ancient Guildhall, headquarters |
cther members of the Cabinet|lined the way. | of the City of London. The same}
were at the station to meet the|. Cheering spectators stood on|day, they will visit the Festival |
Royal train. Both Kings wore} window ledges and climbed scaf- jof Britain Exhibition. They will}
j naval uniform, King George | foldings of new buildings return to Denmark on Friday
wearing the pale blue sash of Later in the day, thousands —Reuter



IF RED CHINA”





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

U.N. Forces Make
Limited Gains

UNITED NATIONS forces

TOKYO, May 8
went north along

the battlefront today probing for sensitive
sectors, but the Communists remained passive on

all fronts.

North and north-west of Seoul, Allied Task
Forces scattered pocket of Communists. One Task

Force passed through



Four Demand
Cease-Fire

Telaviv, May 8

Britain, the United States,
France and Turkey jointly intro
duced today in the Security
Council a Resolution demanding
a cease fire in the Syrian-Israeli
border fighting,

Border hostilities between
Israelites and Syrians began a
week ago and_ since then Israci
has demanded urgent :Security
Council action. It has charged
that the Syrian regular army was
responsible for invading not only
the demilitarizeq zone, but also
the Israeli territory to the west

A Resolution introduced today
called directly upon “parties o
persons in areas concerned ti
cease fighting.”

It also cited Israeli and Syriar,
obligations under the Unitec
Nations’ Charter, previous Secu.
rity Counci) Resolutions and the

Syrian Israeli general armistice
agreement,
The practical effect of citing

these points wag to demand that
all Syrian and Israeli troops be
withdrawn from the triangular
demilitarised zone ‘north of the
Sea of Galilee.—Reuter





Mary Astor
Attempts Suicide

HOLLYWOOD, May 8
Actress Mary Astor, 45, wus
found unconscious at her home
here to-day with sleeping pills
strewn about her,

Vijongbu, north of Seoul.

On Kimpo Peninsula, north-
west of the South Korean capital,
South Korean troops exchanged
mortar fire with an undetermined
|foree of Communists dug in on
the north bank of the Han River.

An Eighth Army communique
| said United Nations forces on
the eastern front continued to

make moderate advances with no
significant enemy resistance re-
ported.”

| An estimated Communist bat-
talion east of Inje, wags reported
}to be retreating north

American, South African,
) Australian and South Korean
| warplanes flew 550 “strikes,” kill-
ling or wounding an estimated

{130 Communists.

Britons Honoured

Two units of the British 29th
brigade, first battalion Glouces-
ter Regiment, and the 170th in-
dependent mortar company—to~
day received the United States
Presidential unit citation for their
epic stand against the Communist
offensive in Korea a fortnight
ago

Smartly dressed officers and
men of the brigade lined the
parade ground at a camp in South
Korea to receive the citation,



Their stand from April 22 to
25, We credited with blunting the
Communist drive on the western
sector The Gloucesterg refused

to withdr=w or surrender until
after three days without food or

water they were overrun.

Only 40 to 50 men from the
battalion got back. The — final
vtheck is expected to show be-

Police said she had attempted tween 500 and 600 missing, killed,

to commit suicide. She way rushea} Wounded or captured in — this
to hospital and later her condition] action.

described d. Mary
Astor's fountn Susbind, wealthy Their commanding officer,





Chicago businessman Thomas | Lieutenant Colonel J, P. Carne is
Whellcox, was not at home wher , missing. Wounded soldiers were
she was found today. reported to have cried out to him
Mary Astor, auburn-haired and | “dont leave us Sir” his reply was
beautiful, first appeared in films| “not on your life’. Northumber-
in 1920 and rose to stardom, In|land Fusiliers were also badly
1941 she won an Oscar Award for} mauled but they were able to
the best supporting role in “The| withdraw. They also lost their
Great Lie’, commanding officer, Colonel
—Reuter. Kingsly Foster,
—Reuter.
CANON DALE WEAKER ”
|
BOURNEMOUTH, May 8. || THE **ADVOCATE”
Canon Harold Montague Dale, | ’
father of the Bishop of Jamaica, ! pays for NEWS
who is lying critically ill here with |
heart trouble, was stated today to DIAL 3113

be a little weaker, His son is with

him,

Day or Night

—Reuter.





When Only the best wll de





Not every day, but now
and then, comes an
occasion which rises far
above the ordinary and
demands a fitting tribute
of nothing but Benson & Hedges
cigarettes are made with
precise care, appropriate
for just such times as
these—when the merely
good must be left for other
people—when, for you,
only the best will do.




In tins of 50
$1.06

BY APPOINTMENT
TOBACCONSTS TO

5 AJESTY THE KUNG

VIRGINIA CIGARETTES




SUPER

BENSON »:/ HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the
r Lady

Gov-



ana vag

er party
House in





t night at
honour o:!
the Commissioners of the Carib-
bean Commission and the advis-
ers to the National Sections
This evening there
cocktails party »at Gevernment
House for the staff of the Central
Secretariat of the Caribbean

Gypsy Caravan
HE studi® of! Re-Diffusion
Lid., had the atmosphere of
a Gypsy Camp last night when
over forty guests arrived for the
premiere of a new local radio
show——“Gypsy Caravan.”

Ii ‘began sat 7.30 o’clock and
lasted for half an hour. Colour-
ful carpets and tapestries were
hung against the walls of the
studio afid’there was a large
picture of a fortune-teller looking
into a crystal ball.

Master of Ceremonies w
George de Gale. He was assisted
by Mr. Michael Lynch. The prot
gramme was composed mainly of



will be





quizzes and other competitions.
Prizes were awarded and there
Was a grand jackpot of twenty
dollars. Who took part in the
prtgramme? The guests in the
studio.

The programme is sponsored by
ten business houses in Bridgetown
and is a weekly feature

Amateurs

HE popularity of amateur per- |

formers in Barbados seems

to be growing, and. Barbadians *
who .are usually very slow to
try their hands at this type of
thing are coming out of their

shells.

Several members of the Barba-
dos Aquatic Club have already
“signed up” for Saturday night's
(May 12th) talent show.

It should be lots of fun,

Carib Thursday

HE Caribbean Commission is
giving a reception at the

Marine Hotel tomorrow evening
from 6.30 to 8 p.m.
Guests are asked to note the

change of date from Friday 11th
May. to Thursday 10th May,

Another Daughter .. .
A SOEHER Barbadian daughter
has arrived for American
Vice-Consul Albert Nyren dnd his
wife. -Mrs. Nyren attended
the Chamber of Commerce Party
on Monday evening. At 3.40
her néw baby was born in Dr,
Bayley’s Clinic. The Nyrens now
have three girls and one boy.

ADVENTURES OF

Blind Man’s Shorthand

EMBERS of the Camberwell
Hospital Management Com-



Off to dance in a Broadway

night club went Una Shepard, 25,
of London, Penny Portrait, 24, of
Harrow, and 23-year-old Margaret
Martin, of Dundee. Together with
12

ether hand-picked dancers

mittee are astonished at the agility they left Britain on the Me de

of their new chairman, Dr. Ernest
Whitfield. He is 62, has been
blind since he was 21,

Agendas for meetings are read
to Dr, Whitfield by his secretary,
He takes them down in Braille
shorthand. Dr. Whitfield alsa

makes notes in Braille of official O-
daughter,
holiday they are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

documents.

Braille shorthand ig a combina-



France for New York,
-L.E.S.

Seven Years Ago

ROM Grenaaa yesterday morn-
ing came Mr. and Mrs. R.
Williams and their baby

Here for a month’s

Mr. Williams who

tion of six dots dented into the is Managing Director of MeCart-
paper with a “dotter,” To read hig ney & Williams Ltd,, has not vis-

notes, the blind writer turns the
paper and runs his fingers over
the raised dots.

Dr. Whitfield receives no salary

nor of the BBC,
Pp







IPA

ited Barbados for seven years.
Another arrival from ‘Grenada

yesterday was Miss Clare Thomp-

sen who has come over to spend

; a month with Mr. and Mrs, Theo
as chairman of the Management Alleyne at New Castle, St, John.
Committee, He is a former gover- Mrs. Alleyne and Miss Thompson

are sisters.



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

LAINTIVE as the churring
note of the tiny beer-crest

from seme mossy _ stove-pipe
comes the cry of a woman, wafted
on the balmy evening newspaper:
“Is there a way to disguise an
over-large nose?”

Dear lady, why not pretend it
is a cardboard one, and that you
are on Your way to play a big-
nosed heroine in amateur theatri-
cals? Another way is to wear a
nose-bag, and to say you thought
thig was Horse Week in the Home
Counties. Or you could wear your
hat. right down over your nose,
saying, “They're all doing this in
Paris now.”

Keeping Fit
A NIMALS, and even insects,”








it says, “have their ways of,



keeping fit Of course. Does not
the song say:—
Oh, what will make
mouse

A happier and a fittermouse?

the flitter-

come really pitiful. My own
dream of the future is of invisible
microbes with invisible poisons,
By the time everything is as pa-
thetically small as that, we shall
be able to mingle our tears. shame-
lessly in some old-world labora
tory.

Roll and Butt ‘er

He claimed that he fell and
rolled dotwwn the steps, but had no
intention of butting her with his
head,

(News item.)

‘In Passing

ROM a correspondence column

T pluck an example of ‘the

best contemporary thought.” The
suggestion is that the fronts of
motor vehicles should bear such
signs as, “Beware, I can move
faster than you!” and, ‘‘Remember

it’s your life and limb!” The result
of this would be that all pedes-
trians would carry banners saying
“Beware, you can move faster
than me!” and “Remember its my
life and lisb!" And things would
fo on exactly as they do now.
Suet’s Way To Make
inds Meet

IF the Government took over the

whole of every income at
source, and handed out a standard
sum of pocket money to every
member of the non-official classes:
and if, by that time, there was no-
thing in the shops to buy, it should
be possible for everyone to save
the pocket-money to pay the
special tax levied on the swm con-
fiseated at source by the Govern-

ment,
(C, Suet, Esq.)

a iteresecerome.A Junior Short Story Competition

latest plan. ¢

it must bend and touch its little
toes
While breathing deeply through
its nose;
It must be good for flittermice, if
it is good for man.
Refrain :—



Et zon, zon, zon, Lisette, ma
Lisette,
Et zon, zon, zon, Lisette, ma
Lizon!
Too Small To Be There
INY, helpless things always
have an appeal (as the stock-

broker “Said to the actress), so
there,is bound to be sympathy for
the houseflies who are being in-
jected with D.D.T. ‘by the small-
est tuk in the world, finer than
a hair.” But it is when these flies
begin to infect invisible germs
that the whole’ business will be-

The Evening Advocate invites
its Junior Short Story Competition

all children under 12 to enter for

. The best story will be publishec

every Monday nm The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery,

The stories

can be on any subject under the sun but ‘should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate

Co, Ltd.,

City not later than Wednesdaw every week.

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMRETTTION

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Age
School ....

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DIAL 4220

Parade,

noon
Analysis,
t.15—6.45

Chester Cup, 5 15 p m
5 45 p.m, Violet Carson, 6.00 p.m
of the Violin, 6 15 p.m. From The Third
Programme

645—11.00 p.m, — 25.53 m ,

10.00 p m
lude, 10.15 p.m,-Just Faney, 10.45 p m
Mid Week Talk,
Third Programme,

pm —

A

the British Industries Fair, which
opened recently, says that there
are some pleasant surprises among



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.B.C. Radio| More Twins, Quads,



Programme

WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951 *
6.30 a.m.—12.15 pm. — 19.60 m





Choice, 7.00 a m
Analysis, 7.15
am
Red Letter

Announcer’
7.10 a.m, News

6.30 a.m
The News,
am From The Editorials
Programme Parade, 7,30 a m
Day, 745 a.m Jazz Music, 8.15 a m
The Spur of the Moment, 8.30 am
Composer of the Week, 8.45 a.m. Forest
Look-Out Man, 9.00 am The New 9.10
am. Home_News,.From. Britain, 9.15
a.m. Close Down, 11.15 aym. Programme
11.24 am. England v. Argentine,
11.45 am Statement “Account;
The News,'°1210 p m
12.15 p m_ Close Down,
pom, — 19.76 mm.





12.00
News



415 p.m Eric Winstone, 5 00 p m
Ulster Magazine,

Voice

o1 32 m





635 pm Interlude, 6 45 pm, Pro-

gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7 10
pm
Musie of Sid Phillips and His Band, 7.45
pm
Newsreel, 6.15 pm
pm
855 pm
Statement of Account, 915 pm Natalie
Bramley,

News Analysis, 7.15 p.m The

Red Letter Day, 8.00 pm _ Radio
Books To Read, 8.30
Theatre Talk, 845 pm Interlude,
From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m

9.30 pm. Serious Argument,

The ‘News, 10.10 pm Inter-

;

11.00 p.m. From The

C.B.C, PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951
10.00 p.m. — 10.15 pm News, 10.15
10 30 pm Canadian Chronicle,

The New Textiles
WOMAN who has been look-
ing at the textile section of

the exhibits,

There are cottons so fine in
weaves and finish that they can
only be classed with the mos?
luxurious fabrics. Many of these
——processed to be crease-resisting
have panels of flowers printed
on bright backgrounds,

A new rayon is as heavy as
tnick silk, and it is uncrushable,

There are gossamer-thin silks
and rayons patterned with what
appears to be intricate gold brush-
work, These are printed by a new

process, Although the material
looks most fragile, it can be

washed and ironed without harm
to the cloth or the gold,

One exhibit is of thick heavy
silk which looks like finely-worked
tapestry, so carefully has the in-
tricate and richly coloured design
(a French one of 1851) been wo-
ven, This is intended for making
up into Waistcoats for men ‘and
for women.

Incidental Intelligence
A BROADWAY beggar now







| Likely Now, Mother

MORE MOTHERS are likely to have twins and quads.

The chances have so increa
mysterious natural law gove

The law--known to scientists
as the “rule of 87'—said that one
set twins arrived for every 87

single births, a set of, triplets for
every 87 sets of twins, and a setoof
quads for every 87 lots of triplets.
Figures for: Britain published
recently show how the » odds
changed in the seven ‘years from

July 1, 1938, to December 31,
1945:;—
AGAINST TWINS 84 to 1

AGAINST QUADS 550,000 to 1
There was one set of triplets in

¢very 16,000 births—longer odds

than under the “rule of 87.”

All told there were 59,300 sets of
twins, 496 of triplets, and nine of
quads.

More babies, at 3,936,500, were
born in the six war years than in
the previous six years of peace—
2,648,000. And twice as many
babies were being adopted by the
end of the war—7,776 in 1940 and
16,357 in 1945,

Other highspots of the report:—

MARRIAGE: Nearly one bride
in every four by 1945 was under
21 years of age, More than 100,000
wartime brides married members
of the Allied armed forces.

DIVORCE: Upheaval at home
during the war years more than
doubled the rate: 7;755 in 1940,
against 15,634 in 1945.

POPULATION: Though war
cksualties amounted to about
300,000, the population of England
and Wales rose by 994,000 between
1939 and 1945,

*The Registrar-General’s review.

—L.ES.,

DRASTIC
WELL, Yorkshire.
Because he was ashamed to

show his report card to his’ par-



Rupert and

4
WEN



carries a sign reading: “I
give a receipt for all donations
over one dollar, They are tax
deductible.”
—L.E:S. Rupert steps into the space
between the frozen waterfall and
CROSSWORD the cliff and finds that the shelf of



Across
4, Muybe they d
i Mary. ts ait
a Dever 4







i¢ Vowa is,

’ i n 1 ae

v d fighter od 7 nass. (7)

Uo Sourui* as vig Vv a veto her
for the da Oy Dip. ¢7)

Down

L Eninrge |

2f 3 " miomentous. (6)

}. t (8)



‘ we «(G)
hecho 2 wosnitl’ (sy

10 ’ 1S Drone. (5)


















3 Aias,

Tow pa tins ini; . 5,
Fen % Meditates. 7. ' Tapers: @..- En-
trained; TQ, Melon: 15! Oot; 16, Binge;
20, Era 21, Rod

The most Beautiful Nigh

MESH

From 4’

Se Obtain your

THE HARBADO

COTTON
HARDWARE







CLUB MORGAN

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

For Fish Pots and Domestic Purposes

ALSO

LACING

FACTORY LTD.

Telephone No. 2039



rock makes a safe footpath. Day-
light coming through the ice throws
a dull, greenish glow and to his



excitement he sees the entrance to



Every spoonful



sed that they have upset the
rning multiple births.

Miss Blandisl
In Churehill’s
Memoirs
Mr, Churchill is one of the most
“forgotten” authors in London—

according to staff at the book
section of London Transport’s lost

property office,

Copies of Mr. Churchill's
memoirs arrive regularly at the
office after being left tm buses and
trains. reports Mr. F. Parker, lost
property official since 1937,

Also im the category “most
frequently lost” is the novel
Gone With the Wind.

Says Mr, Parker: “London’s most
up-to-date library—yet you can't
borrow a book from it—is to be
found in the ‘lost-property office.

“All the best-sellers appear on
the shelves not moré than)a week
after publication.

“Books come in at the rate of
500 a week. Subjects range from
music to medicine.”

With the Festival he expects
guide books in nearly every
language.

Unclaimed volumes include a
Chinese dictionary four inches
thick, tomes on the Franco-
Prussian war, and a copy of No
Orchids for Miss Blandish,

—L.E.S.





DECISION

ents, a 13-year old boy commit-
ted suicide by asphyxiating him-
self in the school laboratory here.
—«(€CP)

the Ice-flower—23



a cave tight behind the middle ot

the waterfall. ‘* Well. this is:some-
thing,’ he mutters. “If | can’t
find my way home and get really
lost | can come back here and rest
out of the cold wind until tomorrow
morning." And he heads slowly
into the cave.



gives you



"more and more

energy and

fitmess!






supply

@ Men,
taking




t Club from Miami to Rio










WIRE




‘to 3” Mesh

WIRE

Requirements NOW !



S CO-OPERATIVE

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epler’ gives you a rich
of vitamins A and D.

© These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

women, children—all
tasty ‘Kepler’ to-day.

should start




& BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT *
Sole Agents for Barlados : Collins’ Ltd,, 28 Broad Street.

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WEDNESDAY,

Hangman’s Tree

LILLOOET, B.c
Gaunt and sinister, a hang~-
man’s tree stands On a bluff
overlooking this British Colum-
bia town. Just who was hanged
there, and when, seems to be
unknown but six unmarked
graves at the foot of the twisted
pine are a grim reminder of what
may have been early justice,
carried out when the town was

a roaring mining camp.
—(CP)






Special Matinee :
DANA ANDREWS

““ STATE



A Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

1951

—t

LOVERS TRIFD

TO FLEE TO W.I.

BANGOR, Wales May 8

Two lovers, who allegedly stole
a yacht in an attempt to reach
the West Indies have been com-
mitted here for trial.

Their navigational equipment
was a small compass and a
schoolroom world Atlas. The
yacht ran aground six miles off
the Welsh coast.

MAY 49,

Reuter

~ :- son
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
; MATINEE; TO-DAY AT 5 p.m
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
SATURDAY MORNING AT 9.30 o'clock

:0: JEANNE CRAIN :o: DICK HAYMES
im The Technicolor Musical

FAIR ”

A 20th CENTURY-FOX PICTURE
This Picture is very entertaining for beth Adults and Children.





TODAY & TOMORROW — 4.45°& 8.20 p.m.

RKO Radio Double Bill ! !

1ST “A SONG IS

BORN”

Celor by Technicolor. .
Danny KAYE — Virginia MAYO:

2ND

Plus:—

“BODYGUARD”

Louis ARMSTRONG — Benny GOODMAN and Others

LAWRENCE TIERNEY



TOMORROW (Thurs.) 1.30

Charlie Chan in

THE GOLDEN EYE

rh 4 8404

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
RKO Double ! !
“TARZAN TRIUMPHS"
Johnny Weissmuller and
“WEST OF THE PECOS”
Robert Mitchum





Friday to Sun. 5 & 8.30 p.m,
“DUDE GOES WEST”
Eddie Albert, Gale Storm &
“BLUE GRASS of KENTUCKY”
Bill Williams, Jane Nigh'Buzz” Henry







GLOBE THEATRE

DIAL

P.M.

Tom Keene in

DRIFTIN' KID
GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.m.
Monogram Double ! !

“MAN FROM HEADQUARTERS”
with Frank Albertson and

“JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT”
with Joe YULE & Renie RIANO

FRIDAY to SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.
Mat. Sunday — 5 p.m.

&












“Step Lively” “TARZAN &
Frank Sinatra & Hp sueee Girl"
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To-day and Tomorrow, 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.

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DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS

PIT 16c; HOUSE 30c; BALCONY 40c; BOX 54c.

— AND —

“SUN NEVER SETS”

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BASIL RATHBONE



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To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
’ Continuing

20th CENTURY FOX
Presents . . .

“I'D CLIMB THE
HIGHEST MOUNTAIN”



Opening Friday May 1th
af 8.30

** MADELEINE”

ROXY

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double

Gene AUTRY &
his Horse CHAMPION

in

“BEYOND THE
PURPLE HILLS”
and
“CONVICTED”

— Starring —

Glen FORD &
Broderick CRAWFORD



YOULL



5 — 200
SCREW &

BEAUTIFUL

|

PHILIPS ELECTRIC
BULBS

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Republic Smashing Double

Virginia GREY and
Paul KELLY in

‘GRISSLY’S MILLIONS’
AND

“BELL OF ROSERITA ”

Starring .

Roy ROGERS,
Sunset CARSON and
Allan “Rocky” LANE

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.15

M-G-M and Fox Big Double



Edmund Gwenn and Donald
Crisp in

“HILLS OF
and

‘SOMETHING FOR
THE BOYS”

Starring

IIOME

Carmen Miranda and Michael
O'Shea



NEED !!










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BAYONET

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| % SOSSSSE SSS SSS SSS SSS SS SSS FSCS SSS FOSS SS OSS SOS SSF OOOO FCCC





t
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9,



1951

B.G. Will Not Take Part In

Farm Institute Scheme

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL met at 2 p.m. yester-
day, the Hon. J. D. Chandler presiding.
After sitting for two and three quarter hours, the

Council adjourned sine die.

The Honourable the Colonial
Secretary presented a message
from His Excellency the Governor
concerning the establishment of
a Farm Institute for the Eastern
Caribbean in Trinidad, and in-
formed the Honourable Legislative
Council that it has been learned
with regret that the Government
of British Guiana feels unable to
participate in the Scheme.

If the Scheme is to be imple-
mented, the Message went on to
state, it will be necessary for the
remaining Governments to meet
the contributions payable by
British Guiana. On the existing
proportions, Barbados would be
called upon to inerease the con-
tribution to capital cost from
$14,668 to $20,520 and recur-
rent expenditure for a total of
four student places from $4,188
to $6039 per annum.

It is possible however that if the
Farm Institute is established in
the near future the Government
of British Guiana may reconsider
its decision not to participate, in
which event it would be required
to contribute its share of the Capi-
tal cost.

Revised Conditions

The Honouraple Legislative
Council is invited to approve par-
ticipation in the Scheme by the
Barbados Government under the
revised conditions subject to the
additional contribution in respect
of Capital cost being refunded
should the Government of British
Guiana later decide to participate.

The Honourable the Colonial
Secretary laid the following docu-
ments: —

Report of the Department of
Highways and Transport for the
year 1949-50.

, Quarterly Return of Transac-
tions in Rum to 31st March, 1951.

Report on Barbados for the
year 1949.

The Council concurred in reso-
lutions: —

To place the sum of $350 at the
disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Supple-
ment the Estimates 1951-52, Part
I—Current as shown in Supple-
mentary Estimates 1951-52, No. 1,
which form the Schedule to the

Resolution;
to fix with effect from the 1st
June, 1951 the air mail postage

on air letter forms to any des-
tination set out in column 1 of the
Schedule thereto at the rate set
out immediately opposite such
destination in column 2 the
said Schedule;

to fix with effect from the Ist
June 1951, the postage on any
postal packet set out in column 1
of the Schedule thereto when
transmitted from this island to a
place abroad otherwise than by
air mail, be at the rate set out im-
mediately opposite such packet in
column 2 of the said Schedule;

for the sum of one hundred and
forty-four thousand dollars be
advanced from the Public Trea-
sury and placed at the disposal of
the Governor-in—Executive Com—
mittee for the purpose of making,
available the Government contri-
bution as a loan towards the capi-
tal cost of the establishment of a
central milk depot and creamery.

Agreement

The Hon. Colonial Secretary
Said that the Council had already
discussed the principle behind
that resolution and both Houses
of Legislature had already replied
to Messages from His Excellency
the Governor in which they ex-
pressed agreement with the estab-
lishment of a Central Milk Depot
and Creamery on a co-operative
basis,

The object of the Resolution
was to set aSide a sum of
$144,000 to be used on a dollar
for dollar basis, Of course, if
those who are taking advantage
of the scheme could not produce
the fuli $144,000 then that
amount would not be spent.
Hon, G. D. L. Pile said that the

Council had already approved to
the principle when the matter had

FOR

of



been discussed. Mention was then
made to the scheme as helping to
make milk cheaper. He, however,
doubted that that would be the
case,

One of the reasons for having
a central creamery on a co-opera-
tive basis, he imagined, was to
help the man who had one or two
cows to produce milk.

He thought it was likely that
the transportation of the milk to
the Creamery would off-balance
any savings there might otherwise
have been, He did not think
pebple should be too optimistic
about it and he was sounding a
warning that it might not result
in cheaper milk,

What Progress ?

Hon, F. C. Hutson asked what
progress had been made in the
scheme since it had been last
discussed,

The Colonial Secretary said
that the scheme had not progressed
any further since it had last been
discussed in the Council except
that it had been discussed in the
Other Place, It had then come
back to the Council to make avail-
able the money. The next move
was for the Government to inform
people in the scheme that the
sum was available,

Hon, H. A. Cuke said that he
was one of the Committee who
met the dairy owners. The idea
was to get a nucleus of people
who would come in and start the
scheme and then it would be grad-
ually extended. There would be
two divisions, those who sent all
their milk and those who did not
pledge to send. all the milk, but
would send when there was a
surplus,

There was no_ question of
centreing the scheme around the
nian with two or three cows. Tha
big dairies would have to form
the nucleus and he knew that
some were willing to put as much
as $76,800,

Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that if
the scheme was to make poor
people keep 12 to 14 cows, it would
be a very good one. It would be
a good thing if the man who kept
one or two cows was brought
in. It would be good, too, if they
cculd get a pasteurising plant.

Scheme’s Details

Hon. J. A. Mahon said that the
scheme had never been absolutely
threshed out, but he understood
that a committee was to be ap-
pcinted to work out the details
and to decide how the scheme was
going to be operated,

He felt that there would be
creamery depot’ with proper fa-
cilities for preserving the milk
until it was collected to be taken
te the central depot.

With regard to transportation,
he thought that a saving might bd
effected if the vehicle carrying
fresh milk brought back on the
return journey the milk collected
from the particular depot.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
received permission to move that
the Council postpone considera-
tion of:

A Bill to provide for the regula-
tion of Public Utilities.

A Bill intituled an Act to make
provision for holidays with pay
for employees,

Select Committees of the Coun-
cil have already considered and
reported on these two Bills. The
Colonial Secretary said however
that he would prefer to discuss
the matter with the Executive
before the Council resumed con-
sideration of these Bills, but had
not been able to do so owing to
the recent illness of Mr. G. H.
Adams, Leader of the majority
party in the Other Place.

The Council also postponed
consideration of a bill to amend
the Barbados Fancy Molasses Pro-
duction and Export Act, 1937.
Bill Passed
Council . passed

The with









amendments, a bill to amend the
law relating to persons of unsouhd
mind and for purposes connected
therewith.

Hon. G. D. L. Pile enquired
whether it was necessary to
retain the provision that a
Justice of the Peace should be
included on a Board of Lunacy.

Hon. F. E. Field thought that
it was a wise provision and
should be retained, since there
was always a safeguard that a
Magistrate could not be accused
of doing anything underhand.
The Council felt that to retain

a voluntary patient 72 hours after
he had given the Medical Superin.
tendent notice of his intention to
leave was too long a period and
the section was amended to
read: —

(4) Any person received as

a voluntary patient under this
section may leave the Mental
Hospital upon giving to the
Superintendent 24 hours’ notice in
writing of his intention to do so,
or if he is a person under the
age of sixteen, upon such notice
being given by his parent or
guardian,

Temporary Treatment

Honourable members debated
for some time a recommendation
by the Select Committee to amend
the Section. that a person suffering
from a mental illness who is like-
ly to benefit by temporary treat.
ment, but is for the time being
incapable of expressing himself as
willing or unwilling to receive
such treatment, may on written
application be received in the
Mental Hospital as a temporary
patient for the purpose of treat-
ment.

Hon. Dr, St, John and Hon. Dr.
Cato stressed that the Section
should be amended.

By the deletion of the words

“but is for the time being incapa-
ble” in lines three to four of
Sub-clause (1) of Clause 13 and
the substitution therefor of the
words “whether he is or js not
capable.”
Some honourable members felt
that to retain such patients
against their will might result in
a breach of privilege.

Both Hon. Dr. St. John and
the Hon. Dr. Cato pointed out that
should a patient feel like leaving
whether it was in his interests or
not, he could do so under the un-
amended Section. And this
would certainly result the
stigma of certification:

Modern legislation was aimed
at trying to prevent certification
if it was at all possible.

Amendment

The Section was amended on
a division of 9 to 3. This was as
follows: —~

Ayes: Hons. Hutson, Field,
Cato, Mahon, Gale, Dr. St.
Pile, Turner (9).

Noes: Hons. Dr, Mussiah, Dve—
lyn, Cuke.

_ The Council deleted the follow-
ing section: —

24. (1) The
may order

in

Dr.
John,

‘a: auberintendent
e scharge fro
the Mental Hi of te mem.
tal patient or may, subject to
the provisions of this Act, allow
any such patient to be absent
on trial for such period as he
thinks fit, and may at any time
grant an extension of such
period.

(2) No patient shall be
allowed to be absent on trial
under this section unless some
person shall enter into an agree-
ment approved by the Super-
intendent to take charge of such
patient.

(3) If any patient allowed
to be absent on trial under this
section does not return at or before
the expiration of the allowed
period of absence, then, unless a
certificate signed by two regis-
tered medical practitioners certify-
ing that such patient may safely
be permitted to be at large is sent
to the Superintendent, such patient
may be retaken as if he had es-
caped from the hospital.

(4) The provisions of this
section shall not apply to any
erson detained in the Mental







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hespital under the provisions of

sections fourteen to twenty of
this Act.

For tthis section the Council
substituted

24. The Superintendent may—

(a) order the discharge of any
mental patient from the Hospital;
or

(b) permit any mental patient
to be removed to and detained at
any place on such terms and
conditions as may seem fit, and
the provisions of this Act in so
far as they are applicable shall
continue to apply to such patient
and the place of confinement as
if he were under detention at
the Mental Hospital; or ;

(c) allow any mental patient
to be absent on trial for such
period as may seem fit, and may
at any time grant an extension
of such period.

The Bill was passed and
Council adjourned sine die

the



Rlarbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sc



Wonderful Coun-







selior, Sch. Blue No M Sch. Marea
Henrietta, Yacht Mo tharina, Sch.
Marion Belle Wolfe, & ardenia W.,
Ech, Zenith, Sch, Emeline, Sch. Cyril
E, Smith

ARRIVALS

SS. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net,
Capt. Kelly, from British Guiana via St
Vincent

Sehooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, from St, Lucia.

Schooner Enterprise S., 44 tons net,
MeQuilkin, from St. Lucia

DEPARTURES
Pilgrim S.,

Capt
Schooner United 38 tons
net, Capt. Stuart, for St, Lucia
S.S. Tava, 4,360 tons net, Capt. Magdahl,
for Trinidad,



MAL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Golfite
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Pareel Mail, Registered Mail, Ordinary
May, 1951

Mail at 10 a.m, on the 12th





RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY. 8, 1951
CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Sight Drafts
Cable
Currency
Coupons

62 2/10% pr

60 3/10% pr.

60.15%
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pr.

62 2/10%.
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pr.
pi 58 8/10% pr

58 1/10% pr

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Hon

Ca's
at

given

Caribbean
Secretariat,

Mr.

it Was
Mounted Police
Sitting on their beautiful
horses they gave a fine perform

riders,

W. A. Bustamante, Jamai- beautiful
“Prime c
and Peggy, the two Police dogs, f
District
yesterday evening
there for

Commission

tA”







Minister”, ne h
r shelter
Highlighting

was a

met Kip
Police Station
A display was
members of the
and the

den
Brigade

was erected a



In th




one

dT WAS A GRAND SHOW ‘—Says Busta

is aon

r

Bustamante said “I think stood, with child in
grand show. The ing her husband con
are very clever. a drunken state

When poor “hubbie’
house he found, to his

ance. Police Band is not ment of his stomach,
quite as good as ours but your did not cook. After ;
Mounted Police are as good as any cussion on “wh«

1 have seen

world.”

The display was attended by a
crowd.

large

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maximum of health-giving
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Considerin,

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most

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world.
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not now?

economical
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Because of
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beverage most frequently re-
commended by doctors—most
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ou will drink delicious

Tse

in any part of the the money, h

ubbie

he would cook.”

He lighted a

The evening was



fire

“Best Seller’

HE world-wide success of

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its exceptional
altine’ is the
food

its outstanding

eventually — why
v

Ovaltin

e



h

hat

lengthy «

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nd, watch

of

ntere

kit

decided

the house was in flames

Quality .

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for Health - for Energy - for Sleep

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Sold in atvtight tins by all Chemists and Stores



th
th





Bonniest

Baby
of 1951?



The
put
MW
few
Hor

vudi

Rip
Sive
land

Fe

lantare
Policemen

tne

tne

Front ao
out of the bl
Fire w
the
prog



out blaze
le
Mount

ex t



ence
arid
m to the local Fe
Yard, were intr¢
yur trumpeters
while
unfurled
four nations

Caribbe Com



MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY



THE



n then

imme begar
d Policeme

our

the

which cor



SILVER

who was on the ale



CHALLENGE

PAGE THREE





eter
decor
branches
in a tree overhead






the
now a
to the

is

al Ride
which
h visitors
outstanding,
ll Display, in which a
many minutes
command, was
Shortly after
n and the Band
ed to the delignt
1e¢ Beating of the
took place. The
Day Thou Gavest”
With Me” were played.
n care m end with
ind playing the National





ad drilled for

word of





crowd.
then

vii The

id ‘Abide

to





en of the Netherlands,
United States of

i and Great Britain.
NT2615

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ut nights: are constantly “tired”;
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1 that your strength is
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pecial ingredients of

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rONTE will
t energy
mud the

exhaustion of

Take home

a bottle today!

\
NG
Aye

LOI.



BOWL

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
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Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com

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petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
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ENTRY FORM
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Cow & Gate, Ltd. tox 216, Collins’ Build ridzetow
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. SECOND PRIZE—$10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & ’ ‘
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ELS Se



PAGE FOUR







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Only The Dog Said A
Good Word For Man

WEDNESDAY,



Cyclone Off The Maldive
Islands |

FOR SCHOOL

PHILIPS’ ATLAS
Printed by the Advocate o., Lid. Broad St. Bridgetown a
; NEW DELHI. an
IN life it is wise to expect thep} a seat on the back benches which : 2
Wednesd May 9. 196 unexpected. Even so, I hardly By Beverley Baxter he can call his own. 3 A cyclone weathered in a 50-ton sailing LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC

nesday, May 9, 1951 thought to be moved and evenand Diz-Diz. My ancient Caesar is stripped of his robes, ; ‘ i i

, eacited when I went las week-Pesedessr, who gem mast things tid is 408 © geagal luke the ret] Vemma! Which had drifted 150 miles out of its ROYAL READERS

end to

Thanks
Mr. Bustamante

IT did not take Mr. Bustamante long to
discover what has been pointed out in this
Newspaper time and again as the funda-
mental error on the part of the present
Government in this island. In a speech in

London Borough of Southgate to
present the prizes for a Youth
Drama Festival.

*
i

the enlightened North®wrong, calls him “Giddy.”

Content That His Master
Is Here

Ps
There were four one act playsly Disraeli takes no exception to

by the winning groups, but
stood out with a
crepancy.

and showed a group of

would refer
It was called “The Last War,"Snetive, b

one-my writing, which is understand-
startling dis-* : é

able since he cannot read. He
something more

but is content that his

animals” master is within him,

listening to a serpent while she) If any of the family should

acclaimed the final extinction of
man from the earth. ’

Microbe Had A Special

Tribute "

come home he will rush to the
front door and leap at them in
joyous welcome.

If only wives would greet their

of us. The only front bench he
can sit on is in the park.

Not even a Monday morning
golfer is so sorry a sight.
The Day Came For Jimmy

Thomas

There are dramatic moments
when resignation speeches are
made in the Commons.

One of the saddest was when
Jimmy Thomas had to leave pub*ic
life and walk in the shadows for
the rest of his days.

course into the Indian Ocean was the nearly
fatal climax of a series of adventures which
befell a three-man scientific expedition which
has just returned to India from the Maldive |
islands (see footnote). | 3

The leader of the expedition is Dr. M. O. T.
Iyengar of Caleutta, who, accompanied by
Mr. M. I: Mathew and Mr. M. A. U. Menon,

both of Travancore, went to the Maldives in
January on a three-month assignment for the





No. 505 LIGHT ORLWITE

CURTAIN RAILS

(Aluminum Alloy)
ND

3 STEEL PLATED CADMUM
> ' j home-coming husbands with half How often he had made us amet 3 ;
Queen's Park on Monday afternoon, he The microbe was singled out such enthusiasm there would not Jaugh with his allies. and his World Health Organization to ee the :
said that Jamaica was wooing foreign | for ern ne fectertetoneal be so many grey marriages, shrewd exuberances.: At least he | filariasis (elephantiasis) situation in the |} HOOKS
cdpital and it was imperative that Barba- | warfare. _,ret the ancestor of this gentle did not whine nor ask for pity. | southern part of the archipelago. 3
] " little dog was a wolf, or so the ‘hen there was Sir Samuel for heavy or light curtains
dos should do something to bring some of Not one of the creatures has scientists tell us. What a pity jroare, whose elegance was only

this capital into the island if there was to
be any progress.

The present Government has lagged be-
hind the rest of the Caribbean in the cam-
paign to attract capital from outside. In
Jamaica, Mr. Bustamante’s island, legisla-
tion has long been passed allowing new
companies to operate for the first five years

; .. With children he is gentle because Chamberlain’s policy any longer. | in a westerly drift which carried it out into
free from income tax. In cases where the Then a_ tired young soldier . understands, But there was no tragedy cr ; : ;
industries set up are regarded as “pioneer”| 2PPcAts. Having been inoculated, “Let Gubbins have his ‘cats, finality in Eden's case. The doors the Indian Ocean and into a cyclone which

even. greater concessions, in the form of
grants and other assistance, are made. In
Trinidad where industries are growing at
a tremendous pace there is the same tax
free period, and equipment for the oper-
ation of these industries can be imported

from ‘the world that he had * os So: 2 a - God gree Richard este sae Colombo to Karachi should go out of its course g
+ as resign an ere are great the famous saint as he loo! at ;
without payment of customs fees. ae rg the soldier disappears Scenes in Parliament, but hav@ the beggar in the gutter. Stanley to rescue the marooned travellers. Worn out

The most irritating part of Government’s

pens afterwards? when, after Jimmy Thomas had ;
failure to woo capital is that many of those | “"fnat is all, but it was deeply When Caesar Is Stripped Of left the Chamber, he said:— Of the 4,000 persons examined by the three
who visit the West Indies in search of in- | moving. His Robes ‘Which one of us would like] scientists in the course of their survey, one

vestment express preference for the work-
ers and political stability of Barbados, but
because the Government offers them less
encouragement than neighbouring islands
like Trinidad they go to Trinidad,

Barbados continues to be an agricultural
community. But it has room for industrial
development and tourist development.
That development depends on the welcome
capitalists will get from the Government.
Mr. Bustamante helps his workers by en-
couraging capital. In Barbados the tourist
industry is suffering from Government
inertia. Mr. Bustamante who views the
West Indies from a wide experience has
realised the hopeless position that Barba-
dos will be in unless it welcomes with open
arms those who want to build up the
economy of the island. Private enterprise
in this island has already suffered from the
obstinacy and short-sighted policy of the
Government.

An hotel programme which would have
been a fitting companion to the building of
a new runway, failed because the Govern-
ment refused to allow the material for
building to be imported free of customs

Trinidad and Jamaica is an indication of
what encouragement can do. And corre-
spondingly, the condition of Barbados, de-



a good word to say for man, not
even the horse—or the lion.

But just then the dog arrives,
a creature of utter dejection.
Challenged by the others he con-
fesses that he misses his master.

“He used to stroke my ears
and even feed me with his hand.
. will never be the same without

m,”

The animals are furious with
the dog, whom they regard as a
traitor and a fellow traveller,

he is the sole survivor of the war
and the human
lonely, hopeless,

A kindly angel turns up and
says: “Come with me and I shall
take you home.”

The animals are exultant and
the serpent hisses her triumphant
hatred, The last human is gone

race—tired,

there is a pitiful moan from the

Sycophants, or Nuisances?

There are actually some people
who are not fond of dogs—Nat
Gubbins is one—and see in them
nothing but sycophants, beggars,
and nuisances.

I do not envy them the cold
logic of their hearts,

Miracle of miracles, I am writ-
ing this in my garden, for sum-
mer has come if only for a day.
The giant pear tree is in full
blossom and the flowers are
raising their heads like debutantes
demanding to be noticed.

Roaming about or sitting at my
feet is Disraeli the Sealyham, At
least, he started with that name,

that mankind could
developed half so well.

We still cling to Cain, and will
not let him go,

Not only is a dog the most
faithful and loyal of companions,
but he rouses kindness even in a
murderer’s heart.

He invades the dark corner of
human loneliness, and gives com-
fort to a man or woman when the
outer world has forgotten them.

not have

those supercilious snobs that
move and live in a world entirely
their own,

Excuse me a moment. Disraeli
is playing the piano, and the
effect is too modernistic for my
ears.

Let us talk of famous men.
You read that a Bevan or Wilson

you ever considered what hap-

One day the Minister is in his
office with noiseless secretaries in
attendance, with senior officials
listening to his words of wisdom
and acknowledging his complete
authority, with deputations arriv-

ing in awed respect with a luxury —

motor-car purring in the court-
yard ready to transport him to a
function where he will be the guest
of honour, with all the pon © of
office and power ministering t«. his
vanity.

And then it is all over!

He has not a car, not even a
bicycle. There is no secretary of
any size or sex to take down his

marred by a plaster on his nose
after a skating accident.

He had signed a treaty with
Laval—I thought wisely—but the
House and the country would not,
have it. AntHony Eden succeeded
him, yet three years later he also
stood in the same spot (with Lerd
Cranborne crouched beside him
like a faithful Sancho Panza) and
said that he could not follow

closed, but a candle was lit in the
window so that some day he could
find his way back.

The saddest of these speeches
came from John Belcher, who, as
a minister, had lived not wisely
but too well,

“There but for the Grace of

Baldwin had a similar thought

to expose every single transac-

tion in our lives to the merci-

less scrutiny of a tribunal?”

It was a rhetorical question, so
none of us felt called upon to stand
up.

Pp *, * of
Confound Disraeli! He has got a
cushion from the drawing-room
and has the obvious intention of
burying it in the garden, which
you will agree is absurd.

Doesn't he know the differenc
between a bone and a cushion?

There are times when I wish |
that he would learn to lie down
and read a book, but I suppose he
would end up by devouring it.

—L.E.S.



The Man Who Says There Will Me No War

Thank Goodness. Stalin Has

RUSSIA, says Crankshaw, has
always been a disturbing influ-
ence in the world, Communism is
also formidable, Separately
neither can conquer the world.
Taken together, they are terrible
indeed,

Russia, under the Tsars, was
sufficiently frightening — it kept
30,000 people in penal servitude.
The Kremlin, though it probably

to vastly more,
It depends on what you call e
slave.

The old Tsarist general who

By George Malcolm Thomson



Muddlers. Too

back to the Kremlin to receive
the high decoration he so richly
merited, That proved to be a
mistake. Mr, Berzin had not
suspected the real nature of his
host’s intentions.

Faster, Faster

AT the root of this entire crazy
structure of mass-servitude is not

in life or liberty.

And now, when this people of
such strength, courage and
patience might have looked for

e . . . . : :
for transmitting either filariasis or malaria on

: tions of drops of blood taken from 3,828 of the 1%
j islanders. Ashore they investigated the breed- | ¥






Their survey was completed by the middle
of March, when they were told that there was
no steamer available to take them back home.
On March 22 therefore they set sail on an|
easterly course for Ceylon in the tiny govern-
ment schooner on which they had been living
and working during the whole of their stay.
Almost immediately the schooner was caught



;
2
3
3
3
3
$

SION

lasted 42 hours. After 15 days at sea, the
storm-racked craft managed to struggle back
once again to Male, the Maldive capital.

SSSI OOICOD



After several wireless messages to Ceylon,
it was arranged that a steamer bound from

they finally arrived in Karachi last week.

in every three was found to be suffering from
filiariasis in one stage or another. In their
schooner they visited a total of 33 islands in
the three southern atolls of the archipelago
where filariasis is a serious problem.

In the tiny laboratory they had set up in
the schooner’s cabin, the scientists identified
the various species of mosquitoes responsible

the islands and made microscopic examina-

ing places of the incriminated mosquitoes, | ¥
and were able to recommend to the authori-|Â¥
ties simple and inexpensive methods of con- | %
trolling both diseases.

Dr. Iyengar states that after leaving Male,
the Maldive capital, his party had no means
of communicating with the outside world,
and had always to depend on favourable
winds to get from one island to another.
Each night the schooner was anchored well
off-shore, out of reach of the disease-carrying
mosquitoes,

To add to their difficulties the government

to do the best they could with the few words
of the local language they had picked up,
eked out with signs and gestures.

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1951






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A



FOR ENTERTAINING PLEASURE

That’s why—YOU SHOULD SELECT

H.M.V. RADIOS and

RADIOGRAMS
e

DA COSTA & CO., I1D.—Electrical Dept.

SSPE SPOS POPP OCESS









FOR BEST BUYS
VISIT

DA COSTA'S

a Dak howe fe 6s re je: scoetie cae paaeeten interpreter who accompanied the expedition NOW IN. STOCK FOR
any: population which may amount. to and muddle, ‘In’ Russia, every | fell ill after the first 3 weeks. Then they had YOUR SELECTION
The number of industries established in 10 millions. It may even amount economic advance costs too much, , aL hie «

SIMMONS BEDSTEADS




was exilea for 20 years in some slackening of speed the} “There is no agriculture on these islands”, |
pending solely on the sugar industry to | Taskent, When the Stalingrad p> ng must turn faster ever! reports Dr. Iyengar, “and no animals except :

oie teeaaee battle Was being fought, the aster. a ee IN. THE FOLLOWING SIZES
support 200,000 people is indicative of the | Kremlin sent an. airplane for : ae eee of the cold war pu bats, rats and cats, plus a few domestic owls.

i “rsi y i . = paid by somebody, utside, : : ehh x s ote
obstinacy and persistence of a Government Bie 00 thas he coun eee JOSEPH STALIN the .countless legions of Wall The people live by coconut farming and fish 3 ft. Bt dim. and Aft Gins.
which refuses to face the facts. of a part of the country he knew aren pes rae oe meee es ing, and eat fish, coconut, tapioca, sweet pota-

foreign conques oO oO e American imperia A ‘ : :
wet, toes pe wee o> back tia), oe oes treacherous their lackeys in Whitehall, toes and breadfruit, with sometimes a little ALSO
is. i ulations to disperse mean imported rice”.
ot ated ade one, OF milions Fetes) she “would certainly | Russians must work harder ait} 1™POrt

Droghers

| THERE must be some degree of truth in
the statement that familiarity breeds con-

strong independent spirit make
Siberian society more lively than
that of Moscow.

Just ‘Mistakes’

IF the Kremlin wants a doctor



(

not have so many slaves.

Having conquered populations
at her disposal, Russia — could
afford to be extravagant in her
use of labour, Having no bull-
dozers she had to be _ extrava-



the time to counter fhis fearful
threat, Must suppl the 175
divisions—- which Shinwell has
just promoted to 200, and which
Mr. Crankshaw reduces to an
equivalent of 90 British divisions.






Life on the schooner was not very pleasant.
for the three scientists. The food was
unappetizing and monotonous. “Both my
companions suffered a severe attack of pto-

‘







ALUMINUM SAUCEPANS

in 7. 3. 9 and 10 pts.



+










. : in K. hatka, it may bring some Most of these are needed in- r - Py eee
tempt. If evidence of its truth had to be patty politics chetie Seainst gant, Anq so, there has developed side Russia one way and another| maine poisoning at one time”, Dr. Iyengar
supplied it could be found in the attitude some eee aa a es this slave economy of ten million and ore, ee a oe relates, “and I had visions of their dying in e
; . i degree. e i ex to Kam- commands, jocal : , . - -
of Barbadians to many aspects of life and chatke, continues with his lite. industries, In the last war,|this remote spot, with no hospitals or proper
to places and things of beauty in this | work, but never secs his family hag > sont 8 ado Seameer pointe ee” ‘Be Rows’ medical aid. I myself came down with dysen- DA COSTA & co... LTD.
; i ian. Army? joes Stalin general would a Ss :
island. ee would be one of the luck send iori f six to bu 3 :
y really have 10 million | had a local superiority of six tery t fortunately I had the necessary
' a : f J “slaves.” Most of them have not slaves? An answer to these one. snaditeingd with me” Dry Goods Dept.
| Recently visitors to the island have foun been £0 i, = ae millions of questions is given ts oy Conscious of weakness, the ;
i i i n ulaks, hundreds 0: ou- 00! y delusion of a menace from the ‘ ti sy
much pleasure im tripe rom Bridgetow sands of “intellectuals” of the CRANKSHAW, who served 4} West always kept before them, The party found that village sanitation
to Speightstown by the “droghers” plying | Baltic states for instance. They | with the Military Mission to | the Russians, slave or free, must| was totally wanting, and villages were heav- | 349999000000900 9900 POOOOODTOSO POP DPPDOA DODD OOH
between the two places. and their like achieve with their Moscow, 1941-1943. strain and sweat, Not for a ily infested with. fli E t in th ital. |& x
| seecteesnantipraects of moder nd inthe end, what bappens?|Male, there was no medical aid, although |* TASTY BITS FOR LUNCHEON 4
. : development projects of modern And in the end, what happens? ale, there was no medical aid, although | ) 4 %
| The boats themselves, now reduced in | Russia, (or so) inefficient workers—and If it is any comfort, Crankshaw indi atte do ens 2. . ; :
number, bear simple names such as the They are rather liable to die. the private empires of M.V.D. thinks there will be no war with} 80me Indigenous medicine is practised. Any- | P ARTIES y
Chall the Sandiford, the Margaret, and ern a titty att te n aone. he la piat i mae uts before his reader an thing like @ public health service is quite un- | ‘ s ;
allenor, the san ord, the ’ em: a e after em. Berzin, e pu Ss % iv es ‘ y
the Silver Heel but when seen from the | bedy in Moscow has forgotten "te was the governor of a far informed, balanced and, above dreamed of. DELIGHTFUL z
. : to send the winter rations to a eastern province called Magadan all, an intelligible picture of the DESSERTS x
coast present an imposing spectacle. They comp i the Pee eo rag" where the Kolyma goldfields are blind giant Or chadow = Dr. Iyengar was able to persuade the Mal- y
are reputed to carry more canvas than any made, Nobody is really to blame, dell Wilkie oe Saree ives at tese dive authorities to discontinue the cruel and x
other craft of their size any where in the Mr. Berzin’s Empire tour, Mr. Willkie did not sus- | World Copyright Reserved | useless practice of isolating certain filariasis x
world. And it is only the old Spanish type nn Rue o more ee agai nature of his host’s Roan 180) LIGHT (Mich—| cases in camps separated from the rest of the $
which can outdo them for looks, rigged slaves, If Russia had fewer Later, Mr, Berzin made a trip --L.£.8, | community. This custom was based on a local | $ in ti %
under three full pieces. belief that the disease was contagious and % OF os Tins 3
' . : o ‘,
| But if they look impressive, their speed | Two ragged, ragged rascals started the buzz in the bazaars could be brought _ even by walking on the |% Frankturter Steak %
, : the; , . same ground where a diseased foot had Calves’ Liver x4
\ is surprising. They can make the run from : ° e ‘aly 4
Bridgctown to Speightstown, a distance ot | “keseue” Of Flying Wife Was Trick To Get Cash | waked | Ox Brans
about 15 miles along the coast, in about an op a Oa ad In the future, Dr. Iyengar hopes, the public Ox Tripe $
: i hen ains Came , : : Fillet Steaks y
hour or just over that time. They move Green eyed Betty Vanished W he R C money previously spent on these isolation Sliced Ham s
* be +
along under the lee and a mile or two out to | WARGEISA, British Somaliland. From JOHN REDFERN: with a letter addressed to a| Camps will be used for simple measures to |% Meat Mattes x
sea at a terrific rate. ; en Tene ory ge Ae im sg Ee perohant whow trades with|prevent the disease carrying mosquitoes Canadian Salmon aemetien mone 8
n six hours—after eig! ea a rumour, well pol ju F : : . Haddock arr’s Crackers
” Tt is from this point of vantage that the months, and Betty Costaiolas, blurred like an old coin circulates _ The letter in Arabic — the from breeding in village wells. Before leav- Canadian oc hater ieteitte x
> « ite intend ‘ Welsh = in a Greek name, that they are alive and held to Somat are itten ogee ing, the party was able to give a practical gy nid Crush >
assenger’ can see many points iInian lew towar em. ransom, —sa 7 Party : Z ce Cream Powder
ro h ~ hid never aden before. ‘Tus thidk Her husband Spiro was pilot- This rumour, this atrocious the aircraft with the Europeans | demonstration of these measures, and even to | ¥ ENRICHED BREAD x
wnhie e ‘ ’ ing the tiny one-engine Proctor counterfeit, was forged by two uninjured, Ti but were | initiate them in one village. < w %
green foliage covering the sloping hill sides | plane, and their daughter ragged tribesmen who hawked it turned back by itary police. ; x ANCHOR BUTTER %
K hi a 5 lik Frederica, just two, was with many miles hoping to profit, The searchers were tired and In 1949 and 1950. Dr. I - earried al® ~ x
gives way to the white road-ways like them, First in Berbera, the steamer hungry but if* the merchant , Ur. lyengar carried out a sy Trv a >
giant scars in the “leg-o-mutton”. The Died AG Ai oak ai ad port, the word went round ; =— oe eae Se get filariasis survey for WHO in Ceylon, and % GOLD BRAID RUM %
scenery. is beautiful and passengers can Crane, a husky sandoner. 7" Elmin” cla AS infoemetioe, A poate of, £100 helped to initiate control measures which are % with %
” ey were going from en, as been offered for the discov- : x ~
, see the “fronded palms along the coast through Djibouti, to Addis Ababa, When many Somalis were ery of the plane, proving very successful. % Se Nia CLUB x
anc. the beauty of the beaches stretching where Spiro sold cars, almost persuaded, the two ragged While the Arabic was being] FOOTNOTE: The Maldive Islands is a British} apay x
almost the entire distance yt Hho reine that brought life men who colle Cuaceseree Avsu tr ansteted Guee Sn4-Nur) protectorate, Situated on the Equator 400 miles|$ = li keep younger =}
eee to the dying tribespeople and i an ur Hassan—names as vanished, | i ee ntie Rucaee, | an x
their thirsty flocks of sheep and common here as Jones is in Wales 2,000 ‘saall cand tainde Beteee Bee eta % } Live Longer x
At least an hour’s ride in the Challenor is | goats brought death to the fliers. —disappeared. But No Luck atolls. The total population is in the neighbour~|% Phone GODDARDS Fresh 8
rs ‘ f the heat and dust The authorities arey convinced | But the bazaar talk reached _ For five weeks fliers — British, | hood of 85,000. The capital, Male, has electric {% ie +
an hour spent away from the heat and dus of that now, yet from this midget the District Commissioner and French, American, and Ethiopian] light and a wireless station, otherwise the islanders | % Vegetables }
of the city and out on the deep blue waters capital (pronounced Har gay sha). inquiries started. —had prowled low over the bare | live as they have done for centuries. One hundred | %s WE DELIVER Daily x
the Caribbe: to Aden across the Gulf to Addis Then to Diredawa, across the land seeking the lost plane. percent Muslim, the community is ruled by an]|%$ ee *
of the Caribbean. Ababa, or to Assab on the Red frontier,, went Abdu’ and Nur! et," | —L.E.S, elected government Ss0o*

<<,
* SOS OF OF So a COS oe) io iy ty LES CFOSS SSPE S SOO? °y
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE. FIVE



ONE cE a











Economies Started 4 Government 4

With “Washing Up”
ECONOMICS IS NEWS and the views expressed at a
recent meeting in London by Mr. George Schwartz (Deputy

City Editor, Sunday Times)

are worth noting. “From the

way people talked,” said Mr. Schwartz, “anyone would
think that economics had just started. As a matter of fact,
as soon as the first woman of the household said to her

husband, “What about you
up ?”
since.

Thieves Draw
Large Hauls

HIEVES stole ten boxes con-

taininy bath trunks and

suits, valued $125, from a shelf at

Messrs, A. E, Taylor’s store, Cole-

ridge Street, between Friday and
Sunday. i

From the home of Mr, M. A.
Fitzgerald at Graeme Hall Ter-
race, a thief stole a portable type-
writer between 5.00 p.m. on Fri-
day and 11.00 a.m. on Monday.
Also stolen was $11 in cash. The
typewriter is valued $200.

Jarvis Delaney of Derricks
Guest House, Hastings, reported
that an automatie pistol was stolen
from his room between 6.00 p.m.

aud 6.00 a.m. on Monday. It is
valued $15.00.
CANE FIRE at Warrens
Plantation, St. Michael,

early yesterday morning burnt
two acres of first crop ripe canes
which were insured, They are the
property of Edgecumbe Ltd, The
fire was put out by the manager
and labourers.

= POLICE, assisted by

neighbours, put out a cane
fire which occurred at Cane Gar-
den Plantation, St, Thomas, on
Monday night. Three and a half
acres of second crop ripe canes
were burnt. They are the property
of Messrs. General Traders Ltd.
and were insured,

HE NEW LIGHTER which was
launched at Hardwood
Alley on Monday evening was
named Vere, after Mr Vere Edg-
hill, who has been with the firm
of Messrs. Plantations Ltd, for the
past 31 years.
This lighter will be added to the
fleet of lighters owned by Planta-

tions Ltd. and will work today
for the first time, discharging
cargo from the SS, Sun Valley

which arrives from the U.K.

It can carry 30 tons and was
built by Mr. William Forde, Pres-
ent at the launching were Mr,
Henry Thomas, Mr. John Patter-
son and Mr, A. H. Marshall.
After the launching the workmen
were treated to refreshments.

HIS WEEK saw the opening of
elementary schools in the
island, St. Matthias’ Boys’
School, however, did not re-open.
The boys have been granted an
extra week owing to repairs which
are still going on at the school.



STONE THROWER
FINED 30/-

Jonathan Maynard of Waterfori
Tenuntry, St. Michael, was found
guilty yesterday by a City Police
Magistrate of throwing stones on
Waterford Tenantry Road and re-
sisting Police Constable 144 Auspin
while in the executior. of his duty.

Both offences were committed on
May 7. For the stone throwing,
Maynard wag ordered to pay a
fine of 10/- in 14 days or 14 days’
imprisonment, and for resisting
20/- in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment,

Police Constable Austin told the
court that in trying to arrest
Maynard he was given a fall by
the defendant and was forced to
call for assistance.

£3 FOR UNLAWFUL
POSSESSION

Claudius Leacock a 47-year-old
labourer of Clifton Hill, St.
Thomas, was fined £3 yesterday by
a City Police Magistrate for un-
lawful possession of a quantity of
cloth on May 7.

If he fails to pay the fine, he
will have to undergo two months’
imprisonment with hard labour,





economics started, and it had been. going on



helping me with the washing
ever

He remembered when he first
Started to study the subject in
1913 everyone to whom he men-
tioned the word “economics” said,
“What are they?” and he had to
try and explain what this recon-
dite subject was about. That was
because at that time the economic
system was working so well that
no cone except a few academic
people was interested in its func-
tioning. In those days they did
not discuss the problems of infla-
tion, simply because there was no
inflation, The franc exchange
forty years ago was 25.2215 to the
£ and the dollar exchange 4.8666
(brought to the fourth decimal
place). If the rate changed in the
fourth decimal place there was
eyebrow-raising in the City, At
that time they had this extraor-
dinary steadiness of the economic
system and the result was that
people did not discuss these mat-
ters’in the large.

150 Years Ago

Another example of this was the
talk about Point Four. For the
first time in history they were sup-
posed to be concerned with the
problem of helping the under-de-
veloped countries, and there was
talk of investment in roads, rail-
ways, irrigation works, industrial
and agricultural equipment and of
furnishing the assistance of tech-
nical experts, His answer to that
talk was, “God bless my _ soul,
what do you think the British
people have been doing for the
last century and a half?” Anyone
would think that the first dam
ever built was in the Tennessee
Valley. But when he was a
schoolboy they used the word
Assouan daringly because it was
the biggest dam in the world,
People now talked as if economic
stability was “a prerequisite of
political stability. But what had
happened in the past was that,
given conditions of political stabil-

ity, economic stability followed
almost automatically, This at-
tempt to bring order into the

economic system in the hope that
in doing so political stability
would follow was getting the thing
upside down,

No Fancy Prices

The value of the Commonwealth
lay in the fact, not so much of
economic relationships, but of po—
litical tranquillity. The fact that
the problems of the Common-
wealth could be discussed in an
atmosphere of tranquillity was the
great thing. They were not going
to get their economic stability by
the device of State trading. That
was the best way of getting politi-
cal disagreement and therefore in-
tensifying economic instability.
They had seen the spectacle of
Ministers of the Crown telling the
people in other countries that they
were not going to pay_their fancy
prices, that they could keep their
stuff and that they, hoped it
choked them. But in private com-
mercial life one did not walk into
a department store and say, “I am
not going to pay your fancy
prices.” One did not accuse the
fishmonger of blackmail. One did
not say to people with whom one
had to deal, “Keep your stuff, and
I hope it chokes you.” But they
were getting to that point in State
trading and it was a nasty atmos-
phere for the conduct of inter-
national discussions.



STEM’S UP

At low tide yesterday, wita
just a few lighters in the inner
basin of the Careenage, the stem
of the sunken French Yawl
Potick stuck out high above the
water,

The Potick sunk on that spot
i. January 1950. All attempis
ynade at salvaging her failed.

Judging from the uprightness of
the stem, the timbers still seemed
to be holding together. They are
well covered with moss und sea-
weeds.

Appointments
Announced

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has approved of the fol-
lowing appointments:—

Accountant General: Mr, Wal-
ter Duncan Charlton (Temporary
appointment for a period of 3
years in the first instance).

Auditor General: Mr. Elridge
Fitz Lloyd Morris with effect from
ist June, 1951

Comptroller of Customs: Mr.
Reginald Walter Burnley Belt.
(Temporary appointment for a
period of 3 years in the first in-
stance.)

Colonial Postmaster: Mr, Robert
Augustus Clarke, with effect from
the day following the expiration
of the pre-retirement leave of the
present holder, Mr. H. N. Arm-
strong, M.B.E.

Mr. Charlton is expected to
arrive in Barbados in S.S. Golfito
on Saturday, 12th: May. Mr, Belt
is due ‘o sail from the United
Kingdom in S.S. Golfite on 14th
June,

Accountant General
Mr. Charlton was born in 1897

and was educated at Jarrow
School and Skerry’s College,
Newcastle. In 1913 he became a

member of the staff of Barclays
Bank Ltd., where he served until
the outbreak of 1914-18 war when
he joined the Military Forces,

He returned to Civil Employ-
ment on the conclusion of the
War, and was attached to Indian
Railways for three years after
which he was employed for the
next five years as Accountant in
the Royal Insurance Company. In
1927 he entered the Colonial Ser-
vice as Assistant Auditor in the
Federated Malay States and
twelve years later was transferred
to Palestine as Senior Assistant
Auditor. From 1944 to 1948 he
served as Chief Accountant, Pales-
tine Railways. Since then he has
been employed in the Finance De-
partment of the Colonial Office.

Auditor General

Mr. E. F. L, Morris entered the
Barbados Civil Service at the age
of 17 years on Ist October, 1914,
as a clerk attached to the Police
Magistrate’s Court, District “A”.
In February 1921, he was trans-
ferred to the Colonial Secretary's
Office where he remained until
November, 1927, when he was
attached to the Police’ Magistrate's
Court, District “F." From March,
1935, until the present date he has
been serving in the Customs
Department, He was promoted to
the Grade of Principal Clerk on
lst April, 1947 and was appointed
a Supervisor of Customs on Ist
September, 1950, on the reorgan-
isation of the Civil Service.

Comptroller of Customs

Mr, R. W. B. Belt was born in
October 1897 and served in the
Imperial Customs Service from
1913 to 1933 when he was second-
ed as Relieving Collector of Cus-
toms, Palestine, He was promoted
to the post of Assistant Director of
Customs in 1935 and three years
later as Director of Customs, in
which office he served until his
retirement in 1948.

Colonial Postmaster

Mr. R, A, Clarke, who was born
on 24th May, 1907, was educated
at Harrison College and entered
the Government Service in June,
1926 After serving for four months
in the office of the Harbour and
Shipping Master he was trans-
ferred to the Post Office in which
Department he has remained for
the past 24 years. He was
appointed to the rank of Senior
Clerk in December, 1949, and has
been acting as Accountant since
July, 1950.

“RODNEY”’ LEFT
LAST NIGHT

The Lady Rodney called here
from South yesterday to take
sugar, molasses and rum for
ports on her northbound voyage.
She will be loading about 500
tons of sugar, quantities of molas
ses and rum for Canadian ports
and little rum for Bermuda.



The Rodney arrived with 32
passengers for Barbados and 38
intransits. She will be taking

passertgers here and leaving port
to-night for home. She is con
signed to Messrs. Gardiner Austin
& Co., Ltd.



THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN

THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARIN

DFYEAR



r
Nu

TYRE

SCHOONER’S |
CARGO

The majority of schooners call
mg at Barbados from other West
Indian islands bring cargoes of
firewood, charcoal and fresh fruit

Captain McQuilkin, skipper
owner of the schooner Enterprise
S., told the Advocate yesterday
that trading with these commodi-
ties benefit the schooner owners
most. His schooner was just from
St. Lucia with a similar cargo.

Freighting of fruit pays best of
the three commodities, he sajd.
Firewood and charcoal have tne
advantage of being always on the
market and being an imperishable
cargo, Fruit goes out ct seasdn
and added ‘to this, he said, they
wili easily spoil if there is a delay
in the shipment.

Captain mewulikin said that the
same freight rates are charged to
bring a bag of charcoal from St,
Lucia to Barbados as are charged
to bring a bag from British Guiana.
Charcoal from British Guiana is
heavier than the charcoal from
St. Lucia, however, and it finds aa
easier market here. When light
charcoal is in demand, schooners
trading. between Barbados and St
Lucia are in for good profits. They
can make more trips than” the
schooner trading with Britisa
Guiana because the voyage &
shorter. ;

Captain McQuilkin said that
miangoes are plentiiul in St. Luciay
Copra, he said, is a fairly eas}
cargo to get, but it does not pay
vrell.

WHY NO HOTEL |
AIDS LAW HERE?

Busta

HON. W. A
Jamaica, told the Advocate
surprised to learn that there
bados, especially when the

BUSTAMANTE,

Asks

Prime Minister of
yesterday that he was very
is no Hotel Aids Law in Bar-
island needs dollars as badly

as the other colonies in the British Caribbean area.

40/- For Speeding

A District “A” Police Magis-
trate yesterday imposed a fine of
40/- to be paid in two months or
in default one month’s imprison
ment on Winston Murray of Halls
Road, when he found him guilty
of exceeding the speed limit while
ariving the motor lorry M—2217
on Government Hill Road

Cpl, Jones attached to the Traffic
Branch at Central Station told the
court yesterday that on March 27
about 9.32 a.m. he was on duty
on Government Hill Road check
ing the speeds of vehicles. He saw

ihe motor lorry M-—2217 ap
proaching him. As it passed him
e started his stop watch and

when the lorry completed its Tun

on the marked area on the road,
the stop watch showed that the
lorry was being driven over 32

miles per hour,

The speed limit on that road is
20 miles per hour. Sgt. B. Forde
prosecuted on behalf of the Pol'ye



Busta’s Secretary
Will Contest Seat

For House Of

Representatives

MISS GLADYS LONGBRIDGE, Private Secretary of
Hon. W. A. Bustamante, is a quiet and unassuming person-

ality who has
Speaking

said that she
Party and the
She has been his Private Secre-
tary for 15 years; ever since hé
started in public life in Jamaica:

Wherever he goes she goes, He
has visited Switzerland, the
United Kingdom, the U.S.A, and
Haiti

Mr. Bustamante said that he

first met Miss Longbridge stand
ing on a sidewalk on Duke Street
and she struck him as someone he
would like to have in his employ.
He adopted the unusual pro-
cedure of approaching her and
asking if she would have liked to
work with him. At that time,
he said, very few people in
Jamaica knew him as he had lett

the colony for Spain when he
was a child and had only just re
turned.

There was a rumour thet he

was a Spanish rebel and a further
rumour that somewhere in the
Caribbean near Kingston, he had
a ship loaded with ammunition
and guns to capture Jamaica
“Wild rumour” he térmed 7t****

When he approached Miss
Longbridge, she said “I under
stand that you are a_ Spanish
rebel.” He, of course, denied it
and told her that that news was
not strange to him because he
had heard it before.

Changed Employment

Miss Longbridge was then
working as a steno-typist to a firm
of employers, but he persuaded
her to visit his office where quite
a few boys and girls were em-
ployed. She came the following





















Clothing Co

NAME 5
ADDRESS

SOLO COOOL LLY

"MANNING

AGENTS

4 ett,

4 *
| 4,4 gt gtgt

LP°PCPEE ELAS

Jamiaica

Bend for catalogue and sample of mverial

Lid, 486, OF ford Stree

4,4
LSP?

never given, an interview to the Press.

on her behalf yesterday, Mr. Bustamante
is the power behind the Jamaica Labour
Bustamante Industrial Trade Union.

day and after having discussions,
agreed to give her employer two
weeks’ notice and come and work
with him

Miss Longbridge is also Treas
urer to the Bustamante Industrial
Trade Union and there is no one
member in that Union mor in the
Jamaica Labour Party who would

want to do without the services
of Miss Longbridge, Mr. Busta
mante said.

As far as he was concerned, it
would be a most difficult task for
him to continue public life or for
him to continue to be head of
the Bustamante Industrial Track

the assistance of
unassuming girl
heart,” he

Union without
this quiet’ and
“T speak jthis from my
said

For years, Jamaica been
appealing to Miss Longbridge to
become a candidate for the House
of Representatives and she has|
refused to acquiesce even though
she realises that every section of
the working people; the
middle class and the wealthy
would vote for her,

She has now decided to contest

has



a seat within a short time at a bye
election in the parish of West
moreland where she was born



This vacancy has been caused by
the resignation of a P.N.P. men
ber.

Miss Longbridge, who won
scholarship from an elementar;
school in Westmoreland, received
her higher education at Tutorial
Secondary School where she dia
extremely well

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PPLE LIFELESS PFD -

| tism

He said that he told fhe Gover
nor of Barbados that his Govern

ment should follow the example
of that of Jamaica’ by encour-
aging investors to invest indus

tries in the island so as to reduce
unemployment. This could only
be done by giving some facilities
t> investors, whether foreign or
local, by relieving them of In-
come Tax for a period of years
as well as relieving them of the
duty on machinery and = raw
material. As long as this was
not done, the prosperity of Bar
ba@os would never be attained

He told the Governor that ir
Jamaica they were allowing in
vestors a period of five year
tree of Income Tax and free oi
duty on raw materials.

He said that the hotel industr)
had only three or four months oi
prosperity with the tourist tradc
and whatever profit was mad
during the tourist season, most 0
it and sometimes all of it was
used up in the other seasons t
carry on the hotel

Unless the Barbados Govern
ment made a law to facilitate the
hotel trade, the island wouk
never have sufficient hotels t
take care of the tourist trade
which was so valuable to th¢
people

Women’s Opportunity

‘There is one great advan
tage for the workers in the hotel
trade”, Mr. Bustamante said. “Ii
does not employ men only, but
fair quantity of women and while
it is difficult for any West Indiar
Government to reduce unemploy
ment among men, it is much more
difficult to reduce unemploymen
among women.”

It was not every woman wh«
could work in the cane fields ot
wanted to work there, hence
Barbados must have industries of
ill kinds not only to reduce un
employment among men, but
among women.

He was of the strongest opinion
that no country could rise above
its womanhood and no country
Governor or President wanted to

—_—_——_—_—-———,

know that womanhood was not
profitably employed Nothing ;
could be worst for the morale

of a country than the neglect of
the welfare of womanhood
SAVINGS LOST
SWANSEA
A local church that had col-
lected 400 pounds of old wool, to
sell in aid of parish funds, stored
it in the vestry. It all went up
in smoke when a fire broke out
(cP)

Asthma Mucus

Dissolved 1st. Day

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one constant temperature in | found the remedy to restore
heat or cold YOUTHFUL VIGOUR
Aertex shirts are easy to wash, never shrir nd bet
always keep theif shape. Available at all | This young man was ny
os | prematurely aged kidno
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nealth after weeks of pain :— @

“{ suffered for weeks from
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| old mas although T am only 31,
| If I stooped to do anything i%
| was hten Ww
again,
me to try Kruschen Salts as the;
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ony to str
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| e

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Unless the kidneys function
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complainta—backache, rheuma-
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Kraschen is one of the finest
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The small datly dose keeps the
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Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd. |

10, 11, 12 & 13° Broad Street.



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Sole manufacturers:
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Walters

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or

036, 6,66, 646 Fol ot

PISS S SPSS Oe

>
——_.

_ PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1951
SELL EEEEEESSESSSSESE SS EEELSSEEESEEELIBSS ee ee
ise tani and Discovery

Restores Youth
es 2A | leurs



























































& Ss ’

q Orry: GLAMOROUS

”) :

a)

ey

& no YOU! :

‘«K tae natural in

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K e ‘hie cing dletriy ten Ay ail

% Cc Omics ee See ae aunts Raat ee

id the world over rely on Pond’s Face rors, a eS eet mh me pore

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\ Powder to enhance their loveli- = package and get your money back, A spes

K cial, d-uble-strength bottle cf 48 Vi- rane
Y 5 ness. Follow their lead and see s Vi-Tabs =: guarantee, Ota

N : = what a difference the right shade Nestores Mantood and Vitality

i
ee of face powder can make to your
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& Sifted through the finest silk, FOR THE BIG

Pond’s Face Powder is as finely ATHLETIC MEETING
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Y
@ Pond’s Face Powder is delicately
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LE — Y

Vy To avoid muscular pains
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wi ° 5 : You should rub down with
% PONDS FACE POWDER FACROOL
rj 4
& IN @ LOVELY SHADES THE GREAT PAINKILLER
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“7 t

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Q § ELEPHANT BILL by Lt.-Col. J, H. Williams BOO KS y

4
& 7 ‘ ‘, x
)? VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John Erskine ROYAL READERS :
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» SHAW by Desmond McCarthy 3, 4, 6
; ROYAL SCHOOL >
4 ¥

z ‘ : ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes PRIMER :
@ : THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT ,
ye B ua t by Maurice Richardson WEST INDIAN

< % READER $
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3 SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wadnesday only

z USUALLY = NOW USUALLY NOW

% S. L. Pineapple Juice, Tins 39 35 Dutch Pears, Tins 68 6O

%

KC Chivers

‘ Melo: Tonic Food, Tins 107 96 T. Jellies, Pkgs. 29, 18
Jacobs Cream Crackers, Pkgs. 41 36 Raisins, Per lb. 46 41



iD. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street







coming soon

more comics
and
KOLA CHAMPAGNE
QUININE TONIC



Rome FAS ILLES

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.



For leather
of every colour—

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Owing to dsing edtisea ‘te irregular shipping services the Advocate

regtets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily cartoon strips

for a short period. Meanwhile all are strips as they arrive will

be appeating in the Chere SACS



BRITISH WEST INDIAN ‘AIRWAYS.
B.W.I.A., BRIDGETOWN

5) \ ' : i i








5

~w

2,
Si

















DAY, MAY 9,

in et

1951






















































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















































































































PAGE SEVEN

































CG L A S S IF I ri D A D S. oe. BEE oe SAAS ante | renews < ‘SHIPPING NOTICES
Minimum charge week 72 cents end Ten cents per agate tine on week-aay:| Minimum charge week 72 cents — |
TELEPHONE 2508 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| and 12 cente per agate line on Sundays.! 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24} j de " pe posinetaes
et Ae a words 3 cents a word week-—4 Cente a} minimum charge $1.5¢ om week-days words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a} The public are hereby warned a at net |
word Sundays. and $1.80 op Sundays word Sundays. j #iving credit to my wife ORIEI ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
For Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR SALE aoe eee ee Se 1 LOW (nee Roach) as I do not hold 1 i
announcements in Carib Calling tne REAL ESTATE ! HELP [ Tesponaible for her ¢ anyone else con- | STEAMSHIP CO,
charge is $3.00 for any nursber of words Oe en eer tome ing 4 Gebt or deSts In my name |
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for evch Minimum charge week 72 cents and HOUSES LAND — 8—10 acres of land suitable} LADY for the post of Stenographer | ales & written order signed by ine | SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM t
sdditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508) Ff cants Sundays a worke ~~ over eh ales for building, in lots of not less than} Typist. Apply in writing to J: N. Har-t LEONARD oe MS “Oranjestad’-—10 May 1951 :
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death; WOres 3 cents a wor jee: ents 10,000 sq. ft. Overiooking a large areajtiman & Co, Ltd, Alexander House,| _, Greens, | M.S. “Bonaire’—ith May 1951 :
Notiees only shee cman word Sundare Te er ae ee Philip and Christ Church. Mag-{ Ja mes Street ane “so 1 “in se St. George.| Mg. .“Herailia’—24th May > 1951 Cie Gle Transatlantique
APARTMENT — Cool and i nificent environment. 15 to 20 minutes!) —— amon | © 8:61—3n SAILING PLYMOU é i
The charge for announcements t ot apartment at Sew View, Upeae Bay a cirive to Crane Coast. Walking distances ‘YOUNG LADY for post of WRT fot ee ee ee AMSTERDAM a ee $
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-/ on the sea, opposite Bay Mansion, Apply |'@ Lodge and High School. Govt. Water: Stenographer in our office. Suitable} The public are hereby warned agaist) M.S, “Willemstad” 17th May 1951
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices ts | AUTOMOTIVE on. premises, 2.5.31—2n | Telephone, Electric Light pass the areaj! cslary paid to the right person. Apply | #iving credit to my wife ELOUISE | ‘ ; i SAILING TO
$3.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays} ee iehede at ~ | Apply to W. 1. Webster, Moncrieffe, St] i. person to Sanitary Luundry Co. Lid,| BRATHWAITE (nee Headley) as 1 do) SAMLING TO TRINIDAD a =
for any number of wards up to 50, and CARLDIEN—On the Sea, St. Lawrence [200% — "Phone 95-252. Country Road. 8.5.51—t.fn, | not hold myself resvonsible for her or | PARAMARIDO AND GEORGETOWN ENGLAND & FRANCE
3 cents per word on week-days an Jar MOST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Van.|Gap. Fulay furnished trae "Sask a 29.4.51—9ny See | VON else contracting any debt or debt j “Hee uba"—6th May, } 1
4 cents per word om Sundays for each! Giorsniee if required. Extta Masonite| Apply Miss, K. Hunte—Bratton, Max SUITABLE BUILD = CONFIDENTIAL PRIVATE SECRE-| in my name unless by a written order | Bonaire"—29th May, 1951 SCOGNE, May 12, 1951.
additional word. Flooring. Licensed and Insured. “Upset well Coast. Dial 8357 1 ids Waatiean: thao ae situated’ “TARY — English, experienced shorthand-| signed ty me SAELING TO TRINIDAD. LA GUAIRA via St. Lucia, Martinique
Price $1,850. New ore Costs $2,125 pres 9.5.51—44.n. | 5a, tt Jand, and ies nh. Area 10.978 / twpist requires employment for one or BENJAMAN BRATHWAITE | CURACAO AND JAMAICA Giadaidane pom :
entiy, Apply Courtesy Garage ST | Soe Day and MES A TE soad. Dial! iwo days a week, own typewriter. High- Rosegate, St, John | M.S. “Oranjestad"—24th May, 1951 tuadeloupe and Antigua.
IN MEMORIAM $.$imrin p EUREKA Enterprise Road. Furnished s 2.5.51—t:f.n, oy ae sefetences. Box No &z oe 8.3.51—2n | S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD
aia —_—__...___— | Bungalow. Telephone, Refrigerator, " e Co. §.5.51—7n, ~ . ;
CAE Saloon, first Registered | modern conveniences? Available middle | AUCYION See The public are hereby warned against Agents
LOWE—In loving memory of our dear! rep ow mileage, condition as| of May. Apply Frederica na | esponsible person to take charge of} giving credit to my wife CYNTHIA | CARIBBEAN CRUISE.
father CHARLES CLEMENT LOWE. | new seen anytime at Worthy- | Telephone—3535. By instructions of the Insurance Gori | Goummission Department to assume duties] SCOTT (nee Beckles) as I do, not hold | aRARNRRNNRRRRRIRRNNNN
‘Tis two years today, simee dear) down. Top Rock. Phone 4683 or 369. j=... | wiil sell at M. shall . 240 00 paan Ist July—Salary $200.00] myself responsible for her or atiyone else ¢ ‘OLO
father—you've gone, | 9.5.51—~—3n, FLATS — Two (2) Furnished Flats at Roebuck and Conan Bog card ards Friday ~~8240, 00 per month depending on qual-| contr acting any debt or debts in my | % M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo f MBIE, May 30th, 1951.
But mem'ries, fond mem'ries of you | ——______—_____—} Dundee, St, Lawrence Gap, suitable for jin at 2 ene ir reets on Friday ications. Apply in person with written; name unless by a written order signed | ana Sieseasers tor Borniaton, Trinidad, La Guaira, Cu-
2 ly. F May . p.m. (1) Austin 7 Saloon Car, | applicati si , i ;
still ive on, CARS: This week's offer: One 1942)2 om rom May" ist onward. “Apply damaged in accident TERME casted 2 oe jon to Secretary, Dowding SAaton] 89 me i Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St racao, Cartagena and
In the brea of us ench is a tinge) model Mercury Sedan. New tyres and [0M Premises or Phone 8240. 8.5.51—-t.f.n. | “R' archer McKenvie 8581-404 ading Companys, Ltd as ERNEST A. SCOTT, % Kitts, Sailing Friday 18th Jamaica
of regret, in good: condition... Ideal for taxi. } saeneemetanar alismers mote TOGe) | — ur 9.5. 51—1n No, 20 Tudor Street 13 i a
Tho’ departed, we know not, when able offer refused. Ring 4908, andl alge, abedeounk Deanne nie | By instructions received I will ou ————— Co ai Bridgetown, St. Michac! (% M.V. Cacique Det Caribe will :
you, we'll forget meles Ltd ” ” af tr Public Auction on th 2s 6.3 2n accept Cargo and Passengers for
Edith Adelaide (Wife); Lemuel, 8.5.51—Bn eds Che ee Apply: Corner ‘von Main “oad 4th fee St vee MISCELLANEOUS sbeieresiretels uroeetnaatienbigiion tS Gt Relies St, Vincent, Grenada Accepting Passengers,
Maurice, Byron (Sons); Clarine. iesieaiailon ospiaaieleteric lai je an ay St m } Souls Church, on Thursday next the The public are hereby warned against and Aruba. Sailing on or about Cargo and Mail
Cerol, aomi (daughte Annie CAR. Car M 99 in good BASS | ee May at 2 o'clock, One three- niving credit to my wife ROSLIE CON- 18th instant, ‘
Ellen (Sisters, New Yorks; Ornan (New| working order.’ Apply frank, Proverbs | “\rarpa—Cattlewash, for the month | '0ofed house with out-offices. Will be} BABY'S SCALE—WANTED— Balance | STANT ELDER inee Gollop) as I do no: $32
York; Brother) ony | Cfo Harold Proverbs & Co., Ltd., High of June, July, ave ‘s aie ; sold to the highest bidder. Must be] ™echanism, not spring, must be accurate a eee evn she ae = anyone
9.5.51—Iin} Stre 7 P, mber, December. removed. Pho: 4245 5 se contr ing any debt or debts in my " :
; poe Apply | Mrs, 1. Weatherhead Si09- 8.9. S1—dng F hone §.5.9\—2n | came untess by @ Written order signed B.W.I. SCHOONER OWN. % R M. JONES & Co Ltd.
CAR 14 six with 4 good | ®arriman. 2 . . by me DARNLEY BLDER ; ERS ASSOC, INC 1 Z
tyres, in good. working condition, price Publi Offi l § I ; NLEY BLDER, ‘ Ss ” .
TAKE NOTICE reiccaie pels hb, Cea stane | y QRRIOPS above Cashiers isa, Bring ¢ Official Sale ADDED INJURY Was Village a ‘au AGENTS
Grove, Christ ‘Chureh, Dial 337 Marson, Phone 2471 3.5.51—6n St. Georee. | f a tree Phone ::: 3814
CELOTEX 1.5.51—t.t.n. | = : . e eee eens Act MANCHESTER. 5.5i—2r 3 i s#F
a = ———. (1904-6) # 30). A sic stor. ej . or 2
WAGGON: One 1942 V-? Ford Station etun Teeae Tene rae a iene On Friday the 18th day of May, 1951), ;¢ seca mere ne “ let | eS OGAS — -~
Tr . Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508 . Y-{ at the hour of 2 o’elock in the afternoon shop to confer with insurance FOUND
hat THE CELOTEX CORPORATION, a om Front and two side galleries, Lounge} \ 4 ficial egard a cle . L
corporation organized and existing under | OF 3743. 22.4.51-t-f.n-]5nq Dining Room, three Bedrooms,| “ill be sold at nay office to the high officials regarding a claim for a
the laws of the State of Delaware, United } Kitchenette, Tiled “Shower and —‘Tub,| Pidder for aatel aM that cattatn ohice Cette -and-grab raid. In _ his th tasek ciisstnscig ied tiaiedtattbaie ceheas birartans
States of America, whose trade or busi- / ELECTRICAL Bath with hot water Upstairs. Large) Tong containing about 1,014 square Feet sosence thieves took another Canadian National teamship s
ness address is City of Chicago, state of! Kitehen, Games and_ other rooms in tunte te Sees ot f atich ) | £100—CpP) LOST
Niinois, U.S.A., has applied for the regis-! “RADIO: One Hallicrafter 9-Tube, S40 Basement. Gas and Electricity. Garage 2 Par o ae be
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of} Radio. almost néw. Phone 3757. L. M.|for two cars. Apply Yearwood & poyg ane counaing bat lade fa. — wm’ eae 89UTHROUND
Register in respect of wall board and] Clerke, James Street. 8.5.51—2n | Boyce, James Street. bas « Sec. ~ Tenkt on _ “BANK BOOK: A Roy al Bank Depos PP : Setle * Sails arn
similar building material, and will be 6.5.51—T.F.N. } Sides on_lands o: eiches Tenantry, ar x itor’s Bank Book with important docu Fi aeaenecniti on the Public Road at Fairfield together ° , fer CAN, CONSTRUCTOF 28 April 4 May ad 14 May 14 May
entitled to régister the same after one FURNITURE — a ith | th Dweili Hi SI ment in holder Reward offered or LADY NELBO . “th ake le OM SM 3
month from the 9th day of M 1951 of ROOM: Single Room for gentleman,| w oe ° _ ng House and . Sie immediate returning to Mayers, Advocate | LABY Nl ON ‘ a ees 15 M ? May se feat Mas
Unless some person shall in the meantime aie on Sea. Apply Casuarina Residential] Buildings, &c., appraised as follows: Advertising Dept 9.5.$1—2n | CAN. CRUISER 17 Ma 20 May 9 May
give not in duplicate to me at m FURNITURE— At Ralph's Furniture | club Telephone 8378 The whole property appraised to TWO CAN, CHALLENGER 26 May 20 May 12 May 7 June 8 June
office of opposition of such registration] Show Room, Herdwood Alley. A large 9.5.51—In] THOUSAND AND NINETY ONE LADY RODNEY *., 8 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 June
The trade mark cah be seen on applica} Selection of new and second-hand fur-}s— DOLLARS AND SEVENTY FIVE CENTS w ° . LADY NELSON +80 June & July 5 July 14 July 18 July
tion at my office. niture all at Bargain Prices. For inquiry “TOBRUK”, Cattlewash, St. Joseph} (2,081.75). Attached from Sydney Roach 5 LADY RODNEY ++ 30 July 2 Aug 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug,
Dated this 16th day of April 1951 Ring 4683 9.5.51—3n | for months of May, June, October; } #nd Yvonne Burke for and towards sat- e n nu es HAIR BEAUTY ~ sn honest
H, WILLIAMS, - November, and December. Phone 95244, ges een Nee ieaat Ger, A ‘eae 4 . > ee ee rag Seg =
" 51— ao 0: o e pai on ayi,
? Registrar of Tre ade Marks. LIVESTOCK or 95261. 8-5.51-—#n of purchare. ? : and pores where gerne hide and cages tert Nothtng is more becoming to a NORTHBOUND Arrives Satls Arrives Attives Arrives sfrrive’,
ee - on wa " e1 le and cause ter- Barbados Barbados josten St. John Halifax ontrea)
COW: One Guernsey-Ayrshire Cow, Fcc ee aig. an tt taicin oh woncia bite torryy = LIeent ble Htehing. Cracking, Bezema, Peeling, Lady than a beautiful head of LADY RODNFY ... @ May 9 Mav 17May = 22 May 268 May
page See 2on to calve with 2nd calf. Appls taining” Hoan verandah, Drawing andf Provost Marshal's Office. be Neen Fintpea” worm, Psortaais, hair. Special Scalp Treatments LADY NELSON 3 June S June 14 June _ 16 June 19 June
Mr. Durant, Grove, St. Philip. | | _,,, | Dining, 9 bedrooms with running water, 3.5.51—3n. blemishes “Ordinary treatments give onl are given for growing and beau- LADY RODNEY July SJuly = 14 July 16 July °9 July
‘TAKE NOTICE §.5.51—29 | Servants’ room and Garage, Dial 2947. —~| Semporary rellef because they do not il ibe Reewon 37 uly 98 duly: 9 T Aug, 9 ue. 8 oue
. 5 germ cause. The new discov Nixo- tifying it In six months you LADY RODNEY .,26 Aug, 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.
MIS ELLANEOUS Pore ny TS 1—s TAKE NOTICE germ kills the germs in 7 minutes’ and la have long hair. Also a special
sind av hair. Also a specie
Cc 8.5.5) » nteed to youa soft, ear, attrac- is Bonind 1a itn ene N.B.—Subjeet to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cnam-
acre mu ic The Moet Gahan Paes That FORT GARRY FLOUR MILLS amogeh skin R! In one ‘week, a money aa womade if sold which grov bers, Passenger Fares and freigat rates on applicatian to:—
Sigg fom He Keith Archers Deut) PPQILIC NOTICES [oii tie ies Se ihe'Province of Sas] Guaranteed. Nixederm trom your chemiat |{y °"% KeePs 1K sefk and glossy eee
is ‘ re. 5
that BROOKE, BOND %& CO. -LIMIZ=| Pts seiveny katchewan in the Dominion of Canada, today and res MADAME EDGHILL, GARDINER AUSTIN & CO LTD
Fede oe eae Corey a neiarm | Aecatatia rowing | Ten cents per agate line on week-days| whose trade or business address is. in move the ron Dial 3471 9 . — Agents,
address is “Calcutta, House. Goulston| Power — from H. Keith Archers Drug, and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | the City of Saskatoon, Province of Sas~ ® Skin Troubles trouve pee
Street, Aldgate, London, E., Engiand, has | Store 3.5.51—5n.] minimwm charge $1.50 on week-days | ka eee 1 a Seale’ wincke int Part MAUD T ——
applied for the registration of a trade earn nating garmin tert rere and $1.80 on Sundays, of Monister a i - : ore Pat feed.a SORIA +.
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect ACTUMUS -— Controls Insect Pests — , r y ec
aie ; coffee and chi-} from H. Keith Archer's Drug Stor vert —eenee | cereals, and will entitled to
ot tea, coffee, mixtures of coffee and chi- ers us Store. the same after one month from the 9h y Old * i
cony, coffee essence, and coffee and chi- 3.5.51—5n. . day ‘of May, 1981, ‘unless some. person our Old Friends . . . |
cory’ essence, and will be entitled to} “\orumus is economical — 1 ewt. NOTICE shall in the meantime give notice in ‘
register the same after one month from] ;, “CU U1 Us, “54's economical — Yard duplicate to me at my office of opposi- iy Q ) '
the 9th day of May, 1951, unless some} 4,7, " SOR ae fake, Members and friends of the Woodside | tion of such registration. The trade mark |
person shali in the meantime give notice eee From H. Keith Archers ae Club are reminded of the “Talk” to b¢]can be seen on application at my office. e i OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
in duplicate to me : my gree ree AS 7a given by Mr. C. A. Coppin this eve- |The applicant disclaims all exclusive ber
ition of such registration. ie trade mark ACTUMUS — i t . ning May 9th at 8 p.m. of the words “Milled from Selected Har .
can be seen on eer ern oi tia Future—inereases Re cartier: fone” Subject: - Spring Wheat” as well as the name ot Now obtainable from v 1 Due
ated this 25th day o pril, 195 tion of soils. From H, Keith Archer's SCIENCE IN THE MODERN HOME. {the applicant as part of the trade mark - - - * esse! From Leaves Barbados
H. WILLIAMS, D Store r 9.$.51—1n ] to_be registered. ss. « 7c ” 7
registrar it WuIAMS. | Druw “Store 3. / Pdinzin |t0,be regielered oe aril, ine. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. S.S. “DALESMAN Gienao au 2nd May ‘16th May
5.51—2n f IAMS, : iver
Produced by Dr. 8S. * Hw. WILL cc ees a. Liverpool
od .Se., | England, eliminates Registrar of Trade 7 cal Pier Head. ; : Liane “+ London 4th May 18th May
sense at the roots of plants, From H. ae, : i ST” 9 av
a Keith Archer's Drug Store 3.5.51—5n. TAKE NOTICE Se ORONO OO NON GOLOOGE SGG! \ SS. “FACTOR" Tivere i Ha wey ha i
Averpoo 28 é >
.{ 5.8, “TRIBESMAN" 25 y
every description. KE TI == 2 — ’ piighkem London 25th May 9th June
4 AC a4 AC i. E Gla China, old Jewels, fine Silver TA NO CE == a hl



De

manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form, to rigid standards of purity,





Try this for relief. . .
Soft ae

dull’ and oustiqnees bg the
cause your kidneys.
These vital

mally filter poisons out of the
system but sometimes get slug-

is Nature's way of warning you
ee your kidneys need assistance.

for is De Witt’s Kidney and

pidners directly—soothe them,
tone

GUARANTEE

ba eens

other times, there is a
‘sms should nor-
| The backache you suffer

A trusted medicine for this pur-
ladder Pills, They act on the

em up and speedily restore
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There is a long record of suc-
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which have been relieving
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half a century. Go to
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Witt's Pills are

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
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New Shipment opened

THANTS

DIAL
3466





SHOP

HERE!
LADIES!

DRESS GOODS

Sharkskin,
Plain
Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe

Romaine Crepe,
Jersey, & Striped,
& Georgette, Plain & Print-
ed Crepe-de-Chine, Satins,
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Satins, Tafetas, Spuns,

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John White Shoes, Shirts,
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Shoes, Nylons.

LET US SERVE YOU

THANI s

Pr. Wm Henry &
Swan Sts.
























Water- colours,
Autographs
Shop,

Early books, Maps,
etc at Gorringes Antique
adjoining "Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n.

sealant esi




KC
Flying \ ‘

That BROOKE, BOND & CO. LIMIT-

BUTTER: Cooking
Table Butter 1 Ib Tins
Packages. W. M.
Dial 2489,

Butter 1!) Tins,
also Kraft Cheese
in 35 Roebuck
Str

Ford,
at




DSTEADS: Simmons Be



Springs Available in 3 ft : ED, Tea and Coffee Dealers, a British
4 ft. 6 ins, sizes with or without psnel.]| Company, whose trade or business
G. W. Hutci¥nson & Co., Ltd.; Broad] address is Caleutta House, Goulston
and Poebuck Streets, Dial 4222 or 4843. Street, Aldgate, London, E., England, has

appiied for the registration of a trade

9.5, 51—4n
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect

=
= ANTIQUES — Of



CAMERAS: Standard Box Cameras of tea, coffee, mixtures of coffee and
(using 120 film) at only $7.45 each. | chicory, coffee essence and coffee and
Buy yours TODAY at G. W. Hutchin-] chicory essence, and will be entitled to

register the same after one month from
the Sth day of May, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade

son & Co., Pity 4222.

9.5.51—3n

Ltd. Broad Street

VALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality



















od $5 on * tt Sra $6. one hi aa ‘56; mark can be seen on application at my
5 $5 { $5.88; office.
10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry ! i ’ i 5
ated this 26th day of April, 1951.
A. BARNES & CO,, LTD. MpAtee | Ailes SRN eY oe ede are
4.5.51—t.f.n. Registrar of Trade Marks,
HAMS: Hams in Ting 7ib to gid, “21% 9.5.51 ail
Ik and 1 % Tins, also 5 to @ Ib at] saenesiowsenlec senior
25 per Ib Smoked. W M. Ford,
30 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489,
9.5.51—2n ‘TAKE NOTICE
LUNCH TINS: Availa able at Hutchin- e@
fons at 83 cents each, Attractive-Strong
eesy to carry. Als White Tumblers at 8
jcents each, G. W. Hutchinson & Co.,
Ltd. Broad St. and Roebuck St. Dial 4222
or 4845. 9.5.51—40

—

SADLING DINGHY, hait decked 12 ft.
6 in, Dagger centre plate completely
fitted out and 10 ft. Rowing Dinghy to-
gether $200 also International ‘‘Tornado”
hit $300. Tel¢phone 91-61. 6.5.51 —3n








That THE MAGGI CO., Manufacturers,
a Company incorporated according to the
laws of Switzerland, whose trade or
business address is Kempttal, Zurich,
Switzerland, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of



SOUPS: Campbells & Heinz Soup, | Register in respect oi substances used as
Vegetable Consomme, Oxtail, Tomato; | food or as ingredients in food, especially
Chicken. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street. | soups, bouillons, and seasonings, and will
Dial 3489 9.5,51—2n | be entitled to register the same after one

month from the 9th day of May, 1951,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office
Dated this 25th day of April, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
9.5,51—3n



TINNED MEATS: Sausages Large and
Small Vienna Style, Veal Loaf, Muttow
& Peas & Steak & Kidney Pudding
M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial

9.5.5—2n

| TAKE NOTICE —

| QUAKER





TAKE NOTICE





CROSS-STAR

That THE MAGGI CO,, Manufacturers,
a Company incorporated according to the
laws of Switzerland, whose trade or
business address is Kempttal, Zurich,
Switzerland, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in regpect of substances used as



That THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY,
a corporaion organized and existing un-



















der the laws of the State of New Jersey, ;
United States of America, Manufactuvers, Spar ponllisteratacpeasntige cad, wilh
Siendiga “aeatt Fie erescae Hiei be entitled to register the same after one
U.S.A., has applied for the registration | â„¢onth from the 9th oar of aay 1951,
of a trade mark im Part “A” of Regis- | Uness some person shall in the mean-
ter in respect of cereal foods and feeds, | time fice rae siti supe te mmies
and will be entitled to register the same fin 5 Th me ir st g whe resistra?
after one month from the 9th day of | 20M. ine - ie ae can seen on
May. 1951, unless some person shall in| “Pp fea'4hieocth day of April, 1951
the meantime give notice in duplicate to . va WILLIAMS,
me at my office of opposition of such Registrar of Trade Marks
registration. The trade mark can be ‘ 9.5.51—3n
een on application at my office.
Dated this 25th day of April, 1951.
i H. WILLIAMS, SDSCCEOCDSSSSSSOSOSSSOS"
Registrar of Trade Marks
(( | 3 51-2 * ose
2 West Indian & British
= 5s Hand made Crafts, Antiques,
} cnt : Pottery, Hand blocked Beach-
FOR YOUR INSURAN' weer, Decoration House, St
|| NEEDS — CONSULT % James. Tel. 91-76,
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD 3 144.51—1m.
Representing
Confederation Life Association
! Cyo F. B. NG LTD.,
| ERIDGETOWF. SARBA!
t Tel. 2840 i. *
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
——— SS.
nm Ba > tage ee
| That NEW WYVERN PEN that
Were You
is causing a sensation at the Festi-
ns aie 1
} ENQUIRING | val of Britain, is at - - ~ -
i f for JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
i 7 ase
\ | A Small Portable Oven? asi ee ee
i { ? You Can ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your
i | Get it at your Gas Co. Pet Furniture is at - - -
ii i} Price $8.50 JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
, —— ee



That MEAD JOHNSON & COMPANY,
a corporation duly organized
laws of

Sta

preparations
needs,

day

shall
duplicate to me at my office of opposition
The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office

Dated this 25th day of A

of









PABLUM

the State of Indiana,

tes of America, whose trade

Which

of May, 1951, unless some
in the meantime sive notice

such registration,

ril, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade aes
§.51-

BARBADOS
INVESTMENTS
Bought and Sold
A. M. WEBB
Stockbroker
33 Broad St., Bridgetown
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)







The St. David's Chureh

Annual Basaar

will be held in the
ST DAVID'S BOYS' SCHOOL
On SATURDAY 26th MAY, at
3 p.m.

To be opencd by
MRS. FLORENCE GODDARD
By the kind permission of .
COL. MICHELIN
The Police Band will be
attendance
ADMITTANCE:
Adults ::
Children



in

1/-
6d,

FOR SALE

Crane House

This well known coastal
property with approx.
124 acres including a
long stretch of beach
frontage is open to
offers,

John M. Hiadon

A.F.S., F.V.A.

’Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

HON. W. A. BUSTAMANTE
of Jamaica

will be the principal speaker
ata

Public Meeting |

which will be held at the
Steel Shed, Queen’s Park,

TO-NIGHT

Wednesday, May 9th, at 8 p.m.

(Under the auspices of the
Bustamante Reception
Committee)

Speakers will include:-—Mrs.
Olga Symmonds, J.P., Messrs,
D. F. Blackett, J. E. T.
Brancker, M.C.P., D. D. Gar-
ner, M.C.P., O. T. Allder,
M.C.P., McDonald Symmonds,

Dr. J. LeV. Wilson and Mr.
Louis Sebro
Chairman:

Mr. W. A. Crawford, M.C.P.
The public is cordially invited

under the
United
or
business address is Ohio Street and St,
Joseph Avenue, Evansville,
diana, U.S.A., has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of specially prepared
foods for human use and pharmaceutical
supply nutritional
and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 9th
person
in

State of In-

an



















—S

pe
SEARCHING FOR ¢







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Everybody's talking about the NEW SHIPMENT of

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ROMMEL by Desmond Young

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IN THE CHILDREN'S SECTION
SCHOOL STORIES for the Girls
ADVENTURE STORIES for the Toys
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Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S. “STUDENT” London lith May
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jt ales SOSSO OOS OSS FSO OSS BOSSE SSE SEE GI SES SOS SSESE


PAGE EIGHT



Spartan Defeat R

MANY OPPORTUNITIES “Match of the Century
MISSED IN SLOW GAME Will Be Pla

SPARTAN

DEFEATED Pickwick-Rovers

1—O.ai8~ a

First Division football match at Kensington Oval yesterday

afternoon

Their lone goal was headed in by right winger

Chase about 15 minutes before the end of play.

Wells at right wing for Pickwick-Rovers played.a good
game and helped a great deal when the Pickwick Rover:
side showed signs of pressing the game against their opponr-

ents.

SPORTS
WINDOW

FOOTBALL
Barbados invitees to train in
preparation for the foertheoming
tournament against Jamaica will
practice at Combermere this after-
noon under the direction of Mr. G
Wilkes.
Practice starts at 5 p.m.
DIVISION It
Lodge vs. Everton at Bank Hall
Cariton vs. College at College.
DIVISION Tit
; Wanderers vs. York at Bay.
Sea Scouts vs, Foundation ai
Garrison.
Regiment vs.







Combermere Otd
Boys at Combermere.

Police vs. Empire at Park
Carlton vs Notre Dame at
Black Rock

FRIENDLY FOOTBALL
ASSOCIATION
Westerners “B" will meet Pen-

rode in a match today at St
Leonard's The referee will be
Mr. J. Archer

BASKETBALL
Combermere Old
Pirates at Y.M.P.C,
Â¥.M.C.A, vs, Carlton
BASKETBALL (Div. I)

(Div, I
Boys vs,

Harrison College ws. Pirates at
Harrison College.
Â¥.M.P.C vs Modern Hign

School at ¥ M.P.C,



South Africans

Draw Game

BRADFORD, May 8.

The South African touring team
aiter being completely outplayed
by Yorkshire, just managed to
escape with a draw here to-day.
The South Africans failed by 39
runs to save the follow-on and
beginning their second innings
138 runs behind, they still wanted
52 to make Yorkshire bat again
with their last pair together whea
the match was left drawn.

The touring side were dismissed
for 76 in their frst innings, in
reply to Yorkshire's total of 214
for four declared and when stumps
were drawn they had scored 86
for nine wickets in their second
innings.

Two young Yorkshire
bowlers, Fred Trueman = and
Robert Appleyard, had a good
match. In the first innings Apple-
yard took 6 for 38 and in the
second, Trueman 5 for 19. Left
arm slow bowler John Wardle had
@ Match analysis of seven for 57

—Revter.

fast

County Cricket
Results

LONDON, May 8.

At Birmingham, Warwickshire
heat Sussex by eight wickets
Sussex 158 (Pritchard four for
52) and 256 (Jchn Langridge 9%
J. Oakes 118), Warwickshire 266
(Doliery 71) and 149 for two
(Spooner not out 94).

At Worcester, Worcestershire—
Derbyshire, match drawn. Wor
cestershire 261 for nine dec.
_(Kenyon 96) and 209 for one dee.
(Kenyon not out 100, E, Cooper
$2). Derbyshire 230 (Howarth 4
for 46) and 97 for one.

At Cambridge, Cambridge Uni-
versity—Essex, match abandoned,

- no play to-day owing to the rain.

41) and 8 for no wickets. Cam-—
bridge University 144 for 9 dec
(Greensmith four for 13),

At Gillingham, Kent — Not-
tinghamshire, match drawn; Not-
tinghamshire 134 (Wright five for
60, Ridgeway four fer 38) and 207
for two (Simpson 79). Kent 169

{ (Fagg 74, Stocks 5 for 54).

At Oxford, Oxford University
—Gloucestershire, match drawn:
Gloucestershire 361 for four de—
clared (Tom Graveney 201) and
117 for 8 dec. Oxford Univer—

sity 215 (Graveney 4 for 14) and
103 for six.

At the Oval, Surrey—Lan-

cashire, match drawn: Lancashire

{ 197 ({kin not out 125) and 76,

t (Surridge 7 for 49). Surrey 13%,

y (Whittaker 51, Statham five for

of 25) and 83 for7 (Tattersall 5
: for 26)

At Lord’s Middlesx—Leices--
tershire, match drawn: Middle—
sex 263 for 5 declared (Edrich 99,
Compton 113) Leicestershire 123.
; (Tompkin not out 69, Young 5 for
26) and 29 for 3.
—Reuter.

WHA-WHAT ARE THOSE
DOCTORS SAYING ABOUT
ME@ MUST BE BAD THEY'VE , Hi

8-BEEN OUT T THERE

HALF AN H-HOUR +++

ray



THE
LA

Both goal-keepers trought off
brilliant “saves’’ but the Spariun
forward line time and again could
not score in the first halr althougn
in the majority of cases they were
left unmarked,

The game started with Spartan
defending the south end of the
pitch. Shortly after the touch off,
Keith Waleott at centre forward
received a long pass from his right
winger and ran down unmarked
tut the Pickwick-Rovers backs
Lewis and Hunte intercepted and
cleared their area. Spartan imme-
diately went on the offensive, but
every’ time their wingers tried to
centre the ball, the Pickwick-
Rovers backs cleared,

Boyce cna the left wing had two
good chances to score when Des-
mond Johnson passed twice to him
but his kicking was not accurate,
Griffith also had a chance in the
penalty area to score but he kicked
the bail wide of the goal posts,

Although most of the play in
the first half was concentrated in
the Pickwick-Rovers goal area,
when Referee Howorth blew for
half-time Spartan had not scored
and the score was nil-nil.

After half time, Spartan made
a few changes. Chase went to
outside left and in the early part
of this half the Pickwick-Kovers
goal-keeper saved brilliantly,
About ten minutes after play in
the second half, Wells at right
wing for Pickwick-Rovers, on re-
ceiving a long pass, kicked well
towards the right corner of the
goal, but the Spartan custodian
Cozier rushed out and caught the
ball and cleared, Then about 15
minutes before the blow off,
Chase cut in from the wing anu
headed a high kick out of the
peach of Foster into the left
corner of the goal to put Spartan
in a leading position. When play
ended, the score was still one-
love in Spartan’s favour.

The teams were:—

Spartan: Cozier, Medford, Gib-

bons, Cadogan, Gittens, Morris,
Chase, Johnson, Walcott, Griffith
and Boyce,

Pickwick-Rovers : M. Foster,
Lewis, Hunte, Worme, Robinson,
Foster, Hoad, Taylor, Cuke, Wells
and Jones.

The referee was Mr. B
Howorth



PIRATES BEAT PICKWICK

Pirates defeated Pickwick

27—11 in their Basketball maten
at Y.M.P.C. last night. For
Pirates Quintyne scored 13 and

Forde 10. So far Pirates is un-
defeated in five matches played.

In the other match of the night

Carlton defeated Harrison Col-
lege Old Boys 21—7,



Ray Robinson To
Defend Title

s PARIS, May 8.

The French boxer Laurent
Dauthille will fight the World
Middleweight Champion Ray

“Sugar” Robinson for the title in
Paris this summer, Lew Burston
of the International Boxing Club

of America told Reuter to-night.
Burston said that James D.

for the title fight has authorised

the French promoter Gilbert Ben-
* aim and Burston
fight between Robinson and Dau-
Benaim has proposed June

thille.
15 as a date for the fight at the
Pare Des Prinees, Paris.

—Reuter.

The Weather

Sun Rises: 5.42 a.m.

Sun Seu; 6.11 p.m.

Mcon (First Quarter)
14

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 4.25 a.m., 5.50
P.m.,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: .15 in,

‘Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

‘Temperature (Min.) 75.5°F

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

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.013,
(3 p.m.) 29.944

May



“WELL, I OPEN*



quantity

adapt themselves to
Wembley -‘“‘carpet’’ but they will
have one thing in their favour.

teen a particularly lucky one for
them. They have wor only three
of the
against Scotland, and their record
in the last five matches there is,
lost three and drawn two.

their first look at the pitch today,
They-waiked over it to get the feel
of the turf,
pressed by its quality.

siderably
Perey’ Young, who thinks
playing conditions at present are
ideal for a fast game.
Senor Guillermo Stabile, technical
director of the Argentine team,

ever, he may have to resort to the
longer type used in England. He!
does not want to do this because it
may handicap his players.

Argentinians in
games, it is obvious that English

tine team will go all out to prove
that their style of play is the best,

could upset the English defence

dinarily fast and accurate to over-
come the, vigorous quick tackling

line with new international, Jim
Taylor in the centre, has not met
with general approval.

or-
ris, President of the International
Essex 120 (Dodds 64, Warr 4 for Boxing Club who holds the right

to organise a



By JACK DAVIES

LONDON, May 8.° °
history

ARGENTINA can make football

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“match ot the century” at Wembley Stadium.

on English soil.

flag has never been lowered at home.
Argentina’s team is an unknown
to English eritics who

organise them.

said about the speed, skill

the
not

The Wembley pitch has

10 games played there,

Ideal For Fast Game



ERNIES CLUB

Thursday 10th at 6 p.m.

overs 1—O

|
|
yed To-day |

In their
first ever match against England who introduced the game
to them more than 80 years ago, they have the chance to
become the first foreign team to win an international match
Losses there‘have been for the “football

|
|
tomorrow
when they play England in. what is being described as the
masters” on the continent and’in South America, but =

some quick passing movements by
are chary about predicting the}the England forwards may dis-
result, but much has been written
and
and stamina of the visitors.

England are expected to go all

cut for a quick goal or two

emains se see: o ‘order to throw the Argentinians

is aad Me nga W tise, out of their stride before they can

become accustomed to the climate

and strange surroundings, ye
—Reuter.

Members are requested to be

The Argentine players had

r roblems.
and were =e

very im-
A strong, drying wind has con-
assisted groundsman
that

In that case |



may decide to retain the short

studs to which his players are ac-

customed, Tins Apricot Jam
If there is further rain how- » Orange Jam

Plum Jam

Raspberry Jam
Guava Jelly
Marmalade
Peaches

Fruit Salad




From wnat we have seen of the
two © practice

Table Butter
Must Be Very Fast

Their swift precision passing
ir they are allowed to settle down,

but they will have to be extraor- HEADQUARTERS

RUM

cefenders,

England’s changed half-back

Taylor is
a stolid “stopper” type, Wright
has been sadly off form recently
and Cockburn has been tried be
fore without any great success,

However they are a strong vig-

orous trio and might easily cv |
up the Argentinian’s clever com-
lunation, Incidentally, the Ar
gentine players are a little appre-

hensive about the charging per
mitted in England, and this ma)
prove to be an upsetting factor.
They have been warned to ex-
pect this. Goal-keeper Rurilo.
whose acrobatic antics have bee:
admired, has been told to puncl
the ball clear instead of leaping
to catch it with the possibility o*
being charged into the goal, Eng
lish critics are not generally in
favour of the Argentine tactic
with the centre half going up te
attack, and leaving the right back
to cover the centre of the field.

Blessing in Disguise

The inability of Matthews tw
play because ot injury, may prov.
a biessing in disguise tor boigianu
‘True, Matthews performs remark-
able feats of ju&glery with inc
ball, but the switching of Finney
to the right wing, with Metcatic
coming on to partner his club.
mate Hassall on the left, may give
more cohesion and thrust to tne
attack,

One criticism of the Englana
forward line is that there is nu
recognised schemer, This has
usually been left to Wilfred Man
nion, Who is still nursing a face
injury sustained agaihst Scotland

Thus it seems that England ma
decide to leave the wingers to da



the fetching and carrying, witi
the inside forwards playing wel,

up,
Defensively, the Anygentinians
look very stolid, but English ex
)



‘,

perts who watched them at prac | 9
tice preferred Grisetti to Rugil| ¥
in goal. His quieter style ana} &

handling of the
impressive,
English experts have noted that
the Argentine defence retreats in
stead of trying to stem attacks
immediately, and it may be that

wet ball were

'

Strawberry Jam

Custard Powder

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

= a \
IT’S AJAM SESSION

Molasses (Bema)
Mixed Vegetables

; ; Rolled Oats
soccer will be on trial, Undoubt- Powdered Milk,
edly a fast clever side, the Argen- sens: Select

ams

Cooking Butter 1's & 5's

FOR



PPPS S OV OS SOS

present for the Arima Creole

E. B. CARMICHAEL,
Hon. Secretary.

9.5.51.2n.




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PAGE 1

1 PACE I.K.Iir BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY MAY 9 19JI Spartan Defeat Rovers 1 — 0 MANY OPPORTUNITIES 'Match of the Century' MISSED IN SLOW GAME WiU Be p layed To (lay SI'AKTAN DEFEATED Pickwuk I; %  %  .1 1 First DiVtafon football match at Kensington Oval y Lj afternoon Their lone tfoal was headed in by ri^ht winger Chflse ahout 15 minutes before the end of play. (Veils, at right wing for Pndmrfck-Roven played md helped :< I -hen the PlcJrwtch R nrg-l Ens of pmriflg the game against their OfMI ^——^— B oth fci*al-k'pcri trcughl uff Lnllianj "saves" but the &par.jn foiward line time and again could mil MOT* in the tlrst halt allht-jgn ii the majority of MKf they weft ii ft unmarked. The game started wtth Spartan defending the s>,uth end of the SPORTS WINDOW VJL'n"*'m4*. M7 <"*fcT< jrtUMS nu>k > %  < k imiMH 1 MMitim •• %  CM IMI.IN. Wl>rm. ft .III %  >.. i'Br In %  mair* l~d.t I.--KI niMi 1... 1 (• % %  •( %  rri UM Bar. Hr.U. -I >n Y.MI.A >. I.rll. i' tKI 1 r. n 1 ,1>I*. Ill %  lira* Mil M.-.I.. pitch Slur!.. (tftaf lln touch off. quantity tu English critics who Kuth Walcott nt centre ftrward are chary about predicting th. :> n-t\ id j lung pass front his right result, tut muc l i h..s I.K:. wtiltcn winger and ran down unmarked ar.d said about the MM kill tut the Pickwick-Rover* back* and stamina of the visit. Lewis nnj Muntc intencptod and It remains to lie seen hew thev etoartd ln*U araa Spartan Imme adapt the m i aV rai to xh f sottish aiately went or. the offensive, but Wembley "carpet" but they will CVCA* thM IhW wingers tried to have one tiling in then ngfOUl mitre the ball, the PickwickThe WtmHcv pitch has not By JACK DAVIDS LONDON. May 8. ARGENTINA Cam make football history tomorrow when they play England in what is being described as the "match 01 the century" at Wembley Stadium. In their Rral ever match against England who introduced ihe game to them more than 80 years ago. they have the chance to b"Comc tne first foreign team to win an international match on English soil. Losses there'have been for the "football masters" on the continent and in Smith America, but their flag has never been lowered at home. Argentina's learn is an unknown some quick passing movements by the England forwards may dis1 raanlN them. England arc expected to go all cut tor a ijuick goal or twe In order to throw the Argentinians cut of their stride before they can become accustomed to the climate ai.d strange surroundings. —Reuler. Rovers backs cleared. bean a particularly lucky one TOT them They have woe onlv three the 10 games played there against Scotland, and their record In the last live matches there is. 1. st three and drawn two. a tlM l>fl Ming had two 3ood cnances to score when L>ciiiund Johnson passed twice to hi Mil ni. Kicking was not accurate. Griffith al*o had a chance 1 malty area to score tut he kicked the ball wide of the goal posts. Although most of the play in the iir.st half was iont.ntr.iti.I i the Pickwtck-Rovers goal are when Referee Howorth blew for of the turf, and half-time Spartan had not scored pressed by Its quality %  nd the score was nll-nil A strong, drying wind has .ulirably assisted groundsman halt time, Spartan made y ercy < Young, who thinks that Ideal For Fast Clame Tfu Aigenline players had en r.ist look at the pitch today. 'I'm > .. lutad over it to get the feel very iment to in tne early par. l(i( .., for „ fas ,„ Pickw ck ; Kover, Pt |<( r Guill ,. rinu stabile. Afte .-hanges. Chase outside left and of this half the .. i % %  %  t .t \ r ,| I rilli:iiiil> About ten minutes after play in the second half. Wells v. right wing for Pickwick-Hovers, on receiving a long pass, kicked well towards the right comer of the i.i'.,i. but tne Spartan custodian Cozier rushed out and caught lh ball and cleared. Then about IS off. South Africans Draw Game BRADFORD. May 8. The South Afiican touring team .dter being completely outplayed by Yorkshire, )ust managed to ccipe with a draw here to-day. The South Africans failed by 39 runs to save the follow-on and minutes before the blow beginning their second Inning:-. £h* cut in from the wing ..... ArgCnUman 138 runs behind, they still wanted "**! a h '* n KICK out of the u 52 to make Yorkshire bat again l*' acl of Fo tcr ,,,, thc lrtt *~~ ~m with their last pair together wh. i eotnaf or the goal to put Spartan the match was left drawn. ' leading position. When play The touring side were dismissed ended, the score was still one for 76 In their Prat innings, in ' Spartan's favour, reply to Yorkshire's total c>( 211 f^ 10 teams were:— for four declared and when stump* Sparta*: Cozier. Medford, Gib were dr iwn thev had scored 8 boni. Cadogan. Oittens. Morris. Their swift precision passing for nine wicketm their Mcond Chase. Johnson. Walcott. Oriffith could upset the English dele innings and Boyec. n they are allowed to settle do' Two young Yorkshire fast Pickwick Hovers : M. Foster. Lut they will have to be cxlraori>owlers. Fred Trueman and Lewis. Hunle. Worme. Robinson, dinanly fast and accurate to overRobert Applcyard. had H good Foster, Hoad. Tnylor. Cuke. Well oat> I In the llrst innings Apple and Jones. yard took 8 fo r 38 and in the The referee was Mr B second. Trueman S for IB. l-eft Howorth mi -lew bowler John Wardle had playing conditions at present are that case technical director of the Arnentine team. may decide to retain the short ttuds to which his players are accustomed If there Ii further rain however, he may have to resort to the longer type used in England. He (iocs not want to do this because it may handicap his players From wnal we have MM D| tiuin two practici obvious that English rocccr will be on trial. Undoubtedly a fast clever side, the Argentine team will go all out to prove tl at their style ot play is the best. Musi Be Very Fast %  match analysa of for Vf —Itecter County Cricket Results LONDON. May 8. At Birmingham. Warwickshire Deal Sussex by ttflht wickets Surcx IS8 (Pntchard four for 52) Mid 250 (John I.angriw:c '.•• J. O-kes !18) Wa lOollery 71) and 119 for two not out 91) At Worcester. WorcestershireDarbyshirr. match driwn. Worcestershire 26) for iimc n,, (Kenyan 96) and 209 for oiudec (Kenyan not out 100, E. Cooper il> Derbyshire 230 (Howarth 1 for 46) and 97 for one. At Cambridge, Cambridge Unl versity—Essex, match abandOtMd, no play Ui-day owing to the rain Essex 120 (Dodds 64. Warr 4 fur 41) and 8 for no wick.'. I ifl bridge University Ml for 9 dec. iGreensrnlth four for 13). At OUIIngham, Kent — Nottinghamshire, match drawn: Nottlnghamsh 60, Ridgeway four for 38) and 207 for two (Simpson 79). Ke.it 169 F 7 (Tattersall 5 for 26) At Lord's Middle.*.—Leicestershire, match drawn Middle sex 263 for 8 declared (Edrich 99. Compton 113) Leicestershire 123. (Tompkin not out 69. Young 5 (or 28) and 29 for S. — lt.-sii.-TMR i TSB HEX r PICK w war come the vigorous quick mcklin*, ( e fenders. England's changed halfback l.ne with new international. Jirr Taylor in the centre, has not met vlth general approval. Taylor I. B Stolid "••topper" type. Wrlflh'. , las been sadly off form m.n'l ,-„*? ^' e Bl *^ ,' L c fl w c k a"d Cwkburn has been tried 1^ v\i",^' r 1 Dl k, ,b "' 1 ""-V 1 'ore without any great success, at Y.M.PC last night. For Pirates Quintyiie scored 13 and However they are a strong vig Fordc 10. So far Pirates is un< orous trio and might easily break defeated in five matches played, up the Argentinian's clever cornIn the uther match of the night lunation. Incidentally, the Ar t'arlton defeated Harrison Colgentinc players are a little appro lege Old Boys 21—7. hciislve about the charging per ^—^—^—— nutted in England, and this ma> prove to be an upsetting factor. They have been warned to ex peet this. Goal-keeper Itiartlu. whose acrobatic unties have bee. admired, has been told to puncl the ball clear instead of leaplni The French boxer L*Uirenl to catch It with the possibllily o OauthilUwill tight the World t > e,n charged into the goal Emi Middleweight Champion Hay ' s h crilics are not geneii.ll> In "Sugar" Hobmson for the title in favour of the ArmtlliM tactic I'.nis tinMiininer. I*w Burston with the centre half going up tc of the International Boxing Club attack, and leaving the right back of America told Keufer to-night, to cover the centre of the field. Burston said that James D. NorRay Robinson To Defend Titte PARIS. May 8. President of the International Boxing Club who holds the right for the title fight has authorised the French promoter GUbtrt Dan. and Burston to organ! 15 as a date .'or the tight at thi 131 (Wright flve for p arc DvB Prtnces. Paris Blessing in Disguise The inability of Matthews U play because oi Injury, may prov. a blessing in disguise IOT tu-uiau.. ilsht botween Robinson arid "Da u" '*""", Matthews performs remark thille. Benaim has proposed June ^Olu (eats of )u£dery witn UH ball, but (he switching of FUUM) to the right wing, with Mttpaiii coming on to partner his clubmate Hassall on the left, may give n.ore cohesion and thrust to to. attack One criticism of the Englan^ forward line is that there is n-. recognised schemer. This has usually been left to Wilfred Man nlon. Who is still nursing a face Injury sustained agaihsl Scotland Thus it seems that England m i decide to leave the wingers to d. the fetching and carrying, witi the inside forwards playing w.-i. The Weather Sun Kises: S.42 a m. Sun He..: 6.11 p m %  fa—I t First Quarter) May 14 LhthUm: 7.00 p m. High Water: 4.25 a.m., 5 50 P m YESTERDAY Rainfall %  ( ni.in.t.m i nU i %  .!..! fer Month to Yesterday: 15 In. 'temperature (Max ) 65.5'F Temperalure (Mln ) 75.3 F Wind Ilireetlon (9 a.m.) E N E (3 PDl) E.N.E Wind Veloelly: 13 miles per hour lUromtter 19 a.m.) 39.013. (3 pm i tt .944 up. Daftnslvtly, the Ansantlnlans look very stolid, but English ex pt-rii who watched them at proc lice preferred Grlsetti to Rugil. ir. goal. His quieter style anWK TO WIUOM HIESTANC ^1 MJ.CRKST **1C1 "2ST L*T*VSTTt.lNaANA '#"#.• Ill's! Ill t.OHf.1 CHARLES Mf ENEARNEY & CO. LTD.



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE HI HI SDAY, MAY 9. 1951 BARBADOS A0Vt)fiO"E rnnlrd br ON A* LVO BroM iiIIWMI OnLU Tlie og Said A Good Word For Man Wednesday. May t. 1951 Hi.inks Mr. Biittlaiiiaiitfc* IT did not lake Mr. Busta-nunte long to discover what has been pointed out in this Newspaper time and again as the fundamental error on the part of the present Government in this island. In a speech in Queen's Park on Monday afternoon, he said that Jamaica was wooing foreign capital and it was imperative that Barbados should do something to bring some of this capital into the island if there was to be any progress. The present Government has lagged behind the rest of the Caribbean in the campaign to attract capital from outside. In Jamaica, Mr. Bustamante's island, legislation has long been passed allowing new rompanies to operate for the first five years free from income tax. In cases where the industries set up are regarded as "pioneer" oven greater concessions, in the form of grants and other assistance, are made. In Trinidad where industries are growing at a tremendous pace there is the same tax free period, and equipment for the operation of these industries can be imported without payment of customs fees. The most irritating part of Government's failure to woo capital is that many of those who visit the West Indies in search of inv. vtantnl express preference for the workers and political stability of Barbados, but because the Government offers them less encouragement than neighbouring islands like Trinidad they go to Trinidad. Barbados continues to be an agricultural community. But it has room for Industrial development and tourist development. That development depends on the welcome capitalists will get from the Government. Mr. Bustamante helps his workers by encouraging capital. In Barbados the tourist industry is suffering from Government inertia. Mr. Bustamante who views the West Indies from a wide experience has realised the hopeless position that Barbados will be in unless it welcomes with open arms those who want to build up the economy of the island. Private enterprise in this island has already suffered from the obstinacy and short-sighted policy of the Government. An hotel programme which would have been a lining companion to the building of a new runway, failed because the Government refused to allow the material for building to he imported free of customs duty. The number of industries established in Trinidad and Jamaica is an indication of what encouragement can do. And correspondingly, the condition of Barbados, depending solely on the sugar industry to support 200,000 people is indicative of the obstinacy and persistence of a Government which refuses to face the facts. By Bevede/ Baxter Diz-Dlz. who gels IN life it is wise to rxprvl theft unexpected. Even so. I hardlyij thought to be moved and everiffJuM 1 even excited when I went last week [gardener end to the enlightened Nortl wr( ng. cull* him "(iiddv I-.ndoiv Borough of Southgate tnJ CmWttM That Hi* Master P resent the prices for a Youth i irama Fesiual %  Here Than awn four one act playstf Disraeli take* no exception to l.v the winning group*, but one_ mv wrK lng, which %  > uMllnWandMnod out with a startling dis-r 0 hle since he cannot read. He > ., ... ,J would prefer something more It was called The Last War. „ )tiv ,. h ^ t „ lwU nl lh at his ud showed a group of anlrnalt* mMtvr „ wltmn h|m listening to a serpent while she , f of lhe faml acclaimed the final extinction '-' man from the earth Microbe Had A Special on th* back benches which i call his own. My ancient Caesar u stripped of his robc\ most thine* and is Just a mortal like the r?t of us. The only front bench he can sit on Is in the park. Not even a Monday momirv golfer is so sorry a sight. The Ihi> Came For Jimmy Thamta* There are dramatic momen's when resignation i p aac hw are ihould made in the Common*. come home he will rush to the One of the saddest was when front door and leap at them in Jimmy Thomas had to leave pub'ie joyous welcome. life and walk in the shadow; fcr Tribute onl r wlve would greet their the rest of his day". home-coming husbands with half How often he had mad* u: The microbe was singled out auch enthusiasm there would not i au *h wlUl hla sallies and hli KThSMiL IT. JTI !" "^!** " many srey marriages. shrewd exuberances At least he he had done m bacteriological! Yct lhe anceitor of hL ^tle did nol ^ iw nor ask for plt little dog was a wolf, or so Uia Then there was Sir Samuel WhBl J?. Hoar *w" 0 0 elegance was cml tarred by a plaster on his But just then the ilog arn .arfare. Not one of the creatures n good word to say for man. not J^," mank i nd couki not developed half so well We still cling to Cain, and Cyclone Off The Maldive Islands FOR SCHOOL LAYNG'S ROY AI a. creature of utter dejection |lot let him go < hullenged by the others he conNol only it a dog lh( mort *!?? ,h ?L h f m *" W ma l r faithful and loval of companions. • He used to stroke my ears Dul ho ^^ kindnear and even feed me with his hand. It will never be the same without him." urderer*s heart. after a akating accident. He had signed a treaty wltn Laval—J thought wisely—bui the House and the country would not. have it AntHbny Eden succeeded him. yet three years later hi *. !" ,*.,.* BMUB ,4 stood in the same spot (with Lord vades the dark corner of CrinborM croucn< ^i by d e h lm the dog. whom they regard a* traitor and a fellow traveller Then a tired young soldier appears Having been Inoculated, he is the sole survivor of the war and the human race—tired. lonely, hopeless A kindly angel turns up and says: "Come with me and I shall take you home The animals ore exultant and the serpent hisses her triumphant hatred. The last human from the world that defiled. But as the soldier disappears there Is a pitiful moan from the dog That is all, but it was deeply movlng. Sycophants, or Nuisances? There are actually some people who are not fond of dogs-Nat alu ndanfr# t.ubbins is one—and see in them nothing but sycophants, beggars, and nuisances. 1 do not envy them the cold logic of their hearts. outer world has With children he he understand*. Let Gubbins those supercilious ilgned anil there scenes In Parliament, you ever considered V pens afterwa nd gives com/oman when tha forgotten them. like a faithful Sancho Panza) and said that he could not follow gentle because Chamberlain's policy any longer But there was no tragedy <~ ive hit cats, finality in Eden's case The doors snobs thai closed, but a candle was lit in the move and' live in a world entirely window so that some day he could their own. find his way back. Excuse me a moment. Disraeli The saddest of -hese speech.ei is playing the piano, and the eame from John Belcher, wha, as effect is too modernistic for my a minister, had lived not wisely ears. but too well Let us talk of famous men. "There but for the Grace of hv* You rea 1 thal a Beva11 Wllsun God goes Richard Baxter." said — are great the famous saint as he looked at but have the beggar in the gutter Stanley rial hapBaldwin had a similar thought when, after Jimmy Thomas had When Caesar Is Stripped Of left the Chamber, he said:— His KOIH-V "Which one of us would "ke to expose every single transacOne day the Minister is in his „ 0n in our | lv „ to th e merriofTlce with noiseless tecretarles In leu scrutiny of a tribunal?" with senior officials i ( wos „ rhetorical question, so listening to his words or wisdom nonc of us felt rolled upon to stand and acknowledging his complete up authority, with deputations artiv•. • • ing in awed respect with a luxury Confound Disraeli! He has got a Miracle of miracles. I am writmotor-car purring In the courtcushion from the drawing-room ing this in my garden for sumy* !" ready to transport him to n and has the obvious Intention of mer has come if onlv for a day function where he will be the g-iest burying it in the garden, which The giant pear tree is In full or honour, with all the pon of you will agree u, absurd, blossom and the flowers are office and power ministering t;. hU Doesn't he know the difference raising their hcuds like debutantes vanity. between a bone and a cushion? demanding to be noticed. And then it is all over' There are times when 1 wish I ,u. iclonds and marie mirrosronic omniaa Roaming about or sitting at my He has not a car. not even a that he would learn to lie down | tne LSlflndf anU made microscopic txumi v feet i< Disraeli the Sealyham At bicycle. There Is no secretary of and read a book, but I suppose he lions of drops of blood taken from :t,828 of the least, he started with that name, any size or sex to take down his would end up by devouring it. but It has been corrupted to Dlz/.v words [n Parliament there is not —L.E.8 NEW DELHI A cyclone weathered in a 50-ton sailing vessel which had drifted 150 miles out of its course into the Indian Ocean was the nearly fatal climax of a series of adventures which befell a three-man scientific expedition which has just returned to India from the Maldive' X^^w islands (see footnote). The leader of the expedition is Dl M. O. T. i lyengar of Calcutta, who, accompunied bv Mr. M. 1. Mathew and Mr. M. A U. Menon. I both of Travancore, went to the Maldives In January on a three-month assignment for the World Health Organization to survey the film lasis (elephantiasis) situation in the southern part of the archipelago. Their survey was completed by the middle of March, when they were told that thin v. no steamer available to take tiiem back home | On March 22 therefore they set sail on an easterly course for Ceylon in the tiny government schooner on which they had been living and working during the whole of their stay. Almost immediately the schooner was caught in a westerly drift which carried it out into the Indian Ocean and into a cyclone which lasted 42 hours. After 15 days at sea, the storm-racked craft managed to struggle back once again to Male, the Maldive capital. After several wireless messages to Ceylon, it was arranged that a steamer bound from Colombo to Karachi should go out of its course to rescue the marooned travellers. Worn out they finally arrived in Karachi last week. Of the 4,000 persons examined by the three scientists in the course of their survey, one in every three was found to be suffering from filiariasis in one stage or another. In their schooner they visited a total of 33 islands in the three southern atolls of the archipelago where filariasis is a serious problem. In the tiny laboratory they had set up in the schooners cabin, the scientists identified the various species of mosquitoes responsible for transmitting either filariasis or malaria en PHILIPS' ATI.AS and ARITHMETIC READERS Advocate Stationery No. 503 LIGHT ORLWITK CURTAIN RAILS (Aluminum Alloy) AND STKKI. I'LATKD CAOMDH HOOKS for hfuvy or li_ In curtains ALSO EXTENSION RODS I'l.isin in variuus rolouri und Sttrl WILKINSON & IIAVNES Successors to CO. LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4172 & 46S7 W/////'V''/'*VA SYMBOL OF QUALITY Thai's FOR ifhvK.MKKIMMM; -you SHOULD PLEASURE SELECT i in slim IVIK. Ssya i ii... Will ir. Km War Thank Goodness, Stalin Has Muddlers. Too 3y George Malcolm Thomson Hruiilierw THERE must be some degree of truth in the statement that familiarity breeds contempt. If evidence of its truth had to be supplied it could be found in the attitude of Barbadians to many aspects of life and to places and things of beauty in this island. I Recently visitors to the island have found much pleasure in trips from Bridgetown to Speixhtstown by the "droghers'* plying between the two places. i The boats themselves, now reduced in number, bear simple names such as the ChaUenor, the Sandiford, the Margaret, and the Silver Heel but when seen from the coast present an imposing spectacle. They are reputed to carry more canvas than any other craft of their size any where in the world. And it is only the old Spanish type which can outdo them for looks, rigged under three Cull pieces. But if they look impressive, their speed is surprising. They can make the run from Bridgetown to Speightstown, a distance of about 15 miles along the coast, in about an hour or just over that time. They move along under the lee and a mile or two out to sea at a terrific rate. It is from this point of vantage that the "passenger" can see many points inland which he had never seen before. The thick, green foliage covering the sloping hill sides gives way to the white road-ways like giant scars in the "leg-o-mutton". The scenery is beautiful and passengers can Me tne "fronded palms along the coast" anc the beauty of the beaches stretching almost the entire distance. At least an hour's r'de in the Challenor If an hour spent away from the heat and dust of the city and out on the deep blue waters of lot Caribbean IUISSIA, says Crankshaw, lias always been a disturbing Influence in the world. Communism is also formidable. Separately neither can conquer the world. Taken together, they arc terrible, indeed. Russki. under the Tsars, was Midlcicntly frightening — It kept 30.000 people In penal servitude. The Kremlin, though It probably does not know It. has a slave population which may amount to 10 millions. It niuy even amount to vastly more. It depends on what you call r slave The old Tsarist general who was exiled 'or 20 years in Taskein When the Stalingrad battlo wu a being fought, thv Kremlin sent un airplane for him, so that he could be conMilted on the military problems c.f a part ot thecountry he knew well. Then he wits flown bock foreis to Taskent. Is ho a slave? (Latv If he is. he i* one of millions popuUtioi of exiled "slaves" who by their Tartars), strong independent spirit muke not hsve Siberian society more lively than Having back to 1h Kremlin to rocelve lhe high decoration ho so richly merited. That proved to be mistake. Mr. Benin had not suspected the real nature of his hnst'i intentions. Faster, Faster AT the root of this entire crazy structure of mass-servitude Is not so much deliberate wickedness. ua excessive pace. Improvisation and muddle. In Russia, every economic advance costs too much, in life or liberty And now. when this people of such strength, courage and patience might have looked for some slackening of speed the wheels must turn faster ever laster. The price of the cold war mull be paid by somebody. Outside, the .countless legions of Wall Street muster, the myriad urmler to subdue of the American Imperialists and fewer treacherous their lackeys In Whitehall. is to disperse (Crimean .. she would certainly Russians must work harder all s many slaves. the time to counter fhu. fearful threat. Must supply the 176 onquercd populations divialoiw— which Shlnwell has h JOSEPH STALIN conquest ). that of Moscow at""hcV'dlaposai. Russia could r ust promoted to 200, and .. Just Mistakes ufford to be extravagant In her Mr crankshaw reduces to IP the Kremlin wants a doctor us ot labour. Having no bullequivalent of 80 British divisions in Kamchatka, it may bring some dozers she had to be xlr *y*" Most of these are needed in petty political charge against gant. And so there has^ rt cv £' 0 P^ side Russia one way and another lave economy of ten million and arf sp u t j,,^ Blx army lommands. dependent on local industries. In the last war. Crankshaw points out. no Soviet general would uttack unlest he had a local superiority of six to one. Conscious of weakness, the delusion of a menace from the West always kept before them, the Russians, slave or free, must strain and sweat. Not for t moment can Utey relax. And In the end what happens' nefflcient workers—and If It is any comfort, Crankshav ite empires of M V.D. thinks there will be no war with like Mr. Rheingold Russia this generation. He put* before his reader* an -..,. the governor of a far informed, balanced and, above ,„ eastern province called Magadan %  . !" JntrlUpible picture of the 1,1 a wKere the Kolyma goldflelds are bl.nd giant whose shadow falls Htuatad Me welcomed Mr. Wenfo deep and so tar across our dell Willkie on his "On e World" ve*. tour. Mr. Willkie did not susWorld Copyright Reserved %  Hoie strono is lhe Rus sian Army' Does Stalin really hove 10 million slat-ei' 1 An answer lo these questions is fliren in a nu> boirk' by EDWARD CRANKSHAW. tcho served With lhe Military Mission lo Moscou'. 1941-1943. unfortunate with a medical tV degree. He is exiled to Kamchatka, continues with his lifework, but never sees his family again. He would be one of the lucky "slaves." Most of them have not been so lucky — the millions of kulaks, tho hundreds of thousands of "Intellectuals" of the Baltic states for instance. They and their like achieve with their spades and axes the immense development projects of modern Russia. (or I They are rather liable to die. the Sometimes their guards die with ,,n,,,., them: a little after them. Someit,.,-,. body in Moscow has lorgotten H to send the winter ratio— camp in the Arctic Circlt bureaucracy, mistakes can be made Nobody is really to blame. Mr. Berxin's Kmpire IF Russia had more bulldozers, i>ect the real nature of his host's she might not need so many employment, slaves. If Russia had fewer Later, Mr. Berzin made a trip islanders. Ashore they investigated the breciin places of the incriminated mosquil •. and were able to recommend to the authorities simple and inexpensive methods of controlling both diseases. Dr. lyengar states that after leaving Male, the Maldive capital, his party had no nMU of communicating with the outside world, and had always to depend on favournll' 1 winds to get from one island to another. Each night the schooner was anchored well off-shore, out of reach of the disease-carrying mosquitoes. To add to their difficulties the government interpreter who accompanied the expedition fell ill after the first 3 weeks. Then they had to do the best they could with the few wOfda of the local language they had picked Up, eked out with signs and gestures. "There is no agriculture on these islands '. reports Dr. Iyengar. "and no animals except bats, rats and cats, plus a few domestic fowls. The people live by coconut farming and fish ng, and eat fish, coconut, tapioca, sweet potatoes and breadfruit, with sometimes a little imported rice". Life on the schooner was not very pleasant for the three scientists. The food was unappetizing and monotonous. "Both my companions suffered a severe altack of ptomaine poisoning at one time", Dr. Iyengar relates, "and I had visions of their dying in this remote spot, with no hospitals or proper medical aid. 1 myself came down with dysentery, but fortunately I had the necessary medicines with me". The party found that village sanitation was totally wanting, and villages were heavily infested with flies. Except in the capital, Male, there was no medical aid, although some indigenous medicine is practised. Anything like public health service is quite undreamed of. H. M. V. RADIOS and RADIOGRAMS DA t'OSTA & 10., LTD.—Ekrtrinl Dril. Copyright •RUSSIA BY DAYLIGHT (Michael Joseph 15s.) FOR BEST BUYS Two ragged, ragged rascals started th< buzz in the bazaars 'Rescue' Of Flying Wife Was Triek To Get Cash Green-eyed Betty Vanished Whm The Rains Came HARGBISA, Dritish Somaliland From JOHN REDFERN: with a letter addressed to a THE rains came—four inches merchant who trades with In six hours—after eight dry Sea a rumour, well polished but Berbera. months, and Betty Costaiolas. blurred like an old coin circulates The letter In ^ t r 1 — Uie n Welsh girl with a Greek name, that they ar c alive and held to Somahs have no written language flew towards them ransom -said that a ataveh party found Her husband Spiro was pilotThis rumour, this atrocious the aircraft with the Euro peans ing the tiny one-engin e Proctor counterfeit. w U forged by two uninjured, iwar It but were Diane, and their daughter ragged tribesmen who hawked ID tur ed back by 'military police. Frcdcrica. Just two, was with many miles hoping to profit. The searchers were tired and them. First in Berbera, the steamer hungry but if* the merchant port, the word went round: could arrange 'or them to get Fourth In the plan e was Eric -Xhev re safe near Mount *ome money there would be more Crane, a husky Londoner. Kin %  — Information. A reward of 1100 They were going from Aden, has been offered for the dlseovthrough Djibouti, to Addis Ababa. When many Somahs were pry of tho> plane, where Spiro sold cars. almost persuaded, the two ragged While the Arabic was being But the rains that brought life men who called themselves Abdu translated Abdu and Nur to the dying trlbespeople and All and Nur Hassan—names ns vanished, their thirsty flocks of sheep and common here as Jones Is In Wales goatu brought death to the fliers. —disappeared. But No In.!. The authorities are. convinced Hut the bazaar talk reached For five weeks filers — British, of that now. yet from this midget ttv District Commissioner and French. American, and Elhkipinn capital (pronounced Har gav *ha inquiries started —had prowled low over the bare to Aden across the Gulf to Addis Then to Diredawa. across the land seeking the lost plane. %  r to Aywnb un the Red (VMU Abdu and Nur *. —L E 8. VISIT BA COSTA'S NOW lOUK IN STOCK SELECTION FOR SIMMONS BEDSTEADS IN THC FOLLOWING SIZES :t (I. :t k'l :l in. uml I U 0 ins. ALSO ALUMINUM SAUCEPANS in 7. H. and 10 nlw. DACOSTA A Hry ..mils <., LTD. Uept. TASTY V**-VVV*V! ',V',*****-VV*'>; BITS FOR LUNCHEON PARTIES Dr. iyengar was able to persuade the Maldive authorities to discontinue the cruel and useless practice of isolating certain filariasis cases in camps separated from the rest of the community. This custom was based on a local belief that the disease was contagious and could be brought on even by walking on the \% same ground where a diseased foot had walked. In the future, Dr. Iyengar hopes, lhe public money previously spent on these isolation camps will be used for simple measures to prevent the disease carrying mosquitoes from breeding in village wells. Befnre leaving, the party was able to give a practical demonstration of these measures, and even to initiate them in one village. In 1949 and 1950. Dr. Iyengar earned out ; %  filariasis survey for WHO in Ceylon, and helped to initiate control measures which are proving very successful. FOOTNOTE: The Maldive Island* is a BriUsh protectorate. Situated on the Equator 400 miles west ot Ceylon, the Archipelago consists of about 2.000 small coral Islands grouped in 19 pnmip.il atolls. The total population is in the neighbour hood of 85.000 The capital. Male, I light and a wireless station, oUwrwtM thi live as they have done for centuries. One hundred percent Muslim, the community is ruled by an elected gi DELIGHTFUL DESSERTS Ov ToniueIn tins I inn heon Meat In Tins Frankfurter Sausage* Hamburger Steak Calves' Liver Ox Brans Ox Toniues Ox Tripe Fillet Steaks Sliced Ham Meat l Fish P*sles (jn.nli.nt Salmon Canadian Hid doe k rhwr GODL-'MRDS DELIVER Australian Cheese CUT'S Cracker* Can's Water Biscuits IMncapple Crush lie Cream Powder J M:H Ml n BREAD wth \ AM IIOK BITTER Trv ii GOLD BRAID RUM with CANADA CLUB SODA You'll keep younger and Live Longer Fre*h \Y;;i-t:ililes Daily ^--^*,^*,*---%*.^^-,-,r^,*,'^.*.%'.*,^^^^--.%%v^*A•'.*.-x.v**-*--^v*^v





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UGE sn BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDM.MIW MAY . usi |s#*r^-^^^e^K^^^^fi***^*^*^^*^*****^*^!^ ^W**********^ Sorry! no Comics to-day ut you can still enjoy A MORE GLAMOROUS YOU! Society a moat beautiful womrn Ihe world over rrly on Pond'* Fare Powdrr lo enhancetheir lovellii''" Follow Ihelr lr.nl and aee What a difTrrrnrr thr rtffct sfi.nl.oi far* powdrr ran nukf to yoor rnmplelon how wonderfully aoft and clear It tan look. Sifted through Ihe ftne*t Hk Pond's Flier Powdrr la a* finely Ifxtured aa powder ran be So II ;:<'*on with extra special amoothIH-. and rlings for hours Pond'a Fare Powder U. delicately perfumed and cornea In an ador able Drramflower Box You'll find II at all the best beauty rountrrv POND'S FACE POWDER l\ f5 IOYKI.Y SHADES *W.:-..J. land Discovery ftcTsfores Youth in 24 Hfouft %  R l %  %  ur ant '(i.'ty in ft nu" 1 natural in 1fcf BBMaH i la *r-la lhal II i. n-w bunt .llmitulcl y all %  Jr to n*'. tourfjir. or yon m^r#lv r.lurn tu* tmptj pacKaaa aaJ at jour -<-i~, bark, A ••> I artorei Kja'iocd and VilaLI/ ,lff£" >0L PREPARING FOR THE BIG ATHLETIC MEETIXG To avoid muaeular pains and lo keep up your stride You should rub down with SACHODL THE (.KIM PAINKILLER • i>n .sale ii KNIGHTS DRL'G STORES 'S.'.'S.^.'.'.'.-.'.'.-.'.'.'.'.^'.'.-.-.'S.-.'SS.'.'^^^ NEW BOOKS ELEPHANT BILL by Lt.-Col. J, H. Williams VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John BHkilM SHAW by Desmond McCarthy ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT by Maurice Richardson CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING I SCHOOL BOOKS ROYAL READERS 3. 4. 6 ROYAL SCHOOL PRIMER WEST INDIAN READER I & 2 ADVOCATE STATIONERY coming soon more comics and KOLA CHAMPAGNE QUININE TONIC ******* *rr* ***>**#*#****i^*^*3^^^***a^*^^ ; 05^> & Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the Advocate regrets that it has been compelled lo curtail its daily cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all available strips as they arrive will be appearing in the above space IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW S. L. Pineapple Juice. Tins 39 •'!. Dutch Pears, Tins 68 0 MeloTonic Food, Tins 107 Jacobs Cream Crackers, Pkgs. 41 Chivers 00 T. Jellies, Pkgs 22 :i Raisins, Per lb. 46 in ii D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street &r a^aiiCN a MNBUTI iTo. IONOON D A C T I I I C C LEVY nun-; I m. 44 PORT ROYAl ffBKET. KINGSTON, J OIA1CA, H-TT.fr For h uihtr of vwvii cotour— II clear... preserves and how it polishes' Ask >our retailer for Propert's. Nothing else is quite ihe same. Watch lhe difference it makes lo your shoes! PROPERT'S N II O | i It I \ M la Wimi iiiiiiitiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii BRITISH WEST INDIA* AIRWAYS B.W.I.A.. BRIDGETOWN I



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WEDNESDAY MAI . INI HMtliADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TIIRIE B.G. Will \ot Take Part In Farm Institute Scheme THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL met at 2 p a day, tin Ken J D.Chandlerprggidins, After sitting for two and throe quarter hours, the Council auj | slag die. The Honourable Ihe Colonial been discussed. Mention was the-i 3ecrrtar> presented a message rrade lo the scheme as helping lo from His Fxcllenrv the CJ-vernor make milk cheaper He however fnnierning the establishment of doubted that thai would be the Kastern cave. > F: Caribbean m Trinidad, and informed the llniiiiurnlili I "gtllativo Qsjnetl that it has been learned with regret that the Oovemnaetil of British Guiana feels unable lo participate in the gcfcM If the Scheme is to be implemented, the Message went the reason* for havini! l creamery on .1 1 h P Imagined, was to help tinnan who had one or two %  ows lo produce milk. He thoufht it KM likely that a Uie transportation of the milk to state, it will be necessarv for the ,he C^rnery would off-balance remaining Governments' to meet ny — T*iff lh ri might otherwise the contribution! payable by haV( been. He did not think BntisS Guiana. On the existing "<*l>le should be too optimistic proportions, Barbados would be about it and he was sounding a called upon to increase the conwarning that u might not result tributinn to capital cost from "" cheaper milk. 114.668 to $20,520 and recur... ~ rent expenditure for a total of wnei rruifrcs* four student places from $4,188 '''"' % %  '• *-' HuUun asked what to $6 039 per annum. pragma, had IM*. n mode ir. the It to possible however thai jt IK r '<"e it had been last Farm Institute to established in discussed. the near future the Govenimen: The Colonial S.crcUrv nU 01 British Guiana may reconsider that the scheme had not progressed iU decision not to participate, in any further since it had last been whK-n event 11 would he required tt Mn assa ll m the Council except to contribute its share of the Capu that it had been discussed m the UI cost Other Place. It had then come Revised —— %  — %  —' f** "• the Council to make availBWVawe. tmuliumts blr lllp money< Thc nt x( mwe The Honoucaole Lcgislnttvc *•* f 0 tne Government to inform Council is Invited to approve parP*P*I BO the scheme that thy UcipaUon in the Schcm. 1 trtj available. Barbados Government under the Hmv •• %  A Cuke said that he revised conditions subject lo the v 's one of the Committee who additional contribution In respect mil the dairy owners. The idea of Capital cost being refunded was to get a nucleus of people should the Government of British 'ho. would come In and start the Guiana later decide to participate icbeme and then it wuuld be gradThe Honourable the Colonial fully extended. There would be. beeretarv laid the following doeutwo divisions, those who sent all their 1 ments: Report ol the Depart men*, of nLSgtea Highways and Transport foi the would year 1949-50. Quarterly Return of lions in Rum to 31st Match. 1951. Report on Barbados (or the year 1949 The Council concurred in resolutions To place the sum of $350 at the disposal of the Gw or n or-hi Executive Committee to Supplek and those who did not send all the milk, but id when there was 1 surplus There was no question of centreing the schem,. around the man with two or three cows. The big dairies would have to form the nudeUg and he knew that iverc willing to put as much a* $76,800. lion G. D L. Pile said that if ment the Estimates 1951-52, Part ,h e scheme was to make poor Current as shown in Supplepeople keep 12 lo 14 cows, it would mentary Estimates 1951-52, No which form the Schedule to the Resolution: to llx with effect from the 1st June. 1951 the air mail postage on air letter forms to any destination set out 111 column 1 of the Schedule thereto at the rate set out Immediately opposite such destination in column 2 of the said Schedule: to fix with effect from the 1st June 1951. the postage on postal packet set bul in column I "* * *** ** "P*.* *eme was vet v good one. it would be .1 good thing if the man who kept one or two cows was brought in It would !*• good. too. if they %  .*B • .1 peateurtotng plant. Scheme-* l>etails Hun. j. A. Mahon said that the scheme had never been absolutely I out. but he understood that a committee was to be uppointed to work out the details of the Schedule thereto when transmitted from this Island to a going to be operated. He felt that there would bo place abroad otherwise than by ll,, amcry depots with proper hv nir mail, be at the rate set out ImMUtksi '" r preserving the milk mediately opposite stlth packet in ""til * was collected to be taken column 2 of the said Schedule; <<• the central depot. for the sum of one hundred and With regard to transportation, forty-four thousand dollars be lie thought that a saving might bd, advanced from the Public Treaeffected if the vehicle carrying sury and placed .it the disposal of fresh milk brought back on the the Governor-1n-Exccutive Comreturn Journey the milk collected miltre tor the purpose of making, from the particular depot, available the Government contriThe Hon. Ihe Colonial Sect* bution as a loan towards the capital cost of the establishment of n central milk depot and creamery Agreement The Hon. Colonial Socretarv said that the Council had already discussed the principle Ix-hind pro that revolution and both House: tary ,1.*.te"JSSSa 5f. C a ,i : %  •-'"" P"nnion U move ,„„•. the Council postpone consideration of A Bill to provide for the regulation of Public Utilities. A Bill intituled an Act to make islon for holidays with pay .... 1 inployees. of legislature had already replied Select Committees of the CountO Messages from His Excellency rrll have already considered and. the Governor in which they exreported on these two Bills. The. pressed agreement with the MUD ( l„ m nl Secretary said however bailment of a Central Milk Depot that he would prefer to discus* %  Ad Creamery on a cooperative the matter with the Executive DJm (.;,.re the Council resunn d The ob>ect of the Resolution ,, : ration of these Bills, but had Wiis to set aaldr a sum of ,„ t been jin |e to do so owing to SI44.00O to be used on %  dollar ln e recent illness of Mr. G H Tor doll.r a*atJ Of course, [f Adams, leader of the majority these who ar* taking advanbian |i: lly ,„ \) IL other Place. of thr scheme rould not produr. -,-,... r ..„ nr tl il)to postponed the full IM.0NU.rn that ,,. nM(j( .,. ll(II1 ti ,„„ ,„ ; ,* llP11(1 amount would nol be spent. tho Barbados Fancy Moll %  r dtiction and Evport Act. 1937. Rill IV.seet The C: was a wise pi ..vision and should be retained, since there was always a sntea-unrd that a Miig.strnte could not be accused of doing anything un. The l uncil felt thai .1 voluntary patient 72 hours after he hud given the Medical Superintendent notice of his intention to leave was too long a period and the section was amended :,i read: — (*) Any person received it a voluntary paUent under |B> MCttOfll may leevo the Ment.,1 Hoapital upon giving to the Superintendent 24 hours' nutiee la writing of his intention -o do so. or if he is a person under linage of sixteen, upon Mil belnn given by his parent or guardian. Temporary Treatment Honourable members debuted for some time a recommendation by the Select Committee to amend the Section that a person suffering, from a mental illness who u IIK. ly to benefit by temporary treat meiu. but is for the time being incapable of expressing himself as willing or unwilling to receive mch treatment. ma> on written application be received in the Mental Hospital Hs a temporar: patient for the purpose of treoi. nienl Hon Dr. St. John and Hon. l>r Cato stressed that the Section should be amended !>' tiM deletion of the Wortta "but is for the time being tneapa ble" in lines three to four of Sub-clause ill or Clause 13 and the substitution therefor of the words "whether he la capable" Some honourable members felt that to retain such against their will might result in • breach of privilege Both Hon. Dr. St. John and the Hon Dr Cato pointed out that should a oatient feel like leaving whether It was in his interests or not. he could do so under the unamended Section. And thi would certainly result in thi Migma of certification: Modern legislation was aimed at trying to prevent eertitiiat if it was at all possible Amendment J"*'.Section was amende.! on a division of 9 to 3. T< follows: — Apet: Hons. Hutson. Field. Di t-ato. Mahon, Gale, Dr. St Job Pile. Turner (91. No*a: Hons Dr. Maialah ]\ e l>n. Cuke. iiiE rh secr U,l l^ 1 dt?lelCd lne foll 24 (1) The Superintendent rnay order the discharge from the Mental Hospital of any menial patient or may. subject 1the provisions of this Act. allow :iii v such patient to be absen: en trial for such period as he thinks lit. and may at any time grant an extension of iucn period. (21 No patient shall b> allowed to be absent on trial under this section unless *om person shall enter into an agreement approved by the Superintendent to take charge of such patient. Oi 11 any patient allowed lo be absent on trial under this section does not return at or before Ihe expiration of the allowed period of absence, then, unless certificate signed by two regisleicd medical practitioners certifying that such patient may safely be nermilled to be at large is sent lo the Superintendent, such patient may be retaken as H he had escaped from the hospital. <4> The provisions of this section shall not apply to anv person detained in the Mental Hbspual under the prov ictions -wentv of I Uon the Council substituted:— go of any mental patient from the Hospital; or (b) pen I patient lo be removed, to and detained at any glc*t 0D WCfa U %  1 At. and the provisions of this Act in so far as they are applicable shall to Mppll W such pattoM and the plan i-ment II %  f he were un It %  II i athm sjai) n antal patient DM NOB and may at anv time grant an of such period. The Bill was peaaed Council adjoiirnec] sine die IT WAS A GRAMD SHOW —Sava Bmta te. Jama 1 the two Police . -t Dasti %  fstaUon traning A display was %  for rnatnbera of tin Caribbean Commissum and tin Mi BuaUmante said it was a grand show The Mounted P o U ci are Netherlands, Britain Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY v -.-1,," u %  rlkx, Srh niiir HmrHii %  ih 1 > aa AHKIVAI.s %s i-d, t.SM 1 Cpl K torn Bri -film. SS ii in. e'a|>! Aki-mlir. lion, SI. Lu*m. SrHuonm bilrrpruv S ** UMM r dpi MeQullkUv ( %  . > %  ( nii-\in 1 in-Mrhoonvr l*nllt nilsnu. MAIL NO net llrcrl Mall FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME RATES OF EXCHANGE MAY B. IU %  nnkri%  u %  Pains in Back Gone in 3 Hours l"i.|"„" LhMSWUk r %  '" c"i %  in< U | PIIKQH, Q MSStll**, D.iima i i. .. N and i ..ii. Scsnty. Fr*qunl Bnd tino up NlgMi, iSStlMSj Diulnii, Olealea unMr % %  and Hh••. fcwollf.. Xnkln. "lc._ %  I %  ,,'t h-.-ii. ail : %  ,. r u IO „. 111 .-lain oars Osl OyrtU Rasa Cystex iMssjaiaasaiaSsLeagaii ;.l 'ucility has made Oxttftin,the M mill's Best Seller T HE weald aHas -OvatiirM' i. due Iollowins (•..:• 'Otulunc' |>M>< utrt %  asassa of htnbhald ... jiti a* lh l.iu 1.1 pus sifctV prwt. All ihe fv m-jin of pro heea |M'.I on 10 (he ( %  i.LJ ltd %  /ii. n'.:. v, mo.i Nannmii.il /eo* bn'ctagr you urn bay. f Becauve of ii* ulii*nding Muslhi.. \)ililnr' I, the food hrM r..!(, %  mo*l fr,'qu*nll\ ic.amended hv d..,iot.-no, l widclv Mted in Ilo.piiak n J Nurdnu Hi>mc*iliroughnui |h world. Yon^dKlnnkdrh.i '.Ovslnnr' evrnniatlv — Ovaltine for Health for Energy for S/e Sold in atriighi fins Iv gj CAWi ISHISVM i • iMog aaahs dfad**) %  I l-'i il*pn>Ml. I it n tiaafth Ii -ina fro •i lafjsfaaata al I %  OMl w IM Hill Eattsfj sea >i ihnaaeassa "i /' 1HTKIASTI TONIC WIXFJ l?$$$$t$Z22$9.Ztit$i$2tt$.$m$$t.Z$$ZZ$2i 2 i Z i ii $ Z t i i 1 Z Z z $ z $ $ $ z? Who is Barbados' Bonniest Baby of 1951? THE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL The search for Barbados'Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and mothers arc invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados' Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and (his com petition i open to nil bnbics fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and ihr Boat Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. ENTRIES CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER :M, 1951 PHIZES : Plkfl I'Rizi— OH f. -i Oata MTTCI fgnBiagji oi i d.r our
  • 4iid $?V0O in cash. |-. <-.i ( on K Gate. Ltd gBOOND I'KI/.C—SIO.O* and a I'latrd Sllvrr ( up pr-srulrd \\ fiate Lid. riHRii PKIZK— s: on Caste and <9| Souv nd it I'latrd Sllvrr (up. prrorntrd hv •nlr fjr of t".li ird ilh M l' must or Ment from tins of I ..u A Oalr Milk Food ar on Odohrr a 1st IHI loKi-thr: ('. %  -•Hiagrre Mabklr b| the -.Ir-inmv ol llir spr. iul i %  ii.l Ihr fin.I jiiii,.,. Thr luilvi. (U) IrsdlnE haldri. will be arlrcted b> a Boaid | let linal JudKln. Thr aatnea of Ihr selrrted twrlv,Mill ., Ihr Sundav Advocate" of Novrmbrr 4th and Ihr final Juil taar planon Saturda>. 11th Novrmbrr. IH.-.1. ,r Jud^ ppe.in fin will ajfTRt l 11 UUSJS A f l LTD. ItpiMMl >\I 0*1 1 .. 1 i. i ii.... BaHllai BfMailswa 1. • %  i .i ..nil 1 gas %  %  %  %  ( %  If you arr not ya| uting tow A Gate for >our Baby, donT d-i t iiri a lln i.u m your m-.n-i dealer and pul bahj on COW A (1ATK Milk Food, the Brol Milk for babir when Natural Frrdlna Fall. Cow A Oai Milk Food la frrr from all disease gerni< inrludinK luhrrrlr. dipthrrla and uphold. Cow A Gale Food Is -..(. I^rau-.Tttll IVOI R (Milt Mi:\|ill 11 ill I ( tlU \ . \ If; roller pie.e~srnsu.-fs thai ail disci..,.rm. -r ullerlv %  'i wbiui lite es-i'iiiii rHn*SH**i sag rsJautbii aslaswal saats whlcb baby nrrd\ lo iron %  Irjluhl besitl nul fleeetop -'."n| teeth %  .1 III! lilts' t. THEY WILL BE WHAT YOU WANT THEM TO BE ON COW & GATE %  r ut: nisi WH.A ton minis uiiis WIIIIM i II DIM; ruts' MILK ioon B*SV#*^*f*SfS*sS*%J B LESLIE S CO LTD *'• ••"''^^^^*^^^^ $ $22 2 ^ ?


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    WEDNESDAY, MM I, INI n.\KII.\IM)S AHVIH \TI r,\c.r. SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TtlCPHONl IS OS rriafee %  MOaiwwmiiii w lliB charge ti M lor sro up to M and • wnu k*M rj aSfSMSSBfe, .^Clf Ml between SJU -nd 4 pin. SI13 for Ialk KaMcra only alicr 4 P-sn. r • letifmei-.t*, and la fttomorlam no I tee. u •jia on o/eek-day* and SISD on Bsjadai* lot wu number of words Up to M. i —1 3 cent* par word UQ weak-da)* a. I etui* per word on Sund-.>s lor e.-.co edanlWia! word. I Oil .SALE Misl-urn rh.i-v* week TI real* on V csnu. Sandaii. 14 tcacd* — ova* u^i, j rni; a word sa— fc 4 cesi* I OH HIM MiNimii-i cheree weak TI ecu, and M ceoi* Su*da v 14 woed* — o>e* St teoeo tnn a loo-d ireea re*** sved SuBdawa. HOUSES ArTositrrivE IN MEMOR1AM H"l lovi (I — lather CHAKLFS CU" • i 'etit n-d'. %  (• rt lathe. Rui mm %  In UM I' %  of Iran Ttn" departed, *>r know not. wh-u %  I rmiirl I riMlilrr. 11. roil iSonSl; ( < idaiifeswan %  TAKE NOTICE CELOTEX Thai TIIF rvrrx ..i*. UmiN %  nee* M In ir.iiic mark In IR.aSMrr m -rupee! nt .nil board ,id l-' %  r, iitle.1 l.i r>|l*tef U .i N %  51 ftm Hnixnn r*b ISM Low miWur. condition a %  drw. Top Rock Phone 4*13 or MM S.i SI -3i <.nrr. One IMI model War' l.ifji roi i .le ofler i.luned Hint; 4*1. M r.n m rood kins order. Apiu rrb .%  i.l Id llifct' CAR—V.. %  %  fen 4 food tSTe". in good worklne condilion. pi Ire it.i-m.iolr Apply r D I_. 43aJ. Staple Orovr, Chrlet Church Dial UM. I5S1I In OM 1WI \-r Ford Station VilMH In perlrc! conditun. Apply Ml r 3743. a ELECTUCAL RADIO oin> %  Dated thii 16th dj. of A.inl IBM II V. I Id* Marl TAKE NOTICE FLYING FISH ro. T. .rut I. %  ce Dealers, a Br trad.n.kltcir. %  Calc itta street AM. %  t wlai-il ha< ..uplicd [oi lha registration ol irad>. 1'iarh In Pan A or Register In respect nl tea (oflee. nun ... i rony, colteo essence, and coffee and .... i.(0-trr the • -inif after one n-mlh l-oin iBth day oi MIL. IBftl, unless a %  in tlimeantime Kit.BBIIM in dupli.'Me lo mr at my %  ," %  Dion of uch rostatntton, The trade mark n Dated thi 2,'ith w Rnont l|.r.C.VKl Allev A larsr %  nllnre all M H-irnam I'rleeFor Inquiry Riii* 4SU Mil 3n i.ivr.srcM K %  Q u ar aw y-Ayi I I'll fend .alf Apph [> %  %  l phlHj t i ll-2n MISCrXLANEOUS Atrrvm* TH....M>. i. %  liluer. Iiom II. Kcim Ai. % %  DrUf %  ACTUMUt — The Key to Grnwirul POwat from It. Kami Archer'• Drua Store 1^,11. APAKTMtNT M %  '.. -i : SI feaa, •.., pp, an Hie ... nppoalto SMarui >o piimiv, %  J :. %  Apply M; K ll.iule ll-.tt^n. Ma' well CoaM Dial su: %  > 11 -4 f I'Mllll SALES rU II %  "• *nd*v* REAL ESTATE LAND 1 10 a< • •r tHilldina. in lot '.n.OOS M ft. overi of SI Philip anl C inve to Cm %  I ;-lae ar*l Itmn school -t W AMI i. all-1.1-1 '\i**, iik TI feat* •.. "ida| M wneda oeer 14 r*r- J er. a u-o-d i.eek-4 reel* a PM Stiitdiigi PI HSO\AI. SHIPPING NOTICES I1LLP • U-se .... ireh. HasM mlmi.ea', i >!i-tanre*[ I.ADV lor poai ol :aa)h*r in •Ian p-li EUREKA tmerprite Road F,.r.,lh-,l DonsaloH Teleptiona. Kefriaeralor. and modern convenience* Available m>.iele ol May Apply Fraderlca Fltpat.ick Telephone—4* S 8 Q—3* AUCTION i K l a ss w a ta ai .>. N,. A .' %  ,. ivocaie co. S.ill-Tn. FLATS — Two I)I Fumuhed Fist* at Dundee, St. Lawrenee Gap, -ultable let 1 only. From May 1.1 onwarrt Appl\ on premiwi or Phone B740 ir:-:in MlllirN-r Upper Collymore tU~ k Cso' ltd Stry 3 bedroom*. DrawlntTand Dliu.. Rn.."i. verandah etc AM Jt-nur.ott* Ian* and Rn> Si %  %  R> InatruclkNia of the nuurance Co. I v. HI w-li at Marhal) and Kdwarda corn** >.oebutk ar.d ffumawn Street. 0 n Pfldav "" •' P"i'I' Auatin T Ailoon Car Oinuiaed SI ac-uteri TFflM>; CASH H Archer McKe, MM.T-L Catllewa*h. (or the month of June, July. November. December Apart) Mi. | Weatherhead Co J. N l-amman. s VM-4i above Laahloi-"* Ltd. pn-i William Henry Street. Applt 3 F. M-raon. Phono 1471. 1 i fll—-i ARAISO— Prom Juno l Barbaree. d. within m mil* ol the City fii and two *kte fallene*. Lounee Dinim Room, three Bed w. Tiled Showar and Tub. BBnarUfSH rerei>ed I n| Poblic Auctioi. on Ihe MO| at I Hall Main Road 4ih house from SouH Cnupch. on Thurt*. nel loth Mav oi J o'clock. On* threelooted ho.i*r Mt oul-omre* Will be •old to (he hisheU bidder Mtiat *1 removed. ij 51—4n Piblir Official Sale l..tl. with hoi water Upriairo Lane fasBM-l and other rooms In lawraatrl Oa. and Electricity Oarase lor two cars Apply Vearwood Boyce Jame* Street S 91-T F N IHK>M | Alnale Hi.n Sea App:Cssi Club Telephone TTS tor %  enlleituin. arina RitHeiiii-l • ft 11—Is rofeBWsv*, i itu<. rtiontha of J\ Si-vember. and neeem S53BI. Joneph funs OetobM. mr Phone SSS*4. %  ft al—fen '. F1IONA Black Pock, near Da* Hold Comer Newly built bunsatow t.iih | open verandah. Drawlnt and na. 3 hedroom. with mnmiifl water. rnom and Gurase Dial H Areher M.Krn/". Virtor' mm II Keith Archer. Dru Slo-r 3 311—Sn. ACTtWVI |, economical I '. lon> ol Tarm Yard Prom II Keith Archer. Drua 3.9.31—In. ACTUaRM The FeiHlirer of rase* the earthworm populai ii Kfin, AnmarS Irus Store. J.Vftl-Sn ATTiMt's — Produced %  nan. D SC Erialard. > at Ihe root, ol pUni K \ Dm Store J U| in umeun (.' ,.,| Cariv iMHum. MniMi %  i. % %  .r..-iU %  n.. ol Yacht n ib UN t r n BtrTTTH Cooking Rnlter 11*> Ti idle Ti.iti't 1 Ih Tin. iilso Ktall Chet pack.iiea. W. M Poed. M Roebuck reel. Dial MSB. % %  J WaiBi fe %  ... ,,. ihout i W Hulrl|-..r, A Co U R '.•i Piebuok BSJSStJ Dial 43X1 or 4B4J 9 ft HI — (The n i Marshal %  ssi run .., %  at On Prida> the llih dav H at the hour of t o'clock in I %  ill be sold at n\/ office t.n bidder for any aim not nppr.iaen vali.e. all that ci te) Of The buttlns and bnundln( on Borbadot Oovernment Rallw. side* ot, land* of Welch.. Tenanuy. ai on the PublkRoad at FnlrAeM torih< with the Dwellins Hoix.Huildio. Ac. appraised %  The whole piopertv innralaaJ U) TWO THOUSAND AND NINETY ONE INIIJArM ANT) srVTKT\ IIVMIMS lMM.lt'. Alla-hed ti.in. SMIIL...I Hoae-| iid Yvonne Burke for snd tosrards •+*,.r.:.i... A. Nil %  ' Deposll to be paid on da) of purchancT T HEADUEY', Provost Manh-il Provost Marina I'* Office SSSI Respoouble person to lake charee el an mi MI. >n Drpailmenl lo iMiure dulHp* i->i later in* n t-t luty—BMuary n M I ... .. %  %  (red t.y n %  re nereb* earned as" L written ordThe public at* herebv warned aaassal %  "'" c !" dlt lo my wife CYNTHIA feCOTT .nee Re. kite a. I do ,.ot BM ill sell re.poi,.|hle f..r hei oi 0*O-* eUe conlrarlinaT .m flebl or deht> in mr.ame ustsaai ,.u n| llp ,i niNf-i sOOffT. ROYAL NETMtRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. • II IV,. ),! , M,,, „ 4Vll vn-inm* i t \n \itn %  • *\i> i.i.im.i rOWh %  "vi Hay, IMI H Ho'taire"—fetth Msy. ;sft| >"""' '" IIMi>in l\ 01 UBM I "*t .i M. UM M MS -.>,*.. e.ta.1 '-Nth May. lO'.t P MtlrklN. SON A I'O LTD MISCKU.ANhOVS BABYV SCALE WANTED Ralaoc. Phona afetfe P ^sjr^t^ ADDED INJURY UAHcmm i A music stoct" (,nt|>ncioi !•(; his shop to confer witn uiawrmnec cflVtials regarding %  claim fcfl I sroB,*h-nno!-grab raid In hll absence ihlevps hxik anothn C 100— ICPItch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes I n M h llfxlirrlovHII Tne t • %  kSftb] nanied again %  I %  feT Utt I I it II .... •wtlJ iowlf rw**saasBW (or l.i el*a ronlractiite sn* -iotii ..r debt, h* m> %  ..me iinlem Ia i %  DAMNI i %  BlJMV LOST \ IOIMI LOST BXNK HOOK A Hoy.I It. k He,,.,.. Rook with ln.|rt.iol dom i %  Ml* llll-Ml %  .,, I ADY %  ODKI v LADY NF.I St>N I lOY RiillM.Y l-\nv NRJasON IADY RODNKY I July I Am. Arrive* Arrive* Arrive* St John H.lifas Monttoal — H May *s May — IS June 1Juna — IS July %  > July Au 1? Aug. %  Sept 11 Sept GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. —Agent.. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD PROM THE UNITED KIN0D0H I'rom Olaaflow & I nn pool T-iiidun l^indon %  London lih Mu %  'II \l„. 251 h May '.,11 M HOMEWARD POR THE UNITED EnfODOM Vessel For rioaes lo Harbad i %  %  tJAI.VANISF.n SHFFTS R.-.1 auaUfee I ,.. | (. It S3 04: 7 It tftM; || B.7a ; %  ft 17.SB; lo ft M *0 Mt tl easrl Betler hurry I'. 4 B.U t i .1 r farther information appty tc • • DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.— AgenU PASSAGES TO EUROPE Product!, Limit.d. RotMU, Dominica, (or Kiilini i. Kiimpc fortt.i l i ,„ usual porls of call are Dublin, London, or Rottcrdari Slnile fnre £70; usual redui nun for cu.(ta rt i and I tb TinI |-r !l, mnki.i| W i Slh, i<, a lb oi 1 Ford. %  l/NC-ll TINS Ai-illnbleSt Hutd nt B3 cent* each Atlraclive-Strous AI. WhRa To H %  I -m f. Co ,,. >.i.'k St 13.nl *22l DE WITT'S PILLS lc Kid':. '.oublei n Nl.HV. I. clerke.1 I-' H in Danier centre plate complately i /i 10 It. Rowlna Dlnirttoatlte* S300 also InternaUonal %  Tornado.it S3O0. Te)r\>Done SI-SI. %  1 %  .! -. 1 Dial :i4S I. Tomato; ajjjl fen TDfHV) MEATS. tlliaa.Tr %  T.O Style. Veal 1 A. P.-.I. A Steak A KUIr. fcabucli IJtBO :inc oaf. Motto V P.HldlllS Street. Di* • Jft—fen ATTEDrrmivit i \< iouv >i\\%4.i:iis i|uirliiuily of ohloinitiu >'Va rciiuirrmcnts IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE H.u i;i:.i'. from U" upwards oiut \ i \i SOI;VEMKS. C'l'RlOS. JEWELS New Shipment opened THANrS "St TAKE NOTICE SHOP HERE! LADIES! DKESS GOODS Sh.nrkskin. Romainc Crepe, i Jersey. Plain ft Striped. [ flUvr & Gold Tins-l & Gooraelte. Plain %  > Printed Crcpe-de-Chini', Satins, ; Satins. Tafetos, Spuns. Etc Hats. Shoes, Nylons. GENTS! .;.. Shirts, I Hats. LET US SKRVt YOU THANI's Pr Wm Henry & Swan Sts. rna1 THt IjUAKKR OATS COMPANY. %  rsaaJaad snd ejrhM i th law. nl the Slate nt New Jersey. lied H'at— nf An," If a. Mi ins* trade or buiines* address n Mer %  ndlv Hart Plara. Ci.iras %  %  A naa applied lor the rofentiatiot, %  ..k II. part A' in iripert of cereal loods and feed*. 4 will be entitled t.i realster Ihe tame ..I: (row the Bin day of Or, IBUl. unless wane per.on shall in give notice in duplnate lo i at mv offlee ol opposition of such Tintrade mark can be •n on application al mv ofltce. ?-,1h da> of April. IS-,1 H WILLIAMS. Registrar ol TradMarkin* int it ivxR.tMr NCIDS — inv-irLT ANDREW D KHEPFAKD Repr(**ntin( roaf'arrsUaa IJfAaelaII*a C,o T. D. ARaUTRONO LTD. t-'RIDGBTOW*' 3A R RADOS T.I. SSM ENOUIIIM, A Small Portble Oven'' Yon Can Oet it ai your Oas Co. Tlial THE UAGGI CO. Manufactorer*. a i.impsiiv incorporated according to the U*. ol SwlUerland. whoae trade or I. Kempt UI Zurich. Switzerland, ha* applied for the reel.':>ti,i nf a trade mark in Parl "A" ol He* (<-.n ir.peit of lubslancea Used a* fund or a* iniredlent. In food, especially tH \t V ( s.ibk.. tnrt fa ,-> Ant.giia Mont'riia' N lUina rndai ism BlV ra*l*,ae R*l 4 arlh* will % %  .1 1*tl, 1,-Minl BUI StlKIONfK OWN HIS ASSOC INf Tele. 404T, FRENCH LINE rsAJUNO ro t Nt.l AND A FRANCE OABCOGNB. Msy 1*. 11 via St I.urla. Martinique. (Juadelnup.and \uticus I VRIRREA.N HI IS! (OLOMRIE Mav 3fe*h. 19*1. Trinidad. La Gualra, Curacao. Cirlaiena and I I Ml II, J i i mm, PaAcer I .irro and Mail R. M. JONES & Co.. ltd. AGENTS Phone ::: 3*14 Canadian National Steamships : MM M s. .-. r\K t iit'isi-jt IADY KODNBY IADY NELJM>r: I.AI>Y Ronrto 4 Mav — 10 June t< June 14 July IS Juir 13 Aug 14 Aug. Due M nl. til..-. Iflth Mav I8lh Mav 1 M... 81 h Jur*r> 9tli June i duplicate I opposition o( *uch reautra. The trade mark can be -eon 04 ".. .V ol April. ISM H WILLIAMS. 11 ai Tiade Mark. Mil Jr ;i Wes. Indian & British Hand made Cr ft*. Antique*. lottery. Hand b H-ked Beach,' wej-r. Decoration Houae. S-. \ Jame*. Tel. H.74. I4.4.S1Im. WA'/.WAW.V.W/.tA' 10-IMVS NEWS FLASH Tnat NKW WTVPRN PFN th at the Fe.' B, I. at UiMS-iiN -r\TIOMrtV r.NAMEL-rr PALTM JOl.NtOM HAIDHA Speaker* will include —Mrs Olea Sjrmmonds. J.l>., Messrti D F Blackett, j. E. T. Branckar, M 0 P D. D. Oarr. M C P 0 T Alldar. MCP., McDonald Bymmoiid.. Dr. J. LcV Wilson and Mr. LouJSebro Chairman I Mr. W. A. CrasnTerd. MCP Tha public :• cordially Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE F0K BARGAINS) No. IK. Swan SITHI 'Phone : 2109. 4406 or 3334 i BOLTS & NUTS All Size. FILTER CLOTH White Cotton Twill Al PRICKS Ihut cannot be repeated. ih,' UMIH.WOS I Ol t#l Ltd. While Park Hond, S:. Michael I FOGARTY'S P0PI INI I II (all coloun) al 56c per yard BROW \ ( ni i K i v.ird ROVAI i 'AS1 Ml m (.,11 coloun) ji ?0c. pn yd WHITI CAMBRK ... (,2c per yard CHECK PI UOS .ii 66c par yard ( \N\Di \s SHIRTING ii 68c pei yard SIS 11 K SLH PRIN I H0NI I DI 'A PRINTS ai 80c per yard Wll KIf \\ I ( \\ ,|>| \s PRINTS .: %  "\ yd | WILLIAM FOfiARTY LTD. | 'i%ri'.V//AV//AV/.y/',V/.V//AV.V.'.6.,' > v/-W6Wtl,



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    PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE UlllMsDW. MAY '• IS3I Cahib Calling H IS EX< ELLIN. V Use Gov%  mmcnt House in heoi the C' of the Caribei* to (I IU-UT f"t the ttafl i( ihi %  %  G>p*y Caravan T l : : Lid had *hr atmosphere 1 <>( forty guests arrived for the l>reniiere of a new local radio >hov*-, 'G\psy Caravan"' I ...f en bow Colourful carpets and la] hunn afalrjjat UM waUi ol the %  ;iud;<' and ihci-e was JI into a crystal ball. Mastet %  was Mr. <;urt[i> d* Gala Ha WII assisted \ Mr Mlel % %  i i m h 111 composed malnl> of other rompaUtkmi l*ri7e. Wan there was a grand jackpot of dollars Who look p.irt In the ITrffraninic"' Tinajuestl in the studio; ten I n llndgetrnvn and la a weekly feature Amatcuri •yiiK popu %  per-j X formers in Unrbndos %  aenu ba growing, and Barte lw art' usually very slow lo in their hands at this type Of thing are coming out of their %  Several I—n blfl c.f ,hc rV.rba_ maa „ m ,,. dos Aquatic Club have alroadv Vfl'-MlShl.S of the Cam •signed upfor Salurdav night's iT Hot-ital M-uiagcmen l2lh| talent %  how 11 should be lots of fun. Carib Thursday -T^HF. ( .nibl-.oi DOI %  %  lion ot the Marine Hotel tomorrow from 6.30 lo 8 p. Guests are naked lo note UM thnnge of date from f May t.ThurwJiu 10th May, Another daughter . A NOTHF.Ii Ihirbadian daughter Myri n tod h>,Mn Nyf it atl men <• Party int At 340 Dr WhltAeld receive* no salary baby was born In Dr, M chairman of the Mi-nam-mem Clinic ri.e Nyrem now Corarntttan H.. ,N ., rorrnei rov* have three girls end one buy. nor of the bin B.B.C. Radio Programme AIII-.'.PI. : u %  %  Prittftentnir P.1H-. 1 tt a m Rod L-li.r Day. IV am Jmr* Uu.tr. IIS a m %  Mam rornp— i r ol ih. w> %  Man. "0 %  "i Tl„ i. ni 11..m, K... | %  2 •" r >—" %  farad*. II aSTa m g,„laM An. Il4i a m Mlatar.^1 W A. N-w. H II in *"•"•"• II IS p m irutmg rx.*,.. ii.wa.4a .. au II p n. F,,r W rmtar Cup. 1 11 p „ •S p.m VM Car* '• * Violin. B IS p • %  — — %  U BJI %  T!. Twai %  %  %  havM* <; a %  %  „ %  .„. !-.n 1 m,Pirid,.1Mp.rn T> o > Nrw< Analyab. 7-1% i> m Tr,r KM PI i.e. an* Hi. Band. 7 "' "?' '*"" 6 y • p m R*d to IS j> m RoolK To Brad ft Tlwalir Talk. S 4* p m | n i„i..H. Frin TIM ii, v.is Dm NalaJir BTMlv. B 1P m Srii ArBunleiiT 1? ^A*?. Tt I""* 10 P %  l„l*rnip. ID IH p m ju.i fancy, IDU p m n ^ ".IT'* '••"Bin Nrw.. 10 11 rJr lq *> P "i Canadian Ch.oni.l* More Twins, Quads, Likely Now, Mother kfOTfUHS are likely lo have twins and quads Tin< %  to iiiircjst'ii that they have upset the natural law govcrniiig multiple births. I %  i the "rule of %  ?' -said that one %  %  nuad %  %  every 81 lota ot triplet* %  in the sevtn year* from bor 31. kGAINSI rWINH 84 to I AOAINtT ill \1>S 550.000 to 1 Miss liluiidish In Churcliill's Memoirs Mr. Churchill is one of the mos "forgotten" authors in London— Lcotding to ftaff at the book "on ol London Transport s lost 0*!T> pioiyrty offlce. i '.'1.300 sets of 4Hfi oi triplets, and nine of >:500. wer bum In ttVJ 11 than i the i>revious six vears of peace— 3,648.000. And babies were being adopted by the end of the wsr—7.776 in 1940 an! II.M1 in 1945. Blind Man'. Shorthand nberwelt lagemem Comn IttH are astonished at the agility of their nef ehaii %  %  %  Kniest Whitiield. He is 62. has been blind hince he was 21. Ak'^,.iJ^ for incetinjts are read rvenins u l "Whilflald by his secretary. lie tafeag i^icin ilnu'n in Braill sborthand. Dr. Whltfleld also ir.akes notes ii(-cuments. Off lo dance In a Broadway imht Hub went I'na Shepard. 25. el London, fenny Portrait. 24, of Harrow, and 23-year old Margaret v % %  ihof Dundee Togethpr with II olher hand picked dancer* they i.i. Britain on the He d. France for New York. Braille of official llr.dle shortnand la a combina Uon of >ix dots denti-d Into the paper .vith a %  dotter To reed hts notaa, the btmd writer turns the pi.per and runs his Angers over *" raised dots. Seven Yeun Ago F ROM "irenana ; enterday morning came Mr and Mrs H. O. Williams and their baby etaughter. Here for u month's Ddaj thay an staariaa at the Hotel Royal Mr. Williams who is Matiaging Director of McCartney & Williams Ud.. has not visited Barbados for seven years Another arrival from Grenada yesterday was Miss Clare Ttwmps<:n who has come over to ipend a month with Mr. and Mi' Theo Alleyne at New Castle. St. John. Mrs Alleyne and Miss Thompson tors. UVi:.\Tl HE* OF PAPA The New Textiles A WOMAN who has been look•* %  iug at the textile section of Uie British Industries Fair, which opened recently, says that there are some pleasant surprises among the exhibits. There arc cottons so fine in weaves and finish that they can only be classed with the most luxurious fabrics Many of these processed to be ejraVM %  —-have panels of flowers printed (in bright backgrounds. A new rayon is as heavy i inick silk, and it is uncrushabl. There are gossamer-thin ailkl rnd rayons patterned wiih what appeals to be intricate gold brushwork. These are printed by i new AllhcuKh the material looks most fragile, it can be washed and ironed without harr lo Ihc cloth oi the gold. One exhibit is of thli I silk which looks like nna|y.worke.i tapestry, so carefully has the In tricate and richly coloured design (a French one of 1851) bean w >ven. This is Intended for making up into waistcoata ft for women. Incidental Intelligence A BROADWAY tteggar i *jcarries a sign reading give a receipt for all il.m ;i tu,ii ; i over one dollar Thay era lag di-ducllblc." —L.K.S. Mr. Churchill's .irrive regularly at the ofBce liter being l medicine." doubled the rate: 7.755 in 194)0. With the Festival he expects tablet 15.634 in 1945. uidc books in nearly every POPULATION: Though war language. amounted to about L'liilaimed volumes include a 300.000, the population of England Chinese dictionary four inches and Wales rose by ft94.000 between thick, tomes on the FrancoIMS and ll>45. Praariilll war. and a copy of No •The Itet-.trar lirnerals review. Orchids for MbM Blandish. —L.E.8. —L.E.! BY THE WAY By Beachcomber pUAJNTIVE as the churrlng come really pitiful My own it's pour life and limb!" The resul no "' ,,; %  -Tesl dream i.f the future o Of invi .hie Ol thll W Id lw thiit all pi'des>ome mossy stova-plpe microbes with Inylalble potaoni irlona wouM earry bannart Hytnl comes the;cxy of a woman, wafted ii\ Uie time everything is aa pa"Beware, vou can move faster on the 1..H. evening newspaper iheticaU) roaU ball tb.m mcr" and "Remember its ...,, B way to disguise an be able to mingle our tears shamelif< nnd limb!" And things would n .-x.irth .is thev do now. Dear Fady, why Rot pretend it |0| oUy^bS ^" '""' a H r He claimed thai he < into ihr cave calg? An. :h.-i way i tioie-bag, ai HI to siy yon thought thii was "' %  %  week ui ihe Komi Oi v.. QUM wear roui but ris'' 1 i -"iir tioae, laylni, "Theyre a) kg tins In i'..ns now Kfi-piriK f'it Sut-I'* Way To WII fah'.llils l/V./ IF the Ootfvinnieal JI u'lioic of evera fotirer end handed niif n gfagsfard ram of pockel geevira fo laery n rmber Oh. what will make Hu HtfeTi %  i A hapvhr and a Aft) A rour.fiof oerobd lalesi plan % %  ''' if must bend anil (ouch its litfu tOM While breaihinjj deeply throiiyh 1!, %  /( tntii'l he i/ood for liiftemtlre, if If is oood /or 'nan. KelralB :— Et zim. con. ;on, LlfCtle, ma Leas tte, Ft ;on. -on. gen, Llsetle. via Lizon.' Too Small To A> Thvrr T INY, helplcfg thincs always have an appeal (as tindockbroker Wfl lo the actresS), BO there is rJound lo in sympatay for (be housedies who are being Injected with U l> T 'by the smallest tube in the world, finer than .-. hall But n i. when theaa tiles begin to infect invisible germ' that the whole rjuslneaa will he' Junior Short Story Competition The F.vrnlng Advocate Invites all children under 12 to enter foi Its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be publisher every Monday n The Rveatoc Advoeale. and the winner will recelvi a prize to the value of 7/8 fa either books or stationery. The storiet can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than S0C words In length, and must reach The Children's Editor. The AdvecaU Co Ltd., City not later than Wcdnesd;iv everv week. NOTE : Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION Name Age Home Address t> NO % %  ... %  1 Every spoonful gives you 43 'more and more f9 energy and gfJB fitness 1 ^-ara>i • C*ery ipoonfi,! of • Kepler' r ,as you a f | ( h supply of ytumim A and D. • Thaseviiaimni innsiurs 's wonder work sn. ssiunrif health and freedom from illneti. • Men. women, children-all ihould sun taking Uiiy • Kepler' to-day. KEPLER ./A Tfceaaa^— Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) TODAY A TOMORROH l.li %  „ ln RaSIDbl* Bill I 1ST A SONG IS BORN" i .. b. l'fh.l..t Denny KAVg Vintlnia MAVo 2ND 'BODYGUARD" LAWKNCC TIE.NO Plu:— Loula AHMBTHONT. IVnny GOODMAN and Olhen TOMORROW (Tkare.) I-Si P.aS. THE GOLDEN EYE & DRIFTrN ; "k"lD PLAZA DIAL OIM'l.\ 8404 TaSar Tamarra* IV s.:ie an PKO Double I %  TARZAN Itli Ml IIJohnnv Wetaamuller and v. i M OSI in i-.eeRolteil Mllchji IAll TV (THE GARDEN) Si. James TODAY & TOMOHHOW S JO p m. Manatrsm I m%  "MAN l Kim neADOl ARTtRs" "JIGOS MAGGIB IN fOlH J? A HIT 'ie R1AMO i.lAHU: THEATRE To-day and Tomurrou. 4.4. und 8.15 p.m. SABl UI Mill i ni: I 1 m •MANEATER OF KUM0N" "SUN NEVER SETS" DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS BASIL RATllllONIPIT l(c: llol'Sf. 3r: BALCONY 40r: BOX J4t. EMPIRE To-day 4 45 and 8.30 and Continuing 20th CENTURY FOX Presents . I'D CLIMB THE HIGHEST MOUNTAIN*' Opening Friday May lllh at 8 30 •MADELEINE" HOW Last Two Shows To-day 4 30 and B 15 Columbia Smashing Double Gene AUTRY A his Horse CHAMPION "BEIOND THE PURPLE HILLS' 1 and '•CONVICTED" — Starring — Glen FORD & Broderirk CRAWFORD ROYAL Toda> Tomorrow 4.30 V 8.3D p.m. Republic Smashing Double Virginia GREY and Paul KELLY In . GRISSIA'S MILLIONS' AND "BELL OFROSERITA Starring . Roy ROGERS. Sunset CARSON and Allan "Rocky'' LANF. OLYMPIC To-day and To-: and 8 IS M-O-M and Fox Big Double Edmund Owenn and Donald Crisp in "HILLS OF HOME and •• SOIUETHim FDR THE BOYS" Carmen Miranda and Michael OShfs FOR ELEGANQE DRESS BROADWAY DRESS SHOP TKL. : :|R!)3 I. IIKOAD STKHKT Tn-nif/ht visit CLUB HOItf.AN The most Beauttful Night Club {rom Miami lo Jtlo leifh a u'orld-tride repulatlon /or pood j*ood Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dtal 4000 for reservations MESH WIRE For Fish Pots mid Domestic Purposes From 'a" to :i" Meah .LADIES' SHOES II 7 VMS o/r nitwit %  WHITE NUBUCK SANDALS $ 9.44 m TAN, NAVY & BLACK SANDALS_ $ 8.53 TAN & NAVY CASUALS $ 957 %  TAN & WHITE CASUALS $ 8.50 B| .Iff 111'til I'lillfllllil \nl,:\ anil II •/•/<• ##•••/ %  YN\m rl WHITFIEi.ll.'i II DIAL 460b YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 J \ A COMBINATION YOU'1,1, NEED II ALSO LACING WIRE UTObtain yimr Baqulremenifl NOW THE ii van UsSM < o-oei II \in E IUIIII\ I A lOill LTD. IIAKDWAKK DKPARTMKNT Tnlifhnm No. MM PHILIPS ELECTRIC BULBS 5-200 WATTS SCREW & BAYONET AND ELECTRIC LAMP SHADES BEAUTIFUL COLORS IN BAKELITE FROM 27c. — $1.29 THE CORNER STORE I I