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
Hharvbados

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1£S1 PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Risk Of War With Russia Greater Communists Massing
In The Far East Than In Europe | For New Offensive

—panes TOKYO, May IL.
U K F Gi in CHINESE TROOPS on the
V t “" nerth bunk of the Pukhan
. ° avours 1 River sent up a fiery canopy
e of anti-aircraft fire to-day in
F 7 Red China ” attempt to prevent air
ormosa oO cbservation of a reported new
assing of troops.
LONDON, May 11. One United Nations pilot
FOREIGN SECRETARY Herbert Morrison said Britain |) .oke thy ough the umbrella
still favours handing Formosa to Chinese Communists, but | .¢ gre and reported several
not until peace has been achieved in Korea. {groups of (Communists. mov-
Morrison laid down the Government's unchanged ling south through the hills.
position in a statement in the House of Commons this Observers thought they would
morning before the House recessed for the Whitsuntide | sttack again though not immedi-











ESTABLISHED 1895











Truman Policy

WASHINGTON, May 11.
UNITED STATES Secretary of Defence, enaiit
George Marshall, said to-day that the risk of |
war with Russia because of the Korean situation
was more acute than the risk taken by the United
States in arming Western Europe.





os i tely. But United Nations had in
Ge | oiday, until May 2 .— | he inter “arown beet a
neral Marshall told the Joint Senate Com vo the Cairo Declaration of 1943 Sppentrated Cane Sieae eee

mittee investigating Far East policy that the main
difference between Europe and Korea was that “we
have an issue there (in Korea) that is very critical
to the Soviet Union in that they are now in complete |

accord with the Chinese Communist Government
so far as we know.”’

ene aut: 7 West Indies claimed ato aie: dene
ep ic oO la, ou e rm he "
said the first step was to obtain | Sin tae moving south-
1 settlement in Korea and after, VErGs teCay,

; ; e e Reports that Communist; were
the United Nations might oo t me iad ia”
fully” consider the Formosan l I oO ] tiffening their defences, and

|

dispute at an “appropriate time.” troop concentrations were not re-

Morrison pointed out that tho! ae here aa oe that the
Cairo declaration also called for| rom threat of a renewed Commgainist
the freedom and independence of ee @| offensive was immediate.

If they lose the close communi-



; a ia ty of interests and co-operative Korea and in effect warned Com Only one Communist concentra-
l ] S D y |arrangement with China at this munist China that she could (From Our Own Correspondent) ion below Munsan, 22 miles north
oe wiston time that would be a very great hardly expect to get Formosa " fay ‘it west of Seoul, is of any consider
‘ e * loss to them. while she was blocking the uni- The 1951 ieee ns Fair able size
Put On Alert Marshall then quoted from a ication of Korea. But he indi-]| which has attracted thousands of ! —Reuter.
ae , letter which President Truman 7 ee a



cated that once Communist China t
; home a overseas buyers and
abandoned Korea, Britain was nd_ overseas ,

ready to award Formosa to China. ae er ee pare epee Two Altempt To

wrote to General MacArthur on
January 13. The letter told Mac-
Arthur “our courses of action at

WASHINGTON, May 11.
The United States’ army has



. : x A wel ‘ _Asked how Britain stood in the successful yet, concluded to-day "
alerted a second regular army |this time should be such as to THE three Malayan Sultans pictured here, the Sultan of Johore, Sultan and Kedah an ultan o dispute with the United States | with visits from the Prime Minis- Cross Atlantic
division for assignment to Europe, | consolidate the great majority of Negri Sembilan, who are worth millions of pounds’ dined with their wiv@s in an incense-filled room »ver Formosa, Morrison replied: ter, Secretary of State for Com-

The Second Armoured Division, |the United Nations,



iki i € “T think the House is fully cas ai 3 cy
with 91 striking clocks, all showing different times, in London. They wer the guests of Malayan . ee renee! Y}monwealin ‘Relations and the IN SMALL SLOOP
antique dealer and clock collector Mr. Dorai Ross at his home. familiar with the views of the] president of the Board of Trade

t i United States’ Government and Mr. Patrick Gordon Walker,
those of His Majesty’s Govern-| Secretary of State for Common- | LONDON, May 11.

ment, which have previously} wealth Relations spent over half Two young British adventurers

‘Embar oO been expressed. an hour at the West Indies section, | s#iled in a 21-foot sloop from
In his statement Morrison said:

desperately need to count on as e ° | N E t
cas ae Soviet Union moves 4 rues tr e e xpor During the visit which embraced| here to-night in an attempt to
‘ 5 ¥ “In the course te weet in oe all Commonwealth exhibitions, he | cross the Atlantic in less than ten
é . ; House on December 14 last, the} and Mrs. Gordon Walker met and| weeks. Stanley Smith 35 years
Truman Lettex In Elections E; ted Monda Prime Minister said that the he spoke to all helpers on the West |old and school-master Charles
f sition of Formosa was one of the} Indies stands and examined with olet, 82 ‘ec ma 5 > tri
The letter listed the effects xpec ) 5 pe ; Violet, 32, are making the trip in

most difficult in the Far East,} creat interest the exhibits

based at Fort Hood Texas has
been notified to be ready for
“overseas” duty an army spokes-
man said today in answer te
questions.

The Fourth Infantry Division at
Fort Bening was preparing to em-
bark for Europe as the first of the
planned build-up to six divisions
of United States forces under
General Dwight Eisenhower.

“This majority is not merely
part of the organisation, but is
also the Nations whom we would









the 1c vred-sailed Nova Espero,
which the Pre suc- ° h Det eee 4 ‘ the rec | sh
It was expected that at least two cessful Tisinende in alte ck To Town Councils (By MICHAEL FRY) Ot 4 fant OR ee he now} Mr. Gordon Walker was shown| Smith and his brother Colin
sions, ERENT ol Cee as achieve namely: * LAKE SUCCESS, May 11 nicer an’ international problem among other items a cricket bat Nite te ie nae 108 in ae
sion i als 0 urope : a a j ; 1 At ae , s P whic sas st sum- } Atl ; or 9 in six
overnite S cibixie gata ts 1, Show that aggression would a LONDON, May: 11. ‘THE UNITED NATIONS General Assembly is expected | in* which a number of nations} Which was autographed last sum-} Atlantic in i Ryt -s
ntually, bu id NO} not be tolerated British Conservatives | hailed ‘ : “a: fipart from signatories to tief|mer by members of the West In-j weeks and om y but the w
decision had been setae: ; 2, Defiate the dangerously ex-|successes in local Government| "€Xt week to impose an embargo’on the export of strategic | (ty), and. Potsdam Declaration | “ies cricket team and also by the! was on their side then,
—Reuter. |. a a pty an be . materials to Communist China. ain Ticientie English Test Eleven With the wind against her the
eraie est 2 a a sign th . are 1. H ; .
Seley se China, ae eee pened pact Tobie pitinn Bowe? The 12 nation Sanctions Committee will meet on Mon-] "iy “is. not, however, the _ most iy Sea iieeds “E thiake the | N2Y® Eapero’s schedule gs
T 3. Allow the oaganisation of|in the national General Election. day to give final approval to the United States plan for | urgent of the problems facing J \Â¥) indlea' can beat Australia at | 22000-mile London to New Yor
Wo Arrested resistance to Communism in Asia,| Their most striking victory was

: : Set : : . ite é i . ; i i 2 8 hi between
imposing a ban on arms, ammunition, oil and materials the United Nations in the Far cricket.” trip will be anything b

‘ Kast , - 7 vight to ten weeks.
used in arm: ion. Ath os oe Lt : i He also handled Jamaican aa : : 1 ii
See prod on, The General Assembly's Politi- The most important ts Korea. } visors said he was glad to see| The Nova Espero sailed at

both inside and outside China, |jn the industrial city of Leeds,
BERLIN, May 11. 4. Show the world that the'the centre of the Yorkshire

Usually reliable sources said) {mited States friendshi | , : 4 ss au Saal ae ‘ The question of Formosa will 4 visi c and |dusk from the pier of the Festival
here today it was believed two | “inestimable a Or eiatee clothing manufacture, where they cal Committee is expected to meet} jowever come up in the context them pene circulated in Englanc

7 ; ' rital txhibition on the
She 7 seized power, turning the Labour e ; \ Soe “Ue a and added that he thought they|of Britain Ex
Pine tan, tale (Tete 5. Carry, out the “commitment majority. of eight into a Con- Six Reds Sent Pat diate on tee Meretk. | °! the Japanene peace treaty. (ee, now being packed in a much | River Thames.





munists had been “lured” here





y, i ig dress debate on the proposal. —U.P. and Reuter, jy py The ‘aM * of London
and arrested by Russian bag of ake ae oe nice Ore OTE OF #2. m Oppo: n from the Soviet a Mr. a and Sir Hartley toads nant “eesti came
police | for deviation from the) .oticfactor ace settlement for| Labour supporters claimed group. am@@ possibly from India and Shaweross, President of the Board see it start and handed the
Pete ea y pe t fo b PP Indonésiais in the view of diplo- + hibit}? §

‘The men were said to be Alfred | J@Ppan. however that apart from this hale hans’ Geuis te be nrone Sugar Workers of Trade also visited the ex! 7 7. two sailors a goodwill message
Droege Mueller, former member} 7, Inspire those who may be|“¢feat, their party had “held the MANILA, May 11 But the measure is expected to : Hite eta rg eve. .for the Mayor of New York.
of the West German Communisi} -ajled upon to fight pgnthat great line” generally in the elections} Five men and one woman, mem-| receive 46 out of 60 votes, Some Walk Out wealth section. ; —henree
Party Executive and editor of the| aqs ig subjected to a -sudden| i? about 390 towns in England) pers of the Philippines Commun-| experts even put the final vote in It is still early yet to decide ex-
Communist Review and Hermann Russian or Chinese onslaught, and Wales. = ist Politburo were sentenced tc! favour as high as 50. ANTIGUA, May 11, ictly how much the West Indian ARIAS SURRENDERS
Nuding, member of the Vibes 8. Lend urgency to the rapid _ Labour won control of four} jeath today in the electric chair} Members of the Sanctions Com- Worxers at the Antigua sugar | territories have benefited from
aoa i figs ova cares build up of Western defences, Councils — Flint, Grantham, anajon charges of rebellion, multiple | mittee are Australia, Belgium, | factory walked out today for, the | their part in this year’s exhibition, PANAMA CITY, May 11.
Mueller was last seen Ee 9. Bring the United Nations Bilston in Staffordshire and New—| murder and arson, Brazil, Canada, Egypt, France | jhird time in six days. a , National Police Chief, Colonel
voregit aoe through its first grey effort in|POrt in Monmwuthshire. Con- Nine others were sentenced to} Mexico, Philippines, Turkey, Repeated stoppages since the The display they have ings uP toae A. Ramon, said-resistance at

* collective security servatives took power in five] life imprisonment and 11 to serve| Britain, the ‘United States and cane harvest began on February | 4s certainly been the biggest and j; ose / i § ‘

10. Alert peoples behind -the towns including Leeds—but two|terms of imprisonment, They} Venezuela. It is thought possible | 7,

ve reduced the factory’ brightest so far and Mr, Lambert | the Presidential Palace collapsed
were se e b ! have reducec » factory's
Iron Curtain that their masters r seized from Independents | were rought into a Manila Court} that Egypt might abstain from

In tha who has been in charge of the | before 5 p.m, when his forces en-

- ined: Imprisoned





production to 6,000 tons. section and all his helpers are|tered the premises and accepted
: and one from Liberals. today, The city was patrolled by} voting on Monday. same period the St, Kitts factory | 7 4.) . - ticlpatt wy aba 3) Tate obey
y a PS ‘ : ; {linn} . : ‘ oe dg . ? rcrte & i ‘ipation has been |the surrender of the Arias Party.
é "Mo a Ni RaLly echtte aeoule. heedinion Labour also lost its control in| Philippine army units as a pre-| The Sanctions plan asks all) ) as turned out 18,000 tons, walt worthwhile both from a fin-| ne —Reuter.
one Dapnits Water Gununinaionsr by the free world, Bradford. Though it remains the |caution against organised disturb-| United Nations members to stop! Voluntary labour by the Anti- | ancial and prestige point of view "

was sentenced today to the maxi-| The President said his message |/#™8est party, it is out-numbered | ances, shipments of strategic war goods! yuq factory managers, engineers,|” Among most favourable en-


























a









“ : ‘ : > Conservatives and Liber- 7 to China, It also sets up machin- erks, overseers and others has | ¢ es ve heen those from Aus THE “ADVOCATE”
ange ee ke a eres: § satay. an ee a pr ei “ ine Court ‘was surrounded by 4 ery through which its operation | coseraiiad for the grinding of 1,000 tralian meen whe have ewe}
fined $2,000 on a charge of having] is to give you something of what In Bristol an anti — Socialist |S!"0ng military force manning] can be co-ordinated by the “Inited | jon Reuter, yarticular interest in cigars, and pays for NEWS
committed perjury in evidence}js in our minds regirding} °™ aid Vee 1.” Bristol | ™achinegun emplacements, Those’ Nations. —Reuter. ~ a tad atutes ovate her have :
before the United States Senate | political factors”, group, took control. Bristol) sontenced were believed, to be| — ae Seay hited ‘States buyers who have DIAL 3113
Crime Committee,—Reuter. oan formally had a Labour majority. | oyecutive directors of the Com- ; ‘ae “BLACK PACT” SC cee nee rus saat — D Night
Military Another clear anti-Socialist munist movement in the Philip- SWEDISH QUEEN HAS industries. a nere has ao om ay or Nig
sade success was at Carlisle near the pines. Sentences ended a_six-| HEART ATTACK | Pika Gud ites JCumeeua bent) - 7 in eres t nis yee |
Horse Steak UC, He told Mac Arthur: “It would Scottish border where Conserva~| months’ trial during which several | 2 A f , ' LONDON, May 11, anadian sources.
‘iP be important that if we must|tives helped by Independents] jorry loads of documents seized | STOCKHOLM, May 1 4 Commenting to-day upon the
PARIS, May 11. |Duvclear to, the world that that |six Conservatives took 14 seats, | Mt October were examined, |. SOT, a" nursing home here {forthcoming Government, delega- |; AAeESe
“se stes > an’s 'be clear to world tse al | six. onservatives too seats, —leuter, ake’ PE e's 7 - |tion to the West Indies the Daily
dalmutate for beak a aes oes course is forced upon us by|Independents four end Labour ete a slight heart attack this Express says “a hopeful journey
more than beef steak—if you can| military necessity, and that we }12, alterfipen, is undertaken by Mr, Arthur Bot-



Royal Seyeietan ae vias tomley, Secretary for — { YY KE
St Pee eee iTrade, Hopeful for the Empir i eee
Queen's condition gives no cause “He is going to the West Indies
for anxiety.” —Reuter. to discuss with the colonies the
erect “Black Pact” negotiations. These
negotiations have the object of
MARY ASTOR opening Britain’s doors to Havana
HOLLYWOOD, May 11. cigars and Cuban sugar, to the
Film actress, ype 4 —, hh detriment of Colonial producers
back home from hospita oday | and workers.
after taking an overdose of sleep- “Hope, that when Mr. Bottom-
ing pills last Monday. Joan Blair |jey listens to the men out there
Casparis, 33-year-old former |he will be quick to take the Em-
inten a friend of the Astors who|pire view, And that he will
also took an overdose of pills was|speedily return to arrange the
recovering. —Reuter, funeral of the “Black Pact”

MOST C.0.L. STRIKERS
RETURN TO WORK

PAMPLONA, Spain, May 1}
SEVENTY PER CENT. of the 4,000 cost of living
strikers returned to work here to-day. Their return re-!
lieved police of the order to challenge everyone on the |

streets if the strike continued.
—_—_—————— Shops closed yesterday, re-

-et i i reside f the| Shall not accept the result polit-; Conservatives showed a_ net “ge :
ee eee OT aes wedanat ically or militarily until ageres-( gain of 103 seats. But these were Britain Denies
tion said here to-day. Unless|cion has been rectified. he won mainly at the expense of ‘ ,
Government does something to] “In reaching a final decision] jndependents who play a big part Oil Report
encourage imports he said, horse] about Korea, | shal] have to give} in British town politics. et
butchers will have to close their} constant thought to _the main} had a net loss of only three LONDON, May 11,
shops or the price of horse steak|threat from the Soviet Union." | seats. _ Reports that both the Soviet
will rise above the price of beef] 12. “Pending the build up of —Reuter. | Government and United States
steak.—Reuter, our strength we must act with ee eae te ere
i S ar as Ssistance Oo ersia in run
BreRe pendence: 5 in, 20 te the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
; were discounted in official quar-

arene meaner extending the area of hostilities
RTOON s here today. British officials

POCKET CA is concerned.” ' ;
Ae i's eres Heekaee nad ‘white LONDON, May 11 specifically denied the Washing-
by OSBERT LANCASTER selves be justified soe sen onser late k tee BAU eked) Ce ae tics Wea
might lend some fone Recta in the House of Commons Thurs-| had complained *to the United
he campaign jn 4 - ie by| day if Government would call a) States’ Ambassador Walter Clif-
not be beneficial if they thereby full Empire Conference of Domin-| ford about an offer by an Ameri-
ion and Colonial representatives} can Cil.Company to provide as

involved Japan or Western
Vureye it leravecute, hosthities: immediately to discuss world and! sistance to Persia.
empire problems.

Marshall said that Truman de- 3 ss ; ty
cided at a White Holise meeting] Patrick Gordon Walker, Com- rates ele GRRL tote _
that Mac }Arthur should be re-]monwealth Relations’ Secretary, fidence that the policy of United
lieved after receiving the views] replied: “There was a meeting of! G).10< Administration was to
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from Commonwealth Prime Ministers | co-operate frankly with Britain
General Bradley, their Chairman,] in London in January this year. It] i, facing the oil crisis: in Persia,
eee Wag at the meeting. would be quite impracticable to| whatever feelers may have been
“Marshall said that if he had|hold another meeting so soon. | put out by commercial interests
to go through the ‘controversy —C.P.) —Reuter:
egain, he would still support
the President's action.


















Impracticable











Red Casualties





SALILABANDO OV ‘S
» ~ me 7 }
- . Pi } i
a
PSE LLL LLL DIDO SS SS








































. Pp & P 4 sjpened today and the city was |
He said the confusion that 7 ut > [aimost back to normal
would arise in the minds of the Four Dep les ersian remier aioe in — gy ae
American people was foreseen WASHINGTON, ‘May 11. PARIS, May 11. Te 42 d clashes with police are st c ee
and discussed, 4 Communist casualties in Korea The four deputies came no closer V isits Ambassa ors — ___aanee, OF Pease, Bre Sarees
Marshall agreed that Russia}. to April 30, totalled 89,363, the| to an agreement at to-day’s 49th TEHERAN, May 11 waitacat 5 After clashes yester
would not engage in a world waT| United States’ army estimated! cession of their conference to work Dei. Mahaainel ‘st oaca did ne eA ae teen
until she believed that the. time] here today. lout an agenda for a Foreigs | persian Prime Minister had. tea Sani sone that everyone would
* Ajter uli, there is a ltmt! to was ripe. But he disagreed with The spokesman said he | could Ministers’ meeting. a with British Ambassador Sir|have to justify his presence in
me's capacity for suffering the view that no incident short not give the United Nations’ casu- Dr. Philip Jessup, (United | Prancis Shepherd today in the} the streets today if strikers stayed
and what wu all catia of an attack on Russian ter-)alties for the same period. _| States), urged the Soviet delega-| British Embassy compound in| out .
ane eres oh i ritory could force her into war. A total of 147,122 prisoners nee ton to examine again the s0-|the heart of Teheran, Earlier Dr The strikes, the latest of a
. a f t aa con't. start He said “they might take action been : jaken. Of these, 143,68 Bic illed. “split in the western Moseddegh had visited the Ameri-| séries_ in northern Spain, broke
i worrying about Aly and Rita because of what they considered] were'North Koreans and 3,432! agenda. whose principles Deputy lean Ambassador and the Soviet|out on Monday.—Reuter,
, eae all over again! great peril to their interests.” ' were Chinese. a |} Andrei Gromyko accepted yestér-| Ambassador. He was returning 7; 1 y,
Ry —Reuter. euler. | day. call paid by Foreign diplomats
) 7—_—_—oo— > eee ee =~ ye ee ee ee S | —Keuter. when he became Prime Ministe: Mlegal rade
, Tr | just before the Persian Parlia % siletahiecaatarhs i
X ES EUROPE Lett tea Nat | yg RANEPURT, May 1,
p/ Y | , alisation Bill Reuter United States Higp commis
= Fi { New ype Plane vt meee , ) sioner, John McCloy, said here
‘ F { cday he wo » “glad” to ¢ 4
Western Europe was thrown in-| were shipping no strategic ma-|nmone of the nations 0 estern | ty inl~ toa Ee mers, | Se. Ss ‘om 2° O to a eaaaay. by “the United | terials in athe first cy Europe will support Governor] The Royal Air Force is to have 4 KILLED IN CRASH imamate ve z agen on |
States Senate’s decisions which! So like United States occu-| Thomas E. Dewey's demand for|swept back wing jet fighters— ROME, May 11 Pena 7 : al , 3 ‘West Germ r
may force it to halt billions of. pied Western Germany, said they|]embargo on all trade—strateric| the Supermarine Swift—its mak- An Italian fighter ‘plane today | se Tate ata et. ; oe oy }
dollars worth of trade with the| had thrown a lasso around legal|or no strategic Secondly: All; ers, Vickers Armstrong, announc-}crashed on a peasant cottage at | bor ‘ graces a re zor fe ae i}
Communist bloc trade only to find car loads of} wanted to know from whom they! ed to-da ‘ Vasto, a small town on the Adri- | : ng a plying o a oa ain 4 + Y Y
shea : strategic materials escay to| ‘would obtain vital raw materi The plane powered by a sin-|atie killing the pilot and three | receives tod y rom. senda a FRIUAE i’ DS ‘
| No two nations were hit in the| the East illegally now coming from Eastern Eure le Rolls Royce jet engine has|occupants of the house, two | He bert O’Conor sd ero fs a )
anal vay by the Senate’s vote to Others, like Norway and Bri-|if trade agreements were repu ied out successful deck land-}women and an eight month-old | ¢ mien ur r thi 3 ommittee ¥ 10
oe a - : 744 . ? } T Test n) wo tr elieve A . . « ant jhad invite 1ir oO appes whe;
cut off economic aid to any coun- tain differed with the ; United | ated—e ther by We in comy It g tri i b lic ved be the sy st J ir tae Be ae als sec , I : * eee ie . { i
try } strategic materials és on. als ance with the lt f state g. & Swe) vaEAg , atest i € Mivive } June iit . oe ’
behir n Curtain trategic.” agreement —U.P i , —Reuter —Reuter, |° ‘ae | SSSI s =





PAGE TWO





Caub C

NEVERAL members of the Carib
bean Commission, including
Hon. W. A. Bustamante, Jamaica's
Prime Minister, are due to leave
Barbados today after attending the
twelfth meeting of the Caribbean
Commission
Christening
HE opening performance of
Bernard Shaw's “Pygmalion”
at the British Council's Pocket
Theatre at Wakeficid is fixed for
Monday, May 2lst, It will be
repeated on Tuesday 22nd,
and Wednesday 23rd at 8.30 p.m.
“Pygmalion” will really be a sort





ct christening performance of the
pocket theatre, which has been
planned a effort to arrange
for good pl to be put on by




those who cannot rise to the usual
high costs of a large theatre, The
auditorium seats sixty people and

it is already fully booked for
Saturday and Monday. There are
however a limited number of

tickets available for Tuesday and
Wednesday

Net profits from this play are
being held for donation to a Civic
Theatre Fund as one ji
established,

soon a

New Divisional Manager

R. and Mrs Ty
H, L. N. As

cough are due tc
arrive today fron



the U.K, by the
Golfito, Mr, As-
cough will re-

lieve Mr. A, G. L.
Douglas as Divi-
sional Manager
West Indies area,
Cable and Wire-
less (W.I.) Ltd.,
on ist July, 1951.

Mr. Ht.
ASCOUGH

L, N.

Tourist Secretary

R. LOUIS LAW, Executive

Secretary of the Caribbean
Interim Tourism Committee, who
was in Barbados on a short visit,
left yesterday afternoon for Trin-
igdad by B.W.I.A. Travelling by
the same plane were Mr. and Mrs,
Andre Stone and Mr, A. E. Taylor.

Friends

R. ARNOLD J. CHATOOR,

Trinidad solicitor and his
friend Mr. Deoraj Samaroo, Tri-—
nidad businessman, were among
the passengers arriving from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. They are guests at
Indramer Guest House, Mr.
Chatoor is here for two weeks,
Mr. Samaroo for one month.





BY T

HE startling news that an os-
trich has died of indigestion,
after eating 62 coins, destroys a
popular belief and a convenient

phrase—‘‘the digestion of an
ostrich,”

If we are to have dyspeptic
and finicky ostriches, who turn

up their dainty noses at a meal
of scrap-iron, braces, old boots,
cigarette ends, and wire, only the
pill-makers will benefit, Another
belief about the ostrich is that
he hides his head in the sand.
Since he lives amid the sands of
Afabia and Africa, there is no-
where else for him to hide it,
poor devil. As the poet has well
sung:

So when I see an ostrich pop
Into the local grocer’s shop

A kind of instinct tells me
To track the grocer to his lair,
And scrutinise with minute care

The sugar that he sells me,

The Heroine Sleeps

CIENTISTS regard the
turn of the nylon rocket to
the exact spot whence it was
fired as a triumph for Strabis-
mus. No attention is paid to the
absurd and ill-mannered remark
of Professor Tulingborst, who
said it was a fluke. Dr. Strabis-
mus had no difficulty in proving
that the chances of such a fluke
occurring were 1 in 17859481761-
392000476489347859 1 278642039846-
72914384765147983817, Moreover
this seems to be the first known
eccasion in which e super-boom-
erang actually continued its curve
and return after being stationary
for some time at the furthest
pint of its flight. As soon as Mrs
Mulhuish is refreshed and_ rest-
ed she is to be closely questioned
on her experiences, before the
Doctor himself sets out to per-
form the feat in person. Mrs.
Roof said yesterday to reporters,
“Our Emma was always a fidget
Her dad said once, after Emma
had been on the Boulogne day-
outing. “That girl will end up as
an explorer,” It seems that she
has.”

HEUER ERS

DIAL 4606

Flowered LINEN SPUN
MORLEY NYLONS
ARISTOC NYLONS
CHARNOS NYLONS
MASCOT NYLONS

ahaa vilisdees

ARTIE’S HEADLINE |

somebody becoming a back
bencher in this house.”



Trade Commissioner
R. AND MRS. REX STOLL-
MEYER and their son David
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.I.A. on a short visit.
They are staying at ‘‘Miramar,”
St, James. Mr, Stollmeyer is
Trade Commissioner for the
B.W.1. in Canada, Arriving by
the same plane was Miss Daphne
Reece who had been in Trinidad

for the past couple of months.

With Barclays Bank

ISS ENA BuweiN flew to
Puerto Rico yesterday by
B.W.1.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with Mr, and Mrs, ‘Chuck’
Hitt. The Hitts were in Barbados
in January on holiday. Mr. Hitt
is Flight Superintendent of Pan
American Airways in Puerto
Rico, Mrs. Hitt is the former
Millicent Hobson of Barbados.
Miss Bowen is with Barclays
Bank’s Branch here,

Back from U.S.
R. GEORGE EMTAGE, who
left Barbados on April 11th
to do a post graduate course in
the U.S., returned yesterday
morning via Trinidad by B.W.LA.

Holiday Over

ACK to Trinidad yesterday
went Mr, and Mrs. Campbell
Yearwood and their baby son,
after almost three months’ holiday
in Barbados. Mr. Yearwood is
Assistant Factory Manager of the
West Indian Tobacco Company in
Trinidad. During their stay in
Barbados, they were staying with
Mr, Yearwood’s mother, Mrs. Gor-
don Yearwood in Dayrells Road,



It Didn’t Matter Much
‘ WOMAN who divorced her
“ husband recently, when ask-
ed if he had got on her nerves,
replied cheerfully, “Why, no, [
hardly noticed him.” There was
a French lady, whose name I
forget, who had a much-fre-
quented salon in the eighteenth
century. One day, somebody said
to her, “Who is that pleasant old
man who is always in your
house—the one who sits quietly
by the fire and takes no part in
the conversations?” “Oh, that is
my husband,” said the lady.

A’ Reminder

BOOT-—CLEANER at an ho-

tel made a fuss, says my
paper, because he found five
pairs of large muddy boots out-
side the door of a room, The
incident reminded me of Words»
worth’s poem about the centi-
pede.
If thou shouldst ever chance to

meet

re- A creature with a hundred feet,

And little eyes that dart like
flame,



Real Hope
PTIMISM about British lawn
tennis needs to be tempered
with ‘restraint but there can be

no denying there are bright
lights twinkling in the women’s
game.

They are, in strictly alpha-

betical order, Miss Lorna Cornell,
aged 18, from Sutton; Miss Helen
Fietcher, 19, from Derby; Miss
Augela Mortimer, 19, from To:
quey; and Miss Susan Partridge,
20, from Birmingham,

A London friend writes to tell
me that Lorna Cornell the cur-
rent junior champion, is a shrewd
tactician and won her first senior
tournament at New Malden, last
year.

Helen Fletcher is a left-hande:
with more signs of devastating
power than any girl in thé post-

war game. She gained the top
honours at Paddington a few
weeks ago.

Angela Mortimer needs more
speed. She won at Southdean a
month ago, beating Susan Part-

vidge whom she again defeated
in a return match.
As for Susan, she need not

take defeat on hard courts to
heart. Her stinging shots will not
be at their best until she gets on
to fast grass,

This quartet will give Wight-

man Cup selectors plenty to
think about.
Off to U,K.

APT. ERIC SIMMONS, Supt.
of the Harrison Line, is on
his way to Engtand, He left yes-
terday morning by B,.W.1I.A. via
Jamaica. He expects to be back
in Barbados in two weeks,
Leaving by the same plane was
Mr, Tony Hargreaves who had
been in Barbados taking pictures
for Trans Canada Airlines, Tony
is on his way to Nassau to join his

wife, before they return to
Canada,
From Trinidad
R. JACK FERNANDES of

the Singer Sewing Machine
Co,, in Georgetown, came in on
B.W.LA.’s morning flight from
Trinidad yesterday, He expects
to be here for about six weeks.
Coming in by the same plane
were Mr. Hugh Johnson and
Mrs. R. H. Hamel Smith of the
Royal Bank of Canada and Miss
Pear! Sellier. Miss Sellier is here
for a couple of weeks holiday
and is staying at Maxwells, She
was in Barbados last year for
her annual vacation,

neat -

ADVENTURES OF PIPA



Mr. Centipede’s the name,
Outside the room at his hotel
The boot-boy, answering the bell,
Gazes in awe upon the scene—
A hundred dirty boots to clean!
Oh, who that glance forlorn can

brook, ‘

Or who condone boots caked in
mook?*

*Written in the poet's York-

shire period,

Snibbo Versus Thorogrip

NARLING recriminations are
enlivening the advertis—
ing world, A recent Snibbo ad—
vertisement says: ‘Wonderful as
Snibbo has been found to be for
its many purposes, we have never
claimed that it would keep one’s
socks up.” To whick a hread-
gold advertisement replied;
“Never in our wildest moments
would we be foolish enough to
claim that a Thorogrip Garter-
ette removes beer-stains from
hats.” “This is healthy competi-
tion between two amazing pro-
ducts,” said Sir Lancelot Gus-
sidge yesterday at the Jute By-
Products Banquet in the Howe
Town Hall.



~ JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “A TOP HAT.’
The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advo-
cate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either

books or stationery,

Entries must reach The Children's Editor, The

Advocate Co., Ltd, City, not later than Wednesday every week,

NOTE:

Stories must not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

Form

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

â„¢

ant nt

BES RP Re PePee eee ee 8 ® Caused by High
atu oe
Cb: +m cedesncineligg ain Aine
At sae sina DEOL ianin orien
at_....$1.95 ..$2.21 $2.23

ie oe 70m
|
a

DIAL 4220

' and you should start treatment at

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At the Lord’s Taverners’ ball it | show.

cost the two Princesses 6s. in-
stead of 3d. to see ‘‘What the
butler saw” at the penny peep-

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951
— 19 60 m

6.30 a.m.—I12.15 p.m



6.30 a m. Forces’ Favourites, 7.00 a m
The News, 7,10 am News Analysis, 7.15
a.m. From The Editorials, 7.25 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade, 7.30 am, From The
Third Programme, 7.50 a.m. Interlude,
8.00 am. Montmartre Players, 8.15 a.m
Glamorganshire y, South Africans, 8.30
am Violet Carson, 845 am, Colonial
Questions, 9 00 a m. The News, 9.10 a.m.
Britain, 9.15 am
Festival Associa-

Home News From
Close Down, 11.15 a m

tion Football, 11.45 am Programme
Parade, 11.50 a m, Interlude, 12 00 noon
Tie News, 1210 pm. News Analysis,

12.15 p.m. Close Down.
415-645 p.m. — 19.76 m

415 p m. Listeners’ Choice, 5.00 p m
oe re v. South Africans, 5.05
pm. ie Walker Cup, 5.10 p m. Jubilee
Handicap, 5.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variety
Orchestra,

6.00—11.00 p.m. — 2 53 m,



81.32 m



6.00 p m. Music For Dancing, 6.45 p.m.
Programme Parade, 7 00 pm The News,
710 pm. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Be-
hind The News, 745 pm. Sandy Mac-
Pherson at the Theatre Organ, 8.00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8 15 p m. Parade of the
British Legion, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre,
10.00 p m. The News, 10.10 p m. Inter-
Tude, 1015 pm. Take It From Here,
10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully, 11.00 South-
ern Serenade Orchestra,

C.B.C.

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951

10.00 pm —10 15
pm. — 10.30 pm
11.76 Mes,, 25.51 m

pm. News,
Letter from Canada





CROSSWORD



Across
x Where the tic-tac ran cold. (9)



As animals $2 you'll agree it has |

its points. j
10. Such a may |

nois:
t : ‘ ) “% : person
12, = with: 9 |
14, 7 nm limits. (7)

15. Rep into great heights. (4)

i? ey Raye nothing in common
wi tion. (5)

19. Want. (4) 21. Aitch, (6)

22. from the minerals. (4)

23. t a scrap! (4)

24. Slower cot gives it. (5, 4)

a= frail boy

a » (5, a)
em you may a3 OD bot s
a 3, Phreewheeler (a)

5. like @ part af 3 Down
Sal tat, Et S20!
4 quite’ ordinary. eo ener . (4)
lh goddess. “(5 r
a Teseriben,® waia display in the

1,
2
4

1. time the ship. (6)/
ag. ce fou, eet the tesuit, (6)
is id in A fair-grouna, (3)

20. A broken dart. (4)

juéion laturday’s nuesle,—Ac :
1, Quiver: 3 onto if. hres 12 Omer:
Brow; 19, Isle: 20, Moor: ¢ Le yrate: 23,
Narrative, Down: 1. Quotation; a Ua:

vetue; 3. lar; 4, teet ian:
ooHamamer! Percy: 'a. aan egeet
15, Opm; i7,"Boat; "18,



rap: 10. Loom:
ire; 21. Rev.





Heart Trouble
lood Pressure

If rie have pains around the heart,
palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by Hl Blood Pressure, This is a
mysterious disease that causes more
deaths. than cancer, because the
symptoms are so Common and ustally
mistaken for some sirable ailment. If
you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger fn a few days, Get Noxco
from your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed to make to feel well and
strong oF money back on retura ef
empty package,

10.15

|

|



PEEP]jWSHOW



-— ae

Neither of them had a penny.
“I’m sorry,’ apologised Princess
Elizabeth, “will two — shilling

MOURNER DIES
KARACHI
Saheb, a professional mourner,
collapsed while leading a funeral
procession recently. For hours he
had beaten his bare chest with
small knife blades dangling from
iron chains. His body was carried
in the procession ‘through the
city.



TOUGH
NEW YORK
A two-and-a-half-year-old boy
climbed up on a radiator, pushed
open a window, crawled out and
fell 15 floors of a skyscraper block
of flats into some rose bushes—
and lived, The only injuries he
sustained were a fractured left
leg and collar-bone,

CYCLONE
KARACHI
Cyclonic winds and hailstones
totally destroyed ripened paddy
fields in a 100 square mile tract
in East Bengal this week.





Pieces do?’—and she saw it
twice before allowing Princess
Margaret to have a look for
another 2s.

eantiensen ila aside nme

WELFARE IDYLL

NEW YORK
Ever since 1932, a pottery man-
ufacturer of Ohio has shared all
his profits with his 800 employ-
ees. Now he is selling out, He
plans to share the sale money
with the 800, too.

OVERPAID
JOHANNESBURG

Two employees of the. Vereen-
izing Town Council
paid by £398 and £352 respect-
ively between July 1943 and last
January because of a Council
error, They have been allowed to
heep their “bonus,”



STILL WAITING
DAR ES SALAAM
CDC officials on the Songea
coalfields, Tanganyika, are still

waiting for mail due last week.
Rains made the roads impassable;
while swimming a river the post
man was eaten by a crocodile,
The mailbag was recovered.





fupert



\a



After a long walk through pas-
sages from the cave, Rupert sees a
fence round a hole in the rocky
floor, Steam is gently rising as the
man lowers a bucket into the depths

and pulls it up again. ‘* We're
never short of hot water here,'’ he
says, asking Rupert to hold a jug.

e

CLUB

and the Ice







“It's the purest in the world.”
“What a marvellous place this
is!" cries the little bear. ‘*Do
you really live here? How do you
get in and out? If the waterfall
wasn't frozen no one would ever
know there was a cave here at all."’
a man smiles, and leads him
ack.

To-night

visit

MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for

We can supply
False Collars

COTTON

Clippitig Machines

reservations

$2.68 each
$3.10 each

CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039





were over-|)





SATURDAY TO

Starring :
| EMPIRE
|

| Adele MARA in

TO-NITE
|
|
|

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951



GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.15 PM

Richard CONTE and Coleen GRAY

“THE SLEEPING CITY”

TED WEEMS AND ORCHESTRA
ee

ASTOR THEATRE
FRIDAY TO SUNDAY
Universal International Presents

ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT





in
Extras :









8.30 P.M

SAT. Midnicht

BELLS of SANTAROSA & HOMICIDE for THREE

SUN. Midnight — Whole Seria)

SEA HOUND



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA. (Members Only)

MATINEE: TODAY AT 5 P.M.

TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY N 8.8
ech eedenats! co 3 ONDAY NIGHT AT 8.50

ROSALIND RUSSELL, MICHAEL REDGRAVE, RAYMOND MASSEY,
KATINA PAXINOU, LEO GENN, KIRK DOUGLAS
in Eucene O'Neill's

“MOURNING BECOMES ELECTRA”

SPECIAL MATINEE: THIS MORNING
DANA ANDREWS :o: JEANNE CRAIN
in “STATE FAIR”



AT 9.36 O'CLOCK
o: DICK HAYMES
in Teehnicolor





———









TO-DAY-4.45 and 8.30 pm and Continuing until Tuesday
Warner Exciting New Triumph |

“YOUNG MAN *" HORN”

with KIRK DOUGLAS LAUREN BACALL

DORIS DAY



MIDNITE TONITE 12th
Also MONDAY (Bank)
9.80 a.m. and 1.50 p m
By Popular Demand - - -
“LOUISIANA” — and —

TODAY
Monogram Double |!
“FACE OF MARBLE”

with John Caradine &
“VALLEY OF FEAR”

Johnny Mack

9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p m

Brown

Ta
a nD











PLAZA DIAL
OISTIN 8404

Today to Sunday — 5 & 8.30 p.m,

Monogram's Thrill Double ! !
“THE DUDE GOES WEST"
Eddie Albert, Gale Storm &
“BLUE GRASS of KENTUCKY”
Color by Cinecolor
‘ill Williams, Jane Nigh ‘Buzz’ Henry

J I
GAIETY
(THE GARDEN) St. James
TODAY to SUNDAY — 2830 p.m.
Mat, Sunday — 5 p.m.
RKO Hit Double | !

“Step Lively”

“TAR:
Frank Sinatra ew aie

the Slave Giri”
Lex Barker

&

Midnite Tonite 12th (M
Cisco Kid in ee
OVER ere & The Bandit” &



MIDNITE TONITE 12th (Monogram)
“SPY TRAIN”
Richard Travis

“MOON Double

MONTANA"
Jimmy Wakely

&

“The Living Ghost”
James Dunn

FFD PDF SSS
PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

SS ETT
Oooo >



—

















NOW SHOWING

Penne ee
ELMO
2?

a’ “3 i
ne a
TODD -NormanWOOLAND-IvanDESNY
Rank! Presentation - A Universal-International, Release

ae
Ath
AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

4.45 & 830 DAILY — TO TUESDAY







ROXY THEATRE Eagle Hall

WEDNESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

igen AEGAN
he screen’s one Great

v7 Story of The U. S.
MARINES!



*







Richard WIDMARK—Walter (Jack) PALANCE



——

ROXY
TO-DAY to WEDNESDAY
4.45 and 8.15
20th Century Fox presents:

“HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA ”°



TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
and continuing
J. Arthur Rank presents - -

“MADELEINE”

Starring:
Ann Todd — Norman Wool-
and—Ivan Desny



ROYA Starring:
Last two shows TODAY vane 03 Paes ee

4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double
Edgia
And

with Reginald Gardner and

BARRIER Robert Wagner

OLYMPIC
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY

4.30 and 8.15
First Instalment

“SONG OF

MEXICO ”
And
* UNDERCOVER

WOMAN ”

with Republi
Sisshenié BACHELOR epublic Serial

AND “DRUMS OF FU
Robert LIVINGSTON MANCHU"



SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW Starring Henry BRANDON

Robert KELLARD
Along with the Picture
“MAN FROM

Universal Big Double
Borris KARLOFF in ..

i Roy ROGERS And
With Bela LUGOSIE Dale EVANS

————————————————————

“FRANKENSTEIN” OAKLAHOMA”
And Sty

“DRACULA” Starring :

i











SATURDAY,

Air Conditioning
In The ihty

A few of the

MAY 12,

city old buildi







are still ventilated be olid
old-fashioned type of atilator
which draws warm out of
buildings and so induces cooler
air from outside

About a dozen such ventilator
are installed at Da Costa’s bond
and the building in which James
A. Lynch carries cn business,

There are useful ventilators
and have the advantuge over mod-
ern electrically-propelled one
in that they are worked by wind
and cost ncething. It does not take
much wind to keep 2 oing.

They go up above the bullding
about four feet, are round in the

middie with a cone-shaped top.
They turn on pivots and the
outsides are of sianted rails
which make onc’s head dizzy if
watched when they are moving
around.

They are about a foot in radius
and have two fans.

Mr. Denton Sayers, Engineer of
Highways and Transport, told the
Advoeate yesterday that this type
of ventilator is still in use in
other countries and are still made.

In rooms without ventilators,
when the warm air rises, it set-
tles near the roof. When the room
has such ventilators this warm
air is drawn out and the room is
kept cooler,

Court of Ordiriary

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore grant-
ed the petition of Timothy T.
Headley, the Public Trustee of the
Island, for letters of Administra—
tion to the estate of Ella Louise
Crumpton, late of Hastings, Christ
Church,, Crumpton was a spins-
ter,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed by Messrs. Cottle Cat-
ford & Co,, appeared for the pe-
titioner,

His Honour also \granted the
petition of Kathleen Philippa
Chaffee of Christ Church for let-
ters of Administration to the
estate (with the will annexed) of
Philip Edwin Welsh MacAdam,

Mr. C. Henderson Clarke, K.C.,
instructed by Mr. D. V. Bynoe,
Solicitor of the firm of Carring-
ton & Sealy represented Chaffee.

Decisions on two applications
for letters of Administration were
adjourned, One was the Petition
of Gertrude Jones of Bay Street,
St. Michael, Widow, to the estate
of her daughter Annie Enrnesta
Padmore who is dead.

Mr. G. H. Adams instructed by
Hutchinson & Banfield appeared
for the petitioner.

The other petition



which was

adjourned was Florence Louis«
Alleyne’s of Sea Rock Road,
Christ Church, widow, to the es-

tate of her husband Eustace Wal-
lace Alleyne,

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by
Haynes & Griffith were for Flor-
ence Alleyne.

Ten wills were admitted to
probate. There were the wills of:

Ernest Alfred Humphrey, St.
John.

Annie Charlotte Newman, St.
Michael,

Richard. LeGorce Niccolls, St,
Michael,

Edna Agnes Ince, St, Michael.
Florence Husbands, St. John.

Nathaniel Adolphus Callender,
St. John.

Mabel Augusta Collymore, St.
Michacl.

Oliver DeCourcey Ramsay, St.
Peter.

Sarah
Michaei.

Eliza Princess Stuart,

Henrietta Clarke, St.

St, Jos-
eph.

The will of William Hubert
Farmer, late of Belleville, St.
Michael, retired planter, was ad-
mitted to probate on Thursday.

WOUNDED: DETAINED

At about 10 o’clock last night
68-year-old McDonald Johnson of
Jones Land, Black Rock, was de-
tained at the General Hospital
for a wound over his left eye
which he got when a_ bicycle
knocked him down on Fairfield
Road, Black Rock.

1951



{3 For Violating
Shep Closing Act

Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
Magistrate of District “A”

r tee







yesterday impo sed a fine of £3
or one month’s imprisonment on
Louis Waldron of Tudor Bridge
for violating the Shop Closing
Act « N 2.

( pl. said that he went
to Wa shop on March 23—
Good Friday—and saw him sell
ing onions amd other goods. He

and a charge
Waldron

reported the matter

was made against



Assault Case Dismissed
By Appeal! Judges

Mr. G. L. Tay-
W. B. Chenery
Assistant Court of
App@al yesterday dismissed on
its merits a case of assaulting and
beating brought by Stephenson
Ward against John Johnson and

Honours
lor and Mr. J
Judges of the

Their





and Ira Jehnson of Hindsbury
Road,

in doing this they confirmed
the decision of His Worship Mr
H. A. Talma, City Police Mag-
istrate. Ward who appealed
against Mr. Talma’s decision was

ordered to pay 8/4 costs of appeel
in seven days or seven days’
imprisonment.

B.G. Lightermen
Get Basic Wage

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 7.

Agreement between the B.G.
Lighterage Co., Ltd., and Bookers
Shipping, Transport and Wharves
Ltd., and the B.G. Labour Union
has brought better conditions of
work for lightermen. Most im-
portant clause in the agreement
places lightermen on a flat wage
rate basis with a basic weekly
wage of $20.00

Under the old system of employ-
ment a lighterman was paid 50
per cent, of the fees earned by the
perticular lighter he worked on,
and the Company kept the other
50 per cent. This worked out at
an average of $15 per week.

The new Agreement’ which
came into effect May 1, 1951, pro-
vides for a basic wage of $20.00
per week, plus special rates of
overtime, and it also brings into
operation a system of working by
rotation. In addition to this the
employers have agreed to grant
lightermen two weeks annual
vacation leave with pay as well
as sick leave with pay.

B.G. Fixes Laundry
Workers Hours

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 7

It is now an offence punishabla
by a $50 fine, for any person
normally to work in a laundry
in Georgetown or New Amster-
dam, and other areas within three
miles of City boundaries, ex-
ceeding 8 hours on any week-
day, and such hours of work
shall commence not earlier than
7 a.m. and end not later than
5 p.m.

Reception Clerks cannot work
more than 47 hours in a week,
and such workers shall not be
required to work for a period of
more than 9 hours in any one
day. Boilermen can only work a
maximum of 52 hours in a week.

Caoled For
Indecent Assault

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 7
Francis Pierre, ex-Principal of
the Washington High School, was
sentenced to three months im-
prisonment for indecently assault-
ing a school boy. Pierre begged
the Magistrate for a fine, but the
Magistrate said: “I do not think
this case deserves a fine, you have
behaved indecently by commit-
ting a gross immoral offence.”
Pierre was at the time of convic-
tion already serving a three
months imprisonment for creating
a public mischief.





BARBADOS

COMMUNIST DEMONSTRATION
Â¥



DR. PAWLOFF, a physician of French nationality working in the

American seetor of Berlin, was a

strong Communist,

Some weeks ago he was attacked by a group of Berliners and put

into hospital and the Communist

press started a propaganda rally,

and posters were to be seen showing Pawloff with blood streaming
from his forehead and the inscription “Attempted murder of ‘peace-

fighter’ ’’.

Pawloff has now had to give up his practice by order of

West Berlin authorities. His furniture and belongings have been removed
from his flat and Communists gathered outside to try and stop the

removal.
Dr. Pawloff’s flat.

Not In ‘Dangerous
Drugs’ Category

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 7

_The Director of Medical Ser-
vices, Dr. A. A. Peat, said that
paregoric did not come under the
scope of the Ordinance relating to
Dangerous Drugs, but if it was
taken for a purpose other than
that prescribed, his department
would investigate the matter.
CounciMer Mathura, who had

already brought up the subject in
the Council, revealed that a
businessman consumes about $60
werth of this drug per month, The
man related this to Mr. Mathura.
He told him of his excursions to
the drug store, and that the bill
had soared so high that his drug-
gist had threatened to bring him
up.

His bills, together with a letter,
have been forwarded to_ the
Director of Medical Services,
According to entries on a recent
bill, it was shown where the victim
had increased his consumption of
the dope and in 48 hours he
absorbed 26 ounces of the drug.
Without the drug the victim states,
“T am useless to myself.”

A city doctor to whom the mat-
ter was referred said that “it is a
crime against society.” The
Health Department said that
Knowing the express purpose for
which the drug is being used, it
is unethical for these drugs to be
sold. But Mr. Mathura contends
that it makes “you cry, laugh, and
makes you vicious.”

Dr. Peat has disclosed that it
ean be dangerous: ‘“Paregoric is
described as ‘A camphorated tinc-
ture of opium used for assuaging
pain’”’





Z
4
v4,







|

4





Photo shows a Communist agitator being arrested outside

—Evxpress.



Start Oil Take Over

By HARRY WHYTE
TEHERAN, May 10.
Persia, whose Government has
decided to nationalis¢

the oil in-

dustry and the vast Anglo-Iranian

concern began to take over to-day
-at least on paper.

A letter was delivered by hand

to the department of the company

from the Finance
dressed to the
Selling Oil.”

Ministry ad-
“Organisation for

This was taken to be a stop-gap

formula
sent to the
Oil Company”
terday by



Prime Minister

and future letters will be
former Anglo-Lranian
~—-the term used yes-
Dr.

Moseddegh in his reply to British

Foreign Minister Herbert Morri-
son on the nationalisation issue,

The word “former” has been
widely used to-day by the Teheran
press in its references,

—Reuter.



S. Africa Announces

New Tariff Pacts

S. AFRICA, May 10.
South Africa

new tariff

tria, Norway,

Ceylon, France,

Finland,

today announced
agreements with Aus-
Sweden,
Turkey and the

3elgian Congo negotiated in meet-

ings at Torquay,
October and March,
Limited adjustments were
negotiated on tariff
already sranted by
Czechosiovakia,

Hepreseatatives of France,
Brazil and the Belgian Congo
negotiated with South Africa for!

certain
to introduce
granted by them,
affected the Union’s
was said

—Reuter.






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ADVOCATE



Battalion
Annihilated

SAIGON, May 9.
A French army communique
claimed to-day that an_ entire

Vietnam rebel battalion had been
wiped out in action 20 miles south
of Hanoi.

In a four-day sweep against
guerillas the communique said 47
Vietnamese were killed and 1,500
Sa taken prisoners including a

‘olonel and several officers.

Over 28,000 soldiers have been
killed fighting against Rebel Viet-
na in Indo-China since 1945,
Jean Letourneau, Minister of the
Associated States disclosed to-day.

Speaking at the Anglo-American
Press Association, he said casual-
ties included 9,925 Frenchmen,
4,893 Foreign Legion troops, 4,762
North Africans, 1,345 negro troops
and 9,002 Indo-Chinese .

Over 1,000 French officers had
been killed, he said.

There was about 225,000 French
Union forces now in Indo-China.

—Revter.



One Killed In Strike

MADRID, May 9.
Unconfirmed reports said one
person was killed and two
seriously injured to-day in shoot-
ing outside a_ factory at Pam-—
northern Spain, Yester-

day workers in the town
s' because of the high cost
of living.

Reports said the shooting oc-
curred when a group of men tried

to prevent employees of the
Lopez shoe factory resuming
work,

—Revier.

Rubber For Russia

LONDON, May 9,

Russian freighter Vilnius is to
be allowed to collect 6,000 tons of
Malayan rubber at Singapore.

John Dugdale, Minister of
State for the colonies, informed
a questioner in Commons today,
that this was being permitted
because the rubber was sold
before the export control was
started.

Restrictive control on exports
of rubber was introduced in
agreement with the United States
early in April, he added.

Total embargo on exports had,
at no time, been contemplated.





—Reuter.

£20,700, 000,000
Military Budget

LONDON, May i0
Chartes Spofford, Chairman of
the North Atlantic Council of
Deputies, said in a speech in

London today that the military
budget cf the Atlantic Nations
Was now £20,700,000,000

In just over a year
shipped more than

America

1,000,600 tons

ot supplies to friendly nations,
mostly to Western Burope, he said.
Canada had sent arms for twe
\

divisions in Belgium and Denmark
American furnishing of finished

weapons for arming the West

particularly smaller state:, hac
been substantial.

“We hope we have created
machinery which will keep guns

trom speaking
sounding.”

and sirens from

—Reuter



FREAK

TELAVIV
A two-headed calf was born re
cently near Haifa, It is
Lottle-fed through either mouth
The extra head weighs it down
and it barely manages to rise to it
feet, but otherwise it is normal
The animal will be offered to an

institution,

being



Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Wonderful Coun
sellor, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch Marior

Betle Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia W ol
Emeline, Sch. Cyril E Smith’ Sch
Enterprise §
ARRIVALS
Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
_ Schooner Eastern Eel, 35 tons net
Capt DeRoche, from Trividad wia
Grenada
Dutch Tanker Rodas, 1,855 tons net,
Capt. Cornelius V. Der Meuler, from
Guadeloupe
M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons net
Capt. Mitchell, from Trinidad
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
King, from St. Vincent
DEPARTURES

Schooner Roman B 7 tons net
Capt. Beal, for St. Bartholomew
Auxiliary Ketch Maria Catharina, 7
tons net, Capt. Stearns, for St. Lucia
Schooner Zenith, 70 tons net, Capt
Tannis, for Grenada

$.8. Sun Valley, 4318 tons net, Capt

Cook,
8.8, Alcoa 4,015
Capt, Taylor, for British Guiana

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their (
Barbados Coast St-n:—

8.8. Golfito, ss, Rid Jackal, 5.9. Cottica
5.8, Mesa Verde, 5.8. Cornwood, s.¢
Goscogne, s.s. Atlantic Ocean, s,s. Tascal-
usa, 8s. Argentina, s.s. Cristobal, 8.8
Alcoa Cavalier, 5.5, Chungking, s.s
Specialist, ss. Alcoa Pilgrim, ss. Alcor
Petriot, ss. Sunvallay, s.s. Lady Rodney,
8 joan Se Fonto, s.s, Makiki

for Trinidad

Patriot, tons net





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PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate .o., L1d., Broad St. Bridgetown



Saturday, May 12, 1951



E.C.A.

IN a world bemused by the ever increas-
ing regiment of initials it is necessary to
explain what E.C.A. is, and how it can
benefit us if given the chance.

The programme of the Economic Co-
operation Administration is directed
towards the greater productivity in the
overseas territories. This would mean
increased local consumption in the terri-
tories and increased exports to Europe and
the United States, which in turn would
create added purchasing power to cover
increased imports from those sources.

For’ Europe, greater productivity in the
overseas territories would mean increased
supplies of essential commodities from
non-dollar areas and greater markets in the
territories. For the United States it would
mean more raw materials for her factories
and more foodstuffs. More American
imports would mean that more American
dollars would become available abroad,
indeed Americans think today that the
overseas territories can make a greater
contribution to the closing of the dollar
gap than the metropolitan countries.

In carrying out its programme the Eco-
nomic Co-operation Administration has
established contact with the metropolitan
governments, and care has been taken to
become fully informed of development
schemes already in existence.

..,The object of E.C.A. is to accelerate the
development of the overseas territories
already planned and assist the metropoli-
tan powers in the extension of their plans.
To carry out that objective aid is made
available in many forms. For instance it
can be provided for the purchase of capital
equipment. Only France, so far, has taken
advantage of this form of help to any con-
siderable extent. A second form of E.C.A.
aid is a special reserve fund created to ex-
tend technical assistance to the participat-
ing countries and the overseas territories.
A third form is the reserve intended for
use in the development of strategic materi-
als required by the United States for stock-
piling.

But from the beginning the E.C.A, pro-
gramme for the overseas territories has
been a supplementary one. In keeping
with the object of the Marshall Plan to
meet the dollar exchange problems of the
participating countries, E.C.A. aid is limit-
ed to providing dollars for the purchase of
equipment which is not available in the
metropolitan countries.

There is a difference between E.C.A, aid
and Point Four aid. While E.C.A. activities
cover both development and _ technical
assistance and extend to agriculture, fores-
try, fisheries, mining, manufacture, power,
transport, water resources and similar
fields, the use of Point Four funds is re-
stricted to technical co-operation. Due to
the small total Point Four appropriation
available for undeveloped areas, it seems
that Point Four funds will chiefly be used
in the overseas territories to supplement
E.C.A. expenditures in fields that condition
economic development, such as health and
education.

Tt is now estimated that for long term
development projects in the Caribbean
E.C.A. will spend over three hundred and
twenty-two million dollars. The French
have taken advantage of the generosity
and foresight of E.C.A., but Britain, for
reasons of her own, does not seem inter-

ested, %

The disadvantage of E.C.A., so far as the
British West Indies are concerned, 1s that
16 obtain aid under that scheme applica-
tion must be made by the metropolitan
country concerned. So the islands can
only make application to Britain and hope
that they will be passed on. So far Barba-
dos has neither asked nor received any
help from E.C.A., but it is sorely needed if
a stable economy is to be maintained.



ADVOGATE |



I'VE been looking at some new
statistics given me last week by
Trans-Canada Air Lines.

These figures show that in 1948,
when their first direct airway ser-
vice was inaugurated between
Canada and the Caribbean this
airline carried about 3,000 pas-
sengers to and from, The next
year, their traffic volume had in-
creased to 11,600. And in 1950,
following the linking of Barbados
to its Bermuda-Trinidad run and
the subsequent stopover at Tampa
and St. Petersburg, Trans-Canada
reports that 15,200 passengers
used these services. For 1951, it
seems certain that new and sub-
stantially higher records will be
established. j

The fact is, that this direct con-
nection by air, between Canada
and the British West Indies opens
the way towards new and very
exciting travel, trade and social
relationships between these two
parts of the Commonwealth.

For those that can afford the
time, there is, of course, the ex-
hilarating sea voyage in either of
the “Lady” boats or the other
ships that ply between Canada and
the Caribbean, But the conveni-
ence of being able to reach the
BWI, six, eight or ten hours after
you leave Toronto or Montreal
makes possible vacation opportuni-
ties for thousands of Canadians
who normally take a few days or
weeks rest in wintertime.

And this kind of thing is infec-
tious,

At present, Trans-Canada Air
Lines is carrying on a very heavy
advertising campaign in national
magazines, newspapers, radio and
in its own offices, extolling the
virtues of the British West Indies.
All this publicity highlights the
holiday amenities of the Carib-
bean and Bermuda. As well, liter-
ature that has been made available
by the Trade Development Boards
of the various islands, is also being
extensively distributed by TCA in
Canada and in the United King-
dom to help publicize the islands.

Of considerable importance to
those in the Caribbean who bene-
fit by these new travel connec-
tions with Canada, is the fact that
this high-speed service is being
entirely financed by Canada, For
the past fifty or sixty years, Can-
ada has maintained some sort of
subsidized shipping service to the
British colonies in the Caribbean.
I think the original subsidy plan
for the eastern islands of the BWI,
goes back to 1900. And since, as
far back as 1890, the Canadian
government paid a small annual
subsidy to the Halifax and West
Indies Steamship Company for a
monthly service from Halifax to
1



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Canada And The W. Indies) \opopy's_ DIARY

By KENNETH WILSON

(in a C.B.C. Taik).

Jamaica by small
boats.

I won’t discuss at this time the
present: subsidy position of the
Canadian National Steamships
Company. What happens now, of
course is that any deficit is cumu-
lative and is met by the govern-
ment of Canada. As well, there are
fixed contributions towards the
cost of the seivice by individual
islands which benefit from its
operation. It’s well known that
there is great anxiety in Canada
to have the entire arrangement
both as to trade and steam-
ship operations reviewed. Tut
meanwhile, one of the important
new factors which has changed
relationships has been the appear-
ance of this new, high-speed air-
line service, financed entirely by
Canada—a service, by the way,
which also gives BWI another
direct link with United Kingdom
and Europe, through the trans-
oceanic TCA service.

One of the interesting features
apout this new means of commun-
ication between the two areas is
that it is attrdcting a new type of
Canadian visitor, An official teils
me; “There is no doubt that a very
large percentage
are visiting the Caritbean for the
first time since direct air connec-
tions were establisoed, For reas-
ons of available holiday time,
they would be unable to make the
journey by any other medium than
by airline.”

This suggests that there may be
an increasing need at many points
in the West Indies of a wider range
of tourist facilities than now ex-
ists. By and large, the new poten-
tial visitor from Canada won't
have as much money to spend as
the average American tourist. But
if good accommodation at reason-
able prices is available, there is
every reason to believe that the
BWI will become increasingly a
winter playground for Canadians
in every part of the Dominion, at
least east of Winnipeg.

A Canadian who has been visit-
ing B.W.1. regularly for the past
fifteen years told me a few days
ago that there is still a lot of
“educational” work to be done
among Canadians. He suggested
that a lot could be done within the
B.W.1, itself.

For example, he pointed out that
on some islands, hotels’ rates vary
even from day to day. He cited
one Canadian visitor who was
charged a different and higher
rate for his room on each of four
successive days.

Another Canadian nearly went
elsewhere for his vacation because

Norwegian

his letter and wires asking for re-
servations remained unanswered.
Still another Canadian visitor
found some difficulty in getting
names and information about pos-
sible tourist homes which would,
he felt, suit his requirement better
than a large hotel.

Well, there’s no need to belabour
these points, They’re the sort of
things that happen in all parts of
the world when people start visit~
ing each other. Certainly
Canadians themselves are plagued
with the same sort of lems
when play host to visitors
from other ‘ies,

What seems specially important
however is that no two parts of
the Commonwealth have had
longer or happier associations to-
gether over the years than Canada
and the B.W.I.

Just recently I came across an
interesting example of how the
two areas (Canada and the B.W.I.)
are co-operating in using each
others facilities for mutual im-
provement.

As travellers at the airport at
Barbados already know, Canadians
have been building the new run-
way just recently completed there.
This is being done through the

Canadian Department of Trans-|_
of Canadians Po

rt. :
Well, as a result of this contract,
Canada decided to use B.W.I.
asphalt from your famous lakes in
Trinidad and use it in building
the new Canadian Airport at Seven
Islands in the mouth of the St.
Lawrence River. Seven Islands
is the seaport terminus at the south
end of the,400-mile railway which
is now being built to tap the
fabulous iron ore deposits now
being developed in Ungava —
astride the Quebec-Labrador
boundary,

This is but one small example
of the interplay of relationships
between our two areas.

This is as strong today in the
hearts and minds of Canadians as
it was in 1920 when Sir George
Foster, then Canada’s Minister of
Trade and Commerce opened the
1920 Canada-—B.W.I. Conference,
In his welcoming speech, this very
warm friend of the West Indies
said:

“It is the wish and desire of
Canada, as I may say it is the wish
and desire of the West Indies, that
whatever we can do toward in-
culcating good relations — com-—
mercial relations being not at all
among the least—and_ thereby
move interchanges largely be-
tween ourselves, the result of
which, of course, is the strengthen—
ing and development of the Empire
as a whole, it is our wish and it is
our will to do”.

Best Of OurTime--A Festival

Of Literature

LONDON, May 3.
When the Duchess of Kent
opened an exhibition last week
of 100 books representing the best
in English literature since 1920,
the Chairman, Mr, Robert Lusty

said “She is not so much opening place

an exhibition
bombshell,”

He was not far wrong. Critics
and columnists have opened up
with all their guns.

What, no Arnold Bennett? No
Maurice Baring? — and, good
heavens! They can’t have forgotten
Edmund Gossel! A. J, A. Symons
indeed, And P: G. Wodehouse!
The selectors must be out of their
minds!

The Committee who undertook
this invidious task, set for them
by the National Book League, were
Miss Rose Macaulay, Mr, V. S.
Pritchett and Mr. Cecil Day Lewis
As Sunday Times critic Raymond
Mortimer said, if they receive any
chocolates anonymously in the
next few weeks, they would be
wise to try them on a mouse,

They have excused their selec-
tion by saying there was no ques-
tion of naming the hundred best
books, nor of placing authors in a
class list.

“The Committee regards each
author as being a delegate on
behalf of others who have been
excluded because of the limits of
the Exhibitors’ space”, is their
defence, Literary quality, was first
required of the authors, but in

as detonating a

By HAZEL MAY

Glory” as the choice to represent
im.

Nigel Balchin’s best-seller “The
Small Back Room” has found a
among
Bowen’s “The Last September”,
Peter Fleming’s “Brazilian Adven-
ture’, E, M. Forster’s “A Passage

also proved a problem to the
organisers, Some authors objected
others declareqd they had never
had one taken. enry Green
submitted a view of himself
taken from behind, Auden shows

them, Elizabetm himself as one of a group seated

round a _ half-empty wine-bottle
in a Continental cafe, and an
aged print shows Robert Byron

to India” and Siegfried Sassoon’s sitting in the back of a lorry with

“Memoirs of a Fox-Hunting Man”,

two Eastern gentlemen, in which

There will be a sigh of relief from his face is almost entirely oblit-

admirers of Rebecca West to find
“The Thinking Reed” here, and
there will be satisfaction at the
choice of Rosamond Lehmann’s
widely popular novel ‘The Ballad
and the Source”, Each of the three
Sitwells contributes to the list. A
Kenya Archbishop, David Mathew,
is among the historians selected
for his work “The Jacobean Age.”

More unexpected selections in-
clude Roy Campbell's “Collected
Poems”, P. G., Wodehouse’s “The
Inimitable Jeeves”, Arthur
Waley’s “Chinese \Poems” (de-
fended as being more English in
inspiration than Chinese) and
Arthur Ransome’s “Swallows and
Amazon's.” If they seem a little
surprising we must remember the

erated by sunglasses and a
portion of the lorry. Compton
Mackenzie, whose “Gallipoli

Memories” is a_ sensible choice
from his miscellaneous list of
books, has submitted a faded
photograph of himself as a
chubby-faced subaltern in the
uniform of World War 1. Sir
Maurice Bowra could find only
f passport photograph — the
smallest in the exhibition, The
largest portraits are contributed
by women writers. Least typical
hotograph is that of D. H

wrence who has apparently
been neglected by photographers
since his teens. A_ heavily
Edwardian portrait pictures him
as he was before success when
@he miner’s .son achieved a
country school mastership, be-

committee’s claim to have attemp- fore success took him travelling.
ted to represent every type of book , Most fascinating part of the

that is well written. Can we dis- pxhibition ate the author's
pute that the Jeeves chronicles priginal drafts, Here is the
are not the best of a particular untidy scrawl, the beautiful

type of humorous writing? script, cheap-writing pad or bound
tcme—and best of all the stanza or
The most surprising omissions the phrase that is scored out with

include Arnold Bennett, Kipling, an impatient line.



some cases important books, Sir Desmond MacCarthy, W. ;

especially of criticism, are badiy Davies, Bernard Darwin, Ford

written. Madox Brown, L, P. Hartley, and
The temptation to collect Edward Sackville West. J.

statistics on this exhibition is Priestly does not feature either
irresistible, All sorts of fascinating aS a novelist or as a dramatist
theories can be proved—and dis- although Noel Coward and
proved, Of the hundred, half were Christopher Fry are both listed,
born between 1890 and 1910, Only and Agatha Christie and Dorothy
three are under forty—Dylan Sayers who have long held the
Thomas, William Sansom and field in the murder-thriller cate-
James Pope-Hennessy, Sixteea gory give way to Francis Iles.
were educated at Eton. Eleven are i

The Committee encountered

boating oa haye “names many difficulties, Some authors
: refused to be in the exhibition,
Among the 100 are 34 works of others kept no copies, MSS or
fiction, 18 of verse, eight of history, otherwise, of their books, others
seven of autobiography, seven of were almost impossible to find.
biography, five of travel, four of Erie Shipton, author of “Nanda
philosophy, three of drama, two Devi” was traced to a remote
of translation, and one children's Chinese village, Others failed to
book. answer repeated letters. Norman
Among the best-selling authors Douglas, who lives in Capri, had
of today who have been selected eventually to be approached
is Graham Greene, who was through the British Consul
mentioned in a recent radio series Naples owing to his
of discussions by foremost authors ignoring correspondence,
and critics as the only novelist of | Photographs, which are ex-
our generation likely to survive hibited beside a first draft of the
in literature. Few will dispute the author’s M.S.S., are an amusing
merit of “The Power and the feature of this exhibition, bud

in
habit of

—— —---———_-—



Hand-writing, one notices, has
deteriorated since the day of
Hardy and Virginia Woolf. But
an elderly academic gentleman
ooking over my shoulder at G.M,
revelyan’s manuscript, written
on copy-book paper, remarked:
“Really it might be Smith minor
in the lower Fourth and he
would have to write it over
again.” Churchill’s handwriting
displays no outstanding charac-
teristics, either of strong charac-
ter or particular idiosyneracy.

Here is T. E.'Lawrence’s object,
unhappy letter to a man..who
asked for a copy of “Seven
Pillars of Wisdom.” Lawrence
Was deeply ashamed of the book,
declared that it was “only an
emateur effort at writing” and
advised | “Don’t pay 30 guineas
for it.” He ets he cannot
afford to give them away, and
adds an incoherent postcript :
“Sorry it’s such a bad letter, but
if you were ashamed of a book
and hated exhibiting yourself,
and if there was a fee of 30
guineas for entrance, then

+ saa you hesitate to tout for



ae

GUIDING VALUES IN EDUCATION

LONDON, May 4.
Thirty-six British, Common:
» wealth and foreign teachers and
educationists are attending a

Commonwealth Delegates To British Conference

Ann

Maria Murphy, Hea
a teacher from the
Convent School.

Mary Farrel and _ Sister
stress and

Maryknoil

' course on the “Guiding Values in
Education” which opened at Ash-
ridge College on the 2nd May.

The course aims to provide an
opportunity for the people from
different parts of the world, who
are concerned with educational
values in contemporary society, to

‘live together, meet prominent
British educationists, visit schools
and profit by a full exchange of
views in discussion,

Directing the course, which has
been arranged by the Britis
Council in consultation with the

Ministry of Education, is Mr. A. L.
Hutchinson, County Education
Officer for the Isle of Wight.

Lecturers for the course are
drawn from U-K. universities,
technical training colleges and
grammar schools, They include
the Vice Chancellor of the Univer.
sity of Bristol, Sir Philip Morris;
Sir Griffiths Williams, and Mr.
G, N. Fleming, C. B. Deputy

Secretaries of the Ministry of
Education,
Three For Pakistan
Commonwealth delegates in
{
‘4

clude three educationists from
Pakistan: Mr. Abdul Hameed,
Senior Housemaster, Lawrence
College, Ghora Gali; Mr. S. G.
Khaliq, Inspector of Schools,
Lahore Division of the Punjab,
Mrs, J. Siddiqi, Headmistress,
Government Girls’ School, Lala
Musa, and Inspector of Schools in
the Punjab,

Uganda is represented by Mr.
K, D. Gupta, Adviser on Indian
Education to the Director of
Education, Uganda; Hong Kong
by two U.S. mifSsionaries: Sister

Another representative from
the Colonies is Mr. J, Hamilton
— Education Officer, Dom.
nica,

Foreign delegates come from
Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Ger.

many, Italy, the Netherlands,
Norway, Switzerland and the
U.S.A,

The delegates .will visit the
South Bank Exhibition of the

Festival of Britain and take part
in tours to Cambridge and Oxford,

Monday—It happened. Fish hawkers near
Paynes Bay could not get the residents
to pay more than 26 cents per 1b for
dolphin. So they took a ‘bus to Eagle
Hall, to find there was no shortage of fish
there. They continued to Bridgetown.
Two price controllers followed them all

around, so they had to sell at 26 cents a}!

TS and could not even add on their ‘bus
fares.
Moral: Charity begins at home.

Tuesday—There are 300 fishermen in Ber-
muda. One of them is telling me about
his boat. It is 30 ft. long by 10 ft. wide
and is fitted with engine and sails.

Fishermen go 28 miles out to the banks
and make an average of between £10 and
£15 per week. Fishing boats have wire-
less receivers which pick up regular
weather reports from the weather bureau
ashore in Bermuda.

My fisherman, a young married man
with three girls has been told by a Ber-
mudan doctor that he must give up fish-
ing. He hopes to sell his boat for £300.
There is no nonsense about buying and
selling fish in Bermuda.

Fishing boats come alongside a special
pier and fishermen are not allowed to

sell their fish until they have been skin-
ned and cleaned.

Wednesday—There are misprints and mis-
prints, but the most remarkable I can
remember is the one I noticed in Stephen
Spender’s Autobiography World Within
World. Spender is quoting Auden on
Shelley and Keats. The way it’s printed
the two poets are transformed into Kelley
and Sheats. Which, to put it mildly, is
pretty good.

Thursday—What an awfully good idea the
playing of anthems, I wonder whether
it’s ever been tried out at full scale meet-
ings of the 57 nations,

Instead of a lot of talk and babel of
languages let everybody stand for an
hour or so while each anthem is played to
its fullest extent.

Whenever delegates were coming to
blows on would go the national anthem
and everybody would stand up.

Anthems are such patriotic things and
the full text of the British National An-
them is just packed with gall. Imagine
any co-operation with singers of a refrain
which contains this wishful thinking:

““Confound their politics,
frustrate their knavish tricks’’

Or is that upside down?

One of the most beautiful anthems in
English belongs to Newfoundland.

It begins:

When the sun’s rays crown thy pine-

clatl hills.

My suggestion of an anthem for Bar-
bados would be:

“Don’t let the arrows grow on the

sugar canes’’

Or simply:

“The canes burn brightly at night.”

,| Friday—Aren’t you glad you don’t live in

Malta?

If you think Barbados is overcrowded,
Malta which is smaller than Barbados
(it is 120 square miles compared to our
166) has to support 312,000.

It is estimated that 250,000 is enough.
So the Maltese have to emigrate. For
those who remain at home Housing is
looking up.

In Malta flats of four or five storeys
high and spacious rooms at rents of £12
to £36 a year are going up. Sunny bal-
conies enable housewives to dry their
laundry and gossip with their neighbours
on each floor as they have always done.

This is the achievement of the Public
Works Department, which also restores
Public Buildings: quarries the yellow
limestones which is dumped on the sites
and trimmed by hand with little hatchets
and has splendid new workshops in
which all the necessary wood and metal
work is prepared, The name of the magi-
cian responsible is Mr. Micallef. Why not
ask him to pay us a visit?

Saturday—One of the most distressing fea-

tures of public speeches in these days of |.

public relations is speaking along the
grooves. Very often a second speaker
writes or asks a stooge to write his speech
for him. The stooge makes some refer-
ence to the imaginary speech of speaker
No. 1, He calls it “inspiring” or “mov-
ing” or “well-informed” or some such
conventional speakese. The audience hear
the great man’s speech and finds it dull as
ditchwater, but speaker No, 2 goes on
with his set piece and the audience who
have suffered in silence the dreariness of
speech No. 1 have to listen in silence to
a panegyric of the very speech that made
them squirm. Why not speak without

notes and let the public relations men |

earn their living the hard way? Speeches
would either improve or the inability of
the speaker to speak would be pitilessly
revealed. Which would be a good thing,
I think, for everybody



SATURDAY,

| FOR SCHOOL

| PHILIPS’ ATLAS
and

LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC

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MAY 12






























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SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BEE 4) PuertoRicansKeyedUp JIM WILSON LEAVES:
f USED TO ee P RUNWAY IS. FINISHED

SWIM ASHORE For VoteonConstitution

PAGE FIVE















For Single or





&
JIM WILSON, the Canadian Engineer who came to Double Beds >
cl a Barbados in November 1949 leaves for Canada to-day. His
VENEZUELA used to send meat to Barbados 15 years 4 soa i Amiel re : p \
ago. Live cattle would swim ashore at Bridgetown near Voting On June 4 work here is finished. Seawell Airport has a new runway. i



Mr. Wilson,
Supervisor of
Construction of
the Department
of Transport, Air
Services Branch,
Canadian Gov-













the market. Beef was then sold at 12 cents per pound,
bones eight cents and trimmings six cents. Everyone could
afford to eat beef.

Steamships, locally known as “cattle boats”. brought
the cattle from Venezuela.

MR. S, L. DESCARTES, Treasurer of Puerto Rico and
Chairman of the Caribbean Research Council, who ‘is here
as an adviser to the U.S. section of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, told the Advocate yesterday that the most important
events in Puerto Rico at the present time are those relating

LIONESE SHEETS
90” x 108” ea. .... $8.29
80” x 100” ea. .... $7.01

More Space for
Pedestrians





From the steamships they would plunge into Carlisle _to the approval of the Constitution. ernment, has 70” x 90” ea. ...... $5.52
Bay. Men in boats and swimmers would guide them to the He emphasized that together been on loan to = In Broad Street

with the general improvement
in economic conditions, which
have been taking place in Puerto
Rico during the last ten years,
the opportunity to act on their
constitution has changed the out-
look of the people in a most
drastic way.

Puerto Rico, he added, is at
present full of vigour and en-
thusiasm, and is exerting a tre-
mendous effort to overcome the
serious economic problems that

the Barbados
Jovernment dur-
ng the construc-
tion of the new
cunway.
After making a
JIM WILSON preliminary sur- jn name.
vey of Seawell, Mr. Wilson left A few Broad Street Stores
for Canada to draw up the plans have, in the course of time, re-
and documents for the construc- modelled the frontage of ‘their
tion. buildings to such an extent that

po dan meseare ata es not only can pedestrians use the

beach behind the Public Market. Children and grown ups
would flock the wharf for the arrival of a cattle boat which
then formed a type of entertainment for local folk.

On arrival at the market beach
HEALTH

the cattle would be rounded up—
just as in Mexico—and tied off in

Every haman being, from
the moment of his entry into

Some Broad Street stores have
given the lie to the popular be-
lief that there is no possibility of
providing more space for pedes—
trians in Broad Street—broad only

COTTON PILLOW
CASES
19” x 30” ea.

Set up of Dutch
Govt. in W.L.

Dr. H. Riemens, Netherlands
Minister for Venezuela and Dutch
Co-Chairman of the Caribbean
Commission, returned to Curacao
and Caracas yesterday afternoon
after attending the Caribbean



$14o
three airy sheds. Managers from
plantations all over the island
would come to the market to pur-
chase a few for breeding purposes.

After the managers had made
their purchases the other cattle

DAMASCLENS

to Barbados in































the world, is exposed to dan- ; P i ti extra space, but als cupy it ai

gers which eoumanaey threaten were left in the market to b4« have affected it. “"Rinad dheed tn nes Constitu- 89d the contract nee without” Seapatieg” > the Mes 50” wide tn Bins, Bese,

not only his health but his slaughtered. They would remain : tion recently granted to the Neth- Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co. passage of those who are using Gold, Green & White

very existence. It is obvious there for weeks being fed and Referendum erlands territories of the Carib- U*4., in late January. On Febru- the public sidewalks

that his chances of survival, watered. They would only be bean he said that both the Nether. Bry .Gthy chevtobecuesoa, Sasip= is: r yard $1.98

with a reasonably long expec- killed when necessary. The chief He said that th peop lands in the West Indi ang ment started work on the runway. If one took a quick look at PEL YALA... “

tation of life, can be increased importers of live cattle were the Puerto Rico will vite on a ar Surinam have their own Cabinets (eee thei aivem tes nese ieee ae 7." ation ee A E
b ci 80) : i e é y " sible ». advocate he Traffic cop's position at the ( V
Seagate ‘a serucaiae | Sareaset, Meat & tee Company coun to cxorors ines scompiance fn We cuw, Jerponaie 10 fhe fre’ sunny days. arian and Junction “or Brod sete anal gduckshack ‘Towelling

true during the first year of Great Fun constitution and of a stat posed on the basis of universal o., who have : \ *vince William Henry Street, and

‘ : . ute of . $4! eguipment from the island during jooked along Street i E

life. Several of the common f oe Ef ae sae relationships i . suffrage for men and women ST arts ints ‘ose (20Ked along Broad Street in the lue and

and frequently fatal causes of in, thoes Says it was gtest fun sige on Sune 4: this year He said that the position of the b¢ Past few weeks, will close direction of the Nelson Statue in in Gold, Rose Bly

illness in ‘infants can, in the market to see an unruly

Fi down operations and the runway Trafalgar Square sees ‘ 4 :
‘ 8 bull scampering all over the place. , [¢ is expected that the consti- Governor had become comparable | 444 fe Rarned over to the Depart- en ae Raees, "ee Ya Green 15” wide per .

large extent, be eliminated by as tution which 1 with that of the Queen of the = ith amelie ae ; utchinson o., Lte

fte: etvenmiel Children would laugh as local ich will take the form Netherlands Holla meht of Highways and Transport have provided one hundred per & O td.
Shibie abs Saetaniees cee rid cowboys tried to corner the tired : > compact between the people Netherlands in Holland. félomaintenance. cent more pedestrian space than GONE GS Assidsto: $1.02 ”
auch ofan Gloantiines th ihe bull. tk Trae Rico and the people of On Wednesday, His Excellency they formerly did with their old
home and the community. This The three sheds in which the ‘6 United States, will be ap- the Governor, the Colonial Secre~ }uijding on the same site In White 10—13, Broad St.
in a very broad sense is what cattle used to be tied off can still an by an _— overwhelming tary, Head of the Department of q TEP
is meant by the term “en- be seen in the Public Market. The wae Pick dies Highways and Transport and other Messrs Y. De Lima & Co. have per yard ....c5, Me

iron rings to which they were tied gress of the U.S.

vironmental sanitation.”

At the instant of birth the
infant experiences a profound
change in his environment.

officials were taken for a tour over done a similar thing with theirs
the new strip by Mr. Wilson, prior
wo the official handover,

Jim Wilson joined the Depart-

passed a law, giving the right
to the people of Puerto Rice
to enact their own Constitution

ere still there and the water
troughs are in fairly good condi-
tion,

Messrs
Ltd.,

and
& Co

S. P. Musson Sons
have also remod-

lled to facilitate pedestrian traf-
: last year. The only limitations ment of Transport in 1942, Before P —
oy Ay yr tanh aes wae erets re eee imposed by Congress were that time he was with the Depart- Mt dine along the other side
vironment of the mother’s ’ ? that the constitution be demo- ment of Agriculture doing irriga-

termed a roof, is still used today. cratic and republican lof the Street from the same point



GEORGE PAYNE'S

i i rork i Jestern Canada. His'y ‘ Sak
body, where it was shielded When the AdVocate visited this form of Government |” the pe Job theta ar wee to thawone sees that Messrs William
ue ceea nak’ tae “wean shed yesterday only three cows The same Act provides that the one he has just completed—the’ soeee'y, Bo, Lad. is. She: coe
fim ia and fom visit | nda goat ware thre. A ian sume. econ harsh wt cece o's Sour fog cane Take et ai, deat” Have IS
verse in which it is beset by a with his head on the concrete, the United States as now exist way at Whitehorse in the Yukon. . As i

was sleeping and another man
sat

matter of fact this provides the

series of unfavourable condi- shall continue, and that they will Before the Seawell assignment he

nearby Trepairing a pair of most space of those who have

would have been filled and there
would have been very little room
for men to relax. Of the roofless
sheds, one can hold about 18 cows
and the other over 50.

A butcher told the Advocate that
the Government should repair
these sheds and try to import live
cattle to the island. He said;
“Frozen beef is all right but live
cattle is better. You can’t feed
and water a cold carcase. It can’t

Goose

: : ) not be changed except by mutual was based at Ottawa doing in- 4 : i
niin eee By ea shoes, while a woman kept up.a_ consent, oy " spection work across Canada for built back in Broad Street.
ditions. may have upon the in- conversation, : E He said that Puerto Rico will about one year and prior to that er oS so beans
fant death-rate is illustrated Years ago, this shed, which can become, what they term in the he was in charge of the construc-

by figures indicating that in hold approximately 60 cows, island a “special” or “associated” tion of housing accommodation for Giant Nut

form of “state.” If the people of
Puerto Rico as is expected, ap-
prove the idea of the constitution
and the statute of relations with
the United States, there will be
an election on September 17 this
year to choose the delegates to
the Constituent Assembly.

Assembly Meeting

The Constituent Assembly will

some parts of the world one
child in every four or even in
every three dies during the
first year of its life.

Department personnel at
Airport, Labrador ie

Mr. Wilson who was married in
February 1950 is just over six feet
tall, has blue eyes and speaks with
ai soft Canadian accent. He has
a stern face ,which lights up when
he smiles. He was born in Re-
gina. Lt ’

His favourite sport is hunting
ducks, geese and prairie chickens
and he is a close follower of the
Canadian football and hockey

A dry cocoanut weighing 5 Ibs,
10 ozs., measuring 14% inches
long and 2 feet, 7 inches around
its biggest part, was brought te
Barbados yesterday by the
motor vessel T. B. Radar. It was
grown in Tobago,



Our present degree of know-
ledge does not yet enable us
to control all these adverse
conditions. There are, how-
ever, a large number of en-
vironmental hazards to health
which affect children particu-
larly severely and which can

Dr. H. RIEMENS.

The constitution was in exist-
ence for three months in Curacao
and 1} years in Surinam and each
of those territories constituted on
a basis of equal partnership, a

Members of the Department of
Agriculture called it a freak.

be materially reduced or even | Multiply and it just lies in the convene between September and part of the Kingdom of the leacues. They said that they had never
eliminated by improvement of cold storage until it is sold out. the end of the year te draft the Rethe@ands. . renee What Next -? seen a cocoanut that size.
sanitary conditions. For ex- Then there is beef shortage new constitution. As governments worked in all What will be Mr, Wilson's next Local cocoanut growers also
ample, the child suffering from again. We have to wait for Act of Congress provides parts, there were difficulties, but gccignment? He does not know, thought the cocoanut unusual,
the debilitating effects of diar- months before another boat brings that after the constitution is there were very hopeful signs ile SSepects to be in Canada by They said that they had
rhea or dysentery, pees comes frozen carcase€s to the island.” a 7a = put up to the and he was convinced that in the mulesday His first job is to report never seen one as big in Bar-
by impure water or milk; the people o erto Rico in a special end, it would work out very well. ta: tea iarters in Ottawa. He bados.

distended abdomen of the Bled by Cattle Owners er d ) to his headquarters in Ottawa. He

election for approval or rejection.
It is expected that this election
will take place in January 1952.

If

With regard to oil he said that
less than one-fifth of the crude
oil of Venezuela and Columbia
is being refined in Curacao and

spoke of a new airport under con-
struction in Ottawa but he was
not sure whether he would be
stationed there,

child suffering from malaria,
transmitted by mosquitoes;
the child dying of cholera,

“NATURAL GAS”

“During that long wait we are
bled by the cattle owners who
have the “take it or leave it” at-

frequently contracted as a re- : , the Constitution is ap- turned into all sorts of products. His assistant

sult of drinking contaminated titude when they are selling a cow, proved by the people, it will another part is refined in Vene- Augtiny his stay APPOINTMENTS
water; the child who is weak- They know that there is no more then be submitted to the Con- giela and the remainder is export- here was another,

ened by a large number of frozen meat and we have to buy ress of the United States. If oq to the United States and Europe Canadian, Ham- The Governor ~ in — Executive

hookworms, probably through
infestation owing to improper
disposal of the human excre-

the Congress does not expressly
State objections to’ the Consti-
tution, it shall become the con.

their cow if we must carry on our

: where it is refined.
business,

Committee has approved of the
following appointments made by

ilton born Frank

The onus is on us. We James, who join-

are pestered by the public.”







s ‘ > > art- the at :
ment; the child whose eye- He said that if live cattle were Stitution of Puerto Rico and F ishing Boat Crew maak os ns: with Mettect. Fh the goth of
sight is impaired or who is again imported the local cattle — supplant the existing Pport in 1941. Mr. April, 1951:— x
blinded because of ophthalmia | owners would have to change their rganic Act. Brought Back Here Wilson and Mr. Mr. G. A, Barrow, Secretary.
or some other eye disease, fre- attitude. They would be forced to ,,2%€, Constitution of Puerto s f James crossed ‘Treasurer. Natu: rt nee eee
quently spread by uncleanli- ask reasonable prices for their Rico, following the same pattern ; 7 baths once be- reasurer, Natural Gas Corpora
ness and flies: these are all cattle, “The poor man would #8 the constitutions of other states Drifted To St. Vincent tore, Thay workers i
poignant reminders of failure again be able to eat beef daily” of the union, will regulate the ed together at Mr. B. H. Moore, Field Super-
to employ os —_— a he said. “In the days when cattle Fo aa to the internal The three-man crew of the Port Nelson,| visor, Natural Gas Corporation.
tific principles of sanitation : overnment of the Puerto Rican ;

fishing boat Spitfire, No. 62, was
brougnt back home from _ St.
Vincent on Thursday evening by
the schooner Belqueen. Members

boats visited the island men only
worked for three or four dollars
per week but they were better

North West Can-

‘ ' > GGG 650665866 OOOOOOF
in the prevention of disease FRANK JAMES ada in 1946. Mr ro owe |

Outstanding advances have
been made by certain coun-

community.
As in the case of the other
State, the Federal Government

James who is a Technical Officer

i ‘ i will be returning to Toronto to] ¥ WwW
tries in the reduction as Rane ata aE coult will take charge of all matters of the crew were her owner, begin another mart of construction x A R N I N G
deaths among children. e : . , y coy pertaining to foreign relations, Walter Bynoe of Silver Sands, in the Toronto District. He leaves | % Our Customers and Friends are reminded that:
improvement of sanitary con- afford to drink a cereal in the the Army and the Navy, the Cus. ki VRrederick Linton of ‘tosday with Mr, Wilson. % STARTENA, GROWENA &@ LAYENA
ditions has played a signifi- morning. To-day the salaries are toms system and the Currency *“!pper +e me seer 55] Mr. Wilson said yesterday that| pe ee ae s NAS LAYENA
cant part in attaining these doubled and tripled that amount system, Mr. Descartes repeated Oistin and Jothan Wilson of Sil- jit: Otte Ais a big factor in| are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA
noteworthy gains, For this but many people are walking that this was exactly the same Ver Sands. na adi kantiaie ‘. COMPANY of St

: i Louis, Mo., U.S.A
ack earlier t f bcd ; a5 in
reason it is of great interest around with empty stomachs.” way as in the case of the other Bynoe told the Advocate that hepelings baer one moO Oa lce . Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA

















to note that in every case He hoped that some day the 48 States. they left Barbados for the fishing be det in Barbed he had made x and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
these dramatic reductions Government may find it again Under the terms of the statute banks on Wednesday, May 2. »any ‘friends. He spoke very|$ Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Growena and
eave bese, ene _ a espns ig import live cattle to of relationships with the. United The weather Was fine. highly of Barbadian hospitality % Layena,
undred, e island, States, the present economic re- They had loweréd the sails to and their co-operation. . f a
fifty, dase ae omen * lations with the United States fish. The tide was carrying Off ,Does he plan to come back to % LET US DISPENSE H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.
DES OOWS es eee 0 th eannot be changed except by the. boat all the while. They Barbados? “When I get the chance | \% A B
from 1 to 4 years, in 1900 the ~ , mutual consent. The binding an.) : : aie down { holiday and en-|% YOUR DOCTORS’ gents and Distributors
death-rate from the “filth- eco. | iO s final'y Jost sight of land and all V’ll-be down fora holiday anc -1¢
vay element between the U.S. and the . > ° j y some more of your very ex- |

borne” diseases — diarrhea, . “5 2 arcund them became misty. jo. , 3 ry x a | | we @ Be = a a
dysentery and enteritis—was e . “special state” of Puerto Rico, pie Spitfire drifted into St. cellent seabathing,” were his final % PRESCRIPTIONS
330 per” 100,000 population; This Year will be the common citizenship. vincent the following Saturday. Words. aortas x ‘ EES PE
whereas in 1946 the corres- , ose Bynoe said* that he did not set ay? % % * i
ponding rate was only 7 per sldenaa! dy) shila’. alba seca U.S. Citizens sail for Barbados because he did Inquest Continues Today 2 th ttiness . ‘ pr 8,
108,000 popetaee, ery Sy planters thought the 1951 ‘ ; seearte, [Ot Know where Barbados wa’. further hearing of the inquest] $ : Kd Vs
authorities agree that the pro pon ld fall. bel th |. Puerto Ricans, Mr. Descartes puyring the drift, they ate part tdachi the death of Clarence % You need two friends— , Nes 4 Nal
vision of safe water supplies, ue Wee ig ow the “estl” said, wilt continue under the‘new o¢ two cshatks and a few fiyink soonest on en eee Yer ae
the protection of milk supplies one ee ons _ of . and arrangement to be citizens of the ash they had caught. They had “Ccekes of Christ Church will be| x your DOCTOR and... . pe ik
and the installation of proper ancy molasses, The Advocate {United States in the fullest sense oo ouch water ; resumed to-day at District “B”’% your DRUGGIST. N f Nid a) |
facilities for the handling of was informed yesterday that the of the word, and as such, wiil nough w . Court, St. George. The Coroner | % To ensure that your q { J oe} 1y}
human wastes were aren “— now oe this figure. continue to serve in the Armed Bynoe said that they had a will be Mr. C, W. Rudder, % doctor’s wishes are accom- $ I ay gee)
reecimasely B79 retnotion fo eat ie tener beanie ane Forces of the United States as they very rough time in St. Vincent. Clarence Weekes met his death| plished, take your next

I /0 ‘Ss s

the death-rate.
We sometimes hear it stated
that, in certain areas of the

orld, the people cannot finan- i iM eet where you can be sure of
cially afford to improve their ee: mp. abigned: this month the present elected Governor of boat, he said, but he eould not obtaining drugs of high Ss quality. fine appearance and
sanitation facilities. A closer 1¢ es Pols hl Bop apie ak dark Puerto Rico, in explaining Lg stick it. eam rt) quality, accurately dis- in 1@ unrivalicd strength, The
examination will frequently Is as S: : coming election to the people, No darnage waee dodanie Penni pensed in minimum time : $

i crystal to Canada and eight tons has stated that it is a solemn ; ust ; ; : World's leading quality

reveal the fallacy of this to Dominica. Blety tons of white a 18 & boat which is insured for $600. YET YY \ and at a moderate price.
statement. Too often, con- : : ixty t compact entered into by the jj j. Bynoe’s means of ‘making Remember=-we serve you bicycle carries this mark of
fused thinking induces the | Crystal to Dominica, two to St. peoples of Puerto Rico and the i y wor

belief that sanitary facilities
must be of an elaborate na-
ture in order to be satisfac-
tory. It should be remem-
bered that crude sanitation is
not necessarily bad sanitation.
For instance, from the stand-
point of prevention of disease,
a satisfactory type of bore-
hole or pit-latrine, the princi-’
pal expenditure for which is
the householder's own labour,
can be just as effective as a

modern sanitary installation eld ing a very broad self government. to act as a clearing house for in—~ Q77°9?F9999999999S9999995990% SOPOD
connected to an _—— — sewerage system. In a num- * people 0: e ico an e only echnical “Assistance and © as y, x 16'6) ¥ 7
ber of instances 45 has. teen tite Clans aa" > commnensttaods 4 officials appointed by the President co-ordinating adviser ‘tor mi NO DEPRESSING EFFECTS.
shown that it is cheaper, an 9 *
ancially, to provide a simple 7.5 Em uditor a the Judges of the The Commission. “noted with
but satisfactory community a on Thursdays at the same Supreme Court. Satisfaction” that. programmes BUT MARKED RELIE -
water supply than it is to in- . , / involving the use of Technical

in the widespread prac- The Advocate was told yester- Listiahnn nw :
eee uavcianinn water trees day: “It is thought that more Sel Government Assistance funds are already

water-sellers. Where cow's
milk or the milk of other ani-
mals is used for infant feed-
ing and where commercial
pasteurization plants are not
available to treat such milk,
safeguarding milk in the home
by heating required no capital
outlay. Community action on
garbage and refuse disposal,

: ; 7 ‘ gest further regional projects
many times at very low cost, the relations with the United err. . sef
4 -ultural fork, a shovel and elec- which he feels might be usefully : ‘ sa:
can be extremely effective in cod i 7 States, except by amendments to aq co t t :
; s § adopted . erations nusitis etc.
reducing the incidence of flies, trie fittings. tiinoaattestiod that will be made adop p / ;





are at present doing. A regiment
of Puerto Ricans has distinguished
jiself in Korea,

He said that Mr. Munoz-Marin,

They had to keep on their wetywhen the tractor X-1020 over-
clothing. The crew were given;turned on Garnetts Road, Christ
1/- to buy cigarettes, He wanted|'Church on April 13,

to remain in St. Vincent with the

shipped to Canada and 3,906 to
the U.S.A. To Canada 219 gal-
lons of vacuum pan molasses were



Tyee ML ere tht 1a 2

a living.
Arrangements are being made
to bring her back to

Kitts and 32 to Grenada.

A pianter told the Advocate
yesterday that so far this year
the labourers have been working
very well. “The work is just as
good as last year’s. On Thursday
night however a political meeting
was held in St. Thomas, Many
labourers attended and yesterday
morning the attitude of those on
my plantation was a bit changed
Next week they may regain their
usual good humour,” he said,

United States. When the voters of
the Island ratify the constitution
and the statute of relations with
the United States on June 4 this
year, the Act will become valid,
because, through their votes, the‘
people of Puerto Rico have ratified
the agreement already approved
by passage, by the Congress and
the signature of the President of
the United States.

Puerto Rico at present enjoy-



When headache, fatigue and upset
stomach ruin your morning, you can
“save the day” with Alka-Seltzer.
‘Take it on arising, again—if needed
later in the day. Keep a supply of

quick acting Alka-Seltzer
ry handy — always!

Barbados,
Carib Commission |
And Technical
Assistance

The Caribbean
yesterday recorded





SOO SAE EEE PDSSSSSOSSPSP SS SPSS
%,

Commission
its readiness

underway in the region. It in-
structed its Executive Officer, the
Secretary-General, to examine
requests for Technical Assistance
in the area to see whether such
requests involved projects of
regional significance or projects
which might be expanded to be-
come of regional significance. The
Secretary General is also to sug-

young people might take advan-
tage of these classes as the fees
are nominal.”

HIEVES broke and entered

the dwelling house of Liv-
ingstone Burrowes at Kingston
Village, St. Michael, between
April 29 and Tuesday last. They
stole a gold wrist watch valued
$45, a pair of earrings, an agri-

The present broad self-govern-
ment had, however, the disadvan-
tage that the Congress of the
United States could have changed
the basic law of the island.
However, after the constitution is
approved, there ,will be no change
either in regard to the internal
government of Puerto Rico or in





“OPTALIDON TABLETS”

For Relief of Menstrual Pains and Sick
Headaches also Pains following Minor

Prescription to. .,..
WEATHERHEAD'S DRUG
STORE

The

is your gruararrce of lasting

Humber trademark



DAY and NIGHT
e

Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd.

Tel Nos.—Day 2164, 2165,
Night: 3144, 3240, 4189. 3

4 LAO EEA ALOR

distinction,
carries this
mark of
pe fection




x







}
which play a considerable part LICE JORDON of Howells by the people of Puerto Rico, \4
po the aeraee Siare aoe On Cross Road, St. Michael, Gleruplves, or in the case of the 44, DECREE NISI B ad 25 yp } OF MODELS
the same basis, there are many reported that a wallet and $40 in statute of relationships, by . 8 onour e Chief Judge, © q
ways of instituting a degree cash were stolen from her cellar changes that will be maitaatiy Sir Allan Collymore pronounced ottles of 10s an obs y TO SELECT
of sanitation and cleanliness between 6.00 p.m. on Tuesday agreed upon by the Congress of “ecree nisi yesterday in the suit
in the home wiih reauire no | and 6.00 a.m. on Wednesday. the United States and the peoples ©f W. St. C. Browne versus E. M e ~ A FROM
financial arn iture. a The home of Vera Knight at of Puerto Rico. Browne in the Court for. Divorce oe IT’S ;
In a broad sense, sanitation Push Hall was broken and enter- After the new Constitution is 92nd Matrimonial Causes. There! % )
is a way of life. For his health ed and a Government Savings approved, all the officials of the were no orders as to costs 1% : REMEMBER______-_-_.——- )
and happiness the child shoyld Bank Deposit book stolen, The Government of Puerto Rico will be In this petition for the dis—-|% K NIGHTS LTD TIO ’ x i)
hen 0 learn this way at an book had a deposit of $25. Also elected by the people themselves solutior of the marri get ‘ } ARRISOI s for HUMBERS \\
one stolen was a handbag valued or appointed by the elected Gov- W. St. C. Browne applied in ; |e a
$3.00. ernor of Puerto Rico. sOr 1 6665655655666 9998090F000090000000FS095955909980 Crees Serie }))



= ——— a {



Ccngalmrat ape






BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAÂ¥ 12, 1951
BY CARL ANDERSON

Be AEC EMER ATAPI SICAL

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
‘TOOTH DECAY

WITH COLGATE
DENTAL CREAM

Qnams

) [WHY ... ONE WARM... ONE TEPID
aw AND ONE COOL, CE COURSE!

gtr ( EXCUSE ME! |
MY



Make KLM Your Airline ; yen
in the Caribbean Without Operation

If you feel old before r time or suffer
North and South, East and West, KLM routes over jou will ina new. t paysteal health in

‘
the Caribbean measure more than six thousand miles. Twenty Hotes ar apd vialy aulcker
‘different cities are brought within hours of each other by reat siten seams
fast, luxurious airliners. Make KLM your airline in the pasy take, but the newest es
West Indies and enjoy the same fine meals and su- iets directly on a
perb service that have made KLM famous wo 30 faa that You c see
throughout the world,

TTT
> THEY'RE IN
MOM, WHERE ARE 07 SANDWICH
THE BALL BEARINGS
1 For Information Call . . .
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD hae been, Besveds 5
: z Vi-Tabs from your
Dial 4613 Shemige oI But it fa ©
OF aero veetch inate elent days,

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE the positive guarantee that it
Vigour, enerey vi ;
tea fat te 0 0 ‘yeu nger or
maney, back on rei of em Ber
+ ittie,
Vi-Tabs su: ne
jon!





Tete iW

YOUR
HEALTH !!



BRINGING UP FATHE

aT ip - Ler WINCARANIS Wp



IT CAME HOME AND
FOUND BIMMY LYIN!
ON THE FLOOR-

ieee | |S ee| ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT.
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.

Vt ee =









iT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

ley
—

























}

Ie co-awes fet —— |
ry tana eon oe | seen macoess oa ‘0. ee | 1 weer SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only |
| eae eet eee (nee ii P Wl SUES. laalll Gree a Se |
ieee Site z Z Se f USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW |
s| ges { coe) fh | MOIRS CHOCOLATES PLANTERS PEANUTS

Wy TS el | te ee ace Seg ae TINS 96 85
i aD || ROWNTREES COCOA GREEN SEAL RUM
TONS Be end cereal 20 BOTS (large) 1.08 838
CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS & HEINEKENS BEER
CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS tins 1.20 96 BOTS.








|
!
26 21 }
|
|



= a SSS =
PELPPPESE PELE AAP LLLP LPL PPP PEA PLE PPPS OLS SLOPED POD

PAN BOOKS

‘THERE AIN’T NO JUSTICE
By JAMES CURTIS.
THE SPOTTED DOG
By ANTHONY TROLLOPE.
SORRY YOU'VE BEEN TROUBLED
By PETER CHEVERY.
THE BELOVED PHYSICIAN
By NAOMI JACOB.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

S8OS6SS666564 B96, 66 44 s PL ELAM DMR AA AF _— . S
PODGSSS OSS SOS 2SO98S SOUS OOSD * es SOA SOBOO OSS! $9S9S9S9S 95 9650S OOO OOOOOOOSS>

|



4
x
~

bbb pbb EO

OEE LL LLL LESPBLPPLSLPEPLALLLPPP LEA A AAPA

\|'M GETTIN’ TOO DEEPN THIS
THING #1 BET A HUNDRED GRAND
| SHE WOULDN'T MAKE THE SWiMY
} | | THOUGHT SHE'D BE EASY

WERE NOT STOPPIN, SEE# DIANA
PALMER ISN'T GONNA SWIM

WHIRLPOOL CHANNELS {LLWIN
THAT BET IF ms ioe LAGTe+e

WELL, DAVE
PALMERS WHATGY NOW, DICE? |







PELL LLCS OCOEOOCCFOOSSEOOSS









SATURDAY, MAY 12,

1951

CLASSIFIED AD

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for evth
edditional eash. Phone 2508
between and 4 p.m, 3113 for Deoth
Notices only after ¢ p.m.

‘DIED

KOGERS—On May ilth, 1951, at
residence, Mason Hail Street,
Michael, William Rogers, late
driver of Mr. M. L. Harrison.
funeral leaves the above residetice







his
St.
truck
His

at

430 p.m. today for the Westbury

Cemetery,
Claudine Rogers {Mother}, Gwendo-
lyn Rogers, Enid Nuree (Sisters),
Ashton, leo Rogers ‘Brethers),
Octavia snd Ena Bynoe ieee.
2.$.51—1n



MERRICK: We beg to return thanks to
those relatives and friends who attend-
ed the funtral of . FLORENCE
MERRICK, who sent wreaths, cards
and who in any way gave sympethy
and condolence to the family.
Adina Griffith, Alma aS. Je Viola Lovell,
Sybil Merrick, Loyde tick, Dighton
Merrick (Children), Martin Griffith, (Son-
in-law), Ann, Billy, Dianna, Joah, Olga,
in-law), Ann, Bille, Diana, Joan, Olga,
Patsy, Steve, Martin, Lodyegorge (Grand
Children).
12.5.61—I1n





GITTENS: LETTIE who fell asleep on



FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 25
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundae.





AUTOMOTIVE



__
CAR: Vauxhall 10. 1937. Good working
order. Friec reasonable. Ring 2593

CAR: One Austin 10 h.p. Good con-

dition. Apply te C. B. Jones, Top Rock
Dial 8432. 12.5.51—2n,
CAR; Hillman Minx 199 Model

$1500 OO, Ring 2674. _ 12.5.51—1n

CARS: One (1) Austin g Sedan. an¢
one 0. Both in good order. Apply:
DL. A, Scott, Central Auction Mart. Mag-
azine Lane 12.5 .51—sin

CAR; One (1) Prefect Ford. Engine
recenth’ overhauled. Price $450.00. Apply:
L. A. Corbin, Bearded Hall Plantation.

11.5.51—3n

CAR—Vauxhall 14 six with 4 good
tyres, in good working condition, price

reasonable. Apply F. D. L, Gay, Staple
Grove, Christ Church. Dial 3207.
1.5.51—t.f.n.



CARS; This week's offer: “One 1942
model Mercury Sedan. New tyres and
engine in good condition. Idéal for taxi
No reasonable offer refused. Ring 4908,
b'dos. Agencies Ltd





May 12th 1950. 51—6n,
Geraldi \ i Yi a
Gouna) tie te depape Pee WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station
Gittens, (Bruce S.A.) brothers, | Wee in perfect condition. Apply 3508

or 3743. 22.4.51—t.f.n.

Melvin (Nephew).

She was so kind and nice.

May she rest in peace

May her waking be supremely blest
12.5.51—1n,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Vacant Post of Government
Analyst, Department of
Science and Agriculture,

Barbados.

Applications are invited for the
post of Government Analyst
Department of Science and Agri-
culture, Barbados. Applicants
should hold an Honours Degree
in Chemistry or have obtained a
Fellowship or Associateship of an
Institute of Chemists and have
had subsequent experience pre-
ferably in a Food and Drugs
Laboratory.

Applications stating age, quali-
fications and experience and
indicating the salary and condi-
tions of service undér which the
applicant is prepared to accept















MOTOR CYCLE: 3% Triumph Twin
engine, three months’ riding, condition
as new. Contact Barnes & Co. or Dial
2892, C. Murphy.

12.5.51—2n

TRUCK: One 1988 Bedford Truck in
good working order. Apply to S. Sealy
Manager of Belmont Funeral Establisn-
ment. Dial 2669 or Larrell Brathwaite,
Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51..5n

ELECTRICAL

RADIO One Murphy 6 tube in
good working order, beautiful tone
Dial 4239 10.5.51—3n.



LIVESTUCF.

COW: One (1) Browi Cow due to
calf in a weeks time, gave 33 y ints with
last calf. For particulars. Phone 3978.

11,5.51—3n

~S0ATS eS ee
GOATS: Three (3) Alpine and Saanan
Goats, one (1) fresh in Milk, no reason-
able offer refused. Apply Dudley Gibbs
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.
12.5.51—1n
a ttee + id







_—_—

PUPPIES: Thoroughbred English
Golden Cocker Spaniel Puppies. One
male, one female, Mother imported in
April, Father 1950 Craft Show Golden
Cocker Spaniel Champion also National

appointment in the event of] Field Champ 1950. Phone 4805
selection, should be submitted 12.5.51—2h
together with two testimonials to a ae
the Cojpetial Secretary, Bridge- MECHANICAL
own, arbados not later than | >ss9o————- ———
the 36th May, 1951. Hereuies Bias, Sie ga ee SBE
Ist May, 1951. good tyres, Phone 4239,
12.5.51.—-2n. 9.5.51—3n
Pon il ship aN gre PEWRITER: Small
men a
DEPARTMENT OF arrived. Your gurtlene Bilistten Prone
EDUCATION 4675. A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd

Cambridge School and Higher
School Certificate Examin-
ations, 1951

Forms of Entry for the above
Examinations can be obtained
from the Department of Educa-
tion, Garrison,

Forms must be completed and
teturned to this Department not
later than Saturday, 2nd June,
1951; no entry form will be re-
ceived after this date.

Entries in respect of the
School Certificate, 1951, can
only be accepted from candidates
falling within one or more of the
following categories:—



(i) Students of approved
Schools;

(ii) Candidates who _ have
passed the 1950 Junior
School Certificate Exam-
ination;

(iii) Candidates who have
passed the Qualifying
Test held in January,
1951;

(iv) Candidates who, while
failing the 1950 School
Certificate Examination,
have written for and
obtained an “authorisa-
tion card” from the

University of Cambridge.
The fee for the School Certifi-
eate will be $13.08 and for the
Higher School Certificate $21.48.
Baptismal Certificates must
accompany the Entry Forms.
Department of Education,
5th May, 1951.
12.5.51.—2n.

4$55560656006600006900%,
West Indian & British

Hand made Crafts, Antiques,

Pottery, Hand blocked Beach-
wetr, Decoration House, St
James. Tel. 91-74,

14.4.51—1m.



HERE!
LADIES!
DRESS GOODS

Sharkskin, Romaine Crepe,
Jersey, Plain & Striped,
Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe
& Georgette, Plain & Print-
ed Crepe-de-Chine, Satins,
Satins, Tafetas, Spuns, Etc.
Hats,

GENTS!

Hats,

Shoes, Nylons,

Taffetas, Spuns, Etc ,
Shoes, Nylons.

LET US SERVE YOu.

THANI's

Wm Henry &
Swan Sts.



12.5.51—2h

Se pene nN
TYPEWRITERS — Shipment of new
model “Olympia” Portable Typewriters
just received—see these superb machines



before committing yourself,
St. Hil, Dial 3199,» '90-4'51v'0.4°
MISCELLANEOUS







ener
ANTIQUES for sale which inc! include
Pearl-in-Laid Burmese writing Cabinet

(very old) French 2I-day Clock in
glass Case. A number of Barbados
Pine Pennies, Chinese and Japanese

Tea Services, Old English Tea Service
(12 cups and saucers) believe to be
Stafford, Old cut glass Decanters, sev-
eral Ivory Jewel Boxes, miniature hand
painted pottery and numerous old plates,
at reasonable prices at Ralph Beard’'s

furnishing show rooms, Hardwood
Alley. 0.5, 51—3n.
BEDSTEADS: Simmons Bedsteads &

Springs. Available in 3 ft. 3 ins. and
4 ft. 6 ins. sizes with or without panel.
G. W. Hutel¥nson & Co., Ltd.; Broad
and Roebuck Streets. Dial 4222 or 4843.
9.5, 51—4n





CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS Caravai
Nina at present moored at Holetown,
St. James. No reasonable offer refused.
Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning & Co.
Lid, Dial 4284. 12.5.61—t fn

DINNER SERVICE: 74 Pieces. Excel-
lent condition. White with Green and
Gold pattern. Dial Stehelin 8248 before
9 a.m. or between 4 and 6 p.m.

12.5.51—2n

GALVANISE—24 gauge 8 ft. $7.00, 9 ft.
$7.75. Only a limited number at Ralph
Beard’s furnishing show room Becaweee
10,5.51—3n



GALVANISED SHEETS—Best qualitr
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
G ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; B ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.







4.5.51—t.f.n.





GLASS WARE—A few dozen French

black footed Champaigne, Whisky,

Sherry, and water Goublets are for sale.
Champaigne . z 12.00 a doz.
Whisky 10.00 a doz,
Sherry $10.00 a doz.
Goublets $13.00 a doz.

At Ralph Beard’s furnishing show rooms
Hardwood Alley, 10.5,51—3n

HUMBER CYCLE Tickets 1/- each.
Competition closing this Saturday for
drawing on Tuesday, May 15. Few tickets





remaining at Harrison's Store where
brand new cycles are on view.
11.5.51—2n

TRON SAFES: Firsh quality and Wail
models, limited number only. Phone 4675

A. S. Bryden & Sons, B’dos, Ltd.
12.5.51—2n





JEWELLERY — A, few pieces of old
fashioned jewellery at attractive prices.
Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me Gregor
St. 12.5.51—2hn.

alee toamnarientineetnrsnie
LUNCH TINS: Available at Hutchin-
sons at 83 cents each. Attractive-Stron
easy to carry. Als White Tumblers at
cents each. G. W. Hutchinson & Co.,
Ltd, Broad St. and Roebuck St. Dial 4222
or 4843 9.5.51—40
————
MILK: Fresh Cows’ Milk. T.B. Tested.
Morning or afternoon delivery, Phone
8336 or write H. M. Adams, Theimonte
Dairy; Thornbury Hill; Ch. Ch
{
|
|



8.5.51—3n

O.K. COFFEE: Fresh supply of this
may now be had from your grocer. .
11,.5.51—-2n

——

PLANTS: A variety of Palms Ferns,
etc., also hundreds of Casuarina Trees
at 18¢ and 24c. each, Frank Baker,
Culloden Road. 12,5.51—1n

The new “MOULI" GRATER is really
great for grating Cheese, Nuts, Nutmeg,
Bread Crumbs, Cocoanut etc. It is quick
ard Efficient and is easily cleaned. Only
87 Cents Bath. Obtainable from HAR-
RISON’S HARDWARE Deen. bon

-5.51—









WATCHES: Let your next Watch be a
Titanic from the Advance Store, James
Street, John Field. 12.5,.51—in



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

———

That NEW WYVERN PEN that
is causing a sensation at the Festi-
val of Britain, is at - - - -

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
_

ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your

|
\

Pet Furniture is at - - -
JOHNSON’'S BARDWARE





() PUmLIC NOTICES

Téa cents per agate e+ Fe week-days
+ ee er agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 On peubeaians
and $1.40 on Sundays.





NOTICE

ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL

Re Workman's Compensation Act 143

Notice is heréby given that Aubre
Nurse of 2nd Avenue, Peterkin's Road.
Bank Hall, St. Michael, employed at
Husbands Plantation, St. James, was in-
jured when the tractor which he wa?
driving went over a cliff and died a;
a result of the injuries sustained ancd
that compensation has been paid int
Court.

All Guardians and persohs concerne.!
with the above-named deceased Sate
hereby required to appear at the Assist
ant Court of Appeal on Wednesday th=

d day of May 1951 at 10 o'clock a.m

ated this 19th day of “ee 9
I. V,
Ag Cterk ALA.
21.4.51-—-2:.

IS” THE







NOTICE

Applications for one or more Vacaht St

ichael’s Vestry hibition tenable
the Combermere Svhool, will be reveiven
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to le
o'clock noon on Thursday 22nd day o
Ma, 1951.

Candidates
er: Ih straite’

must be sons of parishion
circumstances and mus
not be less than ten years and fou
months nor more than twelve year
old on the Ist day of January 1951, t.
be proved by a Baptismal Certificate
which must accompany the application
Parents and/or Guardians will be noti
fed of the time and place of the Exam
ination,
Forms of application can bg, obtainec
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
By Order,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry.

8.5.51—in | Bush Hall, at 2 p.m. on the 18th May

—————
THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors helding specialty Hens
against WELCHES PLANTATION,
St. Thomas
TAKE NOTICE that [I the owner of
the above named plantation, am about,to
obtain a loan of £2,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act,
Sayar. Molasses and other crops of the
seid plantation to be reaped .in 1952.
No money has
against the said crops.
Dated this 11th day of Mery, 1951.
F. F. PILGRIM,
Owner.
12.5.51—30
BARBADOS HORTICULTURAL
SOCIETY
There will be a General Meeting of
this Society on Wednesday, the 23rd
May, 1951, at the Board Room of the
Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Society
at 430 pm. to which all Members are
invited. At this meeting the Treasurer
will present a fimancial statement in
connection with the recent exhibition
held at Queen's Park, and the Com-
mittee of Management will take the
opportunity of welcoming suggestions
from Members for the improvement of
the Society and shows,



12.5.51—1n.
AUDIT OF
or ;
HARRISON COLLEGE AND QUEEN'S
COLLEGE

The Governing Bodies of Harrison
College and Queen's College invite appli-
cations from suitably qualified firms or
persons to audit their School Accounts

Applicants should state the fee or
which they would be prepared to under
take the work. Applications, addressep
to the Director of Fducation, The Gar-
rison, will be received by the Depart-



t to Saturday, 26th May, 1961.
oe 12.5.51—3n.
8T. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

BARBADOS, B.W.1,

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS

There is a possibility that there may be
@ small number of vacancies for FEE
PAYING pupils at this School for the
September Term 1951,

Candidates for the Entrance Examina-
jon must have attained the age of

IGHT (8) years on Sist JULY. 1951,
oe be under (12) TWELVE years of age

is date.

RENTS/GUARDIANS who wish
their daughters/wards to sit the
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION are advised
to apply IMMEDIATELY to the Head-
mistress's Secretary for the necessary
FORM to be filled out.

ALL COMPLETED FORMS MUST be
returned to the HEADMISTRESS not
later than JUNE Ist, 1951,

The ENTRANCE EXAMINATION will
be held at the School on SATURDAY,
JUNE 16th, 1951. ALL CANDIDATES
MUST BE AT THE SCHOOL NOT
LATER THAN 9.15 am.

D. GALE.
12,5.51—3n,



NOTICE

IN THE MATTEK OF
COMPANIES ACT,
and
IN THE MATTER OF
WARD TRUST COMPANY LIMITED.
NOTICE is hereby given that the Cred-
iturs of the abovenamed Company which
is being voluntarily wound up, are
required on or before the 15th day of
July, 1951, being the day for that purpose
fixed by the undersigned, to send their
names and addresses and the particulars
of their debts or elaims and the
names and addresses of their Solicitors,
if any, to the undersigned, Henry Ray-
mond Leach and Deighton Harcourt Lisle
Ward, the Ldquidators of the said
Company, in care of Messrs. Bovell &
Skeete, Lucas Street, Bridgetown, and,
if so required by notice in writing from
the said Liquidators, are to come in and
prove their said debts or claims at such
time and place as shall be specified in
such notice, or in default whereof, they
will be excluded from the benefit of
any such distribution made before such

debts are proved,
Dated this 10th day of May, 1951.
HENR’

THE 1910.

YY RAYMOND LEACH,
DEIGHTON HARCOURT LISLE
WARD,
Liquidators.
11,6.51—3n



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

BAND FERFORMANCES IN
ST. MICHAEL

Until further notice the Police
Band will give performances
each month in St. Michael as
follows: —

Queen’s Park:

The first Sunday in the month

at 4.45 p.m.





The second Thursday in the
month at 7.45 p.m.
Esplanade:

The third Sunday in the month
at 4.45 p.m.

The third Thursday in the
month at 7.45 p.m.
Princess Alice Playing Field;

The first Thursday in the

month at 7.45 p.m
Please cut this out for future

reference,
R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
2nd May, 1951.

12.5.51.—2n.



DOBIE'S

FOUR SQUARE
YELLOW & PURPLE
TOBACCO
202 & 402 Wins



C. CARLTON BROWNE

|



{

against the |”



yet been borrowed |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUHLIC SALES

oat se agate tine on week-aay.

mimmum charge $1.4 on
Sundays











) tt having 3. Bedrooms two 12 by 13 it



per agate line on . ee. 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
week-days/ words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a



PAGE SEVEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PUBLIC LIBRARY



oe

FrOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
98 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24/
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a)





WANTLD

Minimum charge 72

| Pubbic Official Unreserved
Sale





week cents and

;



























Advertise It Pays

not later than ist July — Salary $200 19.6.51—1:



Coast, Telephone 837

and $1.80 on word Sundays. ; word Sundays. | (fhe Provost Marshal's Act 1904
meena | Vacant Posts of Clerk and j oN -B) #5)
a. HELP : Counter Cl | On Tuesday the 18th day of May 1951
REAL ESTATE |“eaperaetac reaves ~ j Clerk HOUSES | On Tae, Sie, ee ee
‘ » AL RIVATE SECRE- | i “ ) i x sold at my office to the highest
SUITABLE BUILDING SITE: situated | TARY — English, salenaes shorthand. | aie ns are invited from | pianos 1h that abel pied of Tama con-
at one Gardens, Ch, Ch. Area 10. ore, {vpiat, teauilres om for one or |! ; ns tween the ages of 18) caapbren on the <:a. = tawrene it @ by admeasurement SOT squaie
Sq. ft land, and 1,982 sq: ft. road. Dial’! et UK eek. own, narpayriter, High. and 40 years for the following/|Gap Ful wnished, from July ¢ {feet stcste in Parish or City of Saint
2006 Day and 463 Night. — 25.81=4.f.n, | i UV. x — ih NN pensionable posts in the Public| APP!Y Miss K. Humte—Bratton, Mox-| Michael butsing ond koreans on two
— Tn. Me 7 aa , 57 ‘ sides on lands of Barvados Co-aperati.«
DWELLINGHOUSP and Land contain- een tetaen Library:— wen Cont. Dial & 0.5.u-—*t.n.| Bank Limited, on lands of Clement
ing 2 reods, 7 perches adjoining ire KADY for the post of Stenographer Clerk, — | Warner over a road fourteen feet wid
property kown as “The Abbey", Christ oo Me ‘ta aes ie teouee, Counter Clerk FOR RENT or LEASE nd on the said road called Villa Rosd
Church, - This property is a newly built saan wee oe ander House, 2. The tare . “aUGE: Turnshe” of \inturnished 1 at Britton HUl, together with the Chattel
shonewwals Swrollinghouse eet . __ 9-8.51--Sn . ot : ce ." attached to the} House on Lighthouse Road, Ch Ch. | awélling-house, jhereon ane, = apes
ving rooms, sw conveni- B, Demaethhied phiciat hes ones ost oO “ler is at the » of} Private Beach, three bedroon water tenarces Attached from alter Evans
ences and belongs te Ervin Jerome Ring. con he Experienced Nurse’ for smal! $480 x 48 — 1,200 sme of light, ude Wider. Saw... eaten Apply: | £hillips for and towards satisfaétion, &c.,
The above property will be set Gooartd: leferences ee Apply: Mrs T per annum. {yi House Lodge Road, ¢ Ch. | ond if not sold on such day, said sale
gle by Public Competition at our Reon ge, opposite ‘Ventnor’, Dayreils | The minimum educational stand 12.4 S1—2n/! wit be kept open and a subsequent day
James Street, on Friday 18th “May ssi, | Roa 18.5 ut | ard which will be accepted from ——— | be fixed for said sale
a m a . ; wrt aie epasi a se
fet 2 aitbieh te ails 4 YOUNG LADY for post of Secretary (Candidates for this post is the {reer ee Abner ts f. situated a Deposit to.be paid on da
Griffith fe tenant. prea +a soe Suitable School Certificate or certificat | drawing room étc., electric light and T. T. ARADLEY
RARWOOD ‘son y , ’ t ove t 1é
ooo lis perénn to Sanitary Laundry Co, ita, |! Caual standard. FONE ges ARO WON oi eck OG 1 wmats ele ee
Hin .s1—tn Country Road, 85.511 n &. The -talakd attaehed t6 v a ee ey ee) 20 4.51—3n
rr a , © the! Room & BOARD for young couple ci -
EVANTON—Situated Lower Maxwell! Responsible person to take charge of Post of Counter Clerk is at the | ppoM * Soak for youu TE. Appl
Hill (Top Rock) standing on 19,000 °q, Co7unission Department to assume Piltes rate of $480 x 48 = 1,056 per mt ne Resldenti-l } Cub Maxwell
|

ond one 12 by 17 ft. with built in Cup-
bare S A large Lounge â„¢% by I7 it
‘separate Dining Room it by 13-ft. and o
Kitchen 12 by 13 ft. with a modern
sink, Two fully tiled Toilets and Shower; +
complete with fittings, The property is
constructed in stone and has Timbered |
Floors. Also a drive in Two car garage,
2 servant's Qrts, Toilets and Showers
The front gatden is well laid out having
a double entrance, Defore you buy view
this House, Rock Bottom Price £4,2°0
with immediate possession for viewir g
Hing 4683, After working hours 8569
11.5.51—" 1

Senet athena rene

HOUSE: A Chattel House, comprising
two 16 x 10, one 17 x 10 and Shedroof
attached, with outér offices. To be go'd
on the spot et Alleyne’s Land, Ist Avenue,



1951.

Phone 4523. 12.6.51—J3a

PROPERTY: One large 5-door shop &
shed with galvanized and shingled Roof
Must be removed after purchase. No
Reasonable offer refiised. Apply oon
premises to Mr, Joseph St, Hill, Tweeu-
side Road, St. Michael



11,5.51—2n

SHOP AND LAND—No. 77 Roebuck

Street. Apply to N. Sealy, Fontabelle. |
Dial 4007, 28.4.51— |
cola ha aba tN Bian ene eetinl

The Property known as “The Abbey", |
Christ Church. This property comprises |
a dwelling house with 2 acres, 2 roou
31% perches of land and belongs to M:
Renry H. D. King. The above property
will be set up for Sale by Public Com-
petition at our Office on Friday 18th May
1951, at 2.30 p.m.

For inspection apply Mr
King on thé premises

!

{

H. H, D



basin, Kitchen with running water and
standing on about 10,000 sq. feet of
land. For inspection between 10 to 4
K m, on application to the tenant. For

ition of sale apply to ee Archer
Me enzie, Dial 2947 12.5.51—4n.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.

11,5.51—Tn

I will offer for sale by Publie Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street
on Friday, 18th at 2 pm, The tage
called LILA — situated at an's
Gap, Brittons Cross Road — house +
tains open gallery — Drawing Dining,
3 bedrooms, W.C. & Bath — wash



AUC'rION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 17th by order of the
Executor to the Estate of the lete Mrs
BE. A. Crawford, we will sell the Furniture



at “The Farm” (near Six Cross Roads),
St. Philip, which includes: Very good

Extension Dining Table (seat 18), Round
p Top Table, Very nice Oval Tip Top
‘able, Double Ends _ Settee, Couch,

Ornament Tables, Pedestal Sideboard

Lady's (antique). Vanity Table; Prie-

Dieu Chair all in very old_ Mahogany;

Old Aurora Dinner Service, Tea Service,

Pictures, Glass Ware, Ornaments, Cut-

glass Bowl, Plated Ware, Silver Spoons,

Cordia Berbice Chair, Oak Settee ar

Chairs, Cloek, Table, Waggon and Bo

shelf in Pine, uuble Iron Bedstea

Mattresses, Old Mahog. Linen Press;

M.T. Washstand, Chamber Ware, Bureau,

Larder, 2 Burner Oil Stove and Oven,

Light House Lantern, Fireless Cooke:

and other items. Sales 11.30 o'clock

Terms CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
12.6.51—2n



LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STAR

Neediest Cases Fund

ANNOUNCEMENT

Relative to Carnival and Fair to
be held on 7th and 9th June at
Queen’s Park, the undersigned will
receive entries for the following:—

(a) Costume Bands
(b) Steel Bands.

(c) Advertising Bands.
(d) Historical Bands.

In order to raise the standard of
Carnival, the Steering Committee
would appreciate the co-operation
of Firms, Clubs and Individuals
being as original as possible.

No entrance fee will be charged

More particulars later

A Carnival Band of thirty will
be visiting Barbados to take part
in the parade.

Closing date, 19th May.

SEYMOUR BECKLES.

and side-
MORRIS,

idge
For Booths, ‘Stalls,
Shows, contact C.
Sobers Lane.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 11, 1951
CANADA
pr. Cheques on
Bankers 60 8/10% pr.
CV's cae ont Demand Drafts 60.65% pr.
\ Sight Drafts _ 60 5/10 pr,
pr. Cable
pr. Currency
..., Coupons
. Silver

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
New Shipment opened
THANTS "at

—_—_—————



C2 8/10%



59 3/10% pr.
58 6/10% pr.

62 8/10%
6i 3/10%



“ — penny



VALUABLE TIP !

BUYING A NEW CAR?

Whatever it's make
insist on having

THE RADIATOR

filled with

DISTILLED WATER
and avoid the lime

deposit from ordinary

Ger it from your Gas

Water.
Wotka.



(ee

{Christian Science
{Reading Room

IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)
a

Boon the Bible and

Christian Science text-book
fence and Health with key to
he rn by MARY BAKER

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 ( be rend, borrowed.
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
} viteros ARE E WELCOME R
mere lo Dwr a we



240.00 pet month depending on auanas annum. Candidates for this pos:














































LOST POLICY

derful Counsellor will b
EUSTACE BEN ANTHONY FARMER mee

General Post Office as under;—

cations, Apply in person with written; need not necessarily hold
the
application to ty, Dowding Estates % f
& Trading Company, Lie, © School Certificate, but the pos
98si—sn| Session of such a certificate o) SHG
j certificate of equal standard
___MISCELLANEOUS _ would be an advantage to the
person appointed to this post if MONTREAL AUSTRALIA, NEW,
a “LICENSE, One 11) Liquor License. One (1) Liquor ier and when consideration is being , Cara
pply: S. E. Cole & Co, Lid. Dint 4293. hs = ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED | % ‘
a eee given to the filling of vacancics (MLA.N.Z. LINK) i MV Casinos wil saa
which y i ee an and ASHENKETS ‘or or »
WIDOW (British), late thirties, smart grade, may ovcur in a ighe | MS. “TONGARIRO" sailed Brishane Rite Sailing Brigey 1800 inagat
oppearance, small capital, now residing paren 2th, Arriving at Barbados May | Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th Instant
in England seeks occupation as coit- ; s ‘ r iv
penion help to. stall family or gene 4, Appointments will be sub- oe ates is scheduled to a pane BY Senet ae
tleman in Barbados. Capable house- ject to the selected candidates rem obart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th TRO ae, a 7 @ * eas
keeper, @ Heheed ear Wr =| bein pas: as thedicall At for May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane | ica Antigua ; dontaerte it I ron
MB AS Ee SR mea ,_,,| einployment in dhe Public ser.|s ininiate Gores ite ba arvaane |g tne st allne Pega An
12.3. 5l--an ic er hiding + atte a aly, nstan
vice, and will be on two years’ oe PR thereafter to Barbados M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will
” probation, and Liverpool. accept Cargo and Passengers for
In addition to general cargo this St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada
LOST & FOUND : vessel has ample space for chilled and and Aruba, Sailing on or about
5. Applications which should] hard frozen cargo 16th instant, '
be made on forms obtainable|, Ca™®? accepted on through Bills of 8
¢ sree: ~ Lading for transshipment at Trinidad to i
LOST from the Public Library should | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN.
eciiiien be returned not later than the | Islands aa ERS ASSOC.,, INO,
KEYS: One’ bunch of Keys between my | 24th May, 1951. FUANEAR Witte GO. tee, TRINI- Tele, 4047,
Office in Spry Street ahd the Parking lot 12.5,51—2n, } DAD, B.W.1. and : S |
in Chureh Street. Reward offered if re-| — — = DA COSTA & CO. LTD. BRIDGE- |) .02xocscaoes ~
turned to Dr. C." MeConney, Office, Spry TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.t. 7
o all 3892, ll M I CE -——— - ——— see ee
THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LiPE All, NOTICES 7
ASSURANCE SOCIETY Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch, Won- 1ARRISON INE















j having made sworn deposition thai Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails
ee Re. 2287 on bis life has been | at 10 2.m. on the 1ath May, 1951 }
an aving made application to Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
the Directors to t duplicate of | Cyril E. Smitt be a : OUTWA
| the same, NOTICE Is “urea iver Gentian Post, ‘othes he alee v7 ™ -_ on *ae Vartee KINGDOM
that unless any objection is raised Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Maily
within one month of the date hereof] at 10 am. on the 12th May, 1981 Due
the Suplicate policy asked for will be baie for Dominica by the Seh Vessel From Leaves Barbados
anied. jonern! |S “ ”
By Order, Post Office Cw at the Gener! |S. 8. “DALESMAN pe & 2nd May 16th May
c . BROWNE, Parcel, Registered id Ordi Mails iver 1
Secretary at 10 &.m, on the sth May, 1981. | S.S. “PLANTER” iongone 4th May 18th May
‘ 8.S. “LINGUIST” London 13th May 3ist May
GOVERNMENT NOTICE 8. “TRIBESMAN® <> ‘iverpoot «93th May Siete
. 8.8. “TRIBESMAN London 25th May 9th June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET Vessel For Closes in Barbados
The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open 24 eeeebaeie nes Ry ee

at the Housecraft Centre, Bay St.,
8rd August, 1951.

from Monday, 21st May to Friday,

Por further information apply te - -























}
MONDAY
10.00 a.m. — 12 noon Cake & Pastry Making. DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents
Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing.
2.00 p.m. — 4 p.m Simple Dressmaking. .
4.30 p.m. — 6 p.m Tasty Dishes & Table Laying. Stean
Rug Making.
TUESDAY
10.00 a.m. — 12 noon Cocktail Savouries. 9 °
Elementary Dressmaking, NEW YORK SERVICE
2.00 p.m. — 4 p.m. Assorted Dishes. $8. “TRYA" sailed °7ih April Arrives Barbados 8th May
4.30 pm. — 6 p.m. Cake & Pastry Making. \ Steamer Sails 18th May : ‘i aes
Elementary Pattern Drafting. Ted accent ‘asteiesen
WEDNESDAY 3.5. “ALCOA sanmorEW, ORLEANS sunviee s art M
10.00 am. — 12 noon Girls’ First Cookery Course. 8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Salle tnd Mase al bint ime ae
Home Nursing » “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May e ist June
. CANN ne nent penne ate
2.00 p.m. — 4 p.m, Preserves & Sweet Making. CANADIAN SERVICE
Advanced Dressmaking. SOUTHBOUND
4.30 pm. — 6 pm. Caribbean eee Name of Ship Salls Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos,
Advanced Dressmaking. *8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” f a ss ;
THURSDAY ‘SS) "ALCOA PIONMER' —'' May iith’ May ian May ee
10.00 a.m, — 12 noon Advanced Cookery & Table Laying. | 9:5. "FOLKE BERNADOTTE” = May 25th pean LA Jone. ye
2,00 p.m. — 4 p.m. Cake & Pastry Making. Oe OEE. cnnhiie sins Was Lith ealt ; ;
Simple Handicraft. § A due eae pel ails for St, John, & St. Lawrence
4.30 Rm. — 6 p.m, Advicaa Sane can "These vessels have limited passenger aceommagation, dees
ae x fo diwenoad’ Sanieheiiie ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
4 am, == O Advanee 6 erarts A LY¥:i—D D 1 / wait | .
0b Gk. a ak, Butloring. PPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., L'TD.-CANADIAN SERVICE
4.30 pn, 6 p.m, Salads & Desserts, SOOT OOP NIG OR
Simple Dreéssrnaking
Registration for all classes will take place at the Houseeraft PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Centre, between 10 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2.00 p.m. and

5.00 p.m, on Wednesday 16th, and Thursday, 17th May, 1951. Contact Antilles Products, Limited,

Roseau, Dominica, for
Sailing to Europe fortnightly,

The usual ports of call are





Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis- Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £ 70; usual
tering. reduction for children.
5/— for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing, NGG OG CE OO ee
Rug Making, and Handicrafts. rile e's 2. ee
10/6 for the course in Girls’ First Cookery Course, eeuosoouus . ‘
18/— for each course in Cake & Pastry Making, Cake Icing, “3 ¥

tte

Assorted and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, Salads & Desserts,
Butlering, Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweet Making and Cock
tail Savouries.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who
attend 75% of their classes.
Department of Education,

8th May, 1951.

SOS OSC CSOOSSSE



>

NEW ARRIVALS

PHOTO FRAMES Assorted
sizes. Photograph Albums—Fly
Swatters, Enamel Bowls—Cups,
Ewers, Price Tags Artists
Brushes, Scrubbing and Shoe
Brushes, Paint Brushes —~ Rubber
Ferrules, CRICKET BATS Nut
Balls ete., Poker Dice and
Counters,

NEWSAM & (0.

KEEP FIT

KEEP FIT CLASSES
will commence at the
AQUATIC CLUB on
Friday, 11th May, at
4.30 pee

Apply

MISS ‘RANSOM
Dial 3590

The Barbados School
of Dancing Ltd.



LADIES’ HATS

in CRINOLINE fine Straws
FELTS White and Colours

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

open Toe & Back in White and Black

GOOD QUALITY NYLONS

$1.98 to $1.86 all Sizes

A POST HOLE DIGGER

will save time and give you a better job.

See Them At:

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — Proprietors) s
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets ~
CLARK'S CHILDREN SHOES {

y AVAILABLE... ie. B
rh Pos agp EMA ii FOR GENTS A FULL RANGE OF §
Your Favourite Skin Cream ............ This Medicated Skin Cream ELITE SHIRTS ‘
ee hei SUNBURN Soothes and gu perplie ‘ re White, Blue, Caen and Striped §
“NOXZEMA” occ. allows you to enjoy your Holidays, mr ‘

Weekends without Fear or Worry about Sunburn,
Remember its wie “NOXZEMA”
The Medicated Cream in the “Little Blue Jar”
in Three Sizes 1/3, 3/9, and $/6 per Jar

NEW STYLED SPORT SHIRTS
All at BARGAIN PRICES

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street S. ALTMAN, Proprietor

2702

Obtainable at - - -

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES
Ltd.—Broad Street
end ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings



PHONE

6 lL ILLES

64,646,464 POPS OGS CSFII

POSE FEO



o*





PAGE EIGHT



- Trinidad

2 Runners, 2

oe

Cyclists Here:

Six Others Come Today

THE VANGUARD of the Trinidad athletic team which
will take part in the Barbados Amateur Athletic Associa-
tion’s Cycle and Athletic Sports Meeting which begins on

Whit-Monday, arrived from Trinidad yesterday by
Joseph Cambridge,

They were :
Carew and Pat Gomez.

SPORTS
WINDOW

FOOTBALL
Spartan meet Everton this
afternoon at Kensington in a
return First Division fixture
Spartan won the first game by
four goals to two when they first
met this season but Everton
played a good game and shared
the honours for almost the whole
match when they lost initiative
and Spartan put the issue beyond
doubt.
The return game this afternoon
should be a good one
BASKETBALL (First Division)
YMCA vs Pickwick at
YMPC
Fortress vs College at ¥.M.P¢
NETBALL
St. Michael's Girls vs
tion Girls at Foundation
SHOOTING
Smali Bore Rifle Club practice
7 pm



Founda-

——emeaae

YACHTING
Ninth Regatta Royal Barbados
Yacht Club, Carlisle Bay — 2.30,



Argeitina Play
ireland Sunday

LONDON, May 11

Argentina may have to make
Beveral changes for their soccer
international ‘against Ireland at
Dalymount Park, Dublin on Sun-
day.

Fullback Juan Colman’ and
centre-forward Ruben Bravo
were injured in the match against
England and are not expected to
be tit. There is also a doubt about
cutside-left Felix Loustau who
suffered a recurrence of his leg
trouble,

“But we shall put a_ strong
team into the field”, said Manuel
Gonzales, Argentine Football
Association Official, “and I hope
our forwards are able to produce
their knock out.”

Sports writers grew more pes-
simistic regarding the outcome
of the Eire versus Argentina
soccer match on Sunday. The
Argentine team is due to arrive
here to-day — and the weather
forecast is warm and dry—which
means ground conditions will be
more favourable to the visitors
than at Wembley Stadium,

The Irish Times ‘sports Editor
said “the visitors would also have
benefited by their Wembley ex-

perience, which should have
driven home to them the fact
that hard tackling of opposing
forwards is essential in inter—
national soccer.”

Another sports writer said:

“Having seen them at Wembley, I
reckon they can step up 50 per
cent. on that display on hard
ground, and it will take the Irish
team all they can do to avoid
defeat at Dalymount Park on
Sunday.” —U.P.



Botvinik
Retains Chess
- Championship

LONDON, May 11.
Botvinik to-night retained the
world chess championship when
he drew with Bronstein in the
24th game, The score was 12—12.
The two players used a vety
acute variation of the Slav defence
to the Queen's Gambit known in

chess theory as the Botvinik sys
tem. The sixth move made by
White had been elaborated by

by Dutch chess players and used
in the Donner—Kotoy game at ine
international tournament in Venice
last year.

When they had been playing
three hours Bronstein was down
two pawns after the fifteenth

move, but he had created a cot-
fused situation,
—Reuter.





Traffie Do's
No. 1



Draw your Vehicle up
as near as possible to
the side of the street.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
far Safer Motoring.



{ They'll Do It Every



















TIN MAKING A TURN , YORICK
DEWITT-WHEN THERE'S NO ONE
BEHIND HIM-WILL STICK OUT HIS MIT T+

.W.LA

Irvin Pierce, Gordon

Cambridge and Pierce are pe
licemen, Pierce is a Barbadian
who has been living in Trinidac
for seven years, His distances are
the 440, the half mile and the mile.
Cambridge is a sprinter. His dis
tances are the 100, 220 and 440.
Gordon Carew and Pat Gomez
are cyclists, Carew is a meéemb.:
of the Q.R.C. Atsictic Club end
Pat Gomez is a mam!vr of the
Saddle Boys’ Club.

The remainder of the Trinidad
contingent arrives this morning
by the Gascogne, They are the All

Stars Cycle Club under the
management of Constable F. de
Peza. Other members are the
Lewis twins, Uric and Alric,
Lennox Long, Horace Boyce

Rupert Peters and Herman Ber-
nard, Othello Pierre, the third
member of the Police team also
arrives this morning, Pierre,
Pierce and Cambridge, will be
rcmaining on to take part in the
annual Barbados Police Sports on
May 3ist

Empire Win
Over Lodge 3—1

Empire defeated Lodge by three
goals to one in a second division
football match which was played
at Bank Hall yesterday afternoon,
At half-time Empire was leading
one love.

For Empire V. Babb scored one
goal and I. Harper kicked in two.
G. St. C. Hutchinson kicked in the
lone goal for Lodge after Empire
had two goals up against them.



The game was thrilling through-
out with the schoolboys pressing
in the second half. In the first
half the Empire forwards were
not playing together well and by
this they lost at least two chances
to score. The Lodge full backs
however were always on the alert
and cleared when the occasion
arose, About ten minutes after
play had started Babb drew first
hlood for Empire, beating the
Lodge custodian completely with
a low and well directed shot in the
right hand corner of the bars.

With one goal up against them
Lodge renewed their efforts in the
second half and when this half
was about ten minutes old Harper
scored the second goal for Empire.
The score was now two love in
Empire's favour,

Shortly after the second goal
was scored on them Lodge got
their first goal when G. St, C.
Hutchinson at inside right scored
from a corner kick. Wilkes now
moved to centre-half and_ this
helped the boys in their préssing
but just before ‘the blow off
Referee Graham awarded a pen-
aity to Empire after a melee in
the Lodge area. This was kicked
in by Harper.

College Defeat
Spartan 1-0

College defent?d Spartan one
goal to nil in their second division
football fixture at Harrison Col-
lege yesterday evening.

The single goa! was shot by
their centre forward, Tudor. He
nicely intercepted a pass from the
‘eft-wing and sent a “scorcher”
into the right corner. The goal
was scored about 10 minutes be-
fore play ended.

College showed themselves as
the better team throughout the
game, When the game began,
they were defending the North
goal.

Thanks chiefly to Spartan’s
goalie College did not score during
the first half. College kept the
game concentrated in Spartan’s
goal area. Their forwards com-
bined well, but it was not easy
to deceive Atkins in the Spartan
goal.

The first half of the game was
slow, but play brightened up dur-
ing the second half. More attempts
at scoring were made during the
second half. Spartan’s goalie
worked much harder than Col-
lege’s.

Spartan tried hard to score dur-
ing the second half, but they hard-
ly. ever got past the College backs,

The teams were: —

College: —-Roach, Ford, Morri-
son, Simmons, Williams, Dash,
Williams, Smith, Tuaor, Griffith,
Tudor,

Spartan: —Atkins, Reece, Gib-
bons, Best, Gittens, Bantield, Aus-
tin, Spencer, Campbell, Morris,
Jemmott. ;

Referee: ——Mr, Howorth.
Time

Regivered 0 5 Patent Oftes






SIGNAL HE

So 1 \w
|_| |
THANX TO
BiLLy ESCOBAR,
142 47 ST.,
RIDGEFIELD PK,

ee af

7 ere Eoe OPR





But IN BUSIEST TRAFFIC HE’LL
TAKE A WILD TURN +s~ NARY A

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



thletes Arrive

TO COMPETE



TRINIDAD athletes Joseph Caibridge and Irvin Pierce are pictured
yesterday shortly after they arrived from Trinidad by B.W.1A, They
are here for the intercolonial athletic and cycle meeting which opens

at Kensington on Whit-Monday,



Spends 76 Hours
. ;

Upon Tight Rope
VIENNA, May 11

Tight-rope walker, Helmuth Hor-
lands descended a 12-yard high
wire in Stockerau at midday to-
day after spending 76 hours with-
out a break on the wire. This is
claimed to be a world record and
to beat the previous record of
Harry Davis by 12 hours,

Heavy rain fell during more than
30 hours of his endurance test,
and nights were intensely cold,
But Helmuth put on raincoats
over his tights and put up an
umbrella when the rain was too
heavy. He walked up and down
his wire or sat on a chair balanced
in the middle of it and took food
and drink which his wife, also a
tieht-rope walker, brought for
him,.—Reuter,



Cricket Results

LONDON, May 11.

At Lord’s M.C,C.—Essex match
drawn, M.C.C. 75; Bailey 3 for
12, Greensmith 3 for 9; and
secondly 285 for 6 declared; Con
stable 60, Poole 179, Essex 78:
Laker 7 for 36; and secondly 145
for 5; Dodds not out 68.

At Hull, the *Yorkshire—North-
amptonshire match drawn, York
shire 143 for 7 declared; Yardley
not out 65; Clarke 4 for 46;
Northamptonshire 131 for 6. Con
fined to a one day match owin
to rain,

At Swansea the Glamorgan-
Warwickshire match drawn: War-
wickshire 146; Heaver 4 for 33;
and secondly 145; E. Davies 4 for
34; Glamorgan 137; Grove 7 for 53;
and secondly 22 for no wickets.

At Hove, the Sussex—Worces }
tershire match drawn; Worces
tershire 354 for 6 declared; E.|
Cooper 124, Jenkins not out 75.
and secondly 185 for 6 declared;
Sussex 322, Cox 93, James Lang-
ridge 79; Jenkins 6 for 81 and
secondly 133 for 6,

At Leicester the Leicestershire
Derbyshire match drawn. Derby
shire 215; Smith 50, and secondl
93 for 4, Leicestershire 171, Hall 5
for 57.

At

Oxford, Middlesex beat
Oxford University by 91 runs:
“ot 335, Denis Comptun
58.

—Reuter.

“FALLEN ON THE

FIELD OF HONOUR”

SAIGON, May 10.

General Andre Hartemann
French Airforce Commander in
Indo-China, missing since Apri!
28 on a flight over Vietminh rebe



territory is now officially pre
sumed “fallen on the
honour”,

Announcing this in the order
of the day General Jean De
Lattre De Tessigny, Commander
iin-Chief, said ‘all forces in Indo-
China, would observe 15 days ui
mourning.

—Reuter.

By Jimmy Hatlo



DON'T GIVE A DURN !



|
|
:



| and

S. Africa Gets
Batting Practice

CAMBRIDGE, May 11

With the first day having been
lost through rain, there was never
a chance of a definite result in the
University’s match with the South
African cricket touring team at
Cambridge, and so the visitors
took the opportunity for some
much-needed batting practice.

Hitting their biggest total so far,

they finished §5 runs ahead of
Cambridge with six wickets to
fall. They made 283 for four

wickets in reply to
total of 188.

Cambridge's

Eric Rowan, the Vice-Captain of
the South Africans, played a tedi-
ously patient innings of 104 not
cut in five hours, 35 minutes. He
hit only five fours in what was the
first century and highest individ-
ual score in first class matches on
the present tour,

Fullerton made 72, McLean 51
and Van Ryneveld 40 not out,

—Reuter.





What’s on Today

Police Courts sid
Courts — 10 a.m,

Enquiry at District “B” into
death of Clarence Weekes
—10 am.

Shooting — Small Bore

Police Band at Drill Hall,
Garrison,

St. Paul’s Church Bazaar —
4—7 p.m,

CINEMAS

Globe: “The Sleeping City”
and 8.15 p.m.

Juvenile

5.00



Aquatic: ourning Becomes
Electra — 5 and 8.30 p m
Plaza (Bridgetown): “Young Man

With A Horn” — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
Empire: “Madeleine”
Roxy: “Halls of Montezuma”
Olympi Drums of Fu Manchu"
Man From Oklahoma"









The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets : 6.13 p.m,

on (First Quarter) May

Lighting : 7.00 p.m.
High Water : 6.55 a.m., 8.46
p.m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil,
Total for month to yester-
day: 19 in.

Temperature (Max.) 87.5°F.,

Temperature (Min.) 75.5°F.

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

Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour,

Barometer (9 am.) 29.951,
(3 p.m.) 29.881,



IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN

Stiff joints? Aches?

Commissioners
Visit Stock Farm

The lay out and standard of
Mr. Sam Marshall's kitchen gar-
cen is something he should be
very proud of, Mr. Erskine-Lindop
f the Caribbean Commission
Secretariat, told the Advocate
yesterday

About 20 Caribbean Commis-
sioners visited Mr. Marshall’;
garden in Goodland yesterday,
and everybody was very im-

pressed with the vfork he is doing,
espedially, Mr. Erskine-Lindop
said, ashe had taken the initiative.

The Caribbean Commissioners
first went to see the live stock
farm at the Pine about 2.30 p.m.
They were shown around by Mr.
Cc. C. Skeete, Director of Agricul
ture. They next went to Codring-
ton. Breeding Station and then at
Mr. Marshall about 4.30 o'clock.



MIXED CARGO

A shipment of 1,800 bags of
rice, 500 bags of charcoal and 38
tons of firewood arrived here yes-
terday from British Guiana by the
sehooner Frances W. Smith,

There were also supplies of
fruit, plantain suckers, crabwood
and greenheart arriving by the
schooner, .

The Belqueen called from St.
Vincent with 620 bags of copra.
The Eastern Eel arrived from
‘Trinidad with 40 drums of gaso-
Yieve, 61 crates of tiles and printed
books, Also arriving was the
motor vessel T, B. Radar with 400
bales of fibre, 150 drums of colas,
20 drums of bitumen, 20 drums of
colasmix and a supply of fruit.

The four vessels are consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Associa-
tion.

MORE CANES BURNT

FIRE at Carrington Planta-
tion, St. Philip during the



week burnt six acres of second Athelbrook called
They are the day evening to load vacuum pan

crop ripe canes.



Dutch Tanker
Brings Fuel Oils

A total of 127,846 imperial
gallons ‘of motor gasoline and
60,451 imperial gallons of kerosene
oil arrived here from Trinidad
yesterday by the Dutch oil tanker
Rodas.

Of the supply, 112,013 gallons of
gasoline were consigned to Messrs
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., 17,917
gallons of kerosene to Messrs.
General Traders Ltd., and 15,833
gallons of gasoline and 42,534 gal-
lons of kerosene for Messrs. R. M.
Jones & Co., Ltd.

Shortly after her arrival, the
Rodas went on to Spring Gardens,
Black Rock, to discharge the fuel
through pipe lines which run out
into the sea,

The Rodas is here on her first
visit, Her agents are Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd. Recent ship-
ments of fuel arriving here from
Trinidad were brought by the
Rufina.

Wheat, Meal Land

A thousand bags of “Echo” soft
wheat flour and 1,099 bags of
cornmeal from New Orleans
were landed here on Thursday
by the S.S. Aleoa Patriot.

The shipment of flour and most
of the cornmeal were consigned
to Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd.,
while some of the cornmeal came
for R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.

The Alcoa Patriot also brought
supplies of cotton duck, staves,
heads, hoops and cereals, She
left port on Thursday evening
for Trinidad. Her agents are
Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd.





“ATHELBROOK”’
TAKES MOLASSES

The 286 —- ton motor vessel

again yester-

property of Carrington Ltd., and molasses for Trinidad. She took

were insured,

CPBSOLC CNE YOFHO, NE
HPRDLOS GNEO.
—YUPAOUZE
Last Crypt:
As we advance in life, we learn
the limits of our abilities.
—FROUDE.

ad

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Eve of King's Birthday

GRAND DANCE

(Or Masked Ball)

at the AQUATIC CLUB on
JUNE 6th at 9 P.M.

(Eve of H.M.
Birthday Celebration)
Members only
Tickets 2/6 each. Obtainable
at the Aquatic Club.

Tickets and masks available at
Johnson's Stationery,
| Cc. B.
1
|
\

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 19
CAOD F KPPB, GCOD CO

Broad Street.

INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL



JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS

JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30

vs. COLTS XI
CARLTON
COLONY
COLONY
SPARTAN

May 29 vs. COLONY



ADMISSION: Kensington and
George Challenor Stands 2/-
per match.

UNCOVERED STANDS 1/-
per match.

GROUNDS 6d. per match.



Season tickets for admission
to Kensington and George
Challenor Stands $2.00 each.



O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Secty.
B.A.F.A.

BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH

Sprains?

Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly








|

M'ss Grace Cumberbatch
and Miss Eileen King in
action at the Historic Oval

the molasses berth in the inner
basin of the Careenage the same
evening.

The Athelbrook is expected to
clear port for
She is consigned to Messrs.
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.

— SL
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB





(Local and Visiting
Members Only)
SATURDAY, MAY 12TH,
9.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT IS AMATEUR
NIGHT AT THE CLUB

There will be an Entertain-
ing Programme with:

WESTERNS, CROONERS,

DANCERS, IMITATORS,

CALYPSOES,

TAP DANCING, Etc.

Don’t Miss This Show
Seating accommodation is
limited, so be early

DANCING
after the Entertainment

Musie by Mr. Arnold
Meanwell’s Orchestra



Admission to Ballroom 2/-
12.5.51.—1n,





—=_=_ EEO SS
=







POS

The

AMATEUR’ ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION
OF BARBADOS
presents its
BIG 3 DAYS
CYCLE AND ATHLETIC
>

SPORTS MEETING

(under the distinguished
patronage of

His Excellency the Governor
Sir Alfred & Lady Savage)

KENSINGTON OVAL

Whit-Monday . . May 14th
i Thursday . . May 17th
& Saturday . . May 19th
beginning at 1 p.m. each day

e
48 THRILLING EVENTS

See Ken Farnum, Lindsay
(Flash) Gordon, Cecil
Phelps, Harry Stuart, Mike
Tucker, The Hoad broth-
ers, George Hill, Harold %
Archer, (Nugget) Hunte, 3
Oswin Hill, Bridgeman &
Company, The Lewis Twin
Brothers, and a string of
other male W.I. Cyclists
and Athletes as well as

Gates Open at 12 noon daily
e
PRICES OF ADMISSION:
SEASON TICKETS
Kensington Stand .
George Challenor .
e
DAILY TICKETS

- $2.16
- $1.68

Kensington Stand . $1.00
You will feel Sloan's doing you George Challenor . _ . 72¢,
good at once. It acts quickly — Uhoey .
soothes and comforts and drives 7 48c,
out all inflammation. Grounds 24c,

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

From all chemists and stores.





at the Civic,

Swan & Hi
Street, nee Oe

Season Tickets on Sale daily

Ristnnchisiashabstntesienannssisill

III IIIT eae

Trinidad to-day.



SATURDAY,

APPEAL JUDGES
DISMISS CASE

The decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A, Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” who fined
Stanley Hawkins of Cane Wood
Piantation, St, Michael 20/- and
3/- costs for failing to stop at a
major road—was yesterday re-
versed by Justices G. L, Taylor
and J. W. B. Chenery in the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Their Honours dismissed the
case on its merits. Mr. J. S. B.
Dear appeared on behalf .of the
defendant. One of the witnesses
for the prosecution—Police Con-
stable 36 Sergeant—said that on
February 3 he was on duty at
Belmont Station and was standing
on the left side of Martindales
Road facing the station,

He saw the defendant Hawkins
drive the motor car M—839 from
Martindales Road into Halls Road
witho®tstopping at the studs. At
the same time a motor cycle was
proceeding from Constitution
Road going in the direction of
George Street and there was a
collision between the car and the
motor cycle. The cyclist was taken
to the Hospital as a result of the
accident, tu Wy ng

In his defenc@ . Hawkins Said
that he stopped his ear, when it
reached Belmont Road. Just as
he started to go Halls Road
a motor evele struck his car.

Their Honours tn reversing the
decision told Sgt. Forde of the
Traffic Branch and who prose-
cuted in the case on behalf of the
Police that the evidence for the
prosecution as a whole was not
to be relied upon, They had gone
into the evidence carefully and
saw there was a doubt, They there-
fore had to give the defendant
the bencfit of the doubt.

MAY 12, 1951









ARE YOU
More_Irritable

These Days? |

Has the swperaand-soor, of
livi ith ite daily
te make ends meet
shortages and “high

prices” to wear on your

nerves? Do you feel you're not
rest—and feel sc




Wi ou can’t help the
= ao ition of the wold

men and women say they
find they take these worries in
their stride—after taking Dr.
”’s Nerve Food for a while.
is well-known tonic which
contains Vitamin Bi, iron and
needed minerals—helps
up your vitality and aids
toning up your whole system.
Get Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food
today! Ses if you don’t rest
better,
name

cere

eat better, feel better. Thu
“Dr. Chase” ia your
assurance. large “economy
size” is your best buy. 13

HELLO! WHAT'S ON?

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by

“
MRS, EDNA LEGALL
(known as EDNA THOMAS)

At Princess Alice Playing Field }
Pavilion

ON SATURDAY NIGHT,
MAY, 1951

ADMISSION — - 2/-

Music by St. CLAIR JACKMAN’'S
ORCHESTRA

@ Bar Solid — Please invite
$ friends

x

St

see pata a A

12TH

your

‘2





Romantic
Crepe

Romaine

In Beige, Pink, Lilac,
Coral, Aqua, Blue,
Fuchia, Goblin Blue,
Gold, Cherry, Black,
Lime Green, Royal Blue,
Navy, Red, White and
Green....

per yard

$2.08
$2.29

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street







See Our Up-to-the-Minute

STYLINGS

for

LADIES, MEN’S AND



$5.50

CHILDREN’S SOCKS

ALSO

CLEANERS,

POLISHES AND BRUSHES



Phone 4267 for

Ferrocrete rapid-hardeninég Cement
in 375 Ib. Drums 8

Snowcrete White Cement

in 375 Ib.

Drums

Colorcrete Cement
YELLOW in 375 lb. Drums ‘

RED

Everite Asbestos-Cement Corrugated Sheet:

in 375 Ib. Drums

n

6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft. 10 ft. Lengths

Everite Trafford Tiles

6 ft. and 8 ft. Lengths.

‘WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.















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'•\r.i six mini \IIIK AIHIK in SATL'BOAV. MAV II 1031 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 0 ' TOLD YOU I WAS LAW? !" r""Tj NOT A LAWMAN I !" HAVE A BETTER %  P"*/, NOW! Dental Scinec Itttak rtoor THAT HUSHING TJITH nsm nn IMIM M t SAIL irncnvi WAY IO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAM GlandsMadeYMing -Vigour Renewed Without Operation If you TMl cM hrfora toot finor •*• II fla* n*w Ufptaw % %  in Anwrl AtSmMtpo*^ '.IHUMIII In ti Am.rlc.n LMBUr. i %  M 1 tk. fcu! •*• ' %  ' ^pful ,nvlrr>r mown %  icia r#>ei1r wjw r Sinn* I.,,; ,.nu~iu_; "!t!S?E& 3gS %  *•& t ofun kaarav* nmi|itT. „. Ar.J thi %  mMt*i-w U4 •**,* „ior.r. CUMVTTIM) .? iw 7? w ?ii; tiu t*tn (Mtwl fcM IW4 by (h-u-r*. n4 f"l llTo K Yr Toung.r or Yt-Tabs ^,^-jsrv % %  m i l Mhi< —* BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  UhMTii V* 1 Ken **j-cSM|n %  %  % %  %  BOOTHGU f 8WWV %  1-:./:. ... %  -.-.",:; HC**E 'K< TWBfBB AEPAO L.^ V1£T ,VITW AN i JTE "':%  "!*: KIRBY 'I %  HAVE M3U !"*EN MAQCJCS .if — ....' sd -JO-SUT LOOK*-!' y MM UAJ %  '" %  %  BRD I l^;>' %  -. i 'HHK ME i -i.j i gj BY ALEX RAYMOND #^"(S ST. Mff. 1GAVE 4 TO A PO THE PHANTOM LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IHAT / 6BU Ma M6ETriNT00DeeflNIHI X WINS.' I BET A HUNDMC (3SAND '.ME XILfT MAKE THE &MMf, I'UOueJT-fiHEPBEtASV ID SCABC V. .vtBeNOTSIOPPlN.SEEf DIANA TAIMEB ISN'T SONNA SWIM WHISLPCOL CHANNEL' lUWlN ; -MMBETIFITSTHELA4T..-^X SEE WHOSATTHE S IDS WELL, DAVE 'A %  .-. C .'.••• %  ON MX* MIND?. A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! ^T WIIVCAHIVIS ffi c ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT. BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY IT PAYS YO U TO PEAL HERE SPECIAL offers Io all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW MOIRS CHOCOLATES PLANTERS PEANUTS 10 3 pig. 18 TINS * •* per PKG ROWNTREES COCOA TINS J 25 CARRS CHEESE CRISPS & CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS M 120 GREEN SEAL RUM 20 ROTS (Urge.) 108 HEINEKENS BEER ! BOTS _2 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ^V/////.V/.',^ ,',•.,////////, l V/////////,V/AV////////-V,V VS t *SSS*'Sr'SSSSSS.*WSSS**&rt&t^*&^*&> 1 ''''**' VAN SIOOKS THERE AINT NO JUSTICE By JAMES CURTIS. THE SPOTTED DOG By ANTHONY TROLLOPE. SORRY YOU'VE REEN TROURLED By PETER CHEVERY. THE RELOVED PHYSICIAN By NAOMI JACOB. ADVOCATE STATIONERY. %  ^oWAW/.v,v.',',v,r,v • %  '.— -.',v.',-.',*,--! *,v>>>^*wvt^-*,*>


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SATIRHAV MAY 11, t51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAi.l SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS vvmu *•* %  WM SAU TSLEMONl IBM ""^ *^'," '• MM eo •*..,.. | "* i eeoae P*% %  (• MM aa ~u li. Buiht In C.iib c aim. that a* li MM lot any nunBrt of up lo Ut and • campar wut,i la HaSUiaal ar*r*L tlmii eaab. Mo> llf ll ii t^t aetd 4 PJ*. Sill fc.r MaMae. only -tier v>I OH .SALE MUIN Stood**. NH ft wart niKD May iiu, ii.ii Rod.. UtCllMl. Wllll •truer of Mi funeral leei.i the above I *S0 pm ie*aloi IM Claud in* Rod"* Mninei in. Roprr-. Find SrA>>Mn 1*.. Reaar,. (Vtavia and Fna n THANKS V'MICk We bag to tet.trn thank l ho** reiali.t. anil friend' I ed the fi>nTnl of Mr* nDflfNC MEHRIOK. who rent wreath*, card and oho in • %  g way !•>• ajmpali. and condolence lo the Umilv Adma Griffith. Alma Clbaon. Viol* Lon-ll. S*bil Mrnlrt Lnvde Nfeirica.. Dlglti,, Memo* iChiktrert-. Martin unmtr. iffjoi i-i-lawi. A'in. Bill). Dianni. Joan, Olg. m-lawi. Ann. Bllle. Diana. Joan. Olai fatay. Steve. Marlln Lodteg. >i;.Cr.ni Chlt.'reni IN MEMUR1AM Ul I ETTIK .-... 'imam Chrlatln*. Olive. Connell lataler*. U.S. fT.H1.ai, IBM,, tfl Mel. in < Nephew*, ii* -. ao kind and rdc*. Ma. die real In peace May har waking be Miprerr-ely AUTOIWOTTVE NOTICE THF Mamn lout ot \m M Ke WMaaai .mpai—i an A.I la*t Sotlc* li ..„ Aub „ .... :... Mm* Mall. SI MKhar. employed II If .ab-irt. n^ilalaaat. at Jam*., atl Ut. .u.*d when the I'wler wtuch na w* 1 drirme went .err a A fccolt. Central A> r. B Sedan a.„ I order Aapiv tinn Mart Ma, ll.S 5l~.li Prelect Fo.d Ellgim !"••• *erhaulad. Pt.cc *>** IM An>* 1A Corbln. Boarded Hall Plantation II 5 SI-: CAR —Vaushall trm m food % %  r-a-.nal.lApp; Deor*.. Chrlit th 14 *Ut with 4 good irhl-c rur.dmeai. price F. D L. Uit si_i.i. nvh Dial HOT. I ^^l i(. M. %  : %  feat* r In Rood i s.ann.iblofTer ,\>> %  UAL ESTATE WWII II Mixiaaaaa -kar*a •* Tl rnii and • rrMl* JMadM-a M -**) %  *••> M i"iB T !" U o v-d uaak caata • WVEUSHhl \01l(t karak> r*a mi at 10 t,vkx-k %  r. D-tad iM l*lh dav l .411—11 NOTlcir" Apt>liratton tor one or rno-e varanl *' Mlchael'a Ve.tr. fc.r.lktn^n tanakle %  he Coenbacmere S.lraol. ,l| b,.,*lve by the Clark of the VajUn ip lo I o clock noon on Thuradav Br.d d*v c MM IWI Wndid.ln ,n„.l be aon* of p.rlrtik.. c in aiTaitmrd flinni'Uwri and m KL'TTABIJPUII.D! ,1 V.x-.tr.r Cardeirf. Ch Cr. AiM W.JII ^ It land and IMS h); n road Dtal UK Dv and MS Khflhl llll-l I h I DWWt.INOHOt;*-* and Und cwi,,-". I'-B I raod<. T p>-che< a*U I"*" 1 Man aa The Abb* | Chunk Thta tapert) it a nel> bailll •'•'"-" da-aUinthdu-r nvtn| roon—w b*ilnana*. usual coav*n|. • *i.ra and belonata >*in ITha _av, praaarty will be •ale bv Pukaw C". mpeullnat Jam-ire-< on r'-idav IM-, U. t 7 p %  Innalk-i on BM-watlon lo Mr *;n-ih Ihe in.iii vKAkvvooo a, Bovcr. II Ml-In ."TIAI PRIVA it. "l-i-i,. tf Kail. '. %  %£. M'MSB IL-a-i-iwad N-i i MM Reference* rt*c-tl*l Oooatrldfa. MMHI II*. IW^riani' WAOOOMr One IMI V.l Ford SUtloo b^"". 1 *1^_T_ *" pm,Mt ---" *Pb *• • of liaJ. j H—t.f. GOVERNMENT NOTICES Vacant Post uf (".ovrrnmrnl Anal>si, Department of Science and Agriculture. Barbados. Applk-alio;,s are Invited for the pot of Government Analvst IJepnnmeni of SdIG tnd Amiitill.ii.. (J.ubadoa, Anplu.intt. should hold an Honours !> K iet in Chefniftry or have obtained a Fellowship or Associiteship of an Institute of Chemists and have had subset,uent mperienre preferably In a Food and Drugs Laboratory. Applications noting agi\ qualiI and expeiienee and IndicatJnaj tinsalary and condilicnd of service under which the applicant I* prepared to accept appoint men t In the event "f selection, should be submitted together with two taattmocUaL lo the Colonial Secretary. Bridgetown, Barbdns not later than (he 26th Mav. 1051 lit May, 1951. 12.5.51 —2n DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Cambridge School and Hiaher School Certificate Examinations. 1U.M Forms of Entry for the above Examinations can be obtained from the Department of Education. Garrison. Forms must lie completed and C turned to 'his Department not ler than Saturday. 2nd June, 1951; no vnlrv form trill be received after rfiix dote. Entries in respect of the School Certificate. 1951, ran only IK> accepted from candidates falling within one or more of thf following categories"— (i> Students of approved Schools; (ii) Candidates who have passed tin* 1950 Junlor School Certificate Examination; diii Candidates who have passed the Qualifying MOTOB CVCUC i Trtum %  i.*ine. th-ae month-' ndlna. a* now. Contact ll-rn*. A Co Wat. C Murphy II i S TRUCK One IU Bedford Truck Hi %  food working ordc. Ape>li to S Saaly Man**t of Brunoii runaial Eatabllannanl IH.I Taw .i LSrcll Brathwalte. Chcrrv Grove. Rl John U Sf t>. ELECTRICAL RADIO sood work in Di.il 4TM ah* < tuba i Ihaautlful ton 10 S 11— Si LIVESTOCK On* 111 Brow i • waaki I,me. nva For parthculaii a i km iriM Phone lTlt 11 1 SI *! I .. St Mlchaal II 1 SI—In Eneii* Thoroushbird 'T Spaniel Pnppd male Mil her imported Ui r IM* Craft Show GnJdan M ChaMMn .>!:• N .i... I.I i IMA. Phone 4BDB II %  IIBn MECHANIC*!, ICYCLE—Ol. lleirnlea Blcy.l. sood lyrat phom Oanl'a Silver Kins h iifht. lock and • (H-k i..onlh. nor more lhan %  be pcovrd by • Baptiai ahkrh nun acremuaaty I %  I i Guardidi fed al the Un *nd bl-C twalvt al the F*i I OrTWe" • ma of apphc Ihc V.-lry Clerk. By Order EC. REDMAN, Clerk. St Mrrha. 1*1—Ti HI \I.IIII I l n %  \i AIB* ACT. !*' • Ihe iredileri haldiaa ip*rlall> li.-i' aial—t SrUMIS PI ASTATION a. Hi... TAKE NOTKK that I Ihe owier abota named planuitan. am aboul I. %  lain a loan ol C1.0M under Ihe pro KW>r of ihe above Act. *saln-i BM ufar. M oltaaa a and other crop* of th< plantation to be reaped in IMI IVAXrON-^tuuM lo.ee Ma. Hill .Top Rocki %  tandind on l W0 .< U bavins 3 Badraoina two 13 bry 11 n %  nd one 13 bv IT fl with biilll in Cup board. A rare* Lotinaa M to *l II iK-i-ta Iknlnj Baom IS bv II ft an.1 Kitchen It by IS ft with a (rod-, auvk. Tare fullv i lMt Tollel. and *hoa. ramtdvte with flltu.*, Tha p<.*.ilv .onntucted in l, w and ha. T.n*erPloaii Alw a dtivt in Tn .. %  ..?., i*tvaii|- Qiu. Toilet, and t*WB*< The lii aarilen la wall laid out ha 10 and BfaMlri'M tlached. ibr ...I at Allayna i Land. luah Hal >t 1 p m e lath Mai : |.r, a 49*1 11 S 51 tvlDOW .Bnii*r>>. kkk* Ihlrlle.. .mail learanc*. Brail capital no* irelitlna E-^laod -ek, occup.uon a. corn. %  >on help to wtiall family n §annuw In Bart-ado. Capable howaai.pei. e4Wrteivcad traveOat WC. a D ro Ba. *n. B.ida>W.n II M rRar.HTT o*, uigw -door ahoa a %  had with aalvanllad and ihln|led Ho. f Mtiel ba removed oiler punhaw %  kra—iable oiler rafuwl AOpl. piem.w-. I.I Mr Ja—pi Si 11,11. Twee nd* Road. HI Mk-haci II 1 11 LOST A FIHWII LOST M.*y ha%  ..• Id', 1*41 PIlaJRIM Owner May. '>'"'"' BOBril I III II vi BtaaWft cir will be a Qatveral Mael.ni. NT on W*dn*da>, Ihe Urd al th* Board Room of the Urihado. Mutual Lite AaauraBC* Sorf*t> it JO p m to which all Member* *r< nivlte.1 At Ihl. meeting Ihe Trea.uiri wlU pt—ant a nnancial lUtcmcni u connacllon with the racant rahibltioi held *t Quean'. Park, and th. Com n.iiiaa of Manaaaanant will lake th< ;>pportunity of welcoming .ulgettlonthe improvamarxl o< I .ho, It 5 11-ln AI'BIT OF flCHOOL ACfOCNTS fat MlklSOS (OMFlif AND qlTFN'S OtMLWI rtic vJovaming Bodlri of HarrlNn Colkhf* and Qu*m'a College invite appOiiion* from aviitably qualified flrma at rrwim to audit their School Applicant, ahould tlate tin Milan thev would lie prepared the woik ApoUeatm. .* Director ol Muc*Uon T:ie Gar i will b* racalved bihe Depart merit up to Saturday Mth Ma<. IMI IIS II in 4T1. A S nr.rlc. | TVI'EWRrrnw anlpmanl of n* model -Olympta" Porlable Typewriter, Jurl recelvad-*ea thu*> lupacb machine* u,o A! s: g a Sa3I! MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES for ~**~~ Inetu atgi Pratt Tost held 1951: (Iv) Candidates failing the Certificate have written obtained January. who, irtUle 1950 School >TT*rT"r M tM % for and thorisa... tl-day CTock V.""*. A number of narbado* ,...Peniilea. Chlneae and Japanaaa Teservice*. Old Rngiiah Te.i Service • U cupa and aaucerai believe to ba Stafford. Old cut glaaa Decunter*. aeverat Ivory Jewel Duxei, mlnlaiure hand pointed pottery and numerou. old plal**. at reaacm.iblr price* al Rilph Banru'n f.rm*hlng hnw room. Hardwood AH** ;„ | ii |g UEDSTEADS Sim, Spring* Available in 1 fl 4 ft €1 ma -./.wllh 01 with. G W. llutcllnaon & Co .d Boehuck Slreeli Dial ll-.l '. Ud ; tlon card" from the University of Cambridge The fee for the School Certificate will be $13.08 and for the Higher School Certificate $21.48. Baptismal Certificates must accompany the Entry Forms. Department nf Education. 3th Kay. 1951 12 5.51.—2n West Indian & British Craft*. Antique*. Pottery. Hand blocked Beach%  Hi, Decoration lloua*. St Jame*. Tal. '•: %  :* I4-.B1-I SHOP HERE! LADIES! DRESS GOODS Sharkskin. Romaine Crepe. Jersey, plain ft Striped. Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe at Georgette, Plain i. Printed Crepe-de-Chine. Satins, Satins. Tafetas, Spuns. Etc. Hat, Shoes. Nylons. GENTS! Taffetas. Spuns. Etc Hats, Shoe*. Nylons LET US SERVE TOO. THANI's Pr. Wm Henry & Swan Sts. (•HRISTOPHFII COIUMIIUS Caravai (Ina al preaeoi nmoiiil M HokatO W II Jame. No leawauible oBer tefuaed tiiply li.,i|,i, Hunt* c o M iimii-u a Co lit Dial 4814 11.1.11I f n nisTJFn RFJivter 74 pie-. rcrilint condiU-n White Willi (;... % %  .' Gold I..MC.I. Dial Stehehr SMI befnro lam or between 4 acd B p m II 1 M—Jr. GAIA'ANIRG-M gauge B fl fT f. • fl. •7.TS Only limited number al Ralph Band'* funiMhlng ihow loom Hardwood Allay. 10.3 SI—Jn GAIA'ANISED SHEETS--Itool qu..lltr/ (w nheeU. Chcapcat in Ihe liland C ft ap.rM. 1 It ISM: 1 ft Hi 71. • ft IT M: 14 fl M 40 Nett caah Better hurry ? A BARNDS A CO. LTD. 4 J.ll—I f.n GI^SS WARE—A lew dore-i French iiwk footed Champalgne. Whukv. I' i-iv. and water Gouhlela arc for vtle r4iWl|w %  ISO) %  doa Whi.ky l i"" a dor Sharrv a m > <:>, OoublrU in ,.i do> it ll.ili.n IVard'* iLirniihirg dinw room* l..rdo
JtWLLI.EIIV A few piecea of old • %  •hloned Jewellery at allracllve price* Wm. D. Richard* A Son. Mc Gregor %  11.5 31—lh Available -t Hulchlnorb Altrait I e-Strong I White Tumblerat • %  Milk T B Te ( Tin %  COFTEE: Freah >upply "IANTS A ear etc alan hundred' •t isr and Mr Culloden Road "The r rlv of Palm.... each. |.„. It fl -MOUI4*GRATFJI r* i graal for grating Chaaae, Nut*. Nui Bread Oumb". Cocoanut etc. It i> • r> .i EBkieril and I* eaatlv cle-ned S7 Cent, nth Oot.ilnahir from I RISONS HARDWAHF. DKPT. Broj NT. Nil HUH OlRLk' o< IIOOI BARBAOOs nil KllTlir TO FROSPI'f-TIVl: rARINT* Thar* U a poa S|*l JI'LV ll, TWSLVI yean, of SHOP AhT LAKD No 7 Street Apply to N SeaL, Dial 4007 1 Boebui Ft.iitabel 1 U41t — ChrlM Church Thi propeiK faaifti i II', per.hea ..r Und and belong. M Henr* II D King The above propei • will %  *• an up for Sale by Pubn. c.. petltHMi al our Office on Frld iv III" \i km, KEYS One bunch of Kev. between wm om, in Sp't atraat ah., the Pa.kl, loi .. lluirrh Sliiei Heu ard ofTerrd If returned to Dr. C. Mr) si en aiaa n %  ,, T1 %  HI BASBAIIOS Mtri'AI 111 I ASai:RANC leUHIKTV LOST roun EUSTACE BEN ANTHO'V FAI1MFH depoUlion having made No II. MT Rat appt' Mi M II M VEARWOOD A BOVCE Solicitor f the Director* lo giant a diipli.au of the Mm*. NOTlA I. herety gLven obmtion li PUBLIC LIBRARY Vacant Posts of Cleric and Camntrr Clerk v r. ., %  aWwfltn the t$f and 40 fttt roi tha : I OaVfftt (ounler Clerk aalary attached to tie post of Clerk bj the rate of M80 x 48 1.200 per aaVHinr The minimum educational Randard which will be accepted r, candidate* for thli post i th. Sclw.nl Certiilcaie of i of equal stand nil 3 The *alaty attached to tl.. post of Counter Clerk rate of MSO x tl I.OM pei annum Candidates for this po* need not necessarily hold tha School Certlflcate. but the p< of such a MrtuVate i-ertificnte of equal standit would be an advanlaae t,, person appointed to Ihi and when consideration lg ben Live,, t( .he. miiiig ol which may (vrcur In a high grnde 4 Appointments will be subject to the selected Candidat being passed as medically fn foi -mproyment tn the PwWM s. ute .,11.1 will ... pnibation. I Aiplir.ilu.ns which shoul. be mide on forms obtainahlfim the Public Libnuj shiu.l be returned not later than the 24th May, 1951. 12.5.51 Sn i on I?I;\ i anaiatun rka-.-. taoak Tl —u and %  a caali Sandni,. M uurda ot et M taeeda 1 reala word weak—4 ceai taoed awodat* | I'llhiir HOUSES I'ADI nrr> .ell Coaal h. Hup rti.t aa*: roa *. st .. i' .-i %  rpfTAis Ollifia! Inrrwrtrri Sale limited on ~"r %  IO-.I t.,ui'.ee-i feet m %  i all app.i, Atiui-ed lion. WaMtr v*. lor and toward* aauala*** %  !. Ac. for uid **!e %  Advertise It Pay* MAH. NOTICES Mallto. %  i ,.,. ,„ Ba) ,1,^ Wiil detful Coimaellm will h*> rid al Ih General Poet OfBce ... und.. e*rr*l. Regleleeed ard Ordmarv M.„l %  t 10 a m on the IHh M.v I*M Mall, for iirtuih fjui..na a. n, T a,.| Cyril E Smith will be cloOTd al th General Pr-t Ofnce aundei R-rjItlrird aivd Urdlnaiv Mm ia . Mat [a*i •*> I will oSae for tale by Public Com petition at my ofBce. Victoria *III on Fridev llth al 1 p m The colU k r railed : II A >lluated at Mctaa Gap ButtonCroaRoad — hou-e i*v,tain, open galicr* — Drawing Dm* 3 hedraomi. W C a Bath wa.h ba-in Kitchen With running water and itandina on about 10.000 *q feet ol land For impeetlon between 10 to eonditKHi of tale Bapiy to R Arehet llonii IiUnd Star Hill tie Pnat Office aa under. Panel Reglalcrrd and Ordinary \l at 10 a in n ihe ttlh May. tail LOT i II\>II:M MITHI: AUCrlON UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thuradw becutor to Ih* B. A Crawford. 11th Eatatr of the late •r will tell the Fun on Ut %  ) %  'PARENTS GUARDIANS i their OauBhteri' ward* lo ISTRANCt EXAMINATION to appiy IMMBBIATaLV la ; h n wish reiarne* la ORMS MI'kT be JIM; I-I I--.P TinENTRANCE EXAMINATION will be held at Ihe School on HATI RliAl, JIM i*tb iti vii MMBAflj MIST BE AT THE SCHOOL NOT I TR IMtS' *< I". in 1} C. Ill NOTICE im IN THE MATTER Ol WAHI1 TRIST I'OHPANT I.IMIII II NOTICE hereby Birth iiiat Hie Credlion of the %  li.,veri..n.ed Comp-i^ -.huh i* bring voluntarily wound up. are M I.. ,..iMh dj> ol July. IHI, being the day loi that purpo*r IM unde*a(gned. to aand thelt and addrec*r. and the parii. nlai"* nr debt* or claim, and the und addrra-r* of their Solicitors. to Ihe iinderatgnrd. Hl made before .uch fiOVERNMSW NOTICE BAND PERFORMANCES IN ST. MICHAEL DM9 further notice the Police Band will give performances i %  ajch month in St. Michael as follows: — Queen's I'ark The first Sunday in the month it 445 p.m. The second Thursday In the month at 7 45 p.m. }'. ina-iait'The third Sundav in the month a1 4 1, 1 ) p.m. The third Thursday in the month al 7.45 p.m. Pnncraa Alice PldidRp Field. The llrat Thursday in the month at 745 p.m. Please cut this out for future reference. B, T. MICHEUN. Commissioner of Police. Police Headquarters. 2nd Mav, 1951 12.551— 2n Philip, which IncludeVary goal TUESDAY .j'C-rBin.o'".;ro„.\*'T,;"C <> -' Table. Double EndSeller. Couch. Ornament Tabt**. Pedeital Sldebo.tr tl Lady a lantlauai Vanity Tabl*; Pit" me... Chaii all In v*ry old Maho*-nOld Aurora Dinner Service. Tea setvi.. I iciure*. OUaa Ware. Ornament*. Cut glaaa Bowl. Plated Ware. Silver Spoon.. WEDNESDAY HOI'SECRAFT CKNTRE. BAV STREET The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open al the Housecraft Centre, Bay St from Mondaii. 2lif Mo|, to Fridai,. 3rrf Auotitf. ,951. MONDAY 1000 a.m. 12 nooi 2 00 p tn. 4.30 p.m 2 00 pr 4 p.m. — 0 p.m. — 12 noon — 4 pm. — p.m. M rti Seller Clock. Table. Waggtm and R.-.k l.i Pine. Double Imn Med.le.a. aae*. Old Mahog linen Pre— r Woi Larder. S Burner Oil Stove and <>ve*i .tght HoLne Lantern. Firele*a C.~ke %  Ml OARfa HemSale11 SB 01I0OT rern CASH BRANKER. TROTMAN A CO. Aurtloneera LOYAL BROTHERS OF THE STAR Neediest Cases Fund Mi Rrlatlve to Carnival and Fair le be held on 7th and 9th June at 4)ueen'a Park, the undersigned ulll receive ealrtea lor the followlnr.:(a) Costume Bands HI rtleel Bands (et AdvcrtiMir: Bands. Id) Historical Bands In order lo raise the standard of Carnival, the Steering (ommlile* would appreciate the co-operation it Firms. Cloba and Individuals being aa original as possible Na entrance fee will be charged More particulars latei A i -rniviI Band of thirty will be vlalting Barbados, to take part ,.,, iu„>. Brtabanc l"ih June. Sydney FJid Jin a al Ttmidad during latter half nl July, i i i. and Liverpool In addilton to eeneral cirg.i i luilhrr |i-ru.ulii" BM ItrlNtSB WtTHV A CO I'd, TRIM DAD. B W I and DA COSTA k CO LTD., UlUDGt' TilWN. BAHBADOS. BWt I. V \ M-. %  .... .,...i PaasM i .i. Antlsua. Mc M.V. I artaae Bel far lb* will accept Cargo and Pa aaewaer for SL Ltaru. St Vincent. Oman. .about B.W I. i MM. i\ i F; OWN RRR ASSOC, INC. Tele 4047 HARKISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM s s. "DALESMAN" S S %  PLANTER" S.S "UNOIIIST" SS -TACTtil: SS '-TRIBESM IN From LMOOB LMtn IJth Ma, ., IMh M.-.V l:h Ma. Uth If.) ,1I Ma. Slh June •". Jun HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINODOM Vrrl For I I,,.., tn R.rha.o* i s "STUDEh i .. London 111* Mu S S "SPECIALIST' Liverpool ll, M.,. For farther information apply tc DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. Aicnl. Mc OCL 9n£. NEW YORK SKKVICR Ai.nl ii NEW ORLEANS SERVICE *i < >i\ PATRIOT % %  %  %  IBth A 1 M* II v. I"..| VRIM AHHA ROAUKH 4.,, at ism i tn Trinot MI Name al Skip CANADMN SERVICE NilHINBOt Nil || tl.-iti 4 p.m. | |i IB A i lv.in.nl l(:uitli. i ,tf( Hiillering. | I iti i : %  Simple DressmnkiiiR IteniMi.iticni foi all olaiafJ will take place at ihe Rosjaaenfl Centre, between 10 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2.00 p in. and 5.00 pjm. on Wednesday 16fh. and Tliursdap. 17f/t Mop. IBM Fees must be paid i Adranre for ihe term, at the time if regi> terlng. 5 for each course in Sewing. Pattern Drafting. Home Nursing. Rug Making, and Handicraft* 10/S for the course In Olrls' First Cookery Course. 11/for each course In Cake 4 Paatry Making, Cake UBJ Assorted and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, Salads k D*s*ert... | Butlcring, Advanced Cookery. Preserves and Sweet Making and Cork tail Savouries. 2/will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who attend 75 1 of their classes Department of Education, 8th May, 1951. I ROBERT T1IOM LTD. NEW YORK AND I1ULF SIRVICE APri.Y:-HA COSTA A CO., LTD—CANADIAN HERVICC PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Pn-ducts. Limited. Roseau, Dominica, for sailing to Europe fm-tnightly. The usual ports of call are Dublin. l.i.iiiir„i. oi 1 %  Hsik fore t70; usual reATUcwHi im chi.iin i. ,'.', '-, '.; ',-,'. -,'.; %','.; ; -,-.-,-.-,----',', ',',' HOLIDAY NEW ARRIVALS PHOTO l l. I'll HI Pttolo-graph Aaaorted ime-FI, Enamel H Prlco Taga ArlU'. Scrubbing and Shoe P*n-I Bruahr— ItiilMir CRICKET BATS N.it SEWSAM k CO. KEEP FIT KEEP FIT (LASSES will commence al Ihe AQUATIC CLUB Friday, llth Mar. 4 30 p.m Apply to . MIBS RANSOM Dial 3SS The Barbados School of Dancing Ltd. on at Oltll VI Al HODVK M.H. 1RIDS JEWELS New Sorrnrnl ftmit THANI'S A POST HOLE DIGGER IV III till and Kive yuu a better Jrh Just Received FRESH STOCK OF ... DOBIE"S FOt'R SQUARF. YFXLOW PURPI.F TOBACCO 302 a> 4ri: lino C CARLTON BROWNE 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2*13 Wholesale Retail Dmggist VAI.l-ARl.F Ttp l BUYING A NEW CAR? Whatever It a maKr THE RADIATOR filled with DISTIL! ED WATER and nvnl'l S-pout from ord.r j Christian Science j Heading Room Wedne*d>,. Fridi). IS ocla... Kalurdhy Room tha Bible ar.i! re Mat till H*a Chnnia Searncand thO •rUptureby MARY PAKIM M KDDT may be r*M borroaed. %  J ^_^^ or p-irchaned j VTSITORS ARF wntnMi See Tham At: TMK CKNTHAL I TIIMMIII >1 iCLN'TKAL l*OCMRY LTD. — Peoprlelorsl ( orner of Broad A Tudor street* ^gcag^£r^K.y VZAV'.• ZA'.'X:'.-'.'.:'. Iiu. Medicated Skin frca Scu.thes and Meals O.XVE if. i/v AVAMtJUHLf... "NOXZEMA" Your Favouriie Skin < rea n prevent* SUNBURN Skin Irritations. "NOX/I VIA" allow\ you to rnkiv vmir Hoa>awli "• WtfrVrnds without Fear m Worry about Sunhuin. Remembff .is MlX/FMA / 1 \f ft),.., | „ -., ,,i ihr I itllr Blue loi" tn Three Si*-e I/J. V. -'"d 5/ft per lir Obtainable at BOOKERS (BarbadosJ DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Ha.no. LADIES" HATS in CRINOLINE line Straws TELTS White and Colours LADIES DRESS SHOES open Too £ Back in While and Black GOOD QUALITY NYLONS H" to $l. 8b all Sizes CLARK'S CHILDREN SHOES FOR GENTS A FULL RANGE OF ELITE SHIRTS in White. Blue, Green and Striped NEW STYLED SPORT SHIRTS ,i// ui f/i##*. i/v mm is THE BARGAIN HOUSE | 30. Son Slrn'l — S. Al.TMAN. I'r....ri.-(.ir S PHONE 2TB ,rv/,v,^',','.'.v/,w/,v.'.'.v/.',w,vv/,v,'///



PAGE 1

PAGE FOl-R RARBADOS ADVOCATE WTRIIAV. MAY 12. 151 BMWMX4ftAU\f)filTE Prints bf Uu AdrMU bSW Saturday, May 12, 1951 KA.A. IN a world bemused by the ever increasing regiment of initials it is necessary to explain what EC A. is. and how it can benefit us if given the chance. The programme of the Economic Cooperation Administration is directed towards the greater productivity in the overseas territories. This would mean increased local consumption in the territories and increased exports to Europe and the United States, which in turn would create added purchasing power to cover increased imports from those sources. For Europe, greater productivity in the overseas territories would mean increased supplies of essential commodities from non-dollar areas and greater markets in the territories. For the United States it would mean more raw materials for her factories and more foodstuffs. More American imports would mean that more American dollars would become available abroad, indeed Americans think today that the overseas territories can make a greater contribution to the closing of the dollar gap than the metropolitan countries. In carrying out its programme the Economic Co-operation Administration has established contact with the metropolitan governments, and care has been taken to become fully informed of development schemes already in existence. The object of E.C.A. is to accelerate the development of the overseas territories already planned and assist the metropolitan powers in the extension of their plans. To carry out that objective aid is made available in many forms. For instance it can be provided for the purchase of capital equipment. Only France, so far, has taken advantage of this form of help to any considerable extent. A second form of E.C.A. aid is a special reserve fund created to extend technical assistance to the participating countries and the overseas territories. A third form is the reserve intended for use in the development of strategic materials required by the United States for stockpiling. But from the beginning the E.C.A. programme for the overseas territories has been a supplementary one. In keeping with the object of the Marshall Plan to meet the dollar exchange problems of the participating countries, E.C.A. aid is limited to providing dollars for the purchase of equipment which is not available in the metropolitan countries. There is a difference between E.C.A. aid and Point Four aid. While E.C.A. activities cover both development and technical assistance and extend to agriculture, forestry, fisheries, mining, manufacture, power, transport, water resources and similar fields, the use of Point Four funds is restricted to technical co-operation. Due to the small total Point Four appropriation available for undeveloped areas, it seems that Point Four funds will chiefly be used in the overseas territories to supplement E.C.A. expenditures in fields that condition economic development, such as health and education. It is now estimated that for long term development projects in the Caribbean E.C.A. will spend over three hundred and twenty-two million dollars. The French have taken advantage of the generosity and foresight of E.C.A., but Britain, for reasons of her own. does not seem interested. The disadvantage of E.C.A.. so far as the Hniisli West Indies are concerned, is that tn obtain aid under that scheme application must be made by the metropolitan country concerned. So the islands can only make application to Britain and hope that they will be passed on. So far Barbados has neither asked nor received any lielp from E.C.A, but it is sorely needed if a stable economy is to be maintained. Canada And "lu i \\ Indies I'VE been limking ftl ome new statistics given me laot week *>' Trans-Canada Air These llgure* slum that in 1948. when meir lirst direct u <**; serigurated bet wee-. B> KfcNNCTll WILSON %  .i C B C TWhl, small Norwegian Tt discus* at this time the his letter and wires asking for reservations remained unanswered Still another C anadian VMM found some dlfllt uli% hi ssjnsft, names and information about posble tourist homes which would, sengers to and from. The year, their traflU volume had Increased to 11.600. And in 1950, following the linking of Barbados to its Bermuda-Trinidad run art-l tile subsequent stopover at Tamp.' and St 1'clersburg. It ills' faflHslsl reports that 15.200 passenger* used these servu.s r >r IMI. it seems certain thai now and substantially higher records will *• established. The fact Is, that this direct connection by air, between Canad; Company. What happens now, of course Is .thai any deficit Is cumulative and is met by the government of Canada. As well, there ar>* fixed contributions towards the COM of the --eiVice by individual islands which bcncltt from operation It's well known that ill.n : i:n-.it ..in % %  > in C-tuii! i the enttro arrangement both as to trad* and steamship n|>eralions reviewed. Tlut meanwhile, one of the import !" *, new factors which has parts of the Commonwealth. For those that can afford the time, there is, of course, the exhilarating *ea voyage in either of the ''Lady" boats or the other ships that ply between Canada and the Caribbean But the convent Mati ,,., ..%  la y gajisjii i oetweei __L?_— t-XTTZT ~: .:. — of ._. s!Die tourist homes which would, Canada and the Caribbean this P !" ** ul 'iJKJS ^ eara L ( „ *w '"t. *uit his regu.rement better ;„ %  !,„,. carried about 3.000 pas**£* Jl'V^L-S*^?^ %  ". Urge Hotel. Well, there's no need to belabour these points. They're the sort ot things that happen In all parts of the world when people start visiting each other Certainly Canadians themselves are plagued llh the same sort of problei hen they play host to visitors (ram other countries. What seer,is specially important however Is that no two parts of ai the Commonwealth have had charged l n iW or happier associations toand S British' tSHS*^ ~*£ {£^.S: Sft-W ""* = ^ the way towards new and ver> "^ f J !" tXElv Jt recently 1 came across an exciting travel trade and social ''"^""**• "-^"T'lJ"{£ wiv Interesting example of how the " wh"h\bo "^'BWI^no^rtwo areas (Canada a nd the B.W.I.. direct link with United Kingdom !" co-operating in using and Europe, through the transothers facilities for mutual imoceanu TCA service provement One of the tntarvtting features As travellers at the airport at aoout this new mftr> of communBarbados already know, Canadians Icaticn between the two axtf-n if have been building the new runthat it is attracting ,. new typ...f way just recently completed there once of being able to reach MM Canadian visitor. A. official tells This is being done through the HWI, MX. light or ten hours after m e "There is no d nibt that a very Canadian Department of Transyou leave Toronto or Montr M I Iar C percentage of Canadians port. makes possible vacation opportum„ e v i llUn# , hc CarltbSW for ihe Well, as a rtsult of this contract. tie> for thousands of Canadian* nrsl (ime 8mcc din-1 air OTIHItTCanada decided to use B.W.I. who normally take a tew days or UO ns were ostablis.n-u For ret** asphalt from your famous lakes in weeks rest in wintertime ma 0 f available l.oliday time. Trinidad and use it in building the new Canadian Airport at Seven Islands in the mouth of the St Lawrence River. Seven Islands in the seaport terminus at the south end of the 400-mile railway which is now being built to tap the fabulous Iron ore deposits now being developed in Ungava — astride the Quebec-Labrador boundary. This Is but one small example ON And this kind of thing is infecu,ey would be unabl? to make tin. tious. journey by any other medium than At present. Trans-Canada Air by airline." ..in Mim OB) a VOTJ baavy This suggests that there may be advertising campaign in natmnnl an increasing need at many potPtl magazines, newspbpers, radio and in the West Indies of u wider rang? in its own offices, extolling the of tourist facilities than now exvirtues of the Bfitlgfa West Indies tsts. By and large, the new potenAll this publicity highlights thai tial visitor from Canada won't holiday amenities of the Carlbhave as much money to spend os bean and Bermuda. Awell, literthe average American tourist. But aturc that has been made available if good accommodation at reasonof the Interplay of relationships by the Trade Development Bourns able prices Is available, inert M between our two areas, of the various islands, Is also being every reason to believe that the This is as strong today in the extensively distributed by TCA in BWI will become increasingly a hearts and mind.* of Canadians a* Canada and in the United Kingwinter playground for Canadians it was in 1920 when Sir George dom to help publicize the islandin every purl of the Dominion, .it Foster, then Canada's Minister of Of considerable Importance to least east of Winni|n g. Trade and Commerce opened the those in the Caribbean who beneA Canadian who has been visit1920 Canada-B.W.I. Conference, fit by these MW travel eonnecbig B.W.I, regularly for the past In his welcoming speech, this very lions with Canada, is the fact thot fifteen years tld me a few days warm friend of the West Indies this high-speed service is being ago that there is still a lot of said: entirely financed by Canada. For "educational" work to be done "It is the wish and desire of the past fifty or sixty years. Canamong Canadians. He suggested Canadu. ns I may say it is the with nda has maintained some sort of that a lot could be done within the and desire of the West Indies, that subsidized shipping service to the H.W.I, itself. whatever we can do toward InIliiti'h rolonies in the Caribbean. For example, he pointed out that culcating good relations — comI think the original subsidy plan on some islands, hotels' rates vary merclal relations being not at all for the eastern islands of the BWI, even from day to day. He cited among the least—and thereby goes back to 1900 And since, as one Canadian visitor who was move Interchanges largely befar back as 189u, the Canadian charged a different and higher tween ourselves, the result of government paid n small annual rate for his room on each of four which, of course, is the strengthen subsidy to the Halifax and West successive days. insj and development of the Empire Indies Steamship Company for a Another Canadian nearly went as a whole, it Is our wish and It is monthly service fmrn Halifax to elsewhere for his vacation because our will to do". Best Of Our Time—A Festival Of Literature When opened i of 100 b. LONDON. M; the Duchess of exhibition lust iks representing the best 3 week 0*wy" the By HAZEL MAY blso proved a problem to the organisers. Sorn> authors objected hoice to represent oth ers declared they had never , . L . 1 *-* nad "e taken. Henry Grecr. ... English literature since 1920. Ni e > Balchins bestseller The submitted a view of himself the Chairman Mr Hubert l.ustv Smau Back Room" has found a ukm from behind. Auden shows said "She is not so much opening E ,nrr nmo T ,hrm -_ ^ u bc '.'.' himself as.ont or a group seated jiibilion as detonating bombshell. He was not far wrong. Critics and columnists have opened up with all their guns. What, no Arnold Bennett? Nti Maurice Daring'' — and. good heavens! They can't have forgotten Edmund Gosscl! A. J. A. Symons indeed. And P G. Wodehouse' The selectors must be out ..f their minds' Tin' Conusuttn who undcrtoorf invidious task, set for then Howen's "The Last September", round n hulf-emply" wlnc-botlle I'etcr Fleming's "Brazilian Advenin a Continental cafe, and an lure", E. M. Forster's "A Passage aged print shows Robert Byron to India" and Siegfried Sassoon s sitting in the back of a lorry with "Memoirs of a Fox Hunting Man" two Eastern gentlemen, in which There will be a sigh of relief from his face is ulmost entirely oblitadmlrers of Rebecca West to find crated by sunglasses and "The Thinking Reed" here, nnd portion of the lorry. Compton Mackenzie, whose "Gallipoli then ill be satisfaction at tin EhfllOt "f Rosamond l J ehmnlln•; widely populi %  The Bull.i-1 Memories" is a sensible choice from his miscellaneous list submitted a faded photograph of himself chubby faced subaltern In the uniform ot World War I, Sir and the Source". Each of the three % ""ks, Sitwells contributes to the list. A this invKUous task, set for then. *^_*!^M^P?*Pfc£gt uniform of World War I. Sir by the National Book League. wcr> (or iVwork 'The JacXau Age' Maurlc Rm,T could find only Miss Rose Macaulay. Mr. V. S for n,s wor lft Jacoiwan Af*. n p(|Ssport photograph — tho Pritchett and Mr. Cecil Day Lewis More unexiwclcd selections insmallest in th e exhibition. Thi As Sunday Times critic Raymon.l elude Rov Campbell'* "Collected Jo's* 8 portraits are contributed Mortimer said, if they receive anv Poems". P. G. Wodchouse's "The b >; women writers. Least typical chocolates anonymously In the inimitable Jeeves", Arthur pnotograj next few weeks, thoy would be Wnlcy s "Chinese Poems'' (dcwlsc to try them on a mouse. fended as being; more English in They have excused their sele. %  inspiration than Chinese) mid tion by saying thrre was no quesArthur Ransome's 'Swallows and lion of naming tho hundred beat Amazon's." If they seem a little i,* books, nor of placing authors in a surprising we must remember the roiintrv school class list. %  *——**** ''-"-<—• •fc-—--••—— "The Comnutleo regards each author as being a delegate behalf of others who have been that Of D. H. Lawrence who has apparently been neglected by photographers since his teens. A heavily Edwardian portrait pictures him he was before success when miner's son achieved a ....istershlp, be. committees claim to have attemp(ore a UCC ess took him travelling ted to represent every type of book Most fascinating part of the that is well written. Can we disexhibition ar e the author's putc that the Jeeves chronlclcj original drafts. Here is the nre not the best of a particular untidy scrawl, the beautiful excluded because, of the limits ol Iypc o( humoruU1 writing? script, cheap-writing pa d or bound the Exhibitors space, is their tcme— nnd best of all the stanza defence. Literary quality, was first The most surprising omissions ^ phrase that is scored out with required of the authors, but In Include Arnold Bennett, Kipling, (|n impatient line. some cases important book". Sir Desmond MacCarthy, W. H. „ especially ot criticism, ure bod.y Davies, Bernard Darwin, For.i "nd-writing. one notices, has written. Madox Brown, L. P. Hartley, and SSSJ !" ? V &T l at M o The temptation to collect Edward Sackville West. J. B ""'L^J VStS*. **S.9* statutes on this exhibition is Priestly d.n-s not feature either gLg? SL JITOlTt agggg irresistible. All sort, of fascinating as a novelist or as a dramatist. H5 o £ ?!S theories can be proved -and 5S although Noel Coward and IT^^L£ ^Sut^SS proved. Of the hundred, half were Christopher Fry are both listed. "Se-iW it n Isht bl Sm^tH^iS horn between 1890 nnd 1910. Only and Agatha Christie and Dorothy ,"ul 0 \ !" [? fSJS mul he three arc under forty-Dylan HjWI who have long held the wouW have to wrile u ovor Thomas, William Sansom and "eld In the murdcr-thnller cateagain." Churchill's handwriting James Pope-Hen nessy*. Six tee.i Boiy give way to Francis lies. displays no outstanding chara were educated at Eton. Eleven arc „^_ „ ,..__ ._,., teristlcs, either of strong characwomen. Fourteen have names beginning with S. Tho encountered ter or particular ldiosyncracy. Commit t many difTlculties. Some authors refused to be in the exhibition, Here is T. E. Lawrence's object, Among the 100 are 34 works of others kept no copies, MSS or unhappy letter to a man who tiei ii HI. 18 of verse. eht ,f history, otherwise, of their books, other* ""J**** for %  eopy of "Seven seven of uuloblography. seven of were almost impossible lo tlnd. "tor* or Wisdom." Lawrcnco bii>graphy. live of travel, four o.' Erie Shlpton, author of "Nanda wo deeply ashamed of the hook. philosophy. UwM al drama, two Devi" was traced to i remote ""hired that It was "only an of tratstUtlon, untl one children's Chinese village. Other* failed tc p ,a !" r f* 0 al wri UnsT and book. answer repeated letters. Norman l !" „ 1 ?p n, P*>' M guineas Among the bost-sclling authors Douglas, who lives in Capri, had J ^J 1 ', He "^frets he cannot of tooay who have IMVII MstCted eventually lo be auproarhe-! *",?. *, IVr nem awa y ani is Graham Greene, who wa,< through the Brlli*h Consul In *c !" .1. ,nc ?herent postcript SasnttoMd in a recent radio series Naples owing to his habit of ,?£Z 1L' k" ^ letter, but of discussion* by foremost authors Ignoring correspondence. and haTw -fvhnK* ^ ,k. n .i, ,,,.,.:., ... _. ..... an nated exhibiting yourself, theonls no%ehst_l Photograph., which ore exand if there was a fee of 30 in "ei> to wmv hibited beside a first draft of the guineas for entrance then Few will dispute th? author's M S.S.. are an amusing wouldn't you hesitate to tout for Power and the feature of this exhibition, but it?^ * wul lor NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—h happened. Fish hawkers near I Paynes Bay could not et the residents | to pay more than 26 cents per lb for dolphin. So they took a 'bus to Ea^le Hall, to find there was no shortage of fish | there. They continued to Bridgetown. Two price controllers followed them all; around, so they had to sell at 26 cents a lb and could not even add on their bus : fares. Moral: Charity begins at home. Tuesday—There are 300 fishermen in Ber-; muda. One of them is telling me about his boat. It is 30 ft. long by 10 It wide and is fitted with engine and sails. Fishermen go 28 miles out to the banks and make an average of between £ 10 and £15 per week. Fishing boats have wireless receivers which pick up regular weather reports from the weather bureau ashore in Bermuda. My fisherman, a young married man with three girls has been told by a Bermudan doctor that he must give up fishing. He hopes to sell his boat for £30C. There is no nonsense about buying and selling fish in Bermuda. Fishing boats come alongside a special pier and fishermen are not allowed to sell their fish until they have been skinned and cleaned. Wednesday—There are misprints and misprints, but the most remarkable I can remember is the one I noticed in Stephen Spender's Autobiography World Within World. Spender is quoting Auden on Shelley and Keats. The way it's printed the two poets are transformed into Kelley and Sheats. Which, to put it mildly, is pretty good. Thursday—What an awfully good idea the playing of anthems. I wonder whether it's ever been tried out at full scale meetings of the 57 nations. Instead of a lot of talk and babel of languages let everybody stand for on hour or so while each anthem is played to its fullest extent. Whenever delegates were coming to blows on would go the national anthem and everybody would stand up. Anthems are such patriotic things and the full text of the British National Anthem is just packed with gall. Imagine any co-operation with singers of a refrain which contains this wishful thinking: % %  Confound thtir pofi/im, frustrate their knavish link*" Or is that upside down? One of the most beautiful anthems in English belongs to Newfoundland. It begins: WAfit the AII'.< n.y* etVtM th§ pTWriotf Mir. My suggestion of an anthem for Barbados would be: "Don't let thr arrows grow on the sugar cane*" Or simply: "The caneti hurn hrii/litlii at niijht." Frlssiy—Aren't you glad you don't live ir Malta? If you think Barbados is overcrowded Malta which is smaller than Barbados (it is 120 square miles compared to our 166) has to support 312,000. It is estimated that 250,000 is enough So the Maltese have to emigrate. For those who remain at home Housing is looking up. In Malta flats of four or five storeys high and spacious rooms ut rents of £ 12 to £36 a year are going up. Sunny balconies enable housewives to dry their laundry and gossip with their neighbours on each floor as they have always done. This is the achievement of the Public Works Department, which also restores Public Buildings: quarries the yellow limestones which is dumped on the sites and trimmed by hand with little hatchets and has splendid new workshops which all the necessary wood and metal work is prepared. The name of the magician responsible is Mr. Micallrf. Why not ask him to pay us a visit? FOR SCHOOL PHILIPS' ATI.AS and I.AYNC.'S AKITIIMLTIC ROYAL KKADERS Advocate Stationery YACHT FITTINGS BKASS M*ST IK UK <;u.\ WISI II \\1 IIOKs 7 iu. \— inn. i'i Mi's BLOCKS—sinrle and f>ublII Ml \( hi I N 5 |b"; HARP Sll \CKI.t> — ,": S 16 I I ItMtl CKLES—',": VIS"; '. i HI I K BLOCKS sum I. I %  LLBTB I ll'K hKIM.KOI I > (a IV4nlrd—2',' J II and Hlb* WILKINSON & IIAYNKS Successors to and i our getier.i' in llteratun merit of "The 'W/' LONDON. May 4. Thirty-six British. Commonwealth and foreign teachers and educationists are attending %  course on the "Guiding Values in Education" which opened at AshHdge College on the 2nd May. The course alms to provide an opportunity for the people from (tiffi-i.Tit parts of the world, who nre concerned with educational values in contemporary society, to live together, meet prominent British educationists, visit school* and pram by a full exchange of 'i. discussion. Directing the course, which has beer, arranged by the Brltls'i Council In consultation with the GUIDING VALUES IN EDUCATION Commonwealth Delegates To British Conference Ministry of Education, is Mr A. I,. Hutchinson, County Education Officer for the Isle of Wight. Lecturers for the course are drawn from U.K. universities, technical training colleges and grammar schools. They include the Vice Chancellor of the Univc.sity of Bristol, Sir Philip Morris; Sir Griffiths Williams, and Mi. Q M Fleming. C 11 Deputy Secretaries of the Ministry ot Education. Three For Pakistan Commonwealth delegates m dude three educationists from Pakistan; Mr, Abdul Hameed. Senior Housemaster, Lawrence College. Ghora Gali; Mr. S. G. Khallq, Inspector of Schools. Lahore Division of the Punjab, Mrs. J. Slddiqi. Headmistress, OOTtnuilsal Girls' School, L.il i Musu. ami Inspector Of. Schools in the Punjab. Uganda is represented by Mr K. D. Gupta. Adviser on Indian Education to the Director of Education, Uganda; Hong Konj by two U.S. missionaries. Sister Ann Mary Farrel and Sister Maria Murphy, Headmistress and a teacher from the Maryknoil Convent School. Another representative from the Colonies Is Mr. J. Hamilton Maurice. Education Officer. Doni bam. Foreign delegates com* from Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Gci many. Italy, the Netherlands. Norway, Switzerland and the USA. The delegates uiU visit the South Bank Exhibition of the Festival of Britain and tak* part in tours to Cambridge and Oxford. C. S. 'Phones : i PITCHER A SYMBOL OF QUALITY fi* e .'y j H HIK t:,MiKn/\i\i; ruvaUKK ThmPl why—lOU SIIULI.D SELECT H. M.V. RADIOS and RADIOGRAMS DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—Eleclriral Drpf. FOR BEST VISIT BUYS DACOSTA'S NOW 10UR IN STOCK SELECTION FOR SIMMONS BEDSTEADS IN THL" FOLLOWING SIZES .1 U. :i 11 :> in. nnd I f< 0 inn. ALSO ALUMINUM SAUCEPANS iii 7. n. n i.iid 10 pi-. DA COSTA A ML LTD. Dry I.OIMIN lit pi. V***,%',^^%%',',-,',^',-,%^%*,-,*,0'#VV^^%'*V**.'***VV*'^.',-; Saturday—One of the most distressing features of public speeches in these days of public relations is speaking along the grooves. Very often a second speaker writes or asks a stooge to write his speech for him. The stooge makes some refer ence to the imaginary speech of speaker No. 1. He calls it "inspiring" or "moving'' or "well-informed" or some such K conventional speakeAc. The audience hear | S the great man's speech and finds it dull as J* ditchwater, but speaker No. 2 goes on with his set piece and the audience who have suffered in silence the drcinnrs, ol speech No, 1 have to listen in silence to a panegyric of the very speech that made i them squirm. Why not speak without ^ notes and let the public relations men'y earn their living the hard way? Spssschei' ;J would either improve or the inability of (\ the speaker to speak would be pit! I revealed. Which would be a good thing, if I think, for everybody. Ham* in HM I" -!/• %  ) l^s Iljmt ml ar whalS Fit-nitHants %  Ox Tnnsurs in tins Threw in UH 12-M. and Stb Vienna Sausatrs Frankfurter Sausages uteHow! LIQUORS OF THE FINEST BRANDS (Mild H.-ald Hum Tup Notch Hum Frunirr I'. l> Virile ( LIT.Miidrman's Wines i.iHn'v\ Wines t.UilllM-w. Sloul Bass's Ale Worthinxton's Ale (iolden Trrr Beer SWEF.TS for the Kiddiei and YOU! Chocolates in Boxes < hoeolate Bam Carrs Cream Bbeuil* iirt | Chocolate Lunch L GODDARDS DELIVER I



PAGE 1

I'M.I I II.Ill liAKHADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAY It 15! Trinidad Athletes Arrive Commissioners \ isit Stork Farm Dutch Tanker Bringg Fuel Oils SPORTS WINDOW 2 Kuiinrrs, 2 Cyclists Here: Six Others Come Today THE VANGUARD oi the Trinidad athletic learn which >,idns Amateur Athletic As*"'*-:;! Don's Cycle ami Athletic Sports Met ting which be ; Whii-Monu.... arrived from Trinidad yesterday by BW.I.A They wtrt Joseph ^imbridee. Irvffi Pierce. I ; Carew and Pat Gomez. CambrwiKr and Pierce are pe Pierce I* a Barbadian uiiii ti.i. besan living HI Trinnl.1' 1 for seven years. His difU the440, ihe half mile and the mlk Cambridge is it sprint* uince* are the 100. 220 and AW Gordon Cnrew tad Pal OoBMl Lata, Carew la a meml> lha tf.K.C. Al.-.eti.' Club i ml Pat Gomez is a r. v. %  ..f the Saddle Boys* Club. The remainder of the Trmid l ,irnve> Ihli hy the (iHrHif Tun if" All Stars Cycle Club under the i Conattbtf K -i. Urk and Abie. i Boyc Hupcrt Peters and Hen: nard. Othello Pierre, the third Police team BJBO thai morning I'un.. ,i CambrM#l will u> runalnliai on to lake pait In n BTba d w Police Bporl or TO MiMPtrri: The lay out and Mr Sam Marshall'i stand. kitchen gnr total of of 127346 imperil) motor gasoline and APPEAL JUDGES\ DISMISS CASE !""' %  a • ••• %  SI IHAI.I. M.'hi>. i.iii. ^ r<—*>.m. al taimlilui oNOIIIISi. m.U n*f* mm. CM Beast*** VM HflNfl )MH Inland Sim> • •i-t_^_< Km I -..sat, told the Advocate OI the supply, 112.013 gallon* of 20 Caribbean Commis fiBOlln w !" 2 !" ** !" Io M !" "2 %  sited Ml Marsh-UN DaCosta 4 Co.. Ltd 17.8-17 m Goodland yesterday. • %  llons 1 0 5"^! a M ,?, rvbody wa, very imGeneral Traders Ltd., and 15333 with the v/irk he is doing, gallor.s of gasoline and 42,534 galMr Erskine Lindcp >on* of kerosene for Messrs R. M said, as he had taken the initiative Jones At Co.. Ltd The Caribbean Commissioner* lfcl.t went to see the live stock Plantation, St. Michael 20/and 3 %  costs for railing to stop at a major road—-was yesterday reversed by Justices G L. Taylor and J. W. B Chenery In the Assistant Court of Appeal. Then Honours di*m*cd case on its merits Mr J S the Shor.1, ..r hjr a,rt,.l U* B^ .'p^^T Mlf £ went on to Sprm Gudni defend.nl One of the .tlmmii %  M Pin UWII 2 30 pjn Blk Rock, lo dUch.nw the furl for ht „ rMCVU |, 0n _p o i ll e*4> 1 _i i iithp-.ftn **.r\.i IIJ^ : u*nih run jilii > They were liown around by Mr. | Bk*4rta> Director Ott AfBinil e Thev next went to COtftUfl kng Station and then al ,ii aboui 430 o'clock. through pipe lines which run om .^^ 3fl Re^„,_.„,(„ thal „, intn me sea. . February 3 he was on dutv at The steda. is here on her fl.s Belmf>nl > SlaI i 0n .„,, wn , tnndln \1 MIXED CARGO A shipment of 1,800 bags of ii.-. 500 bags of charcoal and 38 i I'Aood arrived here yes%  rdaf Iiom Hnlish Ouiang by the rhooner Fraarea W. Sadtk. There were also supplies of roil, plantain suckers, crabwood ind greenheart arriving by the chooner. Thg Rrldsieen railed from St. .'in ent with U20 bags of copra. i Futom Eel arrived from >u.,fi .ri with 4U drums of gasoii 01 .1 ilea of tiles and printed MB Also iirnving was the .olor venel T B. Kadar with 400 adai of tlbrc, 150 drums of colas. Her agents are Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Recent shipments of fuel arriving here from Trinidad were brought by the Ruflna. the left side of Martindale* id faring the station. Wheat, Meal Land He saw the defendant Hawkins drive the motor car M—839 from Martindalrs Road into Halls Koad vithufiaUcppinK at lho studs. At the same time a motor cycle was proceeding from Constitut Road going in the direction of George Street and thenf wa roUibion between the car and the motor cycle. The tycual araf lab to the Hospital as a result of the accident. LONDON, May 11 Argentina may liavo to maki revcral changes tor their soccer Empire defeated Lodge by three %  international against Ireland a'. goa |, \o one In a second division nt Park, Dublin on Sun(oot ball match which was played '">• at Rank Hall sesterdav afternoon. t.ilUM.k Juan Colr.inii JIHI AI half-time Empire was leading P Bravo one lovo, were injured In th P match Bgalnit For Fanplre V. Babb scored one F.niiland and are not expected t-> ..i,| and I. Harper kicked in two. ; here %  < alao .i doubt abOUl G. Si C. Hutchinson kicked in the i jtlkla-ltfl Felix Loustau who lone goal for Lodge after Empire MilTored %  recurrence "' '" ''• had Xwn sonls up ogainst them 8 shall Mil g strong The game was IhrilUng through10 Uu .ifl.r *.id Manuel out * h h * h m ,bo £ ff?SS5 claimed to be 1 r, -^" tu h lf ,h [ h rE^pi" al '"i-^-" *'— ' TRINIDAD athleuJoseph Cambridge and Irvin Plerco arc pictured yesterday shortly after they arrived from Trinidad by B.W.l.A. They are hero for the intercolonial athletic and cycle meeting which opens at Kensington on Whit Moudav. 20 drums of bin colasmix and a supply of fruit. tor T The four vessels are consigned Wrssr to the Schooner Owners' Assoclat. A thousand bag* of "Echo" soft wheat flour uiid 1.098 bags oi cornmeal from New Orleans were landed here on Thursdaj by UN S S. Alcoa Patrtet The shipment of Hour and most of the cornnical were consigned n hu d ,. ( >oc# ,| awki n. .aid t u Messrs Robert Thorn Ltd.. tnat h<1 B i oppt ^ his ear when whUe some of the cornmeal came r# Bcned B elmont Bead. Just a for R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. ho started to go lite Halls Road The Aleaa Patriot also brought a motor evele struck h aupplies of cotton duck, staves. m head*, ho.ps and cereals. She Their Honours m reversing the .. 20 drums of leU port on Thursday evening decision told Sgt Forde of the ARE YOU More Irritabl e These Days? Has the "leear-and-fear" of %  BOdwn living-with its daily u> make ends m**t abnrtages ad "high lidad. Her agent Robert Thorn Ltd. Spends 76 Hours Upon Tight Kope VIENNA. May li Tight-rope walker. Helmulh Hor lands descended a 12 yard high S. Afriou Gets Batting Practfee MORE CANES BURNT A FIRE at Camngton Plantation, St. Philip during the "ATHELBROOK" TAKES MOLASSES The 286 ton burnt six acres of second Athelareok called riW eanes. They are the, day evening to load vacuum pan rty of Car ii-u red. Traffic Branch and who proae cuted In the case on behalf of the Police thot the evidence for the prosecution as a whole was not to be relied upon. They had gone Into the evidence carefully and saw there was a doubt. They therefore had to give the defendant tor vessel the benefit of the doubt, gain yesterDo you feel you're not getting enough reel and feel sc edgy half the time, you can't enjoy lite any more'' Weil, you rant help the unhappv condition of the world —but you can Mp younrtf' Because thousands of Canadian men and women any they find they take thee.worriea in their sfnde after taking Dr. Chaae'a Nerve Food for a while This well-known tonic which tmrtn l rt Vitamin Pi. iron and other needed minerals -helpbuild up your vit,ln\ .! %  il in toning up your whole system. Gat Dr. Chase's Nerve Food today! Sea if you don't real httter, eat ftrt/cr. feel better. The name "Dr. Chase" w JTOUt aaaurance. The largo "•economy sise" |a your beat Buy. n III MM" WU4X1 ONT A GRAND DANCE t i>>A ftMIIAl llmcrs. AH.Ju vlllon SATUWIAV NIOHT. I: ;i n Official, forwards < \MIii:iIX;E, May II With the Hi si .lay having been in Slotkerau at midday tolc '' through rain, there anu never day after spui.ding 78 bourg willi%  chance) of a delli ite result in the out a break on the wire. This is VmvcrMty's match with the South a world record and African cricket louring team at forwards were '" t>p -" ""' P'<'vious record of Cambridge, and so the visitors 'and I hope half the tmpm r.i *a d s w.r. (| D 12 hours. look the nppoitunity for some tM to produce n h 0 B fcy' n iosWe a rtTwo chances Heavy rain Ml during more than -L, n.,,U,l U,,, peacOc. " ore Th0 lxKl < e tu n, cks VT!. 0 h s en,h,nn ^ *?ft ll.tuni: teclr bUiteal total far Sports writer, grew more p,,however were always on the alert and nights were intensely cold, ,, '' ^',''1 v!*Sm TaheS of Simbnk retarding the OUlCOOV. aid cleared when the occasion Hut HHmuth put on raincoats !" ^". .,( il.* Bra L. A.renlinn arose. About ten minutes after over his tights and put up an n "^l 1,1 w "". !" , !" mifi eh i S,il,v The Playhad sUrted Babb drew first umbrella when the ram was loo r,,l 1 Tn '" v U '\' W "J r 7'. "", r Mood for Empire, beating the heavy He walked up and down v k " ; ,, '" K '" Lodge custodian completely with hi* wire or sat on a chair balanced low and well directed shot In the m (ho middle of it nnrt took food Eric Rowan, the Vice Captain of ife, also %  the South Africans, pLi Argentine Want is due to urrl\ here to day and Iho weather forecast is warm ajtd dry—which rieans graund condlttoni win be more tevoureble to the than at Wembley Stadium. The Irish T*mes lipoits Editor nithi hand corner of the bars. With one goal up against them U>*lge renewed their efforts In the recond half and when this half ibout ton minutes old Harpeanri drl lielit-roue i—Reuler. which his walker, brought ltd "the visitor] would also hav't *rorcd the second goolfor Empln iiciited bv their Wembley The score was now two loe In which should have Empire's favour driven home to them the lac! Shortly after the seccmd g.i national soccer. ( corncr kU k Wilkl s m w Another sports writer 8tid v)>(| l)( eantrt-toll and thl: llaviai: seen them at Wembley, I letkon thev can step up 50 |>er ,, %  1.1 OH ;r. .; display cm hard ground, and il will take the Iri'h Cricket Results LONDON. May II At lord's M.C.C.—Essex match drawn. M.C.C 75; Haile, | rot 12. GreensnUlh .T f,n y. and BteOQdly 28.'i fur 6 declared; Con stable 60. I' 79. Essex 78' leaker 7 for 36; and second). .. ted: u pattern* Innlna of 104 not 1 n1 in live boon, 3. r i minutes. He hit only five fourin tVhal I century and highest Individ. n.il Minv m lii'l t '. the present tour. Kulleilun m.i : %  ind Van llyneveld 41' not OUl —Keuter. npfnnshire match ke the IrlSft ( ^ Kinpitr after I melee In %  ;,n ihey can do to avoid lh( ; Ii0d((e ar(11 Th( wa kicked mn 143 tor 7 decJj Dalymouni unday."— VV. Park on %  di in by Harper. Itolx iifik iii l.iinChess Cham|ioiishi|) York V.11 nol out 65; Clarke 4 fa -Hi, Northamptonshire 131 f.r (i Cmi lined to a one ii^\match owin to rain. At Swansea the Glamorgan W.11 wick.shire match drawnr War. wickshire 146; Heaver 4 for 33; and secondly 145; K Davfi College delcatrd Spartan one 34; Glamorgan 137; Gn.vc 7 for 53 '''KTIU^SInnd "*""y 22 f^ no wickets. College Defeat Spartan 1-0 football lixt legc vesterday evening. 10,'DON. May 11K Jhv ,,„„,,. ^ was ho b y BotvInU t'nighi retained mo [)l( lv ,.,.„, rr forward. Tudor. Ik world chess championship when nicP i v intercepted a pass from the he dr* with hum-teiii in It 1 ;,-(,W inn ;.iu\ sent a "sn.n-hi'i 24th game The score was 12—12. inio the right corner. The goal The twn playatl uaad >• vy anu scored ibout I0 minutes belatlonof iheSUM dafanee tote play ended. lo Uie Quaan*l Gambit known in College showed themselves laory as lha Botvlnlk iyi me better tea Mro, Tiie -ixtii move made ny game. Wi.,i ., %  by Dutch hes.s players and used loaL m the Donner Koto> fame at international tournament ,n Vemc; a^-^psfli.-f^Uaga kept the oxford "iJnV but year. am0 concenlraled in Sparl When they had bean i>in>ing Tntlr forwards comthree hr~ When throughout the game began. 153 two pawns alter ihc fifteen ilii've. but he hud created a co fused situation. --tteuter. Reuler. At Hove, the Blijaai WulLaj ] tershire match drawnj w. tershire 354 fatl declared; E.| Cooper 124. Jenkins not oui fo, and secondly 185 r,,, n declared Sussex 322. Cox 93. Jam. i ridge 71); Jenkins 6 for 81 and secondly 133 for 6. At IjMccstcr the Leicester shir* Derbyshire match drawn. Derby defending the North shire 215; Smith 50. and secondl 3 for 4. Leicestershire 171, Hal] „ Thanks chiefly to Spartan's for 57 'rn .ment ... Venice '> uli *' *£m d>dnol score during At Oxford, Middlesex beat ""• Oxford Uhlvaratty by 91 ruT Middlesex 335. Denis C iii'.n-*. i u.i.' d... n m 'od"weIl. I'ut ii was not May to deceive Atkins In the Spartan goal. The first half of the game was slow, but play brightened up during the second half. More attempts at scoring were made during the second half. Spartan's goalie worked much harder than College's. Spartan tried haid to score durIndo-Chini. missing since April Ing the second half, bu' they hard28 on a flight over Vielminh rcl>e ly ever got past the College backs, territory i s now officially pre ,' % %  ,';• i= r-. ::;r I > ,tt %  -^•son, Simmons, Williams, Dash, ''" !" Williams. Smith, Tuaor. Griffith, Announcing thta in 111. order Tudor * Ihe du y General Jem Ik Spartan:—Atkins. Reece. GibLattre De Taaafgny, Commandei bons. Rest, Gittens. Banlleld, AusIn Chief, sjurt all forces in [ndo tin. Spencer. Campbell. Morris, China, would observe 15 days oJn, riM.it mourning Referee:—Mr Howorth. Rmtrr. \V hat's on Today Police Courts **uj Juvenile rU — 10 a.in Fngulry at District "B" Into .! %  %  .Hi of Clarence Uerkrs —10 am. Shootlnc — Small Bore 1'ullre Band at Drill Hall Garrison. Si. Paul's Church Basaar — (IMMAS -pin. ens* 6J % % %  ".I-.. Hh A II.rn — I % %  .! %  %  -. I %  ;illi. IIO'M No. I Ilraw VOaV Vehicle up as iiear a* possible .o the side of the street. Spacr nude available b> CANADA Ml lOT Safer Motoring. "FALLEN ON THE FIELD OF HONOURSAIGON. May 10 General Andre Rartcniani French Airforcc Commander I They 'll Do It Every Time laeatefc By Jimmy Hatlo IN MAKlhJG A TURN VORICK DEWITT-WJErJ 7WEf?E'S NO ONE BEHIND HiM-WILL STICK OUT HIS MIT BUT IN BUSIEST TRAFFIC HE'LL TAKE A WILD TURN •*>** NARY A 9QN4L-HE DONT GIVE A DURN J TODAY Sun Rises: 5 40 a.m Sun SeU: 611pm Moon (First Quarter) Mav Mshlinc: 7 00 pan. High Water : 6.55 im ,148 p m VESTERIIAV i: .n,i.n (CodriiiRton) nil Totel for month to yesterday: 19 In. Temperature (Max I 87.5 F temperature Mm 75.5 p Wind Ilirretlon (Sam > F Upm ) EN E. Wind \eloclly 10 miles per hour. Barometer (9am) 29 951 (3 pm) 29.Ul. leas rot •SLOANSL


Hharvbados

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1£S1 PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Risk Of War With Russia Greater Communists Massing
In The Far East Than In Europe | For New Offensive

—panes TOKYO, May IL.
U K F Gi in CHINESE TROOPS on the
V t “" nerth bunk of the Pukhan
. ° avours 1 River sent up a fiery canopy
e of anti-aircraft fire to-day in
F 7 Red China ” attempt to prevent air
ormosa oO cbservation of a reported new
assing of troops.
LONDON, May 11. One United Nations pilot
FOREIGN SECRETARY Herbert Morrison said Britain |) .oke thy ough the umbrella
still favours handing Formosa to Chinese Communists, but | .¢ gre and reported several
not until peace has been achieved in Korea. {groups of (Communists. mov-
Morrison laid down the Government's unchanged ling south through the hills.
position in a statement in the House of Commons this Observers thought they would
morning before the House recessed for the Whitsuntide | sttack again though not immedi-











ESTABLISHED 1895











Truman Policy

WASHINGTON, May 11.
UNITED STATES Secretary of Defence, enaiit
George Marshall, said to-day that the risk of |
war with Russia because of the Korean situation
was more acute than the risk taken by the United
States in arming Western Europe.





os i tely. But United Nations had in
Ge | oiday, until May 2 .— | he inter “arown beet a
neral Marshall told the Joint Senate Com vo the Cairo Declaration of 1943 Sppentrated Cane Sieae eee

mittee investigating Far East policy that the main
difference between Europe and Korea was that “we
have an issue there (in Korea) that is very critical
to the Soviet Union in that they are now in complete |

accord with the Chinese Communist Government
so far as we know.”’

ene aut: 7 West Indies claimed ato aie: dene
ep ic oO la, ou e rm he "
said the first step was to obtain | Sin tae moving south-
1 settlement in Korea and after, VErGs teCay,

; ; e e Reports that Communist; were
the United Nations might oo t me iad ia”
fully” consider the Formosan l I oO ] tiffening their defences, and

|

dispute at an “appropriate time.” troop concentrations were not re-

Morrison pointed out that tho! ae here aa oe that the
Cairo declaration also called for| rom threat of a renewed Commgainist
the freedom and independence of ee @| offensive was immediate.

If they lose the close communi-



; a ia ty of interests and co-operative Korea and in effect warned Com Only one Communist concentra-
l ] S D y |arrangement with China at this munist China that she could (From Our Own Correspondent) ion below Munsan, 22 miles north
oe wiston time that would be a very great hardly expect to get Formosa " fay ‘it west of Seoul, is of any consider
‘ e * loss to them. while she was blocking the uni- The 1951 ieee ns Fair able size
Put On Alert Marshall then quoted from a ication of Korea. But he indi-]| which has attracted thousands of ! —Reuter.
ae , letter which President Truman 7 ee a



cated that once Communist China t
; home a overseas buyers and
abandoned Korea, Britain was nd_ overseas ,

ready to award Formosa to China. ae er ee pare epee Two Altempt To

wrote to General MacArthur on
January 13. The letter told Mac-
Arthur “our courses of action at

WASHINGTON, May 11.
The United States’ army has



. : x A wel ‘ _Asked how Britain stood in the successful yet, concluded to-day "
alerted a second regular army |this time should be such as to THE three Malayan Sultans pictured here, the Sultan of Johore, Sultan and Kedah an ultan o dispute with the United States | with visits from the Prime Minis- Cross Atlantic
division for assignment to Europe, | consolidate the great majority of Negri Sembilan, who are worth millions of pounds’ dined with their wiv@s in an incense-filled room »ver Formosa, Morrison replied: ter, Secretary of State for Com-

The Second Armoured Division, |the United Nations,



iki i € “T think the House is fully cas ai 3 cy
with 91 striking clocks, all showing different times, in London. They wer the guests of Malayan . ee renee! Y}monwealin ‘Relations and the IN SMALL SLOOP
antique dealer and clock collector Mr. Dorai Ross at his home. familiar with the views of the] president of the Board of Trade

t i United States’ Government and Mr. Patrick Gordon Walker,
those of His Majesty’s Govern-| Secretary of State for Common- | LONDON, May 11.

ment, which have previously} wealth Relations spent over half Two young British adventurers

‘Embar oO been expressed. an hour at the West Indies section, | s#iled in a 21-foot sloop from
In his statement Morrison said:

desperately need to count on as e ° | N E t
cas ae Soviet Union moves 4 rues tr e e xpor During the visit which embraced| here to-night in an attempt to
‘ 5 ¥ “In the course te weet in oe all Commonwealth exhibitions, he | cross the Atlantic in less than ten
é . ; House on December 14 last, the} and Mrs. Gordon Walker met and| weeks. Stanley Smith 35 years
Truman Lettex In Elections E; ted Monda Prime Minister said that the he spoke to all helpers on the West |old and school-master Charles
f sition of Formosa was one of the} Indies stands and examined with olet, 82 ‘ec ma 5 > tri
The letter listed the effects xpec ) 5 pe ; Violet, 32, are making the trip in

most difficult in the Far East,} creat interest the exhibits

based at Fort Hood Texas has
been notified to be ready for
“overseas” duty an army spokes-
man said today in answer te
questions.

The Fourth Infantry Division at
Fort Bening was preparing to em-
bark for Europe as the first of the
planned build-up to six divisions
of United States forces under
General Dwight Eisenhower.

“This majority is not merely
part of the organisation, but is
also the Nations whom we would









the 1c vred-sailed Nova Espero,
which the Pre suc- ° h Det eee 4 ‘ the rec | sh
It was expected that at least two cessful Tisinende in alte ck To Town Councils (By MICHAEL FRY) Ot 4 fant OR ee he now} Mr. Gordon Walker was shown| Smith and his brother Colin
sions, ERENT ol Cee as achieve namely: * LAKE SUCCESS, May 11 nicer an’ international problem among other items a cricket bat Nite te ie nae 108 in ae
sion i als 0 urope : a a j ; 1 At ae , s P whic sas st sum- } Atl ; or 9 in six
overnite S cibixie gata ts 1, Show that aggression would a LONDON, May: 11. ‘THE UNITED NATIONS General Assembly is expected | in* which a number of nations} Which was autographed last sum-} Atlantic in i Ryt -s
ntually, bu id NO} not be tolerated British Conservatives | hailed ‘ : “a: fipart from signatories to tief|mer by members of the West In-j weeks and om y but the w
decision had been setae: ; 2, Defiate the dangerously ex-|successes in local Government| "€Xt week to impose an embargo’on the export of strategic | (ty), and. Potsdam Declaration | “ies cricket team and also by the! was on their side then,
—Reuter. |. a a pty an be . materials to Communist China. ain Ticientie English Test Eleven With the wind against her the
eraie est 2 a a sign th . are 1. H ; .
Seley se China, ae eee pened pact Tobie pitinn Bowe? The 12 nation Sanctions Committee will meet on Mon-] "iy “is. not, however, the _ most iy Sea iieeds “E thiake the | N2Y® Eapero’s schedule gs
T 3. Allow the oaganisation of|in the national General Election. day to give final approval to the United States plan for | urgent of the problems facing J \Â¥) indlea' can beat Australia at | 22000-mile London to New Yor
Wo Arrested resistance to Communism in Asia,| Their most striking victory was

: : Set : : . ite é i . ; i i 2 8 hi between
imposing a ban on arms, ammunition, oil and materials the United Nations in the Far cricket.” trip will be anything b

‘ Kast , - 7 vight to ten weeks.
used in arm: ion. Ath os oe Lt : i He also handled Jamaican aa : : 1 ii
See prod on, The General Assembly's Politi- The most important ts Korea. } visors said he was glad to see| The Nova Espero sailed at

both inside and outside China, |jn the industrial city of Leeds,
BERLIN, May 11. 4. Show the world that the'the centre of the Yorkshire

Usually reliable sources said) {mited States friendshi | , : 4 ss au Saal ae ‘ The question of Formosa will 4 visi c and |dusk from the pier of the Festival
here today it was believed two | “inestimable a Or eiatee clothing manufacture, where they cal Committee is expected to meet} jowever come up in the context them pene circulated in Englanc

7 ; ' rital txhibition on the
She 7 seized power, turning the Labour e ; \ Soe “Ue a and added that he thought they|of Britain Ex
Pine tan, tale (Tete 5. Carry, out the “commitment majority. of eight into a Con- Six Reds Sent Pat diate on tee Meretk. | °! the Japanene peace treaty. (ee, now being packed in a much | River Thames.





munists had been “lured” here





y, i ig dress debate on the proposal. —U.P. and Reuter, jy py The ‘aM * of London
and arrested by Russian bag of ake ae oe nice Ore OTE OF #2. m Oppo: n from the Soviet a Mr. a and Sir Hartley toads nant “eesti came
police | for deviation from the) .oticfactor ace settlement for| Labour supporters claimed group. am@@ possibly from India and Shaweross, President of the Board see it start and handed the
Pete ea y pe t fo b PP Indonésiais in the view of diplo- + hibit}? §

‘The men were said to be Alfred | J@Ppan. however that apart from this hale hans’ Geuis te be nrone Sugar Workers of Trade also visited the ex! 7 7. two sailors a goodwill message
Droege Mueller, former member} 7, Inspire those who may be|“¢feat, their party had “held the MANILA, May 11 But the measure is expected to : Hite eta rg eve. .for the Mayor of New York.
of the West German Communisi} -ajled upon to fight pgnthat great line” generally in the elections} Five men and one woman, mem-| receive 46 out of 60 votes, Some Walk Out wealth section. ; —henree
Party Executive and editor of the| aqs ig subjected to a -sudden| i? about 390 towns in England) pers of the Philippines Commun-| experts even put the final vote in It is still early yet to decide ex-
Communist Review and Hermann Russian or Chinese onslaught, and Wales. = ist Politburo were sentenced tc! favour as high as 50. ANTIGUA, May 11, ictly how much the West Indian ARIAS SURRENDERS
Nuding, member of the Vibes 8. Lend urgency to the rapid _ Labour won control of four} jeath today in the electric chair} Members of the Sanctions Com- Worxers at the Antigua sugar | territories have benefited from
aoa i figs ova cares build up of Western defences, Councils — Flint, Grantham, anajon charges of rebellion, multiple | mittee are Australia, Belgium, | factory walked out today for, the | their part in this year’s exhibition, PANAMA CITY, May 11.
Mueller was last seen Ee 9. Bring the United Nations Bilston in Staffordshire and New—| murder and arson, Brazil, Canada, Egypt, France | jhird time in six days. a , National Police Chief, Colonel
voregit aoe through its first grey effort in|POrt in Monmwuthshire. Con- Nine others were sentenced to} Mexico, Philippines, Turkey, Repeated stoppages since the The display they have ings uP toae A. Ramon, said-resistance at

* collective security servatives took power in five] life imprisonment and 11 to serve| Britain, the ‘United States and cane harvest began on February | 4s certainly been the biggest and j; ose / i § ‘

10. Alert peoples behind -the towns including Leeds—but two|terms of imprisonment, They} Venezuela. It is thought possible | 7,

ve reduced the factory’ brightest so far and Mr, Lambert | the Presidential Palace collapsed
were se e b ! have reducec » factory's
Iron Curtain that their masters r seized from Independents | were rought into a Manila Court} that Egypt might abstain from

In tha who has been in charge of the | before 5 p.m, when his forces en-

- ined: Imprisoned





production to 6,000 tons. section and all his helpers are|tered the premises and accepted
: and one from Liberals. today, The city was patrolled by} voting on Monday. same period the St, Kitts factory | 7 4.) . - ticlpatt wy aba 3) Tate obey
y a PS ‘ : ; {linn} . : ‘ oe dg . ? rcrte & i ‘ipation has been |the surrender of the Arias Party.
é "Mo a Ni RaLly echtte aeoule. heedinion Labour also lost its control in| Philippine army units as a pre-| The Sanctions plan asks all) ) as turned out 18,000 tons, walt worthwhile both from a fin-| ne —Reuter.
one Dapnits Water Gununinaionsr by the free world, Bradford. Though it remains the |caution against organised disturb-| United Nations members to stop! Voluntary labour by the Anti- | ancial and prestige point of view "

was sentenced today to the maxi-| The President said his message |/#™8est party, it is out-numbered | ances, shipments of strategic war goods! yuq factory managers, engineers,|” Among most favourable en-


























a









“ : ‘ : > Conservatives and Liber- 7 to China, It also sets up machin- erks, overseers and others has | ¢ es ve heen those from Aus THE “ADVOCATE”
ange ee ke a eres: § satay. an ee a pr ei “ ine Court ‘was surrounded by 4 ery through which its operation | coseraiiad for the grinding of 1,000 tralian meen whe have ewe}
fined $2,000 on a charge of having] is to give you something of what In Bristol an anti — Socialist |S!"0ng military force manning] can be co-ordinated by the “Inited | jon Reuter, yarticular interest in cigars, and pays for NEWS
committed perjury in evidence}js in our minds regirding} °™ aid Vee 1.” Bristol | ™achinegun emplacements, Those’ Nations. —Reuter. ~ a tad atutes ovate her have :
before the United States Senate | political factors”, group, took control. Bristol) sontenced were believed, to be| — ae Seay hited ‘States buyers who have DIAL 3113
Crime Committee,—Reuter. oan formally had a Labour majority. | oyecutive directors of the Com- ; ‘ae “BLACK PACT” SC cee nee rus saat — D Night
Military Another clear anti-Socialist munist movement in the Philip- SWEDISH QUEEN HAS industries. a nere has ao om ay or Nig
sade success was at Carlisle near the pines. Sentences ended a_six-| HEART ATTACK | Pika Gud ites JCumeeua bent) - 7 in eres t nis yee |
Horse Steak UC, He told Mac Arthur: “It would Scottish border where Conserva~| months’ trial during which several | 2 A f , ' LONDON, May 11, anadian sources.
‘iP be important that if we must|tives helped by Independents] jorry loads of documents seized | STOCKHOLM, May 1 4 Commenting to-day upon the
PARIS, May 11. |Duvclear to, the world that that |six Conservatives took 14 seats, | Mt October were examined, |. SOT, a" nursing home here {forthcoming Government, delega- |; AAeESe
“se stes > an’s 'be clear to world tse al | six. onservatives too seats, —leuter, ake’ PE e's 7 - |tion to the West Indies the Daily
dalmutate for beak a aes oes course is forced upon us by|Independents four end Labour ete a slight heart attack this Express says “a hopeful journey
more than beef steak—if you can| military necessity, and that we }12, alterfipen, is undertaken by Mr, Arthur Bot-



Royal Seyeietan ae vias tomley, Secretary for — { YY KE
St Pee eee iTrade, Hopeful for the Empir i eee
Queen's condition gives no cause “He is going to the West Indies
for anxiety.” —Reuter. to discuss with the colonies the
erect “Black Pact” negotiations. These
negotiations have the object of
MARY ASTOR opening Britain’s doors to Havana
HOLLYWOOD, May 11. cigars and Cuban sugar, to the
Film actress, ype 4 —, hh detriment of Colonial producers
back home from hospita oday | and workers.
after taking an overdose of sleep- “Hope, that when Mr. Bottom-
ing pills last Monday. Joan Blair |jey listens to the men out there
Casparis, 33-year-old former |he will be quick to take the Em-
inten a friend of the Astors who|pire view, And that he will
also took an overdose of pills was|speedily return to arrange the
recovering. —Reuter, funeral of the “Black Pact”

MOST C.0.L. STRIKERS
RETURN TO WORK

PAMPLONA, Spain, May 1}
SEVENTY PER CENT. of the 4,000 cost of living
strikers returned to work here to-day. Their return re-!
lieved police of the order to challenge everyone on the |

streets if the strike continued.
—_—_—————— Shops closed yesterday, re-

-et i i reside f the| Shall not accept the result polit-; Conservatives showed a_ net “ge :
ee eee OT aes wedanat ically or militarily until ageres-( gain of 103 seats. But these were Britain Denies
tion said here to-day. Unless|cion has been rectified. he won mainly at the expense of ‘ ,
Government does something to] “In reaching a final decision] jndependents who play a big part Oil Report
encourage imports he said, horse] about Korea, | shal] have to give} in British town politics. et
butchers will have to close their} constant thought to _the main} had a net loss of only three LONDON, May 11,
shops or the price of horse steak|threat from the Soviet Union." | seats. _ Reports that both the Soviet
will rise above the price of beef] 12. “Pending the build up of —Reuter. | Government and United States
steak.—Reuter, our strength we must act with ee eae te ere
i S ar as Ssistance Oo ersia in run
BreRe pendence: 5 in, 20 te the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
; were discounted in official quar-

arene meaner extending the area of hostilities
RTOON s here today. British officials

POCKET CA is concerned.” ' ;
Ae i's eres Heekaee nad ‘white LONDON, May 11 specifically denied the Washing-
by OSBERT LANCASTER selves be justified soe sen onser late k tee BAU eked) Ce ae tics Wea
might lend some fone Recta in the House of Commons Thurs-| had complained *to the United
he campaign jn 4 - ie by| day if Government would call a) States’ Ambassador Walter Clif-
not be beneficial if they thereby full Empire Conference of Domin-| ford about an offer by an Ameri-
ion and Colonial representatives} can Cil.Company to provide as

involved Japan or Western
Vureye it leravecute, hosthities: immediately to discuss world and! sistance to Persia.
empire problems.

Marshall said that Truman de- 3 ss ; ty
cided at a White Holise meeting] Patrick Gordon Walker, Com- rates ele GRRL tote _
that Mac }Arthur should be re-]monwealth Relations’ Secretary, fidence that the policy of United
lieved after receiving the views] replied: “There was a meeting of! G).10< Administration was to
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from Commonwealth Prime Ministers | co-operate frankly with Britain
General Bradley, their Chairman,] in London in January this year. It] i, facing the oil crisis: in Persia,
eee Wag at the meeting. would be quite impracticable to| whatever feelers may have been
“Marshall said that if he had|hold another meeting so soon. | put out by commercial interests
to go through the ‘controversy —C.P.) —Reuter:
egain, he would still support
the President's action.


















Impracticable











Red Casualties





SALILABANDO OV ‘S
» ~ me 7 }
- . Pi } i
a
PSE LLL LLL DIDO SS SS








































. Pp & P 4 sjpened today and the city was |
He said the confusion that 7 ut > [aimost back to normal
would arise in the minds of the Four Dep les ersian remier aioe in — gy ae
American people was foreseen WASHINGTON, ‘May 11. PARIS, May 11. Te 42 d clashes with police are st c ee
and discussed, 4 Communist casualties in Korea The four deputies came no closer V isits Ambassa ors — ___aanee, OF Pease, Bre Sarees
Marshall agreed that Russia}. to April 30, totalled 89,363, the| to an agreement at to-day’s 49th TEHERAN, May 11 waitacat 5 After clashes yester
would not engage in a world waT| United States’ army estimated! cession of their conference to work Dei. Mahaainel ‘st oaca did ne eA ae teen
until she believed that the. time] here today. lout an agenda for a Foreigs | persian Prime Minister had. tea Sani sone that everyone would
* Ajter uli, there is a ltmt! to was ripe. But he disagreed with The spokesman said he | could Ministers’ meeting. a with British Ambassador Sir|have to justify his presence in
me's capacity for suffering the view that no incident short not give the United Nations’ casu- Dr. Philip Jessup, (United | Prancis Shepherd today in the} the streets today if strikers stayed
and what wu all catia of an attack on Russian ter-)alties for the same period. _| States), urged the Soviet delega-| British Embassy compound in| out .
ane eres oh i ritory could force her into war. A total of 147,122 prisoners nee ton to examine again the s0-|the heart of Teheran, Earlier Dr The strikes, the latest of a
. a f t aa con't. start He said “they might take action been : jaken. Of these, 143,68 Bic illed. “split in the western Moseddegh had visited the Ameri-| séries_ in northern Spain, broke
i worrying about Aly and Rita because of what they considered] were'North Koreans and 3,432! agenda. whose principles Deputy lean Ambassador and the Soviet|out on Monday.—Reuter,
, eae all over again! great peril to their interests.” ' were Chinese. a |} Andrei Gromyko accepted yestér-| Ambassador. He was returning 7; 1 y,
Ry —Reuter. euler. | day. call paid by Foreign diplomats
) 7—_—_—oo— > eee ee =~ ye ee ee ee S | —Keuter. when he became Prime Ministe: Mlegal rade
, Tr | just before the Persian Parlia % siletahiecaatarhs i
X ES EUROPE Lett tea Nat | yg RANEPURT, May 1,
p/ Y | , alisation Bill Reuter United States Higp commis
= Fi { New ype Plane vt meee , ) sioner, John McCloy, said here
‘ F { cday he wo » “glad” to ¢ 4
Western Europe was thrown in-| were shipping no strategic ma-|nmone of the nations 0 estern | ty inl~ toa Ee mers, | Se. Ss ‘om 2° O to a eaaaay. by “the United | terials in athe first cy Europe will support Governor] The Royal Air Force is to have 4 KILLED IN CRASH imamate ve z agen on |
States Senate’s decisions which! So like United States occu-| Thomas E. Dewey's demand for|swept back wing jet fighters— ROME, May 11 Pena 7 : al , 3 ‘West Germ r
may force it to halt billions of. pied Western Germany, said they|]embargo on all trade—strateric| the Supermarine Swift—its mak- An Italian fighter ‘plane today | se Tate ata et. ; oe oy }
dollars worth of trade with the| had thrown a lasso around legal|or no strategic Secondly: All; ers, Vickers Armstrong, announc-}crashed on a peasant cottage at | bor ‘ graces a re zor fe ae i}
Communist bloc trade only to find car loads of} wanted to know from whom they! ed to-da ‘ Vasto, a small town on the Adri- | : ng a plying o a oa ain 4 + Y Y
shea : strategic materials escay to| ‘would obtain vital raw materi The plane powered by a sin-|atie killing the pilot and three | receives tod y rom. senda a FRIUAE i’ DS ‘
| No two nations were hit in the| the East illegally now coming from Eastern Eure le Rolls Royce jet engine has|occupants of the house, two | He bert O’Conor sd ero fs a )
anal vay by the Senate’s vote to Others, like Norway and Bri-|if trade agreements were repu ied out successful deck land-}women and an eight month-old | ¢ mien ur r thi 3 ommittee ¥ 10
oe a - : 744 . ? } T Test n) wo tr elieve A . . « ant jhad invite 1ir oO appes whe;
cut off economic aid to any coun- tain differed with the ; United | ated—e ther by We in comy It g tri i b lic ved be the sy st J ir tae Be ae als sec , I : * eee ie . { i
try } strategic materials és on. als ance with the lt f state g. & Swe) vaEAg , atest i € Mivive } June iit . oe ’
behir n Curtain trategic.” agreement —U.P i , —Reuter —Reuter, |° ‘ae | SSSI s =


PAGE TWO





Caub C

NEVERAL members of the Carib
bean Commission, including
Hon. W. A. Bustamante, Jamaica's
Prime Minister, are due to leave
Barbados today after attending the
twelfth meeting of the Caribbean
Commission
Christening
HE opening performance of
Bernard Shaw's “Pygmalion”
at the British Council's Pocket
Theatre at Wakeficid is fixed for
Monday, May 2lst, It will be
repeated on Tuesday 22nd,
and Wednesday 23rd at 8.30 p.m.
“Pygmalion” will really be a sort





ct christening performance of the
pocket theatre, which has been
planned a effort to arrange
for good pl to be put on by




those who cannot rise to the usual
high costs of a large theatre, The
auditorium seats sixty people and

it is already fully booked for
Saturday and Monday. There are
however a limited number of

tickets available for Tuesday and
Wednesday

Net profits from this play are
being held for donation to a Civic
Theatre Fund as one ji
established,

soon a

New Divisional Manager

R. and Mrs Ty
H, L. N. As

cough are due tc
arrive today fron



the U.K, by the
Golfito, Mr, As-
cough will re-

lieve Mr. A, G. L.
Douglas as Divi-
sional Manager
West Indies area,
Cable and Wire-
less (W.I.) Ltd.,
on ist July, 1951.

Mr. Ht.
ASCOUGH

L, N.

Tourist Secretary

R. LOUIS LAW, Executive

Secretary of the Caribbean
Interim Tourism Committee, who
was in Barbados on a short visit,
left yesterday afternoon for Trin-
igdad by B.W.I.A. Travelling by
the same plane were Mr. and Mrs,
Andre Stone and Mr, A. E. Taylor.

Friends

R. ARNOLD J. CHATOOR,

Trinidad solicitor and his
friend Mr. Deoraj Samaroo, Tri-—
nidad businessman, were among
the passengers arriving from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. They are guests at
Indramer Guest House, Mr.
Chatoor is here for two weeks,
Mr. Samaroo for one month.





BY T

HE startling news that an os-
trich has died of indigestion,
after eating 62 coins, destroys a
popular belief and a convenient

phrase—‘‘the digestion of an
ostrich,”

If we are to have dyspeptic
and finicky ostriches, who turn

up their dainty noses at a meal
of scrap-iron, braces, old boots,
cigarette ends, and wire, only the
pill-makers will benefit, Another
belief about the ostrich is that
he hides his head in the sand.
Since he lives amid the sands of
Afabia and Africa, there is no-
where else for him to hide it,
poor devil. As the poet has well
sung:

So when I see an ostrich pop
Into the local grocer’s shop

A kind of instinct tells me
To track the grocer to his lair,
And scrutinise with minute care

The sugar that he sells me,

The Heroine Sleeps

CIENTISTS regard the
turn of the nylon rocket to
the exact spot whence it was
fired as a triumph for Strabis-
mus. No attention is paid to the
absurd and ill-mannered remark
of Professor Tulingborst, who
said it was a fluke. Dr. Strabis-
mus had no difficulty in proving
that the chances of such a fluke
occurring were 1 in 17859481761-
392000476489347859 1 278642039846-
72914384765147983817, Moreover
this seems to be the first known
eccasion in which e super-boom-
erang actually continued its curve
and return after being stationary
for some time at the furthest
pint of its flight. As soon as Mrs
Mulhuish is refreshed and_ rest-
ed she is to be closely questioned
on her experiences, before the
Doctor himself sets out to per-
form the feat in person. Mrs.
Roof said yesterday to reporters,
“Our Emma was always a fidget
Her dad said once, after Emma
had been on the Boulogne day-
outing. “That girl will end up as
an explorer,” It seems that she
has.”

HEUER ERS

DIAL 4606

Flowered LINEN SPUN
MORLEY NYLONS
ARISTOC NYLONS
CHARNOS NYLONS
MASCOT NYLONS

ahaa vilisdees

ARTIE’S HEADLINE |

somebody becoming a back
bencher in this house.”



Trade Commissioner
R. AND MRS. REX STOLL-
MEYER and their son David
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.I.A. on a short visit.
They are staying at ‘‘Miramar,”
St, James. Mr, Stollmeyer is
Trade Commissioner for the
B.W.1. in Canada, Arriving by
the same plane was Miss Daphne
Reece who had been in Trinidad

for the past couple of months.

With Barclays Bank

ISS ENA BuweiN flew to
Puerto Rico yesterday by
B.W.1.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with Mr, and Mrs, ‘Chuck’
Hitt. The Hitts were in Barbados
in January on holiday. Mr. Hitt
is Flight Superintendent of Pan
American Airways in Puerto
Rico, Mrs. Hitt is the former
Millicent Hobson of Barbados.
Miss Bowen is with Barclays
Bank’s Branch here,

Back from U.S.
R. GEORGE EMTAGE, who
left Barbados on April 11th
to do a post graduate course in
the U.S., returned yesterday
morning via Trinidad by B.W.LA.

Holiday Over

ACK to Trinidad yesterday
went Mr, and Mrs. Campbell
Yearwood and their baby son,
after almost three months’ holiday
in Barbados. Mr. Yearwood is
Assistant Factory Manager of the
West Indian Tobacco Company in
Trinidad. During their stay in
Barbados, they were staying with
Mr, Yearwood’s mother, Mrs. Gor-
don Yearwood in Dayrells Road,



It Didn’t Matter Much
‘ WOMAN who divorced her
“ husband recently, when ask-
ed if he had got on her nerves,
replied cheerfully, “Why, no, [
hardly noticed him.” There was
a French lady, whose name I
forget, who had a much-fre-
quented salon in the eighteenth
century. One day, somebody said
to her, “Who is that pleasant old
man who is always in your
house—the one who sits quietly
by the fire and takes no part in
the conversations?” “Oh, that is
my husband,” said the lady.

A’ Reminder

BOOT-—CLEANER at an ho-

tel made a fuss, says my
paper, because he found five
pairs of large muddy boots out-
side the door of a room, The
incident reminded me of Words»
worth’s poem about the centi-
pede.
If thou shouldst ever chance to

meet

re- A creature with a hundred feet,

And little eyes that dart like
flame,



Real Hope
PTIMISM about British lawn
tennis needs to be tempered
with ‘restraint but there can be

no denying there are bright
lights twinkling in the women’s
game.

They are, in strictly alpha-

betical order, Miss Lorna Cornell,
aged 18, from Sutton; Miss Helen
Fietcher, 19, from Derby; Miss
Augela Mortimer, 19, from To:
quey; and Miss Susan Partridge,
20, from Birmingham,

A London friend writes to tell
me that Lorna Cornell the cur-
rent junior champion, is a shrewd
tactician and won her first senior
tournament at New Malden, last
year.

Helen Fletcher is a left-hande:
with more signs of devastating
power than any girl in thé post-

war game. She gained the top
honours at Paddington a few
weeks ago.

Angela Mortimer needs more
speed. She won at Southdean a
month ago, beating Susan Part-

vidge whom she again defeated
in a return match.
As for Susan, she need not

take defeat on hard courts to
heart. Her stinging shots will not
be at their best until she gets on
to fast grass,

This quartet will give Wight-

man Cup selectors plenty to
think about.
Off to U,K.

APT. ERIC SIMMONS, Supt.
of the Harrison Line, is on
his way to Engtand, He left yes-
terday morning by B,.W.1I.A. via
Jamaica. He expects to be back
in Barbados in two weeks,
Leaving by the same plane was
Mr, Tony Hargreaves who had
been in Barbados taking pictures
for Trans Canada Airlines, Tony
is on his way to Nassau to join his

wife, before they return to
Canada,
From Trinidad
R. JACK FERNANDES of

the Singer Sewing Machine
Co,, in Georgetown, came in on
B.W.LA.’s morning flight from
Trinidad yesterday, He expects
to be here for about six weeks.
Coming in by the same plane
were Mr. Hugh Johnson and
Mrs. R. H. Hamel Smith of the
Royal Bank of Canada and Miss
Pear! Sellier. Miss Sellier is here
for a couple of weeks holiday
and is staying at Maxwells, She
was in Barbados last year for
her annual vacation,

neat -

ADVENTURES OF PIPA



Mr. Centipede’s the name,
Outside the room at his hotel
The boot-boy, answering the bell,
Gazes in awe upon the scene—
A hundred dirty boots to clean!
Oh, who that glance forlorn can

brook, ‘

Or who condone boots caked in
mook?*

*Written in the poet's York-

shire period,

Snibbo Versus Thorogrip

NARLING recriminations are
enlivening the advertis—
ing world, A recent Snibbo ad—
vertisement says: ‘Wonderful as
Snibbo has been found to be for
its many purposes, we have never
claimed that it would keep one’s
socks up.” To whick a hread-
gold advertisement replied;
“Never in our wildest moments
would we be foolish enough to
claim that a Thorogrip Garter-
ette removes beer-stains from
hats.” “This is healthy competi-
tion between two amazing pro-
ducts,” said Sir Lancelot Gus-
sidge yesterday at the Jute By-
Products Banquet in the Howe
Town Hall.



~ JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “A TOP HAT.’
The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advo-
cate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either

books or stationery,

Entries must reach The Children's Editor, The

Advocate Co., Ltd, City, not later than Wednesday every week,

NOTE:

Stories must not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

Form

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

â„¢

ant nt

BES RP Re PePee eee ee 8 ® Caused by High
atu oe
Cb: +m cedesncineligg ain Aine
At sae sina DEOL ianin orien
at_....$1.95 ..$2.21 $2.23

ie oe 70m
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DIAL 4220

' and you should start treatment at

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At the Lord’s Taverners’ ball it | show.

cost the two Princesses 6s. in-
stead of 3d. to see ‘‘What the
butler saw” at the penny peep-

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951
— 19 60 m

6.30 a.m.—I12.15 p.m



6.30 a m. Forces’ Favourites, 7.00 a m
The News, 7,10 am News Analysis, 7.15
a.m. From The Editorials, 7.25 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade, 7.30 am, From The
Third Programme, 7.50 a.m. Interlude,
8.00 am. Montmartre Players, 8.15 a.m
Glamorganshire y, South Africans, 8.30
am Violet Carson, 845 am, Colonial
Questions, 9 00 a m. The News, 9.10 a.m.
Britain, 9.15 am
Festival Associa-

Home News From
Close Down, 11.15 a m

tion Football, 11.45 am Programme
Parade, 11.50 a m, Interlude, 12 00 noon
Tie News, 1210 pm. News Analysis,

12.15 p.m. Close Down.
415-645 p.m. — 19.76 m

415 p m. Listeners’ Choice, 5.00 p m
oe re v. South Africans, 5.05
pm. ie Walker Cup, 5.10 p m. Jubilee
Handicap, 5.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variety
Orchestra,

6.00—11.00 p.m. — 2 53 m,



81.32 m



6.00 p m. Music For Dancing, 6.45 p.m.
Programme Parade, 7 00 pm The News,
710 pm. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Be-
hind The News, 745 pm. Sandy Mac-
Pherson at the Theatre Organ, 8.00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8 15 p m. Parade of the
British Legion, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre,
10.00 p m. The News, 10.10 p m. Inter-
Tude, 1015 pm. Take It From Here,
10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully, 11.00 South-
ern Serenade Orchestra,

C.B.C.

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951

10.00 pm —10 15
pm. — 10.30 pm
11.76 Mes,, 25.51 m

pm. News,
Letter from Canada





CROSSWORD



Across
x Where the tic-tac ran cold. (9)



As animals $2 you'll agree it has |

its points. j
10. Such a may |

nois:
t : ‘ ) “% : person
12, = with: 9 |
14, 7 nm limits. (7)

15. Rep into great heights. (4)

i? ey Raye nothing in common
wi tion. (5)

19. Want. (4) 21. Aitch, (6)

22. from the minerals. (4)

23. t a scrap! (4)

24. Slower cot gives it. (5, 4)

a= frail boy

a » (5, a)
em you may a3 OD bot s
a 3, Phreewheeler (a)

5. like @ part af 3 Down
Sal tat, Et S20!
4 quite’ ordinary. eo ener . (4)
lh goddess. “(5 r
a Teseriben,® waia display in the

1,
2
4

1. time the ship. (6)/
ag. ce fou, eet the tesuit, (6)
is id in A fair-grouna, (3)

20. A broken dart. (4)

juéion laturday’s nuesle,—Ac :
1, Quiver: 3 onto if. hres 12 Omer:
Brow; 19, Isle: 20, Moor: ¢ Le yrate: 23,
Narrative, Down: 1. Quotation; a Ua:

vetue; 3. lar; 4, teet ian:
ooHamamer! Percy: 'a. aan egeet
15, Opm; i7,"Boat; "18,



rap: 10. Loom:
ire; 21. Rev.





Heart Trouble
lood Pressure

If rie have pains around the heart,
palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by Hl Blood Pressure, This is a
mysterious disease that causes more
deaths. than cancer, because the
symptoms are so Common and ustally
mistaken for some sirable ailment. If
you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger fn a few days, Get Noxco
from your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed to make to feel well and
strong oF money back on retura ef
empty package,

10.15

|

|



PEEP]jWSHOW



-— ae

Neither of them had a penny.
“I’m sorry,’ apologised Princess
Elizabeth, “will two — shilling

MOURNER DIES
KARACHI
Saheb, a professional mourner,
collapsed while leading a funeral
procession recently. For hours he
had beaten his bare chest with
small knife blades dangling from
iron chains. His body was carried
in the procession ‘through the
city.



TOUGH
NEW YORK
A two-and-a-half-year-old boy
climbed up on a radiator, pushed
open a window, crawled out and
fell 15 floors of a skyscraper block
of flats into some rose bushes—
and lived, The only injuries he
sustained were a fractured left
leg and collar-bone,

CYCLONE
KARACHI
Cyclonic winds and hailstones
totally destroyed ripened paddy
fields in a 100 square mile tract
in East Bengal this week.





Pieces do?’—and she saw it
twice before allowing Princess
Margaret to have a look for
another 2s.

eantiensen ila aside nme

WELFARE IDYLL

NEW YORK
Ever since 1932, a pottery man-
ufacturer of Ohio has shared all
his profits with his 800 employ-
ees. Now he is selling out, He
plans to share the sale money
with the 800, too.

OVERPAID
JOHANNESBURG

Two employees of the. Vereen-
izing Town Council
paid by £398 and £352 respect-
ively between July 1943 and last
January because of a Council
error, They have been allowed to
heep their “bonus,”



STILL WAITING
DAR ES SALAAM
CDC officials on the Songea
coalfields, Tanganyika, are still

waiting for mail due last week.
Rains made the roads impassable;
while swimming a river the post
man was eaten by a crocodile,
The mailbag was recovered.





fupert



\a



After a long walk through pas-
sages from the cave, Rupert sees a
fence round a hole in the rocky
floor, Steam is gently rising as the
man lowers a bucket into the depths

and pulls it up again. ‘* We're
never short of hot water here,'’ he
says, asking Rupert to hold a jug.

e

CLUB

and the Ice







“It's the purest in the world.”
“What a marvellous place this
is!" cries the little bear. ‘*Do
you really live here? How do you
get in and out? If the waterfall
wasn't frozen no one would ever
know there was a cave here at all."’
a man smiles, and leads him
ack.

To-night

visit

MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for

We can supply
False Collars

COTTON

Clippitig Machines

reservations

$2.68 each
$3.10 each

CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039





were over-|)





SATURDAY TO

Starring :
| EMPIRE
|

| Adele MARA in

TO-NITE
|
|
|

SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951



GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.15 PM

Richard CONTE and Coleen GRAY

“THE SLEEPING CITY”

TED WEEMS AND ORCHESTRA
ee

ASTOR THEATRE
FRIDAY TO SUNDAY
Universal International Presents

ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT





in
Extras :









8.30 P.M

SAT. Midnicht

BELLS of SANTAROSA & HOMICIDE for THREE

SUN. Midnight — Whole Seria)

SEA HOUND



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA. (Members Only)

MATINEE: TODAY AT 5 P.M.

TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY N 8.8
ech eedenats! co 3 ONDAY NIGHT AT 8.50

ROSALIND RUSSELL, MICHAEL REDGRAVE, RAYMOND MASSEY,
KATINA PAXINOU, LEO GENN, KIRK DOUGLAS
in Eucene O'Neill's

“MOURNING BECOMES ELECTRA”

SPECIAL MATINEE: THIS MORNING
DANA ANDREWS :o: JEANNE CRAIN
in “STATE FAIR”



AT 9.36 O'CLOCK
o: DICK HAYMES
in Teehnicolor





———









TO-DAY-4.45 and 8.30 pm and Continuing until Tuesday
Warner Exciting New Triumph |

“YOUNG MAN *" HORN”

with KIRK DOUGLAS LAUREN BACALL

DORIS DAY



MIDNITE TONITE 12th
Also MONDAY (Bank)
9.80 a.m. and 1.50 p m
By Popular Demand - - -
“LOUISIANA” — and —

TODAY
Monogram Double |!
“FACE OF MARBLE”

with John Caradine &
“VALLEY OF FEAR”

Johnny Mack

9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p m

Brown

Ta
a nD











PLAZA DIAL
OISTIN 8404

Today to Sunday — 5 & 8.30 p.m,

Monogram's Thrill Double ! !
“THE DUDE GOES WEST"
Eddie Albert, Gale Storm &
“BLUE GRASS of KENTUCKY”
Color by Cinecolor
‘ill Williams, Jane Nigh ‘Buzz’ Henry

J I
GAIETY
(THE GARDEN) St. James
TODAY to SUNDAY — 2830 p.m.
Mat, Sunday — 5 p.m.
RKO Hit Double | !

“Step Lively”

“TAR:
Frank Sinatra ew aie

the Slave Giri”
Lex Barker

&

Midnite Tonite 12th (M
Cisco Kid in ee
OVER ere & The Bandit” &



MIDNITE TONITE 12th (Monogram)
“SPY TRAIN”
Richard Travis

“MOON Double

MONTANA"
Jimmy Wakely

&

“The Living Ghost”
James Dunn

FFD PDF SSS
PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

SS ETT
Oooo >



—

















NOW SHOWING

Penne ee
ELMO
2?

a’ “3 i
ne a
TODD -NormanWOOLAND-IvanDESNY
Rank! Presentation - A Universal-International, Release

ae
Ath
AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

4.45 & 830 DAILY — TO TUESDAY







ROXY THEATRE Eagle Hall

WEDNESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

igen AEGAN
he screen’s one Great

v7 Story of The U. S.
MARINES!



*







Richard WIDMARK—Walter (Jack) PALANCE



——

ROXY
TO-DAY to WEDNESDAY
4.45 and 8.15
20th Century Fox presents:

“HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA ”°



TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
and continuing
J. Arthur Rank presents - -

“MADELEINE”

Starring:
Ann Todd — Norman Wool-
and—Ivan Desny



ROYA Starring:
Last two shows TODAY vane 03 Paes ee

4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double
Edgia
And

with Reginald Gardner and

BARRIER Robert Wagner

OLYMPIC
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY

4.30 and 8.15
First Instalment

“SONG OF

MEXICO ”
And
* UNDERCOVER

WOMAN ”

with Republi
Sisshenié BACHELOR epublic Serial

AND “DRUMS OF FU
Robert LIVINGSTON MANCHU"



SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW Starring Henry BRANDON

Robert KELLARD
Along with the Picture
“MAN FROM

Universal Big Double
Borris KARLOFF in ..

i Roy ROGERS And
With Bela LUGOSIE Dale EVANS

————————————————————

“FRANKENSTEIN” OAKLAHOMA”
And Sty

“DRACULA” Starring :

i








SATURDAY,

Air Conditioning
In The ihty

A few of the

MAY 12,

city old buildi







are still ventilated be olid
old-fashioned type of atilator
which draws warm out of
buildings and so induces cooler
air from outside

About a dozen such ventilator
are installed at Da Costa’s bond
and the building in which James
A. Lynch carries cn business,

There are useful ventilators
and have the advantuge over mod-
ern electrically-propelled one
in that they are worked by wind
and cost ncething. It does not take
much wind to keep 2 oing.

They go up above the bullding
about four feet, are round in the

middie with a cone-shaped top.
They turn on pivots and the
outsides are of sianted rails
which make onc’s head dizzy if
watched when they are moving
around.

They are about a foot in radius
and have two fans.

Mr. Denton Sayers, Engineer of
Highways and Transport, told the
Advoeate yesterday that this type
of ventilator is still in use in
other countries and are still made.

In rooms without ventilators,
when the warm air rises, it set-
tles near the roof. When the room
has such ventilators this warm
air is drawn out and the room is
kept cooler,

Court of Ordiriary

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore grant-
ed the petition of Timothy T.
Headley, the Public Trustee of the
Island, for letters of Administra—
tion to the estate of Ella Louise
Crumpton, late of Hastings, Christ
Church,, Crumpton was a spins-
ter,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed by Messrs. Cottle Cat-
ford & Co,, appeared for the pe-
titioner,

His Honour also \granted the
petition of Kathleen Philippa
Chaffee of Christ Church for let-
ters of Administration to the
estate (with the will annexed) of
Philip Edwin Welsh MacAdam,

Mr. C. Henderson Clarke, K.C.,
instructed by Mr. D. V. Bynoe,
Solicitor of the firm of Carring-
ton & Sealy represented Chaffee.

Decisions on two applications
for letters of Administration were
adjourned, One was the Petition
of Gertrude Jones of Bay Street,
St. Michael, Widow, to the estate
of her daughter Annie Enrnesta
Padmore who is dead.

Mr. G. H. Adams instructed by
Hutchinson & Banfield appeared
for the petitioner.

The other petition



which was

adjourned was Florence Louis«
Alleyne’s of Sea Rock Road,
Christ Church, widow, to the es-

tate of her husband Eustace Wal-
lace Alleyne,

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by
Haynes & Griffith were for Flor-
ence Alleyne.

Ten wills were admitted to
probate. There were the wills of:

Ernest Alfred Humphrey, St.
John.

Annie Charlotte Newman, St.
Michael,

Richard. LeGorce Niccolls, St,
Michael,

Edna Agnes Ince, St, Michael.
Florence Husbands, St. John.

Nathaniel Adolphus Callender,
St. John.

Mabel Augusta Collymore, St.
Michacl.

Oliver DeCourcey Ramsay, St.
Peter.

Sarah
Michaei.

Eliza Princess Stuart,

Henrietta Clarke, St.

St, Jos-
eph.

The will of William Hubert
Farmer, late of Belleville, St.
Michael, retired planter, was ad-
mitted to probate on Thursday.

WOUNDED: DETAINED

At about 10 o’clock last night
68-year-old McDonald Johnson of
Jones Land, Black Rock, was de-
tained at the General Hospital
for a wound over his left eye
which he got when a_ bicycle
knocked him down on Fairfield
Road, Black Rock.

1951



{3 For Violating
Shep Closing Act

Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
Magistrate of District “A”

r tee







yesterday impo sed a fine of £3
or one month’s imprisonment on
Louis Waldron of Tudor Bridge
for violating the Shop Closing
Act « N 2.

( pl. said that he went
to Wa shop on March 23—
Good Friday—and saw him sell
ing onions amd other goods. He

and a charge
Waldron

reported the matter

was made against



Assault Case Dismissed
By Appeal! Judges

Mr. G. L. Tay-
W. B. Chenery
Assistant Court of
App@al yesterday dismissed on
its merits a case of assaulting and
beating brought by Stephenson
Ward against John Johnson and

Honours
lor and Mr. J
Judges of the

Their





and Ira Jehnson of Hindsbury
Road,

in doing this they confirmed
the decision of His Worship Mr
H. A. Talma, City Police Mag-
istrate. Ward who appealed
against Mr. Talma’s decision was

ordered to pay 8/4 costs of appeel
in seven days or seven days’
imprisonment.

B.G. Lightermen
Get Basic Wage

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 7.

Agreement between the B.G.
Lighterage Co., Ltd., and Bookers
Shipping, Transport and Wharves
Ltd., and the B.G. Labour Union
has brought better conditions of
work for lightermen. Most im-
portant clause in the agreement
places lightermen on a flat wage
rate basis with a basic weekly
wage of $20.00

Under the old system of employ-
ment a lighterman was paid 50
per cent, of the fees earned by the
perticular lighter he worked on,
and the Company kept the other
50 per cent. This worked out at
an average of $15 per week.

The new Agreement’ which
came into effect May 1, 1951, pro-
vides for a basic wage of $20.00
per week, plus special rates of
overtime, and it also brings into
operation a system of working by
rotation. In addition to this the
employers have agreed to grant
lightermen two weeks annual
vacation leave with pay as well
as sick leave with pay.

B.G. Fixes Laundry
Workers Hours

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 7

It is now an offence punishabla
by a $50 fine, for any person
normally to work in a laundry
in Georgetown or New Amster-
dam, and other areas within three
miles of City boundaries, ex-
ceeding 8 hours on any week-
day, and such hours of work
shall commence not earlier than
7 a.m. and end not later than
5 p.m.

Reception Clerks cannot work
more than 47 hours in a week,
and such workers shall not be
required to work for a period of
more than 9 hours in any one
day. Boilermen can only work a
maximum of 52 hours in a week.

Caoled For
Indecent Assault

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 7
Francis Pierre, ex-Principal of
the Washington High School, was
sentenced to three months im-
prisonment for indecently assault-
ing a school boy. Pierre begged
the Magistrate for a fine, but the
Magistrate said: “I do not think
this case deserves a fine, you have
behaved indecently by commit-
ting a gross immoral offence.”
Pierre was at the time of convic-
tion already serving a three
months imprisonment for creating
a public mischief.





BARBADOS

COMMUNIST DEMONSTRATION
Â¥



DR. PAWLOFF, a physician of French nationality working in the

American seetor of Berlin, was a

strong Communist,

Some weeks ago he was attacked by a group of Berliners and put

into hospital and the Communist

press started a propaganda rally,

and posters were to be seen showing Pawloff with blood streaming
from his forehead and the inscription “Attempted murder of ‘peace-

fighter’ ’’.

Pawloff has now had to give up his practice by order of

West Berlin authorities. His furniture and belongings have been removed
from his flat and Communists gathered outside to try and stop the

removal.
Dr. Pawloff’s flat.

Not In ‘Dangerous
Drugs’ Category

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 7

_The Director of Medical Ser-
vices, Dr. A. A. Peat, said that
paregoric did not come under the
scope of the Ordinance relating to
Dangerous Drugs, but if it was
taken for a purpose other than
that prescribed, his department
would investigate the matter.
CounciMer Mathura, who had

already brought up the subject in
the Council, revealed that a
businessman consumes about $60
werth of this drug per month, The
man related this to Mr. Mathura.
He told him of his excursions to
the drug store, and that the bill
had soared so high that his drug-
gist had threatened to bring him
up.

His bills, together with a letter,
have been forwarded to_ the
Director of Medical Services,
According to entries on a recent
bill, it was shown where the victim
had increased his consumption of
the dope and in 48 hours he
absorbed 26 ounces of the drug.
Without the drug the victim states,
“T am useless to myself.”

A city doctor to whom the mat-
ter was referred said that “it is a
crime against society.” The
Health Department said that
Knowing the express purpose for
which the drug is being used, it
is unethical for these drugs to be
sold. But Mr. Mathura contends
that it makes “you cry, laugh, and
makes you vicious.”

Dr. Peat has disclosed that it
ean be dangerous: ‘“Paregoric is
described as ‘A camphorated tinc-
ture of opium used for assuaging
pain’”’





Z
4
v4,







|

4





Photo shows a Communist agitator being arrested outside

—Evxpress.



Start Oil Take Over

By HARRY WHYTE
TEHERAN, May 10.
Persia, whose Government has
decided to nationalis¢

the oil in-

dustry and the vast Anglo-Iranian

concern began to take over to-day
-at least on paper.

A letter was delivered by hand

to the department of the company

from the Finance
dressed to the
Selling Oil.”

Ministry ad-
“Organisation for

This was taken to be a stop-gap

formula
sent to the
Oil Company”
terday by



Prime Minister

and future letters will be
former Anglo-Lranian
~—-the term used yes-
Dr.

Moseddegh in his reply to British

Foreign Minister Herbert Morri-
son on the nationalisation issue,

The word “former” has been
widely used to-day by the Teheran
press in its references,

—Reuter.



S. Africa Announces

New Tariff Pacts

S. AFRICA, May 10.
South Africa

new tariff

tria, Norway,

Ceylon, France,

Finland,

today announced
agreements with Aus-
Sweden,
Turkey and the

3elgian Congo negotiated in meet-

ings at Torquay,
October and March,
Limited adjustments were
negotiated on tariff
already sranted by
Czechosiovakia,

Hepreseatatives of France,
Brazil and the Belgian Congo
negotiated with South Africa for!

certain
to introduce
granted by them,
affected the Union’s
was said

—Reuter.






ANTS @kerigg
LEAx> Mo:
‘Bucy 8



Contains
D.D.T.

Large, medium and small size Tins





>a



If you suffer sharp stab!
pains, if Jolnte ar are 1s palsoed it
f2 shows your blood
4 through faulty idney wetlon. n,
= Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Back -
€ ; ing Joints and Limbs, ;
H â„¢ pth fy
Circtes te ete Ee oe ce

Pasoeess, Loss of Ene:

quent Headaches Colds, sg * Ord!

nedicines can’t help much because you mi at

iy? the root cause of the trouble.

Oystex treatment is specially compounded
© soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
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_ains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex
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than I have been for years.” Mr. P. DD. “The
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would still be worth double.” we

~~
\ are to Put You Right
or Money Back » a

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it a thorough Lest

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€
BLADDER
\the y: NTEED Remedy RHEUMATISÂ¥



England between

also
coneessions
the Union to

amendments they wanted
in tariff concessions
and which
interests, it

ADVOCATE



Battalion
Annihilated

SAIGON, May 9.
A French army communique
claimed to-day that an_ entire

Vietnam rebel battalion had been
wiped out in action 20 miles south
of Hanoi.

In a four-day sweep against
guerillas the communique said 47
Vietnamese were killed and 1,500
Sa taken prisoners including a

‘olonel and several officers.

Over 28,000 soldiers have been
killed fighting against Rebel Viet-
na in Indo-China since 1945,
Jean Letourneau, Minister of the
Associated States disclosed to-day.

Speaking at the Anglo-American
Press Association, he said casual-
ties included 9,925 Frenchmen,
4,893 Foreign Legion troops, 4,762
North Africans, 1,345 negro troops
and 9,002 Indo-Chinese .

Over 1,000 French officers had
been killed, he said.

There was about 225,000 French
Union forces now in Indo-China.

—Revter.



One Killed In Strike

MADRID, May 9.
Unconfirmed reports said one
person was killed and two
seriously injured to-day in shoot-
ing outside a_ factory at Pam-—
northern Spain, Yester-

day workers in the town
s' because of the high cost
of living.

Reports said the shooting oc-
curred when a group of men tried

to prevent employees of the
Lopez shoe factory resuming
work,

—Revier.

Rubber For Russia

LONDON, May 9,

Russian freighter Vilnius is to
be allowed to collect 6,000 tons of
Malayan rubber at Singapore.

John Dugdale, Minister of
State for the colonies, informed
a questioner in Commons today,
that this was being permitted
because the rubber was sold
before the export control was
started.

Restrictive control on exports
of rubber was introduced in
agreement with the United States
early in April, he added.

Total embargo on exports had,
at no time, been contemplated.





—Reuter.

£20,700, 000,000
Military Budget

LONDON, May i0
Chartes Spofford, Chairman of
the North Atlantic Council of
Deputies, said in a speech in

London today that the military
budget cf the Atlantic Nations
Was now £20,700,000,000

In just over a year
shipped more than

America

1,000,600 tons

ot supplies to friendly nations,
mostly to Western Burope, he said.
Canada had sent arms for twe
\

divisions in Belgium and Denmark
American furnishing of finished

weapons for arming the West

particularly smaller state:, hac
been substantial.

“We hope we have created
machinery which will keep guns

trom speaking
sounding.”

and sirens from

—Reuter



FREAK

TELAVIV
A two-headed calf was born re
cently near Haifa, It is
Lottle-fed through either mouth
The extra head weighs it down
and it barely manages to rise to it
feet, but otherwise it is normal
The animal will be offered to an

institution,

being



Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Wonderful Coun
sellor, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch Marior

Betle Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia W ol
Emeline, Sch. Cyril E Smith’ Sch
Enterprise §
ARRIVALS
Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
_ Schooner Eastern Eel, 35 tons net
Capt DeRoche, from Trividad wia
Grenada
Dutch Tanker Rodas, 1,855 tons net,
Capt. Cornelius V. Der Meuler, from
Guadeloupe
M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons net
Capt. Mitchell, from Trinidad
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
King, from St. Vincent
DEPARTURES

Schooner Roman B 7 tons net
Capt. Beal, for St. Bartholomew
Auxiliary Ketch Maria Catharina, 7
tons net, Capt. Stearns, for St. Lucia
Schooner Zenith, 70 tons net, Capt
Tannis, for Grenada

$.8. Sun Valley, 4318 tons net, Capt

Cook,
8.8, Alcoa 4,015
Capt, Taylor, for British Guiana

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their (
Barbados Coast St-n:—

8.8. Golfito, ss, Rid Jackal, 5.9. Cottica
5.8, Mesa Verde, 5.8. Cornwood, s.¢
Goscogne, s.s. Atlantic Ocean, s,s. Tascal-
usa, 8s. Argentina, s.s. Cristobal, 8.8
Alcoa Cavalier, 5.5, Chungking, s.s
Specialist, ss. Alcoa Pilgrim, ss. Alcor
Petriot, ss. Sunvallay, s.s. Lady Rodney,
8 joan Se Fonto, s.s, Makiki

for Trinidad

Patriot, tons net





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PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate .o., L1d., Broad St. Bridgetown



Saturday, May 12, 1951



E.C.A.

IN a world bemused by the ever increas-
ing regiment of initials it is necessary to
explain what E.C.A. is, and how it can
benefit us if given the chance.

The programme of the Economic Co-
operation Administration is directed
towards the greater productivity in the
overseas territories. This would mean
increased local consumption in the terri-
tories and increased exports to Europe and
the United States, which in turn would
create added purchasing power to cover
increased imports from those sources.

For’ Europe, greater productivity in the
overseas territories would mean increased
supplies of essential commodities from
non-dollar areas and greater markets in the
territories. For the United States it would
mean more raw materials for her factories
and more foodstuffs. More American
imports would mean that more American
dollars would become available abroad,
indeed Americans think today that the
overseas territories can make a greater
contribution to the closing of the dollar
gap than the metropolitan countries.

In carrying out its programme the Eco-
nomic Co-operation Administration has
established contact with the metropolitan
governments, and care has been taken to
become fully informed of development
schemes already in existence.

..,The object of E.C.A. is to accelerate the
development of the overseas territories
already planned and assist the metropoli-
tan powers in the extension of their plans.
To carry out that objective aid is made
available in many forms. For instance it
can be provided for the purchase of capital
equipment. Only France, so far, has taken
advantage of this form of help to any con-
siderable extent. A second form of E.C.A.
aid is a special reserve fund created to ex-
tend technical assistance to the participat-
ing countries and the overseas territories.
A third form is the reserve intended for
use in the development of strategic materi-
als required by the United States for stock-
piling.

But from the beginning the E.C.A, pro-
gramme for the overseas territories has
been a supplementary one. In keeping
with the object of the Marshall Plan to
meet the dollar exchange problems of the
participating countries, E.C.A. aid is limit-
ed to providing dollars for the purchase of
equipment which is not available in the
metropolitan countries.

There is a difference between E.C.A, aid
and Point Four aid. While E.C.A. activities
cover both development and _ technical
assistance and extend to agriculture, fores-
try, fisheries, mining, manufacture, power,
transport, water resources and similar
fields, the use of Point Four funds is re-
stricted to technical co-operation. Due to
the small total Point Four appropriation
available for undeveloped areas, it seems
that Point Four funds will chiefly be used
in the overseas territories to supplement
E.C.A. expenditures in fields that condition
economic development, such as health and
education.

Tt is now estimated that for long term
development projects in the Caribbean
E.C.A. will spend over three hundred and
twenty-two million dollars. The French
have taken advantage of the generosity
and foresight of E.C.A., but Britain, for
reasons of her own, does not seem inter-

ested, %

The disadvantage of E.C.A., so far as the
British West Indies are concerned, 1s that
16 obtain aid under that scheme applica-
tion must be made by the metropolitan
country concerned. So the islands can
only make application to Britain and hope
that they will be passed on. So far Barba-
dos has neither asked nor received any
help from E.C.A., but it is sorely needed if
a stable economy is to be maintained.



ADVOGATE |



I'VE been looking at some new
statistics given me last week by
Trans-Canada Air Lines.

These figures show that in 1948,
when their first direct airway ser-
vice was inaugurated between
Canada and the Caribbean this
airline carried about 3,000 pas-
sengers to and from, The next
year, their traffic volume had in-
creased to 11,600. And in 1950,
following the linking of Barbados
to its Bermuda-Trinidad run and
the subsequent stopover at Tampa
and St. Petersburg, Trans-Canada
reports that 15,200 passengers
used these services. For 1951, it
seems certain that new and sub-
stantially higher records will be
established. j

The fact is, that this direct con-
nection by air, between Canada
and the British West Indies opens
the way towards new and very
exciting travel, trade and social
relationships between these two
parts of the Commonwealth.

For those that can afford the
time, there is, of course, the ex-
hilarating sea voyage in either of
the “Lady” boats or the other
ships that ply between Canada and
the Caribbean, But the conveni-
ence of being able to reach the
BWI, six, eight or ten hours after
you leave Toronto or Montreal
makes possible vacation opportuni-
ties for thousands of Canadians
who normally take a few days or
weeks rest in wintertime.

And this kind of thing is infec-
tious,

At present, Trans-Canada Air
Lines is carrying on a very heavy
advertising campaign in national
magazines, newspapers, radio and
in its own offices, extolling the
virtues of the British West Indies.
All this publicity highlights the
holiday amenities of the Carib-
bean and Bermuda. As well, liter-
ature that has been made available
by the Trade Development Boards
of the various islands, is also being
extensively distributed by TCA in
Canada and in the United King-
dom to help publicize the islands.

Of considerable importance to
those in the Caribbean who bene-
fit by these new travel connec-
tions with Canada, is the fact that
this high-speed service is being
entirely financed by Canada, For
the past fifty or sixty years, Can-
ada has maintained some sort of
subsidized shipping service to the
British colonies in the Caribbean.
I think the original subsidy plan
for the eastern islands of the BWI,
goes back to 1900. And since, as
far back as 1890, the Canadian
government paid a small annual
subsidy to the Halifax and West
Indies Steamship Company for a
monthly service from Halifax to
1



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Canada And The W. Indies) \opopy's_ DIARY

By KENNETH WILSON

(in a C.B.C. Taik).

Jamaica by small
boats.

I won’t discuss at this time the
present: subsidy position of the
Canadian National Steamships
Company. What happens now, of
course is that any deficit is cumu-
lative and is met by the govern-
ment of Canada. As well, there are
fixed contributions towards the
cost of the seivice by individual
islands which benefit from its
operation. It’s well known that
there is great anxiety in Canada
to have the entire arrangement
both as to trade and steam-
ship operations reviewed. Tut
meanwhile, one of the important
new factors which has changed
relationships has been the appear-
ance of this new, high-speed air-
line service, financed entirely by
Canada—a service, by the way,
which also gives BWI another
direct link with United Kingdom
and Europe, through the trans-
oceanic TCA service.

One of the interesting features
apout this new means of commun-
ication between the two areas is
that it is attrdcting a new type of
Canadian visitor, An official teils
me; “There is no doubt that a very
large percentage
are visiting the Caritbean for the
first time since direct air connec-
tions were establisoed, For reas-
ons of available holiday time,
they would be unable to make the
journey by any other medium than
by airline.”

This suggests that there may be
an increasing need at many points
in the West Indies of a wider range
of tourist facilities than now ex-
ists. By and large, the new poten-
tial visitor from Canada won't
have as much money to spend as
the average American tourist. But
if good accommodation at reason-
able prices is available, there is
every reason to believe that the
BWI will become increasingly a
winter playground for Canadians
in every part of the Dominion, at
least east of Winnipeg.

A Canadian who has been visit-
ing B.W.1. regularly for the past
fifteen years told me a few days
ago that there is still a lot of
“educational” work to be done
among Canadians. He suggested
that a lot could be done within the
B.W.1, itself.

For example, he pointed out that
on some islands, hotels’ rates vary
even from day to day. He cited
one Canadian visitor who was
charged a different and higher
rate for his room on each of four
successive days.

Another Canadian nearly went
elsewhere for his vacation because

Norwegian

his letter and wires asking for re-
servations remained unanswered.
Still another Canadian visitor
found some difficulty in getting
names and information about pos-
sible tourist homes which would,
he felt, suit his requirement better
than a large hotel.

Well, there’s no need to belabour
these points, They’re the sort of
things that happen in all parts of
the world when people start visit~
ing each other. Certainly
Canadians themselves are plagued
with the same sort of lems
when play host to visitors
from other ‘ies,

What seems specially important
however is that no two parts of
the Commonwealth have had
longer or happier associations to-
gether over the years than Canada
and the B.W.I.

Just recently I came across an
interesting example of how the
two areas (Canada and the B.W.I.)
are co-operating in using each
others facilities for mutual im-
provement.

As travellers at the airport at
Barbados already know, Canadians
have been building the new run-
way just recently completed there.
This is being done through the

Canadian Department of Trans-|_
of Canadians Po

rt. :
Well, as a result of this contract,
Canada decided to use B.W.I.
asphalt from your famous lakes in
Trinidad and use it in building
the new Canadian Airport at Seven
Islands in the mouth of the St.
Lawrence River. Seven Islands
is the seaport terminus at the south
end of the,400-mile railway which
is now being built to tap the
fabulous iron ore deposits now
being developed in Ungava —
astride the Quebec-Labrador
boundary,

This is but one small example
of the interplay of relationships
between our two areas.

This is as strong today in the
hearts and minds of Canadians as
it was in 1920 when Sir George
Foster, then Canada’s Minister of
Trade and Commerce opened the
1920 Canada-—B.W.I. Conference,
In his welcoming speech, this very
warm friend of the West Indies
said:

“It is the wish and desire of
Canada, as I may say it is the wish
and desire of the West Indies, that
whatever we can do toward in-
culcating good relations — com-—
mercial relations being not at all
among the least—and_ thereby
move interchanges largely be-
tween ourselves, the result of
which, of course, is the strengthen—
ing and development of the Empire
as a whole, it is our wish and it is
our will to do”.

Best Of OurTime--A Festival

Of Literature

LONDON, May 3.
When the Duchess of Kent
opened an exhibition last week
of 100 books representing the best
in English literature since 1920,
the Chairman, Mr, Robert Lusty

said “She is not so much opening place

an exhibition
bombshell,”

He was not far wrong. Critics
and columnists have opened up
with all their guns.

What, no Arnold Bennett? No
Maurice Baring? — and, good
heavens! They can’t have forgotten
Edmund Gossel! A. J, A. Symons
indeed, And P: G. Wodehouse!
The selectors must be out of their
minds!

The Committee who undertook
this invidious task, set for them
by the National Book League, were
Miss Rose Macaulay, Mr, V. S.
Pritchett and Mr. Cecil Day Lewis
As Sunday Times critic Raymond
Mortimer said, if they receive any
chocolates anonymously in the
next few weeks, they would be
wise to try them on a mouse,

They have excused their selec-
tion by saying there was no ques-
tion of naming the hundred best
books, nor of placing authors in a
class list.

“The Committee regards each
author as being a delegate on
behalf of others who have been
excluded because of the limits of
the Exhibitors’ space”, is their
defence, Literary quality, was first
required of the authors, but in

as detonating a

By HAZEL MAY

Glory” as the choice to represent
im.

Nigel Balchin’s best-seller “The
Small Back Room” has found a
among
Bowen’s “The Last September”,
Peter Fleming’s “Brazilian Adven-
ture’, E, M. Forster’s “A Passage

also proved a problem to the
organisers, Some authors objected
others declareqd they had never
had one taken. enry Green
submitted a view of himself
taken from behind, Auden shows

them, Elizabetm himself as one of a group seated

round a _ half-empty wine-bottle
in a Continental cafe, and an
aged print shows Robert Byron

to India” and Siegfried Sassoon’s sitting in the back of a lorry with

“Memoirs of a Fox-Hunting Man”,

two Eastern gentlemen, in which

There will be a sigh of relief from his face is almost entirely oblit-

admirers of Rebecca West to find
“The Thinking Reed” here, and
there will be satisfaction at the
choice of Rosamond Lehmann’s
widely popular novel ‘The Ballad
and the Source”, Each of the three
Sitwells contributes to the list. A
Kenya Archbishop, David Mathew,
is among the historians selected
for his work “The Jacobean Age.”

More unexpected selections in-
clude Roy Campbell's “Collected
Poems”, P. G., Wodehouse’s “The
Inimitable Jeeves”, Arthur
Waley’s “Chinese \Poems” (de-
fended as being more English in
inspiration than Chinese) and
Arthur Ransome’s “Swallows and
Amazon's.” If they seem a little
surprising we must remember the

erated by sunglasses and a
portion of the lorry. Compton
Mackenzie, whose “Gallipoli

Memories” is a_ sensible choice
from his miscellaneous list of
books, has submitted a faded
photograph of himself as a
chubby-faced subaltern in the
uniform of World War 1. Sir
Maurice Bowra could find only
f passport photograph — the
smallest in the exhibition, The
largest portraits are contributed
by women writers. Least typical
hotograph is that of D. H

wrence who has apparently
been neglected by photographers
since his teens. A_ heavily
Edwardian portrait pictures him
as he was before success when
@he miner’s .son achieved a
country school mastership, be-

committee’s claim to have attemp- fore success took him travelling.
ted to represent every type of book , Most fascinating part of the

that is well written. Can we dis- pxhibition ate the author's
pute that the Jeeves chronicles priginal drafts, Here is the
are not the best of a particular untidy scrawl, the beautiful

type of humorous writing? script, cheap-writing pad or bound
tcme—and best of all the stanza or
The most surprising omissions the phrase that is scored out with

include Arnold Bennett, Kipling, an impatient line.



some cases important books, Sir Desmond MacCarthy, W. ;

especially of criticism, are badiy Davies, Bernard Darwin, Ford

written. Madox Brown, L, P. Hartley, and
The temptation to collect Edward Sackville West. J.

statistics on this exhibition is Priestly does not feature either
irresistible, All sorts of fascinating aS a novelist or as a dramatist
theories can be proved—and dis- although Noel Coward and
proved, Of the hundred, half were Christopher Fry are both listed,
born between 1890 and 1910, Only and Agatha Christie and Dorothy
three are under forty—Dylan Sayers who have long held the
Thomas, William Sansom and field in the murder-thriller cate-
James Pope-Hennessy, Sixteea gory give way to Francis Iles.
were educated at Eton. Eleven are i

The Committee encountered

boating oa haye “names many difficulties, Some authors
: refused to be in the exhibition,
Among the 100 are 34 works of others kept no copies, MSS or
fiction, 18 of verse, eight of history, otherwise, of their books, others
seven of autobiography, seven of were almost impossible to find.
biography, five of travel, four of Erie Shipton, author of “Nanda
philosophy, three of drama, two Devi” was traced to a remote
of translation, and one children's Chinese village, Others failed to
book. answer repeated letters. Norman
Among the best-selling authors Douglas, who lives in Capri, had
of today who have been selected eventually to be approached
is Graham Greene, who was through the British Consul
mentioned in a recent radio series Naples owing to his
of discussions by foremost authors ignoring correspondence,
and critics as the only novelist of | Photographs, which are ex-
our generation likely to survive hibited beside a first draft of the
in literature. Few will dispute the author’s M.S.S., are an amusing
merit of “The Power and the feature of this exhibition, bud

in
habit of

—— —---———_-—



Hand-writing, one notices, has
deteriorated since the day of
Hardy and Virginia Woolf. But
an elderly academic gentleman
ooking over my shoulder at G.M,
revelyan’s manuscript, written
on copy-book paper, remarked:
“Really it might be Smith minor
in the lower Fourth and he
would have to write it over
again.” Churchill’s handwriting
displays no outstanding charac-
teristics, either of strong charac-
ter or particular idiosyneracy.

Here is T. E.'Lawrence’s object,
unhappy letter to a man..who
asked for a copy of “Seven
Pillars of Wisdom.” Lawrence
Was deeply ashamed of the book,
declared that it was “only an
emateur effort at writing” and
advised | “Don’t pay 30 guineas
for it.” He ets he cannot
afford to give them away, and
adds an incoherent postcript :
“Sorry it’s such a bad letter, but
if you were ashamed of a book
and hated exhibiting yourself,
and if there was a fee of 30
guineas for entrance, then

+ saa you hesitate to tout for



ae

GUIDING VALUES IN EDUCATION

LONDON, May 4.
Thirty-six British, Common:
» wealth and foreign teachers and
educationists are attending a

Commonwealth Delegates To British Conference

Ann

Maria Murphy, Hea
a teacher from the
Convent School.

Mary Farrel and _ Sister
stress and

Maryknoil

' course on the “Guiding Values in
Education” which opened at Ash-
ridge College on the 2nd May.

The course aims to provide an
opportunity for the people from
different parts of the world, who
are concerned with educational
values in contemporary society, to

‘live together, meet prominent
British educationists, visit schools
and profit by a full exchange of
views in discussion,

Directing the course, which has
been arranged by the Britis
Council in consultation with the

Ministry of Education, is Mr. A. L.
Hutchinson, County Education
Officer for the Isle of Wight.

Lecturers for the course are
drawn from U-K. universities,
technical training colleges and
grammar schools, They include
the Vice Chancellor of the Univer.
sity of Bristol, Sir Philip Morris;
Sir Griffiths Williams, and Mr.
G, N. Fleming, C. B. Deputy

Secretaries of the Ministry of
Education,
Three For Pakistan
Commonwealth delegates in
{
‘4

clude three educationists from
Pakistan: Mr. Abdul Hameed,
Senior Housemaster, Lawrence
College, Ghora Gali; Mr. S. G.
Khaliq, Inspector of Schools,
Lahore Division of the Punjab,
Mrs, J. Siddiqi, Headmistress,
Government Girls’ School, Lala
Musa, and Inspector of Schools in
the Punjab,

Uganda is represented by Mr.
K, D. Gupta, Adviser on Indian
Education to the Director of
Education, Uganda; Hong Kong
by two U.S. mifSsionaries: Sister

Another representative from
the Colonies is Mr. J, Hamilton
— Education Officer, Dom.
nica,

Foreign delegates come from
Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Ger.

many, Italy, the Netherlands,
Norway, Switzerland and the
U.S.A,

The delegates .will visit the
South Bank Exhibition of the

Festival of Britain and take part
in tours to Cambridge and Oxford,

Monday—It happened. Fish hawkers near
Paynes Bay could not get the residents
to pay more than 26 cents per 1b for
dolphin. So they took a ‘bus to Eagle
Hall, to find there was no shortage of fish
there. They continued to Bridgetown.
Two price controllers followed them all

around, so they had to sell at 26 cents a}!

TS and could not even add on their ‘bus
fares.
Moral: Charity begins at home.

Tuesday—There are 300 fishermen in Ber-
muda. One of them is telling me about
his boat. It is 30 ft. long by 10 ft. wide
and is fitted with engine and sails.

Fishermen go 28 miles out to the banks
and make an average of between £10 and
£15 per week. Fishing boats have wire-
less receivers which pick up regular
weather reports from the weather bureau
ashore in Bermuda.

My fisherman, a young married man
with three girls has been told by a Ber-
mudan doctor that he must give up fish-
ing. He hopes to sell his boat for £300.
There is no nonsense about buying and
selling fish in Bermuda.

Fishing boats come alongside a special
pier and fishermen are not allowed to

sell their fish until they have been skin-
ned and cleaned.

Wednesday—There are misprints and mis-
prints, but the most remarkable I can
remember is the one I noticed in Stephen
Spender’s Autobiography World Within
World. Spender is quoting Auden on
Shelley and Keats. The way it’s printed
the two poets are transformed into Kelley
and Sheats. Which, to put it mildly, is
pretty good.

Thursday—What an awfully good idea the
playing of anthems, I wonder whether
it’s ever been tried out at full scale meet-
ings of the 57 nations,

Instead of a lot of talk and babel of
languages let everybody stand for an
hour or so while each anthem is played to
its fullest extent.

Whenever delegates were coming to
blows on would go the national anthem
and everybody would stand up.

Anthems are such patriotic things and
the full text of the British National An-
them is just packed with gall. Imagine
any co-operation with singers of a refrain
which contains this wishful thinking:

““Confound their politics,
frustrate their knavish tricks’’

Or is that upside down?

One of the most beautiful anthems in
English belongs to Newfoundland.

It begins:

When the sun’s rays crown thy pine-

clatl hills.

My suggestion of an anthem for Bar-
bados would be:

“Don’t let the arrows grow on the

sugar canes’’

Or simply:

“The canes burn brightly at night.”

,| Friday—Aren’t you glad you don’t live in

Malta?

If you think Barbados is overcrowded,
Malta which is smaller than Barbados
(it is 120 square miles compared to our
166) has to support 312,000.

It is estimated that 250,000 is enough.
So the Maltese have to emigrate. For
those who remain at home Housing is
looking up.

In Malta flats of four or five storeys
high and spacious rooms at rents of £12
to £36 a year are going up. Sunny bal-
conies enable housewives to dry their
laundry and gossip with their neighbours
on each floor as they have always done.

This is the achievement of the Public
Works Department, which also restores
Public Buildings: quarries the yellow
limestones which is dumped on the sites
and trimmed by hand with little hatchets
and has splendid new workshops in
which all the necessary wood and metal
work is prepared, The name of the magi-
cian responsible is Mr. Micallef. Why not
ask him to pay us a visit?

Saturday—One of the most distressing fea-

tures of public speeches in these days of |.

public relations is speaking along the
grooves. Very often a second speaker
writes or asks a stooge to write his speech
for him. The stooge makes some refer-
ence to the imaginary speech of speaker
No. 1, He calls it “inspiring” or “mov-
ing” or “well-informed” or some such
conventional speakese. The audience hear
the great man’s speech and finds it dull as
ditchwater, but speaker No, 2 goes on
with his set piece and the audience who
have suffered in silence the dreariness of
speech No. 1 have to listen in silence to
a panegyric of the very speech that made
them squirm. Why not speak without

notes and let the public relations men |

earn their living the hard way? Speeches
would either improve or the inability of
the speaker to speak would be pitilessly
revealed. Which would be a good thing,
I think, for everybody



SATURDAY,

| FOR SCHOOL

| PHILIPS’ ATLAS
and

LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC

ROYAL READERS

MAY 12






























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Sandeman’s Wines $
% Ox Tongues in tins Gilbey’s Wines ;
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$ Cheese in tins 12-oz. and 5 Moses Ale g
& Vienna Sausages Worthington’s Ale %
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(


SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BEE 4) PuertoRicansKeyedUp JIM WILSON LEAVES:
f USED TO ee P RUNWAY IS. FINISHED

SWIM ASHORE For VoteonConstitution

PAGE FIVE















For Single or





&
JIM WILSON, the Canadian Engineer who came to Double Beds >
cl a Barbados in November 1949 leaves for Canada to-day. His
VENEZUELA used to send meat to Barbados 15 years 4 soa i Amiel re : p \
ago. Live cattle would swim ashore at Bridgetown near Voting On June 4 work here is finished. Seawell Airport has a new runway. i



Mr. Wilson,
Supervisor of
Construction of
the Department
of Transport, Air
Services Branch,
Canadian Gov-













the market. Beef was then sold at 12 cents per pound,
bones eight cents and trimmings six cents. Everyone could
afford to eat beef.

Steamships, locally known as “cattle boats”. brought
the cattle from Venezuela.

MR. S, L. DESCARTES, Treasurer of Puerto Rico and
Chairman of the Caribbean Research Council, who ‘is here
as an adviser to the U.S. section of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, told the Advocate yesterday that the most important
events in Puerto Rico at the present time are those relating

LIONESE SHEETS
90” x 108” ea. .... $8.29
80” x 100” ea. .... $7.01

More Space for
Pedestrians





From the steamships they would plunge into Carlisle _to the approval of the Constitution. ernment, has 70” x 90” ea. ...... $5.52
Bay. Men in boats and swimmers would guide them to the He emphasized that together been on loan to = In Broad Street

with the general improvement
in economic conditions, which
have been taking place in Puerto
Rico during the last ten years,
the opportunity to act on their
constitution has changed the out-
look of the people in a most
drastic way.

Puerto Rico, he added, is at
present full of vigour and en-
thusiasm, and is exerting a tre-
mendous effort to overcome the
serious economic problems that

the Barbados
Jovernment dur-
ng the construc-
tion of the new
cunway.
After making a
JIM WILSON preliminary sur- jn name.
vey of Seawell, Mr. Wilson left A few Broad Street Stores
for Canada to draw up the plans have, in the course of time, re-
and documents for the construc- modelled the frontage of ‘their
tion. buildings to such an extent that

po dan meseare ata es not only can pedestrians use the

beach behind the Public Market. Children and grown ups
would flock the wharf for the arrival of a cattle boat which
then formed a type of entertainment for local folk.

On arrival at the market beach
HEALTH

the cattle would be rounded up—
just as in Mexico—and tied off in

Every haman being, from
the moment of his entry into

Some Broad Street stores have
given the lie to the popular be-
lief that there is no possibility of
providing more space for pedes—
trians in Broad Street—broad only

COTTON PILLOW
CASES
19” x 30” ea.

Set up of Dutch
Govt. in W.L.

Dr. H. Riemens, Netherlands
Minister for Venezuela and Dutch
Co-Chairman of the Caribbean
Commission, returned to Curacao
and Caracas yesterday afternoon
after attending the Caribbean



$14o
three airy sheds. Managers from
plantations all over the island
would come to the market to pur-
chase a few for breeding purposes.

After the managers had made
their purchases the other cattle

DAMASCLENS

to Barbados in































the world, is exposed to dan- ; P i ti extra space, but als cupy it ai

gers which eoumanaey threaten were left in the market to b4« have affected it. “"Rinad dheed tn nes Constitu- 89d the contract nee without” Seapatieg” > the Mes 50” wide tn Bins, Bese,

not only his health but his slaughtered. They would remain : tion recently granted to the Neth- Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co. passage of those who are using Gold, Green & White

very existence. It is obvious there for weeks being fed and Referendum erlands territories of the Carib- U*4., in late January. On Febru- the public sidewalks

that his chances of survival, watered. They would only be bean he said that both the Nether. Bry .Gthy chevtobecuesoa, Sasip= is: r yard $1.98

with a reasonably long expec- killed when necessary. The chief He said that th peop lands in the West Indi ang ment started work on the runway. If one took a quick look at PEL YALA... “

tation of life, can be increased importers of live cattle were the Puerto Rico will vite on a ar Surinam have their own Cabinets (eee thei aivem tes nese ieee ae 7." ation ee A E
b ci 80) : i e é y " sible ». advocate he Traffic cop's position at the ( V
Seagate ‘a serucaiae | Sareaset, Meat & tee Company coun to cxorors ines scompiance fn We cuw, Jerponaie 10 fhe fre’ sunny days. arian and Junction “or Brod sete anal gduckshack ‘Towelling

true during the first year of Great Fun constitution and of a stat posed on the basis of universal o., who have : \ *vince William Henry Street, and

‘ : . ute of . $4! eguipment from the island during jooked along Street i E

life. Several of the common f oe Ef ae sae relationships i . suffrage for men and women ST arts ints ‘ose (20Ked along Broad Street in the lue and

and frequently fatal causes of in, thoes Says it was gtest fun sige on Sune 4: this year He said that the position of the b¢ Past few weeks, will close direction of the Nelson Statue in in Gold, Rose Bly

illness in ‘infants can, in the market to see an unruly

Fi down operations and the runway Trafalgar Square sees ‘ 4 :
‘ 8 bull scampering all over the place. , [¢ is expected that the consti- Governor had become comparable | 444 fe Rarned over to the Depart- en ae Raees, "ee Ya Green 15” wide per .

large extent, be eliminated by as tution which 1 with that of the Queen of the = ith amelie ae ; utchinson o., Lte

fte: etvenmiel Children would laugh as local ich will take the form Netherlands Holla meht of Highways and Transport have provided one hundred per & O td.
Shibie abs Saetaniees cee rid cowboys tried to corner the tired : > compact between the people Netherlands in Holland. félomaintenance. cent more pedestrian space than GONE GS Assidsto: $1.02 ”
auch ofan Gloantiines th ihe bull. tk Trae Rico and the people of On Wednesday, His Excellency they formerly did with their old
home and the community. This The three sheds in which the ‘6 United States, will be ap- the Governor, the Colonial Secre~ }uijding on the same site In White 10—13, Broad St.
in a very broad sense is what cattle used to be tied off can still an by an _— overwhelming tary, Head of the Department of q TEP
is meant by the term “en- be seen in the Public Market. The wae Pick dies Highways and Transport and other Messrs Y. De Lima & Co. have per yard ....c5, Me

iron rings to which they were tied gress of the U.S.

vironmental sanitation.”

At the instant of birth the
infant experiences a profound
change in his environment.

officials were taken for a tour over done a similar thing with theirs
the new strip by Mr. Wilson, prior
wo the official handover,

Jim Wilson joined the Depart-

passed a law, giving the right
to the people of Puerto Rice
to enact their own Constitution

ere still there and the water
troughs are in fairly good condi-
tion,

Messrs
Ltd.,

and
& Co

S. P. Musson Sons
have also remod-

lled to facilitate pedestrian traf-
: last year. The only limitations ment of Transport in 1942, Before P —
oy Ay yr tanh aes wae erets re eee imposed by Congress were that time he was with the Depart- Mt dine along the other side
vironment of the mother’s ’ ? that the constitution be demo- ment of Agriculture doing irriga-

termed a roof, is still used today. cratic and republican lof the Street from the same point



GEORGE PAYNE'S

i i rork i Jestern Canada. His'y ‘ Sak
body, where it was shielded When the AdVocate visited this form of Government |” the pe Job theta ar wee to thawone sees that Messrs William
ue ceea nak’ tae “wean shed yesterday only three cows The same Act provides that the one he has just completed—the’ soeee'y, Bo, Lad. is. She: coe
fim ia and fom visit | nda goat ware thre. A ian sume. econ harsh wt cece o's Sour fog cane Take et ai, deat” Have IS
verse in which it is beset by a with his head on the concrete, the United States as now exist way at Whitehorse in the Yukon. . As i

was sleeping and another man
sat

matter of fact this provides the

series of unfavourable condi- shall continue, and that they will Before the Seawell assignment he

nearby Trepairing a pair of most space of those who have

would have been filled and there
would have been very little room
for men to relax. Of the roofless
sheds, one can hold about 18 cows
and the other over 50.

A butcher told the Advocate that
the Government should repair
these sheds and try to import live
cattle to the island. He said;
“Frozen beef is all right but live
cattle is better. You can’t feed
and water a cold carcase. It can’t

Goose

: : ) not be changed except by mutual was based at Ottawa doing in- 4 : i
niin eee By ea shoes, while a woman kept up.a_ consent, oy " spection work across Canada for built back in Broad Street.
ditions. may have upon the in- conversation, : E He said that Puerto Rico will about one year and prior to that er oS so beans
fant death-rate is illustrated Years ago, this shed, which can become, what they term in the he was in charge of the construc-

by figures indicating that in hold approximately 60 cows, island a “special” or “associated” tion of housing accommodation for Giant Nut

form of “state.” If the people of
Puerto Rico as is expected, ap-
prove the idea of the constitution
and the statute of relations with
the United States, there will be
an election on September 17 this
year to choose the delegates to
the Constituent Assembly.

Assembly Meeting

The Constituent Assembly will

some parts of the world one
child in every four or even in
every three dies during the
first year of its life.

Department personnel at
Airport, Labrador ie

Mr. Wilson who was married in
February 1950 is just over six feet
tall, has blue eyes and speaks with
ai soft Canadian accent. He has
a stern face ,which lights up when
he smiles. He was born in Re-
gina. Lt ’

His favourite sport is hunting
ducks, geese and prairie chickens
and he is a close follower of the
Canadian football and hockey

A dry cocoanut weighing 5 Ibs,
10 ozs., measuring 14% inches
long and 2 feet, 7 inches around
its biggest part, was brought te
Barbados yesterday by the
motor vessel T. B. Radar. It was
grown in Tobago,



Our present degree of know-
ledge does not yet enable us
to control all these adverse
conditions. There are, how-
ever, a large number of en-
vironmental hazards to health
which affect children particu-
larly severely and which can

Dr. H. RIEMENS.

The constitution was in exist-
ence for three months in Curacao
and 1} years in Surinam and each
of those territories constituted on
a basis of equal partnership, a

Members of the Department of
Agriculture called it a freak.

be materially reduced or even | Multiply and it just lies in the convene between September and part of the Kingdom of the leacues. They said that they had never
eliminated by improvement of cold storage until it is sold out. the end of the year te draft the Rethe@ands. . renee What Next -? seen a cocoanut that size.
sanitary conditions. For ex- Then there is beef shortage new constitution. As governments worked in all What will be Mr, Wilson's next Local cocoanut growers also
ample, the child suffering from again. We have to wait for Act of Congress provides parts, there were difficulties, but gccignment? He does not know, thought the cocoanut unusual,
the debilitating effects of diar- months before another boat brings that after the constitution is there were very hopeful signs ile SSepects to be in Canada by They said that they had
rhea or dysentery, pees comes frozen carcase€s to the island.” a 7a = put up to the and he was convinced that in the mulesday His first job is to report never seen one as big in Bar-
by impure water or milk; the people o erto Rico in a special end, it would work out very well. ta: tea iarters in Ottawa. He bados.

distended abdomen of the Bled by Cattle Owners er d ) to his headquarters in Ottawa. He

election for approval or rejection.
It is expected that this election
will take place in January 1952.

If

With regard to oil he said that
less than one-fifth of the crude
oil of Venezuela and Columbia
is being refined in Curacao and

spoke of a new airport under con-
struction in Ottawa but he was
not sure whether he would be
stationed there,

child suffering from malaria,
transmitted by mosquitoes;
the child dying of cholera,

“NATURAL GAS”

“During that long wait we are
bled by the cattle owners who
have the “take it or leave it” at-

frequently contracted as a re- : , the Constitution is ap- turned into all sorts of products. His assistant

sult of drinking contaminated titude when they are selling a cow, proved by the people, it will another part is refined in Vene- Augtiny his stay APPOINTMENTS
water; the child who is weak- They know that there is no more then be submitted to the Con- giela and the remainder is export- here was another,

ened by a large number of frozen meat and we have to buy ress of the United States. If oq to the United States and Europe Canadian, Ham- The Governor ~ in — Executive

hookworms, probably through
infestation owing to improper
disposal of the human excre-

the Congress does not expressly
State objections to’ the Consti-
tution, it shall become the con.

their cow if we must carry on our

: where it is refined.
business,

Committee has approved of the
following appointments made by

ilton born Frank

The onus is on us. We James, who join-

are pestered by the public.”







s ‘ > > art- the at :
ment; the child whose eye- He said that if live cattle were Stitution of Puerto Rico and F ishing Boat Crew maak os ns: with Mettect. Fh the goth of
sight is impaired or who is again imported the local cattle — supplant the existing Pport in 1941. Mr. April, 1951:— x
blinded because of ophthalmia | owners would have to change their rganic Act. Brought Back Here Wilson and Mr. Mr. G. A, Barrow, Secretary.
or some other eye disease, fre- attitude. They would be forced to ,,2%€, Constitution of Puerto s f James crossed ‘Treasurer. Natu: rt nee eee
quently spread by uncleanli- ask reasonable prices for their Rico, following the same pattern ; 7 baths once be- reasurer, Natural Gas Corpora
ness and flies: these are all cattle, “The poor man would #8 the constitutions of other states Drifted To St. Vincent tore, Thay workers i
poignant reminders of failure again be able to eat beef daily” of the union, will regulate the ed together at Mr. B. H. Moore, Field Super-
to employ os —_— a he said. “In the days when cattle Fo aa to the internal The three-man crew of the Port Nelson,| visor, Natural Gas Corporation.
tific principles of sanitation : overnment of the Puerto Rican ;

fishing boat Spitfire, No. 62, was
brougnt back home from _ St.
Vincent on Thursday evening by
the schooner Belqueen. Members

boats visited the island men only
worked for three or four dollars
per week but they were better

North West Can-

‘ ' > GGG 650665866 OOOOOOF
in the prevention of disease FRANK JAMES ada in 1946. Mr ro owe |

Outstanding advances have
been made by certain coun-

community.
As in the case of the other
State, the Federal Government

James who is a Technical Officer

i ‘ i will be returning to Toronto to] ¥ WwW
tries in the reduction as Rane ata aE coult will take charge of all matters of the crew were her owner, begin another mart of construction x A R N I N G
deaths among children. e : . , y coy pertaining to foreign relations, Walter Bynoe of Silver Sands, in the Toronto District. He leaves | % Our Customers and Friends are reminded that:
improvement of sanitary con- afford to drink a cereal in the the Army and the Navy, the Cus. ki VRrederick Linton of ‘tosday with Mr, Wilson. % STARTENA, GROWENA &@ LAYENA
ditions has played a signifi- morning. To-day the salaries are toms system and the Currency *“!pper +e me seer 55] Mr. Wilson said yesterday that| pe ee ae s NAS LAYENA
cant part in attaining these doubled and tripled that amount system, Mr. Descartes repeated Oistin and Jothan Wilson of Sil- jit: Otte Ais a big factor in| are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA
noteworthy gains, For this but many people are walking that this was exactly the same Ver Sands. na adi kantiaie ‘. COMPANY of St

: i Louis, Mo., U.S.A
ack earlier t f bcd ; a5 in
reason it is of great interest around with empty stomachs.” way as in the case of the other Bynoe told the Advocate that hepelings baer one moO Oa lce . Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA

















to note that in every case He hoped that some day the 48 States. they left Barbados for the fishing be det in Barbed he had made x and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
these dramatic reductions Government may find it again Under the terms of the statute banks on Wednesday, May 2. »any ‘friends. He spoke very|$ Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Growena and
eave bese, ene _ a espns ig import live cattle to of relationships with the. United The weather Was fine. highly of Barbadian hospitality % Layena,
undred, e island, States, the present economic re- They had loweréd the sails to and their co-operation. . f a
fifty, dase ae omen * lations with the United States fish. The tide was carrying Off ,Does he plan to come back to % LET US DISPENSE H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.
DES OOWS es eee 0 th eannot be changed except by the. boat all the while. They Barbados? “When I get the chance | \% A B
from 1 to 4 years, in 1900 the ~ , mutual consent. The binding an.) : : aie down { holiday and en-|% YOUR DOCTORS’ gents and Distributors
death-rate from the “filth- eco. | iO s final'y Jost sight of land and all V’ll-be down fora holiday anc -1¢
vay element between the U.S. and the . > ° j y some more of your very ex- |

borne” diseases — diarrhea, . “5 2 arcund them became misty. jo. , 3 ry x a | | we @ Be = a a
dysentery and enteritis—was e . “special state” of Puerto Rico, pie Spitfire drifted into St. cellent seabathing,” were his final % PRESCRIPTIONS
330 per” 100,000 population; This Year will be the common citizenship. vincent the following Saturday. Words. aortas x ‘ EES PE
whereas in 1946 the corres- , ose Bynoe said* that he did not set ay? % % * i
ponding rate was only 7 per sldenaa! dy) shila’. alba seca U.S. Citizens sail for Barbados because he did Inquest Continues Today 2 th ttiness . ‘ pr 8,
108,000 popetaee, ery Sy planters thought the 1951 ‘ ; seearte, [Ot Know where Barbados wa’. further hearing of the inquest] $ : Kd Vs
authorities agree that the pro pon ld fall. bel th |. Puerto Ricans, Mr. Descartes puyring the drift, they ate part tdachi the death of Clarence % You need two friends— , Nes 4 Nal
vision of safe water supplies, ue Wee ig ow the “estl” said, wilt continue under the‘new o¢ two cshatks and a few fiyink soonest on en eee Yer ae
the protection of milk supplies one ee ons _ of . and arrangement to be citizens of the ash they had caught. They had “Ccekes of Christ Church will be| x your DOCTOR and... . pe ik
and the installation of proper ancy molasses, The Advocate {United States in the fullest sense oo ouch water ; resumed to-day at District “B”’% your DRUGGIST. N f Nid a) |
facilities for the handling of was informed yesterday that the of the word, and as such, wiil nough w . Court, St. George. The Coroner | % To ensure that your q { J oe} 1y}
human wastes were aren “— now oe this figure. continue to serve in the Armed Bynoe said that they had a will be Mr. C, W. Rudder, % doctor’s wishes are accom- $ I ay gee)
reecimasely B79 retnotion fo eat ie tener beanie ane Forces of the United States as they very rough time in St. Vincent. Clarence Weekes met his death| plished, take your next

I /0 ‘Ss s

the death-rate.
We sometimes hear it stated
that, in certain areas of the

orld, the people cannot finan- i iM eet where you can be sure of
cially afford to improve their ee: mp. abigned: this month the present elected Governor of boat, he said, but he eould not obtaining drugs of high Ss quality. fine appearance and
sanitation facilities. A closer 1¢ es Pols hl Bop apie ak dark Puerto Rico, in explaining Lg stick it. eam rt) quality, accurately dis- in 1@ unrivalicd strength, The
examination will frequently Is as S: : coming election to the people, No darnage waee dodanie Penni pensed in minimum time : $

i crystal to Canada and eight tons has stated that it is a solemn ; ust ; ; : World's leading quality

reveal the fallacy of this to Dominica. Blety tons of white a 18 & boat which is insured for $600. YET YY \ and at a moderate price.
statement. Too often, con- : : ixty t compact entered into by the jj j. Bynoe’s means of ‘making Remember=-we serve you bicycle carries this mark of
fused thinking induces the | Crystal to Dominica, two to St. peoples of Puerto Rico and the i y wor

belief that sanitary facilities
must be of an elaborate na-
ture in order to be satisfac-
tory. It should be remem-
bered that crude sanitation is
not necessarily bad sanitation.
For instance, from the stand-
point of prevention of disease,
a satisfactory type of bore-
hole or pit-latrine, the princi-’
pal expenditure for which is
the householder's own labour,
can be just as effective as a

modern sanitary installation eld ing a very broad self government. to act as a clearing house for in—~ Q77°9?F9999999999S9999995990% SOPOD
connected to an _—— — sewerage system. In a num- * people 0: e ico an e only echnical “Assistance and © as y, x 16'6) ¥ 7
ber of instances 45 has. teen tite Clans aa" > commnensttaods 4 officials appointed by the President co-ordinating adviser ‘tor mi NO DEPRESSING EFFECTS.
shown that it is cheaper, an 9 *
ancially, to provide a simple 7.5 Em uditor a the Judges of the The Commission. “noted with
but satisfactory community a on Thursdays at the same Supreme Court. Satisfaction” that. programmes BUT MARKED RELIE -
water supply than it is to in- . , / involving the use of Technical

in the widespread prac- The Advocate was told yester- Listiahnn nw :
eee uavcianinn water trees day: “It is thought that more Sel Government Assistance funds are already

water-sellers. Where cow's
milk or the milk of other ani-
mals is used for infant feed-
ing and where commercial
pasteurization plants are not
available to treat such milk,
safeguarding milk in the home
by heating required no capital
outlay. Community action on
garbage and refuse disposal,

: ; 7 ‘ gest further regional projects
many times at very low cost, the relations with the United err. . sef
4 -ultural fork, a shovel and elec- which he feels might be usefully : ‘ sa:
can be extremely effective in cod i 7 States, except by amendments to aq co t t :
; s § adopted . erations nusitis etc.
reducing the incidence of flies, trie fittings. tiinoaattestiod that will be made adop p / ;





are at present doing. A regiment
of Puerto Ricans has distinguished
jiself in Korea,

He said that Mr. Munoz-Marin,

They had to keep on their wetywhen the tractor X-1020 over-
clothing. The crew were given;turned on Garnetts Road, Christ
1/- to buy cigarettes, He wanted|'Church on April 13,

to remain in St. Vincent with the

shipped to Canada and 3,906 to
the U.S.A. To Canada 219 gal-
lons of vacuum pan molasses were



Tyee ML ere tht 1a 2

a living.
Arrangements are being made
to bring her back to

Kitts and 32 to Grenada.

A pianter told the Advocate
yesterday that so far this year
the labourers have been working
very well. “The work is just as
good as last year’s. On Thursday
night however a political meeting
was held in St. Thomas, Many
labourers attended and yesterday
morning the attitude of those on
my plantation was a bit changed
Next week they may regain their
usual good humour,” he said,

United States. When the voters of
the Island ratify the constitution
and the statute of relations with
the United States on June 4 this
year, the Act will become valid,
because, through their votes, the‘
people of Puerto Rico have ratified
the agreement already approved
by passage, by the Congress and
the signature of the President of
the United States.

Puerto Rico at present enjoy-



When headache, fatigue and upset
stomach ruin your morning, you can
“save the day” with Alka-Seltzer.
‘Take it on arising, again—if needed
later in the day. Keep a supply of

quick acting Alka-Seltzer
ry handy — always!

Barbados,
Carib Commission |
And Technical
Assistance

The Caribbean
yesterday recorded





SOO SAE EEE PDSSSSSOSSPSP SS SPSS
%,

Commission
its readiness

underway in the region. It in-
structed its Executive Officer, the
Secretary-General, to examine
requests for Technical Assistance
in the area to see whether such
requests involved projects of
regional significance or projects
which might be expanded to be-
come of regional significance. The
Secretary General is also to sug-

young people might take advan-
tage of these classes as the fees
are nominal.”

HIEVES broke and entered

the dwelling house of Liv-
ingstone Burrowes at Kingston
Village, St. Michael, between
April 29 and Tuesday last. They
stole a gold wrist watch valued
$45, a pair of earrings, an agri-

The present broad self-govern-
ment had, however, the disadvan-
tage that the Congress of the
United States could have changed
the basic law of the island.
However, after the constitution is
approved, there ,will be no change
either in regard to the internal
government of Puerto Rico or in





“OPTALIDON TABLETS”

For Relief of Menstrual Pains and Sick
Headaches also Pains following Minor

Prescription to. .,..
WEATHERHEAD'S DRUG
STORE

The

is your gruararrce of lasting

Humber trademark



DAY and NIGHT
e

Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd.

Tel Nos.—Day 2164, 2165,
Night: 3144, 3240, 4189. 3

4 LAO EEA ALOR

distinction,
carries this
mark of
pe fection




x







}
which play a considerable part LICE JORDON of Howells by the people of Puerto Rico, \4
po the aeraee Siare aoe On Cross Road, St. Michael, Gleruplves, or in the case of the 44, DECREE NISI B ad 25 yp } OF MODELS
the same basis, there are many reported that a wallet and $40 in statute of relationships, by . 8 onour e Chief Judge, © q
ways of instituting a degree cash were stolen from her cellar changes that will be maitaatiy Sir Allan Collymore pronounced ottles of 10s an obs y TO SELECT
of sanitation and cleanliness between 6.00 p.m. on Tuesday agreed upon by the Congress of “ecree nisi yesterday in the suit
in the home wiih reauire no | and 6.00 a.m. on Wednesday. the United States and the peoples ©f W. St. C. Browne versus E. M e ~ A FROM
financial arn iture. a The home of Vera Knight at of Puerto Rico. Browne in the Court for. Divorce oe IT’S ;
In a broad sense, sanitation Push Hall was broken and enter- After the new Constitution is 92nd Matrimonial Causes. There! % )
is a way of life. For his health ed and a Government Savings approved, all the officials of the were no orders as to costs 1% : REMEMBER______-_-_.——- )
and happiness the child shoyld Bank Deposit book stolen, The Government of Puerto Rico will be In this petition for the dis—-|% K NIGHTS LTD TIO ’ x i)
hen 0 learn this way at an book had a deposit of $25. Also elected by the people themselves solutior of the marri get ‘ } ARRISOI s for HUMBERS \\
one stolen was a handbag valued or appointed by the elected Gov- W. St. C. Browne applied in ; |e a
$3.00. ernor of Puerto Rico. sOr 1 6665655655666 9998090F000090000000FS095955909980 Crees Serie }))



= ——— a {
Ccngalmrat ape






BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAÂ¥ 12, 1951
BY CARL ANDERSON

Be AEC EMER ATAPI SICAL

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
‘TOOTH DECAY

WITH COLGATE
DENTAL CREAM

Qnams

) [WHY ... ONE WARM... ONE TEPID
aw AND ONE COOL, CE COURSE!

gtr ( EXCUSE ME! |
MY



Make KLM Your Airline ; yen
in the Caribbean Without Operation

If you feel old before r time or suffer
North and South, East and West, KLM routes over jou will ina new. t paysteal health in

‘
the Caribbean measure more than six thousand miles. Twenty Hotes ar apd vialy aulcker
‘different cities are brought within hours of each other by reat siten seams
fast, luxurious airliners. Make KLM your airline in the pasy take, but the newest es
West Indies and enjoy the same fine meals and su- iets directly on a
perb service that have made KLM famous wo 30 faa that You c see
throughout the world,

TTT
> THEY'RE IN
MOM, WHERE ARE 07 SANDWICH
THE BALL BEARINGS
1 For Information Call . . .
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD hae been, Besveds 5
: z Vi-Tabs from your
Dial 4613 Shemige oI But it fa ©
OF aero veetch inate elent days,

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE the positive guarantee that it
Vigour, enerey vi ;
tea fat te 0 0 ‘yeu nger or
maney, back on rei of em Ber
+ ittie,
Vi-Tabs su: ne
jon!





Tete iW

YOUR
HEALTH !!



BRINGING UP FATHE

aT ip - Ler WINCARANIS Wp



IT CAME HOME AND
FOUND BIMMY LYIN!
ON THE FLOOR-

ieee | |S ee| ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT.
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.

Vt ee =









iT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

ley
—

























}

Ie co-awes fet —— |
ry tana eon oe | seen macoess oa ‘0. ee | 1 weer SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only |
| eae eet eee (nee ii P Wl SUES. laalll Gree a Se |
ieee Site z Z Se f USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW |
s| ges { coe) fh | MOIRS CHOCOLATES PLANTERS PEANUTS

Wy TS el | te ee ace Seg ae TINS 96 85
i aD || ROWNTREES COCOA GREEN SEAL RUM
TONS Be end cereal 20 BOTS (large) 1.08 838
CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS & HEINEKENS BEER
CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS tins 1.20 96 BOTS.








|
!
26 21 }
|
|



= a SSS =
PELPPPESE PELE AAP LLLP LPL PPP PEA PLE PPPS OLS SLOPED POD

PAN BOOKS

‘THERE AIN’T NO JUSTICE
By JAMES CURTIS.
THE SPOTTED DOG
By ANTHONY TROLLOPE.
SORRY YOU'VE BEEN TROUBLED
By PETER CHEVERY.
THE BELOVED PHYSICIAN
By NAOMI JACOB.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

S8OS6SS666564 B96, 66 44 s PL ELAM DMR AA AF _— . S
PODGSSS OSS SOS 2SO98S SOUS OOSD * es SOA SOBOO OSS! $9S9S9S9S 95 9650S OOO OOOOOOOSS>

|



4
x
~

bbb pbb EO

OEE LL LLL LESPBLPPLSLPEPLALLLPPP LEA A AAPA

\|'M GETTIN’ TOO DEEPN THIS
THING #1 BET A HUNDRED GRAND
| SHE WOULDN'T MAKE THE SWiMY
} | | THOUGHT SHE'D BE EASY

WERE NOT STOPPIN, SEE# DIANA
PALMER ISN'T GONNA SWIM

WHIRLPOOL CHANNELS {LLWIN
THAT BET IF ms ioe LAGTe+e

WELL, DAVE
PALMERS WHATGY NOW, DICE? |







PELL LLCS OCOEOOCCFOOSSEOOSS






SATURDAY, MAY 12,

1951

CLASSIFIED AD

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for evth
edditional eash. Phone 2508
between and 4 p.m, 3113 for Deoth
Notices only after ¢ p.m.

‘DIED

KOGERS—On May ilth, 1951, at
residence, Mason Hail Street,
Michael, William Rogers, late
driver of Mr. M. L. Harrison.
funeral leaves the above residetice







his
St.
truck
His

at

430 p.m. today for the Westbury

Cemetery,
Claudine Rogers {Mother}, Gwendo-
lyn Rogers, Enid Nuree (Sisters),
Ashton, leo Rogers ‘Brethers),
Octavia snd Ena Bynoe ieee.
2.$.51—1n



MERRICK: We beg to return thanks to
those relatives and friends who attend-
ed the funtral of . FLORENCE
MERRICK, who sent wreaths, cards
and who in any way gave sympethy
and condolence to the family.
Adina Griffith, Alma aS. Je Viola Lovell,
Sybil Merrick, Loyde tick, Dighton
Merrick (Children), Martin Griffith, (Son-
in-law), Ann, Billy, Dianna, Joah, Olga,
in-law), Ann, Bille, Diana, Joan, Olga,
Patsy, Steve, Martin, Lodyegorge (Grand
Children).
12.5.61—I1n





GITTENS: LETTIE who fell asleep on



FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 25
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundae.





AUTOMOTIVE



__
CAR: Vauxhall 10. 1937. Good working
order. Friec reasonable. Ring 2593

CAR: One Austin 10 h.p. Good con-

dition. Apply te C. B. Jones, Top Rock
Dial 8432. 12.5.51—2n,
CAR; Hillman Minx 199 Model

$1500 OO, Ring 2674. _ 12.5.51—1n

CARS: One (1) Austin g Sedan. an¢
one 0. Both in good order. Apply:
DL. A, Scott, Central Auction Mart. Mag-
azine Lane 12.5 .51—sin

CAR; One (1) Prefect Ford. Engine
recenth’ overhauled. Price $450.00. Apply:
L. A. Corbin, Bearded Hall Plantation.

11.5.51—3n

CAR—Vauxhall 14 six with 4 good
tyres, in good working condition, price

reasonable. Apply F. D. L, Gay, Staple
Grove, Christ Church. Dial 3207.
1.5.51—t.f.n.



CARS; This week's offer: “One 1942
model Mercury Sedan. New tyres and
engine in good condition. Idéal for taxi
No reasonable offer refused. Ring 4908,
b'dos. Agencies Ltd





May 12th 1950. 51—6n,
Geraldi \ i Yi a
Gouna) tie te depape Pee WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station
Gittens, (Bruce S.A.) brothers, | Wee in perfect condition. Apply 3508

or 3743. 22.4.51—t.f.n.

Melvin (Nephew).

She was so kind and nice.

May she rest in peace

May her waking be supremely blest
12.5.51—1n,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Vacant Post of Government
Analyst, Department of
Science and Agriculture,

Barbados.

Applications are invited for the
post of Government Analyst
Department of Science and Agri-
culture, Barbados. Applicants
should hold an Honours Degree
in Chemistry or have obtained a
Fellowship or Associateship of an
Institute of Chemists and have
had subsequent experience pre-
ferably in a Food and Drugs
Laboratory.

Applications stating age, quali-
fications and experience and
indicating the salary and condi-
tions of service undér which the
applicant is prepared to accept















MOTOR CYCLE: 3% Triumph Twin
engine, three months’ riding, condition
as new. Contact Barnes & Co. or Dial
2892, C. Murphy.

12.5.51—2n

TRUCK: One 1988 Bedford Truck in
good working order. Apply to S. Sealy
Manager of Belmont Funeral Establisn-
ment. Dial 2669 or Larrell Brathwaite,
Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51..5n

ELECTRICAL

RADIO One Murphy 6 tube in
good working order, beautiful tone
Dial 4239 10.5.51—3n.



LIVESTUCF.

COW: One (1) Browi Cow due to
calf in a weeks time, gave 33 y ints with
last calf. For particulars. Phone 3978.

11,5.51—3n

~S0ATS eS ee
GOATS: Three (3) Alpine and Saanan
Goats, one (1) fresh in Milk, no reason-
able offer refused. Apply Dudley Gibbs
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.
12.5.51—1n
a ttee + id







_—_—

PUPPIES: Thoroughbred English
Golden Cocker Spaniel Puppies. One
male, one female, Mother imported in
April, Father 1950 Craft Show Golden
Cocker Spaniel Champion also National

appointment in the event of] Field Champ 1950. Phone 4805
selection, should be submitted 12.5.51—2h
together with two testimonials to a ae
the Cojpetial Secretary, Bridge- MECHANICAL
own, arbados not later than | >ss9o————- ———
the 36th May, 1951. Hereuies Bias, Sie ga ee SBE
Ist May, 1951. good tyres, Phone 4239,
12.5.51.—-2n. 9.5.51—3n
Pon il ship aN gre PEWRITER: Small
men a
DEPARTMENT OF arrived. Your gurtlene Bilistten Prone
EDUCATION 4675. A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd

Cambridge School and Higher
School Certificate Examin-
ations, 1951

Forms of Entry for the above
Examinations can be obtained
from the Department of Educa-
tion, Garrison,

Forms must be completed and
teturned to this Department not
later than Saturday, 2nd June,
1951; no entry form will be re-
ceived after this date.

Entries in respect of the
School Certificate, 1951, can
only be accepted from candidates
falling within one or more of the
following categories:—



(i) Students of approved
Schools;

(ii) Candidates who _ have
passed the 1950 Junior
School Certificate Exam-
ination;

(iii) Candidates who have
passed the Qualifying
Test held in January,
1951;

(iv) Candidates who, while
failing the 1950 School
Certificate Examination,
have written for and
obtained an “authorisa-
tion card” from the

University of Cambridge.
The fee for the School Certifi-
eate will be $13.08 and for the
Higher School Certificate $21.48.
Baptismal Certificates must
accompany the Entry Forms.
Department of Education,
5th May, 1951.
12.5.51.—2n.

4$55560656006600006900%,
West Indian & British

Hand made Crafts, Antiques,

Pottery, Hand blocked Beach-
wetr, Decoration House, St
James. Tel. 91-74,

14.4.51—1m.



HERE!
LADIES!
DRESS GOODS

Sharkskin, Romaine Crepe,
Jersey, Plain & Striped,
Silver & Gold Tinsel Crepe
& Georgette, Plain & Print-
ed Crepe-de-Chine, Satins,
Satins, Tafetas, Spuns, Etc.
Hats,

GENTS!

Hats,

Shoes, Nylons,

Taffetas, Spuns, Etc ,
Shoes, Nylons.

LET US SERVE YOu.

THANI's

Wm Henry &
Swan Sts.



12.5.51—2h

Se pene nN
TYPEWRITERS — Shipment of new
model “Olympia” Portable Typewriters
just received—see these superb machines



before committing yourself,
St. Hil, Dial 3199,» '90-4'51v'0.4°
MISCELLANEOUS







ener
ANTIQUES for sale which inc! include
Pearl-in-Laid Burmese writing Cabinet

(very old) French 2I-day Clock in
glass Case. A number of Barbados
Pine Pennies, Chinese and Japanese

Tea Services, Old English Tea Service
(12 cups and saucers) believe to be
Stafford, Old cut glass Decanters, sev-
eral Ivory Jewel Boxes, miniature hand
painted pottery and numerous old plates,
at reasonable prices at Ralph Beard’'s

furnishing show rooms, Hardwood
Alley. 0.5, 51—3n.
BEDSTEADS: Simmons Bedsteads &

Springs. Available in 3 ft. 3 ins. and
4 ft. 6 ins. sizes with or without panel.
G. W. Hutel¥nson & Co., Ltd.; Broad
and Roebuck Streets. Dial 4222 or 4843.
9.5, 51—4n





CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS Caravai
Nina at present moored at Holetown,
St. James. No reasonable offer refused.
Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning & Co.
Lid, Dial 4284. 12.5.61—t fn

DINNER SERVICE: 74 Pieces. Excel-
lent condition. White with Green and
Gold pattern. Dial Stehelin 8248 before
9 a.m. or between 4 and 6 p.m.

12.5.51—2n

GALVANISE—24 gauge 8 ft. $7.00, 9 ft.
$7.75. Only a limited number at Ralph
Beard’s furnishing show room Becaweee
10,5.51—3n



GALVANISED SHEETS—Best qualitr
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
G ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; B ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.







4.5.51—t.f.n.





GLASS WARE—A few dozen French

black footed Champaigne, Whisky,

Sherry, and water Goublets are for sale.
Champaigne . z 12.00 a doz.
Whisky 10.00 a doz,
Sherry $10.00 a doz.
Goublets $13.00 a doz.

At Ralph Beard’s furnishing show rooms
Hardwood Alley, 10.5,51—3n

HUMBER CYCLE Tickets 1/- each.
Competition closing this Saturday for
drawing on Tuesday, May 15. Few tickets





remaining at Harrison's Store where
brand new cycles are on view.
11.5.51—2n

TRON SAFES: Firsh quality and Wail
models, limited number only. Phone 4675

A. S. Bryden & Sons, B’dos, Ltd.
12.5.51—2n





JEWELLERY — A, few pieces of old
fashioned jewellery at attractive prices.
Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me Gregor
St. 12.5.51—2hn.

alee toamnarientineetnrsnie
LUNCH TINS: Available at Hutchin-
sons at 83 cents each. Attractive-Stron
easy to carry. Als White Tumblers at
cents each. G. W. Hutchinson & Co.,
Ltd, Broad St. and Roebuck St. Dial 4222
or 4843 9.5.51—40
————
MILK: Fresh Cows’ Milk. T.B. Tested.
Morning or afternoon delivery, Phone
8336 or write H. M. Adams, Theimonte
Dairy; Thornbury Hill; Ch. Ch
{
|
|



8.5.51—3n

O.K. COFFEE: Fresh supply of this
may now be had from your grocer. .
11,.5.51—-2n

——

PLANTS: A variety of Palms Ferns,
etc., also hundreds of Casuarina Trees
at 18¢ and 24c. each, Frank Baker,
Culloden Road. 12,5.51—1n

The new “MOULI" GRATER is really
great for grating Cheese, Nuts, Nutmeg,
Bread Crumbs, Cocoanut etc. It is quick
ard Efficient and is easily cleaned. Only
87 Cents Bath. Obtainable from HAR-
RISON’S HARDWARE Deen. bon

-5.51—









WATCHES: Let your next Watch be a
Titanic from the Advance Store, James
Street, John Field. 12.5,.51—in



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

———

That NEW WYVERN PEN that
is causing a sensation at the Festi-
val of Britain, is at - - - -

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
_

ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your

|
\

Pet Furniture is at - - -
JOHNSON’'S BARDWARE





() PUmLIC NOTICES

Téa cents per agate e+ Fe week-days
+ ee er agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 On peubeaians
and $1.40 on Sundays.





NOTICE

ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL

Re Workman's Compensation Act 143

Notice is heréby given that Aubre
Nurse of 2nd Avenue, Peterkin's Road.
Bank Hall, St. Michael, employed at
Husbands Plantation, St. James, was in-
jured when the tractor which he wa?
driving went over a cliff and died a;
a result of the injuries sustained ancd
that compensation has been paid int
Court.

All Guardians and persohs concerne.!
with the above-named deceased Sate
hereby required to appear at the Assist
ant Court of Appeal on Wednesday th=

d day of May 1951 at 10 o'clock a.m

ated this 19th day of “ee 9
I. V,
Ag Cterk ALA.
21.4.51-—-2:.

IS” THE







NOTICE

Applications for one or more Vacaht St

ichael’s Vestry hibition tenable
the Combermere Svhool, will be reveiven
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to le
o'clock noon on Thursday 22nd day o
Ma, 1951.

Candidates
er: Ih straite’

must be sons of parishion
circumstances and mus
not be less than ten years and fou
months nor more than twelve year
old on the Ist day of January 1951, t.
be proved by a Baptismal Certificate
which must accompany the application
Parents and/or Guardians will be noti
fed of the time and place of the Exam
ination,
Forms of application can bg, obtainec
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
By Order,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry.

8.5.51—in | Bush Hall, at 2 p.m. on the 18th May

—————
THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors helding specialty Hens
against WELCHES PLANTATION,
St. Thomas
TAKE NOTICE that [I the owner of
the above named plantation, am about,to
obtain a loan of £2,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act,
Sayar. Molasses and other crops of the
seid plantation to be reaped .in 1952.
No money has
against the said crops.
Dated this 11th day of Mery, 1951.
F. F. PILGRIM,
Owner.
12.5.51—30
BARBADOS HORTICULTURAL
SOCIETY
There will be a General Meeting of
this Society on Wednesday, the 23rd
May, 1951, at the Board Room of the
Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Society
at 430 pm. to which all Members are
invited. At this meeting the Treasurer
will present a fimancial statement in
connection with the recent exhibition
held at Queen's Park, and the Com-
mittee of Management will take the
opportunity of welcoming suggestions
from Members for the improvement of
the Society and shows,



12.5.51—1n.
AUDIT OF
or ;
HARRISON COLLEGE AND QUEEN'S
COLLEGE

The Governing Bodies of Harrison
College and Queen's College invite appli-
cations from suitably qualified firms or
persons to audit their School Accounts

Applicants should state the fee or
which they would be prepared to under
take the work. Applications, addressep
to the Director of Fducation, The Gar-
rison, will be received by the Depart-



t to Saturday, 26th May, 1961.
oe 12.5.51—3n.
8T. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

BARBADOS, B.W.1,

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS

There is a possibility that there may be
@ small number of vacancies for FEE
PAYING pupils at this School for the
September Term 1951,

Candidates for the Entrance Examina-
jon must have attained the age of

IGHT (8) years on Sist JULY. 1951,
oe be under (12) TWELVE years of age

is date.

RENTS/GUARDIANS who wish
their daughters/wards to sit the
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION are advised
to apply IMMEDIATELY to the Head-
mistress's Secretary for the necessary
FORM to be filled out.

ALL COMPLETED FORMS MUST be
returned to the HEADMISTRESS not
later than JUNE Ist, 1951,

The ENTRANCE EXAMINATION will
be held at the School on SATURDAY,
JUNE 16th, 1951. ALL CANDIDATES
MUST BE AT THE SCHOOL NOT
LATER THAN 9.15 am.

D. GALE.
12,5.51—3n,



NOTICE

IN THE MATTEK OF
COMPANIES ACT,
and
IN THE MATTER OF
WARD TRUST COMPANY LIMITED.
NOTICE is hereby given that the Cred-
iturs of the abovenamed Company which
is being voluntarily wound up, are
required on or before the 15th day of
July, 1951, being the day for that purpose
fixed by the undersigned, to send their
names and addresses and the particulars
of their debts or elaims and the
names and addresses of their Solicitors,
if any, to the undersigned, Henry Ray-
mond Leach and Deighton Harcourt Lisle
Ward, the Ldquidators of the said
Company, in care of Messrs. Bovell &
Skeete, Lucas Street, Bridgetown, and,
if so required by notice in writing from
the said Liquidators, are to come in and
prove their said debts or claims at such
time and place as shall be specified in
such notice, or in default whereof, they
will be excluded from the benefit of
any such distribution made before such

debts are proved,
Dated this 10th day of May, 1951.
HENR’

THE 1910.

YY RAYMOND LEACH,
DEIGHTON HARCOURT LISLE
WARD,
Liquidators.
11,6.51—3n



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

BAND FERFORMANCES IN
ST. MICHAEL

Until further notice the Police
Band will give performances
each month in St. Michael as
follows: —

Queen’s Park:

The first Sunday in the month

at 4.45 p.m.





The second Thursday in the
month at 7.45 p.m.
Esplanade:

The third Sunday in the month
at 4.45 p.m.

The third Thursday in the
month at 7.45 p.m.
Princess Alice Playing Field;

The first Thursday in the

month at 7.45 p.m
Please cut this out for future

reference,
R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
2nd May, 1951.

12.5.51.—2n.



DOBIE'S

FOUR SQUARE
YELLOW & PURPLE
TOBACCO
202 & 402 Wins



C. CARLTON BROWNE

|



{

against the |”



yet been borrowed |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUHLIC SALES

oat se agate tine on week-aay.

mimmum charge $1.4 on
Sundays











) tt having 3. Bedrooms two 12 by 13 it



per agate line on . ee. 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
week-days/ words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a



PAGE SEVEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PUBLIC LIBRARY



oe

FrOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
98 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24/
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a)





WANTLD

Minimum charge 72

| Pubbic Official Unreserved
Sale





week cents and

;



























Advertise It Pays

not later than ist July — Salary $200 19.6.51—1:



Coast, Telephone 837

and $1.80 on word Sundays. ; word Sundays. | (fhe Provost Marshal's Act 1904
meena | Vacant Posts of Clerk and j oN -B) #5)
a. HELP : Counter Cl | On Tuesday the 18th day of May 1951
REAL ESTATE |“eaperaetac reaves ~ j Clerk HOUSES | On Tae, Sie, ee ee
‘ » AL RIVATE SECRE- | i “ ) i x sold at my office to the highest
SUITABLE BUILDING SITE: situated | TARY — English, salenaes shorthand. | aie ns are invited from | pianos 1h that abel pied of Tama con-
at one Gardens, Ch, Ch. Area 10. ore, {vpiat, teauilres om for one or |! ; ns tween the ages of 18) caapbren on the <:a. = tawrene it @ by admeasurement SOT squaie
Sq. ft land, and 1,982 sq: ft. road. Dial’! et UK eek. own, narpayriter, High. and 40 years for the following/|Gap Ful wnished, from July ¢ {feet stcste in Parish or City of Saint
2006 Day and 463 Night. — 25.81=4.f.n, | i UV. x — ih NN pensionable posts in the Public| APP!Y Miss K. Humte—Bratton, Mox-| Michael butsing ond koreans on two
— Tn. Me 7 aa , 57 ‘ sides on lands of Barvados Co-aperati.«
DWELLINGHOUSP and Land contain- een tetaen Library:— wen Cont. Dial & 0.5.u-—*t.n.| Bank Limited, on lands of Clement
ing 2 reods, 7 perches adjoining ire KADY for the post of Stenographer Clerk, — | Warner over a road fourteen feet wid
property kown as “The Abbey", Christ oo Me ‘ta aes ie teouee, Counter Clerk FOR RENT or LEASE nd on the said road called Villa Rosd
Church, - This property is a newly built saan wee oe ander House, 2. The tare . “aUGE: Turnshe” of \inturnished 1 at Britton HUl, together with the Chattel
shonewwals Swrollinghouse eet . __ 9-8.51--Sn . ot : ce ." attached to the} House on Lighthouse Road, Ch Ch. | awélling-house, jhereon ane, = apes
ving rooms, sw conveni- B, Demaethhied phiciat hes ones ost oO “ler is at the » of} Private Beach, three bedroon water tenarces Attached from alter Evans
ences and belongs te Ervin Jerome Ring. con he Experienced Nurse’ for smal! $480 x 48 — 1,200 sme of light, ude Wider. Saw... eaten Apply: | £hillips for and towards satisfaétion, &c.,
The above property will be set Gooartd: leferences ee Apply: Mrs T per annum. {yi House Lodge Road, ¢ Ch. | ond if not sold on such day, said sale
gle by Public Competition at our Reon ge, opposite ‘Ventnor’, Dayreils | The minimum educational stand 12.4 S1—2n/! wit be kept open and a subsequent day
James Street, on Friday 18th “May ssi, | Roa 18.5 ut | ard which will be accepted from ——— | be fixed for said sale
a m a . ; wrt aie epasi a se
fet 2 aitbieh te ails 4 YOUNG LADY for post of Secretary (Candidates for this post is the {reer ee Abner ts f. situated a Deposit to.be paid on da
Griffith fe tenant. prea +a soe Suitable School Certificate or certificat | drawing room étc., electric light and T. T. ARADLEY
RARWOOD ‘son y , ’ t ove t 1é
ooo lis perénn to Sanitary Laundry Co, ita, |! Caual standard. FONE ges ARO WON oi eck OG 1 wmats ele ee
Hin .s1—tn Country Road, 85.511 n &. The -talakd attaehed t6 v a ee ey ee) 20 4.51—3n
rr a , © the! Room & BOARD for young couple ci -
EVANTON—Situated Lower Maxwell! Responsible person to take charge of Post of Counter Clerk is at the | ppoM * Soak for youu TE. Appl
Hill (Top Rock) standing on 19,000 °q, Co7unission Department to assume Piltes rate of $480 x 48 = 1,056 per mt ne Resldenti-l } Cub Maxwell
|

ond one 12 by 17 ft. with built in Cup-
bare S A large Lounge â„¢% by I7 it
‘separate Dining Room it by 13-ft. and o
Kitchen 12 by 13 ft. with a modern
sink, Two fully tiled Toilets and Shower; +
complete with fittings, The property is
constructed in stone and has Timbered |
Floors. Also a drive in Two car garage,
2 servant's Qrts, Toilets and Showers
The front gatden is well laid out having
a double entrance, Defore you buy view
this House, Rock Bottom Price £4,2°0
with immediate possession for viewir g
Hing 4683, After working hours 8569
11.5.51—" 1

Senet athena rene

HOUSE: A Chattel House, comprising
two 16 x 10, one 17 x 10 and Shedroof
attached, with outér offices. To be go'd
on the spot et Alleyne’s Land, Ist Avenue,



1951.

Phone 4523. 12.6.51—J3a

PROPERTY: One large 5-door shop &
shed with galvanized and shingled Roof
Must be removed after purchase. No
Reasonable offer refiised. Apply oon
premises to Mr, Joseph St, Hill, Tweeu-
side Road, St. Michael



11,5.51—2n

SHOP AND LAND—No. 77 Roebuck

Street. Apply to N. Sealy, Fontabelle. |
Dial 4007, 28.4.51— |
cola ha aba tN Bian ene eetinl

The Property known as “The Abbey", |
Christ Church. This property comprises |
a dwelling house with 2 acres, 2 roou
31% perches of land and belongs to M:
Renry H. D. King. The above property
will be set up for Sale by Public Com-
petition at our Office on Friday 18th May
1951, at 2.30 p.m.

For inspection apply Mr
King on thé premises

!

{

H. H, D



basin, Kitchen with running water and
standing on about 10,000 sq. feet of
land. For inspection between 10 to 4
K m, on application to the tenant. For

ition of sale apply to ee Archer
Me enzie, Dial 2947 12.5.51—4n.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.

11,5.51—Tn

I will offer for sale by Publie Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street
on Friday, 18th at 2 pm, The tage
called LILA — situated at an's
Gap, Brittons Cross Road — house +
tains open gallery — Drawing Dining,
3 bedrooms, W.C. & Bath — wash



AUC'rION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 17th by order of the
Executor to the Estate of the lete Mrs
BE. A. Crawford, we will sell the Furniture



at “The Farm” (near Six Cross Roads),
St. Philip, which includes: Very good

Extension Dining Table (seat 18), Round
p Top Table, Very nice Oval Tip Top
‘able, Double Ends _ Settee, Couch,

Ornament Tables, Pedestal Sideboard

Lady's (antique). Vanity Table; Prie-

Dieu Chair all in very old_ Mahogany;

Old Aurora Dinner Service, Tea Service,

Pictures, Glass Ware, Ornaments, Cut-

glass Bowl, Plated Ware, Silver Spoons,

Cordia Berbice Chair, Oak Settee ar

Chairs, Cloek, Table, Waggon and Bo

shelf in Pine, uuble Iron Bedstea

Mattresses, Old Mahog. Linen Press;

M.T. Washstand, Chamber Ware, Bureau,

Larder, 2 Burner Oil Stove and Oven,

Light House Lantern, Fireless Cooke:

and other items. Sales 11.30 o'clock

Terms CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
12.6.51—2n



LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STAR

Neediest Cases Fund

ANNOUNCEMENT

Relative to Carnival and Fair to
be held on 7th and 9th June at
Queen’s Park, the undersigned will
receive entries for the following:—

(a) Costume Bands
(b) Steel Bands.

(c) Advertising Bands.
(d) Historical Bands.

In order to raise the standard of
Carnival, the Steering Committee
would appreciate the co-operation
of Firms, Clubs and Individuals
being as original as possible.

No entrance fee will be charged

More particulars later

A Carnival Band of thirty will
be visiting Barbados to take part
in the parade.

Closing date, 19th May.

SEYMOUR BECKLES.

and side-
MORRIS,

idge
For Booths, ‘Stalls,
Shows, contact C.
Sobers Lane.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 11, 1951
CANADA
pr. Cheques on
Bankers 60 8/10% pr.
CV's cae ont Demand Drafts 60.65% pr.
\ Sight Drafts _ 60 5/10 pr,
pr. Cable
pr. Currency
..., Coupons
. Silver

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
New Shipment opened
THANTS "at

—_—_—————



C2 8/10%



59 3/10% pr.
58 6/10% pr.

62 8/10%
6i 3/10%



“ — penny



VALUABLE TIP !

BUYING A NEW CAR?

Whatever it's make
insist on having

THE RADIATOR

filled with

DISTILLED WATER
and avoid the lime

deposit from ordinary

Ger it from your Gas

Water.
Wotka.



(ee

{Christian Science
{Reading Room

IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)
a

Boon the Bible and

Christian Science text-book
fence and Health with key to
he rn by MARY BAKER

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 ( be rend, borrowed.
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
} viteros ARE E WELCOME R
mere lo Dwr a we



240.00 pet month depending on auanas annum. Candidates for this pos:














































LOST POLICY

derful Counsellor will b
EUSTACE BEN ANTHONY FARMER mee

General Post Office as under;—

cations, Apply in person with written; need not necessarily hold
the
application to ty, Dowding Estates % f
& Trading Company, Lie, © School Certificate, but the pos
98si—sn| Session of such a certificate o) SHG
j certificate of equal standard
___MISCELLANEOUS _ would be an advantage to the
person appointed to this post if MONTREAL AUSTRALIA, NEW,
a “LICENSE, One 11) Liquor License. One (1) Liquor ier and when consideration is being , Cara
pply: S. E. Cole & Co, Lid. Dint 4293. hs = ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED | % ‘
a eee given to the filling of vacancics (MLA.N.Z. LINK) i MV Casinos wil saa
which y i ee an and ASHENKETS ‘or or »
WIDOW (British), late thirties, smart grade, may ovcur in a ighe | MS. “TONGARIRO" sailed Brishane Rite Sailing Brigey 1800 inagat
oppearance, small capital, now residing paren 2th, Arriving at Barbados May | Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th Instant
in England seeks occupation as coit- ; s ‘ r iv
penion help to. stall family or gene 4, Appointments will be sub- oe ates is scheduled to a pane BY Senet ae
tleman in Barbados. Capable house- ject to the selected candidates rem obart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th TRO ae, a 7 @ * eas
keeper, @ Heheed ear Wr =| bein pas: as thedicall At for May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane | ica Antigua ; dontaerte it I ron
MB AS Ee SR mea ,_,,| einployment in dhe Public ser.|s ininiate Gores ite ba arvaane |g tne st allne Pega An
12.3. 5l--an ic er hiding + atte a aly, nstan
vice, and will be on two years’ oe PR thereafter to Barbados M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will
” probation, and Liverpool. accept Cargo and Passengers for
In addition to general cargo this St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada
LOST & FOUND : vessel has ample space for chilled and and Aruba, Sailing on or about
5. Applications which should] hard frozen cargo 16th instant, '
be made on forms obtainable|, Ca™®? accepted on through Bills of 8
¢ sree: ~ Lading for transshipment at Trinidad to i
LOST from the Public Library should | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN.
eciiiien be returned not later than the | Islands aa ERS ASSOC.,, INO,
KEYS: One’ bunch of Keys between my | 24th May, 1951. FUANEAR Witte GO. tee, TRINI- Tele, 4047,
Office in Spry Street ahd the Parking lot 12.5,51—2n, } DAD, B.W.1. and : S |
in Chureh Street. Reward offered if re-| — — = DA COSTA & CO. LTD. BRIDGE- |) .02xocscaoes ~
turned to Dr. C." MeConney, Office, Spry TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.t. 7
o all 3892, ll M I CE -——— - ——— see ee
THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LiPE All, NOTICES 7
ASSURANCE SOCIETY Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch, Won- 1ARRISON INE















j having made sworn deposition thai Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails
ee Re. 2287 on bis life has been | at 10 2.m. on the 1ath May, 1951 }
an aving made application to Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
the Directors to t duplicate of | Cyril E. Smitt be a : OUTWA
| the same, NOTICE Is “urea iver Gentian Post, ‘othes he alee v7 ™ -_ on *ae Vartee KINGDOM
that unless any objection is raised Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Maily
within one month of the date hereof] at 10 am. on the 12th May, 1981 Due
the Suplicate policy asked for will be baie for Dominica by the Seh Vessel From Leaves Barbados
anied. jonern! |S “ ”
By Order, Post Office Cw at the Gener! |S. 8. “DALESMAN pe & 2nd May 16th May
c . BROWNE, Parcel, Registered id Ordi Mails iver 1
Secretary at 10 &.m, on the sth May, 1981. | S.S. “PLANTER” iongone 4th May 18th May
‘ 8.S. “LINGUIST” London 13th May 3ist May
GOVERNMENT NOTICE 8. “TRIBESMAN® <> ‘iverpoot «93th May Siete
. 8.8. “TRIBESMAN London 25th May 9th June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET Vessel For Closes in Barbados
The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open 24 eeeebaeie nes Ry ee

at the Housecraft Centre, Bay St.,
8rd August, 1951.

from Monday, 21st May to Friday,

Por further information apply te - -























}
MONDAY
10.00 a.m. — 12 noon Cake & Pastry Making. DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents
Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing.
2.00 p.m. — 4 p.m Simple Dressmaking. .
4.30 p.m. — 6 p.m Tasty Dishes & Table Laying. Stean
Rug Making.
TUESDAY
10.00 a.m. — 12 noon Cocktail Savouries. 9 °
Elementary Dressmaking, NEW YORK SERVICE
2.00 p.m. — 4 p.m. Assorted Dishes. $8. “TRYA" sailed °7ih April Arrives Barbados 8th May
4.30 pm. — 6 p.m. Cake & Pastry Making. \ Steamer Sails 18th May : ‘i aes
Elementary Pattern Drafting. Ted accent ‘asteiesen
WEDNESDAY 3.5. “ALCOA sanmorEW, ORLEANS sunviee s art M
10.00 am. — 12 noon Girls’ First Cookery Course. 8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Salle tnd Mase al bint ime ae
Home Nursing » “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May e ist June
. CANN ne nent penne ate
2.00 p.m. — 4 p.m, Preserves & Sweet Making. CANADIAN SERVICE
Advanced Dressmaking. SOUTHBOUND
4.30 pm. — 6 pm. Caribbean eee Name of Ship Salls Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos,
Advanced Dressmaking. *8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” f a ss ;
THURSDAY ‘SS) "ALCOA PIONMER' —'' May iith’ May ian May ee
10.00 a.m, — 12 noon Advanced Cookery & Table Laying. | 9:5. "FOLKE BERNADOTTE” = May 25th pean LA Jone. ye
2,00 p.m. — 4 p.m. Cake & Pastry Making. Oe OEE. cnnhiie sins Was Lith ealt ; ;
Simple Handicraft. § A due eae pel ails for St, John, & St. Lawrence
4.30 Rm. — 6 p.m, Advicaa Sane can "These vessels have limited passenger aceommagation, dees
ae x fo diwenoad’ Sanieheiiie ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
4 am, == O Advanee 6 erarts A LY¥:i—D D 1 / wait | .
0b Gk. a ak, Butloring. PPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., L'TD.-CANADIAN SERVICE
4.30 pn, 6 p.m, Salads & Desserts, SOOT OOP NIG OR
Simple Dreéssrnaking
Registration for all classes will take place at the Houseeraft PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Centre, between 10 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2.00 p.m. and

5.00 p.m, on Wednesday 16th, and Thursday, 17th May, 1951. Contact Antilles Products, Limited,

Roseau, Dominica, for
Sailing to Europe fortnightly,

The usual ports of call are





Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis- Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £ 70; usual
tering. reduction for children.
5/— for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing, NGG OG CE OO ee
Rug Making, and Handicrafts. rile e's 2. ee
10/6 for the course in Girls’ First Cookery Course, eeuosoouus . ‘
18/— for each course in Cake & Pastry Making, Cake Icing, “3 ¥

tte

Assorted and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, Salads & Desserts,
Butlering, Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweet Making and Cock
tail Savouries.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who
attend 75% of their classes.
Department of Education,

8th May, 1951.

SOS OSC CSOOSSSE



>

NEW ARRIVALS

PHOTO FRAMES Assorted
sizes. Photograph Albums—Fly
Swatters, Enamel Bowls—Cups,
Ewers, Price Tags Artists
Brushes, Scrubbing and Shoe
Brushes, Paint Brushes —~ Rubber
Ferrules, CRICKET BATS Nut
Balls ete., Poker Dice and
Counters,

NEWSAM & (0.

KEEP FIT

KEEP FIT CLASSES
will commence at the
AQUATIC CLUB on
Friday, 11th May, at
4.30 pee

Apply

MISS ‘RANSOM
Dial 3590

The Barbados School
of Dancing Ltd.



LADIES’ HATS

in CRINOLINE fine Straws
FELTS White and Colours

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

open Toe & Back in White and Black

GOOD QUALITY NYLONS

$1.98 to $1.86 all Sizes

A POST HOLE DIGGER

will save time and give you a better job.

See Them At:

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — Proprietors) s
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets ~
CLARK'S CHILDREN SHOES {

y AVAILABLE... ie. B
rh Pos agp EMA ii FOR GENTS A FULL RANGE OF §
Your Favourite Skin Cream ............ This Medicated Skin Cream ELITE SHIRTS ‘
ee hei SUNBURN Soothes and gu perplie ‘ re White, Blue, Caen and Striped §
“NOXZEMA” occ. allows you to enjoy your Holidays, mr ‘

Weekends without Fear or Worry about Sunburn,
Remember its wie “NOXZEMA”
The Medicated Cream in the “Little Blue Jar”
in Three Sizes 1/3, 3/9, and $/6 per Jar

NEW STYLED SPORT SHIRTS
All at BARGAIN PRICES

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street S. ALTMAN, Proprietor

2702

Obtainable at - - -

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES
Ltd.—Broad Street
end ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings



PHONE

6 lL ILLES

64,646,464 POPS OGS CSFII

POSE FEO



o*


PAGE EIGHT



- Trinidad

2 Runners, 2

oe

Cyclists Here:

Six Others Come Today

THE VANGUARD of the Trinidad athletic team which
will take part in the Barbados Amateur Athletic Associa-
tion’s Cycle and Athletic Sports Meeting which begins on

Whit-Monday, arrived from Trinidad yesterday by
Joseph Cambridge,

They were :
Carew and Pat Gomez.

SPORTS
WINDOW

FOOTBALL
Spartan meet Everton this
afternoon at Kensington in a
return First Division fixture
Spartan won the first game by
four goals to two when they first
met this season but Everton
played a good game and shared
the honours for almost the whole
match when they lost initiative
and Spartan put the issue beyond
doubt.
The return game this afternoon
should be a good one
BASKETBALL (First Division)
YMCA vs Pickwick at
YMPC
Fortress vs College at ¥.M.P¢
NETBALL
St. Michael's Girls vs
tion Girls at Foundation
SHOOTING
Smali Bore Rifle Club practice
7 pm



Founda-

——emeaae

YACHTING
Ninth Regatta Royal Barbados
Yacht Club, Carlisle Bay — 2.30,



Argeitina Play
ireland Sunday

LONDON, May 11

Argentina may have to make
Beveral changes for their soccer
international ‘against Ireland at
Dalymount Park, Dublin on Sun-
day.

Fullback Juan Colman’ and
centre-forward Ruben Bravo
were injured in the match against
England and are not expected to
be tit. There is also a doubt about
cutside-left Felix Loustau who
suffered a recurrence of his leg
trouble,

“But we shall put a_ strong
team into the field”, said Manuel
Gonzales, Argentine Football
Association Official, “and I hope
our forwards are able to produce
their knock out.”

Sports writers grew more pes-
simistic regarding the outcome
of the Eire versus Argentina
soccer match on Sunday. The
Argentine team is due to arrive
here to-day — and the weather
forecast is warm and dry—which
means ground conditions will be
more favourable to the visitors
than at Wembley Stadium,

The Irish Times ‘sports Editor
said “the visitors would also have
benefited by their Wembley ex-

perience, which should have
driven home to them the fact
that hard tackling of opposing
forwards is essential in inter—
national soccer.”

Another sports writer said:

“Having seen them at Wembley, I
reckon they can step up 50 per
cent. on that display on hard
ground, and it will take the Irish
team all they can do to avoid
defeat at Dalymount Park on
Sunday.” —U.P.



Botvinik
Retains Chess
- Championship

LONDON, May 11.
Botvinik to-night retained the
world chess championship when
he drew with Bronstein in the
24th game, The score was 12—12.
The two players used a vety
acute variation of the Slav defence
to the Queen's Gambit known in

chess theory as the Botvinik sys
tem. The sixth move made by
White had been elaborated by

by Dutch chess players and used
in the Donner—Kotoy game at ine
international tournament in Venice
last year.

When they had been playing
three hours Bronstein was down
two pawns after the fifteenth

move, but he had created a cot-
fused situation,
—Reuter.





Traffie Do's
No. 1



Draw your Vehicle up
as near as possible to
the side of the street.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
far Safer Motoring.



{ They'll Do It Every



















TIN MAKING A TURN , YORICK
DEWITT-WHEN THERE'S NO ONE
BEHIND HIM-WILL STICK OUT HIS MIT T+

.W.LA

Irvin Pierce, Gordon

Cambridge and Pierce are pe
licemen, Pierce is a Barbadian
who has been living in Trinidac
for seven years, His distances are
the 440, the half mile and the mile.
Cambridge is a sprinter. His dis
tances are the 100, 220 and 440.
Gordon Carew and Pat Gomez
are cyclists, Carew is a meéemb.:
of the Q.R.C. Atsictic Club end
Pat Gomez is a mam!vr of the
Saddle Boys’ Club.

The remainder of the Trinidad
contingent arrives this morning
by the Gascogne, They are the All

Stars Cycle Club under the
management of Constable F. de
Peza. Other members are the
Lewis twins, Uric and Alric,
Lennox Long, Horace Boyce

Rupert Peters and Herman Ber-
nard, Othello Pierre, the third
member of the Police team also
arrives this morning, Pierre,
Pierce and Cambridge, will be
rcmaining on to take part in the
annual Barbados Police Sports on
May 3ist

Empire Win
Over Lodge 3—1

Empire defeated Lodge by three
goals to one in a second division
football match which was played
at Bank Hall yesterday afternoon,
At half-time Empire was leading
one love.

For Empire V. Babb scored one
goal and I. Harper kicked in two.
G. St. C. Hutchinson kicked in the
lone goal for Lodge after Empire
had two goals up against them.



The game was thrilling through-
out with the schoolboys pressing
in the second half. In the first
half the Empire forwards were
not playing together well and by
this they lost at least two chances
to score. The Lodge full backs
however were always on the alert
and cleared when the occasion
arose, About ten minutes after
play had started Babb drew first
hlood for Empire, beating the
Lodge custodian completely with
a low and well directed shot in the
right hand corner of the bars.

With one goal up against them
Lodge renewed their efforts in the
second half and when this half
was about ten minutes old Harper
scored the second goal for Empire.
The score was now two love in
Empire's favour,

Shortly after the second goal
was scored on them Lodge got
their first goal when G. St, C.
Hutchinson at inside right scored
from a corner kick. Wilkes now
moved to centre-half and_ this
helped the boys in their préssing
but just before ‘the blow off
Referee Graham awarded a pen-
aity to Empire after a melee in
the Lodge area. This was kicked
in by Harper.

College Defeat
Spartan 1-0

College defent?d Spartan one
goal to nil in their second division
football fixture at Harrison Col-
lege yesterday evening.

The single goa! was shot by
their centre forward, Tudor. He
nicely intercepted a pass from the
‘eft-wing and sent a “scorcher”
into the right corner. The goal
was scored about 10 minutes be-
fore play ended.

College showed themselves as
the better team throughout the
game, When the game began,
they were defending the North
goal.

Thanks chiefly to Spartan’s
goalie College did not score during
the first half. College kept the
game concentrated in Spartan’s
goal area. Their forwards com-
bined well, but it was not easy
to deceive Atkins in the Spartan
goal.

The first half of the game was
slow, but play brightened up dur-
ing the second half. More attempts
at scoring were made during the
second half. Spartan’s goalie
worked much harder than Col-
lege’s.

Spartan tried hard to score dur-
ing the second half, but they hard-
ly. ever got past the College backs,

The teams were: —

College: —-Roach, Ford, Morri-
son, Simmons, Williams, Dash,
Williams, Smith, Tuaor, Griffith,
Tudor,

Spartan: —Atkins, Reece, Gib-
bons, Best, Gittens, Bantield, Aus-
tin, Spencer, Campbell, Morris,
Jemmott. ;

Referee: ——Mr, Howorth.
Time

Regivered 0 5 Patent Oftes






SIGNAL HE

So 1 \w
|_| |
THANX TO
BiLLy ESCOBAR,
142 47 ST.,
RIDGEFIELD PK,

ee af

7 ere Eoe OPR





But IN BUSIEST TRAFFIC HE’LL
TAKE A WILD TURN +s~ NARY A

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



thletes Arrive

TO COMPETE



TRINIDAD athletes Joseph Caibridge and Irvin Pierce are pictured
yesterday shortly after they arrived from Trinidad by B.W.1A, They
are here for the intercolonial athletic and cycle meeting which opens

at Kensington on Whit-Monday,



Spends 76 Hours
. ;

Upon Tight Rope
VIENNA, May 11

Tight-rope walker, Helmuth Hor-
lands descended a 12-yard high
wire in Stockerau at midday to-
day after spending 76 hours with-
out a break on the wire. This is
claimed to be a world record and
to beat the previous record of
Harry Davis by 12 hours,

Heavy rain fell during more than
30 hours of his endurance test,
and nights were intensely cold,
But Helmuth put on raincoats
over his tights and put up an
umbrella when the rain was too
heavy. He walked up and down
his wire or sat on a chair balanced
in the middle of it and took food
and drink which his wife, also a
tieht-rope walker, brought for
him,.—Reuter,



Cricket Results

LONDON, May 11.

At Lord’s M.C,C.—Essex match
drawn, M.C.C. 75; Bailey 3 for
12, Greensmith 3 for 9; and
secondly 285 for 6 declared; Con
stable 60, Poole 179, Essex 78:
Laker 7 for 36; and secondly 145
for 5; Dodds not out 68.

At Hull, the *Yorkshire—North-
amptonshire match drawn, York
shire 143 for 7 declared; Yardley
not out 65; Clarke 4 for 46;
Northamptonshire 131 for 6. Con
fined to a one day match owin
to rain,

At Swansea the Glamorgan-
Warwickshire match drawn: War-
wickshire 146; Heaver 4 for 33;
and secondly 145; E. Davies 4 for
34; Glamorgan 137; Grove 7 for 53;
and secondly 22 for no wickets.

At Hove, the Sussex—Worces }
tershire match drawn; Worces
tershire 354 for 6 declared; E.|
Cooper 124, Jenkins not out 75.
and secondly 185 for 6 declared;
Sussex 322, Cox 93, James Lang-
ridge 79; Jenkins 6 for 81 and
secondly 133 for 6,

At Leicester the Leicestershire
Derbyshire match drawn. Derby
shire 215; Smith 50, and secondl
93 for 4, Leicestershire 171, Hall 5
for 57.

At

Oxford, Middlesex beat
Oxford University by 91 runs:
“ot 335, Denis Comptun
58.

—Reuter.

“FALLEN ON THE

FIELD OF HONOUR”

SAIGON, May 10.

General Andre Hartemann
French Airforce Commander in
Indo-China, missing since Apri!
28 on a flight over Vietminh rebe



territory is now officially pre
sumed “fallen on the
honour”,

Announcing this in the order
of the day General Jean De
Lattre De Tessigny, Commander
iin-Chief, said ‘all forces in Indo-
China, would observe 15 days ui
mourning.

—Reuter.

By Jimmy Hatlo



DON'T GIVE A DURN !



|
|
:



| and

S. Africa Gets
Batting Practice

CAMBRIDGE, May 11

With the first day having been
lost through rain, there was never
a chance of a definite result in the
University’s match with the South
African cricket touring team at
Cambridge, and so the visitors
took the opportunity for some
much-needed batting practice.

Hitting their biggest total so far,

they finished §5 runs ahead of
Cambridge with six wickets to
fall. They made 283 for four

wickets in reply to
total of 188.

Cambridge's

Eric Rowan, the Vice-Captain of
the South Africans, played a tedi-
ously patient innings of 104 not
cut in five hours, 35 minutes. He
hit only five fours in what was the
first century and highest individ-
ual score in first class matches on
the present tour,

Fullerton made 72, McLean 51
and Van Ryneveld 40 not out,

—Reuter.





What’s on Today

Police Courts sid
Courts — 10 a.m,

Enquiry at District “B” into
death of Clarence Weekes
—10 am.

Shooting — Small Bore

Police Band at Drill Hall,
Garrison,

St. Paul’s Church Bazaar —
4—7 p.m,

CINEMAS

Globe: “The Sleeping City”
and 8.15 p.m.

Juvenile

5.00



Aquatic: ourning Becomes
Electra — 5 and 8.30 p m
Plaza (Bridgetown): “Young Man

With A Horn” — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
Empire: “Madeleine”
Roxy: “Halls of Montezuma”
Olympi Drums of Fu Manchu"
Man From Oklahoma"









The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets : 6.13 p.m,

on (First Quarter) May

Lighting : 7.00 p.m.
High Water : 6.55 a.m., 8.46
p.m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil,
Total for month to yester-
day: 19 in.

Temperature (Max.) 87.5°F.,

Temperature (Min.) 75.5°F.

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

Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour,

Barometer (9 am.) 29.951,
(3 p.m.) 29.881,



IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN

Stiff joints? Aches?

Commissioners
Visit Stock Farm

The lay out and standard of
Mr. Sam Marshall's kitchen gar-
cen is something he should be
very proud of, Mr. Erskine-Lindop
f the Caribbean Commission
Secretariat, told the Advocate
yesterday

About 20 Caribbean Commis-
sioners visited Mr. Marshall’;
garden in Goodland yesterday,
and everybody was very im-

pressed with the vfork he is doing,
espedially, Mr. Erskine-Lindop
said, ashe had taken the initiative.

The Caribbean Commissioners
first went to see the live stock
farm at the Pine about 2.30 p.m.
They were shown around by Mr.
Cc. C. Skeete, Director of Agricul
ture. They next went to Codring-
ton. Breeding Station and then at
Mr. Marshall about 4.30 o'clock.



MIXED CARGO

A shipment of 1,800 bags of
rice, 500 bags of charcoal and 38
tons of firewood arrived here yes-
terday from British Guiana by the
sehooner Frances W. Smith,

There were also supplies of
fruit, plantain suckers, crabwood
and greenheart arriving by the
schooner, .

The Belqueen called from St.
Vincent with 620 bags of copra.
The Eastern Eel arrived from
‘Trinidad with 40 drums of gaso-
Yieve, 61 crates of tiles and printed
books, Also arriving was the
motor vessel T, B. Radar with 400
bales of fibre, 150 drums of colas,
20 drums of bitumen, 20 drums of
colasmix and a supply of fruit.

The four vessels are consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Associa-
tion.

MORE CANES BURNT

FIRE at Carrington Planta-
tion, St. Philip during the



week burnt six acres of second Athelbrook called
They are the day evening to load vacuum pan

crop ripe canes.



Dutch Tanker
Brings Fuel Oils

A total of 127,846 imperial
gallons ‘of motor gasoline and
60,451 imperial gallons of kerosene
oil arrived here from Trinidad
yesterday by the Dutch oil tanker
Rodas.

Of the supply, 112,013 gallons of
gasoline were consigned to Messrs
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., 17,917
gallons of kerosene to Messrs.
General Traders Ltd., and 15,833
gallons of gasoline and 42,534 gal-
lons of kerosene for Messrs. R. M.
Jones & Co., Ltd.

Shortly after her arrival, the
Rodas went on to Spring Gardens,
Black Rock, to discharge the fuel
through pipe lines which run out
into the sea,

The Rodas is here on her first
visit, Her agents are Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd. Recent ship-
ments of fuel arriving here from
Trinidad were brought by the
Rufina.

Wheat, Meal Land

A thousand bags of “Echo” soft
wheat flour and 1,099 bags of
cornmeal from New Orleans
were landed here on Thursday
by the S.S. Aleoa Patriot.

The shipment of flour and most
of the cornmeal were consigned
to Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd.,
while some of the cornmeal came
for R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.

The Alcoa Patriot also brought
supplies of cotton duck, staves,
heads, hoops and cereals, She
left port on Thursday evening
for Trinidad. Her agents are
Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd.





“ATHELBROOK”’
TAKES MOLASSES

The 286 —- ton motor vessel

again yester-

property of Carrington Ltd., and molasses for Trinidad. She took

were insured,

CPBSOLC CNE YOFHO, NE
HPRDLOS GNEO.
—YUPAOUZE
Last Crypt:
As we advance in life, we learn
the limits of our abilities.
—FROUDE.

ad

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Eve of King's Birthday

GRAND DANCE

(Or Masked Ball)

at the AQUATIC CLUB on
JUNE 6th at 9 P.M.

(Eve of H.M.
Birthday Celebration)
Members only
Tickets 2/6 each. Obtainable
at the Aquatic Club.

Tickets and masks available at
Johnson's Stationery,
| Cc. B.
1
|
\

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 19
CAOD F KPPB, GCOD CO

Broad Street.

INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL



JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS

JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30

vs. COLTS XI
CARLTON
COLONY
COLONY
SPARTAN

May 29 vs. COLONY



ADMISSION: Kensington and
George Challenor Stands 2/-
per match.

UNCOVERED STANDS 1/-
per match.

GROUNDS 6d. per match.



Season tickets for admission
to Kensington and George
Challenor Stands $2.00 each.



O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Secty.
B.A.F.A.

BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH

Sprains?

Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly








|

M'ss Grace Cumberbatch
and Miss Eileen King in
action at the Historic Oval

the molasses berth in the inner
basin of the Careenage the same
evening.

The Athelbrook is expected to
clear port for
She is consigned to Messrs.
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.

— SL
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB





(Local and Visiting
Members Only)
SATURDAY, MAY 12TH,
9.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT IS AMATEUR
NIGHT AT THE CLUB

There will be an Entertain-
ing Programme with:

WESTERNS, CROONERS,

DANCERS, IMITATORS,

CALYPSOES,

TAP DANCING, Etc.

Don’t Miss This Show
Seating accommodation is
limited, so be early

DANCING
after the Entertainment

Musie by Mr. Arnold
Meanwell’s Orchestra



Admission to Ballroom 2/-
12.5.51.—1n,





—=_=_ EEO SS
=







POS

The

AMATEUR’ ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION
OF BARBADOS
presents its
BIG 3 DAYS
CYCLE AND ATHLETIC
>

SPORTS MEETING

(under the distinguished
patronage of

His Excellency the Governor
Sir Alfred & Lady Savage)

KENSINGTON OVAL

Whit-Monday . . May 14th
i Thursday . . May 17th
& Saturday . . May 19th
beginning at 1 p.m. each day

e
48 THRILLING EVENTS

See Ken Farnum, Lindsay
(Flash) Gordon, Cecil
Phelps, Harry Stuart, Mike
Tucker, The Hoad broth-
ers, George Hill, Harold %
Archer, (Nugget) Hunte, 3
Oswin Hill, Bridgeman &
Company, The Lewis Twin
Brothers, and a string of
other male W.I. Cyclists
and Athletes as well as

Gates Open at 12 noon daily
e
PRICES OF ADMISSION:
SEASON TICKETS
Kensington Stand .
George Challenor .
e
DAILY TICKETS

- $2.16
- $1.68

Kensington Stand . $1.00
You will feel Sloan's doing you George Challenor . _ . 72¢,
good at once. It acts quickly — Uhoey .
soothes and comforts and drives 7 48c,
out all inflammation. Grounds 24c,

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

From all chemists and stores.





at the Civic,

Swan & Hi
Street, nee Oe

Season Tickets on Sale daily

Ristnnchisiashabstntesienannssisill

III IIIT eae

Trinidad to-day.



SATURDAY,

APPEAL JUDGES
DISMISS CASE

The decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A, Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” who fined
Stanley Hawkins of Cane Wood
Piantation, St, Michael 20/- and
3/- costs for failing to stop at a
major road—was yesterday re-
versed by Justices G. L, Taylor
and J. W. B. Chenery in the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Their Honours dismissed the
case on its merits. Mr. J. S. B.
Dear appeared on behalf .of the
defendant. One of the witnesses
for the prosecution—Police Con-
stable 36 Sergeant—said that on
February 3 he was on duty at
Belmont Station and was standing
on the left side of Martindales
Road facing the station,

He saw the defendant Hawkins
drive the motor car M—839 from
Martindales Road into Halls Road
witho®tstopping at the studs. At
the same time a motor cycle was
proceeding from Constitution
Road going in the direction of
George Street and there was a
collision between the car and the
motor cycle. The cyclist was taken
to the Hospital as a result of the
accident, tu Wy ng

In his defenc@ . Hawkins Said
that he stopped his ear, when it
reached Belmont Road. Just as
he started to go Halls Road
a motor evele struck his car.

Their Honours tn reversing the
decision told Sgt. Forde of the
Traffic Branch and who prose-
cuted in the case on behalf of the
Police that the evidence for the
prosecution as a whole was not
to be relied upon, They had gone
into the evidence carefully and
saw there was a doubt, They there-
fore had to give the defendant
the bencfit of the doubt.

MAY 12, 1951









ARE YOU
More_Irritable

These Days? |

Has the swperaand-soor, of
livi ith ite daily
te make ends meet
shortages and “high

prices” to wear on your

nerves? Do you feel you're not
rest—and feel sc




Wi ou can’t help the
= ao ition of the wold

men and women say they
find they take these worries in
their stride—after taking Dr.
”’s Nerve Food for a while.
is well-known tonic which
contains Vitamin Bi, iron and
needed minerals—helps
up your vitality and aids
toning up your whole system.
Get Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food
today! Ses if you don’t rest
better,
name

cere

eat better, feel better. Thu
“Dr. Chase” ia your
assurance. large “economy
size” is your best buy. 13

HELLO! WHAT'S ON?

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by

“
MRS, EDNA LEGALL
(known as EDNA THOMAS)

At Princess Alice Playing Field }
Pavilion

ON SATURDAY NIGHT,
MAY, 1951

ADMISSION — - 2/-

Music by St. CLAIR JACKMAN’'S
ORCHESTRA

@ Bar Solid — Please invite
$ friends

x

St

see pata a A

12TH

your

‘2





Romantic
Crepe

Romaine

In Beige, Pink, Lilac,
Coral, Aqua, Blue,
Fuchia, Goblin Blue,
Gold, Cherry, Black,
Lime Green, Royal Blue,
Navy, Red, White and
Green....

per yard

$2.08
$2.29

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street







See Our Up-to-the-Minute

STYLINGS

for

LADIES, MEN’S AND



$5.50

CHILDREN’S SOCKS

ALSO

CLEANERS,

POLISHES AND BRUSHES



Phone 4267 for

Ferrocrete rapid-hardeninég Cement
in 375 Ib. Drums 8

Snowcrete White Cement

in 375 Ib.

Drums

Colorcrete Cement
YELLOW in 375 lb. Drums ‘

RED

Everite Asbestos-Cement Corrugated Sheet:

in 375 Ib. Drums

n

6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft. 10 ft. Lengths

Everite Trafford Tiles

6 ft. and 8 ft. Lengths.

‘WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.
















PAGE 1

PACI rwo DARItADOS ADVCKATF. •.ATIR1HV M\V 12. 1931 CaJiib Cailinq PI I l'-MMH\ S i bran Commission, Inriudlng I Barbados today ntVr ^'.tending the twelfth met-Un* of I Christening 'TMIF. opMU| pttfWrnwnti of I i' t '' % %  I %  i. Il'a ivrt.i TOratu ;il U Mondax, M.iy 2lai it nrti i. repeated on Tuesday 22nd. .id lN*fntsdaj tlrd ..• KSO p.m. 'Pygmalion' will rsall cl chrl nance of tho been (.111.!: for g%  i %  pui '.n by tho-t ,. %  .. usual high %  The audit ; i ilrrnd> fully booked for S-iturdwy %  M Mondny. There arehowever a Umllad nusnbi vsitsble for Tuesday %  Nci proflta frcm 11.plag bfflng held Tor rionstion to I C Fund %  ARTIE'S HEADLINE I New Divisional Manager Tisde Commissioner M R AND MRS. REX STOl.L 1KY1-:K *jid Hun son Daviu arrived from Trinidad yesterday ,-„. ,. 1> B W 1 A on a >hort visit. They are Maying al %  'Mhiiiimi." Si. Jamas. Mr. Stollmeyer i* ( innmUiBioncr for the M R. am! Mrs H. L M Al much are dun U arrive today fron the I'K b) if'f.olfil.i Mi A.rough will relieve Mi. A c. L. Douglaa as Divisional Manager West Indies area, Cable ami Wireless (W.I ) Ud., on 1st July, 1951. %  lb Real Hope O PTIMISM about British lawn tennis needs to be tempered with restraint but there can be no denying there are bright it gnu (winkling In tlwwumefi'o l-anie They are. in strictly alpha i-Hicsl order. Mias Lorrrn Cornell ajad 18. from Sutlon. MM* Helci K'rtrhrr. It. from Derby. Miss Ai.tteli Mortimer. 19, from ToQuay; and Miss Susan Partridge. 90. from Birmingham. A London friend writes to tell me that iyirn* Cornell the -ur lent junior champion, is u shre^tl tactician and won her first senior tgurnament at New Maiden, hut ilelen Fletcher i* a left-hande with more IIHIII of devastating power than any girl In the post war game. She Rained the top honours at Paddington j lew weekago. AIIKCU Mnrllmer needs more jpeed. She won al Southdean month ago. bee ting Susan Purl ildeje whom she again defeated In a i "turn match. A* for Susan, she need not Like defeat on hard courts m Canada. ArrW n b h**rt Her stinging shots will not plane was Miss Daphne p Recce who had been in Trinidad , for the past couple of months. T K .. With Barclays Bank M ISS Puerto be :ii Ihetr nest until she get* on This quartet will give Wight Cup selectors plenty to about. n EN A bowri* flew t< Rieo yesterday tj i; w.i.A in spend two weeks' holiday with Mr. and Mr*. Chuck iliil The Illtts were lit iii January on holiday. Off to U.K. iAIT ERIC SIMMONS. Supl • of the Harrison Line. Is un Hsrbfiuoi his way to England, lie left yesMr. Hilt terdsy morning by B.W.I.A. via Flight Superintendent of Pan Jamaica. He expects to be back American Airways in Puerto in Barbados In two weeks. Rico. Mm. Hill IS Tottfbt Secretary M R. LOUS LAW, Executive tars of the Caribbean Intorlm Tourism Committee, who was in Barbados on a short visit. lafl \i-terday afternoon for Trinlend byllWI A Travelling by thp the same plane were Mr. nrd Mrs. Andre Stone and Mr. A. E. Taylor. Friends M R. ARNOLD J. CHATOOR, Trinidad solicitor and his Inend Mr Dtoraj Samaroo. Tri nldsri businessman, were among the passenners arriving from Trinidad yortrday morning B.W.I A Thcv are guesti Indramcr Guest House. the for me i Milliccnt Hobson of Barbados. Miss Bowen is with Barclays Bank* Branch here. Back from U.S. D R GEORGE EMTAGE. who left Barbados on April Uth to do a post graduate course In yesterday U S. returned nornlng via Trinidad by B W.I.A. M" Leaving by the same plane was Mr. Tony Hargrcaves who had been in Barbadv. taking pictures for Trans Canada Airlines. Tony is on hia way to Nassau to join his wife, before they return to Canada. From Trinidad R. JACK FERNANDES of the Singer Sewing Machine Co., in Georgetown, came In on Holiday Over B.w.lA.'s morning flight from ACK to Trinidad yesterday Trinidad yesterday He expects went Mr. and Mrs. Campbell >" be here for abo rt jte WSSfchS, Yearwood and their baby son. Coming in by the some plane ,fte. almost three months' holiday JW „ M £ u h J "i n fP n "fS in Barbados. Mr Yearwood is Mrs R. H. Hamel Smith of the. 'Assistant Factory Manager of the £y'' ^.V* ^'"2 ?. MS, ">' west Indian Tobaeeo Company In Pearl Selller Miss Belller is here %  Trinidad During their stay In 'or a couple of weeks holiday Barbados, they were staying with and Is staying at Maxwells. She BBSia^^lSBBS* ''* % % %  m %' I > x m I* a. %  L tffl %  MsssiasBtT LsWsBS\BfeaHlJI • •""* aBS^BBSlBslBSBIBaSsTM ^a % Al UM Lard's Taverners' ball it i c st the tw Princesses OS. in, lsd of 3d. to see "Wist the bailer saw" at the penny peea how. Neither of them hut "I'm awry,' apologised Princess Marrarel ta ha I !./.:!.. lh 'Will ISO sliiLliiii: nn.ithrr '"~"^* pleeea da —.r.d she saw It penny I u, „ r before allowing Princes* \\ B.B.C Radio Programme SATURDAY. MAY 11. IS*! ssa *.•.—it 11 m — ass aa Chatoor is here for two weeks. Mr. Ycarwood's mother. Mrs" Go Mr. Samaroo for one month. don Yearwood in Dayrells Rood. in Barbados last year for annual vacation. SSO a m FiWCM' F-.vouiltr.. 1 OS Th* Nrm. T.10 a m Nw Analym : 1> a m rroin The Bailonalv 'S3 a.m PTo%  rarnrnr Paradf, 7 30 a %  rroaTi>' "Thlril Prosranun*. T.SO i.m imailuilr SOD a m Monlmartio PUvi. Illi n (•lariurnaiialiiK v Bouttl Afrlcani % %  a m Vlolrl Carton. lUnn Colonial ULieMion*, IS.rn Th News. S.ID a in. How K>wt From Brllaln. 9 IS a %  ll Nr* Aiulrn11 IS p m Cloar nnwii IS S.II am — IS 10 m I II P m LH-wivCAMN. 5 (•> p %  l*>i^oranil>lrr V Soulh Afiitan. B B m Tha WatUrr Cup. 5 10 p m Jubilr anSn-ap, Ml p m BPC Smldah Van.' Otchntia. CM UM a -i — IS U at S| n m MOURNER DIES KARACHI Saheb. a professional mourner, Collapsed while leading a funeral [ %  rtk'oslon recently. Tor hours he had beaten his bare chest with small knife blades dangling from non chains His body was carried In the procession through the TOUGH NEW YORK A two-ai.d. a half-year-old boy climbed up on a radiator, pushed open a window, crawled out and fell 13 floors of s skyscraper block of flats into some rose bus h es •Ad lived. The only injuries he aUStaifMd WOTS : %  fractured left leg anil collar-bone. CYCLONE KARACHI Cyclonic winds ami hailstones totally destroyed ripened paddy Held* in a 100 square mile tract in East Ilennul this week. WELFARE IDYLL NEW YORK Ever since 1932. a pottery manufacturer of Ohio has shared all his profits with hi* 800 employees Now he is selling out. Ho plans lo share the sale money Aith the 800, too. OVERPAID JOHANNKSIU-RG Two employees of the Verecn .,.ing Town Council were overpaid bj H3B8 and £352 respectively between July 1943 and last January because of a Council error, They have been allowed to l.eep their "bonus." SI ILL WAITING DAR F_S SALAAM i lie i.rlU-iiil.s mi the Sontii'a coalfields. Tanganyika, are still waiting for mail due last week. Rains made the roads impassable; while swimming a river the post man was eaten by a crocodile The mailbag was recovered. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber hind The Nw.. 1 5 i Phrfwin al th Thralrf Radio Ncwmrl. I Rupert and the Ice-flower Parartf T IE startling news that an ostrich has died of indigestion, after eating (12 coins, destroys a popular belief and a convenient phrase—"the digestion of an ostrich." If we are to have djWpSOtaC mid finicky ostriches, who turn up their dainty noses at a meal pi -non. braces, old boots, Is ends, and wire, only the E U-makors will Iwneflt. Another i-lief altout the ostrich is thai he hidvs his head in the sand. Since he lives amid the sands of ATubla and Africa, there Is nowhere else for him to hide It poor devil. As the poet has well sung: So ii'hcn J see an ostrich pop inlo |lie local yrorrr's shop A kind of insr.nrt reds me To track th* oroo r to his lair. And scrtirinise lOtth ndnnte core The suoor that lie sells in \ Tho llvroinv Sleep* S CIENTISTS regard tin>eturn of the nylon rocket to | . •. spot wnsnos it WSJ nred os a triumph for Strabismus. No attention is paid to the absurd and ill-maimcrcd remark of I'l.ilevsor Tulingborst, who said it *vsj %  duke in. Strabismus had DO difficulty in proving that the chances oi suen n Buko occurring were 1 in 178^4817613!i200IH764((4:H7HSH127H64203984fi72914384765147983817. Moreover this seems to DO the (iist known occasion in which u -.iiper-boomSran| setuall) lonlinued it* curve and return after being stationary for some "time at the furthest pint of its flight. As soon as Mrs Mulhuish is refreshed and rested She is to be closely questioned on her experiences, bgforo tbs Doctor himself sets nut to perlorm tbii fOSl in pSSM I Hool to reporters. "Our En rays a ildget Her dad said <>in<'. BftST EmmJi had been on tho Boulogne flttyoutinK "Tlul gill will SIM US) n %  I it ssm thai she hi' // Didn't Hatter Much A WOMAN whn divorced her husband recently, when asked if he had gol on her nerves, replied cheerfully. "Why, no. I hardly noticed him-" There wu< a French lady, whotce name I forget, who had a mucli-frequented salnn in the eighteenth century One day, somebody said to her'. -Who Is that pleasant old man who la always In your house—the one who sits quietly by the lire and takes no part In the conversations?" "Oh. that is my husband," said the lady .1 Reminder A BOOT-CLEANER ut an hotel made a fuss, says my paper, because he found live pairs of lane muddy boot* outside the door of a room. The ituideiil reminded me of Wordsworth's poem about the tentlpede. If inou shouldst ever chance fo most A creature with a hundred feet. And lilttr wet thai dart like flams, Mr. Centipede's the name. Outside Hie room at his hotel The boot-boy. ansicerino fhe brlf CaieM in aice upon the scene— A hundred dirty boofs lo clean.' Oh. toho Ihm planer forlorn ran broofc, Or who condone boots enkrd in tnooV?" •Written in the poet's Yorkshire period. Snibbo Venun Thnragrip S NARLINO recrlmlnstlons are enlivening the advertising world. A recent Snibbo advertisement says: "Wonderful an Snibbo has been found to be for its many purposes, we have never claimed that It would keep pATI socks up." To whict a Threadgold advertisement r-pUed: "Never in our wiloesl momenu would we be foolish enough t" claim that Thorogrlp Garterette removes beer-stains from hsts" "'This is healthy competition between two amazing pro ducts." said Sir Lancelot Clusidgr yesterday at the Jute ByTruducls Banquet in the HoS/o Town Hall. IBW"i. 8J0 p.m. Raillo Tl^alrr. IS.tO p m. lh.N.w. 1010 i> in Inlrr 1ll*. 10 IB p m Thc II From llrrr. 10 41pm VOUM rstthlullv II no "-itlii' ii 'nri.iiir UiThitu C.B.C. SATURDAY. MAY It. %  OS* p II '. 11.31 r CROSSWORD 1 / 1 r J — I 1 ,r 1 1 r %  1 V •i /' .'.' ;J 1 JUNIOR COMPETITION The Evening Advocate invites nil childrwn under 12 to •end in n humorous essav. story or poem on the subject of "A TOP HAT.' The best entry will be published every Monday In The EVOBIBC Advocsle. nnd the winner will receive s prize lo the value of 7/6 in cithi-i books or stationery. Entries must reach The ChUatrea's Editor. The Advarste 0 Ltd. City, not later than Wednesday every week. I. wtiara UM UC-MC ran sold. rs> S. Aa ajiimait go you'll agree It hn* ,. Its polnu. iff) 10. aucb s nou* DHHH m*v tTruru. i~ IS. Biibr.tcv. sriihio umlU. (7| l. Paiinnu. 6i W Si* 0 n wTct naighit i4i 17. Thtj ha notlilng in %  :nmi with acuoa iii u. Wast ui 41. Alien. (Si n. RUM from tfic mlutrsla. ii Jt. What s acrsp I (4) M. eiowr eot Bivaa it. (5. Si %  OJBJ ',Mf**" • tr u •e 0 ?<• *' i. Wriass row %  nfrjL.ao.both sty*. Alter a long ulk through pitUgfi Irom ihe c*v*. Rupert tf* J Ifm* round t He!* m ihr nxkv tloor, S:>:nUl sffilsWi Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure jl.Vulhhnrt %  lehea i t-p and hurfc i: head .,< %  at-. %  aOttakSHotbeamth. f*lnn %  -. DTWeS fer from poor ili-op. I.m c.l in.-m rv >nd eiierfy. iniii^. -11..1. worry ami irar. your Irnuble IB prob^l.lv mixl l.y his* Dlood Frra-ur.. Thle Ia ..HT1OU ill— *PMtliai raup-i nn.ro .l.-mllia ihan 1 am-or. baeaua* the npioma are ma common nn>i • ilHakan tor torn-aliniiU> allti ou auflar (roni anr c| I i. your lire may Da en* ( lh-ao : II EVARfS & WHITFIELRS rali Hi.' -c 1 you .ri.. HI j aiau ireaimi'tit %  . Trie very flnt J-..of Ho, •XS om your etiemlal li-dav 11 in | UII vtsed W mvyou t„i „,n aj,d ctara s DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 To-niyht visit CLUB MORGAN The miit Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio u-itft a u-orld-u-idc reputation for good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservations TREAT YOUR ANIMAL KINDLY We can supply False Collars 82.68 each Clipping Machines $3.10 each CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE THE BARBADOS O-Ul'l II VI l\ I COTTON FACTORY LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 GLOBE THEATRE TO-IMY TO TI rSOAV. S.M A IIS r\M Richard CONTX and CUecn GRAY in THK ILBeTINO CITY" Ixlrw. : Tm IVtSMS AMI l>K( IIFSTRA is roil THEATRE ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT BELLS of SANTAROSA & HOMICIDE for THREE SEA HOUND AQUATIC (MB I IrlaSKA (Member. Onryl RKO Prant. ROSALIND Bfisri I. MtrilAFl. REnCPAVC. RAYMOND MASMRV KATINA PAXtTfOll.ro yr.KN. K'RK O'lT'r.r A In —g SSI O'VelH'a "MOURNING BECOMES ELECTRA" SntMAI aUfflNtl Mm HIIRMM, \r u. onoik DANA ANUUEWS o IRASfrtl TRAIN o DICK I. I. iTVri I I0SV B Terp.l PLAZA THeatrv~Bridgeti own (DIAL 2310} •'YOUNG MAN 1 KIRK 'Miri.t. \ I.AL'KCN HACAL1. """ HORN' MIlt.MTI Tl.NlTr 17i Alao M'JNDAV >ltaiih> %  SB !" and 1. • %  HI B> l*ipillar Drntarwl l.OI 1*1 AS A and — "SONG OF THE IT A/A DIAL OISII\ 8404 III! Ill III Eddie Albert %  mi. I.K 1-, %  by cm TOOAV 8 am. ft IIS %  ewsra •> U..JI.I%  %  %  "f*Cl OI MAMII.I AIETV (THE GARDEN) SI. Jan.! TODAY lo Rl-KDAV m pm *.l Hani.! p.., RKO Hit Double ' "*•* Mjfj o. "TAaaAN a _. I-*x Ban-rr ""AnnToDD • NormanWoOLAND • Ivan DESNY I.Arthur Rank Presentation • A Universallnterna il International.Release .17 1 ui'/in 1 in 11111 4.4J s.:io BMllV] — 10 TVE8DA\ ROXY THEATRE Eagle Hall SATURDAY TO WEDNESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 p.in. s one Great, Starring: Richard WIDMARK—Walter (Jack) PALANCI". EMPIIII: TO-DAV 4.4.1 and 8.30 and oontinufni J Arthur Hank presents • "MADELEINE" Starring: Ann Todd — Norman Wooland—Ivan Dcsny ROYAL l..l two hhou-s TOD.W 4.30 and 8.IS Kriiubllr Hi,. 1..... I... Edjl BAtllllER And Adelo MARA in •• save or MK\ICO •• And •• vnttatcova WOM.-X \ Wltll Stophanif BACHELOR AND Robert LIVINGSTON SPFITAL MIII-MTK SHOW TO-NITE 1'nlvprul Pi, Ili.ulilr Borri" KARLOFF in "FRANKENSTflV Ana nAi -i..v Wllh Bela LUGOSIF. now TO-DAY to WEUNESDAV 4.45 and 8 15 20th Century Fox presents: •• BALLS OF \IO\TEZVMA Starring: Pierian. Widmaik -WtJtflT Pa la me uith Reginald Ganitior and l(<>lx-rt Wagner OLYMPIC Las| 2 Shows TO-DAY 4 3S and 8.15 First Instalment Hepublle Sfnsl • IIK1MS OF FI' MAKCHI" I m.ANDON Robert KE1.LARD Along with the Iteture "MAN FROM OAKLAIIOMA" Suning : Rov ROGERS And Dale EVANS



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$ rota to. ESTABLISHED 1883 SATURDAY. MAY TRICE FIVE CENTS Risk Of War With Russia Greater Communists Massing In The Far East Than In Europe Marshall Outlines Truman Policy WASHINGTON, May 11 UNITED STATES Secretary of Defence, General George Marshall, said to day that the risk of war with Russia because of the Korean situation was more acute than the risk taken by the United States in arming Western Europe General Marshall told the Joint Senate Com mittee investigating Far East policy that the main difference between Europe and Korea was that "we have an issue there (in Korea) that is very critical to the Soviet Union in that they are now in complete accord with the Chinese Communist Government so far as we know U.S. Division Put On Alert MI/TAW Ml I I |.\ MIMMIS WASHINGTON. May II. The United Stales' army has alerted a second regular army division for assignment to Europe. The Second Armoured Division. bo*d at Fort Hood Texas has been notified to be ready for "overseas" duty an army spokesman said today in answer tc questions. The Fourth Infantry Division at Fort Benintc was preparing to embark for Europe as the first of the planned build-up to six divisions of United States forces nnrtri General Dwight Eisenhower. It was expected that at least two National Guard (territorial) diviIftU also go to Europe eventually, but officials said no decision had been reached. —Reuler. If they loos the close commuuiit> of Interests and co-operuiivc | arrangement with Chin* at this time that would be a very great Ioi to them. Marshall then quoted from a Idler which President Truman rote to General MacArthur on January 13. The letter told MacArthur -our courses of action at time should be such as to lidato the great majority of the United Nations. "This majority is not merely PMt or the organisation, but la also the Nations whom we would desperately need to count on as allies if the Soviet Union against us." Two Arrested BERLIN. May 11. Usually reliable sources said here today it wa s believed two prominent West German Com munisbi had been "lured" hem and arrested by Russian secret policy for deviation from the parti line. The men were said to be Alfred Droege Mueller, former member ol the West German Communist Party Executive and editor of the 4 ummunfet Review and Hermann Nudtng, member ol the WIM German Parttamtnt. Droegc Mueller was last seen here %  fortnight ago—Renter %  Pined: Imprisonvd NEW YORK. May II. James J. Moran, former New York Deputy Water Commissioner was sentenced today to the maximum of five years in prison and fined $2,000 on a charge of having committed perjury in evidence before the United States Senate Crime Committee.—Reuter Horse Steak Up PARIS. May 11 Bone steak the Frenchman's substitute for beef will soon cost more loan beef steak—if you can kct it. Robert Diu. President of the French Horse Butchers" Federation said here to-day. Unless Government does something to encourage imports he said, horse butchers will have to close their shops or the price of horse steak will rise above the price of beef steak —Reuter. For New Offensive U.K. Favours Giving Formosa To Red China I QNDON Mav 11. FOREIGN SECRETARY Herbert MonTeon arid Britain still favours handing Pormon to Chm.se Communists, but not until peace Has bean achieved In Korea. Morrison laid down the llovrinmenl's unchain;.'-! piteit.ot: in a statement in the House ->( Common! intl i irnlni before the House meaner] fa the Whttauattde holiday until Mav 29. II. %  mid Britain still subscribed — %  R> the Cairo Declaration of IW3 winch awarded Formosa to the %W J -A. T_ m JJ-*^ 'Republic of china." hoi he Wt*SI II HI MS Oral step was to obtain' UBl %  %  WIB' &P id after, fmrraee sr%* <• %  th.. Umteil Nations might "use%/ Z I I B ..,.fl si rutiy Uder the Tormosanf TT III FIUIll fisputc at an "appropriate time."! Mm*on pointed out that th. "M ^ %  ". ar sr~i rrom B.l.K THE three Malayan Bultani pictured here, the Sultan of Johore. Sultan and Kedah and Sultan of Neirl 8mihil.ii who r worth million* of pounds' dined with their wives In an incense Oiled room with Pi striking clock", all showing different time-, in London. They wen) the tiie-iof Malayan antique dealer and clock collector Mr. Dorai ROM at hilienie. Truman Letter Tue letter listed too effecLi I'hleb the President hoped successful resistance in Korea would achieve namely: I. Show that aggression would not bs tolerated. 2 Deflate the dangerously exaKRvralfd prestige of Communist China. 3. Allow the oaganisatlon of c&islancc to Communism in Asia, both inside und outside Chlnu. *. Show the world that the I'nileil States friendship was of ^Inestimable value" In adversity. Carry out the ••commitment of Honour" to South Korea 9. Make it possible for a more satisfactory peace settlement for iafjnei, 7. Inspire those who may be railed upon to llnhi against great odds If subjected to a sudden Rusalin nr Chinese onslaught. 8 Lent urgency IS the I build up of Western defences. I. Bring the United Natl m through its find srei effort in collective security. 10. Alert peoples l>ehind -the Iron Curtain Hint their masters were bent upon aggro-. that this crime would b< by the free world. The President paid bl was not a directive. "Iti purpose Is to give you something < %  ( amat Is in mi r mUldj rcgirdlni! political f.ictors". Military He told Mac Arthur: %  important that Ithdraw from K< i clear to the It would we must %  ibould t.'.at that POCKET CARTOON %  %  %  %  tuilenn; %  I • i: • %  i.lJ Ihr lutu'r of Mr. HCMOI I /eW / ihO ' atari i %  nsd RHa UOSlM • %  nurse is forced upon us by military necessity, and that we (.hall not accept the result polttcally or militarily until jgiires Jon has been rectified." "In reaching a AMI decision bout Korea. 1 shall have to give %  onstanl thought to the main thrent from the Soviet 12. "Pending the oinid up of ir strength we must act with great prudence in so far as extending the area of hostilities Is concerned 'Steps which might in them sabres i>c jusUfled anl whiel. might lend some assistance to he campaign in Korea would not be beneficial if they thereby involved J ipan or Western Europe in lareescale hostilities. Marshall sa.a Uia* Truman de ?idcd at a White House meeltn that Mac Arthur should be relieved after receiving the viewi it the Joint Chiefs of Sun* from General Bradley, their Chalnr .vho was at the meeting. Marshall said that if he had throuith the 'controversy i gain, he would still support the ih-esident's action. He said the confusion that would arise m the minds of the American peuplc was foreseen and discussed. Marshall agreed that Russia would not engage in world war until she believed that the time was ripe. But he disagreed with OH view that no incident short of an attack on Russian territory could force her into war. I: l "ih-'v might take action because of what they considered great peril to their interests Tories Win In Elections To Town Councils LONDON, May 11. Itritish Conservatives hailed successes in local Government elections to—day as a sign they would oust Labour Hum power in the national Gener a l Suction Their most striking victory wai In the industrial city of Let the centre of the Yorkshire clothing manufacture, when they selied power, turning the Labour majority of eight inUi a Conservative majority of 22. Labour supporters claimed however that apart from this Defeat, Ibetr party had "held thr line" generally in th*.* elections about 390 towns in England i W, Ii won control of fou Councils — Flint. Granthsm, ano Hiiston III SteAordeblre and New port HI Monmouthshire. Conservatives tik power In ttv* towns including Leeds—but two were seized from independents ;.:i on* from Liberala, Labour also lost its control In Uradford Though it rem.nn-. itn larnest party, it is mil-numbered by the Conservativei and Liber nis combined. In Hrlstol an anti Bociallsl group took control. Brtatol formally hud a Labour majority Another clear anti-Social 1st MI ices s was It Carlisle near the Scottish border where Couaait I lives hei|H-f imprisonment. They were brought into a Manila Courl todas The city was patrolled by Phitinnine army units as n precaution against organised disturbances. The Court won surrounded by a ,., strong military force manning j C1| machlfMfUn emplacements. Those M sentenced were believe. Chnij.pir,. Turkey. Britain, the United SUWs ami v'eBMiiele. it is ihoufbl po toat Egypt might abstain from voting on Monday. The Sanctions plan asks all t.'nitcd Nations members to stop shipments ol strategic war goods C| mu II al % %  machiii.M through which il-> operalion -ordlnated by the "imted —Reuler. ihe freedom and inde|M'iidenci< nl in oBeet ".lined Com llUQlSt China that she could hat Mv expect to get Formosa %  mu blocnna the unl %  tlon of Koree. But he indicated thai once Cornrounlsl China abamlonerl Korea, Britain m ri ..n io awar t FormoMi io China naked how Britain sti--i In the prltb the United Stales vi i Koimo Moriison repli.il "I thinfc the House is lully familiar with the views of the United states' Oevenunent and Hi> Majesty's f Joverni'ii. wlmh ha*! previously MH-ii expresed. In Ins statement Mori. I 'In the tOUIaQ ol debate in the House on December H last, the Prune Minister said that the po tiition of Ki>rma was -n
    r;tiiical>liKiNhn'l May II Conservative Eric Bullus asked in the House of Commons Thursday if Government would call a full Empire Conference of Dominion and Colonial representatives immediately to discuss world and %  mpue problems. Ilriluin Driiir-; Oil Report LONDON. May 11. that both the Bovarl .'ioverninent and United State.s* have offered technical S io Persia In running Iha Anglo-Iranian Oil Company dl • untod In ofllcial u.uar 1 I today. British official" specillcally d* Died Iha Washing. ton report the! (isfbert Morrison had complained *to th ( Uiutcl Itatt r\mbes adoi Walter Cm ll an offer by an Amen can il I'ompany to provide as %  %  %  to Persia P^ricg Cordon Wale* Co,,,&£ ^SPSS^iUSi X "^^^ll^'l'T. £2£?ii\*" *t the policy of United replied There was a meelmg on SI (M _. Administration was to Commonwealth Primej Ministers ^ ,,. frimk | y Wllh | trill | n in London m January this yer. It (|] 1a< M|J „„. ol| (nM 1M |1(ir „ a would be quite impracticable to| wna(cver f ec | -r may hav> been hold another meeting so soon pm ou hy commercial interests ->***J —Beater. SWSDISJi (.it A;*;\ HAS HEART ATTACK \ STOCKHOUI, May II Queen I.ouise of Sweden was iikvn to a nursing home here •v. %  ughi baaft ritaoh this fternoon. Itoyal physician, Il.almir Caserman said in a tn.nc'.in; "The Quean's conditem K'ves no cause for anxiety." —Reuter. MARY ASTOR HOLI.YW(KD. May II. Film actress. Mary Astor. wall k home from hospital today tT taking an overdose of sleep: %  pills last Monday Joan Blalr Casparla. 33-year-old former dancer, a friend of the Astors who Iso took an overdose of pills was teovertns —BeuUr. Sircar Workers Walk Oat ANTICI'A. M.iv II, Wo.Acr. at the Ann*. in toctory /alked oul lodnj foi \fv ML ii lima in six days. Repeated lloppaKes since l.ho cane harvest began on February IT. nave i fa. lory 1 I reduction to n.ooo tons In th^ %  ma perni the si Kiit r lory irned out IH.IMHI tons. Voluntary labour i.y Iha Ann i ,i ngineer... i larks, over 11 and others has for the K> Hiding ol I .two Ions Reeser "BLACK PACT' ii>em % %  < pii j % % % % % %  LONDON, May 11 %  nttna (o-daj upon the rorthcornlni Dovernmeot delegation to the Wisl Indies the /huh/ i | pn nyi "a i>"ilul journey undertaken by Mr. Arthur Bollomley, Secretary for Ovei aai Trade Hopeful loi iiie Empire. il. S0na to the West Indies to discuss with the coloni.< Black Ptet" negotiations ThSBB negotiations have the object of Britain's doors to Havana i igars and Cuban BUier, U> UM iietninetit of Colonial producers and workers llo|H'. that when Mr BottomI-. listen. In the men out then tie will be quick te take the Iraa And that he will return to ai range the -,f the "Black Pai iltaia Oar Own (n(,.." be the meet ceosful yet, concluded to-da :h visits from the Prime Minisstate for fiminweal.n Helatlons and the Prealdeol of ihe it-..mi of Tram Mr. Patrick Cordon Walker, %  cretarv ..f Slate for Coimnon(•alth ltela',,,11 ,. ii hour at the West Indies section Durlnit the visit which embraced all Commonweslth exhil.it ^u„\ Mrs. Cordon Walkei marl and ke to all helpers on the w.-si Indies stand, sni [reel Inteli it Uic exhibitMi (loidon Walker V/SS ihown among oUwt Items %  tricket bat hich was .odographeil last -inner by members of the uv it M cricket team and also l>\ the %  naUah Tt ti BSSVSB He i>ickd the bat up Ii %  ly and romarked: "I think the West Indies can bent Australia at TOKYO. Ma> 11. fHINESK TROOPS on Ihe u Berth t nk of the Pukhan lEivcr venl up a lierv ranopv ol anti-aircraft tire to-slev in rn iitlrmpl (o prevent air bser\;ition of j reported new ISSUJISUJ el troop. One l'liitil N.itums pilot broke through the umbrella groups c( ''iiiiinmnistj* movins s'iitli through the lulls. Observers thought thy would Hack again thouih not tmmedi tely Bul t'nitet Nations had in the Interim drawn breath and aneentrated their "killing power** •'gain, they added Air Force laimed 300 casualties nm/ng Communist troops, moving outh"•anis today. Baporti that Conurajnfasbj were nffening their defences and entrattons were not re•ffO as meaning that the anavn I isitiejiliilsi was unmedi.ate Only one Communist eoncentraa ii bekm Munsae, 22 miles north onslder ibis i —Rruter icket He mars. handled Jamaican he was glad to are them hcing circulated In Rngland and added that he thought thiv ware rava belni packed in a much .lircr fashion Mr Milts SBd Bll Hartley Shaweroas, Presld. nt of the Hoard of Trade alto visited the exhibition bul lack of time vented them attending the Comni.m • ealth section it istiu early yet to da. kle < iet|y hott much lloW.-l luih.it have benaflxed rrom their part in this years exhibition The display they have put up t\u$ certainly bSSfl the biggest and nrishtest so far and Mr Lambert ho has been In charge of the section ami all his helpers are rtiiin that participation h.> n well worthwhile Ixith from a Uandal and psesUes point ol vies Among most favourable enponi i.a • I een Ihn-ifrom An. Oallan buyers who have shown particular interest in cigars, and it iii st.it.buyers who hnvn .. ught tinned frulta anJ cottage Industries. There has not beet N much interest this year from C inadlan Two Attempt To Cross A tlantic IN SMALL SLOOP LONDON, May ll rwo young Brittah adventurers Slled HI I -I t""'. sloop from hers to night in u attsauyt to cross the Atlantic to lass than ten •tasks, Btanls) Bmlih to year^ old and school-master Charlo SldOJ the trip in i-.'t Nn t-p.ro Smith and hi-, brothst Costs M '' %  > built lbs %  loop ileased Ike AUanUi in her in 1049 In Six SSJU and one day but the adlld kt then. With the srlnd anainsf her the Vava bpera'a schedule for the %  ooii mils Lisadon to New York trip will be anythinu between uht to ten weeks. The Nova fcaprrw BB0M at dusk rrom the pier of the festival of Britain nhlMttap on the ':, ii Thames. The Lo it M lyor "' l-ondon. i Dstkys laserSSM came lo see it start and handed the a goodwill message %  N.u t*ori —Reuter. ARIAS SURRENDERS PANAMA CITY. Mav 11 Nsl onal Potlcs Chief, Colorjel i i A i; .n the Prestdsntlal Palace collapse.1 befors a P in when hi* tOT I I tared the ptemlsss and accep<>"i sneer "f the Anns Party Iteiiler THE ADVOCATE" pay. for NF.WS DIAL 3113 Day or Night Bed Casualties WASHINGTON. May 11. Communist casualties in Korea up to April 30, totalled 8S.383. the United States' army estimated hero today. The spokesman said be could not give the United Nations' casualties for the same period. A total of 147,123 prisoners had been taken. Of these. 143.(19!' were North Koreans and 3.13'J were Chinese. heater Four Deputies PARIS, May 11 The four depu'.MM tame no closer 10 an agreement at to-day's tkth sesiion of their conference to work out an agenda for a Ki relgr. StS* meeting. Dr. Philip Jessup (United net dalesav examine again the BO%  \i\\' ,i -he western anenda. whose principle Andrei Ol Say. —KeuuU.S. DECISION PERI>LEXES EUROPE LONDON, May 11 Some like France Mid IhSQ n Europe was thrown ini were shipping no strategic mate a quandary by Ihe United terials in the first place decisions which 1 Some like United Btet mav force it to hilt billion < rn Oermanv dollars worth of trade Sfittl an a lasso around legal Communist bloe. IT loads of ping to No two nations were hi! .. 11 y the Senate's vote to Others, Uks Norwa) and Bricut off economic aid to any coun-1 lain difle'e-i with the United trv shipping strategic materiaU States ack wing jet i iti makI AnmStRMIg, announc• ne |Miwered by a ilnDgjna has %  %  %  aing )et. —Beater MOST C.O.L. STRIKERS RETURN TO WORK PAMPLONA, Spam. May 11 SEVENTY PER CENT of ihe 4,000 cost ofl living itrtken relumed to work her.to-day 'Hun ieturn re[, lleved police of the order to challenge everyOtM on the stroots if the strike continui d. Shop, ih.Mil vsterday, re inenad todas 1 and lbs ottji was almost back to normal About 100 people held after clashes with police are still de•., Host ol them are charged oil violence or being After clash** yester da] lbs towns civil Governor | that everyone would hare io justify hispre the street* today if strikers rtsyed SMOKK Persian rcentfar Visits Ambassadors TKMEHAN', Ma t 11 Dr Mohammed Mosaddegh. Persian Prime Minister had tee with British Ambus .i ly In thBriBMl Embassy compound id the been ol reborns %  I Mnseddegli hod visited the Ameri can Ambsasadci and ths BovkM Hi returnlna a call paid i>y Foreign dlptornal -., | | | I.-. amS I'llrne Minl'te. ail l'.-i i The (rn Nation Renter 4 KILLED IN CRASH ROME. May 11 \n Italian ftgntat 'plane today crashed on n peasant < 1 %  atir killing the pilot and three the house. two women and an eight month-old Irfant Seven people —Beuter itrikas. the late %  Uriel i" northern Spam, broke Out on ISOnday Renter Illegal Trade ntANKfURT May 11. P iti Nfafk Commfci' • n Mi Cloy, today he srould be lih'd'* ti ap %  SBntrols to t'-tify about "illegal" r.erman %  i %  HeilK-rt O'Conor, tha IJemocr.it ttea who had Invited hJffl to appear when -Kton I — Beuter | ? UMPETE R \i\m ra \i.\M-: i/titxns


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    •;\Tim>n >i\> 11 nti lt\lillUH>S AUVIM'ATK mi! Air Conditioning In The City A few --( Ibt arc stilt cid-fashioncd type u* .urn air nut of i air from outside. Annul ire inst;.lli t l at Da Costa s bond and MM building in whi A Lyric 1 There in i* and have the advantage ern eleclncaliy-i'iopelied goes ir. thai tnev are worked by wind and ectl nettling It does not takf much wind to keep tie Thev *.o up above in. about four fust, are round m the middle with n eon* shaped lop. Thcry WTO on ptvoti mul the outsid< i arc I winch. BMka onrt head dtny if watched when Ihej around. TIMC> ;.! %  < and have two fan* Mr. Demon S.-i %  %  I Highways and Transport, told the of ventilator i^ Mill in use in other countries, and arc till ma a>. In rooms without when the ".Mm %  .1 rises, ties near the roof Whn: I has such ventilators this warm air is drawn out and the room h kept cooler Court of Ordinary !n the tuurt of Ordinary ytv teruay. His Honour inc QUaf Judge. Sir Allan Colly more grunted the petition of Timotny T. Headiev, the Public Trustee of lha Island, for letters of Administrjtion to the estate of EUa Louise Crumpton. late of Hastings. Christ Church. Crumpton was a spinster. Mr W W Rceee. K.C inBtructed by Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.. appeared for the petitioner. Ill* Honour also .granted trio S : titkm uf Kathleen Phthppi laffee of ChrUt Church for letters of Administration to the estate (with the will annexed) of Philip Edwin Welsh MacAdam. Mr. C. H cn dar s op Clarko. K.C instructed by Mr. D. V. Bynoe, Solicitor of the IIrm of Carringt< v A S-M1'. Decisions on two application* for letters of Administration were adjoarntd. one was the Petition of Gertrude Jones of Bay Street, St. Michael, Widow, to the estate of her daughter Annie Erncsui Padmore who is dead. Mr. C. H. Adams instructed hy Hutdbinson A Banfteld appeared [or the petitioner. The other petition which mi adlouni.'d was Florence Loui.*< Allevni'; of Sea Rock Road. Christ Church, widow, t. thiss> tate of her husband Eustace Wallace All'vne. Mr. E W fcnWTOW instrmtcl by Hayncs & Griffith were dor Plortm'c Allcvnv Ten wills were admitted lO probate. There were the wills of: Ernest Alfred Humphrey, St. John. Annie Charlotte Newman. St Michael. Richard LeCorce Niccolls, St. Mleh*el. Edna Agnes Ince. St. Michael. Florence Husbands. St. J"hn Nathaniel AdnipruK CaBander, St John. Mabel Augusta Collymore, St. Michael. Oliver DeCourcey Ramsay, St. Peter. Sarah Henrietta Clarke. St. Michaci. Eliza Princess Stuart. St. Jostab. The will of William Hubert Farmer, late of Belleville St Michael, retired planter, was admitted to probate on Thursday. WOUNDED: DETAINED At about 10 o'clock iasi nigM 68-year-old McDonald Johnson of Jones Lund, Black Rock, wag detained at the General Hospital for a wound over his left era which he got when a bicycle knocked him down on Fair field Road. Black Rock. KS For Violating Sli|i Closing Aid %  -hip Mr. E A %  %  imposed a line of £3 nment on ..iron t Tudor Bridge %  Una the Shop Closing IMI SS %  p on March 23— nd saw a ing oafcaM and c,:her goudv He reported the ma;: Waldroo MMIMIMVI IH >HI\NUt \ I IO\ Assault Case Dismissed By Appeal Judges Mr. G I.. IBJ lot and Ml J W 11 1 the Aasistanl I ApaVhil yesterday dismissed on : s aTard tavJaat Jaba Johnaon %  %  and Ira Johnson of Bndsbury Baad l| *.hi they coniiinirii Worship Mr H A Tolau .'. i whn appealed %  la iay 8 1 costs of nppeel in seven days seven day** niieiit. B.G. Lightermen Get Basic Wage ^GEORGETOWN. May Agreement between UN B.G. Lighterage Co.. Ltd.. an Shipping. Transport and Wharvc* Ltd.. and the B.G Labour Union has brought better conditions of work for lightermen. Most important clause in the agreemen". places lightermen on a flat wagu rate basis with a basic weekly wage of $20,00 Under the old system of employment a lighterman was paid 50 per cent of the fees earned b> the particular lighter he worked on. and the Company kept the other 50 per cer.t. Thia worked out at ar average of $15 per vraaK. The new Agrcemct'.i which eama Into effect May I, 1951. provides for a basic wage of $20.00 per week, plus special rates of overtime, and it also brings Into operation a system of working hv rotation. In addition to I employers have agreed to grant lightermen two weeks annual vacation leave with pay as •rail a -ick lew • %  it) 1 pay. BatUlloii Annihilated SMC.ON. May •A French army communique claimed lr-dav that an entire Vietnam ret*! imitalion had been nine, i in it in j.iinn I'll mile.' south uf Hanoi. In a (our-day sweep against guerill. trie •ommunique sahl 47 .-re killed and 1 Son ken prisoneis including ,i Colonel and several omcers. Over -H.000 s.;ldlers haVe Ix^cn Killed righting against Rebel Vietnpntase in Indo-China since 1044, Je„n Letourneau. Minister of the Assorlased Stales disclosed to-da> Sf-aking at the Anglo-American Press 4 isfii HHon !:.-s ir.cliidcd 9.0V> Fremhtner.. 4.803 Foreign LegUai troops. 4.76* Norut African l its negrn troops .(in! 9 002 Indo-Chinese Ovci 1.000 Fieri' h ofrleer* hid beat) killed, he said There was about 325.000 Wench I'nton forces now in Indo-China. —*vter. £20J %  i n -hmg o( finisfico weepons fi r wrnsng rartieularlv smaa*at stale na. been substantial We hope we hav. i>:aehiner>* which will %  from speak II'K minding r.r-n.-i DR. PAWLOrT. n physician of Ficmh nationality working lu the American *tor of Berlin, was a strong Comimttu-t Some weeks ngo he was attacked by n group of Berliner* aud put into hospital and the Communist press -tartcd a propagaods rally. IT LIS1 because of the high cost ol itvti.fi Reports said the shoot in*: OC • uiretl when a group of men tried to prevent employees of the Lope' "hoe factory resuming wot*. Is r-le r FREAK in wi\ A two-headed call was t-irn r ear Haifh it ,* txnn fc i oitie-fed ti.iough elthei mouth The extra head smgha and it barely ni.mi.s to rlN to II left. Init otherwise l| The animal will be oil Hubber For Russia Itarbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY MV Mft^id BSS w...-.di-if.|i ,-...,. %  ' %  %  M.,i. „.. v. .. v ,.. BP Wolf* VI, .;.,,<,.,„., w .yh Kmi*. ,!, c X rU I" S.nin Sch kiilvrprua S ARR1VAI s Arrioonrr Ft* !" *, w Snuil H torn "• %  CP Ha—Hi, (esm B-n atMidonvr B*-<*rti K. |„ P1 , lr 'i" Deorh. f...n. T'KHSMI V>. QNBSShl l>ult*i Tankri Ri.n.4 IJBI I <*pt Cum ell iiV Drr Mriitff. CrSSS .. ideioupi MV T H Kartx I If tou n# am Miirtim. Mi TDBPAirl t fautotA -*"•*• \ pi on rot to g. — sgajaj .LIII %  %  a €l *" il ^ 7 %  B C FlX4S I JllindrV psieaoric did not come under the "' ,n department of the company Workora Hours i.rMltdl.roWN, May 7 It Is no* an offence pu iri a n absa by a $S0 tine, for W) par I norn till} %  •> srork in a iaumii> tn Qaorasiowii or Ne dam. and other sreas within three mile.of City boUAdarH %  ceeding 8 hours on any weekda-., ami such hours of work shall commence not earlier than 7 a.m. and end not later than 5 p.m. Reception Clerks cannot work more tli. HI 47 hours in a WBOk and such workers shall not bo required to work for a period of inme than 9 houra in any one day. Boilermcn can only work a maximum of 52 hours in n week. POKT-OF-SPAIN, May 7 The Director of Medical SerDr. A. A. Pe.it. said lhal scope of the Ordinance raJattBg to Dangerous Drugs, but if it srai taken for a purpose other than that prescribed, his (lepurlmctit would investigate the matter CoiitK 1 ""' "s*-1hur:i, who had alreauy brought up tM I the Council, ravaasad thai ;• businessman consumes about Wo wt.rth of this drug tier month. The man related this to Mr. Mathura. He told him of his exclusions to the drug store, and that the hill had soared so high that his druggist had threatened to bring htm n> HAKKY %  %  :tl i T IKHUIAN Ma] IO whose ; %  '•• I'imeiit has t,. nation. il,* the oil in:„ %  Ike ^ isl Anglo-Iranian "£>, '" April he added -.1 to-da.t —at least on paper. LONDON. Ha) *. Ruwian freighter Vllnkas is be allowed lo collect O.OOO tons of T nn ip Malayan rubber at Singapore •* John Dugdale, Minister of *?*. Stale for the cotoniee, Informed a questioner in Commons today, that this was being permitted the rubber Wai sdd xport control WSJ (( %  ^"", I ,Vt"i""'i'" 1 "started .. lUl uM SSUOWIM itapt Restrictive control J.v*i *• %  •*"* rubber was Introduced agreement with the Umied SUt iw<. en n Valle) • III te !'< tor TnnMM S AU-O.I I'aliMI. Ufl W n* (' %  pi T.i. la Touch With Barbados Coastal Station A letter td hy hand —— Total embargo on exports had. t no time, been contemplated. %  eater. Alcoa Oavrtirr. S|-i .no % %  Surivall* np+tlal Tnlmi canssss*. •• I Tw-I %  %  C.i.th-I • CtvnfkMg. .Pll(rllT. \ I M L>dy Hodrury. M.kl • l^nalit* iIh of hiil.thing' in blrus-iiig —iidaVd care ||J # %  • % % % %  rare qiialitv (HWTN'Aare bought. %  Wat saasaat-saWaf Cmrh-Tipp*4 Cifnttt ••% i*' rfarlsl iMi-tiitri II FROM iM>f. BVaaLAMal Ministrv ad"tlrgatilsation for i slop-gap [ : I OU." 1 aken to be formiil.i find future lilt 'formPi Anglo-lraiuao ihe terp used yfsterday by Prime MTKlstei Di i lo British roteltsi Mlnlstei ih.uit Morrison on tin naUonaUsaUon Issue. The word "foiinei" has been M) IO-da> by tin Teheran ,' —euter SENIOR COMPETITION The livening Advocate invitet all school-bo's and school-gnls between the ag*;of la —10 to send :-i a humorous essay, story or poem on the suhlect of "Mlf'F FntHe* -mist reach the ahori stor* K.srIUr Advocate Co., Ltd. City, not later I nan Wednesday eyerj weak Th in-st composition each weah wlU be >ubiiiied tn the F:vesting Advoeatr and ihe winner will receive s pi e M banks >i Rtirtlnnery to the value ol 12/6. Cooled For Inileeent Assault PORT-OP-SPAIN, May 7 Francis Pierre, ex-ninctpal of the Washington High School, wa* setitcnced to three months imprisonment for indecently assault infi a school boy. Pierre begged .:.: irate for a fine, but the Magistrate said: "I do not think thb ease deserves, a tine, you havo behaved Indecently b) committing a gross immoral offence." Pierre was at the ttme of conviction already ser\ mg a three months imprisonment for creating; a ptiMi'mischief S. Africa Annouiifoa Ntw Tariff Paris S AFKICA.May 10. South Africa today announced new tariff agreements with AusN way, Finland. Sweden. Caytoa, France. Turkey and the Ilelgiau Congo negotiated In meetT Knciand between October and March. Limited i'-tjii -tments were also negol tariff concessions 'Mul In the Union to CXd ,ki,i. up. His bills, together with a letter. have been forwarded to the Director of Medical Services. Aci-pidmg to entries on n recent bill. It was shown where the victim had increared hi? consumption of the dope and in 4B hours he absorbed 26 ounces ol the drag. Without the drug the victim states, "I am useless lo myself." A etty doctor lo whom the matter was referred said thai "it crime against society Health Department said that knowing the express purpose for whfch the drug if hemu used, it Nei oi Francs. is unethical for these drugs ]o lie Brazil and the Belgian Congo sold. But Mr. Mathura contends negotiate! with South Africa for Send ihis Nam upon ,ith your st. SENIOR COMPETITION Age Schael Flame Addres* Farm that it mokes "you cry, Inugh. makes you vicious." Dr. Peat has disclosed that r can be dangerous: "Paregoric Is described as -A camphorated tin.ture of opium used for Btatiagmg %  granted iff* lad indmenta they wanted jce In tariff concessions hv them, and which the Union's interests. It —It eater. IN MUSTARD OK VINEGAR KEATINGS KILLS DD.T. Sjj^, Urt*. medium inrtin.ll ili.TIlM waanaHMna End'Rhcumallsm While You Sleep .-. % %  • %  -. N • %  •.*.. *-^ i.i-n S I—b..i.i.ti. N*. n tH. u n o--o^ t N,,-!i. Dnp-.it Nan— 4vi f r" %  -'%  -* l'(SW| MMfM, I. •* !%  >•. —' ***" %  •-* •• %  ,.-! MMi .-* C.U. tl. OrSMSrr ;; %  • ; .._ fr** ifiitni u u*aniT wm wuin f a • tooth* \m* anS dn f. if'. . !**• %  as UaSStr asd "•" xnu %  na poWaaa Iran '•mr •••Win lr. •*! rW "'I. >*l •UM ra haralul M • %  i4"o n C'|M*> %  •• in 1 wan l* •"" lour IrsitUn i ai.it. .iii.r.i in. r>rmi -ItHh in ••< 1*1 KM1M7.. BUSOrr utt r. ,.,., .,u-. ID lo Man. Tl U BSatSiUI) btrnUMi W i otta • id af fciih-d*.uorw>. a-.-H P*UOB> MI mat "lin Bli (•> Ijutm hll •*• (OIM* UtU'l>l*4 • I •' rrnji (• na a ltd t*!n>tratai tha Hd.-m. fieMnti Iftiin lha !• %  •('• of duaaaa aiiaiK •ii Ilia drlluta ' otiaDlair. and MlanaiMaa lha andra alalaan t J r'agtad by Docion. Cticmnii, aad Our-1.miawHoan V ajlfdf. um4 KII ta-1 >an / ia> - %  al" / • •* %  Aar % %  ' %  Mf r D •vMi'i l|-i Ka> aartM aM -a aaaai ••aaf 1-ia'iiiMa n (Ui wa-a (f a Ml larf i>okld aMf fa aaarU JL..B>. %  ,* GiNftaMd i. '.( 'r*i Jfgnf •• Mener laxh a. >V Oat "ill THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP Of THE FIIM STARS DOORS the Olily jt'ahire tlwl 4*OI lall improve the L i "!•' • in C.I %  t: e hli.o hsa aiaryihini (o *i ;.< to yaw . baoMCv that lani. coolnet* rvastyswr-skln durability snd sconomr. Thars n ririsi/ of • quit ltd fibrici to (hoot* from — %  Calar. M i Satin. 'Csbutsss' Crapa-da-Chlne. 'Csliasia' Jerity and •CelsnteCdlihon|' sa turm FABRICS S^t lt aCa h WatL l m>(a^loa^.,.ara^^ (our dom, four pcrd> WMsaa la* (Dot The woikl lupfctiu-Miull-ar boy with the BIO CAB fcaiiiici Torston hr in di-pcnai-nt ffont-whutl SaSpl % %  J i < iNTamJ-pn ainr oeersll aaad rsns i tlhattn and body huili i(MM unn fot J.IJCJ -fr.nnlh BnglaMdeVSIMM 1 h p with %  petrol naisumpnon .-t U M 4. miles per gallon. I:asy n> Heel ihrmigh iraftk Easy 10 park Faiy 10 % %  ra|c< Lei at demonMraic l" capebtlinn ol ihe aimring Morrl> Moor I outstanding performance and conit.irt for IU >UC world's lft-%1 siiufll-rar FOKT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sola Distributors Phone 4504 )



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    SATl'RD.W. MAY 1!. 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATE IMOF HVE BEEF USED TO Puerto Ricans Keyed Up SWIM ASHORE ForVoteonConstitution Voting On June 4 MR. S. L. DESCARTES. Treasurer ui Puerto Rico and Chairman of the Caribbean Research Council, who If herv as an adviser to the U.S. section of the Caribbean Commission, told the Advocate yesterday that the mtwt imporUnl I'vmts in Puerto Rico at the present time are thOM rejattnfj to the approval of the Constitution. Ho emphasized lhat together %  — HEALTH Every human Wins, from the moment or hit entry into the world, ieiponed to dan gr whtrh romt.intly threaten not only hi health but hl very exl*tonc. It l* otmou* that hi* chances of survival. with a reasonably long expectation of life, can be Increased by reducing the sources of danger. This is particularly tm during the first year of lifeBevcral of the common and frequently fatal causes of lUoeu in infants can. to a large eatent. be alUmlaated by measures — often extremely simple and Inexpensive—to insure greater clean Knees In the home and the community. This In a very broad sense la what is meant by the term "environmental sanlUUon." At the instant of birth the Infant experiences a profound change In his environment. From the closely regulated and relatively germ free environment of the mother's body, where it was shielded from changes In temperature. from noise and from violent shock, the b.iby enters a universe in which It is beset by a aeries of unfavourable conditions. The profound effect which these unfavourable condition', may have upon the infant death-rate is illustrated by figures indicating that in some part* of the world one child In every four or oven In every three dies during the first year of it* life. Our present degree of knowledge does uot yet enable us to control .11 these adverse condition*. There are. however, a large number of environmental hazards to health which -fleet children particularly severely and which can be materially reduced or even eliminated by improvement of sanitary conditions. For example, the child suffering from the debilitating effects or diarrhea or dysentery, often caused by impure water or milk; the distended abdomen of the child Millerlng from malaria, transmitted by mosquitoes; the child dying of cholera, frequently contracted as a re suit of drinking contaminated water: the child who is weakened by a large number of hookworm-, probably through Infestation owing to improper disposal of the human excrenient; Uie child whoa* eyesight Is impaired or who is Minded because of ophthalmia or some other eye disease, frequently spread by uucleanliBan mid flies: these are all poignant reminders of failure to employ the simple yet scientific principles of sanltaUon In the prevention of disease. Outstanding advances have been made by certain countries In the reduction of deaths among children. The Improvement of sanitary conditions has played a significant part in attaining these noteworthy gain*. For this reason li Is of Kre*l interest to note that in every case (!-.. '. 1 ,-rtuc t 1011' have been made in the last hundred, often iu the laat fifty, years. For instance, in one country, the age-group of from 1 to 4 years, in t the death-rate from the "nlthbome" dl-eavidiarrhea, dysentery and enteritis—was 330 per loo.ooo popnlaUon; whereas in 1016 the corvesponding rate was only 7 per lOO.OOO population. Competent authorities agree that the provision of pan wster supplies, the protection of milk supplies and the Installation of proper facilities for the handling of human wastes were important factors in effecting this approximately 7 0 reduction in the death rate. We sometimes hear It stated that, in certain areas of the world, the people cannot flnan daily afford to improve their sanitation facilities. A closer examination will frequently reveal the fallacy or this statement. Too often, confused thinking induces the belief that sanitary facilities must be of an elaborate nature in order to be satisfactory. It should be remembered that crude sanitation is not necessarily bad sanltaUon. For instance, from the stand point ol prevention of disease. t-tictory type of borehole or pit latrine, the principal expenditure for which is the householder's own labour, can be lust as effective as a modern sanitary Installation connected to an elaborate sewerage system. In a number of instances it has been shown that it 1* cheaper, financially, to provide a simple but patlsfactory community water Mipply than it Is to indulge in the widespread prac tlce of purchasing water from water sellers. Where cow's milk or the milk of other am mils is used for Infant feeding and wbeie uinmerclal paatenrizaUin plants are not available to treat aucb milk. safeguarding milk in the home by hoaUng required no capital outlay Community action on garbage and refute disposal. many times at very low cost, can be extremely effective la reducing the Incidence of files. which play a considerable part In the spread of disease. On the same hasis. there are many ways of instituting a degree of sanitation and cleanliness In Uie home which require no financial expenditure. In a broad sense, sanitation Is s way of life. For his health and happiness the child should ?o learn this way at an %  Set up of Dutch Govt. in W.I. ZUELA used to send meat to Barbados 15 years I cattle would swim ashore at Bridgetown near the market. Beef was then sold at 12 cents per pound, lx>nes eight cents and trimmings six cents. Everyone could afford to eat beef. locally known as "cattle boats", brought the cattle from Venezuela. Prom the stuamships they would plunge into Carlisle ben in boats and swimmers would guide them to the %  ,,„.Ith. Public Market. Children nd Brown up. T^SkUT'^Z^^"^ would flock the wharf for the arrival of a cattle boat which have been uiking place in Puerto then formed a tvpe of entertainment for local folk. R'eo during the last ten years. On arrival at the market beach th opportunity to act on their ihe rattle would be rounded up— constitution has chunged the outtust as In Mexico—and lied off In J 0011 ' die people in a most three airy sheds. Managers from dr ** Uc w *yplantations all over the island •'uerlo Rico, he added, is at would come to the market to purP" !" *"* full of vigour and anchase a few for breeding purpose ,Ua |*nt. and Is exerting a tre After the managers had made mendoui effort to overcome Ihe their purchases the other cattle !" *H*>nomic pmblcma that were left in ihe market to b1 r nve ****** slaughtered They would remain %  ' thenfor weeks being fed mid if €j t?/***/Mlfj Itl They would only bo killed when necessary. The chief He said that the people of Un<1 "' t,K w, al ndie and importers of live cattle were the Puerto Ri Co will vote on a referSutl n ' have their own Cabinets Bartoedot tanai i lot I pans' ***— *T "Tiartaa th o u a w r* "m n "'' *'"' nl> responsible to BM and the Ice House. or rejection of the idea of a new ""*' '*•*' Great Fun constilulion und of a statute of P^ u " %  beats of universal In those day,, n ma great tun fflg nn l "g with th e United *"£' in the market lo see an unn.lv Sl te •*" J"e 4. this year Hc %  *".•!.the poatttcw of the hull scampering all over the, .lace ,s P W lake cowboys tried to comer the tired JIM WILSON LEWES: RVNWA l IS FINISHED JIM WILSON, ihe Canadian Engineer who came to Barbados in November 1949 leaves for Canada to-day. His wort; hate hi finished. Sea well Airport has a new runway w I am I DuUr l>r. H Hienu'iiNclh Minister for Vem drman of Uw C__. • ion. returned to Caraeao terday .ifteinoon after attending the Caribbean Commission Meeting. Asked about the new ConstiluMore Space for Pedestrians in Broad Street Some Uroad Street stores h K lh r romtru, e|vi n |h( ^ .li Of the nest m th-( |hw h no JSJJg^j of %  Mdmg more space for paoaa. % %  %  •• i E '.r...11 street broad onli %  if Transput'. Air Services Brunch. • i (iov t. has haea oa loan to he Barbados rnt durAftcr rtuuang; %  MM W I! -"'. VT| ol a—wiU, M A the plans i i-onstrucI On his rtlurn to Ilarhados in (1 „. A. re called oxmi few St .re,.,. contract awarded H .i i !• %  .n and Oo llmnd Street is*, In the eaves <>f Ui %  nodsiUed the frontage of their building* to such an extent that ly can uedcstri.in. use the N also occupy without prejudM .•Id that both tbi to the free who Hl< bull The three sheds in which the caltlc used to be lied off Can still be seen in the Public Market. The iron rings to which they were lied rre still there and the water troughs are in fairly good condition Two of the sheds are roofless The third, which has, what can be termed a roof. Is still used today When the Advocate visited this shed yesterday only three cowi and a goat were there. a compact between the peopl. Of Puerto Rico and the people of ihe United States, will be ap. proved by an overwhelming maiority. The Congress of the U.S. passed a law. giving th 0 right to the people ot Puerto Rio to enact their own Constitution last year. Th, only limitations imposed by Congress were thai the constitution be democratic and republican in the form of Government The same Act provides that the same economic relationships with his head on the concrete, the United Slates as now exist was sleeping and another ma> shall continue, and that they will sat nearby repanmg a pair of not be changed except bv mutual gooes, while a womnn kept up ,i consent. conversation. „.____ He said that Puerto Rico will I-.. %  • %  . -.bird, whicn I-JII become, what Ihej tern in tinhold approximately 60 cows, island a "special" or "associated" would have been filled and there form of "stale." If the people of would have been very little room Puerto Rico as is expected, ap for men to relox. Of the rootless prove th e Idea of the constitution sheds, one can hold about 18 cows and the statute of relationgdj and the other over SO 'he United States, there will he A butcher told Ihe Advocate ihoi n election on Sepiember 17 this •itli. the onstiiKliun equip ui riarted work on the runwaj U on look . quu-k hmk at .. -i MJ Wilson toM the n starting from %  that given two H three ti„ rraffh , r posHton .it the i. < da) Harriman and luneUon "f Broad Btreet and Co, who have been removing thou prtnci %  . ,. Btraei asd % %  aurtni ,,, .., S in-ct In the %  !i • *ee* %  -i Nelson Btatuo In d-iwn operation!and ihe rmiwny Trafalgar Bquan sees thai Hutehlnaon t Co i-ti ., provided one nundn rnc ni..lnlenail.e m|I m „ n ^m,,,, ,,„„,. ,,,„„ ,n Wednesday Hbj faeattsoc) |n ^ ,„ in „. r |, Sd wtta the, •. the Colonial users |,, llll(t ,,. (-l .,.,. ,.„„, .... V De Li...., & Cu have dona a .similar thing with theirs > Mil S k Co Ltd have slso remedied to facilitate pedestrian Iraf* %. Head of the Department ol MI i rransi-'vt and othi i LOUI over ti \'. on, prim |g] handovei H %  Befon • tune he wa% with the IX-part* of Amu olture linitii: irng.iivork m Weatai n Canada His^ i iob in l*2 yaad mttarjot hej V ; r.gart7ii Co' Ltd., the onlv he has just completed—the ^fj ^ ^ (hB| JgJ %  truetlon ot a .uo fm>t runat Whltehorse in ihe Yukon. 1 Looking along '.be nlher tide el from the lame joint th.it Messrs Will store on thai side that have built hack from the mad \.i ',r„X'."; "-S* n B-d mm, atui prlOl lo Ihal „^^^__^_ the Government should repn these -heds and ti v to InttMfl I iltle to the island. He said; choose the delegates to Constituent Assembly. Or 11 KIFMKNS cattle to the island. He said; %  %  • %  "','"!'•'"'" "Frozen beef ia all right but live ASSt'mhly !/f>f*/|r|jDr ,"^1* v.r?T cattle LS better. You can't feed *? 8 -I 1 \'i';". |..,, i ,.t the eonsti n, r. of houslni accommodation for •til i-rsonndl at Goose All poti Labrador. MiWilson l-.. Fehruarv I9S0 •< |ua1 OW I ; i eaks with %  wft Ui hs astern fare .which lights UP when ,,,,..,„.. ye-derdaj by tl bo smiles. He was bOTB In Ra„ mUl) V( SM ., T B n ^ mr „ vv "•ft UrVOUriU sport is' hunUng row '" Tobago. Giant Nul \ M %  naiiui Ariitliing 5 lbs 10 ois., measuring 14 >? Inches long and 2 feet, 1 Inches around irOufht I hree months in Curacao ...^ %  nam and each dui kl pralrli cblcheni of those territories constilulc-l on and he is t clots follower "' t* 1 '' The Constituent Assembly will a basis of muni partnership, a Canadian football and hockey convene between September and part of Ihe Kingdom of the leagues until it Is sold oui. the end of the year lo draft the Netherlands. What Next s beef shortaav new constitution. As governments worked In all w|ll wUl ,„. Mr Wl ion's next have to wait mr An Act of Congress provides p; „ then were dUpeulttes, but j.JJ im0 n" "* *>" '"' k """ ther boal brings that after the constitution hi there were VOTl hopeful signs Me exuet. to be In Canada bv _^ ed ."."hidi be pul up to the and he was convinced that in the T ,i .. )llt hj .,, reporl and water a cold carcase. multiply and it just lies In th cold storage Then there v. months befo frozen carcases to the Island Bled by Cattle Owner*. "During that long .wail we aro bled by the cattle owners who have the 'take it or leave II" attitude when they ore felling a cow. They know thai there ia no more frozen meat and we have to buy their cow if we must carry on ou" business. The onus is on us. We are pestered by Ihe public" He said that if live catlle were I'gain imported the local cattle owner* would have to change their latitude. They would be forced to k reasonable prices for their v. whinrVitlfl ma,,er 9 Pertaining to the interna not sure wheths Itationed there. HI QtUl HrouM I-people of Puerto Rico in a special end. It would work o.ii v.rv well ,, Uoettoa for approval or rejection. With regard to oil he said lhat Sll kl uI n ,. vv s t|M „t unttV i It Is expected thai this election less than onc-llfth of the •rude ,.,,,„,.„ In Ottawa but he Wft will lake place in January 1952. oil of VenexUCls if ,,. ,_„.,, „„ Ul Ix'ing refined In Curacnn and If Ihe c-onstitution is apturned into all sorts >f i i.-hi. tpmved ^ t^ people, it will ^ IMrthl r p )t (S 10 lM ,. (l r VcMa tiien be eubmttted to the con7 ,. r i a ; „ H| hl r^malndor la exi>rtgress of the United Slates. If ^ Io lhc United Slal „ flni Eur ipe the Congress does not expressly wr >,.„. I( .. M .third state objections lo Ihe Constllutlon. it shall become the con--,. %  .. sntution of Puerto Rico and I'isllllll' l(OHl t^VW will supplant the exUtinir Organic Act. Mernbers of the impartnwm of Agriculture called it u freak %  v .hi that they h.id never SOD \ oicoanut Ihut shsi IXH-1.: cocoanul growers also 'tutught the rocoanut urUHtsal They said lhat they had never seen one as big in Harbegtaa The Constitution of Pi Rico, following th P same pattern as the constitutions of other slates of Ihe union, will regulate the Brought Buck HIT* 1 Drifted To St. Vincent he nid "In the rlnvn vuh.>n .-iitli. ""' "" |s.-i laiiTinn i„ uie imernai worked for three Or four dollars The three man crew o tlshlng boat .Spitfire. No. t n.nk nce&e from A* in the case of the otlu i \ ., Thundsy evening oy J nines who Federal Government UM geboooet HeluueeH Memo.;-, wfll community. per week but they were better ci a e .j. fed than Ihey ore today. They W| |, \ ak ,.„.,. f n ^^ W v ,' r0, ^r r and ^V.^wW pertaining to foreign relations, SLg l ''* W Q oflbrd to drink n cereal in the ,(,,. Armv and the Navv the Cos w ,l! M>noe of n,orn|„. To-d., th, s.lahe. ,re Zfl&S? ^ a ,„7'cS?rS, ey *W* ,*52|Sf,, 1'oubled and tripled that amount system Mr Descartes repeated Oistin and Jothan Wilson ot bilbut many people are walking uiat this was exactly the same ver Sands. i.round with empty stomachs. W4V as in the case of the other Byaoi t li the Advocate thai lie hoped that some day the ,g States Ussj left iiaibados for Ihe (iovernnient may llnd il again Under Ihe terms of the statute banks on Wednesday. May j. possible to import live catlle to of relationships with the United The weatiier was line Hit during his stay here was aiWlhei %  HamHUM bom Frank Jamas, srhp |olned the Departmenl "f Transpuit in 11HI Mr Wil-<.n and Mr Jamei n.( be.. rhej worhl together at I' .. i I Nelson, North West ConFRANK JAMK8 :. molasses. The Advocate! was informed yesterday that Ihe *,,' "*" now exceeds this figure present economic reThey had lowered the seiii to United Slates fljj,. The tide was can States, thl..t 1"!.-. cannot be changed except hy -j,, mutual consent. The binding U|J clement between the U.S. and the "special state" of Puerto Klco. will be the common citizenship. U.S. Citizens Puerto Ricans. Mr. Descartes said, will continue under the new arrangement lo be citizens of the Tinted Slates in Ihe full* r %  n • the word, and as such, will tlnue to serve In the Anhed So far this month 108.234 galForce, 0 f the United States asthey very Ions of fancy molasses have been are at prcsC nl doing. A regiment Thev had to keep on theh -v. nlivedI to Canada and SSOfl to ,,f Puerto Hicohs has distingulshea eloimng Tb • given the U.S.A. To Canada 219 galllseIf lnK ...e.. L t„ buy cigarettes ll„ wanted raetlUtB pan molasses were He fiaid tnal Mr Munr>-Marin. ti> reroatn in St Vificent with the ,*.i !" .*.! *%, lhe P r *** nl elected Governor Oi boat, he uld. hut he -mid not sh i pped ,hls mon*! 1 Puerto Rico, in explaining th.,, lck |L No damage was don, Q boil which Is insured f"i HOQ begin anothai rui of c n (truetlon ... In the Toronto District lie leaves lltuil "1 lo-da> with Mr Wl Mr. Wi! '-i i ild yi narda) thai i.inv weetbei ivai .i btg factoi In holding back earlier completion ol lhe runway |l S. %  well During his stay in Barbodps he had made many friends. He spoke veiy i.ighiy of Barbadian hospitality ani then corporation. j).., %  be ol UI In i ome hack to ho:il all the while. They BnrUidos? "wlicn I K<-t ITH i,n... lost sight of land and all I'll be down (or a rMttdaj i I 'hem become misty. m turn Bwre M row wp •'The HpltUra drilled Into Si %  I'etil n-abalhlng. were hi? final Vincent the following Saturday words, ^^_^__^^__ )£££. ^LSi di;! Inquest ConUWMi Today nol know whorf Birhodol 'i Furtha htUUl ..I IhiInquMt llurlnii lhe drill. Ih.-v .,-. |..i. ,,„,.„,„„ ,| lt ol Iwo ihBrk.s and I l'-w llylnK Wct-kes of C fish Ihey had caught They had ^mta to-day enough water. Court. St. George The Core Bynoo iaid thai they had a '" '* Mr. C. W. Huddei gh time in St Vincent Clajenee Wcckes ntM %  when the tractor X-1020 turned on Garnett B H>ad. Christ '"hurch on April 13 "NATURAL GAS" APPOINTMENTS The (Jovernoi in I . < onunlttee has approved of the following ai>|Kiintmenls made by N-tuial Gas Corporation. Heel from (he 20th ol April, IMI Mi Q \ Barrosi Beeretar) laurer, Katural i ie I orpori laoore Plaid Buper al li.is Corporation For Single or Double Beds UOMSH INUI1B 0" X 108" P. 1H.21 HO" x im" M, $7.01 711" x Ml" M. KM COTTON PM.I.OW CASKS 11" x W ra. $1.4.' DSMAaOUEHI 5n" wide In lllnr. Kosf. r.nld. Green Si While per yard SI.9S llmknhmk Towellinu in (."III Bm <<>..rd $1.01 In While per yard ... 91e. CAVE SHEPHERD Cx Co., Ltd. 10—13. Broad Si. GEORGE PAYNE'S is GOOD COCOA $ LET US DISPENSt i YOUR DOCTORS' ;| PRESCRIPTIONS hearing <>t ihe iiupiesi. a ue daeth I.I f: %  ;, chnst Church win ball .i... • ii, -i • a \ In lllnesa you need Iv, friends— The is as follows: 600 tons of dark coming election to"tht civulal lo Canada and eight tons hag 8 | a ted that it Is S Iv Dominicn. Si sty tons of whito compact entered into by lhe erystal to Dominica, two to St. ( #o p |cs of Puerto Rico and the Kitt and 32 lo Grenada. United Slates. When the voters of A planter lold the Advocate the Island ratify the constitution yesterday that so far this year an d the statute of relations with the labourers have been working ihe United States on June 4 this eeT3 well. "The work is jusl as year, the Act will beeome valid. good as lat year's. On Thursday because, through their voles, the j.lght however o political meelinK |>cop]e of Puerto Itico have ralille.i wnl held In St. Thomas. Many the agreement already approved labourers attended ond yesterday bv passage, by lhe I n.ornlng the attitude of those on the signature of the I my plantation was a bit changed the United Stales. Next week they may regain Iheir _. usual good humour,' he said. Pwrto Rico at present enjoyyesterday T HE CLASSES which are held £* V'^'J'Tl ^J^^Tl. V • rt „" .v. u..,u „t it.. a.tc ,B.4 Trle ''Overnor Ls eletted by the ',u .^ t ,?£££ $2, P^Pl-of Puerto llico and th7 only C rafts Society have resurne of making a living. Arrangements are being made to bring her back to Barbadoi Carib Ctunmisnion And Technical Assistance. The ii I ..I Co • our IMHTOR and ... roar 1WKKUST. To ensure that your doctor*! wishes are accumphshed. lake your next Prescription lo .... UlATHrRHr AI>M DRI'O STORE where you can be sure of obtaining drugs of high luality, accurately riia ed in minimum time and al a moderate pric Rrmrmber—gag nerve ou l>AV and NIUHT Whan haadarh*. 1-tiiu* arvd up*at > 'inim h nun your morning, you ean 'uw the day" with Alka-SaltfM. Taka It on anting, againif ntadad —later in th* day. Keep a supply of quick (.fling Alka-Seltsac f^Li handy — ahvayiS FINE — PURESOLUBLE. WARNING Our Custome. n minded that ST\RTI.N\ I.IKIWI.W A I.WIAV lend Brand M ol Ihi RALSTON nitiNA COMPANY ..( SI LoUaS, Mo., L B A Always Instal on letting %  enuiiM ST\RT;N*A. OROWINA ami LAIKNA as we have received i la thai osher Poultry Psodi are ix-iiiK sold ta Itertana, Qrowaaa and Layana H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD. AgrnU and • %  %  the Embroidery ,im" to 6 p.m Cla-i on Thursday, at the hetjB The Advocate was told yesterday: "it Is thought that morn young people might lake advantage of these classes as the fees are nominal." Supreme Court. Self Government The present broad self-governenl had. however, lhe dlssdvanIfcVr.8 broke and entered tcge that ihe Congress ol Ihe dwelling house of Liv. United States could have changed ingstone Burrowes at Kingston the Village St. Michael, betweei April 29 and Tuesday last The 'pilll 1 th eeorded its readi clearing bouse for In formation on programmes n( Teehtncal Assi.sU.nic ., co-ordinating adviser rogawnrnat In • %  rht t ann I ilofi "noted with '' that programmes ihe use of TechnlcaJ Aahiatance funds are already Mderway In the region It Instructed ils Executive Officer, the Secretary-Genera I. to examine requests for Technical Assistance in 11M* area to pM 11 %  requests involved projects ol regional significance on which n. %  ilao to sug r-gional project! light be usefully basic law of the island However, after the constitution it approved, there .will be no change )lc a"gold" wist watch "va'liied f'ther in regard to th* internal £ $*5. a pair of earrings, an agrlgovernment of Pur fcCF>t furthrr eiillural fork, a shovel and decthe relations with the United wh|rh hr fprK trie fittings States, except by amendmentg to _, aiwi inaiwuj u n ,he constitution lhat will be made '"*" A UCE JORDON of Howclls by th| p^p,,. ot p^^^ R(ro nfCQfF hlt^i %  T*Cross Road. St. Michael, themselves, or in the case of lhe ,. 1 L £C *" !" J?' reported that a wallet and MO in statute of relationships, by C1 In ? U n Jud **cash were stolen from her cellar change* that will be mutually ir Ali,in "-ollymore proi between 6 00 p.m. on Tuesday agreed upon by the Congress or l ' crP '' n1 *' yesterday in %  and 6.00 a.m. on Wednesdav the United States ond the peoples ' w s ' Drowna veretSS I M The home of Vera Knight at of Puerto l Tush, Hall was broken and enterAfter the new Connlitution ed and a Government Savings, approved, all the official' orders as to costs Bank Deposit book stolen. The Government of Puerto Rico wil! bt hook had a deposit of $2*. Also elected by the people themselw • %  marriage, stolen was a handbag valued or appointed by the oh I M C Browne applir $3.00. ernor of Puerto Rico. son. V>-*V>WV! V/////AVW Bnicp :; Weullierlieud I Id. | •I Tel N ll 2164. 2165. ,; Night: 3144. 3240 41B4. ] Only ONE bieyele ill Hir wttrfd carries this murk of berfi T.i:-imt>r %  %  fuur pBfenaVM ol -i.i. (in* laaaaras %  ingih Veflds Itldiog 4 Uctdt cmnm lh!> di inaction %  I ...1 %  aaUtff iikof Bit' 1MI.AMI #!#!/## "OPTALIDON TABLETS" For Relief of Menstrual Pains and Sick Headaches also Pains following Minor Operations. Sinusitis etc. Hold, s ... 10. and %  %  ',, KNIGHTS' LTD. HUMBER TluIrlllirrt .•; all flirvc/i FULL RANGE i OF MODELS TO SELECT FROM REMEMBER ITS HARRISON'S ^ HUMBERS.