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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‘

ants.



Par badros



ESTABLISHED 1895

W.I. DELEGATION W





U.N. Put
On Red

Em bargo
Chinese

FLUSHING MEADOWS, May 17.
The United Nations Political Committee by a large majority
tonight imposed a boycott on the export of strategic materi-
als to Communist China and North Korea.

The vote was 45 in favour,

tions.

Syria and Sweden explained
that although they were abstain-
ing, they would faithfully observe
the terms of the embargo.

The Swedish delegate said no
exports of strategic materials had
gone to China and no such ex-
ports were envisaged.

Yugoslavia which in February
refused to support the “Brand
China” Resolution, announced
today that it would support the
arms embargo.

Her delegate Alex Babler said
that since February, Communist
China had given no evidence of
wanting a peaceful settlement.

—Reuter.

Bottomley In
Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 17
Mr. A.G Bottomley, Britain's
Overseas Trade Secretary arrived
in Kingston late last night after
his plane failed to take the air at
Montego Bay Airport owing to a
gas leak and this morning began
talks with Jamaiva’s cigar inter-
ests on negotiations between the
U.K. and Cuba.

Bottomley was accompanied by
C. G. Eastwood, Assistant Under
Secretary for the Colonial Office,
I. Moore, Assistant Secretary.of the
Board of Trade, E. P. Keely,
Assistant Secretary of the Minis-
try of Food and two private sec-
retaries, At the close of today’s
conference, Bottomley issued a
communique in which he said he
had explained the background of
the negotiations which is taking
place with the Cuban Govern-
ment and the position which had
pow been reached.

Jamaica’s cigar men asked for
increase preference against Cuban
cigars and if proved necessary, to
import a certain quantity of
cigars. This should be announced
as soon as possible so as to put
an end to the uncertainty which
is at present seriously affecting
the market, Bottomley said he
appreciated the importance of the
matter to the industry and prom-
ised that he would report the
views faithfully to his colleagues
in London on his return next
week. He meets the Governor,
Bustamante and members of the
Executive Council to-morrow
morning and following the Press
Conference on Saturday morning,
leaves later that morning for Bar—

badey to continue talks on_ the
sugar situation with Caribbean
interests.



Unofficial Protest

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, May 17.
Unofficial Members of the Ex-
ecutive and Legislative Councils
of St. Lucia have protested to
Governor Arundell against the
transfer of His Honour, Adminis-
trator J. M. Stow of St. Lucia. |
It is pointed out that St. Lucia
is already making a heavy contri-
bution with the Chief of Police,
an Assistant Superintendent and
20 policemen and a magistrate, all
serving in Grenada.

none against and nine absten-

“U.K. Cannot
Frighten Us”

Says Persia

f TEHERAN, May 17.

Persian Deputy Haiy Zadeh at
a thinly attended session of
the Majlis (Lower House) today
said: “Britain cannot frighten us
with a few paratroopers.”

“They would make a_ small
morsel for our frontier tribes,”
he declared.

“Great Britain is mistaken in
thinking of turning Persia into
another Korea.”

“If they put paratroopers
a third world war cannot
avoided.”

“They do not realise their situa-
tion and our own,” he said.
“Persia is not the same country
as she was before the First World
War and Britain is not as strong
as she was.”

He attacked
ment between
Anglo-Iranian
the Persian Government.

“The world knows the
agreement was signed under
coercion force and under State
dictatorship,” Deputy Zadeh said.

—Reuter.

Red China Will
Reject Treaty

LONDON, May, 17.

Communist China will reject the
United States draft peace treaty
for Japan which is being discussed
with other interested Governments
it was indicated today.

The Peking newspapers Peoples
Daily which evidently speaks for
the Government condemns
treaty in an article published



in,
be

the 1933 agree+
the £500,000,000
Oil Company and

1933





itn ip erences



FRI DAY, MAY 1





1951



dvorate



There’s a little waiting list around the corner



Persian Situation
Is Explosive

_. WASHINGTON, May 17.

Will Clayton, former United
States Under-Secretary of State,
warned to-day of the explosive
character of the situation in Per-
sia.

He said that the “massing of
Soviet controlled liberation forces
on the northern border of Persia
and the preparation of British
paratroopers to repulse _ the
Soviet-inspired move in that
quarter, would show us how close
we were to explosion in the
Middle East.”

In a speech to a conference of
the Atlantic Union Committee
Clayton added: “The shift of
Persia into the Soviet orbit would
reverse the entire balance of
power in the world.

“Tt would be a reversal the free

the }nations could not tolerate.

“It would mean war. This

three weeks ago, but only now |could happen—this summer”

made available by Official New
China news agency.
Chinese object that the treaty
would permit Japan to rearm,
—Reuter,

BURMA IS A PROBLEM
SINGAPORE, May 17.

How to conquer revojt in Burma
has been one of the main worries
of the British, Unitea States and
French military chiefs meeting
here for the past three days,

During their talks,-due to end
tomorrow, they have been given a
“disquieting” report on the position
in Burma, authoritative circles
here said,

Chiefs were told Communist:
organisations, and Karen tribes-
men have kept Government forces
fully occupied over the last six
months. There was ho sign of im-

| provement.—-Reuter.



EXPELLED
SAARBRUECKEN, French Zone,
May 17.
French authorities here today
banished from Saarland an ex-

the Saarland
Heinrich Dan-

pelled Deputy of
State Parliament,
zebrink .—Reuter,



OUR

NEW

HISHOP



REVD. G. L. G. MANDEVILLE (left) who was elected Bishop of

Barbados yesterday.
G. V. E. Hazlewood. See ster

Rev. Mandeville is accompanied by Rev.

F

on

|

\

$$$

—Reuter.

Chinese To Make
Rubber Inquiries

HONG KONG, May 17.

Chinese commercial interests
here said to-day they proposed to
make inquiries in devion and
Indonesia for rubber for shipment
direet to China.

Their action, they said, followed
decisions by Hong Kong and
Singapore to prohibit shipments
to China, These interests said
they were solely concerned with
high profits now obtainable from
this trade, and disclaimed any
political associations.

They specifically disassociated
themselves from Communist
agents buying rubber.



—Reuter.

Short-Lived Power |

BUENOS AIRES, May 17.

General Hugo Ballivian, Chief
of the Military Junta which yes-
terday took over the Government
from President Mamerto Urriola—
goitia, issued a communique today
stating: “We shall remain in
power, but for a short time—no
more than this is necessary to co—
ordinate democracy and _ public
opinion”. Ballivian called also for
“peace and calm”,

No incidents took place follow—
ing the coup d'état, but Govern-
ment banned strikes, and political
meetings and ordered a curfew
after midnight —Reuter.







Bomb Injures Two

CHICAGO, May 17,
A bomb exploded last night in
the home of an official of tie
Farcel Delivery Drivers’ Union,
injuring two people and damaging
the van.

This is the second explosion
within a week. Police said the
two explosions were apparentiy

not related. A bomb exploded at
the home of a Milk Drivers’ Union
Official on Tuesday night, Both
unions are affiliated with the
International Brotherhood of
Teamsters of the Americar
Federation of Labour,
—Reuter.

Five Killed

WASHINGTCN, May 17.

An explosion followed by fire
On board the United States’ car-
rier Bairoko in Japan killed five
men and injured 13 on May 9,
the Navy reported today. Reports
Said the cause had not been de-
termined.

The carrier was tied up along-
side the dock at the time. The
Navy declined to say at what
port.—Reuter.





Explosions Kill 9

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 16,
Nine people died, 15 were in-
jured and one missing as the

result of violent explosions which

destroyed a fireworks factory in
a town in the interior
| —Reuter.



tl

Reds Break Through

Gap In Allied Lines)

(By JULIAN ware).
KYO, May 18.

CHINESE FORCES launched the second major thrust
of their renewed Spring offensive just before midnight,
hurling fierce attacks against Turkish troops on the West-

ern front.
The Communists spra

their latest blow north east

of Seoul as Americans and South Koreans 10 miles to the
east fought bitterly to seal the gap punched in their line

southeast of Inje.



Stole Yacht To
See Barbados

ANGLESEY, North Wales,
" May 17.
A boy and a girl whose
lan to sail to the West
ndies in a stolen yacht was
frustrated, are now wonder-
ing what to do next.
For two years Owen Far-

relly, 20-year-old farmer,
had been looking at a set of
brightly coloured photo-

graphs of the West Indies as
he worked in a small engin-
eering shop. He was always
dreaming of the day when
he would sail 3,000 odd
miles to Barbados and the
Caribbean,

As a first step he gave up
his engineering job and
went to North Wales, He
bought a two shilling com-
pass and an old school atlas,
Then he met a pretty dark-
haired girl of 21 who
thought she would like to
see the West Indies.

Four days after they met
they decided to go away to-
gether. They sailed off in a
five ton 27-foot yacht worth
£1,000 which did not belong
to them.

They had got only five
miles in three hours when
the yacht went aground, The
ar’ Was over,

t a Police Court yester-
day the boy's counsel des-
cribed him as “a would-be
Christopher Columbus, who
set out to discover the West
Indies.”

The Judge, ordering him
to be conditionally discharg-
ed for 12 months, said he
could not help feeling a cer-
tain amount of sympathy
for him.

Pleading guilty Farrelly
took all the blame. The girl
who was jointly charged
with stealing the yacht, was
remanded to Assizes for a
report on her from the hos-
tel where she once stayed.

—Reuter



Licence Needed

BONN, May 17.

The West German Government
has decided that nothing may be
exported without a special licence
Government sources said here to-
day.

It was about to issue the neces-
sary regulations,—Reuter,





Jumps Off Ship

SINGAPORE, May 17.

Cleophile Lamini, an _ Italian
serving in the French Forign
Legion, jumped off his troopship
as it passed Singapore today on
its way to Indo-China.

Lamini was picked up three
hours later by a British tug com-
pletely exhausted.

He was taken to a Singapore:
hospital where he was later re-
ported to be recovering.—Reuter,



FRANCE GETS 12 JETS

RHEIMS, May 17.

France today received 12 Thun-
der jet fighters—the first of several
hundred planes to be delivered
from the United States,

General Eisenhower, North
Atlantic Supreme Commander in
Europe was at the handing-over
ceremony here.—Reuter

or

i y

Supported by massed Allied
artillery, tanks beat off the initial
Chinese attack after a savage 45-
minute battle, but another wave
of Communists picked their way
over the bodies of their dead, in
attempts to outflank Turkish. posi-
trons, }

British and Australian infantry
battled all today to stem the
rising tide of Chinese troops
pouring through the gap blasted
in the United Nations’ line
across Korea last night,

Commonwealth troops, firmly
entrenched on a series of ridges
south of Inje on the eastern
sector poured an almost unbroken

Stream of machine gun = and
mortar fire into further ridges
where Chinese tried to sneak)

through their position. |

Massed Communist assaults de-
veloped throughout the night and
morning south of Inje.

Further to the west in the
Chunchon area, an _ attacking
force. estimated by one officer to
number 25,000, were massing for



a big push down the Pukhan
River Valley.—Reuter.
: .
Protest Against
.
Intervention
ROME, May 17.
Italy’s Communist Allied So-
cialist Party today protested

against Catholic Church interven-
tion in the current municipal
election campalen.

Party Chief, Pietro Nenni and
five party members have de-
manded that Government explain
in Parliament what it intends to
d@ about this intervention which
they claim violates the 1929
Lateran Treaty regulating rela-
tions between Italy and the inde-
pendence of the Vatican state.

—Reuter.

Not Afraid...

Finds Romance

WARREN, Rhode Island,
May 17.
Bertha Pettigrew, Portuguese-
speaking daughter of a Brazilian
missionary tound romance be-
cause she is not afraid of snakes,
It was revealed today that she
has married Leuis Jean Pasteur,
grand nephew of the famous
French scientist and expert on
snakes who claims to have been
thrown out of more hotels than
any other man because of them,
The new Mrs. Pasteur says she
is not afraid of any snakes,
—Reuter.



—-———

Russia “Agrees”

PARIS, May 17.

A Western spokesman said after
today’s Deputies’ meeting here
that the Russians “agreed in prin-
ple that the position of German
demilitarisation on the agenda
should be left for the Foreign
Ministers to decide’.

Until now the Soviet Deputy
Cromyko maintained that this
ubject should have priority in
the list of causes of tension
Western delegates maintained that
it should be cpen to the Foreign
Ministers to aecide o;1 pliucing
Gerrtran demilitarisation as a sub-
ject for discussion,—Reuter,

WILL NOT RETURN
LONDUN, May 17.
The Czechoslovak Government
has informed Britain that Czech
Ambassador in London Rudolf
Bystricky will net be returning
to his post, it was officially an-
nounced today.—Reuter.





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London Express serves

School Bus With 25
Missing In Flood

NEW YORK, May 17,
A school bus with 25 children

on board was reported missing
today in raging floods in Okla.
hama.

Highway authorities said noth
ing had been heard of this bus
Since yesterday afternoon, but
there were hopes that children
had taken refuge in farmhouses.

Eleven children were rescued
from another school bus near
Clinton, Oklahama as roads were
flooded with water as high as a
cars radiator.—Reuter,



Senators Uphold
Bradley

WASHINGTON, May 17
Members of the Senate Com
miftees investigating the dismissa;

of General MacArthur, upheld to
day General Omar Bradley's re
fusal to testify about Presideni

Truman's private talks
advisers on MacArthur

Democrat Senator McMahon saic
the vote was 18 to 8.—Reuter

with his



Petain Weaker

PARIS, May 17.

Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain (95)
was again confined to bed after
his recent recovery from double
pneumonia in his prison fortress
on Yeu Island, and was stated to
day to be weakening.

Two military doctors issued the
following bulletin: “The patient's
general condition continues to fail
slowly. The wandering of his
senile mind is more pronounced
There is persistent congestion in
his breathing.”—Reuter,

U.S. Aid To Italy

ROME, May 17.

The United States will give
Italy $71,000,000 in Atlantic Pact
military aid during the fiscal year
1951, it was announced nere
oday.

The Marshall Plan mission to
Italy said this grant would bring
total American aid for Italian
recovery and defence to $237,000,
000 in 1951.—Reuter.



Treaty Revision

ROME, May 17.

It is predicted here that For-
eign Minister Count Carlo Sforza
will call for revision of the Ital-
ian peace treaty in a speech in
Genoa on Sunday.

The speech within the Govern.
ment electioneering campaign
will fully refleet the views of
the Cabinet, it is believed,

—Reuter.

HONGKONG TAKES
WAR PRECAUTIONS

HONG KONG, May 17

Precautions agains, attack ir
the event of war are being taker
here, Some air raid shelter:
built during the last war are
being reopened.

‘Anti-blast walls outside many
offices and companies are being
planned, Some of these walls
have already been built outside
several police stations and other



protective structures have beer
installed,
The Government is building

many eoncrote tanks throughout
Hong Kong tsland and Kowloon tc
store salt water for fire-fighting ir
emergency —Reuter.



RESIGNS

fADRAS, May 17.

J. B, Kripalin, former President
of the Indian National Congress
Government Party today
resigned from the Party.

It ig believed he will form a
new political party in “effective
opposition” to Congress, and con-
test forthcoming general elections,

—Reuter,



PRICE: FIVE CENTS

L FLY TO CANADA

U.K. Asked “Relax

Currency

Restrictions”

‘THE United Kingdom has been asked to relax
currency restrictions immediately on trade

between Canada and the West Indies.

A West Indian delegation will leave soon for

Canada.

The Regional Economic Committee yesterday passed a
resolution approving this acticn to be taken.
Mr. Bustamante, Mr. Gomes and Mr. Adams are to be mem-

bers of the delegation to Canada.

Decision Made
Three Weeks
Before

WASHINGTON, May 17,
President Truman said today
he decided to dismiss Genera

MacArthur three weeks before h
announced the dismissal or
April 11,

At nis weexiy rress Conference
today, Truman threw new light or
how he came to his histori:
decision to dismiss MacArthu:
from all his commands in the Fat
Fast,

He said he had
mind that he needed a nev.
General in the Far East or
March 20, when MacArthur ser
what Truman called an ultimatui
to the Chinese Commander in the
Korean War.

made up hi:










MaeArthur at that time offered
to discuss a truce with the
Chinese Commander and warned
him of the consequences if the
Chinese Communists continued
the war,

Truman said this ultimatum
exceeded MacArthur's authority
MaeArthur should have submi:tec
his proposed statement to che
United States’ Joint Chief of Staff
before he issued it, he said

Truman was then asked if the
mmediate cause for the dismissa)
vas not the letter which Mac
Arthur wrote to the Republicat:
Congressman. Jongph Martin on
March 24, supporting the use of
Chinese Nationalist troops in
Korean War

The reading of this letter to
House on April 5, precipitated
MacArthur controversy = in
Press and Truman dismissed
General six days later

the

the
the
tne
ihe

that even if
not written that,
have dismissed

said
had
would

Truman
MacArthur
etter he
him

—KReuter.



TROOPS SAIL |
FOR EUROPE

NEW YORK, May 17,
First troops of the United States
Fourth Infantry Division wil)
sail from New York for Europe
this week-end, army and navy
spokesmen announced today,
—Reuter.

The Best

SSS SSOO FOS

Hosts

Serve

-

SOF

ae



SSS SSD IOPF GTOF



taste, its pleasant bouquet.

MUSCATEL or
K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY

is the perfect

wine to serve at all.times.

‘ 44,4
PLLC OPS SPP

test

he Regional Economie Com-

nifftee adopted the following reso+
lution yesterday at 5 p.m.

“This Regional Beonomi¢
Committee of the British West
Indies, British Guiana and Bris
tish Honduras in conference
assembled, being conseious of
the gravity of the economic
consequences which would ac-
crue to these territories if they
lost the Canadian Preferential
market for their sugar and
other exports and of the de-
terioration of trade relations
with Canada principally as a
result of the eurreney restric-
tions imposed by the United
Kingdom—

HEREBY RESOLVE

(1) That an urgent request
be made to the United Kingdom
Authorities for an immediate
and substantial relaxation of
currency restrictions at present
imposed on Trade between
Canada and the West Indies
sufileient to meet the full re-
quirements of Canada West
Indies trade

(2) That the Government of
Canada be requested to agree
to the immediate despatch of 6
delegation appointed om the re-
commendation of this Commit-
tee to confer with the govern-
ment of that Dominion with the
object of preserving the happy
trade relations between these
territories and Canada which
are now seriously threatened.

(3) That the Governments of
the United Kingdom and Cane-
da be requested to agree to the
attendance of members of the
delegation referred to above at
the meetings of the Trade Lib-
éralization Committee and the

tings of the Cenada-United
ingdom Continuing Commit-
tee, both of which are due to be
held in Canada in the imme
diate future.”
It is proposed that the delega-

tion should consist of the follow

ing persons:—

'Mr, Youngman or

Hon, W. A, Bustamante, Jamaica
Hon. A. Gomes, Trinidad

Mr, G. H. Adams, Barbados

H

on. W. J, Raatgever, British
Guiana

One representative of British West

Indies Sugar Association —
other nominee
of Incorporated Chambers cf
Commerce.





ORO OSR PP SOCPEOPOVCSOO POISED POEL IOOF IT”



PAARL K.W.V.

You always experience a nice warm feeling when
you know friends like to come to your home. For times

li
b

unexpected parties, serve
a delightful wine .
2 Hi gag te ie (yee Pe,
$ | Paarl K.W.V.

South African Muscatel or K,W.V. Paarl Tawny. Your
family and friends will delight in its superbly sweet

Insist on the Fi inest

ASK. FOR

PAARL K.W.V.

POC OCSPOD

THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





ty

ke quiet evenings,

ridge games and small

PLL LLL LLLP LLP PPL PPPVLDLPDPDPLDPDL OPIS



—

\

PLLC PE ALPPBE ECOL LAER

O64
SOPOSSS SOS OOO





PAGE TWO

Canh: Calling

AN tudents, Geoffrey
Watson, son of Mr. aiid Mrs.

Herbert Watson of Weiches, S:.

Michael and Miss Pat Zephirin,
qau
of the
T.C.A

holidays.





sterday for the Summe:

Geoffrey is doing Commerce

and Pat, Home Economics.

Mr. I Pasternak came in by the

same plane,

Accepted
q XA Adams, son of Mi, and Mrs
Grantley Adams, has been accept-

ed into Magdalen (pronounced
Maudlin) College, Oxford.

Holiday Over 8

M's: BORA DIBNEY, who had
been holidaying in Barbados
staying wit the Norman Wright’s
a t Abergeldie

‘lats since April
28th, left yester-
siay for Canada
sy T.C.A,

In Calgary, Al-
verta, she is
Jirector of
Women’s Pro -
jrammes over
station



















Before Miss
Dibney started
broadwasting, she
was a freelance
journalist and
Miss Dora Diney be fore that she
was Tele staph Editor for more
he ears of various Canadiar.
She spent over
» years doing newspaper




work,

- B.W.LS.A. Meeting j

AND MRS. ERIC JOHN-

"a0" Fame in on B.W.1A’s

flight from Trinidad yesterday

morning. They are guests at the

Ocean View*Hotel and will be re-
turning to Trinidad May 21st.

Mr. Johnson, who is General
Manager of Usine Ste. Madeleine
Sugar Estate and Factory in Trini—
dad, is also a Director of the
Sugar Mamnifacturers’ Association
of Trinidad. ’

Reason for his visit to Barba-
dos? He is acting as an adviser
attending the Board meeting of
the B.W.LS.A. which took place
last night

The Antigua representative, Mr.
Scott-Johnston and the St. Kitts
representative, Mr. M. I. D. Smith
arrived later yesterday evening to
attend the meeting.

T.C.A. and K.L.M.

N R. MALCOLM JONES re-
presentative of Messrs
Gordon Grant Ltd., representing
T.C.A,, and“K.L.M., in Trinidac
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by T.C.A., on a short visit, He
is stayinf@~t the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr, Jones: has just returned
from an’ extensive visit to Nortr
America, England and Amsterdam
Holland,

On Long Leave

At PRESENT in Barbados on
“ holiday are Mr, and Mrs.

. Graham and Mr. and Mrs
ee Benn of British Guiana
The Grahams are here for six
weeks staying with Mr. and Mrs
N. Layne of 10th Avenue, Belle-
ville, Mr. Graham is Headmaster
of Non Pareil Anglican School in
Plaissance, East Coast Demerara.
Mr. Benn is Agricultural Instruc-
tor in Essequibo, The Benns are
on six months’ holiday staying
with Mr, and Mrs. Albert Maynard
of 10th Avenue, Belleville,

i OPENING ave GLOBE ro-n TO-DAY

Introducing
The Sereen’s Romantic Badman

HESTON

CHARLTON

be CATO Gane
Salta of all. ..to
uta who love'him
ay ibe alba

nt Pidture

WALTER BURKE............

BRUCE-MANN .........+..+-

DORIAN THOMPSON........

|
?
|



of Mrs. Stella Zephirin
yy, Bay St., came in by



Pan este Le

Many chemists say it will not be
long before superphosphate fer- From
tilisers (made by treating phos- Ree

ote. roc i 2 ie act p.m e ews;
phpte rock with sulphurie acid) 10.15 pm. The Spur of the Moment; 10,30

No one man claims credit for
the new fertiliser; it is the Philharmonic Orchestra.
,product of | team-work. The
‘team could not have timed their
triumph more happily.

J UNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
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
Entries must reach The Children’s Editor, The
Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later than Wednesday every week.

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.

a humorous essay,

books or stationery,









here
the

eral

tror-bnw u little”
®

Back From ca

Canada, returned from

Toronto yesterday morning by

Intransit BB. C. Radio

NTRANSIT through Barbados

yesterday by T.C.A. from

Trinidad en route to Bermuda Programme

Mr, Aubrey R. Starck,

Jnited Kingdom Trade Commis-
sioner in the West Indies. Mr, 6.30 a.m.—12 15 p.m,
‘Starck expects to be in Bermuda
’ for one week and will be return-
ing through Barbados by T.C.A. 7.15 am
on Thursday May 24th. am.

No Sulphur Needed le
Are 22 years of research, What are
British chemists have 9-10 a.m. Home News from Britain; 9. 5

. . Close 5 a.m, p
solved the problem of making Cue Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme

synthetic fertilisers without 11.45 a.m, °
sulphuric acid. The develop- News;

ousted altogether. pm

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

FER ro oe il tek, BUFO Ee Hee Pues CPOE Be COR



Manager’s _ Contarence

tly by an eminent British to bed, and his advi luded
ARTIE'S HEADLINE AM" recently by an emine o bed, and his advice inc , TO-MORROW

child health expert. a number of other tips. They
Writing in the current issue of are

the British Medical Journal, Dr. Put the baby to bed when he} 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Ronald S. Illingworth,.of Sheffield is tired rather than at any set

University advocates these prac- time.

tices: If the child wakes up refreshed

T.C.A’s , Manager

leaving by T.C.A,
yesterday
Canada,

be away for
weeks.
Stuart has gone
to attend a gen-

ishment must be avoided for a

child readily develops unpleasant HIROHITO’S MOTHER



Managers’ - Meet- E
ing with head-~-
quarters person- Mr. ‘Bill’ Stuart
nel at Laurentide Inn, St, Agathe,
Quebec.
Barbados Holiday
OLIDAYING
until the end of the month
is Miss Adell Pairaudeau who is
on the staff of the Royal Bank of
» Canada i d
She is staying with Mr. and Mrs.
“ Of course we ‘ll have to Paddy Egan in Hastings,

Incidental Intelligence

HE crow is said to be five
es ALCOTT an d * aa si : oa a 7 ter, however, sea
Michael accompanied by Mr. Wal-
Who al Betbages on Apri sous Sversthing

Patience alone will soothe him.”
“In the first year of life it is Japan died of heart failury today.

rarely justifiable to leave him to She was nearly 67. he Em-

it out.
hd more difficult it is to soothe caughter of the late Prince Kujo.

him.”

Rapert and the dce- Rater 20

looking solemn and _ hooting at
— Kingston Whig-

Standard, Ontario,



FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951



6.30 a.m,
The News;



Take it from Here;

behaviour of his companion. know that name,” says Rupert.
the Editorials;
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
Spell on the Oven; 7.50 a.m.
Southern Serenade Orchestra; 8.30
am. Semprini at the Piano; 8.45 a.m

we like; 9 a.m. The News;

wrong?'’ he quavers. “That just called it an ice-flower. Would
flower in your buttonhole!" gasps you like me to try to show you
the man, ** Where did you get it? where it was growing?"’ In grea!

know what it is?'’ And he speaks spectacles and tells him to lead on

12..10 p.m. News Analysis;

: io) ¢ s 7 ” p.m Close Down.
ment comes at a time of grave 4.156.415 p.m.

sulphur shortage, and a _ conse-
quent scarcity of sulphuric acid,
much used at present in produc-
ing fertilisers. p.m

The new fertiliser is a nitro- p.m.
phosphate, produced by treating Interlude:
phosphate rock with nitric acid

Now Imperial Chemical Indus- 7 p.m. The News:
tries are building a_ pilot plant Armies; 1.15 p.m. West, In 2
- ic “ a e j j ¢ n 3

this process at Billingham. Rudio Newsrusl: $15 sent, English Fiat
8.45 p.m. Interlude;
the Editorials; ‘
. Ronnie Pleydell;







4:15 p.m
Sporting Record;
the Week;
Navy Programme;
The Spell of the Oven; 6.35 p.m
Pea Parade.
6 00—11.00 p.m,

Pp
7.15 p.m West Indian Diary;

azine;
Affairs;

Rendezvous Players;
The Debate Continues;

FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951
10.00—10.15 p.m,
1u.15—10.30 p.m Canadian ‘Chronicle,



So timely —Interesting — Colourful
CHECK THAT





iS scoir LINDFORS -JAGEER: ui

Prvutes iy FALLIAN DIE TERLE . Screenplay by John Meredyth Lweas and Larry Marcus » Adaptation by Ketti Frings



WITH
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN







—_——

=~,





EMPIRE = PLAZA - GLOBE

COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.





Wholesale & Retail Druggist





ESCHALOT
| ESCHALOT

EMPIRE THEATRE will start this film To-morrow.

PLUS THE ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST
PP lade a) MPAs Sk: aa Grey wae Cartan be “NIGHT AND DAY”
....“ROSES OF PICADDY”
“MAYBE IT’S BECAUSE”
Ps tiaat “THE GREEN GRASS”
+a Wilco “LOVE OF MY LIFE”
“HERE COMES HEAVEN”
so es “LOST IN A DREAM”
“4 WINDS AND 7 SEAS”

JOAN BENTHAM bine BLAS a ld
PHYLIIS COLLYMORE .........

MALCOLM MURRAY ..........

DENNIS CLARKE ...0..6.5...0+

GUEST STAR: “SHORTY MOE” B.G's Bassist
Intransit to the United Kingdom

PRICES: Pit 24; House 40;
Tickets On Sale TODAY and TONITE

3 BESRSBSBSHRSBee ES
goo ALL OVER LACE WHITE & COLOURS $2.35 & $2.77
FLOWERED SPUN

Balcony 60; Box 7



lL”
\

SS ee eee

gg 26” FLOWERED LINEN SPUNS

goo” TAFFETA in WHITE & COLOURS
goo’ ~STRIPED RAYONS
go’ STRIPPED CREPE

s .* EVANS & WHITEIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

BS DIAL 4606



AH Sp

Pe a ch A A





DON'T MISS THIS LOCAL FILM FOR IT’S POSITIVELY

ESCHALOT

i STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

HES ARATE
UM





|
=



$1.37 & 140

$1.80
$2.00





DIAL 4220

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951
se ne Nt ES TT TTL ATRL SA anne

BABIES BEDTIME Empire Theatre |p

!
| PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (om 2310)
LONDON Dr. Iingworth suggested dal STARTING









Rules for han@ling a truculent both mother and father should

|
r. Tingw > ‘ | TODAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.n d Con-
i Ndhiae ta a : satiety’. paca 7 os timing to ‘Tuesday 4.45 a 2.90 p.m
it bedtin re lai y rays share i . | = i) Warner Bros Most Raved About Since
child at bedtime were laid dowa always share in putting the child | pros Does: Raver Ses
|

Starring
Ronald Patricia Richard
REAGAN NEAL TODD
Also “CARIBBEAN”

Special SATURDAY 9.30 a.m. & 1 30 p.m. (Monograms)

PRISON MUTINY & WEST or tHe ALAMO












“Baby shoul be put to bed after a short nap and cannot go cue see eee eee
with an air of certainty and con- bak to sleep, bring him down- Y
fidence. The child is aril rompt to recognise suc not tell a child to go to ‘Sees
deities sah to take advantage of sie@p, That is the surest way IPLAZA DIAL GAIETY
them. of keeping him awake.

“Ali threats to use bed as pun- —LN.S. OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.
MAT: Sunday 5 p.m.
Monogram's Double Hit

TODAY to SUN. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Paramount's Technicolor Double Bill!



associations with bed. . s es “DUDE GORS WEST”

“It is disastrous to lose one’s DIES AGED 67 Hoh Hees theta Bet Eddie Albert, Gale Storm
em become impatient or a ri f | “BLUE GRASS OF KENTUCKY”
oe The worst thing that the TOKYO, May 17. wini st Ue Color by Cinecolor
cross. k illiam Holden, McDonald Carey Bill Williams, Jane Nigh
mother can do is to smack him. Dowager Empress Sadako, ‘aaa

mother of Emperor Hirohito of MIDNITE Sat 19th

Midnite Sat. 19th (Monogram) (Monogram)

“FACE OF MARBLE” SPY TRAIN

Sata Dunn &
“MOON OVER MONTANA”
Jimmy Wakely

|
|

}

}

|

John Carradine & |
“VALLEY OF FEAR”

| Johnny Mack Brown
| an ee ee
i

The longer he is lef press Dowager was the fourth











—Reuter.







a a

ba

| EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day To Sunday

Robert Wagner.

ruta is dactled by the strange a long latin word. ‘* Ooh, I don’t Starring

peepserineials



Clifton WEBB

a Woo sever? | OLYMPIC
ROXY rege Pe

* What's the matter? Is anything “*A hare showed it to me and he

To-day 5 and 8.30 p.m. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Bridgetown Players present 20th. Centry Fox Presents
“THE SHOP AT SLY “HALLS OF

T ” ? r
|| ____ Conner MONTEZUMA ”
\ OPENING TOMORROW arri
4 445 and 8.30 p.m. seabting
: Richard Widmark—Walter
“FOR HEAVEN'S Palance with
: SAKE ”’ Reginald Gardiner and
e |
|
F |



Are there aay more? Do you -excitement the man put. away his

ALL RIGHTS RESERVE? CLIFTON







“ 20. Last Two Shows To-day— Universal All Action

si WEBB senfunvsicn 4.30 and 8.15. Double ‘
= — hi Victor MATURE John Wayne, Randolph
JOAN Richard WIDMARK Scott Marlene Deitrich in

JANETTA DRESS SHOP



Lower Broad Street i- Upstairs Over Newsam’s oS, be BENN ETT KI. ; eee
i ‘ * KISS OF DEATH”
BATHING SUITS var ns :
CUMMINGS “BORDER INCIDENT ” “GREEN ‘HELL ”
denies My i with Starring
LADIES’ como GWENNcrs PERREAD ieee noses pdae ee ee and |

SATIN LASTEX with Straps also Strapless—One piece styles GEORGE ‘SEATON _ wish "PERLBERG iittala tee te Log
and Two piece styles from $11.88 written tor tne Sere9n by cf ATM. tigm a Play by Harts Sega® |S mmemmereeyeoere EE

COTTON—Two piece $ 8.07







Opening TODAY Friday (3 SHOWS)
2.30, AAS & 8.30 p.m.






nen ee a =" , 5 ? >
rom ; kk rn

from $3.35 | Anns A {

CHARD TODD GIVES THE c CREAT EST PERFO ORN ANGE | OF THE YEAR? i
are mecca uf

1 year size ‘ i x: ye OuR HEART! a
2 year size : wall Win ¥ ih
3 year size end ae “THE HASTY HEART TM eS eOL STAGe pia! A



AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only) Tt

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

CLAUDETTE COLBERT — ROBERT RYAN TUESDA

in RKO’s New Picture

“THE SECRET FURY” 4.45 & 8.30
with JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY

p.m,

Extra Special: “CARIBBEAN”





that the Theatres || RONALD REAGAN PATRICIANEAL RICHARDTODD PLAZA stown





SSSSSSOSSSOS SSS SOPSSIOOSS SID GPSSPOOPSSS PDS P OO OS SSOP VOSS SOOSF CODCOD OOF,

GOSS,

SOOO OOD OOS TSS S COSTES OSSSSS SSS SOSSSSSOS SSS 9 FOSS FOS SSSSSSSIFSSSSSOSS

Presents Simultaneously

“CARIBBEAN”

3 REELS OF GORGEOUS SCENES
TODAY and over the WEEK-END

See CARNIVAL IN TRINIDAD
Listen to THE STEEL BAND SYMPHONY
Watch W.I, STUDENTS AT THE W.I. UNIVERSITY
Thrill to CRICKET IN BARBADOS
Beautiful scenes of Trinidad, Barbados, Jamaica, Grenada,
St. Lucia and British Guiana
SEVERAL LOCAL PERSONALITIES IN THIS FILM
Note: This film will be shown before the Feature, The



“THE BEST”.

TREAT YOUR ANIMAL KINDLY |

PLASTIC ana
OIL CLOTH

CONGOLEUM

$

>

DOSS OS

We can supply
False Collars $2.68 each

SOS

SSD

Clipping Machines $3.10 each SQU ARES §
CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE iis
e e

;

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |} :
corren racrony ure. ||; THE CORNER STORE}

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 % %
~ x

}) Pe . 4
|" §$99699969SS0S9 SOG OSGS9SSSO GOES OSS GOSS SSF GOODS 9OS GE OV OOO POS OOOO











A
oe



FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951

PLAN FOR
7 MORE
DIVISIONS
Extra Battalior
More

~~



THE War Office

iS. now con-
sidering final plans which, if
approved by the Cabinet, wil!
restore a second Regular bat-
talion to each infantry line
regiment.

The plans carried fully into
effect will result in 64 more
infantry battalions, or the
equivalent of seven divisions,
within the next two years.

All infantry regiments were

reduced in the spring of 1948 to

a one-battalion basis under
Field-Marshal Viscount Mont—
gomery’s scheme of Army
reorganisation.
Urgent Need

That scheme also did away
with the old regimental depot
system and in return divided
Britain into areas in’ which all
recruits joined an Army Basis

Training Unit and were liable to
be drafted into any regiment
which belonged to their area.
The scheme had many critics at
the time.

At the beginning of last year,
the urgent need to expand the
Regular Army in Germany
caused the abandonment of the
Basic Training Unit, and _ the
Regular battalions who were
employed on such duties were
reassembled into fighting
divisions.

The depot
reinstated.

system was also

County Pride

Now with figures for Regular
recruitment considerably up on
those of two years ago, and with
a two-year period of service for
National Servicemen, — almost
every Regular infantry battalion
is up to or over strength.

At the moment, surplus re-
cruits for any one regiment are
being drafted from its depot to a
battalion of another regiment in
its group which may be under
strength.

This is hated by the men con-
cerned and _ before long all
Regular battalions will have
more than their full complement

The revival of a second bat-
talion, the War Office is convinc-
ed, would not only absorb this
surplus, but be an _ ineentive to
county recruiting and regimental
tradition as well as slowly build-
ing up fresh operational
divisions

—L.E.S,



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lid,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Rarbados Coast Station:-

S.S. Tista, Arania, Planter, Myryam,
Mesa Verde, Orestes, Specialist, Eli
beth A anigan, Southern Isles, Ca
ina, American Oriole, Gascogne, San
Virgilio, Rockside, Hpnep, Defender, Sao
Paula, Elise, Nayade, Captain John,





Regent Lion, Angus Dale, Emilio, Seq
Breeze, Four Lakes, San Virgilio, Sun
Valley, Salinas, Edward L. Grant,
Dolores, Planter. Jane Stove, Eastwave,
Little Bim Horn, California Standard,

Alcoa Clipper, Ultragaz, Rosario, Macaris
and Gascon’.





Labour
Weathers
Crises

By ALLAN HARVEY
LONDON, May.
Britain's next general election

has been so long anticipated and
so long délayed that political com-
ment is beginning to lose some of
its bite. %

There is no lomger any novelty
in the spectacle of a Labour Gov-
ernment clinging to power by a
few parliamentary votes. Com-
mentators who once cried “elec-
tion” at each recurring Cabinet
erisis, only to see Labour ride
safely through the storm, now
wonder whether the Government
has a charmed life.

The split in Labour ranks
caused by resignation of Labour
Minister Aneurin Bevan and two
of his colleagues has produced a
situation in which 50 or 60 of the
300-odd Labour members in Par-
liament oppose some of the Gov-
ernment’s chief -olicies. Not all
of these suppo,t Bevan, who re-
signed largely ov a platform of
“fair shares in re-armament,” but
all are critical of the Government
on various grounds,

*

Thus they are sometimes in a
difficult position. They are deter-
mined to keep the Conservatives
out, so they must vote for the
Government even when they have
just said they don't like its policy.

There are two main vieWs on
the current controversy. One the-
ory is that conflict and differen-
ces of opinion are the life-blood
ef Socialism and that the party
will emerge from its ordeal re-
freshed and strengthened. The
other is that the party has run
out of new ideas and is slowly
breaking into fragments.

“Bevanism” Puzzle

A. J. Cummings, veteran Lib-
eral critic, says it is painfully
obvious that unless the party

breach is closed the Labour move-
ment in Britain will be in danger
of disintegration.

Most independent commentators
consider the underlying reason for
the present weakness is Labour’s
inability, conditioned by its his-
tory, to look upon re-armament as
something that must have priority
in a world dominated by an
“armed idea”,

Opinions differ as to the extent
io which “Bevanism” has been
swallowed by the rank and file.
Some observers think his adher-~
ents form a section more notable
for noise than numbers, but the
anti-Labour Daily Express says
Bevan commands an army “which
grows daily in strength”.

Bevan himself continues to get
a bad press. The Conservative
Daily Telegraph notes that he bit-
terly attacked the Government in
his resignation speech, while he
now tells his audiences he has “no
word of reproach’ against his
former colleagues.

The Conservative Yorkshire

, Post attacks Bevan for allegedly

trying to make it appear his resig-
nation had the effect of obtaining
a bigger sulphur allocation from
the United States. If so, said the
Post, it would like to see the min-
ister responsible for meat produc-
tion try the same tri (C.P.)







Part of every flight

“via AV AMERICAN”

is FRIENDLY HOSPITALITY





Hlere’s the last word in
flying luxury — PAA’s
giant “Strato” Clipper.

From the moment you are welcomed aboard your PAA
Clipper’, you'll be impressed with the thoughtfulness
of the service . . . the eagerness to please. Every de-
tail of your flight will reflect Pan American’s long
experience in catering to discriminating travelers.

ea ie Bite) Bild



(ALTITUDE FUSE +

[ATOMIC EXPLOSIVE
| (PLUTONIUM
oe

W

pus is a reconstruction of the
from the evidence of spy David
falls to within 2,00/t.

a ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



hy










~~ [DETONATOR
SS LEADS

HIGH EXPLOSIVE
CHARGES

Mark Fl. atom bomb, compiled
Greenglass. ... When the bomb

; of the ground, the fuse fi h
which set off 36 shaped tamps o, high anainaie.., the tee ee

The blast from

these is concentrated inwards. compressing the sphere of plutonium

~-the atemic explosive—into a solid ball,
pressed plutonium then spfit automatically,

overwhelming heat.

Churches Develop



The atoms in the com-
setting free energy as

Lordon Express Service

Friendship Links
Among Doukhobors

NELSON, British Columbia, May.
Strange, haunting Russian music has been drifting through
the valleys of the West Kootenays in the interior of British

Columbia.

It is part of a link of friendship and understanding that
various groups are trying to forge between the Doukhobors

and other Canadians.

The Doukhobors emigrated to
Canada in 1895 from Russia to
escape persecution there. Early
history of the sect is obscure, buc
it got its name in 1875, the word
“Doukhobor” meaning “spirit
wrestlers.” They recognized onl)
the authority of the spirit, ‘dwell-
ing within each man.”

In recent years a radical branch
of the sect, known as the Sons of
Freedom, clashed with the ortho-
dox Doukhobors on many
occasions, with some rioting and
burning of school property. Many
served sentences in Canadian jails,

John Verigin, leader of the
10,000 orthodox Doukhobors, said
they had been misunderstéod when
they declined to swear allegiance
to the King. He said this was nov
intended as a mark of disrespect,
beeause the Doukhobors admired
the King and what he stood for.

But they could swear allegiance
only to God,
At one meeting held in Trail,

B,C., Verigin told of the sect’s
history. In Canada, friction had
increased and some Doukhobors
had turned to violence, he said.

The orthodox Doukhobors had
suffered as much, if not more,
than anyone beeiuse cf that

violence. They hed also sutlered
the accusations of their fellow--
Canadians who attributed the
riots and burnings to all Doukho-—
bors instead of to the Radical

twing,

Stress Co-Operation

Very Rev. T. L. Leadbetter, the
Anglican Dean of Kootenay, said
the Doukhobors and other Cana
dians had been drawn apart by
negative attitudes, The “pride
and arrogance’ of Canadians of
Anglo-Saxon origin had resulted
in peoples of other extractions
taking a back seat and adopting
the attitude “we will stay out of
the community.”

At another service at
B.Cc., Emmett Gulley
4. merican Friends’
Service Committee
when he arrived in the district
s@éveral months before, he had
found “a wall of misunderstand-
ing” between the Doukhobors and
other Canadians.

But these new meetings had
done a great deal to break down
this wall, “We think of problems
to be solved on the other side of
i world, when actually it is right

Nelson,
of the
(Quakers)
said that



| 4





To Discuss
Concentration

Camps In Russia

PARIS, May 17.

Seven former concentration
camp inmates will sit round a table
in Brussels from May 21 to May
26 to constitute a “private court”
and investigate the existence of
concentration camps in Sovie:
Russia,

David Rousset, former German
eoncentration camp inmate, told
reporters here today that the In-
ternational Commission against
concentration camps had decided
to hold this “trial” after the Soviet
Government had refused entry
visas to members of the Commis-
sion wanting to investigate camps
in Soviet Russia.

Judgement will be given on June
1 after 25 witnesses, most of them
Russian, have given evidence at
public hearings.

Russian-born Alfred Balachow-
sky will be President of the Court

The Soviet Government has been
invited to send a representative
or any witnesses and documenta-
tion it wants for the trial. The
Soviet Ambassador in Brussels an-
swered that his Government was
not interested in the trial and had
nothing to do with the Internation.
al Commission.

Rousset saia he secently went
to Greece to ask Premier Venize-
los for authorisution to investigate
in his country, Venizelus answered
that the Greek Government would
agree if Governments beyond the
“Tron Curtain” weuld let an In-
quiry Commission enter their
countries.

Rousset also said negotiations
with Yugoslav and Spanish Goy-
ernments were favourable and de-
cisions will be reached soon,

—Reuter,

at home that friendship is most
needed,” he added.

The service at Trail was typical.
There the Doukhobors sang. thei:
native Russian hymns and folk
songs. Later they sang English
hymns, The women wore their
traditional white costumes,—(CP)



Samson Wastes
Away

LONDON.
A “modern Samson” who usual-
ly eats four pounds of meat in one
sitting, said today he is wasting
away on Britain’s skimpy rations,
im Israel, strong—-man Samson
Kozelchuk said, he is officially

allowed rations for four people.

He told International News
Service his “main meal at home
usually consists of five bowls of
soup, four pounds of meat, eight
pounds of bread, two quarts of
milk and “quite a few” vegetables,
He said he usually tops this off
with 12 or 15 apples,

In England — where Samson is
demonstrating his feats of strength
to raise funds for the Zion
Orphanage of Jerusalem — the
300-Ib. giant is allowed only the
10-cent a week meat ration

To supplement this, Samson has
“snacks” of two or three whole
reast chickens, sold off the ration,

Afraid of Mice

Samson’s favourite stunt is to
bend a 300-lb. bar of iron across
his head with five people hanging
on each end of the bar.

He can also twist a 72 inches
long iron bar, 15 inches thick,
into a spring, and says four horses
cannot pull him off a two-foot
square space.

Samson—billed as the “strong-
est man in the world”—will visit
the Uniteq States after his British
tour, His manager Joseph Baharavy,
said he might make a picture i)
Hollywood,

Long-haired Samson said he had
no “Delilah” trouble,

“T am not married,” he explain-
ed, “and all my women friends
like my long hair.”

Samson, 42, was born in Polanc’,
He stands 6 feet 4 inches in his
Biblical robes and measures five
feet around the chest.

During the war he was imprison
ed by the Nazis. He went to
Israel five years ago,

The twentieth century Samson
admitted to one weakness,

He said he ig “seared to death”
of mice.

—LN.S.



‘TO STUDY JET
AIRCRAFT METHODS

WEISBADEN, May 17.

Eighteen allied observers from
1 ine European air forces will leave
here by air for Korea tomorrow
to study the latest methods of
using jet aircraft against ground
forces.

The group will spend a month
in the Far East on the invitation
of Lieut. General Lauris Norstad,
Commander-in-Chief of the Allied
Air Forces in Central Europe.

It will fly by way of the United
States and Japan. The group will

include two pilots, each from
Belgium, Denmark, France,
Greece, Italy, The Netherlands,

Norway, Portugal and Turkey,
- —Reuter.

DENIES REPORT

WASHINGTON, May 17.
The Statc Department today de-
nied a report that Jacob Malik,
Russia’s chief United Nations
delegate, had told Warren Austin,
a United States delegate, that tho
Korean War could be settled by
airect Soviet-American talks.
The Department's spokesman
said at a news conference that
Malik and Austin had not dis-
cussed the Korean situation.
—Reuter,







American Celamna:

Atom Men On
Trail Of Gold

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.

Gold prospectors no longer
roam the plateau of Rocky
Flats, 6,000 ft. up in the Color-
ado Rockies,
become an atomic Shangri-la.
President Truman's

commissioners are spending
£16,000,000 on an_ ultra-secret
installation on Rocky Flats. It is
one of nine new atomic projects,

Guards will have “bleeding
ink” identification badges. If the
plating on the badge is torn in a
struggle with intruders, printing
underneath smears iegibly by
contact with the air. This is to
prevent counterfeiting,

Rocky Flats may turn out im-
proved materials for atom and
hydrogen bombs. Or even new
kinds of radio-active weapons.
Not far away over the 4,000 ft.

peaks of the Continental Divide is
the new headquarters of Air Force
Fighter Command,

Gold in the hills and canyons
around Rocky Flats set off the
‘Pike's Peak or bust” gold rush
of 1859.

“MOONSHINE,” said Professor
Anders when his students told
him they could buy bootleg whis-
ky just round the corner from
their college in Alabama,

He dared them to prove it, Next
day they handed in 11 full bottles.
Now the police are having meet-
ings with the professor,

A NEW British five-passenger,
four-door saloon goes on sale soon
in 100 American showrooms, With
a top speed of 70 miles per hour
and petrol consumption up to 37
miles to the gallon it will retail at
between £600 and £650.

THE CRITICS are divided over
the new British film, “The Tales
of Hoffmann.”

THE RAPTURES — “Hoffmann
would be enchanted by the film,”
writes music critic Irving Kolodin
in the Saturday Review of Litera-
ture, “It makes Hollywood seem
a colony of amateurs and TV a
plaything for children.”

THE DOLLARS—Says Chester
Bahn, editor of The Film Daily:
“A beautiful film certainly.
will it go over to everybody on,
Main-street without a convention- :
al movie plot? ‘The Red Shoes’
had such a plot, You need Main-
street for dollars.”

THE BOREDOM—New York
Times critic Bosley Crowther says:
“Tt bedazzles the eye... but is in
toto a wearying show. And that
is because it states the senses
without striking any real drama-
tic fire.”



Shipuwners Meet

PARIS, May 17.

Shipowners of 15 nations were
considering here today seafaring
conditions in Rurope and Asia at
ihe 55th annual private meeting
of the International Shipping Fed-
eration,

They are to discuss at their two
day meeting:

1. Revision of the 1946 Seattle
Convention on wages hours and
manning,

2. Proposed International Con-
ference in Asia to consider ques-
tions affecting Asian seafarers-

3. Standardisation of conditions
of service of seafarers in north and
1orthwest Europe.

European countries represented
at the conference today include
Belgium, Denmark, Finland,
France, Britain, Greece, Holland,
Norway, Portugal and Sweden.

- —Reuter.



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PAGE FOUR





by the Advocate Co.,

Friday, May 18,

HOME AND FAMILY

THE people of Antigua have instituted a
Home and Family Week as a means of mor-
al uplift. This is at least one instance in
which Barbados can follow the lead of
a smaller island.

Movements for moral and social uplift
cannot be said to have been popular or
successful in this island. The last of such
movements was launched by Bishop Bent-
ley who conducted the Purity Campaign
in 1927.

The initial enthusiasm with which it was
received quickly waned and the combined
efforts of the Mothers’ Union, the League of
Faithful Witness and the Church Army
failed to revive it.

Perhaps there is too great a dependence
on the Church to supply the means of moral
and social uplift without realising that so-
cial organisation as well as individuals,
owe a similiar duty to society.

This shelving of responsibility has led
to an unfortunate condition in this island
where it must be admitted that the social
econscience is at best only just aroused from
sleep.

There are contributory factors to the evils
against which social reformers complain;
and the evils are too easily accepted in
Barbados as irremediable. Bad housing,
low wages, the absence of organised means
for healthy recreation for the lower classes
are among those evils.

The absence of profound respect for the
home and family unit, has inevitably led to
a loosening of the moral code.

It is imperative that something be done
to revive the standards from which we have
fallen.

The popular gibe at rules of conduct de-
rided as Victorian, is a sad commentary on
the attitude of people who fail to realise
their own moral decline.

The institution of a Home and Family
Week would afford opportunity for much
needed reflection and would be a means of
at least bringing before the public the
growing evils of the relaxation of the moral
code.

The population of this island has been
inereasing at the rate of approximately
3,600 per annum. — It is time that something
be done to give stability to the homes from
which these children come. Much can be
achieved if the people of Barbados would
follow the lead of Antigua and institute a
Home and Family Week.

—_—
SCOUTS PREPARE

IT should not be difficult now that every
effort is being made to revive scouting in
this island, to bring into its ranks many of
the youngsters who now are fast qualify-
ing for the ranks of juvenile delinquents.

The best work among youth is that which
is done before they have been allowed to
wander from the paths of virtue. The early
training of the mind and hands to useful
thinking and work brings a discipline which
leads to a stability of character in later
years.

There are many services which young-
sters can render daily in this City. The true
seout is not only courteous but usefui to
those around him.

It has been suggested thousands of times
that the beautifying of many of the open
spaces in Bridgetown could be greatly as-
sisted by youngsters.

The enlisting of a Youth Service Corps as
an introduction to enrolment in a Scout
Troop would be useful. But this needs to
be started in the schools where there is
every opportunity for a youngster to be
useful.

The greatest hindrance to Scouting in
this island is that it was not taken up by
the leading Schools. It has just outlived
the old and stupid belief in this island that
it was a movement for the under-privil-
eged boy and now that there is a new wave
of enthusiasm and a general desire to help
youth, it should not be difficult to enlist
thousands of youngsters in the ranks.

1951



-Prospecting” From The Air

LONDON.

Air surveying is the only way of
mapping the world’s under-de-
veloped areas quickly enough to
meet the modern demands for new
resources. At present less than 25
per cent. of the land area of the
world has been accurately mapped,

This was stated by Mr. T. D.
Weatherhead, director of Hunting
Aeroe-Surveys, in a paper read to
the Royal Society of Arts in Lon-
don recently. Weatherhead said
that air surveys were needed at
onee in areas where population is
increasing more rapidly than the
development of natural. resdurces.
Aireraft are able to bring back a
pictorial inventory of resourees of
agriculture, minerals, forests and
water. To complete such an in-
ventory by ground métheds alone,
even if it were physically possible,
would take too long and cost. too,
much,

the cost.

In most parts of the world geoa-
logists spend 95 per cent. of their
time walking and five per cent.
doing geology. Canadian geolog-
ists have reduced the ratio to about
50-50 by using helicopters. Since
1949, each Canadian survey party,

at 20,000 ft.

ADVOGATE

Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown

along that line.
the rock-structure can
and a map built.
can also be used for “divining”
the presence of some kinds of ore.

| Labour’s Part In The PAGEANIRY IN LONDON



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fight For Freedom

The role of American labour in
the struggle for the presérvation
of human freedom and decency
aS decisive, Without the full sad
energetic support of our organized
labour moveraent, neither Ameri-
can nor the labour organizations of
other countries can halt—let alone
smash—the nefarious communist
conspiracy for world domination.

First of all, it must be remem-
bered that labour in the United
States is much more than a
numerical portion of the American

people. Labour has _ particular
importance in our _ productive
economy. To-day, labour is play-

ing an increasingly decisive role
in a number of countries through-
out the world. Moreover, in a
<< of world reconstruction—
ike the one in which we are living
—the role of labour in the pro-
duction of the essentials of national
life and international trade is
extremely vital.

But there is another even more
important reason why labour is the
pivotal force in the world-wide
struggle against totalitarian com-
munism. It is the Communists
who have made the ranks of
lebour their principal field of
activity. It is the Communists
who are hypocritically waging
their entire unholy fight under the
flag of world labour. It is the Com-
munists whose strategy dictates
that they must above all capture
the trade unions before they can
seize power in any country.

The American Federation of
Labour (AFL) has always realized
the significance of this commu-
nist strategy. Samuel Gompers,
founder of the AFL, and Vladimir
Lenin had diametrically opposite
ideas on almost everything. But
they had this in common: they
both realized the decisive role of
labour in the international crisis
Which really began with World
War I. Lenin knew he could not
win the fight for totalitarian com-
munism without mastery of labour,
Gompers knew the fight for
democracy could never be de-
finitely won unless labour was its
most aggressive and consistent
champion in every country.

In the past five years, the AFL
has been especially active and
cffective in its struggle against the

* communist menace at home and

re
sei lp ans taal eS

equipped with its own helicopter,
achieved eight-and-a-half times
its previous output at one third of

Some kinds of geological maps
can now be drawn entirely from
the air—by a magnetic recorder
used in conjunction with a camera
so that, back at base, the magnetic
readings can be compared with the
photographie map,

The survey plane flies along a
number of parallel courses and
the instrument measures the mag-
netic “field” on continuous records
showing the influence of the rock-
structure of the earth’s surface
From this record,

The most conventional instru-
ment of-air survey—the camera—
is in ever-increasing use for pro-
viding accurate “intelligence” data
on the world’s natural resources
Survey cameras can take pictures
which clearly show
the difference between one re of
tree and another.

abroad, The AFL has a Com-
mittee on International Affairs, It
has, in addition, a special auxiliary
arm known as the Free Tradd
Union Committee. The task of
this committee is to aid free trade
unionists and their organizations
throughout the world:in becoming
the bulwark of democracy and the
most militant opponents of com-
munist operations and aggression,
The committee is assisted in its
work by the Labour League for
Human Rights which is charged
with providing food parcels for
needy individual trade unionists.

The AFL Free Trade Union
Committee is engaged in a
varied publications programme, Its
monthly publication, called the
International Free Trade Unien
News, appears in four languages—
English, ench, German, and
Italian. Scores of thousands of
copies reach the homes of workers
and trade union leaders through-
out the world, We have even
managed to smuggle some of them
into lands behind the Iron Curtain,

The AFL also maintains a
number of representatives and

By GEORGE MEANY

Secretary-Treasurer, American Federatio.
of Labour

bureaus abroad. We have a special
representative in Europe, we have
one in Germany, and we have one
in India. We have a bureau in
Formosa from which we maintain
extensive contacts with the grow-
ing resistance movement on the
Chinese mainland. We are in ‘he
process of establishing two other
bureaus in the Far East. The
task of these representatives and
bureaus as a link between free
labour in America and free labour
in Europe and throughout the
world—is the task of preserving
and promoting democracy and
destroying the infiltrators of com-
rmunism,

Active and full participation by
the AFL is helping to turn the
tide of battle against communism
in France, Italy, China, Finland,
Israel, India, Germany, Japan, the
Philippines, and Latin America.

Last but not least, the AFL has
played a vital role in rallying and
unifying the ranks of free trade
unionism in every country of the

Anstey

George Meany, secretary-
treasurer and member of
|
i
,
|

the Executive Council of the
American Federation of
Labour, prominent United
States labour organization,
began his trade union career —
as a plumber’s apprentice in |
1910, In 1922, he became
business representative, of |
Plumbers’ Local Union No. |
463 in New York City, and
held this position until 1934
when he became president of
the New York State Fed-
eration of Labour. He has
oceupied his present post
as AFL secretary-treasurer
since 1940. In World War
Il he served as a member
of the National War Labour
Board. Meany was born in
New York City in 1894. He
is married and has_ three |
children, |
i



ieee etek



world. Ag a result of our unceas-
ing and effective drive against the
communist-contrelled World Fed-
eration of Free Trade Unions
(WFTU), and as a result of the
tireless campaign for establishing
en international center for all
free trade unions, for all trade
unions dedicated to democracy
and determined to defeat every
specie of totalitarianism, there
was established in December 1949,
at London, the International Con-
federation of Frée Trade Unions
(ICFTU). The 50,000,000 mem-
bers in its ranks constitute a
living and mighty denial and a
most powerful refutation of the
communist claim that they speak
for labour, :
The ICFTU is a growing in-
fuence in Asia, Africa, Europe,
Latin America, Australia, and
neighbouring areas, It is chal-
Jenging the communist WFTU
wherever it has strength and
uprooting its influence wherever it
manifests itself, This is a world
organization of free trade unions
—trade unions not controlled by
any government and not subjected
to the dictates of any political
parties or employers’ associations.



U.S. PROMOTES WATER

DENVER, Colorado,

Engineers from many countries
come to the Reclamation Engin-
eering Centre here to study tech-
niques which will help them de-
velop the water resources of their
own lands.

This in-service training is an
important part of the programme
of international technical co-
operation conducted 4 the United
States Bureau of eclamation.
The Centre is the technical hub of
the Bureau’s work in designing
and building multipurpose dam
projects in 17 western. States of
the Nation.

“We are, pleased to be able to
contribute to the development of
the water resources of the world,”
says L. N. McClellan, chief en-
gineer at the Centre, ‘through
sharing our skills and facilities, by
training foreign engineers, and by
sending our engineers and scien-
tists abroad.

“Our willingnéss to extend our
knowledge beyond service to the
United States has been, we hope,
an encouragement to other nations
to do likewise. Certainly, the
engineers from other lands who
have visited here have left behind
them not only important contribu-
tions of technical knowledge but
also .an amity of important dimen-
sions,”

As the U.S. Government’s Point
Four Programme for technical co-
operation with other countries ex-
pands, it is anticipated that- this
world-wide exchange of reclama-
tion skills will be greatly in-
creased,





cognise types
their height, the

tified by

tree-top.

work,
long

survey
measuring

past had to be
teams.

A second use
Airborne Profile
oped in Canada
years, which

be traced
The readings

—by

dire



the
return is
which
the ground.

gives an

By studying

species, and work out the average
density of the timber,
their job is much more difficult
in tropical forests where hundreds
of diferent species grow, t

Radar is also used as an aid to

the earth's surface, which, in the

enables
heights to be measured accurately
using a method similar to
echo-sounding at sea,
ets a very narrow beam radar-
pulse vertically downwards from
aireraft, The beam’s time of
recorded continuously

This profile is then

“’



The Bureau has-trained visiting
engineers for about 15 years.
After World War II, its pro-
gramme was expanded, and since
1945 approximately 200 trainees
from 25 countries have worked
and studied at the Centre, most of
them for about one year.

The trainees are chiefly civil
servants or recent university
graduates, They are selected
through their own governments
and the U.S, Department of State.
Most of them are financed by
their own countries, Some re-
ceive grants from the U.S, Econo-
mic Co-operation Administration
or the United Nations.

This year more than 30 engin-
eers have been in training at the
Centre. They came from China,
England, France, Greece, India,
Nepal, Pakistan, Scotland, South-
ern Rhodesia, Thailand, Turkey,
and Venezuela.

Other countries whose engineers
have participated in the Centre’s
in-service training programme
since 1945 are: Argentina, Brazil,
Burma, Ceylon, Chile, Czechoslo-
vakia, Iran, Israel, Korea, Mexico,
Portugal, Norway, and the Union
of South Africa.

An. individual programme is
drawn up for each engineer to
provide the practical experience
that would be most advantageous
to him and his country. The
trainees work with Bureau tech-
nicians in planning reclamation
projects and designing dams and
other facilities for irrigation, flood














BuieGe Ai
To The Editor, The Advocate-—-
of trees, measure} SIR, — Your lengthy editorial

acreage-of each |On the 12th inst.

Of course,

ether

particularly — for
distances along

done by ground

the E. C. A.
the greater
overseas

of radar is the
Recorder, devel-
in the last two
ground

The A.P.R.
lished to

sation for
actual profile of





short of its stated purposé of
‘explaining what E.C.A. is, and in
drawing attention at this date to
“how it can benefit us if given the
chance” you seem to be unaware

from overseas territories,
sent aid that will flow until 1952,
but it is too late now to think of
new applications.

“the object of E. C. A. is to ac+
celerate the development
overseas territory,” is
that the tail wags the dog.
United States agency was estab—
co-operate
member countries of the Organ-—
European Economic
Co-operation for the purpose of
|implementing the Marshall Plan.
carefully checked with the air-|This Plan, passed by Congress in
these photographs, experts can re- craft’s known path over the earth. ' April 1948, when the urgency of colonial

This body of free workers, this |
labour |

body of which American
is an organic and dynamic ‘part, is
to-day a powerful international
weapon against international com-
munism.

Have we made progress in this;



By HAZEL MAY

LONDON,

These are memorable days in London. Not |
since the war have there been so many State
occasions, so much pageantry, flag-waving,
and general bonhomie. Not since the Olym-

struggle to keep European labour pic Games has there been so much excitement | |

free from domination and control
by Moscow? Yes, I feel that con-
siderable progress has been made
In the first place, we can say
to-day that the only national trade
union centres affiliated with the
communist WFTU are those from
the Iron Curtain countries. All
of the rest are members of one
internationad organization of free
labour definitely committed to an
all-out fight against communism.

In Western Europe, trade union
morale is constantly improving.
The combination of Marshall Plan
aid and American trade union
help are slowly but surely bring-
ing improvement in the economic
status of the wage earners of this
part of the world. Much still
remains to be done to counteract
and refute the campaign of slande
that the Communists have con
ducted for many years agains.
America and” American trade
unions, But a really encouraging
start has be@m made in this
direction, i

Recent devélopments in France
and Italy where the communists
have suffered severe set-backs are

of Europe under the Marshal!
Plan has exceeded its 1938 pro
cuction levels, Even in
1950 production rose 16 per, cent
over 1938. abourers in France
and Italy have not shared equila-
bly in the fruits of this increased
production, although they are
much better off than they were
five years ago. In this connection
we must not jump to the con-
clusion that recovery has come tc
Western Europe solely because o
American aid. While no one car
belittle the generous contribution:
of our country, we must remem-
ber that iri the last analysis it was
the people of Western Europe whc
themselves had to have the will
to work, to rebuild and to revive
their faith in their own future.

Essentially, it was the hard
work of the people in Italy, in
Britain, in The Netherlands, in
Germany, and elsewhere that
accomplished the recovery, The
same can be said about Europe’:
growing readiness to reject com-
munist infiltration and to resist
eggression. America provided the
tonic for European economic and
military recovery. It was ar
absolutely necessary tonic, but it
was only a tonic. Europe pro
vided the brawn, in large measure
the brain, and the spirit to be
revived. Here is the great value
of Europe in the present world
crisis,

The American Federation of
Labour has put forth great efforts
in the international field in the
spirit of enlightened self-interest.
We know from sad experience that
any development anywhere in the
world that menaces human free-
dom is a threat and a menace tc
cur freedom here in America. We
know that economic and political
slavery inevitably lead to war.
We sincerely believe that our
efforts on behalf of the economic
end political freedom of workers
all over the world are a real con-
tribution in behalf of world peace.

most encouraging. Every farshai |

control, and the development and
use of hydroelectric power.

In the Centre’s laboratories they
help test construction materials,
analyze and forecast water flow at
dams and storage sites, and assist
in research to improve materials
and methods of water technology.

In addition, they make on-the-
spot studies at many of the Bu-
reau’s projects. A few spend the
major portion of their training
period working with American
engineers at these dam sites,

Some of the visiting engineers
work on projects at the Certre on
which their own governments have
requested special assistance. For
example, trainees from India have
helped to test samples of materials
being used in the construction of
the Bhakra, Kosi, and other dams
in their country. Venezuelan en-
gineers are working on designs for
ae to be built by their govern-
ment,

Trainees frequently enroll in
local university classes to study
subjects related to their practical
training. Facilities of the Centre's
Technical Information Section also
are available for individual study
by the visiting engineers,

Besides the in-service trainees,
several hundred international pro-
fessional visitors come to the Cen-
tre each year to exchange infor-
mation or to make short-term
studies of various phases of re-
clamation, The Centre also sends
its experts to advise on water-
resource development in countries
that request such help.



falls regrettably

from

= can these dén- - ; ‘ independent of dollar assistance. of State's Repor lig
oe ‘the tone op ia tollens oe ee tes ee ee Because Great Britain, Belgium, on the. Cheniat” Wetnuies
and the shape and texture of the | wong male Se Solon oa ue and sonar had overseas 1949—50, you will find specific
ba ' appiica~ territories which were closely information on the e:
tion for E.C.A. funds. Applications related economically to their E.C.A. funds: and the project * gor
already accepted, including those 4 mon Ss, an projects for

repre-

set up an Overseas Territories which gives a very different

Committee to study the co-ordin- impression from your editorial.

gee. of ne in these What resources of strategic im-

n , erritories wi *e purposes of portance to the United States

To say that | re Progra o the European Recovery Pro- await development in Barbados?
ot oa yi gramme, In saying that “in 'The statement that we need help

Ses teicien * ph thet carrying out its programme the to maintain a stable economy

Economic
tration has
with the
ments,” you
impression

of the
imply
This

to
that

with the

have existed.

US.

played a

Italy.























Queen’s clean-cut good looks and vivid col-
ouring held every eye. She has great charm,

OUR READERS SAY:

countering the westward march
of Communism was realised, was
intended to accelerate the recov-
ery of Western European coun-
tries from their wartime devasta-
tion, and to provide in the short-
run food and capital equipment
the United States
would in the long run make them

respective metropoles, the O.E.E.C.

Co-operation Adminis—

established
metropolitan
hardly

governments no programme would

The -raw material
industry, and since 1949 of
stockpiling and rearmament, have
dominant
projects

in the air, so many languages spoken in our ;

streets.

Recently Londoners and overseas visitors
were given yet another Royal spectacle. Our | §
King and Queen, accompanied by the Prin-|%
>esses, several members of the Royal Family, | 3
and the heads of the Government and Ser-| %
vices were at Victoria to weleome the Danish | §
Xing and Queen on their four-day State visit
o this country. Afterwards they drove in| ¥
pen. carriages through streets lined with|
cheering crowds to Buckingham Palace.

%
4

Victoria station’s grey gloom was cheered :
5‘y the scarlet coats and bearskins of the 1st
3attalion of the Coldstream Guards, drawn | }
ip in Hudsons Place. Train-bound travellers
sxuused when they heard the band—and de-| %
sided to take a later train. |

Waiting school-children in blue berets and
‘lazers, hanging over the green wood bar-
ciers, kept up an excited commentary:

“Two Field Marshals and two Admirals!
Gosh, wizard!”

“Mr. Attlee’s top-hat looks too small!”

“Look—Mr. Morrison hasn’t got a hat at
all!”

Mediaeval-looking figures on a vast acreage
of red carpet were the Danish pastor in Lon-
don, with his white ruff worn over black
cassock; and the two Mayors cf London and

Westminster, in scarlet and blue robes re-
spectively, festooned with chains of office.

Everything was timed to perfection. One
wondered if engine-driver, 63-year-old John

Durrant, had halted round the bend and was

standing, stop-watch in hand, to time the
urrival to the second,

First out of the train was Queen Ingrid, in
blazing emerald green contrasting strongly
with the pale pastel shades favoured by our
own Royal ladies.

There was a murmur of delight. The visiting

and matching short jacket she wore a white

osprey hat which formed a misty halo round

Duke of Edinburgh, who had met the Danish
Royal party at Dover earlier that morning.

her face.
Behind her came King Frederik and the
Both King Frederik and Prince Philip wore

naval uniform.

and then Queen Elizabeth—on both cheeks.
Afterwards she kissed the Princesses, both
of whom curtsied to her. Prince Philip be-
haved with an old-world courtesy, which de-
lighted the crowd; kissing Queen Elizabeth
and the Princesses first on the cheek, after-
wards on the hand.

great natural vivacity. With her green dress

Outside, King Frederik inspected the guard
of honour. Then the carriages drove away!
with a Sovereign’s Escort of the Household '
Cavalry in gleaming brass breastplates and
helmets which provided a magnificent burst '
ef colour on this dull day. King Frederik and
King George, the Duke of Gloucester and the
Duke of Edinburgh drove in the first carriage,
a strictly male party, with Queen Ingrid,
Queen Elizabeth and the Princesses following.
Two more carriages carried other members
of the Royal family.

Queen Ingrid kissed her host, King George
|

Many people craned to see the Duchess of
Kent in her Daimler, wearing a lovely sweep-
ing white feather hat with a long mink stole
over navy dress.

The long procession wended down Victoria
Street, via Parliament Square, Parliament
Street, Whitehall, Admiralty Arch to the Mall.
Cheers resounded all the way for the bitterly
cold, winter-in-summer, day had not kept the
Festival crowds at home.



= ae But it should be notec
a is agency pays only the
U. S. dollar costs that ane in-
volved, e.g. for visiting experts
and American equipment. Cost:
incurred in the currency of the
metropolitan and the colony
have to be paid by the Govern-
ment concerned. In the Secretary

which

which grants have been made,

seems curious in the light of the
ability we have demonstrated to] ¥
subsidise labour for United States] %
agriculture, but it is not an objec. 1%
tive E.C.A, was created to pursue
—even if you had thought of it inf
good time.

POS

contact
govern—
convey the
without these

T am, Sir, +
Yours, etc

I. C, GREAVES.|%

>

needs of

P.O. Box 186, R
Bridgetown, 8
Mey 19 1081, 717°"?

part in the
sponsored by









Ss

FRIDAY, MAY 18, i951





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—SPPPPOOP POPPI

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and %
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A SPECIALTY :
sclidiendinliidiheanbeameimeneanasoonaninncecoeeet



FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951



London Vendor Loads

Sugar At S

"TH SAGUENAY TERMI

peightstown

NALS’ London Vendor, now at

Speightstown loading sugar for the U.K., is the second
sugar ship to call at this port for this crop. The London Ven-
dor is expected to sail from Speightstown on Saturday

evening.

Canes Burnt At

Lower Fstate

WO CANE FIRES occurred at

3 Lower Estate Plantation, St.
George, during the week,

One on Tuesday night burnt
n.ne acres of first and second crop
ripe canes, The other on Wednes-
day night burnt six and a half
acres of first crop ripe canes and
five acres of third crop ripe, They
are the property of the Dowding
Estate and Trading Company Ltd.,
and were insured.

NOTHER FIRE at Haggatt
Hall, St. Michael os: Wednes-
day evening burnt four acres of
ratoons, These were alro insured,
They are the property of C. A.
Dowding of Lower Estate Planta-
tion
HE FOUR POLICEWOMEN
of the local Police Force are
getting much experience from
their duties,

Policewoman 199 Clarke, who
along with Policewoman Nurse,
was connected to the Criminal In-
vestigation Department, has now
been transferred to the Deputy
Commissioner’s Office, Policewo-
man Nurse is still with the C.LD.

Ot the others one is working in
Headquarters Office while the
other is attaechcd to the Passport
& Permit Office.

Policewomen Clarke and Nurse,
apart from office work, have done
a lot of street patrolling. The
former was featured in a case
where a man was alleged to have
obtained money by pretending to
tell fortunes and was charged,

TOURING Holy Innocents

team was defeated four love
by a team of the Belleplaine
Community Centre in a netball
match at the Belleplaine grounds
on Wednesday evening.

For Belleplaine three
goals were scored by
Nicholls, The other was
by Miss F. Bailey,

Miss M. Wilkinson skippered
the Holy Innocents side while the
Belleplaine team was led by Miss
B. Nicholls.
7THE RECENTLY formed Belle-

plaine Netball Team, at a
general meeting held at the Belle-.
plaine Playing Field on Wednes-
day evening, elected the following
officers to serve for the ensuing



of the
Miss B.
netted

year:

Miss B. Nicholls, President,
Miss E, Nicholls, Vice-President,
Miss P. Collymore, Secretary,
Miss E. Carter, Treasurer, Miss

Brenda Nicholls, Captain and Miss
M. Bailey, Vice-Captain. Mem-
bers of the Committee are: Miss

A. Lynch, Miss C. Best and Miss
M. Bailey. :
Miss M. Blackman, District

Welfare Officer, was chairman at
the meeting.

WENTY-YEAR-OLD Fitz King
of Fairfield Road, St. Mich-
ael, was yesterday placed on 12
months’ probation by Mr, C. L.
Walwyn, City Police Magistrate.
King, a porter of Messrs, Harold
Proverbs, Merchant of High
Street, was found guilty of steal-
ing three bottles of rum yesterday.
Mr, Proverbs told the Court
how he discovered King going out
of the store at breakfast with the
bottles strapped to his feet with
rubber bands. King’s trousers
looked baggy.
He said that King’s father had
worked with the firm for 20 years
and had a good character,

Grenada Had
Surplus Revenue
IN 1950

After two bad years in each
of which the surplus was drained
by more than half a million dol-
lars, Grenada had a record year
in 1950 giving a surplus of reve-
nue over expenditure of $800,000,
Mr. G. H. Adams, C.B.E., and
Treasurer of that colony, told the
Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Adams is one of Grenada’s
‘Advisers at the Regional Eco-
nomic Conference. He is staying
at the Marine Hotel. .

He said that last year’s surplus
was due to the high prices ob-
tained for cocoa, nutmegs and
mace, and that these are continu-
ing this year.

It is unfortunate, however, that
1951 has been marred by labour
troubles and accompanying civil
disturbances. Apart from the ad-
verse effect this has had on the
colony’s revenues, it has caused a
great deal of additional current
expenditure . a

Mr. Adams said that it is hoped
that the present calm will con-
tinue so that Grenada can recover
from the effects of the unrest of
the past few months.





BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE—per tin. ,
COLUMBIAN BRAND PINEAPPLE—per tin..
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE CUBES & SLICES—ver tin
ELITE SPAGHETTI IN RICH MEAT SAUSE—per tin

Between the two ships, a total
of 6,900 tons of sugar will be ship-

ped out of Barbados from the
Speightstown jetties when the
Lonéon Vendor leaves Speights-

town Of this amount, Messrs.
Plantations Ltd., would have ship-
ped 3,200 tons, Messrs R, & G.
Challenor & Co, Ltd., (Speights-
town) 1,850 tons and Messrs. R. &
G. Challenor & Co, Ltd. (Six
Men’s) 1,850 tons

The first ship calling was tha
Harrison Liner Craftsman on April
3, which took 3,400 tons. The Lon-
don Vendor sailed into Speights-
town on Saturday evening. She is
loading 3,500 tons,

Sugar workers of Speightstown
told the Advocate yesterday that
they were hoping for more sugar
ships to call there this crop. Load-
ing «f sugar at this port relieves

mm... of the unemployment in
that area,
® * *
IN ANOTHER six weeks, the

three sugar factories of St, Peter
and St, Lucy will be ending their
crop. The crop will only be ex-
tended over this period if there
is a serious break down in either
of the factories or if heavy rains
should set in.

Haymans Factory, St, Peter, is
expected to take another six
weeks. The manager said yester-
day that the factory has about
3,000 tons more sugar to make.
Haymans is making about 9,000
tons of sugar this crop.

Fairfield Factory, St. Lucy, has
four more weeks of working, the
manager told the Advocate. fair-
field has another 1,600 tons of
sugar to complete her year’s crop.

The third factory, Spring Hall,
St. Lucy, will be first to finish
crop, She is expected to end crop
in about two weeks, She has oniy
900 tons to make new of a total of
9,000 tons,

ROAD COMMISSIONERS of St
Peter are still carrying out their
extensive road programme in Bos-
cobelle. They are building a new
road, which is part of the proposed
East Coast road,

Yesterday, road workers were
laying the foundation to a new
bridge along the road. Rollers,
pick axes, shovels, drills, water
carts and rammers create a “hive
of activity” at Boscobelle day after
day.

Road Commissioners of St.
James are also taken up with a

heavy road programme along
Highway 1, This work, which

started months ago, is slowly com-
ing to an end.

The repairs started as high up as
Prospect and now the road work-
ers are widening the sides of the
road near to the Holetown Police
Station. The workers are now
working all along the strip from
the St. James Telephone Exchange
to near the Police Station, They
are making the road both wider
and higher, Vehicles can now pass
each other comfortably on this
road,

2 *

RAINFALL returns at District
“BE” Police Station show that only
15 parts of rain fell in Speights-
town during the week up to
Thursday, The 15 parts of rain
fell on Sunday night, It was an-
other good week for planters to
reap their canes.

*

SIX FINES were imposed on
offenders at the District “E” Police
Courts this week by Police Magis-
trate Mr. S. H, Nurse. The highest
fine was 15/- and 1/— costs, im—
posed on Irvine Reece of Dur-
hams, St. Lucy, for overloading a
lorry with canes, In default, Reece
will be imprisoned for 14 days.

@ *

Lionel Clarke of Farm Tenantry,
St. Peter, was fined 10/- and 1/—
costs with an alternative of 14
days’ imprisonment when he too
was convicted of overloading a
lorry with canes, There was an-
other 10/- fine which was imposed
on Frank Barrow of Rock Hall,
St. Lucy, who did no’ stop at a
fnajor road,

There were two fires for dis-
turbances on the highway and one
for indecent language on the
highway.

%

HEY WOODS BEACH, St, Peter,
is again becoming popular as a
bathing beach for holiday makers.
Every bank holiday now, lorries,
buses and motor ears bring crowds
to the beach. The merry-makers
“eool out” under the shade of, the
manchineels and grapes after
having their dip in the sea.

People even make much of the
beach on Thursdays when most
Lusiness places are closed half
day. The sea is often low at Hey-
woods and this entices lots of
people to the beach.

SOOGOOS EPO SPOS EPPS PECL PP SLEOCO OEE







GOOD NEWS




ee OE . sas = ? ~
Mos. LUUALLE VOGELER, with her chiidren Billy (9) and Bobby
(11) reads some of the telegrams of congratulations she has received
since the news was released that her husband is to be freed from
prison in Budapest. It wi be remempered that Robert Vogeler (40),
American Vice-President of the International Telephone and Tele-
graph Corporation was sentenced to 15 years’ imprisonment by a Hun-
garian Court in February last year on charges of espionage and
Sabotage.

—Express

Dean Mandeville
Elected Bishop

THE VERY REV. G. L. G. MANDEVILLE, Dean of S



t.

Michael’s Cathedral, was elected 9th Bishop of Barbados
at an adjourned meeting of the Anglican Synod which took

place at the Church House yesterday. He is the first Ba

badian to hold this office.

r-

He now succeeds the Rt. Rev. W. J. Hughes whose resigna-

tion took effect on April 28.

Guiana,

9 Arrangements for the conse- jpj
cration of Rev. Mandeville will be made by the Archbishop Advocate yesterday that condi-
of the West Indies, the Most Rev. Allan Knight of British tions in Montserrat appear to be



The other nominee was Rev.
B. N. Y. Vaughan, Theological
Tutor of Codrington College.

Present at the meeting yester
day were 48 Clergymen and 49
laymen and the Dean secured the
majority of votes of each order,
according to the requirements of
the Act.

Rev. Mandeville is following in
the footsteps of Bishop Berkeley
by whom he was ordained Priest.
Bishop Berkeley came from the
St. Philip Rectory to be Dean of

Canadian Ships

“MR. DONALD GORDON,
President of Canadian Na-
tional Steamships, speaking
in Ottawa recently said:
“I think this situation is one
which the Canadian Nation-
al West Indies service will
have to face, and it will
have to be faced this year
because ships will have to
be purchased. anyhow, we
are going to have to replace
some of them in the reason-

St. Michael and eventually
ae is ns se ably near future. We know
oa ae | SRO that they will have to be
: replaced, and we know
Born in Barbados in 1894. that a recommendation will
Rev. Mandeville received his have to be made this year
education at Harrison College so we are making as careful
and Codrington College. As he a survey as we can to estab-
was too young for Ordination he ta Gas eae
erntiee the Lodge School for have to be put into the ser-
: ae vice and to determine
He was ordained Deacon in whetser or not we can see
1917 by Bishop TTutson in St. any possibility of enlarging

the service so as to make it

she Sun a profitable operation, to see

James Parish Church,

day after Bishop Berkeley was
. ig asi : whether we can combine
ie ae at eae (os oy bados, that service with some other
Nai d Seog PORT sie uk eee service, and a number of
Shee Tiest and spent the factors of that kind. And

first eight years of his Ministry in

i t we have reached a
the Diocese of Antigua. ieee

conclusion it will be my
duty to lay before the Gov-
eiinment exactly what we
see in regard to the opera-

Barbados in
Bartholomew

He returned to
1925 as Vicar of St.

where he remained for three tion: and then there will
years, He then went to St. have to be a decision taken
Stephen’s, spending 13 years as to what policy Canada
there. In 1943, he was appointed wants to take towards that
Rector of St. Philip, and was part of the world. Two
made Vicar General in 1949 and things will emerge from
Rector of St. Michael in July that; one is whether or not
last year. Canada can persuade cer-

tain of the West Indies
countries who are to be
benefited by this service to
contribute to its operation
in the form of subsidies, or
whether Canada thinks it is
sufficiently important for
them to provide a subsidiz-
ed service to that part of
the world. Now, that de-
cision will have to be taken
and the minister has not
yet been provided with the
facts on which the govern-



On Spying Charge

WASHINGTON, May 17
The State Department said to-
day all feasible steps were being
taken to secure an early release
for William Oatis, an Associated
Press correspondent arrested by
Czechoslovak police en charges of

|

attempted espionage. ment can consider these Bol ou? VIENNA Johann Strauss Per Yard .. $1.13
7 points. I think that is the ne inaitasy :

The Department’s spokesman way it stands.” Gipsy Dance ANG NOBLE eeners
added that the Czechs appeared BLACK BYES Ferraris p
to take the position that there oe 7
would be no aoasibility of obtain- POLITICAL MEETING PHIL TEE FLUTERS BALL
ing his release before trial The political meeting at Queen's Valse French ae “

Park tonight which begins at 8 1 LOVE THE MOON Rubgns

The United States Ambassador o’cicck promises to be very in- Musical Play CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.
in Prague, Ellis Briggs, had dis- formative when the members df THE DANCING YEARS ,
cussed the case for nearly two tne opposition who are to speak| roxtrot— . meres 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
hours yesterday with the Czech will enlighten their listeners on A PENNY A KISS arr. Murrell oh
Foreign Minister, Siroky, he fhe many problems which confront frre

stated.—Reuter. the peovle of Barbados today,







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FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining yoyx requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL









BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Labour Shortage Expected
In British Honduras

BRITISH HONDURAS jis taking a forward step in general
development now and it is anticipated that very shortly
they will have a shortage of labour, Hon, W. H. Courtenay.
Barrister-at-law of that colony told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr, Courtenay arrived earlier
in the day by B.W.I.A. via Ja-
maica and Trinidad for the Re-
gional Economic Talks and is
staying at the Marine Hotel.

He said that as yet, no decision
had been reached for the immi-
gration of any labour from the
West Indies and the recommenda-
tions of the Evans Commission
were yet to be implemented,
tailed plans had however been
prepared, and those were at pres-
ent under active consideration,

He said that the banana devel-
opment in the Stann Creek Valley
was forging ahead and shipments
would be started in July.

C.D.C. were building a mod-
ern up to date hotel in Belize and
they also had a project in the
Western District growing ramie
(a fibre plant), There was also a
big ranching project in the Moun-
tain Pine ridge in the Western
District and of course, the cocoa
project which, although not start-
ed, was on the eve of beginning.

French Childresn’s
Paintings At The
Museum

A_ COLLECTION of paintings
by Frenech-children have now been
added to the werk of English ani
of West Indian children at present
on exhibition” at the Museum
They are the work of boys aged
ten to twelve, all pupils 6f the
Ecole des Roches’ a school no
far frem Paris run on the lines of
an English public school, They
were given to Mr, John Harrison,
Art and Exhibitions Officer of the
British Council, when he was in
France last Autumn,

While the boys have been taugh
by the same modern methods as
the English and West Indian
children, and while their work
has the same vigour and freedom
it is interesting to notice how
different it is in many ways—more
sophisticated, brighter in colour
and showing the conscious or un-
conseious influence of French
modern painters like Matisse!
Leger, Chagall, and Gromaire |

The boys have evidently been;
given set subjects to paint: a view



Forest Industries
There had been a tremendous
amount of activity in forest indus-
tries and exports of pine and ma-
hogany to the Caribbean area
were increasing,

Mr, Courtenay said that the into a room with a beleony, «|
citrus expansion in the Stann cock-fight, a sunset, a village
Creek Valley had also started and treet. Each has interpreted it in!

the acreage was being increased
by over 1,000 acres. There was
also increasing production in pine

his.own way, but in all the pint-
ings qualities of design and colou:
seem to have interested the young

apples, ‘ artist more than the purely narra-

The Constitution ae Com- tive element which would prob-
mission had just su mitted re- ably have interested the Englisi:
commendations for considerable

or West Indian child, The combats
of cocks are particularly stylised
brilliant in colour, and precocious—
ly adult in treatment, The sunsets
have none of the lurid “streaky
beeon" that postcards and calen-
dors have led us to expect, Instea
they are ordered, decorative
reievms, and again surprisingly

‘Jt in conception,

The — street

Montserrat
clidlike, the Song i tudies
; ‘ >, . > ure studies
Cotton Crop aso outlined boldly in nisi” anc
ae in the one pure abstract pattert
Promising

the use of black as a backgrounc
SAYS WALWYN

Hon, D. R. Walwyn, Treasurer
of Montserrat and the colony's
delegate at the Regional Econo-
c Conference, told the

advance in the political constitu-
tion of the colony and the Legis-
lature had recently extended its
life for two years in order to deal
with the proposed reforms

to set off the bright patches o
colour may surprise some loca

teachers, It is as well to remeim
ber, on visiting this attractivi
exhibition, that the work is by
children of an unusually advaicec
intelligence, working in excep
tionally good conditions, anc
members of a race of which ih:
late Miss Gertrude Stein said that
there were no children, only smal

encouraging at the moment and
men and women.

if there is good weather, they can

look forward to * having a feir This exhibition, together wilt
catton crop this year, the two others, remains on view |
a at the Museeam until June 4th

He said that the crop is now Barbadians are not likely to have
growing and they will start for a long time another — suci
reaping in July. They had a opportunity of judging and com
slight drought in March and paring the work of children from

early April, but since then, they such different parts of the world

were having some good showers. It is a kind of junior international
The market price for cotton | exhibition and as such should not

has been fixed and all that is|pe missed,

required, is a fair production so

as to obtain a reasonable profit.

He also said that Montserrat
produces lime juice and tomatoes
which are chiefly exported to
Canada The island also grows a










Ideal for



large amount of carrots which
are chiefly shipped to British . .
Guiana, intimate
each ire no labour troubles in

ontserrat, Everything is run-
ning smoothly, and they are personal
happy that there are signs of ‘
unity of purpose in the West
Indies as a whole. use

He said that from an economic
point of view, it is hoped that

benefits to these islands will be] y a |
derived from these Regionai D E T T O L
Committees, |

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

**Water Music’’
At The “Rocks”?
TO-NIGHT:

The main feature of the Pro-
gramme to be played by the Police
Band at the “Rocks” tonight wil
be The Famous “Water Music”
Suite by George Frederick Handel
which is to be played by special
request. The programme which
starts at 8 o’clock will be:

Safe. Non-poisonous . Pleasant smell.
Does not Pais ,. Does not Stain,



8





American March—
HIGH SCHOOL CADETS

Sousa
Overture—

BARBER OF SEVILLE
Suite Celebre— : eG
WATER MUSIC (by request)

Handel
Selection matte



GOD SAVE THE KING!





$
%

TO-DAY'S

SPECIALS











PRINTED HAIR CORD

Very Suitable for Children’s
Dresses in the hot weather.
36” Wide.

Per Yard

PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC

Makes
dresses or house coats.
36” wide,







ee cheer re a peernenngeetoemaeeemeeomeee

PAGE FIVE



WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

ALWAYS USE

‘-EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT



CORRUGATED

SHEETS







ONE
hicycle
in the
world

carries this
mark of

per, ection

The
is your guarartse of lasting

Humber trademark |
quality, fine appearance and
unrivalicd strength. The
World's leading quality
bicycle carries this mark of
distinction.







The Aristocrat

of ail Bicycles
FULL RANGE
OF MODELS
TO SELECT

REMEMBER______.—-~.—~.IT'S

HARRISON’S to HUMBERS







excellent morning





YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
- Also ~—-
GALV. OIL CANS — 1, 2 & 5& Gln. Sizes
eee’
Evtablished T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
1860 . / ) . 1926

1¢ & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,



CHIVERS’ FRESH GARDEN PEAS—per ti wiz ii cael
DUICH ASPARAGUS TiPs—ter Ge... Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes | 4@2@B8 G28 BR aESEaeeena
cap wiggnne ye ith Pork tin 50 | a “PURINA” a
chy pik Mak ese ato Sauce w ork—per tin ic. | 7 \
ITALIAN STUFFED OLIVES—per jar $1.41; plain per jar 69c. | BOLTS & NUTS—AII Sizes } °o a a
BIRDS’ CUSTARD POWDER—per tin....... vives Me | FILTER CLOTH—White C
PRUNES IN S¥YRUP—1-I0 tin. ......-. 0.0.0.0. cps cence « & pa : Lee
$ SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVAS—per tin. ............... . 58e, % | te Cotton’ Twill Extra Delicious a QO M O :. E N E a
$ PERLSTEIN BEER—18c. per bottle; $4.00 per Carto 2) At PRICES that cannot be repeated. a B
S 3 | Enjoy some To-day
: as {|| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY | . aie :
' las % e B: / S FOUNDRY Ltd. ®
S STANSFELD SCOTT & Co.. Ltd. 3 ra | 8
S % oes ar Park Road, St. Michael K NIGHTS—PHoENIx SODA FOUNTAIN git. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. &
z | |



LLLPECSSSCECS POEL CLO EAL CLAS





PAGE SIX



















HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



BY WALT DISN

OH... THAT'S ALL | [ALOT OF FAMOUS CLD-TINE L
RIGHT... PAY NO} | STARS HAVE LIVED (N THAT #0!
ATTENTION ... 7
THE BEDROOM |S
HAUNTED ! = ~

UT, MR. WELKINRING
+++ THERE SEEMS

TO BE SOME
CONFUS!ON

HERE IN MY

BEDROOM...

EY
























STAMP +7
| THEM FOR ME, 4 EW-WWw::

oC HATE TO
LICK
Ne

SY ‘i
OF
> es
ZO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FRIDAY, MAY ‘18, 1951

IS BACKACHE

JUST A SIGN

OF AGE?

| Man ople suffer an aching back
| needlessly—believing you must expect
| a few aches and pains when you're
| “getting on” in years!
|, But backache is often caused by the
faulty action of kidneys and_ liver.
| See how much better you feel after
\ taking Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,
| and your kidneys and liver both filter
} gut Engurities from your bloodstream.
| That’s because this time-proven Dr.
| Chase remedy treats two conditions at
once—contains special remedial ingre-
lients for both the kidney and liver
disorders which often cause backache.

If you're feeling worn-out, tired,
headachy—with painful joints and
aching back—look to your kidneys and
liver Try Dr. Chase’s Kidney-Liver
Pills tonight. At all drug counters 16





STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGES |






Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS carsavos) LTD,
AGENTS,














pn

q

=YOL HEARD ME/I | nena iar
INSIGT THAT YOu |] WELC*AT LEAGT IT'LL
CALL ON MR. MANUEL BE A CHANGE TO
LAYBOR -(T WILL DO "| LISTEN TO SOMEONE
YOU GOOD TO LISTEN || \ BESIDES MAGGIE -

TO A MAN OF His t
INTELLECT -



GORRY - GIR - BUT
MR. LAY IS
OWT OF TOWN /





'D LIKE TO
SEE MR
MANUEL.
LAYBOR/







AN
. (HMMS
[+25

ee











1942, King Features Syndicate Tne, World rights reeerve:






WELL VHT ARE y a5 }
SMILIN’ ABOWT?
HAVE YOu GO"
GLOVE STRETCHER
IN YOUR MOUTH ??

CALGHTER

RIGHT //~ 4
HASN'T GOT
ANY SENSE //





WELL- DADDY -!'M GOING TO
LEAVE -I DON'T WANT TO
BE HERE WHEN MOTHER’
COUSIN MEL O'DBE CALLS
ON YOU -HE HASN'ITA
GRAIN OF SENSE--






HERE HE COMES
LOOK LIKE

==] SOMETHING THAT
JUST GREW UP/








GOIN' TO BE
_LMARRIEDY |



1%

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any
WAC



HE CANT BE A LAWMAN, BOSS, HE'S WEAR-
IN'A MASK. MAYBE WE SHOULD HEAR
WHAT HE HAS TO SAY,

! DISARM ME AND I'LL. NOT SAY
ONE WORD! a

ps
























\F JOR SEVENS 7 7







1M SO NERVOUS+AND UPSET ABOUT
UNCLE DAVE AND THOSE GAMGLERS~

| CAN'T KEEP MY MINDON SWIMMING
| DONT FEEL LIKE GOING OUT+TODAY-«





BET, ENDANGERING
DIANA'S LIFE ie

























cl

FLAKES
Every 8-ounce packet contains 2
photo cards, (Full set, 40 cards)

‘DEAL HERE |













SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursda















y to Saturday only











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Tins GUAVA JELLY 57 49 Sliced Bacon (per lb) $120 $1.00
Pkgs. RED ROSE TEA (3) 40 $5 Tins Evaporated Milk 27 24
Tins TOMATOES 37 $2 Bottles Jeffrey's Beer 26 20



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









— Sn

\ CSSS9

DELIGHTFUL

CHILDREN'S BOOKS

THE MASTER OF MARYKNOLL
BIGGLES IN THE BALTIC

THE MANNERINGS

THE BIG HOUSE

SECOND BEDSIDE BOOK
DRAKES DRUMMER

ADVOCATE |
STATIONERY,



~OS35%

POE LOPGR POPP PPP POS OSO OO SOSIOSO











SDSS OES OP OSS SOS SS.





Mt

s Here

PEARS
CYCLOPAEDIA

DIAMOND JUBILEE EDITION













WW” OKAY, KIRBY...IF YOU \ ITS A CHANCE eH THIS 1S IT, ih 89666666690666655 56 66CBECBGED ‘ LCOCCOOBEIOOS ‘ Y
indet eaareal ty) weit sta ro lan, x OCA OLLI LEAL A?A AAD LAAAAA PALL = $5560:
WITH ME, COME ON... AKE! a Not ,
BuT Irs RISKy! — . b= VAR

‘FOR DELI

SAUCES ‘ONDIMENTS SEASONINGS

MS Bots Escoffier French Mus- Tins Ground Cinnamon 15c. | Jars SAROMA a rich meaty
HANES Sale a. oi Ushi) ». Mixed Spices Léets.
Darling Downs Finest Au eet iia” cam » Ground Ginger isons, | SetOG for Soups snd
; ; nip » Heing "Ow ,
tralian Leg a um 14 —18 lb Gating oc * 42cts. ie ahs cone Fa | Gravies ............. 36ets.
§ 9 per lb " ‘ ae |
Sliced Ham Finest Cuts SUTTON’S Pickled Grapes and Creame de Cacao licts. | a
$1.74 per Ib Sou jars .... Slets. | ree BISTO for mn Ting CROSSE and BLACK.
SALS Xd ‘ES » Anchovy Essence S34ets. } » PAXO SAGE and onion WELL’S Red Currant
ee ee PAPRIKA Pepper 57 cts. | Savoury Stuffing ... 1écts. | jetty sicts
Montadella Sausage (Salami " : | » Chivers Aspic Savoury | “™ CTT’ s ,
Type) $1.44 per lb. slice Jars Vegemite Concentarted | Jelly . é 22¢ts.

ordet Yeast Extract _ 58ets. Jars of Celery Salt 23cts. | Tins CURRY Powder 40cts.

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.
“YOUR GROCERS” High Street

Se a aaa







CHEESE

Australian Cheese 7%

per lb

suda Cheese—1 Ib,
$1.11 € t

Dutch, Gc
balls



SSE



FRIDAY, MAY 138,



1951







18.5.51—in.



INGRAM—Mr.
Bay Street,
to all

Eugene R. Donovan of
gratefully returns thanks
for their kind expressions of







PHILLIPS—The famiiy of the late Mrs.
Julianna Phillips who died on the 10th ;
May 191, at Ealing Grove, Christ /
Church, gratefully return thanks to all!
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths!
and letters of sympathy or in any other





of Station Hill, St. Michael, gratefully







LOVELL—In memory of our dear beloved
husband and father Alvin Gilbert
Lovell, who died May 18th 1950,

We were not there to see you die
Or clasp your hands to say
Goodbye, whatever else we fail

To do we never fail to think of you.





























JOHN
MM.
BLADON

A.F.S,, F.V.A,
Representative :
GERALD WOOD





FOR SALE

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hall
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof, This property has the ad-
| vantage of a corner site and a very
fne view seawards. There are 3
good bedrooms with built in ward-







laundry.

“INCH MARLOW”—On approx.
2 acres coastland .near. Silver
Sands. A solidly constructed stone
house with shingle roof and pine
flooring. 4 reception, 3 bedrooms,
verandah; 2 bathrooms and
toilets; 2 kitchens, 2 servants’
rooms, 2 garages. Any reasonable
offer considered.





















“WINSDALE", Cheapside—Single
storey residence, 3 minutes walk
from town centre. 2 living rooms,

dining room, verandahs, 4 bed-
rooms. Area of plot approx.
10,000 sq. ft. Open to offers,





“WHITEHALL FLATS",
rington Hill, St

Cod-
Michael—A well



House or Nursing Home. 3% miles
from town.













“BAGATELLE HOUSE", St.
Thomas —- A spacious two-storey
country house with approx, 5

acres plus additional 3% acres if
required. There are 5 bedrooms.
2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 bathrooms, kitchen,
pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
and various outside buildings.
This property is well elevated and
commands excellent views of the
St. James coastline.



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
} *Phone 4640
i }
















|





































at 2 p.m.
Inspection on application to Mr. J. A.
Griffith the tenant.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.

first class condition. Cole & Co., Ltd.

17.5.51—4n

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



















ment, Dial 2659 or Larr¢ll Brathwaite, For further particulars and conditions

of sale





Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51. .5n aE ik CAWOED & Co.
a x a

MOTOR CYCLE—Triumph 5%. X-82 13.5.81.~e.0.4.
Apply: G. Johnson, $350.00. Barbados . + ey?
lee. Ce., %t0 18.5.51-3n The Property known as “The Abbey",

Christ Church. This property comprises
2





SPENCER—Mr. Byron Rouse and family

return thanks to all who attended the

way rendered. assistance in their

bereavement

Wakefield, Jane, Wilfred, M.tchell,

Lydia, Ada, Bessie (children).
18,5.51—In.



|

ELECTRICAL

good working
Hall, St. Lucey.

order. Apply: Friendly

18.5.51—Sn







funeral, sent wreaths and letters of ———_

sympathy and for any other expres- REFRIGERATOR—Canadian G.E. 5 cu.

sions of sympathy tendered them on the ft. One year guarantee left Runs very
passing of the late Jasmay Pttrone!| economically. Bennett 8346.

Spencer. 18.5.51—1n 17.5.51—3n

IN 1 MEMORIAM REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic

foot Frigidaire Refrigerator Apply

Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead's
Drug Store. Phone 2164-3144.
17.5.51—t.f.n



1,000 PYE RADIOS—Further evidence
of the superlative popularity of PYE
radio receivers is given by the fact that
the Harrison Liner

































visions of the above Act against the said

spect of such year
Dated this 16th day of May 1951

——
REFRIGERATOR—Superfex Kersine in

a dwelling house with 2 acres, 2 roods
31% perches of land and belongs to Be
Henry H. D. King. The above property
| will be set up for Sale by Public Com-
petition at our Office on Friday 18th May



|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
























jons and substances, and
Will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 17th day of May
1951, unless some person shall in thd
meantime give notice in duplicate to me







" 11.5.51—Tn at my office
reasonable, Apply F. D. L. Gay, Staple 3 ice cf opposition of such S~
uympathy tendered on the passing of Grove, Christ Church. Dial 3207, 2 tration. The trade k chin Be aan me
the late Maude Ingram 1.5.51--t.f.n. The undersigned will offer for sale ai| application at my office
18.$.51--In. | —1_.— daiehhad their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge- Dated this 2rd day of May, 1951
- - — | CAR: 1948 Vauxhall “10°. A-1 com] t2Nm, on Friday the 25th, day of May, H. WILLLAMS,
MOORE—Miss Phyllis Tempro of 8th! dition. Recently overhauled and painted 1951, at 2 p.m. Registrar of Trade Marks
Avenue, Beileville, gratefully returns! Bob Edghill, Hanschell, Larsen. & Co.| Phe dwellinghouse knows as “GRAND 17,8. $1--3n
thanks to all for their expressions of | Ltd. Phone 4104. 16.5.51—-3n VIEW" with the land thereto containing
aympathy tendered on the passing of} —— Se SARE Reet rt ean Sees : ‘kee 2 or thereabouts, ne os
the late Edna More, (dec'd 13th May| TRUCK: One : Ra tree ht ae rteek demeune] Seeete
1951). 18.5,.51—in. | good working nda, Koni 3 Beals eee of Application to the GOVERNMENT NOTICES
we -—-——— | Manager of Belmont Funeral Establish-! 1 Paty td Sache eh andes ,

VACANT POST OF CLERK —
LABOUR WELFARE (HOUSING
LOANS) ORGA TION.

|



Applications

are
appointment to the post of Clerk,

invited for
whose duties will be that of
Cashier, in the Labour Welfare
(Housing Loans) Organisation,



1951, at 2.30 p.m. ar: ‘ * . ; oe
Fer inspection appky Mr. H. H gi etidates, must be in posses-
King on the premises Sion of a School Certificate or a
YEARWOOD & BOYCE certificate of equivalent standard.
5 oa : ;
sane Solicitors. Preference will be given to
5 candidates who have had exper-
! 200 Shares CENTRAL FouNDRY | ience of the duties of a Cashier.
LIMITED), i cemaeli ia as The salary scale of this post
50 Shares ADOS S PING A will be similar
TRADING CO. LIMITED. ine ao lar to that of the
41 Shares WEST INDIA RUM RE-|JOD8 grade in the Local Civil
FINERY LIMITED. Establishment with a commencing
27 Shares 6% TELEPHONE CO.| salary of $1056.00 per annum
LIMITED. i ; =
18 Shares BARBADOS FoUNDRY|, DiS Post is of a temporary
| LIMrTED, nature, non-pensionable and sub-
The above shares will be set up at/| ject to termination with one

Public Cgmpetition at the Office of the















address is Southfield Avenue, Stamford,
Connecticut, U.S.A., has applied the





p rae : Pos or
REAL ESTATE [Bice 2: Sotiec of Meee! | rerctiaion‘ot trae mark! in part “At
a eter is . ay | Of Register in respect of oil burners and
ie Sh ate reaeiee Be ores ws parts thereof; boilers, furnaces and parts
. sr . thereof; heating, lighting and ventilating
above Act (as the case may be) in re-

apparatus and parts thereof; heating,
lighting and lubricating oils and greases;

gasoline; fuel oils; petroleum and

A. ag pga So a petroleum products, and will be entitled

16.5.51—3n '; to register the same after one month
cat ce from the 17th day of May, 1951, unless



NOTICE

Applications for one vacant
Vestry Exhibition tenable
Michael's Girls’ School, will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 3 o'clock
pm.on Tuesday 29th day of May 1951.
Candidates must be daughters of Parish-
ioners in straitened circumstances and
must have attained the age of 8 years,
and must be under 12 years by July 3lst
1951, to be proved by a Baptismal Cer-
tificate, which must accompany the
Application, all Candidates to be
examined must be at the School not later
than 9.15 a.m. on Saturd June 16th |
1951. Forms of Application can be
obtained from the Vestry Clerk's Office

A_ T. KING,
Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry.
16.5.51

St. Joseph's
at the St.









NOTICE

rebes. Large lounge/living ro’ PARISH OF ST. THOMAS

with 2 verandahs leading from it. APPLICATIONS for one or more
The kitchen is well supplied with Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at St.
fitted cupboar There is a 2 car Michael's Girls’ School of the annual
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and value of £5 will be received by the

undersigned not later than 29th May 1951.
Applicants must be children of Parish-

ioners in straitened. circumstances

between the ages of 8 and 12 years.

A birth certificate must be forwarded,
with an application form, obtained from
the Parochial Office.

The entrance examination will be held
at St. Michael's Girls’ School on Satur-
day, June 16th at 9.15 a.m.

F. F., PILGRIM, |
Clerk to Vestry, St. Thomas.
17.8,.5!—4n,





THE SUGA NDUSTRY AGRICUL.
TURAL ANK ACT, 148
To the creditors holding speciaity liens
against Wanstead and Rock Pleasant
Plantations, St, Michael and St, James
TAKE NOTICE th i, the Owner, of
the sbeve Plantations about to obtain











preserved country home fecently a loan of £1,000 under the provisions
converted into a Llock of 4 spaci- “w@ the above Act ugainst the said
ous luxury flats, fitted with all Plantations, in respect of the Agricul-
modern conveniences. The grounds tural year 1951 to 1952
| Approx. 5 acres are jaid out with No money has been borrowed under
lawns, shrubbery and gardens and the Agricultural Aids Act, 19035, or the
there is a long carriageway ap- above Act (as the case may bel in
roach eeneee aoe mahogany respect of such year. 5

rees n investment property or 2 “Gar , h
Suitable for cOnvArSint tate Guest pee ee oe at oe aad

C. MeDONALD MORRIS,
Owner.
18.5.51—3n







T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Telephone Cords in different

Coloured Plastics, Easy to

put on, Saves that annoying
Twisting and Knotting.

CABINET GLASS
Opened by
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE













=—

some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be’.seen on application
at my office.
Dated this 9th day of May, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
17.5.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE |

Bir

That BIRO PENS LTD, Manufac-
turers, a British Company, whose trade
or business address is 67 Brook Street











London, W. 1, England, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A’ of Regi in respect of writing
instruments, ts therefor ‘not being
of precious metal or coated therewith),
and will be entitled to register the same |
after one month from the 17th day of
May 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such
régistration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office
Dated this 9th day of May, 1951.
H. WLLLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
17.5.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

PARKER

That PARKER PEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration duly organized under the laws
of the State of Wisconsin, United States
of America, whose trade or business
address is the Corner of Court and
Division Streets, Janesville, State of Wis-
consin, ULS.A., has applied for the reg
istration of a trade murk in Part “A”
of Register in respect of fountain pens
and mechanical pencils ‘none being of
precious metal or of imitation precious
metal); desk stands (not of precious or
imitation precious metal) for pens and
pencils; and ink, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 17th day of May, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 9th day of May, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

7.5.51—3n
ee.

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks
softer and nicer

USE

DISTILLED =WATER

Y







ir friends will notice the
difference
your GAS WORKS
Bay St

Get it at

a













@ $1.50 per ft.

Offers for purchase at the
prices stated above should be
made in writing to the Officer-
in-Charge, Beane Field, St. Lucia,
B.W.1. These sales will be
made in strict rotation of receipt
of offers. Purchasers may not
necessarily obtain the full quan-
tity of their requirements,

All payments will be received
at the Beane Field Office, Vieux:
Fort, St. Lucia, B.W.I. in cash
or by cheque made out in favour
of “Honourable Colonial Treas-
urer, St. Lucia or order,” and
delivery will be made only after
payment. 18.5,51—3n,

LOYAL BRUTHERS OF
THE STAR
Neediest Cases Fund

TAT Walt T
ANNOUNCEM |

Relative to Carnivai 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.
c/o Vestry Clerk's Office,



Bridgetown.
For Booths, Stalis, and side-
Shows, contact C, MORRIS

Sobers Lane.

A Special Display will be given
by the B.L.S, Mediterranean Fleet
under the Command of Comman
der S, Leacock,














Calling...
ALL LADIES

NEWS FLASH

A small shipment of

EMBD. ANGLAISE

is just unpacked

a

at

THANI'S

wr







Canadian National Steamships





























a
y 7 + ~ ~ ’ 7 M4 ~"
Cs A S S I FIE D A D S PUBLIC SALES FOR RExntr LOST & FOUND WANTED
s Ten cents per agate tine on week-aay:s ! 7
a e Mt har, urn harge week 72 cents nd
TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cents ner agate line on Sunday®.| 96 conta Sundays 2 words "over 3 LOST Sundays 24 words "over 34
minimum charge $1.5¢ on week-dayt| words 3 cents a word week—4 oom a. ; words 3 cents a@ word week—4 Cents o
a - and $1.80 on Sundays word Sw om, & word Sundays
ndays. SHADES—Last Saturday at St. J | Sila AEM
For Births, Marriage or Engagement Jiiiseresaloniiiott silks lhe ae Vicarage Fair, one roid Shades
enaduasseante. te Cte ‘Gallien Ge FOR SALE { HOUSES | Finder will be rewarded on. returning | HELP
charge is $3.00 for any number of words| — yyiqim - Sar aa : } same to Ben Moore. Lancaster. Phone !
up to $0 and 6 cente pez word for eed | Mra Swintaye Be nin er ae REAL ESTATS | BUNGALOW — Swansea, Worthing, 3186 sis | MISCELLANEOUS
sdditional word. Terms ces. Phone 2508) yoirdy 3 vvuis a Antrd werk @ tenia @ | Prchie: adie theres ere Tree APPLEWHAITE
een 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | (ory Suna + HAlee ia a one, Radio, Garage. From 15th June | d Wi S LIMITED eee
Sun s —102 Barbados Shipping “& 7 - isth June. ; 4 caine am MACHINE; Old Treadle Singer Sewing,
Notices only after 4 p.m. Trading Co., Ltd. Shares. Appty: G. L. W fmlberrctioot ais , wee NOTICE, : HEREBY GIVEN that} Shy Cometreton, vuitable price oflered
The charge tor apnouncements cf ce SLABEE & CO. Solicitors Janies | ROOM AND BOARD for youns!2PPlication has been made to the} “PPlY: N.G. c/o Advocate Binding Dept
os Scott eather: : Si Street. 17.5.51—4". | couple or Bachelors, Fxcellent food’ | Directors of the above-named Company 18.5.51-—2n
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is AUTOMOTIVE “SaOIRE. A chek = me On sea. Apply: Casuarina Residential’ »Y E. V. Goddard, (Sole Executor of} ~ Te aa ; “a
$1.50 on week-days and $1.20 on Sundays s a’ louse, comprising | Club, Maxwell Coast Road. Tel j the Estate of Dudlay Cameron Hawkins,
Geaihny soeuar Ut Gani ub to 96. Oba two 18 x 10, one 17 x 10 and Shedroof | ae mea. Ts Sina, Seceased) of this Island, for the issue HERB’S FATHER
3 cents per word on week-days and CAFS—One (1) 1928 Pr.fect Ford Ten, | attached, with outer offices. To be sold! ~ cf a duplicate Certificate for Thirty (30)
@ cents per Word on Suodays for each One (1) 1938 Chrysler Kova Fhone | 0 the spot at Alleyne’s Land, Ist Avenue, Preference Shares numbered COLLAPSES
s6Giens: weed. 2787 cr 8652. M. Pierpont c/o P. C. §,| Bush Hall, at 2 p.m. on the 18th May| 66—95 inclusive a
Maffei & Co., Ltd 18.5.$1~3n. | 1951. Phone 4523. 12.5.51 TAKE NOTICE upon the statement that the original LONDON, May 17.
oe ae Dealer is creer we 5 nee to Dudley t Dr M*Kenley, 81-one-year—old
CAR—Vauxhall 12 hb p. $9,000 miles. an ind contain- ameron Hawkins under date 27th June, | fz 7 ic: :
THANKS Owner driven. Perfect order. Phone 414. [128 2 Toods, 7 perches adjoining the LEOCILLIN 1949 has been lost and not deposited aon of Jamaican star runner,
meee i 1 3n. | Property kown as “The Abber”. Christ with anyone as security or otherwise: ierb McKenley, is in a London
DRAYTON—The family of the late David | ————__________________ | Chureh. This property is a newly built) That LOVENS KEMISKE FAR‘iK VED | and NOTICE IS ALSO HEREBY GIVEN | Clinic, following a collapse.
Clifford Drayton who died on the Sth CAR—Morris 8. Saloon. New res | Stonewall dwellinghouse comprising | A. KONGSTED, a firm organised under | that if within thirty days from the date He y “nT
May 1951, gratefully return thanks to] and Batiery. Mighes. Stansfeld Sc.it & | UÂ¥INE rooms, bedrooms, usual conveni-| the laws of Denmark, whose trade or | hereof no. claim or representation iv came over to see his son
all for their expressions of sympathy | Co treet. 7.5.51— 3n, | Suces and belongs to Ervin Jerome King. | business address is '19, Bronshojvej,| respect of such orfginal Certificate i2|°2Mpete in the British games a
tendered and for the assistance render- | —_—____—_— ~~ | The above property wili be set up for | Copenhagen. Denmark, has applied for| made to the Directors they will then| White City at Whitsun and saw
ed on the sudden passing of the] CAR—Huwmber Hawk Soloon, ideal ae by Public Competition at our Office, | the registration of a trade mark in Part | proceed to deal with such application! him win the international 100 a
calvin ‘Dra t d famil fomily car, one owner and ip absolutely | 7#Mes Street, on Friday 18th May 1961, | “A” of Register in respect of pharmaceu- | for a duplicate . . omy
a in ayton an amiuy. ‘

300 yards events.

After the meeting the runnei
left for Paris. He has been re
called to London.—Reuter

By order of the Board of Directors
L. J, SEALY,
Secretary

13.5.51—4n

cuca en
PERSONAL











qm
‘
'
The public are hereby warned against | eef L
giving credit to my wife, ZENDORF ;
HARPER (nee Bryan) as I do not hold Bleeding
myself responsible for her or anyone} Ss Bleed Gums, Sore
else con,racting arr debt or debts in Loose Teeth mean th * Mouth and
A ee Ry A, MERTON OnIE Trench Mouth or pariiape wome bad Sleceas
Signed GEORGE HARPER, that will sooner or later cause your teeth

to fall out and may also cause Rheuma
and Heart Trouble n stops ‘ten
Meading the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly Ughteng the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
Prouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack.
age, Get Amosan from your chemist
today, The guar-
osah antee protects
you .

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

Jackson, St. Michael

17,5.51—2n



Am

1AKE NOTICE
PETRO

That PETROLEUM HEAT AND POWER
COMPANY, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is Southfield Avenue, Stamford,
Conriecticut, U.S.A., has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A™
of Register in respect of oil burners and
parts thereof; boilers, furnaces and parts
thereof; heating, lighting and ventilating
apparatus and parts thereof; heating.
lighting and. lubricating oils and greases;

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO,

SAPLINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
M.S. “Hersilia” 2th. May 1951
M.S. “Willemstad” th. June 1951

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH &

AMSTERDAM
M.S









gasoline; fuel oils; petroleum and “Oranjestad” 19th. June 1951
petroleum products, and wiil be entitled] SAILINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAR
to register the same after one month 1BO, GEORGETOWN

from the 17th day of May 1951, unless} M-S. “Boniare’’ 29th. May 1951.
some person shall in the meantime give] _ M.S. “Hersilia” 11th June 1951

notice in duplicate to me at my office of | SAMLINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA,

































“Planter” has on month’s notice on either side. opposition of such registration, The CURACAO & JAMAICA P
Ever to be remembered by— board this trip one thousand Pye radios | U"dersigned on Friday, the 18th May at Applications in writing will be| t™ade ™ can be s€en on application M.S. Oranjestad” 4th, May 1951
Mrs. Lovell (wife), Authymn, Arinda. | destined for users in the Southern Carib-)2 P-™ ~elV: " ; at mm’ office Limited) Passenger accommodation
Cardenia, Amaithia (children), Pearl] bean area alone. Pye Ltd, CARRINGTON & SEALY. received by the Colonial Secre- Dated this 9th day of May, 1951, avaliablé
Corbin (sister!, Mr. and Mrs. Blades 17.5.51—3n. | Lucas Street, tary, Colonial Secretary's Office, Hi. WILLIAMS. :p LTD
(friends) 18,5.51—In. | atts 12551—4n.( Bridgetown, up to the 22nd. of Registrar of Trade Mark 9. IO ASE RS
res —, WINDCHARGER, 32 volt Windcharger May, 1951. 18.5.51—2n 17.5.5) a
SEALY—In loving memory of our dear] recently overhauled. Apply: Friendly -—- — ; o. ‘
mother Geraldine Sealy, who died the et ee ro - inl tangeaiinpaanast
Hall, St. Lucey. 18.5.51--3n. —
an Sher etlewad one existed AUC’10N OFFICIAL NOTICE
If ever a sweet flower grew, FURNITURE SALE OF BOILERS BARBADOS » COURT OF CHANCERY
And let perpetual light shine upon —— 1046 STUDEBAKEE PLATFORM LORRY ee : : IN THE COURT € ANON iy’ give naica tow
her, FURNITURE—One (1) _ Dental Chair | S10 Mr Uttieenae Lieradlns Riddance Tenders are invited for the IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1m, LS Dee ee eae insunieaned
Mother darling it was you and one (1) Dental Bracket Table a “ fi hich bag | purchase of (2 Ny i i]t} Persons havin= or claiming any estate, right or ft = a » defendants)
Some may think you are forgotten, | (Revolving) in perfect condition, Appl Agents to sell this vehicle which has B oe il A )_ two Oi Built in or affecting the property hereinafter ment oned ithe property of the datends mer
Though on earth you are no more,| to Mr. L. Joseph, 12 James Street been damaged in an actident by public] Steam Boilers from Beane Field] to brine before me an account of their « alms with thes switne en, Gotan. Bis
. . , B ; et aes c ¥ 7 5 a i e Cot Ga ent? as st , 2 : ined b » on a Tu \ friday between the .
But in memory you are with us, apenas Ot TODAY *priday lath M ay pe follows oe ‘ In es a 3 one a7} the atternoon at the ‘Registration Office, Public Buildings
; ver were before. Say Ay, ay May, 198 1 Steam Boiler of 100 Ibs, | 12,n0on and 3 o'clock in the a Aton wae hinted Shey Oe Fee
oe eee ee ‘ JOHN M, BLADON, bs.] Briduetown before the 7th day of July, 1951 in order that such ¢ ’
Ever to be remembered by— | Auctioneer p.s.i. with the following] ported on and ranked irding to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
Savant. | Besky — (HUBESHA), averse MISCELLANEOUS i 13.5.51—4n equipment °| Btherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
Graham (mother), Olga Clarke and dc eich aaad casa iteots 5 : ‘ deprived of all claims on or against the said property. i
Clarice Graham (sisters), Eivron Graham diate el haces iii a a de ae rm 1 Teesdale pump, Weil pump, Plaintiff. HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY, trustee of the will of George
(brother), Cordie. Gertrude, Doris and) “ROGkS "A limited number of True| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER petrometer, Fuel tank, Byron Warren, saat sictipelase nena rie Savin Ck
Marjorie Sealy (children). Story TT De : 2 Water Heater, Blower, all Defendants; LAVINIA. LEW RWIS; aL. § Ss,
a t. John. Story, True Detective, True Romance ; meas Ps GARET CADOGAN; BEATRICE LEWIS and CLARA LEWIS
Pa Oe eee © 18.5 s1—in, | &te. The Bornn Bay Rum Co. Dial 2938. TO-DAY electrically operated atl PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain parcel of Jland (formerly part of Goodland plant-
——$—$—$ ——---- 17.5.51—2n, By instruct received from the Beane Field. ation) situate in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid
erent ahaa Sale eer S cavlee Conauk celiitaail: oon Weadny, Stat 1 Steam Boiler of 15 Ibs containing by admeasurement ‘Two acres three roods ten and one-half
TAKE NOTICE “FILE FASTENERS"—Just received a | [surance Co. Wa on Ge: veal hd ee at . ar z= : perches or thereabouts abutting on lands of Alexander Gibson on
supply of File Fasteners. Phone 4442 tp an a “s ane Bs Serle Jain p.s.i. with blower, water the Westbury Cemetery on lands of a place called Frolic and on a
your ire- Mais si frecieeonal-9f i tet 1 : a P, Yi oadwa yever else the same is ti
LEO T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your requir Car. Damaged in accident. Terms cash heater, pump, — and fuel . ca asa roadw ay or however e the same is abutting
ments. 13.5.51—fin VINCENT GRIFFITH tank. This Unit may be Bill Sled 2hth February, 1951
That LOVENS KEMISKE FABRIK VED - ra ‘ 5 j? . Senet Dated 2nd May, If
A. KONGSTED, a firm organised under GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality Aie.8 Sisn moeeres at ee eee Begitee in Chantees
the laws of Denmark, whose trade or] ew. sheets, Cheapest in the Island ! epartment of Agricu ure, baneerye
business address is 19, Bronshojvej, ce re sea ee mak © hi 2. Offers should be made in Pe dee dea ae eee
Copenhagen, Denmark, has applied for , ett cash, etter hurry seale envelopes. ¢ ddressed|: - moviecsilphnateammemssaneinsato an
ne registration of a trade stark in Part | A. BARNES & CO., LTD. ree UNDER THE SILVER re e Phasing Se
“A” of Register in respect of pharmaceu- . — s b ’
tical preparations and substances, and] ~ in HAMMER Disposal Board, and marked TAKE NOTICE
will be entitled to register the same after PRAM—One Baby Pram in _ perfect “Offers for purchase of Boilers,
one month from the 1th day of "May | condition very little used, Phone 8162) 41 14. Courtesy Garage, Whitepark | Beane Field,” to reach Govern-
Seat in tae pore Dene aaa ee eae Se eee 18.5,51—3n. | poad, we will sell one DODGE ARMY |ment Office, Castries. not later
v 2 —_—— , : ,
at my ‘office of opposition of such regis- ae ee = Ye ae Sit ene an ee maith tone): piattoern ale an May 29th. 1951, b d
tration. The trade mark can_ seen on lo} a * ¢ i. . . Government is not oun
application at my. office. ia Roach & Co., Ltd. 13.5.51—3n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. to accept the highest or any
a his 3rd day of May, ‘ S 3
De ee ii. WILLIAMS, ‘ Auctioneers tender, 18.5,51—8n.
Registrar of Trade Marke. PUBLIC NO TICES 18.5. 51--1n.
Téa cents per agate line on week-days SALE OF USED PIPE, BE S That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY, a corporation organized under the laws
7 .. a . r od § : oa y e . ess address
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, KE 7 Y of the State of Missouri, United States of America, whose trade or business ac
ORIENT L oa chagge S130 on wogakenae, TA NOTICE FIELD, ST, LUCIA, 2s ay of = eae § iy — See US a ae fieer ant remaneatic’ coke
1. di sae . . rade mar in ‘art “A” o egister in respect o ” . «
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, RNS ny SF SeReNee ETRO Quantities of used pipe are] animal use, animal feed containers, watering fountains for animals, insecticides,
: “¥ d THE ART HEA available for sale from Beane disinfectants and vermifuges, and will be entitled to register the same after one
mn ene NDUSTRY i 3 T ‘ month from the 17th day of May 1951, unless some person shall in the me e
ee en AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943.) That PETROLEUM HEAT AND POWER phera St. Lucia, B.W.1I. at the give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration, The
9 DIAL To the creditors holding spécialty liens} COMPANY, a corporation organized ane ollowing prices :— " trade mark ean be *n on application at my office
I 3466 against Sea View Plantation, St. Lucy. | existing under the laws of the State of 10,351 feet steel pipe 8 inches Dated this 9th day of May, 1951 :
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of] Delaware, United States of Ameri @ $2.50 per ft H. WILLIAMS,
aa the above Plantation am about to], factu hos een Peet 22 eek 3 inches Registrar of Trade Marks
j obtain a loan of £250 under the pro- |, pba rppruness, whose trade on busines 1,227 feet steel pipe 6 inches 17.5, 51--3n











aa shal Sells Selle Salle Arrives Sails
Montes! He lifax Bortar Berbados Barbedor |)”
LADY NELSON « «14 May 17 May 19 Mey 27 May z8 May
CAN, CRUISER 17 May D . 29 May 30 May
- ms 26 May 12 May 7 June 8 June
LADY RODNE « 5 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
LADY NELSON +30 June 5 July 14 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY +80 July , 4 Aug. 13 Aug, 14 Aug.
Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
oe Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
LADY NELSON .. 3 June 5 June 14 June - 16 June 19 June
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 6 July 14 July — 16 July 9 July
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29 July TAN. =— 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 26 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept, 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice All vesseis fitted witn cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freigut rates on application to’—

ey

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED



(M.A.N.Z, LINE)
8.8, ARABIA is scheduled to sail
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th
May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th

June
dad d 1g
Pp peding
Liverpool

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

Cargo accepted on thrqugh Bills of Lad-
ing for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit-
ish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands.

For further particulars apply
FURNESS. WITHY & CO., LTD,

Trinidad,

wi

Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin-

Cie Gle Transatlantique

the latter
thereafter

half of July, and
to Barbados and





se

; SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE
GASCOGNE, May 12, 1951.

via St. Lucia, Martinique,
Guadeloupe and Antigua.






and a
DA COSTA & CO., LTD,
Bridsetown, CARIBBEAN CRUISE.
B.W.L,
COLOMBIE, May 30th, 1951.

PGI LLP PLL L ILL POD PD
eens 25% Trinidad, La Guaira, Cu-
beg M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo racao, Cartagena and
% and Passengers for Dominica, Jamaica.
RB Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St.
%% Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th instant







The M.V, Moneka will accept Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Passengers for Domin- Cargo and Mail.
ica, Antigua; Montserrat; Nevis
and St. Kitts ailing Friday 18th $
instant

M.V. Caeique Del Caribe will

accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada
and Aruba, Sailing on or about
16th instant,

R. M. JONES & Co,, Ltd.

AGENTS
Phone 3814



B.W1I. SCHOONER OWN.
ERS ASSOC., INC,

Tele, 4047,

GOOLLLOD

Advertise It Pays



COO D SOO COOY

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles
sailing to Europe

OES













Roseau, Dominica, for
The usual ports of call are |

Products, Limited,
fortnightly.

Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual
reduction for children. }
SSIS O LESION GOOG NOT CO|





SHIPPING NOTICES) typ BA









PAGE SEVEN









NO MORE GREY HAI

AFRICAN MIXTURE

Colours the Hair instantly
It Is absolutely what is professed of it:

A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING
Available in 4 handy sizes
Obtainabie from

BOOKER’S (Barbados

DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E. MOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889

=









Also try

FLEUROIL
BRILLIANTINE

Makes the hair
soft and glossy

Sold in 2 Sizes







BOTTLE PEEDING AT iTS BEST

There's no need to worry





wer





bottle-feeding if milk is modi-



fied with Robinson’s ‘ Patent ’

Barley. Baby wiil then digest
Eat
hae

it so easily and sleep

Benen

Cena




cae



â„¢ contentedly after
.
every feed,

Makes cow's miik right for baby



~~,
A FINE SELECTION OF

ENAMELWARE

has just been opened at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
Call and Make Your Selection Today,



ar



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in CRINOLINE fine Straws
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open Toe & Back in White and Black

GOOD QUALITY NYLONS

$136 to $1.85 amSizes
CLARK'S CHILDREN SHOES



FOR GENTS A FULL RANGE OF

ELITE SHIRTS
in White, Blue, Green and Siriped
NEW STYLED SPORT SHIRTS
All at BARGAIN PRICES

RGAIN HOUSE
S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

OLS OOOO LOO SALA ALOE



30, Swan Street





Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

= ¢ eae







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Fine Tailoring is always

A

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WHICH WE HAVE
SPECIALIZED IN
FOR OVER

29
YEARS

See us first for your

SUIT.

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next





j







ann



a’ s2e2e

PAGE EIGHT



FARNUM

RIDES UNBEATEN
FOR TWO DAYS

KEN FARNUM,

loeal
smashed another reeord when he rode th

“A” Class Cycle Champion,

half mile cyele

Class A race in one minute six and three-fifths seconds
yesterday, the second day of the three-day Amateur Ath-

letic Association Barbados

Whit-Sun Meeting. Farnum

clipped 1/5 of a second off the previous record held by

J. D. Douglas.

“Weight Lifting
Contest June 14

: Members of the various weight-
lifting clubs throughout the
island can be seen practising
nearly every evening in prepara-
tion fer the forthcoming Inter
Club Championship and Body
Beauty Contest of the Amateur
Weightlifting Association of Bar-
bados,

This show will
Queen’s Park on June 14 at §
pm. It will be the first staged
by the A.W.A.B., and weight
lifters of the island are taking
a keen interest.

There are nine clubs affiliated
to the A.W.A.B They are.
Unique with its Headquarters at
Quéen’s Park, Eagle of Eagle Hall,
York of Black Rock, Bede’s Gym

be held at

of Mason Hall Street, Zenith and
Palm Springs, both at Hastings
Acro at Chapman Street, Hawk

at Eagle Hall
Gym at Westbury

The lifts will be in six divis
ions: Bantam, Feather, Light,
Middle, Light Heavy and Heavy,
Elimination contests will be
at Palm Springs and Acro on May
31.

and Haddock’

Road

Few Heavies

Each club averages about 20

The cycle events were marred
»y three spills—one in the half
nile Cycle Class A, one in the two
mile cycle Intermediate and the
other in the Devil Takes the Hind:-
nost, the last event of the day.

Ulric Lewis, one of Trinidad’s
leading A Class cyclists did not
ride yesterday as he was still
feeling the effects of the fall he
received in one of the races on
Monday. George Hill, local Inter.
mediate cyclist was also unfit to
ride, due to a fall on the first day
of the meeting.

Lindsay Gordon, British
Guiana'’s A Class cycle champion
rede yesterday after arriving in
the colony on Wednesday atter-
noon, but he did not place in tne
two events he entered,

Farnum won all his races in fine
style and proved too much of an
opponent for the visitors, Gordon
fell in the half mile which was
‘hot’ from the start to the finish.
In the two mile cycle A”, Lindsay
Gordon although riding at third
place during the race did not
place when the race ended, Stuart
riding with a fractured wrist only
40ot a second place im the half

held*+ mile and did not place in the two

mile, scl]

In the Intermediate Darcy Yarde
rode well to win the half mile
from the Trinidadian Carew. On

members and they are well rep {athe first day of the meeting Yarde

resented in all divisions, with the
exception of Heavy. Because o
the small number of lifters ip
the Heavyweight division, it i
proposed to allow those enterin,!
to give an exhibition.

The two outstanding candidate;
for the Body Beauty Contest will
be Delbert Bannister of Zenith
and Lionel Maloney of Unique.
Hand balancing, muscle control
contortion and trapeze work are
also included in the programm
for June 14

. This show is being helq to get
funds to invite lifters from other
islands to Barbados, and if pos-
sible; to send some of the local
lifters to the Olympic Games.



Gloucestershire
Out For 207

BRISTOL, May 17,

The South African cricketers
dismissed Gloucestershire for 207
on the second day of their match
here and enforced the follow-on,
but by the close, the county had
partly retrieved the position and
were 116 for one wicket.

The tourists declared at their
overnight total of 388 for nine and
at first the home side did well and

had reached 180 for the loss of
three wickets. But: the pace
bowling of McCarthy -—— 6 for 56

and Melle’s three for 44 brought
about a collapse and the last six
batsmen scored only seven be-
tween them,

Martin Young, the opening bat,
who joined Gloucestershire from
Woreestershire two seasons ago,
was the most successful county bat,
So far he has scored 134 for once
out,

In the first innings he scored
87 including 11 fours; in the second
he was 47 not out at the close,

—Reuter,
ees

Nourse Fractures Thumb

BRISTOL, May 17.

Dudley Nourse, captain of the
South African Cricket touring
team, fractured his left thumb
when fielding against Gloucester-
shire here today.

Nourse will undergo an oper-
ation here tonight in the hope
that he will be fit to play in the
first Test match against England
which starts on June 7.—Reuter,

s cntcelipipansitanaiassnnsnassonessiessnesaneeanamhanameeansnassetoasasemsaasana |
Traffie Do's
No. 5



THINK OF THE OTHER
PEOPLE USING THE
ROAD.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
fox Safer Motoring.

a

the Trinidad

also won the three mile in fine
tyle M. Tucker won the two
rile after making a late burst
rom the field of cyclists, and in

his race Yarde came second.
“here was a_ protest against
Tucker in this race but it was

cisallowed,

The two track events went to
runners, f, Pierre
breasted the tape first in 22 and
one-fifth seconds to win the 220
~ards open from Blenman of the
local Police Foree. Long-legged
Cambridge, another Trinidadian
was third, Pierce easily won the
three mile—12 laps—for Trinidad
when he came in some 15 yards
chead of McD, Lloyd.

The 440 yaras relay was carried
off by the Barbados Police Force.
This was a fine relay, O. Marshall
who started for the local Force
got an early jump ahead of
Cambridge for Trinidad and held
it and handed over the baton to
Areher and from then there was
no doubt as to which side was
coing to be the winner.

Pierre made a big effort to over-
take Hunte, but hig efforts were
fruitless ag Hunte had tog much
of a lead on him, This race was
aone in 44 and four—fifths seconds,

Grace Cumberbateh, Barbadian
leading woman sprinter easily won
the 220 yards for ladies, J Colly—
more of Queen’s College came in
second, The third day of the
meeting is on Saturday.

Results are as follows:—

ONE MILE CYCLE (Roadster)—Ist

Massiah, 2nd Marshall, 3rd Cadogan
Time: 2 mins. 40 secs,

% MILE CYCLE (Class B)—Ist Grant,
2nd Smart, 3rd J. Hoad,
Time: 1 min, 88 secs.

', MILE CYCLE (Intermediate)—Ist
Yarde, 2nd Carew (T), ard P. Gomez (T).
Time: 1 min, 103 secs

% MILE CYCLE (Class A)-—Ist Far-
num, 2nd Stuart, 3rd Reid.
Time: 1 min, 62 sees.—Record

LADIES ROADSTER RACE (1 Mile) —
ist Jones, 2nd E. Clarke, 3rd Gilkes.
Time: 3 mins, 33 secs.

220 YARDS FLAT (Open)—lst Pierre
(T), 2nd Blenman, 3rd Cambridge (T).



Time : 22 1/5 secs.

Record 21,6 secs. A, Hunte 1950,

440 YARDS FLAT (School Boys)—Ist
Badenock, 2nd Lioyd, 3rd Greaves,

Time: 64 1/5 secs.

THROWING THE DISCUS-—Ist King,
2nd Headley.

Distance: 96 ft. 6% ins,

2 MILE CYCLE (Class B)—1lst Grant,
nd Bernard (Ti, Srd J. Hoad.

Time : 5 mins, 32 sees,

2 MILE CYCLE (Intermediate)—Ist
Tucker, 2nd Yarde, 3rd Haynes.

Time: 5 mins. 8 1/5 secs

2 MILE CYCLE (Class A)—-1st Farnum,
2nd Keizer, 3rd Reid

Time: 5 mins, 81 secs

220 YARDS FLAT (Ludies)—Ist Cum-
berbatch, 2nd Collymore, 3rd Inniss,

Time : 26 1/5 secs,

440 YARDS (Relay)—1st B'dos Police,
2nd Trinidad Police, 8rd Modern

Time: 444 secs,

LONG JUMP—ist L. De P. Barker, 2nd
O. Marshall, 8rd L’ tones,

Distance: 20 ft. '@ ins,






3 MILE FLAT (Men)—ist Pierce (T),
2nd Lioyd, 3rd Amey

Time : 16 mins, 134 secs,

_DEVIL TAKES THE HINDMOST—1«t
Farnum, 2nd Carmichael, 8rd Gomez.





ery Time

Pe AND THE KIDS CLEANED
UP THE CELLAR TODAY ++ TOOK
A WHOLE CARLOAD OF JUNK

TO THE CITY DUMP +>



‘Daten THEY TURN
AROUND AND TAKE
A BIGGER LOAD
HOME WITH THEM :--.



BREAKS ANOTHER RECORD

CROSSING THE LINE



Above: .KEN FARNUM crosses the finishing line ahead of D. Keizer to win the two mile cycle race
in the A Class yesterday, the second day of the B. A.A.A. three-day athletic meeting.

Below: Picture shows M. Tucker winning the two mile cycle race in the Intermediate division. Just
behind Yarde, who came in second, is Haynes wearing head gear, who on a last effort snatched the

ocean nema ern inert

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



eee tenn eee

third place from the Trinidadian Pat Gomez, the fourth rider in the picture.







Percy Lewis Loses THE AMATEUR “OPE
Bab Hope In Long List of Entries

By One Point

MILAN, May 17.

Perey Lewis, Trinidad-born
featherweight lost a narrow
points decision to Joseph Ventaja,
French North African, in .
uarter finals of the European
Aaatous Boxing Championships
here. Two judges gave Ventaja
the verdict by 59 marks to 58
and a third made Lewis winner
by 59 to 57.

Both Lewis, who is Royal Air
Berce and Imperial rvices
featherweight champion and Ven-
taja are “southpaws.”

The pair provided one of the
best bouts of the championships
so far. It was only in the last
few seconds of the final round
that the Frenchman went ahead
on points by pummelling Lewis
on the ropes. Until then it had
been anyone’s fight.—Reuter.



What's on Today

Police Courts—1p.00 a.m.

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Sale of cottage called “Lila”
situated at Britton’s Cross
Road, St. Michael at 2.00

p.m.

Jamaica footballers arrive at
Seawell—5.00 p.m.

Police Band gives fortnightly
concert at Hastings Rocks,
Christ Church at 8,00 p.m.

Maple vs. Penrode at St.

Leonard's,

Referee: O, Graham.

CINEMAS
Globe “Dark City”

Royal: Valley of Zombies and
Trafic in Crime 4.30 and 8.380

p.m.

Roxy: Kiss of Death and Border

| Incident 4.30 and 8.15 p.m,

Olympic: Lady and the Monster
and Read to Alcatraz 4.30 and
8.15 p.m.

Plaza (Bridgetown) “Hasty Heart”





The Weather

TO-DAY:

Sun Rises: 6.38 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.14 p.m.

Moon (Full) May 21
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
YESTERDAY:

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for Month to Yester-

day: .71 in,
Temperature (Max.): 86.5°F
Temperature (Min.): 75.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.8.E.
(3 pm.) E.S.B.

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.945

(3 p.m.) 29.889



FRAME »+- MAYBE.
WE COULD FIX





LONDON, May 11

The British Amateur “Open”
Golf Championship to be played
at Royal Porthcawl on May 21st
to 26th inclusive has attracted
this year the imposing number of
195 entries. From places as far
apart as Walsall and Khartoum
and Argentina and Switzerland
the best amateur golfers in the
world will be making their bid
for the trophy at present held by
Frank Stranahan of America.

Representing the local club are
Mr. Cyril Tolley, former holder
of the title and Mr. E. R. Bulli-
more. Among their fellow com-
petitors they will find such well-
known names as Bob Hope, the
great American Stage, screen and
radio comedian, Willie Turnesa
Captain of the American Walker
Cup team which recently played
at Birkdale and Sam Urzetta,
who is the present holder of the
American “Open” Championship.

In addition to the places
already mentioned, the List of
entrants includes players from
South Africa, Canada, Egypt,

Australia, East Africa, Scotland
Tasmania,

It is unfortunate, therefore,
that of the British members of
the Walker Cup team selected t
play against the Americans last
week, only three, Kyle, Dr
Deighton and Carr, ean find time
to play in this major British

CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 22

BS GBVG FR _DXSOWVNGFDNE
MFPP VWWDYZPFRP PFGGPS
-RWBFPPSO

Last Crpyt Sudden acquaintance
bringing repentance
FULLER

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

POLITICAL
MEETING

under the auspices of
THE BARBADOS FELEC-
TORS’ ASSOCIATION

at

QUEEN’S PARK

TO-NIGHT

at 8 o'clock
e@

Speakers: Messrs. J. H.
Wilkinson, F. C. Goddard,
E. D. Mottley, H. A.
Dowding, W. W. Reece,
M.C-Ps and others.




Mr. Vincent Griffith

and Sydney Walcott.

Hear our lady speaker,
Miss L.

political debut.

Reid. make her



VPLLLLAASKASALLISS

better use EXIDE Bat-

teries. When you buy well tailor-
amateur event of the year. I an EXIDE â„¢ you get %
means really that there will be ‘ hand ed suit that
only token resistance to the cha; toughontt an -
challenge of the American the. toughest} crank-
Walker Cup team and the other 4 8 ' you should

formidable entrants from over- ‘

seas. That is not to say that gedness}forjhard always

Kyle, erent or Carr are service in all climates

incapable of winning the Amateur 4 i e ’ the

“Open”. Kyle is, in fact, a fis: sod jtenrteesions contact

former holder of the title, mance cost., ents

having won it in 1989. an|EXIDE-y4Â¥O Top Scorers
It must be regretted particu- 'Start!,

Jarly that Britain’s only Plus 2 Q . in Tailoring

golfer, Ronnie White of Royal DEPENDABLE BATTERIES

Liverpool, has been unable to “FOR VEARS!.

find time to enter for this event FOR 61,VEAI 4 to be on the

and the fact is that by weight of

numbers alone, the Americans
must be considered to include

among them the eventual winner
of the Championship.





+54,

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FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951

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AT QUEEN'S

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Thursday, 24th May, (Empire Day)

3.00 p.m. to 10.00

STALLS
Handicrafts, Household Requirements, Sweets, Cakes, Pre-

serves, Sandwiches, Lucky Dips,

Iced Drinks, Bottled Fruit & Vegetables, Wines, Syrups,

Cake Icing, Decorations, Baskets.

ATTRACTIONS;

2.45 p.m.
3.00 p.m, to 6.30 p.m.

3,00 p.m, to 6.36 p.m.

Judging Stalls

will be on Sa
Downstairs).

tisements of products used locally.

kind permission of the Actg. Director
of Education) on Cricket Field.

4.15 p.m, Costume Parad
6.45 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. Mobile Cine
8.00 p.m.

CKCO®PVP LEE OPES

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ADMISSION:

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SEATS

By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police, Col. R. -
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will be in attendance.

Merry-—Go-Reund, Wheel and other
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Children & Nurses
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A Display of Work done by the mem-
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Household furnishings and Cookery

Sale of Prize Drawing Tickets.
of Building Fund)
Prizes. (In Queen's House Downstairs).

Popular Band Concert will be render-
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C. E. Raison, in the Steel Shed.

2.30 p.m.
Winners of Lueky Numbers win a PRIZE

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'RIDAV. MAY It, 1JS1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE r.ir.i Timer. PLAN FOR 7 MORE DIVISIONS Extra ttaitalion More THE War Office sidering final nla approved bv the %  second talion to is which, if Cabinet. wSD Regular bat%  The plans cai-rit-rl fullv eftcet wiil result in 4 more infantry battalions, or the eauivjlent of seven divisions. within the next two > < %  .. i AM ir.fflntry regiments were loduced In the spring of 1948 to n onr-baitalitn basis under Field-Marshal Viscount Montgomtry'a scheme of Army reorganisation. Urgent Need That scheme also did away with the old reRiincnt.il deio* iid In return divided rlntaiti into areas In which all nvruiis joined an Army Basis Training Unit and were liable lu bo drafted Into any ivgiment which belonged to their area. The scheme had many critics al I %  %  At the beginning uf last your. the urgent m-ed i. expand the ReflUUi Army in c. ........ caused the abandonment o( the linslc Training Unit, and the Regular battalions who were employed reassembled divMoru The depot reinstated. ch duties n t lighting County Pride Now with llgures (or Regular reeniRment considerably up on tho'* of two years ago, and frith %  two-year period ol lervlce to National Servicemen, every Regular infantry battalion is up to or over strength. At the moment, surplus recruits for any one regiment are l>eing drafted from in depot to a battalion j.rtodo* <'.,..-< si Man S S. TlH*. ArnU. PlilW, Mr UM Vetlr. Oif.1i-, SiveialM". P3i> brlh A Fiininn. Soodi.rn Iiln, € Virtfln Rocklldr. Ilpr<1>. D*trldr. U.. n.i. irtH, Ian Viraiiw. Sun %  !, %  i Beware: iCm.i. : % %  %  %  %  I m Ban Hum. California Slniwlar*, Alnia Clipprr. Ul"ii(f. Ri*-iTl<> KtC mLabour 1 Weathers Crises n> ALLAN 1IVRVET LONDON. May. next general election baa oeen so long anticipated and so long delayed that romtcal com n ent is beginning to lose some of its bite. m s There is no longer any novelty In We spectacle Of a Labour Government clinging to power by a few parliamentary voles. Commentators who once cried "election" at each recurring Cabinet crisis, only to see Labour ride %  aflab through the storm, now wonder whether the Government has a charmed life. The split in Labour ranks caused by resignation of Labour Minister Aneunn Bevan and two of his colleagues has produced a situation m which 50 or 60 of the 3WJ-odct Labour members in Par. ltnmoiit oppose .vme of the Government's chief olicles. Not all u I' —wan, who resigned largely o. a platform of -fair snares 10 re irmament." but all are critical of the Government on various grounds. Thus thev arc sometimes in a difficult position. They are determined to keep the Conservatives out. so tney must vote for ihe Government even when they have Just said they don't like its polio. Title are tWO inaui views on the eURtnt controversy. One theory is that conflict and differences of opinion arc the life-blood -f Soefamm and that the party will emerge from Its ordeal refreshed and strengthened. The ether is that the party has run i-lit of new ideas and is slowly breaking into fragments, "Bevaiirsn.' Pirgzle A. J. Cummings. veteran Libera! critic, sa>* it i* painfully obvious that unftaat the part! read) la closed the labour movemeat in Britain will bo In danger ot disintegration. Most Independent commentator" consider the underlying reason for the areaent weakness in Labour's t undiiiont' -A ornrnimds an army "which daUj ir. stu'iigih* ii.van Irhrawtf euutmiRti la net l had press. TheConservative ii.ii. iviriraph notes thai ho t.nt. ,,, attacked ihe Oovernmwnt in his reooenatrai) speech, while he tells ui* audiences he hay. "no word of reproach" against his former colleague The Conservative Yorkshire fast attacks Bevan for allegedly Irving to mjde It appear hi* resignation had the effect of obtaining a bigger sulphur allocation from M. United States If sn. said the Fast, it would like to tee the minuter responsible for me:it production try the same trick.—(C.P.) IT EXPLODES IN THE SIR AND THIS IS HOW fill* U nilhin J.ljSit hirh -. The hlal (ram Jirt. —ipr — .tui; the Mi"-"of ptutoiuam nto A M>lld ball. The atavna in the IMI "main meal at home usually consists of five bowls of soop, four pounds of meat, eight pounds of bread, two quart* ol DkUk and quite a hfW* vegetable* He said he usually topi this oft* wttn 13 or 13 apples. In England — where Samson i* demon*! rating his feats of strength to raise funds for the Zion Orphanage of Jerusalem — the 300-Ib. giant is allowed only the IO-eent a week meat ration To supplement this. Samson has .if two or three whole ruast chickens, sold oft* the ration Afraid of Mice Samson's favourite stunt i* to bfd .i soil lb. bar of iron across hi* head with five people hMaflni ..(I each end of the bar. Itg can alao twlat %  TS baohM long nun bar, 15 inches thlc'<. into a spiing, and auys four horses cannot pull him off a two—I • square Kpace. Samson—billed as the strongest man in the world"—will Vlfll tne United States after his Hrit i tOtU*. His manager Joseph ilahar. •. said he might make •,, picture I I Hollywood. Lung-ha i red Samson said he hvi no "Delilah" trouble. "I am not married.*' he explain ed, "and all my women nrMttdJ like my long hair" Samson, 42. was born in polamV He stands feet 4 inches in hU Hibtieal robe, and measures live feet around the chest. During the war he wag imprison ed by the Nazis. He went W Israel five years ago. The twentieth century Samson admitted t.i one weakness. He said luis "scared to death" of mice. I N -i. To Discus* Concentration Camps In Russia The Doukhobors emigrated to Canada in 1893 from T: escape persecution (hem Early hlstor>' ">f the sect is obocure, I n. it got Its name In 187.V %  "Dnukhnbor" meaning pgrtl wrestlers. ** Thej revofnlzed on] tlU* authority of the spirit, dvvellintl within en h man." In i-ecent years %  radical hramh PARIS. May 17. of the serf, k now n as the Sou of Seven former concenti-atnm Freed..! % %  la-lied ffttl the onfu %  camp inmatag .,iii || rouwd a ttbai dox Doukhobors on many ln Brussels from May 21 to Mav Ognaatona, with some noting and 2g t^ eonstitnte a "private court" burning of school Mans illl(l lnv llR .^ u lho existence of served sentences jn Canadian jaUi „„„,.,„,.,.,..,. ,.,„ l l ,., S ov, John V.t i4.-i Wa4a* ol the RuB:|a 10.000 nrth.i..x rtraikh^on, said ppyld Rotaaatt. rotaaii Qtniiaw they ha.i iHI kWafootl whoo eoncentratton eamp Loaaatte. total Ihej deuniakl U> sjvvrto the Kinf: II.sold Ihi a intended as a mark uf direspivi beciius*' th' OiMikholinr DSaBatlPOd the King But they could swear nlleglam onl>to God. allegianefl raporian here toeuiy thai Iho Intel luitioaal Cammlaaaon eonetntraiton campg hud decided to hold this -iru.r after the Soviet **LI? *£!ZJ!!?: Clovernment had refused entry visas to members of the Commi'bion wanting to Investigate camps in Soviet Russia. Judgement will be given <.n .lun, TO STUDY JET AIRCRAFT METHODS WKIRItADKN May 17 P.ighteen allied oliservers from : ine European air fortes will leave here by air for Korea tomorrow to study the latest methods ol using jet aircraft agatnit ground force: The group will spend a month in the Far East on the invitation .t Lieut G eneral Latvia Moratad, fcimmander-ln-Chlef of the Anted .vie Porcei m Central Europe It wltl fly by way oi the United Stateand ,la|iail The group Will include two pilots, each from Hrialuin. Denmark. F.. (jree*.-. Italy. The N>:luiln MotfWOl Portugal and Turkey. —Rewser At ono meeting held in Trait B.C.. Verlgin told of the se,f Part of every flight is FRIENDLY HOSPITALITY hlslory. In Camidi.. friction hod -"T 25 witnewe-, mo*„f the,,, increased and sonic Ooukhobors Kufsiari, Have (nx-n evidence II had turned to violence, he said D u *> ilc hearings. The orthodox Doukhobors had Ruusian-born Alfred Balachow. suffered as much, if not moie. sky will be I'u^u-nt u r the Court than anyone \ t -t tl.-. The Soviet Cminnient !i., I%  violence They hell erso ifteifd ,nv '**d to send a eapre %  llrf Init won! in g Invmj PAA's %  *Strato > Clipper. From the moment you are welcomed aboard your PAA Clipper', you'll bo impressed with Hie meughrfulness of the service . the eagerness to please. Every detail of your flight will reflect Pan American's long experience in catering to discriminating travelers. NEW YORK I t non-vlnp Bights bv the nutniific.nt "F.l Presldente*'-the lllu.RiN-.n Senlee l Ihe Weefera rieouspbere. <)t llvia aaa |uan In pupaW. monrv%  avtM "E\ TortM i All nijlji to New loik now land at the luhailW Aiqiort. Europe PrgoW service from Hew TWl hv dmible-declcd 'sn.t.r O ajj pars—a rid % %  leal ahaatra to Pali*. Home I tn la F.nttlaml. Ireland. Venezuela-West Indies Mexico Six fliulits w.-LK lo Sl.tiirin, Barclrina, C.rscas, Minxatha Also regnlur serrlen to the West IndVs -and via fanau... to l-i.'nl America and RtsaaOP You can now "fly PAA" olmosl anywhero... lo Europe, South America, Ad.cn Australia and the far last . to 83 countries and colonies on six continents, leader and pioneer for 23 yecrs. Pan American is worldrecognized as "first" among international online*. tonaavnai nwr Tmti Aasjalai woaio-s MOST IXPIftllNCIO AIRtlNE PA/V Ajff£fffCA/V it a/uo llftHAVS DaCatla S Co lid %  iood I'tm— — Bi^gaia—a Pknt7ll3 't.. b U i"i*u hsgii 1WI> the accusations of their fellow Canadians who attributed iho riots and burnings to all DouKho bon. instead of to th. I wing. Stress O-Ope ratio* Very Rev. T. I. Leadbetter the Anglican Dean of llooton the Doukhobors and oil < dians had been drawn apart by negative attitudes. The "pride and arrogance' of Canadians of Anglo-Saxon origin had rasunWd In peopw of other extractions taking a back seat and adopiln the attitude "we will stay out of the community At another service at Nelson, B.C.. Emmetl (Julley ot the / Tierlcan Friends' (Quakers! 1 rvice Committee said Bast wnen he arrived In the district several months before, he had found "a wall of misunderstanding" between the Doukhobors and other Canadians. But these new meetings had done a great deal to break down this wall. "We think of problems to be solved on the other Uda •>( the world, when actually it is rUnt any wiincs-.'s and documentation it wants for the trial The Soviet ambassador m Brussels answered that his Government w.is not interested in the trial and had nothing to do with the Intern itlonal Commission. Rons-set -,.,ii he .reenlly wen! to Greece to ask Premier Vcni/elos for authorisation ig tnnsttgale in his country Veni/el.that the GlOak Government would agree if Governments beyond tho "Iron Curtain" wculd lei an |nnuir> Conunissiun enter their countries Itousset also said negotiation* with Yugoslav and Spanish Gcvenunent wen favounbtf and decisions will be reached soon, —Heater at hums that friendship is most needed," he added The service at Trail was typical There the Doukhobors sang thel native Russian hymns and foil; songs. Later they sang EngliM hymns. The women wore thcli traditional white costumes —b Malik. Russia's .hief United Nation* ...legate, had told Warren Austin. ., United state, delegate, that tho Korean War could be settled by mivd Soviot-American talks. The Department's spokesman said at n news conference that Malik and Austin had nut dis 1.1 me Korean situation —Reuter. Aifteriraa i ealaaaaiH: Atom Men On. Trail Of Gold From NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK Gold prospectors no longer room the plateau of Rocky nata. 8 900 ft. up in the Colorado Rockies. It is staked oft to became an atomic Shangri-la. President Truman's atom.c .•ommissioners are spending 'l 6.000.000 on an ultra-secret installation on Rocky Flats It ,* one of nine new atomic projects. Guards will have "bleeding .ik ..lentiflcation badges. If the plat.ng on the badge is torn in a "Iruggle with intruders. prinUog underneath smears illegibly bv contact with the air. This is to provent counterfeiting. Rocky Flat* may turn out in* 5 roved materials for atom and ydrogen bombs. Or even new kind' of radio-,.; tr.i tveapi > %  Not far away over the M.0O0 ft peaks of the Continental Divide i* the new headquarters of Air Force Fighter Command. Gold in the hills and canyons around Rocky Flats set off the Pikes Peak or bust" gold rush Of 1859 "MOONMHINR." said Piofe**oi Anders when his students told him they could buy boo*leg whi< ky just round the corner from their college In Ahibama. He oared them to prove it. Next lay Ih.-y handed in II full bottles Now the police are having meetngs with the professor. A NEW British llvc-passengei. 'our-door saloon goes on sale soon n 100 American showrooms. With i top speed of 70 miles per houi and petrol consumption up to 3V miles to the gallon it wilt retail at net ween £000 and £050 THE CRITICS are divided over the new British film, "The Talent Hoffmann." THE RArrURRS —"Hoffmann, would be enchanted by the film." i wntci mu-ic eritie Irving Kolodin I in tho Saturday Review or I.it.-iature. "It makes Hollywood seem a colony of amateurs and TV a, plaything for children." THE DOLLARS—Says Chester Hahn, editor of The Film Daily A beautiful film certainly. But! will it go over to everybody on Main-street without a conventional movie plot? 'The Red Shoea' j had such a plot, You need Maini l for dollars." THE BOREDOMNew York Times critic Bosley Ciowther says: 'It bedazzles the eye... but is in -.to a wearying show. Ami that i. because it states the senses without striking anv real dramar t lire'' Shipowners Meet PARIS. May 17 Shipowners of I', notion-: wei.' !• .riK here ti-lav srafaiin.! > ii.niiiiiK in Kurope ami A la al ;ne Mth annual private maetlng nf the Intei national Shipping Fed nation They are to discus.it their two .lav meeting: 1 itevision of the 1046 Seattle Convention on wages hours and manning 2. Proposed International Conference m Asia to consider queslions affecting Asian seafarers .1 Standardisation of UOHOstlut) %  f servire of eafarei in north and lOrtnWeal Europe Euroiw.ui countries reprosenlod .,t the conference todav Include Belgium. Denmark. Finland, r'rance, Britain, Greece. Holland. inrwiy, Portugal and Sweden Reutei \P.VINCs YEAST-VITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B Jon has arhil lo lake. You niuu take YLAM \ I IT N DC(fri/CC s iahkn. VPAST-Vlli: i* ihe ONI V pun ^ KLUtVti s B,.Yousnllbc.wcnnirJsriihlherc I uli. Y.HI1 ,UUK r ^' W ^ pc.n*illvamih-pm-k:v.and>wuBfeclv-f .< J •"* % such berter. ; MAKE S YOU 5 Far HEaOACHES, MMVI PAIRS, rrr, W c, L s s •KOI, CHILIS, RHCUMATIG PAIMS > rLCL VVLLL i LOOK YOUR BEST SENIOR COMPETITION The Evening Advocate invites all achool-boys and school-girl* between the ages of 1 J—19 to send in a humorous essay, story or poem on the Mibjecl of "CAMELS'*. Fntrles must reach the Short Story Raster Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later than Wednesday every WOjX The IH-SI eoinpo-ition each week will be published in tho Rvrntng Advwate and the winner will receive a orua of books or Stationery to the value of 11/e. Send Ihis counon with your stoi r. SENIOR COMPETITION N'ame Are Srhoel Ileme Address HEALTH BENEFITS LJ TONES UP DIGESTION •* ENRICHES THE BLOOD RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY BUILDS UP TNE BODY Your hair will be handsomer by far when you treat it to "Vaseline' Hair TonicJust use a few drops a day... then see the difference! Buy a bottle today! affiline H m d ^" nC T0NlC /Ask: the modern ,fm HIIO* NO REFRICERAI lOH -AS EASY TO USE • With Pleischniann'* womleiful new Drv Y'aal -yn.i ran bake dellei'nta buna and roD* anv UOM a( all. Flfuchmann'i itay fresh for oreki. If t"u bake al IgMSM keep a bi| uipplv on hand. Otl Fin*' hruann't Dry Yrait todav. for Your Heelih'i Seke > Flriarhtnann'i dinolvfil in nil"-, miik or atar. Like i l'f <•' rgRtaSssntsRC without fadin/ 01 DSeHof rtffBSjei PaiOts •<< IBS attse/Sf *pariaOy I'TiMifat.-l la IB* I" %  ""'K ladiiag L -iniv. in-nl" .nid out Tn raenrnn fWirnVfl lion • %  • paasasd %  M RrATROII lal IMU..I %  Ir.-.h aa-1 rtf i_. Buaaaffrj | I B v fati Bat %  Slocked by ALL HARDWARE STORES CARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — AfMti.



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PACK IiUK liARBAfHlS ADVOCATE IRIIIAV W\\ Is. IS1 BARBADOS fik AlVOCtflE t 1 Ma lad bj ta AdvocaU -.f_. .-1 Broad %  . Www. Ind:i>. May IK. 1951 II4MII \\ FAMILY THK people l Antteua have instituted a 1 .ily Week as a means of moral uplift. This is at least one instance in which Barbados can follow the lead of a smaller island. Mmvments for moral and social uplift cannot be said to have been popular or .successful in this island. The last of such movements was launched by Bishop Bentley who conducted the Purity Campaign in" 1927. The initial enthusiasm with which it was received quickly waned and the combined efforts of the Mothers' Union, the League of Faithful Witness and the Church Army failed to revive it. Perhaps there is too great a dependence on the Church to supply the means of moral and social uplift without realising that social organisation as well as individuals, owe a similiar duty to society. This shelving of responsibility has led to an unfortunate condition in tin uheie it must be admitted that the social •conscience is at best only just aroused from sleep. Tkrn;nv contributory factory to the evils against which social reformers complain; and the evils are too easily accepted in Barbados as irremediable. Bad housing. %  absence of organised means for healthy recreation for the lower classes are among those evils. The absence of profound respect for the home and family unit, has inevitably led to a loosening of the moral code. [1 is imperative that something be done to revive the standards from which we have fallen. The popular gibe at rules of conduct derided as Victorian, is a sad commentary on the attitude of people who* fail to realise their own moral decline. The Institution of a Home and Family Week would afford opportunity for much needed reflection and would be a means of at least bringing before the public the growing evils of the relaxation of the moral code. The population of this island has been increasing at the rate of approximately :t.6Q0 per annum. It is time that something l>e done to give stability to the; homes from which these children come. Much can be achieved if the people of Barbados would follow the lead ot Antigua and institute a 11. me and Famllj Week. MOITS I'KMMIII IT should not be difficult now that every effort is being made to revive scouting In this Ealand, to bring into its ranks many of the youngsters who now are fast qualifying for the ranks of juvenile delinquents. The best work among youth is that whiih is done before they have been allowed to wander from the paths of virtue The early training of the mind and hands to useful thinking and work brings a discipline which Leads to a stability of character in Liter ; I : There are many services which youngsters can render daily in this City. The true scout is not only courteous but useful to those around him. It has been suggested thousands of limes that the beautifying of many of the open spaces In Bridgetown could be greatly assisted by youngsters. The enlisting of a Youth Service Corps as an introduction to enrolment in a Scout Troop would be useful. But this needs to be started in the schools where there is every opportunity for a youngster to be useful. The greatest hindrance to Scouting in this island is that it was not taken up by the leading Schools. It has just outlived the old and stupid belief in this island that i! waa a movement for the under-privileged boy and now that there is a new wave of enthusiasm and a general desire to help youth, It should not be difficult to enlist. thousands of youngsters in the ranks. Labour's Part In Tin* Fight For Freedom Bv r.EORc;i MI \N* INK The role of An the struggle AM of hum.in fraedo nd unency .1 decisive. Without the lull :„i SJf *15 "2-2 Ye*. I teel lhat conidi say sum u much mot. than %  m'mlmi aTES&iliiZl S7| Tllfir *?"•" "'", numerical portion of III. Amcrlon hureau. In the Far Eail. 1' people Labour ha, particular u ,|, „, u,^. reprewnUllvea and Sf !" "^" ""7^ !" " importance in our product,*-. ttmH ... a link lm> M the.Jron Curtain toll economy. To day, labour Is playubour in America and free labour ncrcannily derisive role in Europe and Ihruuihoul the PAGEANTRY IN LONDON By HAZEL MAY LONDON, These are memorable days in London. Not t ince the war have there been so many State so much pageantry, flag-waving and general bonhomie. Not sin.ee the OlymHave we made progress in this. • ... struggle to keer I i IK <>ames has there been so much excitement "' m the air. so many languages spoken in our t reels. Thu body of free ..it labour is an organic %  r %  i to-(l.i i| international abroad. W.:>,. peel.l m 'S "'" !" .mof the rest ore members of nteinational organization of fire Ing H. a numb*, of counMai through„„ oul the world Moreover, in a li:i | ,,, M1II AKL fa he | ping to lurn xha life and international trade is Ude ot battle against roil tawamaU %  '• %  , France, Italy. China, PI But there is another even mopIsrael. lnilill Germany, Japan, Unimportant reason why labour is the i-h.i.ppine-,. ..nd l„.tm America. pivotal force in the world wide jjn but not least, the AH. DM struggle against totalitarian complayed a vital role in rallying and and refute the campaign or slanoe 11 is the Communists unifying the ranks of free trade Tnal tnc Communists hove con Who hive made the ranks of unionism In every country of Ok l.'bour their primipal field of mtivuy It is the Communists morale is constantly improving The combination of Marshall Plan aid and American trade unla help are slowly but surely bringing Improvement in the economic :'tot us of the wage earners of thu part of the world Much >:.!. ing to bo done to counteract who .1"' hjrpoi ritkallj waging; their entire unholy tight under the flag of world labour. It is I %  C munisLi ehoai trategj dictates that they must above nil capture the trade iiniunbdOH IftOJ C9V1 'pr in any country. The American Federation of 1-abour (AFI^) haialWU the significance of this eommu%  .ii io Samuel 11 founder of the AFU and Vladimir l,enln had diameti icily opposite ideas on almost everything. But they had thip In common: they ve role nf labour in the internal: which really began with World War I. Lenin knew he could noi friti the tiuht (or totalitarian communism without mastery of labour. knew the fight for v could never be definitely won unless labour was its most aggreMive and c o n a ltleat ihanipioii in every country In the past five years, the AFL especially active and the people of Western Europe whf them-elves had to hove the will to work, to rebuild and to revivi then faith m their own FutUT) K*sentially. It was the hard work of the people In Hal H.. live in itsT struggle against th- world As a result of our unceaswork of the people in Italy, in .-......„,,.. menace at home ann mg and ertective drive against the, u,u, ( .n, in The Netherlands. In communun-contrclled World FedOrrnony, and elsewhere thai oration of Free Trade Unions U crompli5hed the recovery TtM (WFTU). and as %  result of the sam e can be aaid about Eurcjie'tireless campaign for establishing growing rtadldeig to reject com international center for all munlat InDltration and to resist organirattons """*• dedl abroad The A.FI. h> mittee on International Affairs. It has, in addition, a special auxiliary arm known as the Free Tradd Union Committee. The task of this committee is to unionists and their throughout the world-in becoming* the bulwark of democracy and the most militant opponents of communist operations and aggression. The committee is assisted in Its wink by the labour Leagiie for HUMP Rights which is charged JTS*., uith providing food parcels for -' Vl "< %  l ( i eedv individual trade unionists. The AFL Free Trade Unlor for all trade aggression. America provided th< ited to democracy tonic for European economic and ami determined lo defeat every milil ny ncoveiy. It was ai. bsolutely necessary tonic, but ipecic of totalitarianism, there was established in December 1949, at London, the lnternatnn.il Con[•deration nf Free Trade Unions (ICFTU). The 50.000.000 inemits ranks constitute a ighty denial and a most powerful refutation ol the* communist claim lhat they speak for labour. ii, • lie, Kurope pro Vldtd the brawn, in large maaiun ll.e brain, and tlie spirit to bi revived Here Is the great valuv Of RuioM in the present work. The American Federation ol Labour has put forth peal tflbfrb in the international held in Ihi t of enlightened self4nterea1 i gaged varied publications programme. It, The ICFTU is n growing monthly publication, called Iho Cuence In Asia. Africa. Europe. We know from sad experience mm Internatknal Free Trade I'nUn latin America. Australia, and any development anywhere in the Newa, Appear;* In four languages— neighbouring areas. It is chalworld lhat menaces human free English. French. German, anil lenglng the communist WFTU dom is a threat and a men.,.. Italian. Scores of thousands ol wherever it haa strength and cur freedom here in America. We .opios icarh the hornet of worker* uprooting its influence wherever it know that economic and politico, .did trade union lea'teis ih,„uh inarnfe,ts itself. This Is a world Slavery inevitably lead to war. out the world. We have even c-rgariizatiun of free trade unions We sincerely believe that our nianageil to smuggle some of them --trade unions not controlled by efforts on behalf of the economic into lands behind the Iron Curtain, any government and not subjected i-nri political freedom of worker. The AFL also maintains R to the dictates of any political r.ll over the world are a real connumber of representatives and parties or employers' associations, tribulion in behalf of world peace. U.S. PROMOTES WATER Hid Engin DENVER, Colorado. The Bureau has trained visiting control, and the development from many countries engineers for about 15 years, use of hydroelectrii power. nc to the Reclamation BuflnAfter World War II, its proIn the Centre's laboratories the eertne Ctntra haM U> sludv tachiTanUha was expanded, and since help test construction mat niuues Wbaaa will help them de1945 approximately 200 trainees analyze and forecast water llow at veloy ihe ateM-"vmes of their from 25 countries have worked dame and sharaae sltaa, and assist own lands and studied at the Centre, most of In research to improve materials Tim in-service training; is an them for about one year. and methods of water technology. important part of the programme %  .. ln addition, they make on-theof international technical coThe trainees are chiefly civil spo t studies at many of the lu(iprration conducted bv the United servants or recent university rcnu s projecta. A few Kpand the States Bureau ot Reclamation, groduales. They are selected ma)or portion of their training TheCentre is the technical hub of through their own aovernments period worklaa wtta Anwrlean the Bureau's woik in designing and the LIS Department ofStaW. engineers at these dam sit and building multipurpose dam Mort f^J^JSL^gff uroiecU in 17 western States of their own .-mnUrles. SVime .... w .,<„., ccive grants from the t S hci ... Co-operation Administration or the United Nations. by hi Nail. "We are pleased to be able lo contribute lo the development of the water resources of Ihe world." This ve McClellan, chief enpc-.* have glneer at the Centre, "through sharing our skills and facilities, by training foreign engineers, and by sending our engineers and scientists abroad. "Our willingness to extend our knowledge beyond service to ttie United Slates has been, we hope. an encouragement to other nations more than 30 enginbeen in training at the do Centre. They came from Chi England. France, Oree-c. India. Nci ai. Pakistan. Scotland. Southern Rhodesia. Thailand. Turkey, and Venezuela Other rountries whose engineers have participated in the Centre's in-service training programme since 1048 are: Argentina. B^il Some of the visiting engineers work on projects at the Co it re on which their own governments have u.(lasted ipt bu italatancs wot example, trainees from India have helped to test samples of materials being used in the construction of the Bhakra, Kosi, and other dams in their country. Venezuelan engineers are working on designs for dams to be built by their governTralnees frequently enroll in local university classes to study subjects related to their practical Facilities of the Centre' likewise. Certainly, the Burma, Ceylon, Chile, C/eehoslo= engineers from other lands who vakia, Iran, Israel Korea, Mexico. Teohnlcal Information Section also have visited here have left behind Portugal. Norway, and the Union ;,, e available for individual study them not only important contriUiof south Africa by the visiting engineers. HAM. "f technical knowledge but Besides the in-service trainees, alsu an Unity of important dimonAn Individual programme Is several hundred International pro,„ ms drawn up for each snjnneai t" fteilnnal vlsllim IIIIIIIO tu llis CSII ti'thn it hnwarnmant'a Point provide the practical experience ire each year to exchange Inforr, w.mm (i-n-hnirnUulhat woutd be most a.lvantag.-ous .nation or to make shorl-term i. nU ii uSf to him and hicountry. The studies of various phases of I*. %££% talLlffliSd theTSlI "'..nees work with Bureau lechclamslion. The Centre also sends EftaMaSEenK reSS! DlC I n, planning reclamation ,ts expert, to adv.se on waterwil he ereatlv inPtojeeW and designing dams and resource development m countries KTcau> in igjv(iiclllt(e| |or irrl g a Uo n# n0Oll [hill tVQU est sych help. lion skill* < reased Recently Londoners and overseas visitors were given yet another Royal spectacle. Our Xing and Queen, accompanied by the Pnni veral members of Ihe Royal Family, uid the heads of the Government and Services were at Victoria to welcome the Danish y ihe scarlet coats and bearskins of the 1st 4at'alion of the Coldstream Guards, drawn ip in Hudson* Place. Train-bound travellers w.used when they heard the band—and deeded to take a later train. Wailing school-children in blue berets and las nj| hanging over the green wood barriers, kept up nn excited commentary: "Two Field Marshals and two Admirals? ..(ish. wizard!" "Mr. Attlee's top-hat looks too small!" "Look—Mr. Morrison hasn't got a hat at all'" Mediaeval-looking figures on a vast acreage >f red carpet were the Danish pastor in London, with his white ruff worn over black cassock; and the two Mayors r.f London and Westminster, in scarlet and blue robes reipectively, festooned with chains of office. Everything was timed to perfection. One wondered if engine-dnver, 6:i-year-old John Durrant. had halted round the bend and was standing, stop-watch in hand, to time the lrrival to the second. First out of the train was Queen Ingrid, in blazing emerald green contrasting strongly with the pale pastel shades favoured by our own Royal ladies. There was a murmur of delight. The visiting Queen's clean-cut good looks and vivid coluring held every eye. She has great charm, great natural vivacity. With her green dress and matching short jacket she wore a white usprey hat which formed a misty halo round her face. Behind her came King Frederik and Ihe Duke of Edinburgh, who had met the Danish Royal party at Dover earlier that morning Both King Frederik and Prince Philip wore naval uniform. Queen Ingrid kissed her host. King George and then Queen Elizabeth—on both cheeks. Afterwards she kissed the Princesses, both of whom curtsied to her. Prince Philip behaved with an old-world courtesy, which delighted the crowd; kissing Queen Elizabeth and the Princesses first on the cheek, afterwards on the hand. Outside, King Frederik inspected the guard of honour. Then the carriages drove away with a Sovereign's Escort of the Household Cavalry in gleaming brass breastplates and 1 elmets which provided a magnificent burst Of colour on th.3 dull day. King Frederik and King George, the Duke of Gloucester and the Duke of Edinburgh drove in the first carriage. a strictly male party, with Queen Ingrid, Queen Elizabeth and the Princesses following. Two more carriages carried other members of the Royal family. Many people craned to see the Duchess of Kent in her Daimler, wearing a lovely sweeping white feather hat with a long mink stole over navy dress. The long procession wended down Victoria Street, via Parliament Square. Parliament Street. Whitehall, Admiralty Arch to the Mall. Cheers resounded all the way for the bitterly cold, winter-in-summer, day had not kept the Festival crowds at home. -•Prow pee* ing** l ; i*in The Air I.ONDON A}r surveying is the onlj waj of mapptn| Ihe world undtr-dei lulckly enough tt> meet Uu modern demand! I'm new jesourees. Ai pi per eenl ol the I ind area ol tinworld ha • mapned. This was -tiled by Mr T. U. W< Btnerhcad, dlro toi ol Hunting Aere-Burvcys, In %  popn* read to Ihe Royal Society of Aits In London recently. Wealherhcad said lhal air WTO WOT" I rIt READERS SAY: rmilnpcd with It* own helicopter, memse tyON of trees, measure a.hleved eight-and-a half limetheir lic.*lu, the nereaae of each lb iirevn.uoutput at one third of spt-nes. and work out the average the cost denMU of the timber Of court*, Ihoii job is much more dtnVult Some kinds of seoloai.-al maps ,,. tropical forestl where hundred" can now indrawn entirely from „f dinVrei l upei ii grow togetbci i no air—by %  magnetic recorder though even ihe*e cao be iden%  dli i-oninnetioii with a caBMM iifled i>> the tone of the foliage .. that, back -'i baae, the i an be i ompared with the I'lii.toui.iphi. map. ind Ihe shape %  top. and texture of the Radar ; ;1 %  >n aid to lUrvajF work, particularly for measurlna long distances along the earth T surface, which. In the oast had to be done by around learns. The nirve; plane Hies along a number of parallel courses and i unent measures the magnetic "field" on continuous records more rapidtaf Hum the showing the Influence of the rockI natural resources, it rue tore of the earth's surface Aircraft ire able 10 brll ilong that Line. From this record, ,. resouneei of UlP rock-structure can be traced second use or radar is the %  and ,nd %  map HuIlL The readings Airborne Protlle Recorder, devel%  Incan also be used lor "divining" oped In Canada in ihe last two ventory bj ground iiiei|)Bds alone, u.. | iome kinrl. of ore >" %  "*. which enables ground l, piviide. heights to be measured a. oal too The most conventional instru--by using a method simitar to „„.,!, ment of H nirvei the camera echo-sounding at sea. The APR is in i vat •Jncreaalnf use for prodirect" a very narrow beam radarIn moat parti ot Ihe world no* viding accurate "InteHlfence" data putts veittt-allj oewnwardi from nt. Of their on the world's natural resource; tin aircraft The beam'I can take pictures return is recorded continuously doing (oology. Canadian geologat 20.000 ft. which clc.uh ihow which gives an actual profll %  .'a'difference between one type nf the ground. This profile is then f.n-MI by udiig hell* pfe tree %  no another By studying carefully checked with Ihe ; togtaphs, experls can recraft's known path over the I %  a A. Tu The Eilttor, The Adeocofc— SIR. — Your lengthy editorial t the 12th inst. tallt, re^nttalily pj,^ ahort of ils stated purpose ot don explaining what EC.A. IS. and in drawing attention at thta date rO how it can benefit us ,f given, the chanca" you seem to be I Uiat the United Kingdom anBecause itounced late last year tha. II F; .„„ v ;ilui HoItand ha<) lV ,; rw JS 94!l r ,o would make no (urther appUcabjrriloHai which tion for fc.C.A. funds. Applications re i;,t Pt ( already accepted, includini from overseas territories. IMt.%< TI4 AI. SPANISH GRAMMAR IP Hills A Ford Advocate Stationery YACHT FITTINGS BRASS MAST TRACK GALVANISED ANCHORS—7. II and H-lbs HRASS llll.i.l Pl'MPS BLOCKS— Stnrlr and Double •D" 8HACKLKS'i"; 5/16": K": HARP SHAfKLES-',"; .1 1" ; ',' TI'RNBirrKLES—1|"; S lf| ." CHEEK BLOCKS SWIVEL PCLLEVS CHOCKS KINtiBOLTS—Galvanised— Z\/': 3" WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phonts : 4472 & 46X7 $uAt ottte cw& mm LID ANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RlCh IN CReiM-fXCtU[NT ton CHIIDRCN I ADULTS UDANO ; 'nil CHUMM*" POWOI* Atk for LIDANO AT YOUR GROCER Retail Price Per 2lb. tin $ 2.40 countering the westward march E. C. A. But it should be note< of Communism wa realiaed, was that th|i agency pays only tin intended to acccleiate the recovU. S. dollar cost-, that are in of Western European counvolved, e.g. for visiting expert; from their w.uimic dovastaand American equipment. Cost, and to provide in the shortincurred in the currency of tho in food and capital equipment metropolitan and the' om the united States which have ;o be paid by the G ould in the IOIIK i un make them ment eoncerned, [n the Seti.ui' naware independent of dollar settataMe. ol state's iteport t, Pa Great Britain, Belgium, on the Colonial Terru.iru. _ou will And s|>ecni' lowly information on the purposes of 01 ation of development in these What resources of strategi, imterritones frith %  purpoties of portance to the United State* <" Ihe European iteeovery Proawait development In Barbados" gramme. In saying that "In The statement that we need heir out |kj programme the to maintain p stable econom but it U loo late new applications To say that 'the progra the E. C. A. Is directed the greater productivity celerate the development overseas territory." is Xc that the tail wags the dog. he imply SELECT YOUR SUMMER SUIT NOW. Choose from a wide range of materials of — ALL WOOL TROPICALS. LINENS, AND \M 111 I DRILLS I'OPI.lNS, All Wool TROPICALS from Sfl.33 per yd. LINENS from SI 92 per yd. POPLINS @> $2-27 per yd. And WHITE TUTAKA DRILL @ SL05 We do not know how long we can maintain our present keen prices—Order your Suit NOW! II A COS I A & CO., LTD. III-T ...oils llepl. FOR CHARMING HOSPITALITY and TENDER STEAKS IV>*S VI SWM GODDARDS RESTAURANT ... SCSLJ*2?y S "!"'. 'II! it !" "* Co-opcratlon Admlnls scorn, curiou. In Ihe Ufht I the objeel ot E .. A. I, to ae„.„„„„ h „ N 3h |, s hed conlacl •bUit) .• Inn demonitnlnl t wilh the metropolitan governsubsidise labour for United State* nanlt," yon h;ndly eonv*JI the agriculture, but it i.s not an objoc-i !" tmpnMalon thai without thc-e live E.C.A. wa, created lo pur.ue United State, „en,y wu • Oraa i -Icatlon l*or European Economic The raw material need* nf Co-operation for the purpose of US. industry, and since 1MB of i nng the M,.rshall Plan, stockpiling and rearmament, have p f> j^, x i H6 This Plan, passed by Congress in played a dominant part in the Bridgetown April 1948, when the urgency of colonial projects sponsored, by Mny jo j'951 nv Sir. Yours, etc C OREAVKS ONLY GOLD BRAID RUM COCKTAILS SERVED &f I RARE CHEESE I SANDWICHES ( 4 SIM < 1411% w///.'//.w/.v//,


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ESTABLISHED 189S FRIDAY. MAY 18, 1951 PRICF t'lVE CENTS W.I. DELEGATION WILL FLY TO CANADA U.N. Put Embargo On Red Chinese FLUSHING MEADOWS. May 17. The Untied Nations Political Committee by a larpe"majority tonight imposed a boycott on the export of strategic materials to Communist China and North Korea. The vote was 45 in favour, none again* and nine abitnUon.< Syria and Sweden explained thai allhuuidi thee wenab.-tain Ing. they would faithfully obeervi the terms of the embargo The Swedish delegate said no export!, ol atrategic materials had gone to China and no such ex pcrtfc were envisaged. Yugoslavia which in February refuted to support the %  Brand China" Resolution, announced today that il would support Uit;irras embargo. %  < %  AII • Babla pji that "inec Februar>. C'ommiuiist China had irlvcn no evidence or wantinc a peaceful setUerneol —Reater. Bottomley In Jamaica • From Our Owr KINGSTON. May 17 Mr. A. G B take the air at Montego Bay Airport owing to a gas leak and this morning began talks with Jamaica's cigar interests on negotiations between the U.K. and Cuba Bottomley WB* aecn reached. Jamaica's cigar men asked for Increase preference against Cuban cigars and if proved necessary, to import a certain quantity <'t cigar* This should be announced as soon as possible so as to put an end to th* uncertainty which is at present seriously affecting the market. Bottomley said he appreciated the importance of the matter to the Industry and promised that h e would report the views faithfully to tufl colleagues in London on his return next week He meets the Governor, Ilustamante and memh< I Executive Council to-morrow morning and following the Press Confer, i.<. satu lay morning. leaves later that morning for Bnrijado/ to oonMtiae taUat on the sugar situation with Caribbean interests. "U.K. Cannot Frighten Us" Says Persia TRMEHAN. Mav 17. Persian Deputy Haly Zadeh ol i thinly attended session of the Hath* (Ixwer House) today .'jin cannot frighten us with a tew paratroopers." 'They would make a small moisel Tor our frontier tribe*, 1 he declared. "Great Britain Is mistaken In thinking of turning Pat another Korea "If they put paratroopers in. a third world war cannot be iivi tried %  "They do not realise their situation and our own." he said. "Persia Is not the same country as she was before the First Work! War and Britain Is not as strong as she wan He attacked the 1*33 agreement between the £ 900.000 non AnatoJruilan CHI Company and the Persian Government The world knows the 1033 agreement wa s signed under tOKC and under Stale dictatorship." Deputy Zadeh said. —RfiiUr Unofficial Pretest rrr* Ma IT ST. LUCIA. Unofficial Members of the Executive nnd legislative Counciii of SL Lucia have protested to Governor Arundell af tranefei <•( His Honour, Admimtrator J. M. Stow of St ) It is pointed out that St. Luria is already making a heavy eontrtbutsBti with the Chief <>( Police, an A lataot Superintendent and 20 policemen and a magi serving in Grenada. Rod China Will Kejivt Tivaty LONDON. May*. 17 Communist China will reject the United states draft pence treaty fur Japan which Is being discussed with other interested Governments Mated today. The Peking newspapers Peoples Dally which evidently speaks lor the Government condemns the treaty m an article published three wickago. hut only now made available by official New China news agency Chinese object that U mild |*crmit Japan to rearm —Reuter U.K. Asked "Relax Currency Restrictions 9 'pHE United Kingdom has boen asked to relax currency restrictions immediately on trndtbetween Canada and the West Indies. A West Indian delegation will leave soon for Canada. The Krginnnl r-'rnnomic Committee yesterday paased a | resolution approving this articn to be taken. Mr. Hiistainante, Mr. Gomes and Mr. Adams are to he members of the delegation to Canada. The Hem .ml Kconomu COB* inWtee adopted the following resolution isUrde> at a p m Regional Economic I here'* a litttv uuifi'M ''*' aroimal the .-nrnrr BURMA IS A PROBLEM SINGAPORE, May 17. How to Conquer revolt tn Burma ha been one of the main WOrriM of the Brttlafa, United St .t< ind ri'inli military chiefs meeting here lor the past three day. During their talks, due to end tomorrow, they hare been given a Bg" H-poit on the posJUon In Burma. mithoi ditive circles here said. Chiefs were tuld Communist 1.1 Karen iribesmen have kept Government torces fully oorupi.il over the la i dl months. Tin-re was no sign of improvement -Reater. EXPELLED SAAltimUK* KEN, Frcn May IT. Prem ii autha %  from Saarland an ex1 galled Dcpui State Parliament. Hemrich Donrebrlnk, Olll M H I.IMIOP %  IV D o. L MANDBVILLE < left I who was elected Bishop of Barbados yesterday. Ear. Mandarin* Is acoosBiaaled by Rev. O. V. E HsilewoodSee sicy on P. 5. Persian Situation Is Explosive WASHINGTON. May 17 Will Clayton, former United Slates Under-Secretary of State. warned to day of the explosive character of the situation in PerHe said that the "massing of Soviet controlled liberation forces on the northern border of Persia and the preparation of British K ratrooperx to repulse the tdet-inspired move in that uarter. would show us how close .•e were to explosion In the Middle East." l a speech to a conference of the Atlantic Union Committee Clayton added: "The shift of Persia Into the Soviet orbit would reverse the entire balance of power in the world. "It would be a reversal the free nations could not tolerate "It would mean war. This could happen—this summer" — Reater Chines** To Six i k %  Kubfor Inquiries HONG KONG. May 17. Chinese commercial interests here said to-day thev proposed to make Inquiries In Ceylon arid Indonesia for rubber for shipment direct to China. Their action, they said, followed decisions by Hong Kong and Singapore to prohibit shipments to China. These Interests u |d they were solely concern >%  *rith high profits now obtainable from this trade, and disclaimed any political associations. They specifically disassociated themselves from Communist %  gents buying rubber. — Reuter Short-Lived Potver BUENOS AIRES, May 17 General Hugo Balliviani Chief Of lha Military Junta which yesterday took over the Government from PraatdJant Mamerto Urriolagoltia. issued a communique today stating; "We shall remain in power, but for a short time—no "' than this is necessary to coordinate democracy and public ipinion" Halhvian called also for peace and calm". No incidents took plate follow ng the c*p d'etat, but Government banned strikes, and political and ordered a curfew %  r midnight—Reater. Bomb Injures Tuo CHICAGO. May 17, A bomb exploded last night it. the homo of an official of let Tarcel Delivery Drivers" UIUMI njuring two people and damaging Ihe van This is the second I within a week Polite said U.< two explosions were apparently not related. A bomb exploded .r the home of a Milk Drivers* Union Official on Tuesday night. Both unions are affiliated with lha International Brotherhood nl Teamsters of the Amerlrar Federation of Labour. —Renter Five Kitted WASHINGTON. May 17 An explosion followed by 11 on board the United Slates* carrier Balroko In Japan killed live men and Injured 13 on May 9. the Navy reported today Reports said the cause had not bean determined. The earner was tied up along. side the docs at the time. The Navy declined to say at whit port -Reaser. Explosion* Kill <> RIO DE JANEIRO. May 16. Nine people died. IS were m ]ured and one missing as th result of violent explosion* whie destroyed a fireworks factory i la town In the Interior —Renter Reds Break Through Gap In Allied Lines (By .it I.I \N BATES) TOKYO. May 18. CHINESE FORCES launched the second major thrus 1 of their renewed Spring offensive m..t before midnight, hurling fierce attacks ai-ainat Turkish troops on the Western front. The Communists .sprang their latest blow north east of Seoul as Americans and South Koreans iO miles tn the east fought bitterly to seal the gap punched in their line southeast of Inje. ~*~ Supported by massed Allied I Stole Yacht To See Barbados School Bus With 25 Missing In I hunt NF.W YORK. May 17 t school bus with 23 enlktren ... board was reported missing today in raging flood, in Okla. hama Highway authoillie* s ..id notn Ing had been heard of this bus %  tnce yesterday afternoon, but there were hopes that children had taken refuge in farmhouseEleven childien were rescued from another school bus nrm Clinton, Oklahama as roads wen flooded with water as high as a car ladiator -Reuter. ANGLESEY, North Wales. May 17. A boy and a girl whose plan to sail to the West Indies in a stolen yacht was frustrated, arc now wondering what to do next For two years Owen Farrelly. 20 year-old farmer, had been looking at a set of brightly coloured photographs of the West India -i* he worked In a small engineering shop He wai always dreaming of the day when he would sail 3.000 odd miles to Barbados and the Caribbean. As a flrst step he gave up his engineering )ofa uvd went to Nurth Wule?. He bought a two shilltnj! eom ls and an old school atlas. en he met a pretty Uarahalred girl of 21 who thought she would like to see the Wi-i looUes Four days after they met th< v "tided lo go away together They sailed off tn I five ion 27-foot yaeht worth £ 1.000 whieh did not belong to them. They had got only flH miles in three hours when the yacht went aground. The trip was over. At a Police Court yesterday the boy's counsel des ertbed him as "a would-be Christopher Columbus, who set out to discover the West Indies'' The Judge, ordering him to be ronditionally discharged fin 12 months, said he could not help feeling a certain amount of sympathy for him Pleading guilty Farrcllv took all the blame. The girl who was jointly charged with stealing the yacht, was remanded to Assizes for a report on her from th I tel where she once stayed. — Kruu-r artillery, tanks beat on the initial Chinese attack af'er a savage |8> minute battle, but another wive of ('ommunists picaed lh*ir wo> over the bodies of their desd. In attempt* to outflank Turkish posi'•ena. atrtti'h .ind Australian infantrv battled all todar to stem the rising tide of Chinese troops pouring through the gap blasted in the United Nations' line across Korea last night Commonwealth troops, firmly entrenched on %  aerie* of ridges itb of Inje on the sector poured an almost unbroken stream of machine gun and mortar flic into further ridges where Chinese tried to sneak through their position Magged Communist assaults developed throughout the night gnd morning south of Inje. Further to the we*t Chunchon area. an attacking force estimated by one officer to number :'5,000. were massing for a big push down the Pukhan River Valley Senators Uphold Bradley WASHINGTON, May 17 Members of the Senate Com mfRm investigation Hi..L m,. i of General MacArthur, upheld to day General Omar mauley's re fusal to testify about Free Ma n Truman's private talk* with hit dvlsers on MarArthur Democrat Senator MvMahon salt' the vote am IS \.> K — Reatrr Licence Needed BONN. May 17. The West German Government I as decided that nothing may be I-spotted without %  special licence Government %  OUrcaa said ttrre to nay. It was about to Issue the necessary regulation"—Heater. Jumps Off Ship SINGAPORE. May 17 Cleophile Umlni. an Itab si rving In the French Foiyign Legion, jumped efT his troopship a* it passed Singapore today it wiv to Indo-Chuia Lamini was picked up three hours later by a British tug coin jietely exhausted. taken t" a Singapore hospital where he was later reported to be recovering—f FRANCE GETS 12 JETS RHRIMR. May IT. France today received 12 Thunder jet fighters the first of several hUBMfad plan*-, to be delivered from the I'i,tied State General Eisenhower, North Atlantic Supreme Commander in Europe was nt the handing-over ceremony here —Reuter Protest Against Intervention ROME. May 17. Ualy'l Communist Allied So'tails! Patty today prolesv-l against Catholic Church lirtjarven tlon In the current municipal election campaign. Party Chief, Pletro Nenm and live parly members have demanded that Government explain in Parliament what it intends tu to about this Intervention which they claim violates th<. 192V !.; % %  i an Treaty regulating rail K between Italy and the ind< I of the Vatican state —Reuter I\ot Afraid . Finds Romance aking WARHKN Rhode Island, May 17. rllia IVLligrew. I'ortugues laughter of a Dia/.ihan I-, .mi Tomance because she Is not afraid of snakes It w.i>. revealed tooay that she has married Lcui*. Jean Pasteur, f 'and nephew of th* fan rench scientist and expert snakes who claims to have been thrown out of more hotels I any other man hocauae or (Item. Th new Mrs. Pasteur says sh it, not afraid of any snakes. —Reuter RiiHHia "Agrees" PARIS, May 17. A Western spokesman said after today's Dcuutlc?' meeting her* that tr Russians "agreed in prui Iphthat the position of German demilitarisation on the agenda should be left fur the Foreign Ministers to decide" Cntil now the Soviet Deputy romvko maintained that this .bjict should have priority l| ing 11 M • weakening Two military doctom issued the following bulletin 'The patient') icnorai condition continues to fan (iiowiv The wandertgal of hii s< nl If mind %  more pronoumeil Ther. || perafataal con#HUon lr tiii brenthm %  Reater. Decision lVIade Three Weeks Before WASHINGTON. May IT. Tuonan said todaj %  ltd-tried to dlsmls* Genei;' UaeArthur three week* bofora b niuiunced the dismissal or April |i At nis Mtreaiy iress Conference today, Tniman threw new light ui •tow he came to his hlstm i leeision to dismlSM Mat-Art ID rriim all his commands iithe r^r" i % %  He said he had nude up hi' mind that he needed a new General In the Far East oi March 20. when Mat Arthur setwhat Truman called an ultimatum ta the Chinese CVmimandfr in the iVar MacArthur al lhal lime olleietl to discuss a truce with the Chinese Commander and iraiagsj iiim of the consequeneei if tin Chmcsr Cummunlsls contlnue'i the afar Tinman said Ulis ultiuutuin exceeded MacArthur's authority '•lA] ti.r .limiM have %  uhmi lei ins proposed statement lo .ni United States' Johet t'luel af Stan nefore he issued it he said Truinun was then asked if liie ouncdlate eause for the dismissal WM not the letter ffhlcfa Mai Arthur wrote to the RepuhlUdi v'ooaircasman Joseph Mattin Dt March 21. supporting the use ol ChlraaM Nafionall-t tioi.p. in [,i Korean Wai The reading of tin. Mtai ta las HOUM April .'i. pret ipllalnl tin MacArthur tontioveiHy in tnel aiKl Truman dismiss* Oaneral six davs later Truman said 'hat evi MaeArtlnii had] not written iiin< t tter he would hava dlarnlaaad U.S. Aid to llal> ROME. May 17 The 1'micil States will give Italy 171.0001100 in Atlantic Pact military aid during the fiscal year 1951, it was announ i oday Tlie Marshall Plan mission to Italy gguj tins grant would bring total American aid for Italian leeovery and defence to S237.OO0. <>00 in IflM— Reuter. Treaty Revision HOME, Mn> 17 It is prerilete.1 hrr,. lliat For • %  igji Minuter Count Carlo Bforxi will call for revision nf the (tut lan peace treaty In spe<clng reopened. Anil-blast walls outside man> office* a nd eompanie. are belli; planned. Some of these walls have already been hmlt t-itiid. several police Malions ami othe t.roUitlvr struelure* have heei install.fi The Government Is building many eonerete tanks through Hong Kong bland and Kowlooi store salt water for flre-nghtlnR ernargency Reuter RESIGNS MADRAS. May 17. J It. KMpalln. former President of the Indian National Con area. r^ivernii,ep;t I'artv — today resigneil from tho Partv. ft is believed he will form new political party m ''effectlva oppoition" to Congreas. and contest forthcoming general election". —Reater. Commute, of the British West liuin--. British Qubuui nnd Hrf. tlsh Honduras m coiifeienec BaaanaMast, bi um ii.sclous of the gravity ol llie ei naaa whtea srould a ihe*e territories If ihey hat ihe Canadian Prafl market for their sugar nd nther aRBOrta and of the deterioration "f trade relation* with Canada principally as a result of the currency restric lions imposed by the United Kingdom— MKRfcllY RESOLVE < 1 i Thai an urgent rcquet be made to the United Kingdom Authnntie' for an immediate and substantial relaxation "f eurrenrv restriction* at present imposed an Time hctweer. % %  to meat the lull re qulremciils oi Canada West Indies uade (2) That tht Govci Canada be requested to agree to tinimmediate despatch if %  delagation appointed on the nf commendation of this Cotnmltter to, confer with the government *ol that Dominion with the object or preserving thf happ> trade rrlatmnU'twaeu Hies* territories and Canada whieh are now seriously threatened. (Si That the Oovernrnenu of the Unitetl Kingdom ami Ctnd da be requested to agree to the attendance of member* of the delegation referred to above at tinu ..tings of the Trade Liberalisation Committee and the meeting-, ni Ue i luada Ufl led Kingdom rdhtiniilnj Cnrnmil >e. anlh of wlilrli are tlur to he held In Canada In he immediate future M a>opaaad that lha asueaalion should consist of the follow ng ganon Hon. W A Hu-tomante. Jamalel Hah A Gome*. Trinidad Mr. G. H Adams. lUrhadoa Hoei. W J. haataever. Ilrni.)) Guiana one representaliv of Bntlaa Wt I Indies Sugar Association Mr, Youngman or other nominee ol Incorporated chamber* ef Commerce. H4E -ADVOCATE" p.v. for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night I HIMII'S SMI. rat sutott NEW YORK. May IT, Firal tiixip. of lhp Uiul. .1 suuii Kunrth infiuitry DlvMan win "nil from Nrw York lor Kuropc Ihu w.^-k ood II in. mill n %  % %  %  lioki^Mii'ii .innounri'il ti-l.iy Krulrr % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .•. %  %  .•. %  ^^•^tvn-yvtv.v^vA-.wf• %  •: % %  ••• %  • %  • %  • %  %  %  '\ Thf Heal Serve PAARL K.W.V. You always experience a nice worm fectiflfl when i know friends like to come to your honKFor times like quiet evenim;s. bridge names and small unexpected parties, serve a (felih*htful wme . ,><#> %  -•' Paarl K.W.V. South African Muscatel or K.W.V. Pmil Tuwny. Your nmlly and friends will delight kt its auptrblj tiistr [tl olr-tisBnt hotiquet MUSCATEL or K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY i-. the ptrfael •Air.c l< i sri vent all times Insist on Urn Finest ASK FOR PAARL K.W.V.



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MAKI1MM1S \l>\(.l \ il IIUOU MU IIV.I CcUtib Callinq BABIES BEDTIME LONDON. Dr ig a truculent bmh Illingworth suggested thai mother and father should B ARBADIAN il Mr.. I %  '•-, Slell,. Zephinn %  tnK i" by I :'oi ihe Sum me %  %  i Paatorftah ARTIE'S HEADLINE Accented C imdMtondi thai Tom of M> ..Md in:.i MMHlalafl (pronounced Maudlin) Oolbf. Oinmd Holiday Over f M ISS (*>RA DIBNEY. who had to nig in Barbados r the Norman Wright's 1 t Abvrgeldie 'l ,i .. MIM. i.„ r B ni..i<. ,„.„,„,X i rnm standard. Ontario. smarter than the ow! alter, however, has acqulrrcputation for wisdom by nd hooting at ostoa WhigRupert and the Ice-flower—29 • a d FCN Before lib i Ibroadrasllng, she freelance jrntJM and Dor* DTbatj.-funthat she, Telvgrjiph Bdltoi (or man" Of various Canadlai. Stv i>ent over, d ing m %  %  | ape] station lor Ci Toronto Miss TCA '.,r. 4 lada. returned from morning by —LES. Inlronsil I tfTRANSTT through UK For BW.I.S A. Meeting M an MRS ion j Barbadoa TCA man Yinidad rn rOntl (o Bermuda rag Mi Aubrey it Starck. 'mU'i Kingdom Trade Commisj^ loner in the West Indies. Mr. %  as a..a..-i 'Starck expects to be in Bermuda I M week and will be returnT^,* 1 ,,-*^" ng through Barbados by TCA. 7 i < %  m .11 Thursday May 24th. B.B.C. Radio Programme \ i> i~ ERIC J0HNB.W.I.As from Trinidad yesterday Th. are guests at the Ocean Vie..Hotel and will be re•urr.ing to Trinidad May 21st. flight No Sulphur Needed FTEH 22 year* of research *\ I! 'Elt 22 British chemists (olved the problem of synthetic fertilisers ilphuric acid. Th T>kf II Hum Here. Tarn 7 IB %  m Mm AiuliUi; From Ihe EdiiixUiI Parade; l>ni ThSpell on ihr Ovrn. 1 SO a m Inierluilr Banaoulhrm Snrn.iilr Oichnlra; IK. a rn Srmprlni at the Piano; S 4) am llk# Sam The N*.. *hal > 10 i QaOenJ men! comes at a time of grave no Stc Madeleine ,., %  ami a consc%  i 'ale and Factory in Tnni ottanj tcamH) >f sulphuric acid. dad. i%  •:%  Diraetor of the V a "<* %  iiomr Nry more? Do you kno whai >t it ? And he ipeak* 4 long latiit word. Ooh, I don': know that name.' uyi Rupen A %  i-e ahowed H to me and he em called it an ite-flower. Would you like ate to try to ho you where H *a growing?" In gren e.iiierr.ent thr man^ put. •pectadca tdll h:m K5 riOf/n Ht**R M p m Jafl Muilc: 4,1 p in used at present in producf£f*'^'?. Hre f"JL 5 p '" .^ !" Sr; >1 .... Inp ivwt. 3 X p in I ignt Miialc J "B ICiIHiseis. „ m M'W-h-nt Navy rropumnr. SIS The new fan Weir is a nitreu m TI-P aprii oi m r o\n. p m phOaphate. produced by treating InlrrhnW. a S p m .^oSramm Parade phosphate rock with nitric acid '*• %  % %  • m " M.. il l M Now Imperial Chemical Indus7pm The News; 1 10 p m Newtries are building a pilot plant AnalyiU. 1 llpm Wt Indian Diarv. f'U UlU. uroces* at BilHngham. *• m Think on ihe-e Things; %  p m ..., ,,n ft belora Mperphoaphate rernom ih* Edianiaia; pm worM Mi M I D. Smith Ullsera (made by treating phot,A..; a is p !" Rnnnie pityovii. 10 • niav evening to P*"*" r k "'"> M'lphuric acid) •;" %  !" 'JZ'*£L.,. Jl;, 'tend the meeting. era ouatad alb ,, m n, n o>ivou. pi*.. No one riinn claims credit for ihr ivb-uContmun; i T.C.A. and K.L.M. •'""• torttUaarj it is the product of team-work. The MAIXOI.M JONES relearn could not have limed thenReason [01 Ml vtMi to Barba1tine as an adviser the Hoard meeting of I ISA which look place I.,.aighj Thi Antigua repretentaUve, Mr. Srott-Johnston and the St. Kitt: 10 45 : IUJOI prcsetitative of Messrs (iordon Grant Ltd., representing .nd K.L.M., in Trloldtt from Trinidad yesterda; .1 Shult MMt. il. ftavingrjt the Ocean View Hotel Mr j ust returned from an extensivevisit to Nortr America. England and Amsterdam Holland On Long Leave A T PRESENT in Barbados on holiday are Mr. and Mrs p \ Graham and Mr. and Mrs George Benn of British Guiana tiami ire now for six taj log "ttn Mr. and Mrs of 10th Avenue. Helletfllle, Mi Graham II !! %  ,.f Nan I'.irell Anglican School In Plaisaonce, East Coast Demer.ua Mr. Bonn is Agricultural In-true I | bo 'i'i->Beam an on six months' hnliuay flaying With Mr. and Mrs. Albert Maynard of 10th Avenue, Belleville. riumph more happily. Iv 13i can JUNIOR COMPETITION The KvriiiiiK Advocate nvites all children under 12 Io send ml a humorous ersay. story or poem on ihe subjeel of "CLOCKS". I The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Adva-1 eate. and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/8 in either I books or stationery. Entries must reach The Children's Editor. The| tdvorate Co Ltd City, no! later than Wednesday every week. NOTE: Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with vour story. JUNIOR COMPETITION Home Addreos JANETTA DRESS SHOP Lower Broad Street -:I'pstairs Over Newsam's 11.11 HIM. SUITS LADIESSATIN LASTEX with Straps *l*n Straplrss -One pie I slylei and Two piece lyle COTTON—Two piece TAFIT.TA NYLON From I to 4 yearn From 5 to 8 years From ft to 12 years GIRLSBOYS' from JI1.M .... > 8.01 Irwn S ?.l from from from 1 rrtr *!' %  2 yrr .lie 6 Io 8 >rar* SATIN LASTEX SI. 11 SI 25 SI. 41 SS 25 AQUATIC I M II I I RfCMA (Mtmlxri Only) M \TIM:I:S: TIMIAY A TO-MOKROW lit .'. pm. T<>-SH;HT TO TIESHAY SIGHT al 830 CLAUDKTTE COLBERT — HOEERT RYAN In RKO'H New Plftnrr "THE SECRET FURY" wilh JANE COWL PAUL KELLY oi'i-xixu GLOBE ?-.ii iiilrinlmi nif jtl Tin* Sti-ri'*ii**. HoiiiHialir llatliuau (HARLtON HESTON CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP Il Rol.ovoi Cold. Quickly C. CARLT0N BROWNE 110 Rorbuck St Rial 2813 Wholpulp A BtUII D'DCVUI rffSTO), SCOTT LiNDFORS JAGGER DEFBRI: h..i.:nWUWIt-lE-w.., PLUS Till: ALi, STAK TALENT C'ONTFST WILLIE IFM.L "NIGHT AND DAY" WALTER BURKE "ROSES OF PICADDY JOAN ilF.NTIIAM "MAYBE IT'S BECAUSE" J'HYIJIS COLI.YMORE "THE GREEN GRASS" BRUCE MANN "LOVE OF MY 1.IKK MALCOLM MURRAY "HERE COMES HEAVEN" DORIAN THOMPSON "LOST IN A DREAM DENNIS C LARKE A WINDS AND : SEAS" OVBS1 si \lt: "SHORTY MOK" in. IUSSUI { %  .transit to thr I'nlWd Kinsdom PRICKS: PR 24: llnusr •: Balcony 0: Bov -.) Tick' '. On Sale TODAY' and TON IT F ESCHALOT ESCHALOT ESCHALOT STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. 'I'vj**e Iimflfi — littftf-tiiiii — 1 iilimrfiil thai i InI III-IIIII-S EMPIRE PLAZA GLOBE I'II-SI-IIIS Sintulianvousifi "CARIBBEAN' 9 3 REELS OF GORGEOUS SCENES TOIIA1 ami ovrr ihr Hllh-IMJ See CARNIVAL IN TRINIDAD Listen lo THE HTEFL BAND SYMPHONY Walrh W.I ST I "DENTS AT THE W.I. UNIVERSITY Thrill l<> CKKKU IN BARBADOS Beaulilul wrnctt ot Trinidad. ILuiitduJamaica. Grenada. St, Luria and UritUh Culana SEVERAL LOCAL PERSONALITIES IN THIS FILM Note: ThU film will IK* hown before Ihe Feature The EMPIRE THEATRE will alart thai film To-morrow. DONT MISS THIS LOCAL FILM FOR IT'S POSITIVELY "THE MaTt*. il 11 i i i i i i %  i i %  %  %  %  It ,^6 ALL OVER LACE WHITE & COLOURS 2.3.1 A t9.1t' |36' FLOWERED SPUN ,36' FLOWERED LINEN SPUNS _. 81.37 A I.IO 1.77 aa36" TAFFETA in WHITE & COLOURS 8.1 •• OPF.NINIi TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. %  FOR HEAVBTS SAKE Chnon WF.IIB now tail Two Showi To-d>< ud I It. Victor MATURE Richard WIDMAMK •KISS OF DEATH" %  nd "HOKOEK INCIDENT' OC0B ML'RPMY do MONTALI1AN ROYAL Today To Sunday S and 8.30 p.m. 20th. Contry Fox Prownl* •• MALI'S OF HQNTUUktA Starring Richard Widmark—Walter Palance with Reginiild Gardiner and Robert Wagner OLYMPIC To-day To Sunday 4.30 and 8.15 pjn. Universal All Action Double John Wayne. Randolph Scott Marlenc Deltrich in • PITTSBURGH and • f?AV'A Y ffSU •• 1 "Jr. .-ind loan Uvnnett Itntiiinti fO##.l 1 J ,i,lVWVV#^^^ PLASTIC and OIL CLOTH CONGOLEUM SQUARES a THE CORNER STORE '.W*-*,*,*,*---*.'.--'-*.---,*,'.*.*,-. *,-,-.-.-^-', *-'-•--,*



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ntmxv MU is. IHI I! VIIIMDOS .VHM.l \ll I'Af.l -I \l S CLASSIFIED ADS. '(LIFHONI 2S0t Tor Birth* Uarrtasa m tnupMni — W Wtmin n In Cartb Caltlng (M rhutr la S3 00 for an, numkn el verdi %  P to M ard • NMI pa; word (or • Ch %  Batr U oca l anted Term* ra-h Ftioie I and 4 |>. 3111 t.r D' i only after urn Tha charrr* lor BtrUie. UarTUfM, lr-Hm*^l". and In Memoriam noiio* %  • BJJB on • da| and IIH on Sunday* tor any numbor of worda up to M. ana I eonU par word on waajk-daya and 4 eanta par word on Sunday! lor each addition.; word. Deatn*. Aclnaw THANKS i-iw %  r OlfJord D*.BJ*a ohn died May 1MI. fl.l-l all for their rvpmwom •> lindrird and PM the n the paa-BiK of the Calvin Dray ton and (jmil; IS 9 11 in IM.B \M Mi EUer>r o nn ret. aratefuliv to %  i Ihnr kind %  ,...h %  m ,i. Maude lni-: ia 1 M%  %  Ml, III Uiu Phyltl* Tern pro of Btn %  %  %  '• %  rM ink" tn all for their ixpreiaion* of mpih> tendered on tlw p M ir of > Bdna Mort. ulrr'il IMi May I OH KALE M-..-V||am i,ert e — virroitrorivj: her Haw fc milv aa* aj .* %  *** %  fin I rlau condition IT 9 a CAB-Veuahaii II *i. with food tyraa. In av>d voiking cwn-t I reaaonabM AppK I" U L Cay. Staple Orova. Cfirial Church. Dial SBS1. 1 191 -If n CAR IBM V.iuh*ll "IBA 1 ran. i.. !>.* l^lnnlll Kaiuchrll. UIHK /, ,\> Lid Phono 4IM IB i 11 In RUCK Ow 1S3S Itrdford Truck MOTOR c who aionam ihe inin-i.il. *erit % %  rr.itri-r ABBI. G. Johnson I and Inter* of •ympnthv or in any other terpd a**Uini !, R-..., %  x-* M | 91—Ir I famll srKNflK Mr %  jmn Rpuaa i Hal OB Mill. St MlrhArl return thank* lo all fuiri.l. >erit uirilli. and lilli'i M .VTini-lliv and for an* other nprn %  tona of avmpMhy tendered them on ihe paaalnt of the late IMRHD I'.i,,., %  • %  •*renerr U HI In IN MEMORIAM I onil, In memory "f owr dear beloved huatumd and father Alvln Gilbert l.iv.il who died May IBth itSii Or claap your handa to aay Ooodbye. whatever ;>* we fall To dn we neve' fall It think of >• 1 Cver to be rrmnnOrrra b Mr*. 1'ivrll iwlfe>. Aulhynui. Arlnda. CardanU. ArrtaJUl hildreni. ."earl Cor bin '•liter', Mr and Mr. Blida* It 9 91-ln M4I.Y n lovlnc mrinory of our dear Geraldtnc Se..ly. who d*d th. IRth of May lMf If ever a loved one R>M if rrar a im ftaanri ereAnd let perpetixl llhl -htne upon her. Mother darllnd It w.t • n,i Borne may think |>0U air forrotlen. Thoudh i-n emrth >o>i are no more. But In memory you ore with u*. Aa >ou ever -ran Pver to be reiuembered by Grant Scaly •Hutband>. Albrrtlna Graham (mother'. 01%i Clarke and Clart-e r.i il I r^n uramin. ibrotheri Cordlc. Gertiude. l>"i ^ •I M %  %  %  EI.ECfUiCAl. I'l III l KAf.CS roR maun *" %  •c-aoa lo.,!, TJ re.it M mil A.ndoi,* M teurda a. > tooed aaaok—4 ia a MM.P % %  il ISM T.adlr.i (.] %  :. BU , Jar, 1 11 HOUSE A Chattel Hmine. %  Ikdjlil two II %  la. one II n 111 and Sherfrocf attached, will, outer offtrea To be fold or. the .pot at Alleyne • Idata l Buan Hall, n I p IT. on the lath IB91 Phono 4M3 II S 11 HOOM ANlt BOABD Couple or Bachelor. r'..vlle.< f*,.d On .'i A|>|.:< Ci Club Manwol) Cewit H.--.1 Tr u:i nwn I.INCMOU9C and Land contal k-B > rood*. T p ei U w adjoinnn 1 prooern kown a* "The A'.;.. OXircti. Thla properly l> a • •tonewall dwellir-ahn-.-., %  Uvlnf rootn>. bedraom> uaua e>rf~ra and l loiip lo Eivln Jeiomo King The above property will be net up for •le by Public Competition at our OfrW. Jamci Street, on PrMay lim Ma, INI. at a p m Impectlon on application to Mr. J A. (.rlfflth the ten-lit YKAHWOOD j. novcr SoUcitaca II 9 || 7n Tl %  uara iiinod will oltar for aale Ofhce. No IT. High Street. Bridge. on Friday the Jiin | .—i. at I p m The d-etHnhOuaa know* a* GHAN!' the land thereto conlainin. 3 Hood* 4 3 Mh P*rcha or theveabout. muate at Hatheheba. sum Joaaptt Impectlon on appli>.it:un Is KM tantakr? For further partloildn and condition. Of aala apply lo — ruTTII CATFOBD f. In II 5 SI — o d Hall. St. Ltw. HEFftiaCHATOnV-CanadUi I. One year Buatanlee left In %  m m Run* veiy Propert\ known M "The Abbei Cl.rlt Church Tin* piopert> compclai dwelling houar with 1 ain. 1 rood M and baloni* to M 1 O King Tlir jlmi.ii-..i..it will be *rt up tor Sale hv Public V n pBtJtta .1 I.I.T on.,|*i I sal "" %  M IHI. at 9 30 p m For mepectlon nppL Mr It II I! King on the pra—JiM VFAHWiRID A. BOVCE Solicitor*. ^ 11 Tn 17 1 SI 3n KEIHIOEHATUR .w V . 1 Ctlblfoot Frlaldalre Pefrl'er *to> Apply Harold Wralhtrbcad c o WMthrrticad' DftJi Store Phone 1144 1144 IT 9 11 tin I.OtO I'YE HAPKKt P.nther rvlden.-e uf Ihe Mjperlatlve populartl. > aj I'Vr. i lltd la'l thit t-.e Harmon l.n.er "PUntcr" ha. on hoard thla trip one thouund Pyr radio, deuined for uaera In the Southern Caribbean area alona. Pye Ltd 11 I II la WIMK-IIAHOEH. 33 volt Wlndtharser recently overhauled. Applv F-u-ndly Hall SI I-cy. It 9 91—Jn FIKMTIKK FUHMTUHX--One III Dental Ch..it %  I %  l id Dental Bracket TabVi il'rv.it.iiii In perfect ronrlilinn A|>I>1 %  Mi l Joteph. II Jamea Strcel IB 9 91 -Tn MB Share. CENTRAL FOUNDRY I.IMITI-I 90 Shore* RAKIIAIIOS SltH 1 FADING CO LIMITED tl Sharea WEST INDIA HUM REI-INEBY LiMnr.n T! Share* (>'. TEl-f I'M>M 1 IMITED 18 Sharea BArUIADnS H'VMUIV LIMITED The above aharea will k) Public C/mprtitlon at UM (Mat urderrKned on Frtdii'. the lllh May at CAHRINGTON (k SEALV %  Ml RTI in 1KB! ii -M %  > 11 In TAKE NOTICE LEO I1M1SKE FA1IR1K vrn A. KONGBTED. m firm orkanlard under the law. of Denmark whore Ir Hie or butlnea. adrlreaa la 1. Bronahojvai. Copenhagen. Denmark, ha. applied to' u MM .,1 ." of IteilMcr In reaped of pharmacauwl peaparatlona and .ubtaie.. an I II be entitled to rrgi.trr the aamr alter (M.m thr ntn <(• %  '' M>' f eopoaltton of auih raBto.., Mas Itsi U'llJ-LVMS. of Trrwle M.'kIT S M ORIENTAL SIIIMMI:-. CURIOS, %  IIUIIs N*w Shipment oprord THAMS MISCELLANEOUS IIO-IKS \ limited i ha* .-( T.-.%  torjr. True Detectiye. True Roman. %  • i '< %  The fW.rrin Bay Rum Co Dial MM II 1 91 2" rilS. FASTENERS". .pplv of File Farter Gedde* Grant Ltd., 6 ft U04. 7 (I |S BU. 6 ft B'l. B ft 17 M. 10 ft IB 40 Neil eaah Better hurry A BARNES aV CO.. LTD. 4.1 11—I f n PRAM One Rabv Pram In perfer ich A Co.. Ltd. I'l III II Mil H IS II per iy.7lr In ckurge (I M> m Sunitav* i .... .(IK IAR IMil ITU BASK M I > holding aiMcially TAKE NOTICi: I REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. Hi 1DON A r, r.r.A. K. l,I .... 1:1. I IV %  GERALD WOOD FOR SALE WORTHY noH\ Graen-a liol. Thia property it-fa o tile ard.. Th.. fro (Mod bedroom, with built in wjr.l.. %  : .:,<: %  with t verandah. Ir.nlinB from II Thi kitchen i. well upplicd with fitted cuphoanld. There 1. a 3 car *Tatae. I nervant*' rootna and BHoaaty • IVCR MABI BW" On .p^-n. 3 acre, routland .near Silver •and*. A "o.idly caawtructed atana hoIM> wilh .Mnale roof and pine floorinB 4 receplion. 3 bedroom. verandah. I bathroom. and toilet.. 1 kitchen.. 1 •ervjntt' room., > (napi Any reatonabla "WINSDALE". Che-i' ilor-* rr.ldcf*e. 3 minute, walk ? UVBUJ i i % %  Baa %  a Area of plot ) rq fl. Open to o of Ihe above Art a.aiii. hm, in re.pect of the ear IMI to IBM ha. been bori the Ark<.Hut-l Alda Art. ISM or Ih ibovr Act ia. the caar may bei lo re pert of euch year Dated thla Kith day of May 1*11 A SIMMONS. • S II—3n NOTICE Application, for ana vacant St Joaeph'. • .try Kftlilblllou tenable at Ihe St Michael* Glrla* School, will be received the Clerk nl the Vestry up lo 3 o'clock n on Tueaday Mth day of May 1M1 Candidate* mu-l be dauaMcrol Pari.h'--:!.-". Il I 1 %  %  I irt be under II vrara bv Julv SIM be proved by a Baptkunal Cer. Apohcatk hide whkh hn rd In an BW M aiH Dl BubH Oarai la> nth M JOHN M BLADON. Aucluiuirr 13 I 91 aa TAKE NOTICE LEOCILLIN DM KI-MISKI | -e^ under %  • >. r>_ .iKilied foi 1 '""" *• daV „ _* taai unleaa asm* pvr the ed Cmpan. I. I V Goddjrd i Sole Eaeeutor -*f Ihe but* of Uud... •leceaaeati of thi. I.I...0. law the aaaua Tnirty %  >" aj—BB m upon the .Utri.eni that the orUlln.l (irtlfkate No S 'wied Cameron Ha. • Mth June. %  if arNti %  thd.tr MISCELLANEOUS rlaUn I %  ti ii. ; %  •ed to >i a-> HERBS FATHER COLLAPSES LONDON. M.it 1 Dr M Kcnley, 81 -one-yeer-old i-tfiei of Jamaican star runner is in a Londor Iinio, following collapse. | his soft Kames a %  1 WhiKun and saw him win the intermiti' thereof: heatine. liahtuii; and vrntilatnia apparalua and parta thereof, heatini. lllhtlnB and lubrlcallnB oil. and rreaaea. aaaoltne. fuel oil*; petroleum and patroleurn productn. and wl!l l • t.'I.V to r ea y h lM tn c ume after one morilit fnim the ITth day €>f May, mi. unleaa i->mr pc.-on ahall In t.e ma notice In duplicate to me ! rnv ofhce -rf oe>m*ltloii of nueh tea; *lralkm T\~ trade rurk r.in be v'r I .>" apnlkratlon I BBV i.tTlce l>ate.l thi. *lh day of M_ . H WILLIAMS. Ri-giitiar of Trade Ml IM| TAKE NOTICE all Cand %  !%  %  %  .1 il ,. S. I.... I AiI H ibtained from the Veatrv Clerk'. Office A T KING. Clerk. St Jo-.ul.** Ve-trv in : %  n n NOTICE %  'l-li or -I fMHM\S API'LICATIONS for one or mort Veelry Enhimtlon-. tenable at SI UKhael'a GlrlaSchool of thr .mini value or £1 will be received bv thi undeoianed not later thaiIWth May IHI Applk-ant* muat be rhlldrrn I between the agea of I and U A Wrth .rrtllteate mini be lorwarded with an application (vrm. obtained fro %  the Parochial Office The entrance examination will be he.d ai St. Michael • Uiri> School an 8> da) June lllh at "IS am F F.. F-II^illlM Clerk to Vector, St Tnorni 17 I V. AOBIt I I u fro London. W I, England. ha> applied 1. irk in Pa %  A" ol Heal.'.rr in ir.rjr't ..t wnui part., therefor mil beu recloua metal nr eon' will he rnMled to regl*ter tne uu 11th diV SAI.K OF BOILF.KS Tenders are invited lor thi of (JO I'I oil ituiit Menu Hi.ilii ffOfi Drjajifi Kii'M ... rollowi : — I BtMm Hoiler of |O0 UM p.i. with the fulluwinK eguij ii I Teesdale pump. W*-il DUnip, patroniettr. Fuel tank. water Heater, Blover, ail %  ii.ti i.iiiiy upentat] W Bean Field. ] St<-.ini lUiil,., nf |5 lbs iis.i. with blower, watci lit.iter. pump, and ftnl tank This Unit man* be inspected at Union Station, Department of Agriculture 2. Offers should bo made In sealed envelopes, and addressed to the Chiiirm.in. He.uie Field Disposal Board, and marked "Offer Field." tn reach (lovern mem Offlic. Castries, not latei than May 29th 1951. S. Government h not bound tn accept the hlahest or any tender 18.5.51 — SALf OV ISUI I'll'K. Ill AM Ull II. ST. LUCIA. Quantities of used pipe are available tor >le from Beani Field, St. LUCU, B.W.I, at the followiiiK prices:— 10,351 feet .iteel pipe B niche-; fin $2 50 per It. Ijll Iwt Ptael pipe 6 lnt-he:i I si SO per . Offers for puich.tMBl the prices stated nbove should bt made 1" Writing to the Officer in-Chiiruo, Beane Field, St LuclB, B.W.I These sides will be made in strict rotation ol receipt of offers. Purchasers may net i %  .I-•-uu ;lir Rill QUan tity of their requirvments. All payments will be received at the Beane Field Office, Vlt-ux Fri. Si Lucia, B.W I In cash or by cheque made (Mil Of "lli.nourable Colonial Treasurer. St. Lucia or order." and delivery will be made only nfter payment. 18 5 51—3n. LOYAL BROTHERS OF THE STAR Nccdiett Ci Fund iiARi-m 1AKE NOTICE pEJTRO Th ,1 1'lTll. .1 % i U Ufl I I..,., s, i hi • .. %  In Tart 'A' tiirnarea and parta itlnB tafhtln* anil | .mil BBIta, IVereof. BBBtMe d iiibrH-atiriB Kill and (reaari. taaoline: fuel oi %  %  (inn the II MM, onle** IOUBM gtvl . .f uch rel-ii -wllratlov Teeth Loose Gums Bleed 3JJW.I* Amosan ^•"'"••^ Cr rr.'.fc..—rr.n.j. M* H ia ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Dated Ifal fth day of Mav. IBM. 11 ;v ii.| JAMB. Befllalrar ••( Trade Marha %  AlMMoa r.i i-1 mm rtt \>iii in. 'i \l I %  H.inte.lad*ISth >ll INOfl I" i BINfB n ii... I.I nm.l loM N M S "lloi.i..re • Wlh A %  1 it. BAMJMOB rt> .i % %  MI. n> IIIVI Ml A I |M Ml I _i>|e->tad Stth OFFICIAL NOTICE BABUADi >S %  IHI I Ol I IN I't'lf.i KM I ol II • %  : (III rah) %  * u i .1,. .mi m.ir wiinciaea. rtrteumenta an* rrrda) lelarrn the hour. B ..II at Ih. ltei.t.alM.n OK.:Publ ,.,-! .,.1, atatM ma* be re on anil rani ed %  lhni.il n .pe.tiwo ,„.,(, I--, %  rll| be preclu kd IB bataSflU M any decree and I. J ..( all rlalm* on or aaain.' Hi il |Hi>eilt laun liritl rlil' IICTl-lllNSi'N ItAVlAl tru.tee ol the Sill of Ueulfli r.,-.n.. ni wn UMULMA* BTV ALL THAI *nd Uormeily nail Ol (i,llail I'liinl %  Saint Mieliael ami l-lnnil nl-iveiaii ,.,,. %  : ... Ihrae rooda Ian and one-hal ..iHittlni on landol Alenan.i.r i. Piert "ii land* %  •! a i>l*x-e cBI M B rTeHi I NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colout thB Hair imtantiy K B absolutaif what •% profaned o* It: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING /. %  ,n 4 hand* wti 0B*a. • '•— BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STR66T. BRIDGETOWN Hinulietur.!! by E BouTiER LTD.. Sunn>oi Aliotry FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTINE Mattel the hair io'[ end floiijr Sold In 2 SUM MidJiBiex.Ene. bid I see BOTTLE FEEMXC AT ITS HIST There'* no | %  IKJ with I' BBMMT, !•) IHI then Jirt< utnlciilcJIy allr -e \ttikrs rnir'n milk rit;ht far \n\h\ A I INI || I.I I I lil\ III f..V.i MKI. IHI: h.is tjf] bjeea BBBBBMMI at -III KM IIII I TII-OIIII >l IVaVlfntAL nil"NliRV LTD, — n-eprielon>l Corner f Kro.ul A I'udnr sirer-is < dl .IIKI Make ^"ii. Seleetkei Teeter. f.:'&'.:::v.;*;;'s.;—?.'s,:'s. wy*'. v>.'-*',', ',w,y////// HOLIDAY i Jnd May. IMI. i iii.-i-m .-i %  i TAKE NOTICE That KAI-sruN ITIIINA aOMFAMI I rBBTBlMsi ..raniaad tin. of the BUte • BrBkpBB Hade or Inial of | UM, hai >i-i.i" •'. %  i v i %  %  %  %  I uf *"">d product! fir animal uee> lerllBJ MUBrtfaBBB lor animaldi-infeetant. nml ermllne. to-l -nl >"• entitled to leajlater the m IBB ITUt 'In M M ISM. mile— MB %  I. duplicate lo me at mv enVa al i>vpomtHni M MTB ieli i pf ,i... „ enxii Bealatrar of Trad* SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships BUI'TBBOTJNB Ball* *•'•> Bella II. i i... B-"-fiar*jfldlaa l-ADV NH-SON 14 Ma IB M.) 17 Ma> i AN %  17 M. A* CIIAIIfM LADV BOUNEV tn M Mi .. a June 1 St Ma, '* M"* a j „,11 June 1 Ama M June f Juna I ADV NELBOK ,.m Juna Jj,il> 3Jol If July LADV HODHBY ..M July 1 Aug. Au|. It AuBJ. NOBTBBOI'ND SaUa Anlvaa Arrlv Arrlw %  artaadaB Barbadoa Boataa Bt John Haiifai lb June LADV NELSON .. 1 June UBY ":> IK1 .. JJ.i/ Jui/ 1* July — IS Julv Jul 12 A.. 11 Sept IADV NEI.AUN ..17 Jnl/ SB Jill/ T Aui -^— a Awf. 1.AUV ItuU.MVV ..M A a U Ai i TAKE NOTICE KII.IIIMto Carnival and I %  *%* %  <> be lii-iil nn ilh and 9th June al UiiM-n\ Park, the undrral|nctl will receive entries for the IDIInwlnit: (B) Costume Bands (D) Ntrel Hand* (e) Advertising ILind* (d> HUtorlral RandIn order to ralae the atandjrd ol Carnival, the Steerlm Commlll would appreeiate the ro-operation of Firrm. Club*, and Ii.divlduBli belne aa on. in.I as potalble No entrance fee will be charged More particulars latei A (..mill Band of thirty will Ue vtsltlne Barbadis. lo take part K Ihr |j.*r i *1"Closlnc dale. Islh May SKVMOrit HKKI.IS e/o Veatry Clerks Ofllrr. IITIII %  %  ..-. : %  For BtMiths. Bulls %  I Show*. rnntact C MORRIS Sobers Lane. IONTK*,.\I.. AI i i; \' I \ NEW /lAI.WI) MM: I IMIII II iM.ANZ. UNBl Ah .II i %  | .11 .'I J"l> an.l i rtei In IbrtaMtra and . a" Hi. I -. I %  H.III..I ,II ,1 hard arid iria (III trari oh Oulai Inland*. l-ir further paiileular* apply %  ma H wrriili A i'> i.n. FRENCH LINE Cle Gle Tranxallanllque SAII.IM. TO ENGLAND FRANCE GAaHXHWai May 12. 1951. via St l ii. i.i. Marlinitiue. i.ii ul-liiii|ii and Anllgua f AltlllBFAN CIIIISK (OI.OMRJi: May SDth, MM. Trbtldad. I i (;uaira. Curacao, i II i i.< i. i I L r T i i %  Atceptlne I'aAienrerCarto and Mall R.M.JO\ES&Co..l.ld. Till: BARGAIN HOUSE .10, Bwaa Slrcrl — S. AI.TMAN. I'lnpri.-lur PHONE 2702 Win. F(X,\IMV Lid. Fine Tailoring is always A joy to Behold I IT IS A WORK OF ART WHICH wi: HAVI". SPECIALIZED IN IR OVER 25 YEARS See us first for your next SUIT SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Win. FOGARTY Lid.



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FRIDAY. MAY IS. IMI London Vendor Loads Sugar At Speightstown TPHK SAL. I 1 EN AY TERMINALS" London Vendor. BO* :it Spt>u;htsiown loading sugar for the I* K itinRCOod %  hip to nil at llus pmt lor thi* cop The U.ndon Vendor ii expected lo sail from Speiyhiyluwn on Saturday 1 IfbtJ. Between the two sh.ps. a total Canes Burnt At Lower Estate BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK FIVE i.ooo M V. s %  Hll I \XT. FIRFS oc of 6.900 tons ol sugar will L' shu ped nut of Barbaa>* from th* 1 Sprurhtstuwn jetties when the Lanrlon Vendor leaves Spelfh*. .lown Of thin amount. Messrs Plantations l.ld would have shipped 3200 tons, Messrs R. & G Challenor A: Co Ltd. iSpr-ighls•—— -— —S.IHI.-I.JI IV s." M il ...|is*Lower ntata pl.-mtation, S; t.,wn I I.Bill t-.ns .md Messrs. H •* c chollenoi & C" Ltd.. the propei'.y of C. A. DowOinp of Lower F^Utc Plantation. 'I'll*. IOI K POLICEWOMEN %  of the local Police Force are Betting much experience from %  %  Policewoman 191' Clarke, who ;.l(.i.K with Policewoman Nurse, tended 'i tO tinC"i inunal Inol Bpaiihtatown lold the AdviH.Hr > %  --U rcliy thai IDfll MN hoping for more Rlgai ships to call there thu crop. Loading vt Buean i r> i.< %  % %  iTtn.jN of the unemploymenl In th .1 .iiiM IN ANOTHER six weeks, the %  I faetOl le* of Sl Peter and St I.ucy will re ending then rap The imp will only be exivei this partod ii Ibara nun break down In either %  %  .in Department, has now of the factorial M .f l....v. been tranaforred to thDeputy should set In. l\.inm,-Monei's Oftlre. PolicewoHavmatw Fiictorv. St. Peter, is lum Ml with theC.ID. expected to take another six in the others one is working in weeks. The mmiager said jfcatai H.'iid.iuaiiera Office while the day that the fietory has about other l attached to the Passport 3,000 tons more sugar to make. Hayaoanj is nuking about tf.otio tons of sugar this crop. Labour Shortage Expected /// British Honduras SH HONDURAS 11 taking a forward st. developOMHll now and II is anticipated that very shortly they will have a shortage of labour. Hon. W. H. Courtenay. Bai ri .ter-al-law of that colony told the Advocate .. i.i ia. French Children's IVmtiiigs 41 Th> Museum Mr Courtenay arrived earlier the das > B w 1 A via Jain.u. a .urn Ttinland for the Hexional Economic Talks ami is Marine Motel He said that as yet. no decision had been reached for the immigration of any labour from the A COLLECTION of painting Wes. indm and the recommendaby French children have now bee lions of the Evans Commission added to the wwk of English end lO be implemented De„f West Indian children at present tailed plans had however been on exhibition at the Museum prepared, and UMM war* al piesThev are the work of bovs aged ent under activ 0 consideration ten to twelve. .11 pupil II. Mid that ihe banana develEcole des Itu.hes ., school 00 in the Sunn Creek Valle.. f, r f rwm p arif „,„ „,, u ,.. Ulu t „, was forging ahead and ahlpmanti B Encli,h public sen.*-!. The* would be started in July. wen g | VP n to Mr. John II.. CDC WOTS building a modArt and Exhibition:. otlUe, ol th. crn up to date hotel 111 BeliJ-e and Btltish Council, when he was 11 they a bo had a project m the Ki.ii.ee \^, Autumn Woatorn District growing ramie While the Uiys h^ve la-ei. taiigh rtsof pine and ma, t( ei Chagall. aiW Cio.nalre The boy* haVf evidently been lh,Caribbean area & Permit Office. Policewomen Clarkand Ni apart from oflleo work, have done n lot of street patrolling. The former was Featured in' a case where a man was alleged to have obi ad money by pretending to tell fortunes and was charged. A TOM KINO Holy Innocents team wag defeated four love 1 team of the Bellcplaine Community Centre in 0 netball he B al lep l al n n grounds on Wednesduy evening. Por Belleplaine three of the goals were scored by Miss B NjehollThe other was netted r Ml F. Bailey. Mi's M. Wilkinson skippered the Holy Innocents side while the Fairfleld Factory. St. LUCy, baa four more weeks of working, the. manager told the Advocate Fniifleld has another 1,600 tons of sugir to complete her Ml Ttie third factory. Spring Hall. St. Lucy, will be first to itnifh crop. She 1* expected lo end crop in about two woek* She I % %  01 ,IK.; ton t. tiuilta now of a total of y.onn tons. ROAD COMMISSIUNEKS ol Si r.t.; .in'•till carrying out then VOUELER. with bet children Billy (l> mid Bobuy (111 reads some of the telegrams of congiatuli-Uons she Usreceived since too news was released that ber hii-diaud Is to be freed from prison In Budapest. It wtu ue renienioered that Robort Vogrler {U>,. American Vice President of the International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation was sentenced to 1.'. years' imprisonment by a Hun gar.an Court In February last year on charges or espionage and Sabotage. —Express re inereasin,: lr Couitena> %  aid that tne 11expaiiMon ni Ihe Stunn ek Valley hud also started and MM was being Increased over 1.000 acres. The..a>ai ng oroduetion in pine 1 wad pregramme 1 eobelto Tbos are buJIdlni road, which is part of the pi BoUepUlne team was led by Miss E 1 ,,' C I; .M road 1 Bos1 mi'. H Nicholls. TM1E RECENTLY formed Belleplaine Netball Team, at a general meeting held at the Belleplaine Playing Field on Wednesng. elected the fallowing officers to serve for the ensuing year: M. II Nicholls. President. Nicholls. Vice-President. Yeslerdiy. road workers were laying the foundation to •new bridge along the road. Hollers. pick axes, shovels, drills, water i.ntand rammers create a "hive of activity" at Uoseobelle ilav altei day R->nd Commissioners of St Junes are also taken up with a "coUTOOrCiSSEx esterday. He is ihe lirsl Barbadian tit hulil this office. He now %  UCCdBdl the Rt. Rarv. W. J. Hughes whoso resignation took effect on April 28. Ariatunonontl for the conscration of Rev. Mandeville will be made bv the Archbishop of the West Indies the Most Rev. Allan Kniuht of British C.uiana. Constitution Reform Commission hud just submitted recommendations tor considerable advance in the political constitulion of the colony and the Leglsj,, iiiuint Inture had recently extended its life tor two years m order to & with the proposed reforms uhjecls lo pauil into a room with .1 brleony, ., coek-ftajht, a %  unaat, a nUaja Itraot Each has interpreted it 111 hll own way, but In all the pamlIIIK'. qualltlai ..f daafajn and cotaui win lo have interested the voun* ..itist more than Ihe purely narra. live I'lement which would ptOb* gbb have interested thi > OT West Indian child The combatv f oicks are parliciilail> ityllted colour, and precocious. ly adult lo treatment Thi bgvp none of the lurid %  ii' Montsei*rat Cotton Crop Promising NUN WALWYN lie. N that poatcarda and calen I h.M' led us to expect Insteu. 1 •* are ordered. deeoi.divi > %  ns and again surpi ismgl\ 't In coicep'lon. tr.-et scenes ai-e mor (1 IUJU Ihe t figure -Hula %  outUned boldb In hi... k. an. HI ihe one pura %  batraei piiitaii the use of black Bl I h..eki..au. to set ,,rT the l.llKhl pile,.,.. colour maj surprise some |0U teacheni. It is as well t u*mno lier. on visiting ihm attractlvi exhibition, that the work is b> children of an unusually adva.iiei intelligence, working 111 exCM tionolly good condition.. am members of a race of which lr* late Miss Cerlrude Stein said thai ly anal aking the road both wid< 1 Vehicles can now pacomfortably on this of Fairlnld Road. St. Mich.,,.1 wu ,. t.iday placed on 12 and hlghei %  ..inn by Mr C. I-. each othe n. City Police Magistrate, road. King, ;• i-orter of Messrs. Harold Proverbs. Merchant of High Street, was found guilty of steal1 bottles of rum yesterday. "E" Police Station show th .t only Mr, Proverbs told the Court 18 part, of rain fell in Sp.-igl.t-how he discovered King going out town during the week up to Of the Mora at breakfast with the Thui-da> The 19 parts of KUi MnDpad to his feet with fell on Sunday night It was anrubber bands. King's trousers -' looked baggy. „ . Me aid that Kings father hod worked with the tlrm for 20 years and had a good character. Grenada Had SltmlltS ReVenU** bams. St. Lucy, for overloading %  lorry with caneJ In default. Ree. will be imprisoned for 14 days millu After two bad 1 of which the surplu by more than half lars, Grenada had a record year in 1950 giving a surplus of revc:^ S S S K "S Mr. Adams is one of Grenada's ma J or rojd •Adviser* at 'lie Regional EcoThere w( ro lwo ni-M for disnomle Conference. He is staying lorbances on the high*av and one al the Mai me Hotel. • f ol j„decent InnguSge on the He stud thai last years surplus hlghwav. was due to the high prices ob• • • 1. nod for cocoa., nutmegs and mace, ami that these are .ontinuHEYWOOIW BBACH, St. Peter, ing this year k again becoming popul.ii It is unfortunate, however, that bathing beach for hohda> I 1951 has been marred by labour Everv bank holiday now. lorries, troubles and accompanying civil buses and motr cars brim'crowds disturbances. Apart from the adto the beach The merry-m.ker.l \erse effect this has had on the "cool out" under the shade of tho colony's revenues, it has caused a rranchli.ee.* and grapes after gnat 4 additional current having their dip in the sea. expand!turo. People even make much of the Mr. Adnms said that It is hoped beach on Thursdays when most that the present calm will eonLusiness places arc closed ha IT tmue -" that Grenada can recover day. The Ma is often low al Heyfrom ihe effects of the unrest of woods and this entices lots of the p.i^t few months. people to the beach. The other nomli 1 e Ri. n. N. Y. Vaughan, ThaotoglCsl i .1. r ot Codrlngton CoDaga Present at the meeting jreatcrI : %  |S i.iM'ni and ihe Dean lacurad thi* majority of vosea of each onta*", according to the raqulrarnenl the Act. Rev. Mandeville |g (Ollowlng in %  %  1 Berkeley b> whom ha WH ("ii... Lishup Herkeley came Irom ihe St. Philip Rectory to l>e Dean "I -St Michael and eventually become Bishop of Barb 1917. Born in Barbados in 1894. Rav, Mandeville received his RAINFALL returns al District education at Harrison CoUaga and ('ndring-ton College As I .• was to<. young for Ordti taught nt the Lodge School for I I He was ordained Deacon In I'd, I.'. I I It 1, s, James Parish Church, the Sonday after Bishop Berk. • consecrated Bithop >f Barbadoa. Th.EoUowlng year bo was ordained Priest ami %  pent the firs: eight years of his Ministry in the Diocese sf Antigua. He returned 1B25 as Vicar of St Bartholomew where he remained for three years. He then went 10 St. Stephen's, spending || than in 1943. he waa appointed Rector of St Philip, and v., made Vicar General in 1949 and Hector J J.IUIK'1 % % %  HUMBER^) FULL RANGE OF MODELS TO SELECT FROM REMEMBER ITS HARRISON'S HUMBERS For girls and grown-ups Mll> II MIX (OKI) Very Suitable fur f'liiltlren's Onmm in tini.oi :i6" Mid.'. HPiilllrr 11.12 HINTKI) (OTTOS Mukrs .MIIIIII iln-Hsvs or hOBM 11. wide. %  Yard CAMBBK innrllinii uls. SI .13 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11, 12 & U llrnud Street. BAHAMAS ChtSIIFD PlNEAFPLtv—per tin a COLUMBIAN BRAND PINEAIM'LE—per tin.. SIVtiM't.RF PINEAPPLE CI'BEfl SLICKS— l>er Un 4 ELITE SI'AOHEITI IN hit ll MEAT SAISE—per tin 1 CHIVERS' FKESH GARDEN PEAS— per tin 3 IH'TCH ASPARAGUS TIPS—per Un I HUN/. BAKED BEANS In Tomato Sauce with Pork—per Un S ITALIAN STUFFED OLIVES—per iar 51.41; plain per lar I Blltns CUSTARD POWDER—per Un ..4 PHI NFS IN si'RUP—I-Ib tin SOUTH •.Milt'\N t.l WAS—per tin I PEKLSTEIN BEER—lie. per bot'le; 14 • per tartan I STA1VSFELB StOTT A Co.. Ltd. \ \ i AI'rEXTMOX!! FACTORY >IA\AI.I IIS Take Ihis opportunity ol olilaininr; you, ti Hiilf— % %  %  IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Ranging from 'i" upwards MILD STEEL Flats, Rounds. Squares in all Sires BOLTS & NUTS-AII Size, FILTER CLOTH-White Collon Twill At PRICES thai cannot be repealed. W/MWMMWHMMWM woeeOsMrf io-n\ vs SPEt 1, 1 LS WSDSKt •-^gLf^E'^^Sga*% %  aanPs MARSHMALLOW SUNDAES Thv UAIIH.litOS I ll MHt l.ul. DIAL 4528 While Park Road, S:. Michael o £x!rc De/icious Enjoy some To-dcy YES, YOL' < AN BUY 11 LUXOIt (IRAK 6L0SS VAR.MSII OALV on. IN QCALITY AJ CAN! — 1, I \Si) FINISH t lablUhrd I-Ml T. HERBERT Lid. I* A II Mil Ml I K I 111 I I 111 r or periled 1936 c m is %  % % % %  I>l IIIX.V vT^AyJ O .> %  OLE N E %  KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN wee |H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Dutributor.. %  % % % % %  s jajaesuiraiBfi


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Par badros



ESTABLISHED 1895

W.I. DELEGATION W





U.N. Put
On Red

Em bargo
Chinese

FLUSHING MEADOWS, May 17.
The United Nations Political Committee by a large majority
tonight imposed a boycott on the export of strategic materi-
als to Communist China and North Korea.

The vote was 45 in favour,

tions.

Syria and Sweden explained
that although they were abstain-
ing, they would faithfully observe
the terms of the embargo.

The Swedish delegate said no
exports of strategic materials had
gone to China and no such ex-
ports were envisaged.

Yugoslavia which in February
refused to support the “Brand
China” Resolution, announced
today that it would support the
arms embargo.

Her delegate Alex Babler said
that since February, Communist
China had given no evidence of
wanting a peaceful settlement.

—Reuter.

Bottomley In
Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 17
Mr. A.G Bottomley, Britain's
Overseas Trade Secretary arrived
in Kingston late last night after
his plane failed to take the air at
Montego Bay Airport owing to a
gas leak and this morning began
talks with Jamaiva’s cigar inter-
ests on negotiations between the
U.K. and Cuba.

Bottomley was accompanied by
C. G. Eastwood, Assistant Under
Secretary for the Colonial Office,
I. Moore, Assistant Secretary.of the
Board of Trade, E. P. Keely,
Assistant Secretary of the Minis-
try of Food and two private sec-
retaries, At the close of today’s
conference, Bottomley issued a
communique in which he said he
had explained the background of
the negotiations which is taking
place with the Cuban Govern-
ment and the position which had
pow been reached.

Jamaica’s cigar men asked for
increase preference against Cuban
cigars and if proved necessary, to
import a certain quantity of
cigars. This should be announced
as soon as possible so as to put
an end to the uncertainty which
is at present seriously affecting
the market, Bottomley said he
appreciated the importance of the
matter to the industry and prom-
ised that he would report the
views faithfully to his colleagues
in London on his return next
week. He meets the Governor,
Bustamante and members of the
Executive Council to-morrow
morning and following the Press
Conference on Saturday morning,
leaves later that morning for Bar—

badey to continue talks on_ the
sugar situation with Caribbean
interests.



Unofficial Protest

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, May 17.
Unofficial Members of the Ex-
ecutive and Legislative Councils
of St. Lucia have protested to
Governor Arundell against the
transfer of His Honour, Adminis-
trator J. M. Stow of St. Lucia. |
It is pointed out that St. Lucia
is already making a heavy contri-
bution with the Chief of Police,
an Assistant Superintendent and
20 policemen and a magistrate, all
serving in Grenada.

none against and nine absten-

“U.K. Cannot
Frighten Us”

Says Persia

f TEHERAN, May 17.

Persian Deputy Haiy Zadeh at
a thinly attended session of
the Majlis (Lower House) today
said: “Britain cannot frighten us
with a few paratroopers.”

“They would make a_ small
morsel for our frontier tribes,”
he declared.

“Great Britain is mistaken in
thinking of turning Persia into
another Korea.”

“If they put paratroopers
a third world war cannot
avoided.”

“They do not realise their situa-
tion and our own,” he said.
“Persia is not the same country
as she was before the First World
War and Britain is not as strong
as she was.”

He attacked
ment between
Anglo-Iranian
the Persian Government.

“The world knows the
agreement was signed under
coercion force and under State
dictatorship,” Deputy Zadeh said.

—Reuter.

Red China Will
Reject Treaty

LONDON, May, 17.

Communist China will reject the
United States draft peace treaty
for Japan which is being discussed
with other interested Governments
it was indicated today.

The Peking newspapers Peoples
Daily which evidently speaks for
the Government condemns
treaty in an article published



in,
be

the 1933 agree+
the £500,000,000
Oil Company and

1933





itn ip erences



FRI DAY, MAY 1





1951



dvorate



There’s a little waiting list around the corner



Persian Situation
Is Explosive

_. WASHINGTON, May 17.

Will Clayton, former United
States Under-Secretary of State,
warned to-day of the explosive
character of the situation in Per-
sia.

He said that the “massing of
Soviet controlled liberation forces
on the northern border of Persia
and the preparation of British
paratroopers to repulse _ the
Soviet-inspired move in that
quarter, would show us how close
we were to explosion in the
Middle East.”

In a speech to a conference of
the Atlantic Union Committee
Clayton added: “The shift of
Persia into the Soviet orbit would
reverse the entire balance of
power in the world.

“Tt would be a reversal the free

the }nations could not tolerate.

“It would mean war. This

three weeks ago, but only now |could happen—this summer”

made available by Official New
China news agency.
Chinese object that the treaty
would permit Japan to rearm,
—Reuter,

BURMA IS A PROBLEM
SINGAPORE, May 17.

How to conquer revojt in Burma
has been one of the main worries
of the British, Unitea States and
French military chiefs meeting
here for the past three days,

During their talks,-due to end
tomorrow, they have been given a
“disquieting” report on the position
in Burma, authoritative circles
here said,

Chiefs were told Communist:
organisations, and Karen tribes-
men have kept Government forces
fully occupied over the last six
months. There was ho sign of im-

| provement.—-Reuter.



EXPELLED
SAARBRUECKEN, French Zone,
May 17.
French authorities here today
banished from Saarland an ex-

the Saarland
Heinrich Dan-

pelled Deputy of
State Parliament,
zebrink .—Reuter,



OUR

NEW

HISHOP



REVD. G. L. G. MANDEVILLE (left) who was elected Bishop of

Barbados yesterday.
G. V. E. Hazlewood. See ster

Rev. Mandeville is accompanied by Rev.

F

on

|

\

$$$

—Reuter.

Chinese To Make
Rubber Inquiries

HONG KONG, May 17.

Chinese commercial interests
here said to-day they proposed to
make inquiries in devion and
Indonesia for rubber for shipment
direet to China.

Their action, they said, followed
decisions by Hong Kong and
Singapore to prohibit shipments
to China, These interests said
they were solely concerned with
high profits now obtainable from
this trade, and disclaimed any
political associations.

They specifically disassociated
themselves from Communist
agents buying rubber.



—Reuter.

Short-Lived Power |

BUENOS AIRES, May 17.

General Hugo Ballivian, Chief
of the Military Junta which yes-
terday took over the Government
from President Mamerto Urriola—
goitia, issued a communique today
stating: “We shall remain in
power, but for a short time—no
more than this is necessary to co—
ordinate democracy and _ public
opinion”. Ballivian called also for
“peace and calm”,

No incidents took place follow—
ing the coup d'état, but Govern-
ment banned strikes, and political
meetings and ordered a curfew
after midnight —Reuter.







Bomb Injures Two

CHICAGO, May 17,
A bomb exploded last night in
the home of an official of tie
Farcel Delivery Drivers’ Union,
injuring two people and damaging
the van.

This is the second explosion
within a week. Police said the
two explosions were apparentiy

not related. A bomb exploded at
the home of a Milk Drivers’ Union
Official on Tuesday night, Both
unions are affiliated with the
International Brotherhood of
Teamsters of the Americar
Federation of Labour,
—Reuter.

Five Killed

WASHINGTCN, May 17.

An explosion followed by fire
On board the United States’ car-
rier Bairoko in Japan killed five
men and injured 13 on May 9,
the Navy reported today. Reports
Said the cause had not been de-
termined.

The carrier was tied up along-
side the dock at the time. The
Navy declined to say at what
port.—Reuter.





Explosions Kill 9

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 16,
Nine people died, 15 were in-
jured and one missing as the

result of violent explosions which

destroyed a fireworks factory in
a town in the interior
| —Reuter.



tl

Reds Break Through

Gap In Allied Lines)

(By JULIAN ware).
KYO, May 18.

CHINESE FORCES launched the second major thrust
of their renewed Spring offensive just before midnight,
hurling fierce attacks against Turkish troops on the West-

ern front.
The Communists spra

their latest blow north east

of Seoul as Americans and South Koreans 10 miles to the
east fought bitterly to seal the gap punched in their line

southeast of Inje.



Stole Yacht To
See Barbados

ANGLESEY, North Wales,
" May 17.
A boy and a girl whose
lan to sail to the West
ndies in a stolen yacht was
frustrated, are now wonder-
ing what to do next.
For two years Owen Far-

relly, 20-year-old farmer,
had been looking at a set of
brightly coloured photo-

graphs of the West Indies as
he worked in a small engin-
eering shop. He was always
dreaming of the day when
he would sail 3,000 odd
miles to Barbados and the
Caribbean,

As a first step he gave up
his engineering job and
went to North Wales, He
bought a two shilling com-
pass and an old school atlas,
Then he met a pretty dark-
haired girl of 21 who
thought she would like to
see the West Indies.

Four days after they met
they decided to go away to-
gether. They sailed off in a
five ton 27-foot yacht worth
£1,000 which did not belong
to them.

They had got only five
miles in three hours when
the yacht went aground, The
ar’ Was over,

t a Police Court yester-
day the boy's counsel des-
cribed him as “a would-be
Christopher Columbus, who
set out to discover the West
Indies.”

The Judge, ordering him
to be conditionally discharg-
ed for 12 months, said he
could not help feeling a cer-
tain amount of sympathy
for him.

Pleading guilty Farrelly
took all the blame. The girl
who was jointly charged
with stealing the yacht, was
remanded to Assizes for a
report on her from the hos-
tel where she once stayed.

—Reuter



Licence Needed

BONN, May 17.

The West German Government
has decided that nothing may be
exported without a special licence
Government sources said here to-
day.

It was about to issue the neces-
sary regulations,—Reuter,





Jumps Off Ship

SINGAPORE, May 17.

Cleophile Lamini, an _ Italian
serving in the French Forign
Legion, jumped off his troopship
as it passed Singapore today on
its way to Indo-China.

Lamini was picked up three
hours later by a British tug com-
pletely exhausted.

He was taken to a Singapore:
hospital where he was later re-
ported to be recovering.—Reuter,



FRANCE GETS 12 JETS

RHEIMS, May 17.

France today received 12 Thun-
der jet fighters—the first of several
hundred planes to be delivered
from the United States,

General Eisenhower, North
Atlantic Supreme Commander in
Europe was at the handing-over
ceremony here.—Reuter

or

i y

Supported by massed Allied
artillery, tanks beat off the initial
Chinese attack after a savage 45-
minute battle, but another wave
of Communists picked their way
over the bodies of their dead, in
attempts to outflank Turkish. posi-
trons, }

British and Australian infantry
battled all today to stem the
rising tide of Chinese troops
pouring through the gap blasted
in the United Nations’ line
across Korea last night,

Commonwealth troops, firmly
entrenched on a series of ridges
south of Inje on the eastern
sector poured an almost unbroken

Stream of machine gun = and
mortar fire into further ridges
where Chinese tried to sneak)

through their position. |

Massed Communist assaults de-
veloped throughout the night and
morning south of Inje.

Further to the west in the
Chunchon area, an _ attacking
force. estimated by one officer to
number 25,000, were massing for



a big push down the Pukhan
River Valley.—Reuter.
: .
Protest Against
.
Intervention
ROME, May 17.
Italy’s Communist Allied So-
cialist Party today protested

against Catholic Church interven-
tion in the current municipal
election campalen.

Party Chief, Pietro Nenni and
five party members have de-
manded that Government explain
in Parliament what it intends to
d@ about this intervention which
they claim violates the 1929
Lateran Treaty regulating rela-
tions between Italy and the inde-
pendence of the Vatican state.

—Reuter.

Not Afraid...

Finds Romance

WARREN, Rhode Island,
May 17.
Bertha Pettigrew, Portuguese-
speaking daughter of a Brazilian
missionary tound romance be-
cause she is not afraid of snakes,
It was revealed today that she
has married Leuis Jean Pasteur,
grand nephew of the famous
French scientist and expert on
snakes who claims to have been
thrown out of more hotels than
any other man because of them,
The new Mrs. Pasteur says she
is not afraid of any snakes,
—Reuter.



—-———

Russia “Agrees”

PARIS, May 17.

A Western spokesman said after
today’s Deputies’ meeting here
that the Russians “agreed in prin-
ple that the position of German
demilitarisation on the agenda
should be left for the Foreign
Ministers to decide’.

Until now the Soviet Deputy
Cromyko maintained that this
ubject should have priority in
the list of causes of tension
Western delegates maintained that
it should be cpen to the Foreign
Ministers to aecide o;1 pliucing
Gerrtran demilitarisation as a sub-
ject for discussion,—Reuter,

WILL NOT RETURN
LONDUN, May 17.
The Czechoslovak Government
has informed Britain that Czech
Ambassador in London Rudolf
Bystricky will net be returning
to his post, it was officially an-
nounced today.—Reuter.





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London Express serves

School Bus With 25
Missing In Flood

NEW YORK, May 17,
A school bus with 25 children

on board was reported missing
today in raging floods in Okla.
hama.

Highway authorities said noth
ing had been heard of this bus
Since yesterday afternoon, but
there were hopes that children
had taken refuge in farmhouses.

Eleven children were rescued
from another school bus near
Clinton, Oklahama as roads were
flooded with water as high as a
cars radiator.—Reuter,



Senators Uphold
Bradley

WASHINGTON, May 17
Members of the Senate Com
miftees investigating the dismissa;

of General MacArthur, upheld to
day General Omar Bradley's re
fusal to testify about Presideni

Truman's private talks
advisers on MacArthur

Democrat Senator McMahon saic
the vote was 18 to 8.—Reuter

with his



Petain Weaker

PARIS, May 17.

Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain (95)
was again confined to bed after
his recent recovery from double
pneumonia in his prison fortress
on Yeu Island, and was stated to
day to be weakening.

Two military doctors issued the
following bulletin: “The patient's
general condition continues to fail
slowly. The wandering of his
senile mind is more pronounced
There is persistent congestion in
his breathing.”—Reuter,

U.S. Aid To Italy

ROME, May 17.

The United States will give
Italy $71,000,000 in Atlantic Pact
military aid during the fiscal year
1951, it was announced nere
oday.

The Marshall Plan mission to
Italy said this grant would bring
total American aid for Italian
recovery and defence to $237,000,
000 in 1951.—Reuter.



Treaty Revision

ROME, May 17.

It is predicted here that For-
eign Minister Count Carlo Sforza
will call for revision of the Ital-
ian peace treaty in a speech in
Genoa on Sunday.

The speech within the Govern.
ment electioneering campaign
will fully refleet the views of
the Cabinet, it is believed,

—Reuter.

HONGKONG TAKES
WAR PRECAUTIONS

HONG KONG, May 17

Precautions agains, attack ir
the event of war are being taker
here, Some air raid shelter:
built during the last war are
being reopened.

‘Anti-blast walls outside many
offices and companies are being
planned, Some of these walls
have already been built outside
several police stations and other



protective structures have beer
installed,
The Government is building

many eoncrote tanks throughout
Hong Kong tsland and Kowloon tc
store salt water for fire-fighting ir
emergency —Reuter.



RESIGNS

fADRAS, May 17.

J. B, Kripalin, former President
of the Indian National Congress
Government Party today
resigned from the Party.

It ig believed he will form a
new political party in “effective
opposition” to Congress, and con-
test forthcoming general elections,

—Reuter,



PRICE: FIVE CENTS

L FLY TO CANADA

U.K. Asked “Relax

Currency

Restrictions”

‘THE United Kingdom has been asked to relax
currency restrictions immediately on trade

between Canada and the West Indies.

A West Indian delegation will leave soon for

Canada.

The Regional Economic Committee yesterday passed a
resolution approving this acticn to be taken.
Mr. Bustamante, Mr. Gomes and Mr. Adams are to be mem-

bers of the delegation to Canada.

Decision Made
Three Weeks
Before

WASHINGTON, May 17,
President Truman said today
he decided to dismiss Genera

MacArthur three weeks before h
announced the dismissal or
April 11,

At nis weexiy rress Conference
today, Truman threw new light or
how he came to his histori:
decision to dismiss MacArthu:
from all his commands in the Fat
Fast,

He said he had
mind that he needed a nev.
General in the Far East or
March 20, when MacArthur ser
what Truman called an ultimatui
to the Chinese Commander in the
Korean War.

made up hi:










MaeArthur at that time offered
to discuss a truce with the
Chinese Commander and warned
him of the consequences if the
Chinese Communists continued
the war,

Truman said this ultimatum
exceeded MacArthur's authority
MaeArthur should have submi:tec
his proposed statement to che
United States’ Joint Chief of Staff
before he issued it, he said

Truman was then asked if the
mmediate cause for the dismissa)
vas not the letter which Mac
Arthur wrote to the Republicat:
Congressman. Jongph Martin on
March 24, supporting the use of
Chinese Nationalist troops in
Korean War

The reading of this letter to
House on April 5, precipitated
MacArthur controversy = in
Press and Truman dismissed
General six days later

the

the
the
tne
ihe

that even if
not written that,
have dismissed

said
had
would

Truman
MacArthur
etter he
him

—KReuter.



TROOPS SAIL |
FOR EUROPE

NEW YORK, May 17,
First troops of the United States
Fourth Infantry Division wil)
sail from New York for Europe
this week-end, army and navy
spokesmen announced today,
—Reuter.

The Best

SSS SSOO FOS

Hosts

Serve

-

SOF

ae



SSS SSD IOPF GTOF



taste, its pleasant bouquet.

MUSCATEL or
K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY

is the perfect

wine to serve at all.times.

‘ 44,4
PLLC OPS SPP

test

he Regional Economie Com-

nifftee adopted the following reso+
lution yesterday at 5 p.m.

“This Regional Beonomi¢
Committee of the British West
Indies, British Guiana and Bris
tish Honduras in conference
assembled, being conseious of
the gravity of the economic
consequences which would ac-
crue to these territories if they
lost the Canadian Preferential
market for their sugar and
other exports and of the de-
terioration of trade relations
with Canada principally as a
result of the eurreney restric-
tions imposed by the United
Kingdom—

HEREBY RESOLVE

(1) That an urgent request
be made to the United Kingdom
Authorities for an immediate
and substantial relaxation of
currency restrictions at present
imposed on Trade between
Canada and the West Indies
sufileient to meet the full re-
quirements of Canada West
Indies trade

(2) That the Government of
Canada be requested to agree
to the immediate despatch of 6
delegation appointed om the re-
commendation of this Commit-
tee to confer with the govern-
ment of that Dominion with the
object of preserving the happy
trade relations between these
territories and Canada which
are now seriously threatened.

(3) That the Governments of
the United Kingdom and Cane-
da be requested to agree to the
attendance of members of the
delegation referred to above at
the meetings of the Trade Lib-
éralization Committee and the

tings of the Cenada-United
ingdom Continuing Commit-
tee, both of which are due to be
held in Canada in the imme
diate future.”
It is proposed that the delega-

tion should consist of the follow

ing persons:—

'Mr, Youngman or

Hon, W. A, Bustamante, Jamaica
Hon. A. Gomes, Trinidad

Mr, G. H. Adams, Barbados

H

on. W. J, Raatgever, British
Guiana

One representative of British West

Indies Sugar Association —
other nominee
of Incorporated Chambers cf
Commerce.





ORO OSR PP SOCPEOPOVCSOO POISED POEL IOOF IT”



PAARL K.W.V.

You always experience a nice warm feeling when
you know friends like to come to your home. For times

li
b

unexpected parties, serve
a delightful wine .
2 Hi gag te ie (yee Pe,
$ | Paarl K.W.V.

South African Muscatel or K,W.V. Paarl Tawny. Your
family and friends will delight in its superbly sweet

Insist on the Fi inest

ASK. FOR

PAARL K.W.V.

POC OCSPOD

THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





ty

ke quiet evenings,

ridge games and small

PLL LLL LLLP LLP PPL PPPVLDLPDPDPLDPDL OPIS



—

\

PLLC PE ALPPBE ECOL LAER

O64
SOPOSSS SOS OOO


PAGE TWO

Canh: Calling

AN tudents, Geoffrey
Watson, son of Mr. aiid Mrs.

Herbert Watson of Weiches, S:.

Michael and Miss Pat Zephirin,
qau
of the
T.C.A

holidays.





sterday for the Summe:

Geoffrey is doing Commerce

and Pat, Home Economics.

Mr. I Pasternak came in by the

same plane,

Accepted
q XA Adams, son of Mi, and Mrs
Grantley Adams, has been accept-

ed into Magdalen (pronounced
Maudlin) College, Oxford.

Holiday Over 8

M's: BORA DIBNEY, who had
been holidaying in Barbados
staying wit the Norman Wright’s
a t Abergeldie

‘lats since April
28th, left yester-
siay for Canada
sy T.C.A,

In Calgary, Al-
verta, she is
Jirector of
Women’s Pro -
jrammes over
station



















Before Miss
Dibney started
broadwasting, she
was a freelance
journalist and
Miss Dora Diney be fore that she
was Tele staph Editor for more
he ears of various Canadiar.
She spent over
» years doing newspaper




work,

- B.W.LS.A. Meeting j

AND MRS. ERIC JOHN-

"a0" Fame in on B.W.1A’s

flight from Trinidad yesterday

morning. They are guests at the

Ocean View*Hotel and will be re-
turning to Trinidad May 21st.

Mr. Johnson, who is General
Manager of Usine Ste. Madeleine
Sugar Estate and Factory in Trini—
dad, is also a Director of the
Sugar Mamnifacturers’ Association
of Trinidad. ’

Reason for his visit to Barba-
dos? He is acting as an adviser
attending the Board meeting of
the B.W.LS.A. which took place
last night

The Antigua representative, Mr.
Scott-Johnston and the St. Kitts
representative, Mr. M. I. D. Smith
arrived later yesterday evening to
attend the meeting.

T.C.A. and K.L.M.

N R. MALCOLM JONES re-
presentative of Messrs
Gordon Grant Ltd., representing
T.C.A,, and“K.L.M., in Trinidac
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by T.C.A., on a short visit, He
is stayinf@~t the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr, Jones: has just returned
from an’ extensive visit to Nortr
America, England and Amsterdam
Holland,

On Long Leave

At PRESENT in Barbados on
“ holiday are Mr, and Mrs.

. Graham and Mr. and Mrs
ee Benn of British Guiana
The Grahams are here for six
weeks staying with Mr. and Mrs
N. Layne of 10th Avenue, Belle-
ville, Mr. Graham is Headmaster
of Non Pareil Anglican School in
Plaissance, East Coast Demerara.
Mr. Benn is Agricultural Instruc-
tor in Essequibo, The Benns are
on six months’ holiday staying
with Mr, and Mrs. Albert Maynard
of 10th Avenue, Belleville,

i OPENING ave GLOBE ro-n TO-DAY

Introducing
The Sereen’s Romantic Badman

HESTON

CHARLTON

be CATO Gane
Salta of all. ..to
uta who love'him
ay ibe alba

nt Pidture

WALTER BURKE............

BRUCE-MANN .........+..+-

DORIAN THOMPSON........

|
?
|



of Mrs. Stella Zephirin
yy, Bay St., came in by



Pan este Le

Many chemists say it will not be
long before superphosphate fer- From
tilisers (made by treating phos- Ree

ote. roc i 2 ie act p.m e ews;
phpte rock with sulphurie acid) 10.15 pm. The Spur of the Moment; 10,30

No one man claims credit for
the new fertiliser; it is the Philharmonic Orchestra.
,product of | team-work. The
‘team could not have timed their
triumph more happily.

J UNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
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
Entries must reach The Children’s Editor, The
Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later than Wednesday every week.

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.

a humorous essay,

books or stationery,









here
the

eral

tror-bnw u little”
®

Back From ca

Canada, returned from

Toronto yesterday morning by

Intransit BB. C. Radio

NTRANSIT through Barbados

yesterday by T.C.A. from

Trinidad en route to Bermuda Programme

Mr, Aubrey R. Starck,

Jnited Kingdom Trade Commis-
sioner in the West Indies. Mr, 6.30 a.m.—12 15 p.m,
‘Starck expects to be in Bermuda
’ for one week and will be return-
ing through Barbados by T.C.A. 7.15 am
on Thursday May 24th. am.

No Sulphur Needed le
Are 22 years of research, What are
British chemists have 9-10 a.m. Home News from Britain; 9. 5

. . Close 5 a.m, p
solved the problem of making Cue Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme

synthetic fertilisers without 11.45 a.m, °
sulphuric acid. The develop- News;

ousted altogether. pm

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

FER ro oe il tek, BUFO Ee Hee Pues CPOE Be COR



Manager’s _ Contarence

tly by an eminent British to bed, and his advi luded
ARTIE'S HEADLINE AM" recently by an emine o bed, and his advice inc , TO-MORROW

child health expert. a number of other tips. They
Writing in the current issue of are

the British Medical Journal, Dr. Put the baby to bed when he} 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Ronald S. Illingworth,.of Sheffield is tired rather than at any set

University advocates these prac- time.

tices: If the child wakes up refreshed

T.C.A’s , Manager

leaving by T.C.A,
yesterday
Canada,

be away for
weeks.
Stuart has gone
to attend a gen-

ishment must be avoided for a

child readily develops unpleasant HIROHITO’S MOTHER



Managers’ - Meet- E
ing with head-~-
quarters person- Mr. ‘Bill’ Stuart
nel at Laurentide Inn, St, Agathe,
Quebec.
Barbados Holiday
OLIDAYING
until the end of the month
is Miss Adell Pairaudeau who is
on the staff of the Royal Bank of
» Canada i d
She is staying with Mr. and Mrs.
“ Of course we ‘ll have to Paddy Egan in Hastings,

Incidental Intelligence

HE crow is said to be five
es ALCOTT an d * aa si : oa a 7 ter, however, sea
Michael accompanied by Mr. Wal-
Who al Betbages on Apri sous Sversthing

Patience alone will soothe him.”
“In the first year of life it is Japan died of heart failury today.

rarely justifiable to leave him to She was nearly 67. he Em-

it out.
hd more difficult it is to soothe caughter of the late Prince Kujo.

him.”

Rapert and the dce- Rater 20

looking solemn and _ hooting at
— Kingston Whig-

Standard, Ontario,



FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951



6.30 a.m,
The News;



Take it from Here;

behaviour of his companion. know that name,” says Rupert.
the Editorials;
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
Spell on the Oven; 7.50 a.m.
Southern Serenade Orchestra; 8.30
am. Semprini at the Piano; 8.45 a.m

we like; 9 a.m. The News;

wrong?'’ he quavers. “That just called it an ice-flower. Would
flower in your buttonhole!" gasps you like me to try to show you
the man, ** Where did you get it? where it was growing?"’ In grea!

know what it is?'’ And he speaks spectacles and tells him to lead on

12..10 p.m. News Analysis;

: io) ¢ s 7 ” p.m Close Down.
ment comes at a time of grave 4.156.415 p.m.

sulphur shortage, and a _ conse-
quent scarcity of sulphuric acid,
much used at present in produc-
ing fertilisers. p.m

The new fertiliser is a nitro- p.m.
phosphate, produced by treating Interlude:
phosphate rock with nitric acid

Now Imperial Chemical Indus- 7 p.m. The News:
tries are building a_ pilot plant Armies; 1.15 p.m. West, In 2
- ic “ a e j j ¢ n 3

this process at Billingham. Rudio Newsrusl: $15 sent, English Fiat
8.45 p.m. Interlude;
the Editorials; ‘
. Ronnie Pleydell;







4:15 p.m
Sporting Record;
the Week;
Navy Programme;
The Spell of the Oven; 6.35 p.m
Pea Parade.
6 00—11.00 p.m,

Pp
7.15 p.m West Indian Diary;

azine;
Affairs;

Rendezvous Players;
The Debate Continues;

FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951
10.00—10.15 p.m,
1u.15—10.30 p.m Canadian ‘Chronicle,



So timely —Interesting — Colourful
CHECK THAT





iS scoir LINDFORS -JAGEER: ui

Prvutes iy FALLIAN DIE TERLE . Screenplay by John Meredyth Lweas and Larry Marcus » Adaptation by Ketti Frings



WITH
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN







—_——

=~,





EMPIRE = PLAZA - GLOBE

COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.





Wholesale & Retail Druggist





ESCHALOT
| ESCHALOT

EMPIRE THEATRE will start this film To-morrow.

PLUS THE ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST
PP lade a) MPAs Sk: aa Grey wae Cartan be “NIGHT AND DAY”
....“ROSES OF PICADDY”
“MAYBE IT’S BECAUSE”
Ps tiaat “THE GREEN GRASS”
+a Wilco “LOVE OF MY LIFE”
“HERE COMES HEAVEN”
so es “LOST IN A DREAM”
“4 WINDS AND 7 SEAS”

JOAN BENTHAM bine BLAS a ld
PHYLIIS COLLYMORE .........

MALCOLM MURRAY ..........

DENNIS CLARKE ...0..6.5...0+

GUEST STAR: “SHORTY MOE” B.G's Bassist
Intransit to the United Kingdom

PRICES: Pit 24; House 40;
Tickets On Sale TODAY and TONITE

3 BESRSBSBSHRSBee ES
goo ALL OVER LACE WHITE & COLOURS $2.35 & $2.77
FLOWERED SPUN

Balcony 60; Box 7



lL”
\

SS ee eee

gg 26” FLOWERED LINEN SPUNS

goo” TAFFETA in WHITE & COLOURS
goo’ ~STRIPED RAYONS
go’ STRIPPED CREPE

s .* EVANS & WHITEIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

BS DIAL 4606



AH Sp

Pe a ch A A





DON'T MISS THIS LOCAL FILM FOR IT’S POSITIVELY

ESCHALOT

i STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

HES ARATE
UM





|
=



$1.37 & 140

$1.80
$2.00





DIAL 4220

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951
se ne Nt ES TT TTL ATRL SA anne

BABIES BEDTIME Empire Theatre |p

!
| PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (om 2310)
LONDON Dr. Iingworth suggested dal STARTING









Rules for han@ling a truculent both mother and father should

|
r. Tingw > ‘ | TODAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.n d Con-
i Ndhiae ta a : satiety’. paca 7 os timing to ‘Tuesday 4.45 a 2.90 p.m
it bedtin re lai y rays share i . | = i) Warner Bros Most Raved About Since
child at bedtime were laid dowa always share in putting the child | pros Does: Raver Ses
|

Starring
Ronald Patricia Richard
REAGAN NEAL TODD
Also “CARIBBEAN”

Special SATURDAY 9.30 a.m. & 1 30 p.m. (Monograms)

PRISON MUTINY & WEST or tHe ALAMO












“Baby shoul be put to bed after a short nap and cannot go cue see eee eee
with an air of certainty and con- bak to sleep, bring him down- Y
fidence. The child is aril rompt to recognise suc not tell a child to go to ‘Sees
deities sah to take advantage of sie@p, That is the surest way IPLAZA DIAL GAIETY
them. of keeping him awake.

“Ali threats to use bed as pun- —LN.S. OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.
MAT: Sunday 5 p.m.
Monogram's Double Hit

TODAY to SUN. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Paramount's Technicolor Double Bill!



associations with bed. . s es “DUDE GORS WEST”

“It is disastrous to lose one’s DIES AGED 67 Hoh Hees theta Bet Eddie Albert, Gale Storm
em become impatient or a ri f | “BLUE GRASS OF KENTUCKY”
oe The worst thing that the TOKYO, May 17. wini st Ue Color by Cinecolor
cross. k illiam Holden, McDonald Carey Bill Williams, Jane Nigh
mother can do is to smack him. Dowager Empress Sadako, ‘aaa

mother of Emperor Hirohito of MIDNITE Sat 19th

Midnite Sat. 19th (Monogram) (Monogram)

“FACE OF MARBLE” SPY TRAIN

Sata Dunn &
“MOON OVER MONTANA”
Jimmy Wakely

|
|

}

}

|

John Carradine & |
“VALLEY OF FEAR”

| Johnny Mack Brown
| an ee ee
i

The longer he is lef press Dowager was the fourth











—Reuter.







a a

ba

| EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day To Sunday

Robert Wagner.

ruta is dactled by the strange a long latin word. ‘* Ooh, I don’t Starring

peepserineials



Clifton WEBB

a Woo sever? | OLYMPIC
ROXY rege Pe

* What's the matter? Is anything “*A hare showed it to me and he

To-day 5 and 8.30 p.m. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Bridgetown Players present 20th. Centry Fox Presents
“THE SHOP AT SLY “HALLS OF

T ” ? r
|| ____ Conner MONTEZUMA ”
\ OPENING TOMORROW arri
4 445 and 8.30 p.m. seabting
: Richard Widmark—Walter
“FOR HEAVEN'S Palance with
: SAKE ”’ Reginald Gardiner and
e |
|
F |



Are there aay more? Do you -excitement the man put. away his

ALL RIGHTS RESERVE? CLIFTON







“ 20. Last Two Shows To-day— Universal All Action

si WEBB senfunvsicn 4.30 and 8.15. Double ‘
= — hi Victor MATURE John Wayne, Randolph
JOAN Richard WIDMARK Scott Marlene Deitrich in

JANETTA DRESS SHOP



Lower Broad Street i- Upstairs Over Newsam’s oS, be BENN ETT KI. ; eee
i ‘ * KISS OF DEATH”
BATHING SUITS var ns :
CUMMINGS “BORDER INCIDENT ” “GREEN ‘HELL ”
denies My i with Starring
LADIES’ como GWENNcrs PERREAD ieee noses pdae ee ee and |

SATIN LASTEX with Straps also Strapless—One piece styles GEORGE ‘SEATON _ wish "PERLBERG iittala tee te Log
and Two piece styles from $11.88 written tor tne Sere9n by cf ATM. tigm a Play by Harts Sega® |S mmemmereeyeoere EE

COTTON—Two piece $ 8.07







Opening TODAY Friday (3 SHOWS)
2.30, AAS & 8.30 p.m.






nen ee a =" , 5 ? >
rom ; kk rn

from $3.35 | Anns A {

CHARD TODD GIVES THE c CREAT EST PERFO ORN ANGE | OF THE YEAR? i
are mecca uf

1 year size ‘ i x: ye OuR HEART! a
2 year size : wall Win ¥ ih
3 year size end ae “THE HASTY HEART TM eS eOL STAGe pia! A



AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only) Tt

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

CLAUDETTE COLBERT — ROBERT RYAN TUESDA

in RKO’s New Picture

“THE SECRET FURY” 4.45 & 8.30
with JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY

p.m,

Extra Special: “CARIBBEAN”





that the Theatres || RONALD REAGAN PATRICIANEAL RICHARDTODD PLAZA stown





SSSSSSOSSSOS SSS SOPSSIOOSS SID GPSSPOOPSSS PDS P OO OS SSOP VOSS SOOSF CODCOD OOF,

GOSS,

SOOO OOD OOS TSS S COSTES OSSSSS SSS SOSSSSSOS SSS 9 FOSS FOS SSSSSSSIFSSSSSOSS

Presents Simultaneously

“CARIBBEAN”

3 REELS OF GORGEOUS SCENES
TODAY and over the WEEK-END

See CARNIVAL IN TRINIDAD
Listen to THE STEEL BAND SYMPHONY
Watch W.I, STUDENTS AT THE W.I. UNIVERSITY
Thrill to CRICKET IN BARBADOS
Beautiful scenes of Trinidad, Barbados, Jamaica, Grenada,
St. Lucia and British Guiana
SEVERAL LOCAL PERSONALITIES IN THIS FILM
Note: This film will be shown before the Feature, The



“THE BEST”.

TREAT YOUR ANIMAL KINDLY |

PLASTIC ana
OIL CLOTH

CONGOLEUM

$

>

DOSS OS

We can supply
False Collars $2.68 each

SOS

SSD

Clipping Machines $3.10 each SQU ARES §
CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE iis
e e

;

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |} :
corren racrony ure. ||; THE CORNER STORE}

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 % %
~ x

}) Pe . 4
|" §$99699969SS0S9 SOG OSGS9SSSO GOES OSS GOSS SSF GOODS 9OS GE OV OOO POS OOOO











A
oe
FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951

PLAN FOR
7 MORE
DIVISIONS
Extra Battalior
More

~~



THE War Office

iS. now con-
sidering final plans which, if
approved by the Cabinet, wil!
restore a second Regular bat-
talion to each infantry line
regiment.

The plans carried fully into
effect will result in 64 more
infantry battalions, or the
equivalent of seven divisions,
within the next two years.

All infantry regiments were

reduced in the spring of 1948 to

a one-battalion basis under
Field-Marshal Viscount Mont—
gomery’s scheme of Army
reorganisation.
Urgent Need

That scheme also did away
with the old regimental depot
system and in return divided
Britain into areas in’ which all
recruits joined an Army Basis

Training Unit and were liable to
be drafted into any regiment
which belonged to their area.
The scheme had many critics at
the time.

At the beginning of last year,
the urgent need to expand the
Regular Army in Germany
caused the abandonment of the
Basic Training Unit, and _ the
Regular battalions who were
employed on such duties were
reassembled into fighting
divisions.

The depot
reinstated.

system was also

County Pride

Now with figures for Regular
recruitment considerably up on
those of two years ago, and with
a two-year period of service for
National Servicemen, — almost
every Regular infantry battalion
is up to or over strength.

At the moment, surplus re-
cruits for any one regiment are
being drafted from its depot to a
battalion of another regiment in
its group which may be under
strength.

This is hated by the men con-
cerned and _ before long all
Regular battalions will have
more than their full complement

The revival of a second bat-
talion, the War Office is convinc-
ed, would not only absorb this
surplus, but be an _ ineentive to
county recruiting and regimental
tradition as well as slowly build-
ing up fresh operational
divisions

—L.E.S,



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lid,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Rarbados Coast Station:-

S.S. Tista, Arania, Planter, Myryam,
Mesa Verde, Orestes, Specialist, Eli
beth A anigan, Southern Isles, Ca
ina, American Oriole, Gascogne, San
Virgilio, Rockside, Hpnep, Defender, Sao
Paula, Elise, Nayade, Captain John,





Regent Lion, Angus Dale, Emilio, Seq
Breeze, Four Lakes, San Virgilio, Sun
Valley, Salinas, Edward L. Grant,
Dolores, Planter. Jane Stove, Eastwave,
Little Bim Horn, California Standard,

Alcoa Clipper, Ultragaz, Rosario, Macaris
and Gascon’.





Labour
Weathers
Crises

By ALLAN HARVEY
LONDON, May.
Britain's next general election

has been so long anticipated and
so long délayed that political com-
ment is beginning to lose some of
its bite. %

There is no lomger any novelty
in the spectacle of a Labour Gov-
ernment clinging to power by a
few parliamentary votes. Com-
mentators who once cried “elec-
tion” at each recurring Cabinet
erisis, only to see Labour ride
safely through the storm, now
wonder whether the Government
has a charmed life.

The split in Labour ranks
caused by resignation of Labour
Minister Aneurin Bevan and two
of his colleagues has produced a
situation in which 50 or 60 of the
300-odd Labour members in Par-
liament oppose some of the Gov-
ernment’s chief -olicies. Not all
of these suppo,t Bevan, who re-
signed largely ov a platform of
“fair shares in re-armament,” but
all are critical of the Government
on various grounds,

*

Thus they are sometimes in a
difficult position. They are deter-
mined to keep the Conservatives
out, so they must vote for the
Government even when they have
just said they don't like its policy.

There are two main vieWs on
the current controversy. One the-
ory is that conflict and differen-
ces of opinion are the life-blood
ef Socialism and that the party
will emerge from its ordeal re-
freshed and strengthened. The
other is that the party has run
out of new ideas and is slowly
breaking into fragments.

“Bevanism” Puzzle

A. J. Cummings, veteran Lib-
eral critic, says it is painfully
obvious that unless the party

breach is closed the Labour move-
ment in Britain will be in danger
of disintegration.

Most independent commentators
consider the underlying reason for
the present weakness is Labour’s
inability, conditioned by its his-
tory, to look upon re-armament as
something that must have priority
in a world dominated by an
“armed idea”,

Opinions differ as to the extent
io which “Bevanism” has been
swallowed by the rank and file.
Some observers think his adher-~
ents form a section more notable
for noise than numbers, but the
anti-Labour Daily Express says
Bevan commands an army “which
grows daily in strength”.

Bevan himself continues to get
a bad press. The Conservative
Daily Telegraph notes that he bit-
terly attacked the Government in
his resignation speech, while he
now tells his audiences he has “no
word of reproach’ against his
former colleagues.

The Conservative Yorkshire

, Post attacks Bevan for allegedly

trying to make it appear his resig-
nation had the effect of obtaining
a bigger sulphur allocation from
the United States. If so, said the
Post, it would like to see the min-
ister responsible for meat produc-
tion try the same tri (C.P.)







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(ALTITUDE FUSE +

[ATOMIC EXPLOSIVE
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pus is a reconstruction of the
from the evidence of spy David
falls to within 2,00/t.

a ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



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~~ [DETONATOR
SS LEADS

HIGH EXPLOSIVE
CHARGES

Mark Fl. atom bomb, compiled
Greenglass. ... When the bomb

; of the ground, the fuse fi h
which set off 36 shaped tamps o, high anainaie.., the tee ee

The blast from

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Churches Develop



The atoms in the com-
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Lordon Express Service

Friendship Links
Among Doukhobors

NELSON, British Columbia, May.
Strange, haunting Russian music has been drifting through
the valleys of the West Kootenays in the interior of British

Columbia.

It is part of a link of friendship and understanding that
various groups are trying to forge between the Doukhobors

and other Canadians.

The Doukhobors emigrated to
Canada in 1895 from Russia to
escape persecution there. Early
history of the sect is obscure, buc
it got its name in 1875, the word
“Doukhobor” meaning “spirit
wrestlers.” They recognized onl)
the authority of the spirit, ‘dwell-
ing within each man.”

In recent years a radical branch
of the sect, known as the Sons of
Freedom, clashed with the ortho-
dox Doukhobors on many
occasions, with some rioting and
burning of school property. Many
served sentences in Canadian jails,

John Verigin, leader of the
10,000 orthodox Doukhobors, said
they had been misunderstéod when
they declined to swear allegiance
to the King. He said this was nov
intended as a mark of disrespect,
beeause the Doukhobors admired
the King and what he stood for.

But they could swear allegiance
only to God,
At one meeting held in Trail,

B,C., Verigin told of the sect’s
history. In Canada, friction had
increased and some Doukhobors
had turned to violence, he said.

The orthodox Doukhobors had
suffered as much, if not more,
than anyone beeiuse cf that

violence. They hed also sutlered
the accusations of their fellow--
Canadians who attributed the
riots and burnings to all Doukho-—
bors instead of to the Radical

twing,

Stress Co-Operation

Very Rev. T. L. Leadbetter, the
Anglican Dean of Kootenay, said
the Doukhobors and other Cana
dians had been drawn apart by
negative attitudes, The “pride
and arrogance’ of Canadians of
Anglo-Saxon origin had resulted
in peoples of other extractions
taking a back seat and adopting
the attitude “we will stay out of
the community.”

At another service at
B.Cc., Emmett Gulley
4. merican Friends’
Service Committee
when he arrived in the district
s@éveral months before, he had
found “a wall of misunderstand-
ing” between the Doukhobors and
other Canadians.

But these new meetings had
done a great deal to break down
this wall, “We think of problems
to be solved on the other side of
i world, when actually it is right

Nelson,
of the
(Quakers)
said that



| 4





To Discuss
Concentration

Camps In Russia

PARIS, May 17.

Seven former concentration
camp inmates will sit round a table
in Brussels from May 21 to May
26 to constitute a “private court”
and investigate the existence of
concentration camps in Sovie:
Russia,

David Rousset, former German
eoncentration camp inmate, told
reporters here today that the In-
ternational Commission against
concentration camps had decided
to hold this “trial” after the Soviet
Government had refused entry
visas to members of the Commis-
sion wanting to investigate camps
in Soviet Russia.

Judgement will be given on June
1 after 25 witnesses, most of them
Russian, have given evidence at
public hearings.

Russian-born Alfred Balachow-
sky will be President of the Court

The Soviet Government has been
invited to send a representative
or any witnesses and documenta-
tion it wants for the trial. The
Soviet Ambassador in Brussels an-
swered that his Government was
not interested in the trial and had
nothing to do with the Internation.
al Commission.

Rousset saia he secently went
to Greece to ask Premier Venize-
los for authorisution to investigate
in his country, Venizelus answered
that the Greek Government would
agree if Governments beyond the
“Tron Curtain” weuld let an In-
quiry Commission enter their
countries.

Rousset also said negotiations
with Yugoslav and Spanish Goy-
ernments were favourable and de-
cisions will be reached soon,

—Reuter,

at home that friendship is most
needed,” he added.

The service at Trail was typical.
There the Doukhobors sang. thei:
native Russian hymns and folk
songs. Later they sang English
hymns, The women wore their
traditional white costumes,—(CP)



Samson Wastes
Away

LONDON.
A “modern Samson” who usual-
ly eats four pounds of meat in one
sitting, said today he is wasting
away on Britain’s skimpy rations,
im Israel, strong—-man Samson
Kozelchuk said, he is officially

allowed rations for four people.

He told International News
Service his “main meal at home
usually consists of five bowls of
soup, four pounds of meat, eight
pounds of bread, two quarts of
milk and “quite a few” vegetables,
He said he usually tops this off
with 12 or 15 apples,

In England — where Samson is
demonstrating his feats of strength
to raise funds for the Zion
Orphanage of Jerusalem — the
300-Ib. giant is allowed only the
10-cent a week meat ration

To supplement this, Samson has
“snacks” of two or three whole
reast chickens, sold off the ration,

Afraid of Mice

Samson’s favourite stunt is to
bend a 300-lb. bar of iron across
his head with five people hanging
on each end of the bar.

He can also twist a 72 inches
long iron bar, 15 inches thick,
into a spring, and says four horses
cannot pull him off a two-foot
square space.

Samson—billed as the “strong-
est man in the world”—will visit
the Uniteq States after his British
tour, His manager Joseph Baharavy,
said he might make a picture i)
Hollywood,

Long-haired Samson said he had
no “Delilah” trouble,

“T am not married,” he explain-
ed, “and all my women friends
like my long hair.”

Samson, 42, was born in Polanc’,
He stands 6 feet 4 inches in his
Biblical robes and measures five
feet around the chest.

During the war he was imprison
ed by the Nazis. He went to
Israel five years ago,

The twentieth century Samson
admitted to one weakness,

He said he ig “seared to death”
of mice.

—LN.S.



‘TO STUDY JET
AIRCRAFT METHODS

WEISBADEN, May 17.

Eighteen allied observers from
1 ine European air forces will leave
here by air for Korea tomorrow
to study the latest methods of
using jet aircraft against ground
forces.

The group will spend a month
in the Far East on the invitation
of Lieut. General Lauris Norstad,
Commander-in-Chief of the Allied
Air Forces in Central Europe.

It will fly by way of the United
States and Japan. The group will

include two pilots, each from
Belgium, Denmark, France,
Greece, Italy, The Netherlands,

Norway, Portugal and Turkey,
- —Reuter.

DENIES REPORT

WASHINGTON, May 17.
The Statc Department today de-
nied a report that Jacob Malik,
Russia’s chief United Nations
delegate, had told Warren Austin,
a United States delegate, that tho
Korean War could be settled by
airect Soviet-American talks.
The Department's spokesman
said at a news conference that
Malik and Austin had not dis-
cussed the Korean situation.
—Reuter,







American Celamna:

Atom Men On
Trail Of Gold

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.

Gold prospectors no longer
roam the plateau of Rocky
Flats, 6,000 ft. up in the Color-
ado Rockies,
become an atomic Shangri-la.
President Truman's

commissioners are spending
£16,000,000 on an_ ultra-secret
installation on Rocky Flats. It is
one of nine new atomic projects,

Guards will have “bleeding
ink” identification badges. If the
plating on the badge is torn in a
struggle with intruders, printing
underneath smears iegibly by
contact with the air. This is to
prevent counterfeiting,

Rocky Flats may turn out im-
proved materials for atom and
hydrogen bombs. Or even new
kinds of radio-active weapons.
Not far away over the 4,000 ft.

peaks of the Continental Divide is
the new headquarters of Air Force
Fighter Command,

Gold in the hills and canyons
around Rocky Flats set off the
‘Pike's Peak or bust” gold rush
of 1859.

“MOONSHINE,” said Professor
Anders when his students told
him they could buy bootleg whis-
ky just round the corner from
their college in Alabama,

He dared them to prove it, Next
day they handed in 11 full bottles.
Now the police are having meet-
ings with the professor,

A NEW British five-passenger,
four-door saloon goes on sale soon
in 100 American showrooms, With
a top speed of 70 miles per hour
and petrol consumption up to 37
miles to the gallon it will retail at
between £600 and £650.

THE CRITICS are divided over
the new British film, “The Tales
of Hoffmann.”

THE RAPTURES — “Hoffmann
would be enchanted by the film,”
writes music critic Irving Kolodin
in the Saturday Review of Litera-
ture, “It makes Hollywood seem
a colony of amateurs and TV a
plaything for children.”

THE DOLLARS—Says Chester
Bahn, editor of The Film Daily:
“A beautiful film certainly.
will it go over to everybody on,
Main-street without a convention- :
al movie plot? ‘The Red Shoes’
had such a plot, You need Main-
street for dollars.”

THE BOREDOM—New York
Times critic Bosley Crowther says:
“Tt bedazzles the eye... but is in
toto a wearying show. And that
is because it states the senses
without striking any real drama-
tic fire.”



Shipuwners Meet

PARIS, May 17.

Shipowners of 15 nations were
considering here today seafaring
conditions in Rurope and Asia at
ihe 55th annual private meeting
of the International Shipping Fed-
eration,

They are to discuss at their two
day meeting:

1. Revision of the 1946 Seattle
Convention on wages hours and
manning,

2. Proposed International Con-
ference in Asia to consider ques-
tions affecting Asian seafarers-

3. Standardisation of conditions
of service of seafarers in north and
1orthwest Europe.

European countries represented
at the conference today include
Belgium, Denmark, Finland,
France, Britain, Greece, Holland,
Norway, Portugal and Sweden.

- —Reuter.



SENIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girls

between the ages of 12—19 to send

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on the subject of “CAMELS”. Entries must reach the Short Story Editor,

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PAGE FOUR





by the Advocate Co.,

Friday, May 18,

HOME AND FAMILY

THE people of Antigua have instituted a
Home and Family Week as a means of mor-
al uplift. This is at least one instance in
which Barbados can follow the lead of
a smaller island.

Movements for moral and social uplift
cannot be said to have been popular or
successful in this island. The last of such
movements was launched by Bishop Bent-
ley who conducted the Purity Campaign
in 1927.

The initial enthusiasm with which it was
received quickly waned and the combined
efforts of the Mothers’ Union, the League of
Faithful Witness and the Church Army
failed to revive it.

Perhaps there is too great a dependence
on the Church to supply the means of moral
and social uplift without realising that so-
cial organisation as well as individuals,
owe a similiar duty to society.

This shelving of responsibility has led
to an unfortunate condition in this island
where it must be admitted that the social
econscience is at best only just aroused from
sleep.

There are contributory factors to the evils
against which social reformers complain;
and the evils are too easily accepted in
Barbados as irremediable. Bad housing,
low wages, the absence of organised means
for healthy recreation for the lower classes
are among those evils.

The absence of profound respect for the
home and family unit, has inevitably led to
a loosening of the moral code.

It is imperative that something be done
to revive the standards from which we have
fallen.

The popular gibe at rules of conduct de-
rided as Victorian, is a sad commentary on
the attitude of people who fail to realise
their own moral decline.

The institution of a Home and Family
Week would afford opportunity for much
needed reflection and would be a means of
at least bringing before the public the
growing evils of the relaxation of the moral
code.

The population of this island has been
inereasing at the rate of approximately
3,600 per annum. — It is time that something
be done to give stability to the homes from
which these children come. Much can be
achieved if the people of Barbados would
follow the lead of Antigua and institute a
Home and Family Week.

—_—
SCOUTS PREPARE

IT should not be difficult now that every
effort is being made to revive scouting in
this island, to bring into its ranks many of
the youngsters who now are fast qualify-
ing for the ranks of juvenile delinquents.

The best work among youth is that which
is done before they have been allowed to
wander from the paths of virtue. The early
training of the mind and hands to useful
thinking and work brings a discipline which
leads to a stability of character in later
years.

There are many services which young-
sters can render daily in this City. The true
seout is not only courteous but usefui to
those around him.

It has been suggested thousands of times
that the beautifying of many of the open
spaces in Bridgetown could be greatly as-
sisted by youngsters.

The enlisting of a Youth Service Corps as
an introduction to enrolment in a Scout
Troop would be useful. But this needs to
be started in the schools where there is
every opportunity for a youngster to be
useful.

The greatest hindrance to Scouting in
this island is that it was not taken up by
the leading Schools. It has just outlived
the old and stupid belief in this island that
it was a movement for the under-privil-
eged boy and now that there is a new wave
of enthusiasm and a general desire to help
youth, it should not be difficult to enlist
thousands of youngsters in the ranks.

1951



-Prospecting” From The Air

LONDON.

Air surveying is the only way of
mapping the world’s under-de-
veloped areas quickly enough to
meet the modern demands for new
resources. At present less than 25
per cent. of the land area of the
world has been accurately mapped,

This was stated by Mr. T. D.
Weatherhead, director of Hunting
Aeroe-Surveys, in a paper read to
the Royal Society of Arts in Lon-
don recently. Weatherhead said
that air surveys were needed at
onee in areas where population is
increasing more rapidly than the
development of natural. resdurces.
Aireraft are able to bring back a
pictorial inventory of resourees of
agriculture, minerals, forests and
water. To complete such an in-
ventory by ground métheds alone,
even if it were physically possible,
would take too long and cost. too,
much,

the cost.

In most parts of the world geoa-
logists spend 95 per cent. of their
time walking and five per cent.
doing geology. Canadian geolog-
ists have reduced the ratio to about
50-50 by using helicopters. Since
1949, each Canadian survey party,

at 20,000 ft.

ADVOGATE

Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown

along that line.
the rock-structure can
and a map built.
can also be used for “divining”
the presence of some kinds of ore.

| Labour’s Part In The PAGEANIRY IN LONDON



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fight For Freedom

The role of American labour in
the struggle for the presérvation
of human freedom and decency
aS decisive, Without the full sad
energetic support of our organized
labour moveraent, neither Ameri-
can nor the labour organizations of
other countries can halt—let alone
smash—the nefarious communist
conspiracy for world domination.

First of all, it must be remem-
bered that labour in the United
States is much more than a
numerical portion of the American

people. Labour has _ particular
importance in our _ productive
economy. To-day, labour is play-

ing an increasingly decisive role
in a number of countries through-
out the world. Moreover, in a
<< of world reconstruction—
ike the one in which we are living
—the role of labour in the pro-
duction of the essentials of national
life and international trade is
extremely vital.

But there is another even more
important reason why labour is the
pivotal force in the world-wide
struggle against totalitarian com-
munism. It is the Communists
who have made the ranks of
lebour their principal field of
activity. It is the Communists
who are hypocritically waging
their entire unholy fight under the
flag of world labour. It is the Com-
munists whose strategy dictates
that they must above all capture
the trade unions before they can
seize power in any country.

The American Federation of
Labour (AFL) has always realized
the significance of this commu-
nist strategy. Samuel Gompers,
founder of the AFL, and Vladimir
Lenin had diametrically opposite
ideas on almost everything. But
they had this in common: they
both realized the decisive role of
labour in the international crisis
Which really began with World
War I. Lenin knew he could not
win the fight for totalitarian com-
munism without mastery of labour,
Gompers knew the fight for
democracy could never be de-
finitely won unless labour was its
most aggressive and consistent
champion in every country.

In the past five years, the AFL
has been especially active and
cffective in its struggle against the

* communist menace at home and

re
sei lp ans taal eS

equipped with its own helicopter,
achieved eight-and-a-half times
its previous output at one third of

Some kinds of geological maps
can now be drawn entirely from
the air—by a magnetic recorder
used in conjunction with a camera
so that, back at base, the magnetic
readings can be compared with the
photographie map,

The survey plane flies along a
number of parallel courses and
the instrument measures the mag-
netic “field” on continuous records
showing the influence of the rock-
structure of the earth’s surface
From this record,

The most conventional instru-
ment of-air survey—the camera—
is in ever-increasing use for pro-
viding accurate “intelligence” data
on the world’s natural resources
Survey cameras can take pictures
which clearly show
the difference between one re of
tree and another.

abroad, The AFL has a Com-
mittee on International Affairs, It
has, in addition, a special auxiliary
arm known as the Free Tradd
Union Committee. The task of
this committee is to aid free trade
unionists and their organizations
throughout the world:in becoming
the bulwark of democracy and the
most militant opponents of com-
munist operations and aggression,
The committee is assisted in its
work by the Labour League for
Human Rights which is charged
with providing food parcels for
needy individual trade unionists.

The AFL Free Trade Union
Committee is engaged in a
varied publications programme, Its
monthly publication, called the
International Free Trade Unien
News, appears in four languages—
English, ench, German, and
Italian. Scores of thousands of
copies reach the homes of workers
and trade union leaders through-
out the world, We have even
managed to smuggle some of them
into lands behind the Iron Curtain,

The AFL also maintains a
number of representatives and

By GEORGE MEANY

Secretary-Treasurer, American Federatio.
of Labour

bureaus abroad. We have a special
representative in Europe, we have
one in Germany, and we have one
in India. We have a bureau in
Formosa from which we maintain
extensive contacts with the grow-
ing resistance movement on the
Chinese mainland. We are in ‘he
process of establishing two other
bureaus in the Far East. The
task of these representatives and
bureaus as a link between free
labour in America and free labour
in Europe and throughout the
world—is the task of preserving
and promoting democracy and
destroying the infiltrators of com-
rmunism,

Active and full participation by
the AFL is helping to turn the
tide of battle against communism
in France, Italy, China, Finland,
Israel, India, Germany, Japan, the
Philippines, and Latin America.

Last but not least, the AFL has
played a vital role in rallying and
unifying the ranks of free trade
unionism in every country of the

Anstey

George Meany, secretary-
treasurer and member of
|
i
,
|

the Executive Council of the
American Federation of
Labour, prominent United
States labour organization,
began his trade union career —
as a plumber’s apprentice in |
1910, In 1922, he became
business representative, of |
Plumbers’ Local Union No. |
463 in New York City, and
held this position until 1934
when he became president of
the New York State Fed-
eration of Labour. He has
oceupied his present post
as AFL secretary-treasurer
since 1940. In World War
Il he served as a member
of the National War Labour
Board. Meany was born in
New York City in 1894. He
is married and has_ three |
children, |
i



ieee etek



world. Ag a result of our unceas-
ing and effective drive against the
communist-contrelled World Fed-
eration of Free Trade Unions
(WFTU), and as a result of the
tireless campaign for establishing
en international center for all
free trade unions, for all trade
unions dedicated to democracy
and determined to defeat every
specie of totalitarianism, there
was established in December 1949,
at London, the International Con-
federation of Frée Trade Unions
(ICFTU). The 50,000,000 mem-
bers in its ranks constitute a
living and mighty denial and a
most powerful refutation of the
communist claim that they speak
for labour, :
The ICFTU is a growing in-
fuence in Asia, Africa, Europe,
Latin America, Australia, and
neighbouring areas, It is chal-
Jenging the communist WFTU
wherever it has strength and
uprooting its influence wherever it
manifests itself, This is a world
organization of free trade unions
—trade unions not controlled by
any government and not subjected
to the dictates of any political
parties or employers’ associations.



U.S. PROMOTES WATER

DENVER, Colorado,

Engineers from many countries
come to the Reclamation Engin-
eering Centre here to study tech-
niques which will help them de-
velop the water resources of their
own lands.

This in-service training is an
important part of the programme
of international technical co-
operation conducted 4 the United
States Bureau of eclamation.
The Centre is the technical hub of
the Bureau’s work in designing
and building multipurpose dam
projects in 17 western. States of
the Nation.

“We are, pleased to be able to
contribute to the development of
the water resources of the world,”
says L. N. McClellan, chief en-
gineer at the Centre, ‘through
sharing our skills and facilities, by
training foreign engineers, and by
sending our engineers and scien-
tists abroad.

“Our willingnéss to extend our
knowledge beyond service to the
United States has been, we hope,
an encouragement to other nations
to do likewise. Certainly, the
engineers from other lands who
have visited here have left behind
them not only important contribu-
tions of technical knowledge but
also .an amity of important dimen-
sions,”

As the U.S. Government’s Point
Four Programme for technical co-
operation with other countries ex-
pands, it is anticipated that- this
world-wide exchange of reclama-
tion skills will be greatly in-
creased,





cognise types
their height, the

tified by

tree-top.

work,
long

survey
measuring

past had to be
teams.

A second use
Airborne Profile
oped in Canada
years, which

be traced
The readings

—by

dire



the
return is
which
the ground.

gives an

By studying

species, and work out the average
density of the timber,
their job is much more difficult
in tropical forests where hundreds
of diferent species grow, t

Radar is also used as an aid to

the earth's surface, which, in the

enables
heights to be measured accurately
using a method similar to
echo-sounding at sea,
ets a very narrow beam radar-
pulse vertically downwards from
aireraft, The beam’s time of
recorded continuously

This profile is then

“’



The Bureau has-trained visiting
engineers for about 15 years.
After World War II, its pro-
gramme was expanded, and since
1945 approximately 200 trainees
from 25 countries have worked
and studied at the Centre, most of
them for about one year.

The trainees are chiefly civil
servants or recent university
graduates, They are selected
through their own governments
and the U.S, Department of State.
Most of them are financed by
their own countries, Some re-
ceive grants from the U.S, Econo-
mic Co-operation Administration
or the United Nations.

This year more than 30 engin-
eers have been in training at the
Centre. They came from China,
England, France, Greece, India,
Nepal, Pakistan, Scotland, South-
ern Rhodesia, Thailand, Turkey,
and Venezuela.

Other countries whose engineers
have participated in the Centre’s
in-service training programme
since 1945 are: Argentina, Brazil,
Burma, Ceylon, Chile, Czechoslo-
vakia, Iran, Israel, Korea, Mexico,
Portugal, Norway, and the Union
of South Africa.

An. individual programme is
drawn up for each engineer to
provide the practical experience
that would be most advantageous
to him and his country. The
trainees work with Bureau tech-
nicians in planning reclamation
projects and designing dams and
other facilities for irrigation, flood














BuieGe Ai
To The Editor, The Advocate-—-
of trees, measure} SIR, — Your lengthy editorial

acreage-of each |On the 12th inst.

Of course,

ether

particularly — for
distances along

done by ground

the E. C. A.
the greater
overseas

of radar is the
Recorder, devel-
in the last two
ground

The A.P.R.
lished to

sation for
actual profile of





short of its stated purposé of
‘explaining what E.C.A. is, and in
drawing attention at this date to
“how it can benefit us if given the
chance” you seem to be unaware

from overseas territories,
sent aid that will flow until 1952,
but it is too late now to think of
new applications.

“the object of E. C. A. is to ac+
celerate the development
overseas territory,” is
that the tail wags the dog.
United States agency was estab—
co-operate
member countries of the Organ-—
European Economic
Co-operation for the purpose of
|implementing the Marshall Plan.
carefully checked with the air-|This Plan, passed by Congress in
these photographs, experts can re- craft’s known path over the earth. ' April 1948, when the urgency of colonial

This body of free workers, this |
labour |

body of which American
is an organic and dynamic ‘part, is
to-day a powerful international
weapon against international com-
munism.

Have we made progress in this;



By HAZEL MAY

LONDON,

These are memorable days in London. Not |
since the war have there been so many State
occasions, so much pageantry, flag-waving,
and general bonhomie. Not since the Olym-

struggle to keep European labour pic Games has there been so much excitement | |

free from domination and control
by Moscow? Yes, I feel that con-
siderable progress has been made
In the first place, we can say
to-day that the only national trade
union centres affiliated with the
communist WFTU are those from
the Iron Curtain countries. All
of the rest are members of one
internationad organization of free
labour definitely committed to an
all-out fight against communism.

In Western Europe, trade union
morale is constantly improving.
The combination of Marshall Plan
aid and American trade union
help are slowly but surely bring-
ing improvement in the economic
status of the wage earners of this
part of the world. Much still
remains to be done to counteract
and refute the campaign of slande
that the Communists have con
ducted for many years agains.
America and” American trade
unions, But a really encouraging
start has be@m made in this
direction, i

Recent devélopments in France
and Italy where the communists
have suffered severe set-backs are

of Europe under the Marshal!
Plan has exceeded its 1938 pro
cuction levels, Even in
1950 production rose 16 per, cent
over 1938. abourers in France
and Italy have not shared equila-
bly in the fruits of this increased
production, although they are
much better off than they were
five years ago. In this connection
we must not jump to the con-
clusion that recovery has come tc
Western Europe solely because o
American aid. While no one car
belittle the generous contribution:
of our country, we must remem-
ber that iri the last analysis it was
the people of Western Europe whc
themselves had to have the will
to work, to rebuild and to revive
their faith in their own future.

Essentially, it was the hard
work of the people in Italy, in
Britain, in The Netherlands, in
Germany, and elsewhere that
accomplished the recovery, The
same can be said about Europe’:
growing readiness to reject com-
munist infiltration and to resist
eggression. America provided the
tonic for European economic and
military recovery. It was ar
absolutely necessary tonic, but it
was only a tonic. Europe pro
vided the brawn, in large measure
the brain, and the spirit to be
revived. Here is the great value
of Europe in the present world
crisis,

The American Federation of
Labour has put forth great efforts
in the international field in the
spirit of enlightened self-interest.
We know from sad experience that
any development anywhere in the
world that menaces human free-
dom is a threat and a menace tc
cur freedom here in America. We
know that economic and political
slavery inevitably lead to war.
We sincerely believe that our
efforts on behalf of the economic
end political freedom of workers
all over the world are a real con-
tribution in behalf of world peace.

most encouraging. Every farshai |

control, and the development and
use of hydroelectric power.

In the Centre’s laboratories they
help test construction materials,
analyze and forecast water flow at
dams and storage sites, and assist
in research to improve materials
and methods of water technology.

In addition, they make on-the-
spot studies at many of the Bu-
reau’s projects. A few spend the
major portion of their training
period working with American
engineers at these dam sites,

Some of the visiting engineers
work on projects at the Certre on
which their own governments have
requested special assistance. For
example, trainees from India have
helped to test samples of materials
being used in the construction of
the Bhakra, Kosi, and other dams
in their country. Venezuelan en-
gineers are working on designs for
ae to be built by their govern-
ment,

Trainees frequently enroll in
local university classes to study
subjects related to their practical
training. Facilities of the Centre's
Technical Information Section also
are available for individual study
by the visiting engineers,

Besides the in-service trainees,
several hundred international pro-
fessional visitors come to the Cen-
tre each year to exchange infor-
mation or to make short-term
studies of various phases of re-
clamation, The Centre also sends
its experts to advise on water-
resource development in countries
that request such help.



falls regrettably

from

= can these dén- - ; ‘ independent of dollar assistance. of State's Repor lig
oe ‘the tone op ia tollens oe ee tes ee ee Because Great Britain, Belgium, on the. Cheniat” Wetnuies
and the shape and texture of the | wong male Se Solon oa ue and sonar had overseas 1949—50, you will find specific
ba ' appiica~ territories which were closely information on the e:
tion for E.C.A. funds. Applications related economically to their E.C.A. funds: and the project * gor
already accepted, including those 4 mon Ss, an projects for

repre-

set up an Overseas Territories which gives a very different

Committee to study the co-ordin- impression from your editorial.

gee. of ne in these What resources of strategic im-

n , erritories wi *e purposes of portance to the United States

To say that | re Progra o the European Recovery Pro- await development in Barbados?
ot oa yi gramme, In saying that “in 'The statement that we need help

Ses teicien * ph thet carrying out its programme the to maintain a stable economy

Economic
tration has
with the
ments,” you
impression

of the
imply
This

to
that

with the

have existed.

US.

played a

Italy.























Queen’s clean-cut good looks and vivid col-
ouring held every eye. She has great charm,

OUR READERS SAY:

countering the westward march
of Communism was realised, was
intended to accelerate the recov-
ery of Western European coun-
tries from their wartime devasta-
tion, and to provide in the short-
run food and capital equipment
the United States
would in the long run make them

respective metropoles, the O.E.E.C.

Co-operation Adminis—

established
metropolitan
hardly

governments no programme would

The -raw material
industry, and since 1949 of
stockpiling and rearmament, have
dominant
projects

in the air, so many languages spoken in our ;

streets.

Recently Londoners and overseas visitors
were given yet another Royal spectacle. Our | §
King and Queen, accompanied by the Prin-|%
>esses, several members of the Royal Family, | 3
and the heads of the Government and Ser-| %
vices were at Victoria to weleome the Danish | §
Xing and Queen on their four-day State visit
o this country. Afterwards they drove in| ¥
pen. carriages through streets lined with|
cheering crowds to Buckingham Palace.

%
4

Victoria station’s grey gloom was cheered :
5‘y the scarlet coats and bearskins of the 1st
3attalion of the Coldstream Guards, drawn | }
ip in Hudsons Place. Train-bound travellers
sxuused when they heard the band—and de-| %
sided to take a later train. |

Waiting school-children in blue berets and
‘lazers, hanging over the green wood bar-
ciers, kept up an excited commentary:

“Two Field Marshals and two Admirals!
Gosh, wizard!”

“Mr. Attlee’s top-hat looks too small!”

“Look—Mr. Morrison hasn’t got a hat at
all!”

Mediaeval-looking figures on a vast acreage
of red carpet were the Danish pastor in Lon-
don, with his white ruff worn over black
cassock; and the two Mayors cf London and

Westminster, in scarlet and blue robes re-
spectively, festooned with chains of office.

Everything was timed to perfection. One
wondered if engine-driver, 63-year-old John

Durrant, had halted round the bend and was

standing, stop-watch in hand, to time the
urrival to the second,

First out of the train was Queen Ingrid, in
blazing emerald green contrasting strongly
with the pale pastel shades favoured by our
own Royal ladies.

There was a murmur of delight. The visiting

and matching short jacket she wore a white

osprey hat which formed a misty halo round

Duke of Edinburgh, who had met the Danish
Royal party at Dover earlier that morning.

her face.
Behind her came King Frederik and the
Both King Frederik and Prince Philip wore

naval uniform.

and then Queen Elizabeth—on both cheeks.
Afterwards she kissed the Princesses, both
of whom curtsied to her. Prince Philip be-
haved with an old-world courtesy, which de-
lighted the crowd; kissing Queen Elizabeth
and the Princesses first on the cheek, after-
wards on the hand.

great natural vivacity. With her green dress

Outside, King Frederik inspected the guard
of honour. Then the carriages drove away!
with a Sovereign’s Escort of the Household '
Cavalry in gleaming brass breastplates and
helmets which provided a magnificent burst '
ef colour on this dull day. King Frederik and
King George, the Duke of Gloucester and the
Duke of Edinburgh drove in the first carriage,
a strictly male party, with Queen Ingrid,
Queen Elizabeth and the Princesses following.
Two more carriages carried other members
of the Royal family.

Queen Ingrid kissed her host, King George
|

Many people craned to see the Duchess of
Kent in her Daimler, wearing a lovely sweep-
ing white feather hat with a long mink stole
over navy dress.

The long procession wended down Victoria
Street, via Parliament Square, Parliament
Street, Whitehall, Admiralty Arch to the Mall.
Cheers resounded all the way for the bitterly
cold, winter-in-summer, day had not kept the
Festival crowds at home.



= ae But it should be notec
a is agency pays only the
U. S. dollar costs that ane in-
volved, e.g. for visiting experts
and American equipment. Cost:
incurred in the currency of the
metropolitan and the colony
have to be paid by the Govern-
ment concerned. In the Secretary

which

which grants have been made,

seems curious in the light of the
ability we have demonstrated to] ¥
subsidise labour for United States] %
agriculture, but it is not an objec. 1%
tive E.C.A, was created to pursue
—even if you had thought of it inf
good time.

POS

contact
govern—
convey the
without these

T am, Sir, +
Yours, etc

I. C, GREAVES.|%

>

needs of

P.O. Box 186, R
Bridgetown, 8
Mey 19 1081, 717°"?

part in the
sponsored by









Ss

FRIDAY, MAY 18, i951





PRACTICAL

SP ANISH |
GRAMMAR

My Hills & Ford
Advocate Stationery

Pll Poms po =
SSO OO OS

|
N
l
° |
BRASS MAST TRACK
GALVANISED ANCHORS—7, 11 and 14-Ibs
BRASS BILGE PUMPS
BLOCKS—Single and Double
“D” SHACKLES—-14”; 5/16”; 94";
HARP SHACKLES—'4"; 5/16”; 6”
TURNBUCKLES—'4"; 5/16”; 95”
CHEEK BLOCKS
SWIVEL FULLEYS

CHOCKS
RINGBOLTS—Galvanised—2'4"; 3”



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.
’Phones : 4472 & 4687

SRS?



SOS









Gust Like Cows Milk

LIDANO
FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER

RICH IN CREAM—EXCELLENT
FOR CHILDREN & ADULTS

e
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Retail Price Per 24/b. tin... _. $2.40

LIDANO

Senay ony

) FULL CREAM MILK













SELECT YOUR

SUMMER SUIT

NOW.

.... Choose from a wide range of materials of —

ALL WOOL TROPICALS, LINENS, POPLINS,
AND WHITE DRILLS

All Wool TROPICALS from ................5 $6.33 per yd.
LINENS from .......ccccceeseeeeseees Paugidishases $1.92 per yd.
POPLINS @....... ene $2.27 per yd.



And WHITE TUTAKA DRILL @

! We do not know how long we can maintain our
\ present keen prices—Order your Suit NOW!

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.



—SPPPPOOP POPPI

FOR CHARMING %
HOSPITALITY x
and %
TENDER STEAKS %

BS
Kaien ia
GODDARD'S
RESTAURANT

Sd %
-
ALWAYS AT

4,

G\ 3



ONLY GOLD ‘

BRAID RUM :

COCKTAILS $

SERVED .

S

RARE CHEESE :
SANDWICHES $
A SPECIALTY :
sclidiendinliidiheanbeameimeneanasoonaninncecoeeet
FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1951



London Vendor Loads

Sugar At S

"TH SAGUENAY TERMI

peightstown

NALS’ London Vendor, now at

Speightstown loading sugar for the U.K., is the second
sugar ship to call at this port for this crop. The London Ven-
dor is expected to sail from Speightstown on Saturday

evening.

Canes Burnt At

Lower Fstate

WO CANE FIRES occurred at

3 Lower Estate Plantation, St.
George, during the week,

One on Tuesday night burnt
n.ne acres of first and second crop
ripe canes, The other on Wednes-
day night burnt six and a half
acres of first crop ripe canes and
five acres of third crop ripe, They
are the property of the Dowding
Estate and Trading Company Ltd.,
and were insured.

NOTHER FIRE at Haggatt
Hall, St. Michael os: Wednes-
day evening burnt four acres of
ratoons, These were alro insured,
They are the property of C. A.
Dowding of Lower Estate Planta-
tion
HE FOUR POLICEWOMEN
of the local Police Force are
getting much experience from
their duties,

Policewoman 199 Clarke, who
along with Policewoman Nurse,
was connected to the Criminal In-
vestigation Department, has now
been transferred to the Deputy
Commissioner’s Office, Policewo-
man Nurse is still with the C.LD.

Ot the others one is working in
Headquarters Office while the
other is attaechcd to the Passport
& Permit Office.

Policewomen Clarke and Nurse,
apart from office work, have done
a lot of street patrolling. The
former was featured in a case
where a man was alleged to have
obtained money by pretending to
tell fortunes and was charged,

TOURING Holy Innocents

team was defeated four love
by a team of the Belleplaine
Community Centre in a netball
match at the Belleplaine grounds
on Wednesday evening.

For Belleplaine three
goals were scored by
Nicholls, The other was
by Miss F. Bailey,

Miss M. Wilkinson skippered
the Holy Innocents side while the
Belleplaine team was led by Miss
B. Nicholls.
7THE RECENTLY formed Belle-

plaine Netball Team, at a
general meeting held at the Belle-.
plaine Playing Field on Wednes-
day evening, elected the following
officers to serve for the ensuing



of the
Miss B.
netted

year:

Miss B. Nicholls, President,
Miss E, Nicholls, Vice-President,
Miss P. Collymore, Secretary,
Miss E. Carter, Treasurer, Miss

Brenda Nicholls, Captain and Miss
M. Bailey, Vice-Captain. Mem-
bers of the Committee are: Miss

A. Lynch, Miss C. Best and Miss
M. Bailey. :
Miss M. Blackman, District

Welfare Officer, was chairman at
the meeting.

WENTY-YEAR-OLD Fitz King
of Fairfield Road, St. Mich-
ael, was yesterday placed on 12
months’ probation by Mr, C. L.
Walwyn, City Police Magistrate.
King, a porter of Messrs, Harold
Proverbs, Merchant of High
Street, was found guilty of steal-
ing three bottles of rum yesterday.
Mr, Proverbs told the Court
how he discovered King going out
of the store at breakfast with the
bottles strapped to his feet with
rubber bands. King’s trousers
looked baggy.
He said that King’s father had
worked with the firm for 20 years
and had a good character,

Grenada Had
Surplus Revenue
IN 1950

After two bad years in each
of which the surplus was drained
by more than half a million dol-
lars, Grenada had a record year
in 1950 giving a surplus of reve-
nue over expenditure of $800,000,
Mr. G. H. Adams, C.B.E., and
Treasurer of that colony, told the
Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Adams is one of Grenada’s
‘Advisers at the Regional Eco-
nomic Conference. He is staying
at the Marine Hotel. .

He said that last year’s surplus
was due to the high prices ob-
tained for cocoa, nutmegs and
mace, and that these are continu-
ing this year.

It is unfortunate, however, that
1951 has been marred by labour
troubles and accompanying civil
disturbances. Apart from the ad-
verse effect this has had on the
colony’s revenues, it has caused a
great deal of additional current
expenditure . a

Mr. Adams said that it is hoped
that the present calm will con-
tinue so that Grenada can recover
from the effects of the unrest of
the past few months.





BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE—per tin. ,
COLUMBIAN BRAND PINEAPPLE—per tin..
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE CUBES & SLICES—ver tin
ELITE SPAGHETTI IN RICH MEAT SAUSE—per tin

Between the two ships, a total
of 6,900 tons of sugar will be ship-

ped out of Barbados from the
Speightstown jetties when the
Lonéon Vendor leaves Speights-

town Of this amount, Messrs.
Plantations Ltd., would have ship-
ped 3,200 tons, Messrs R, & G.
Challenor & Co, Ltd., (Speights-
town) 1,850 tons and Messrs. R. &
G. Challenor & Co, Ltd. (Six
Men’s) 1,850 tons

The first ship calling was tha
Harrison Liner Craftsman on April
3, which took 3,400 tons. The Lon-
don Vendor sailed into Speights-
town on Saturday evening. She is
loading 3,500 tons,

Sugar workers of Speightstown
told the Advocate yesterday that
they were hoping for more sugar
ships to call there this crop. Load-
ing «f sugar at this port relieves

mm... of the unemployment in
that area,
® * *
IN ANOTHER six weeks, the

three sugar factories of St, Peter
and St, Lucy will be ending their
crop. The crop will only be ex-
tended over this period if there
is a serious break down in either
of the factories or if heavy rains
should set in.

Haymans Factory, St, Peter, is
expected to take another six
weeks. The manager said yester-
day that the factory has about
3,000 tons more sugar to make.
Haymans is making about 9,000
tons of sugar this crop.

Fairfield Factory, St. Lucy, has
four more weeks of working, the
manager told the Advocate. fair-
field has another 1,600 tons of
sugar to complete her year’s crop.

The third factory, Spring Hall,
St. Lucy, will be first to finish
crop, She is expected to end crop
in about two weeks, She has oniy
900 tons to make new of a total of
9,000 tons,

ROAD COMMISSIONERS of St
Peter are still carrying out their
extensive road programme in Bos-
cobelle. They are building a new
road, which is part of the proposed
East Coast road,

Yesterday, road workers were
laying the foundation to a new
bridge along the road. Rollers,
pick axes, shovels, drills, water
carts and rammers create a “hive
of activity” at Boscobelle day after
day.

Road Commissioners of St.
James are also taken up with a

heavy road programme along
Highway 1, This work, which

started months ago, is slowly com-
ing to an end.

The repairs started as high up as
Prospect and now the road work-
ers are widening the sides of the
road near to the Holetown Police
Station. The workers are now
working all along the strip from
the St. James Telephone Exchange
to near the Police Station, They
are making the road both wider
and higher, Vehicles can now pass
each other comfortably on this
road,

2 *

RAINFALL returns at District
“BE” Police Station show that only
15 parts of rain fell in Speights-
town during the week up to
Thursday, The 15 parts of rain
fell on Sunday night, It was an-
other good week for planters to
reap their canes.

*

SIX FINES were imposed on
offenders at the District “E” Police
Courts this week by Police Magis-
trate Mr. S. H, Nurse. The highest
fine was 15/- and 1/— costs, im—
posed on Irvine Reece of Dur-
hams, St. Lucy, for overloading a
lorry with canes, In default, Reece
will be imprisoned for 14 days.

@ *

Lionel Clarke of Farm Tenantry,
St. Peter, was fined 10/- and 1/—
costs with an alternative of 14
days’ imprisonment when he too
was convicted of overloading a
lorry with canes, There was an-
other 10/- fine which was imposed
on Frank Barrow of Rock Hall,
St. Lucy, who did no’ stop at a
fnajor road,

There were two fires for dis-
turbances on the highway and one
for indecent language on the
highway.

%

HEY WOODS BEACH, St, Peter,
is again becoming popular as a
bathing beach for holiday makers.
Every bank holiday now, lorries,
buses and motor ears bring crowds
to the beach. The merry-makers
“eool out” under the shade of, the
manchineels and grapes after
having their dip in the sea.

People even make much of the
beach on Thursdays when most
Lusiness places are closed half
day. The sea is often low at Hey-
woods and this entices lots of
people to the beach.

SOOGOOS EPO SPOS EPPS PECL PP SLEOCO OEE







GOOD NEWS




ee OE . sas = ? ~
Mos. LUUALLE VOGELER, with her chiidren Billy (9) and Bobby
(11) reads some of the telegrams of congratulations she has received
since the news was released that her husband is to be freed from
prison in Budapest. It wi be remempered that Robert Vogeler (40),
American Vice-President of the International Telephone and Tele-
graph Corporation was sentenced to 15 years’ imprisonment by a Hun-
garian Court in February last year on charges of espionage and
Sabotage.

—Express

Dean Mandeville
Elected Bishop

THE VERY REV. G. L. G. MANDEVILLE, Dean of S



t.

Michael’s Cathedral, was elected 9th Bishop of Barbados
at an adjourned meeting of the Anglican Synod which took

place at the Church House yesterday. He is the first Ba

badian to hold this office.

r-

He now succeeds the Rt. Rev. W. J. Hughes whose resigna-

tion took effect on April 28.

Guiana,

9 Arrangements for the conse- jpj
cration of Rev. Mandeville will be made by the Archbishop Advocate yesterday that condi-
of the West Indies, the Most Rev. Allan Knight of British tions in Montserrat appear to be



The other nominee was Rev.
B. N. Y. Vaughan, Theological
Tutor of Codrington College.

Present at the meeting yester
day were 48 Clergymen and 49
laymen and the Dean secured the
majority of votes of each order,
according to the requirements of
the Act.

Rev. Mandeville is following in
the footsteps of Bishop Berkeley
by whom he was ordained Priest.
Bishop Berkeley came from the
St. Philip Rectory to be Dean of

Canadian Ships

“MR. DONALD GORDON,
President of Canadian Na-
tional Steamships, speaking
in Ottawa recently said:
“I think this situation is one
which the Canadian Nation-
al West Indies service will
have to face, and it will
have to be faced this year
because ships will have to
be purchased. anyhow, we
are going to have to replace
some of them in the reason-

St. Michael and eventually
ae is ns se ably near future. We know
oa ae | SRO that they will have to be
: replaced, and we know
Born in Barbados in 1894. that a recommendation will
Rev. Mandeville received his have to be made this year
education at Harrison College so we are making as careful
and Codrington College. As he a survey as we can to estab-
was too young for Ordination he ta Gas eae
erntiee the Lodge School for have to be put into the ser-
: ae vice and to determine
He was ordained Deacon in whetser or not we can see
1917 by Bishop TTutson in St. any possibility of enlarging

the service so as to make it

she Sun a profitable operation, to see

James Parish Church,

day after Bishop Berkeley was
. ig asi : whether we can combine
ie ae at eae (os oy bados, that service with some other
Nai d Seog PORT sie uk eee service, and a number of
Shee Tiest and spent the factors of that kind. And

first eight years of his Ministry in

i t we have reached a
the Diocese of Antigua. ieee

conclusion it will be my
duty to lay before the Gov-
eiinment exactly what we
see in regard to the opera-

Barbados in
Bartholomew

He returned to
1925 as Vicar of St.

where he remained for three tion: and then there will
years, He then went to St. have to be a decision taken
Stephen’s, spending 13 years as to what policy Canada
there. In 1943, he was appointed wants to take towards that
Rector of St. Philip, and was part of the world. Two
made Vicar General in 1949 and things will emerge from
Rector of St. Michael in July that; one is whether or not
last year. Canada can persuade cer-

tain of the West Indies
countries who are to be
benefited by this service to
contribute to its operation
in the form of subsidies, or
whether Canada thinks it is
sufficiently important for
them to provide a subsidiz-
ed service to that part of
the world. Now, that de-
cision will have to be taken
and the minister has not
yet been provided with the
facts on which the govern-



On Spying Charge

WASHINGTON, May 17
The State Department said to-
day all feasible steps were being
taken to secure an early release
for William Oatis, an Associated
Press correspondent arrested by
Czechoslovak police en charges of

|

attempted espionage. ment can consider these Bol ou? VIENNA Johann Strauss Per Yard .. $1.13
7 points. I think that is the ne inaitasy :

The Department’s spokesman way it stands.” Gipsy Dance ANG NOBLE eeners
added that the Czechs appeared BLACK BYES Ferraris p
to take the position that there oe 7
would be no aoasibility of obtain- POLITICAL MEETING PHIL TEE FLUTERS BALL
ing his release before trial The political meeting at Queen's Valse French ae “

Park tonight which begins at 8 1 LOVE THE MOON Rubgns

The United States Ambassador o’cicck promises to be very in- Musical Play CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.
in Prague, Ellis Briggs, had dis- formative when the members df THE DANCING YEARS ,
cussed the case for nearly two tne opposition who are to speak| roxtrot— . meres 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
hours yesterday with the Czech will enlighten their listeners on A PENNY A KISS arr. Murrell oh
Foreign Minister, Siroky, he fhe many problems which confront frre

stated.—Reuter. the peovle of Barbados today,







ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining yoyx requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL









BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Labour Shortage Expected
In British Honduras

BRITISH HONDURAS jis taking a forward step in general
development now and it is anticipated that very shortly
they will have a shortage of labour, Hon, W. H. Courtenay.
Barrister-at-law of that colony told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr, Courtenay arrived earlier
in the day by B.W.I.A. via Ja-
maica and Trinidad for the Re-
gional Economic Talks and is
staying at the Marine Hotel.

He said that as yet, no decision
had been reached for the immi-
gration of any labour from the
West Indies and the recommenda-
tions of the Evans Commission
were yet to be implemented,
tailed plans had however been
prepared, and those were at pres-
ent under active consideration,

He said that the banana devel-
opment in the Stann Creek Valley
was forging ahead and shipments
would be started in July.

C.D.C. were building a mod-
ern up to date hotel in Belize and
they also had a project in the
Western District growing ramie
(a fibre plant), There was also a
big ranching project in the Moun-
tain Pine ridge in the Western
District and of course, the cocoa
project which, although not start-
ed, was on the eve of beginning.

French Childresn’s
Paintings At The
Museum

A_ COLLECTION of paintings
by Frenech-children have now been
added to the werk of English ani
of West Indian children at present
on exhibition” at the Museum
They are the work of boys aged
ten to twelve, all pupils 6f the
Ecole des Roches’ a school no
far frem Paris run on the lines of
an English public school, They
were given to Mr, John Harrison,
Art and Exhibitions Officer of the
British Council, when he was in
France last Autumn,

While the boys have been taugh
by the same modern methods as
the English and West Indian
children, and while their work
has the same vigour and freedom
it is interesting to notice how
different it is in many ways—more
sophisticated, brighter in colour
and showing the conscious or un-
conseious influence of French
modern painters like Matisse!
Leger, Chagall, and Gromaire |

The boys have evidently been;
given set subjects to paint: a view



Forest Industries
There had been a tremendous
amount of activity in forest indus-
tries and exports of pine and ma-
hogany to the Caribbean area
were increasing,

Mr, Courtenay said that the into a room with a beleony, «|
citrus expansion in the Stann cock-fight, a sunset, a village
Creek Valley had also started and treet. Each has interpreted it in!

the acreage was being increased
by over 1,000 acres. There was
also increasing production in pine

his.own way, but in all the pint-
ings qualities of design and colou:
seem to have interested the young

apples, ‘ artist more than the purely narra-

The Constitution ae Com- tive element which would prob-
mission had just su mitted re- ably have interested the Englisi:
commendations for considerable

or West Indian child, The combats
of cocks are particularly stylised
brilliant in colour, and precocious—
ly adult in treatment, The sunsets
have none of the lurid “streaky
beeon" that postcards and calen-
dors have led us to expect, Instea
they are ordered, decorative
reievms, and again surprisingly

‘Jt in conception,

The — street

Montserrat
clidlike, the Song i tudies
; ‘ >, . > ure studies
Cotton Crop aso outlined boldly in nisi” anc
ae in the one pure abstract pattert
Promising

the use of black as a backgrounc
SAYS WALWYN

Hon, D. R. Walwyn, Treasurer
of Montserrat and the colony's
delegate at the Regional Econo-
c Conference, told the

advance in the political constitu-
tion of the colony and the Legis-
lature had recently extended its
life for two years in order to deal
with the proposed reforms

to set off the bright patches o
colour may surprise some loca

teachers, It is as well to remeim
ber, on visiting this attractivi
exhibition, that the work is by
children of an unusually advaicec
intelligence, working in excep
tionally good conditions, anc
members of a race of which ih:
late Miss Gertrude Stein said that
there were no children, only smal

encouraging at the moment and
men and women.

if there is good weather, they can

look forward to * having a feir This exhibition, together wilt
catton crop this year, the two others, remains on view |
a at the Museeam until June 4th

He said that the crop is now Barbadians are not likely to have
growing and they will start for a long time another — suci
reaping in July. They had a opportunity of judging and com
slight drought in March and paring the work of children from

early April, but since then, they such different parts of the world

were having some good showers. It is a kind of junior international
The market price for cotton | exhibition and as such should not

has been fixed and all that is|pe missed,

required, is a fair production so

as to obtain a reasonable profit.

He also said that Montserrat
produces lime juice and tomatoes
which are chiefly exported to
Canada The island also grows a










Ideal for



large amount of carrots which
are chiefly shipped to British . .
Guiana, intimate
each ire no labour troubles in

ontserrat, Everything is run-
ning smoothly, and they are personal
happy that there are signs of ‘
unity of purpose in the West
Indies as a whole. use

He said that from an economic
point of view, it is hoped that

benefits to these islands will be] y a |
derived from these Regionai D E T T O L
Committees, |

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

**Water Music’’
At The “Rocks”?
TO-NIGHT:

The main feature of the Pro-
gramme to be played by the Police
Band at the “Rocks” tonight wil
be The Famous “Water Music”
Suite by George Frederick Handel
which is to be played by special
request. The programme which
starts at 8 o’clock will be:

Safe. Non-poisonous . Pleasant smell.
Does not Pais ,. Does not Stain,



8





American March—
HIGH SCHOOL CADETS

Sousa
Overture—

BARBER OF SEVILLE
Suite Celebre— : eG
WATER MUSIC (by request)

Handel
Selection matte



GOD SAVE THE KING!





$
%

TO-DAY'S

SPECIALS











PRINTED HAIR CORD

Very Suitable for Children’s
Dresses in the hot weather.
36” Wide.

Per Yard

PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC

Makes
dresses or house coats.
36” wide,







ee cheer re a peernenngeetoemaeeemeeomeee

PAGE FIVE



WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

ALWAYS USE

‘-EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT



CORRUGATED

SHEETS







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hicycle
in the
world

carries this
mark of

per, ection

The
is your guarartse of lasting

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quality, fine appearance and
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World's leading quality
bicycle carries this mark of
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of ail Bicycles
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OF MODELS
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REMEMBER______.—-~.—~.IT'S

HARRISON’S to HUMBERS







excellent morning





YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

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SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
- Also ~—-
GALV. OIL CANS — 1, 2 & 5& Gln. Sizes
eee’
Evtablished T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
1860 . / ) . 1926

1¢ & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,



CHIVERS’ FRESH GARDEN PEAS—per ti wiz ii cael
DUICH ASPARAGUS TiPs—ter Ge... Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes | 4@2@B8 G28 BR aESEaeeena
cap wiggnne ye ith Pork tin 50 | a “PURINA” a
chy pik Mak ese ato Sauce w ork—per tin ic. | 7 \
ITALIAN STUFFED OLIVES—per jar $1.41; plain per jar 69c. | BOLTS & NUTS—AII Sizes } °o a a
BIRDS’ CUSTARD POWDER—per tin....... vives Me | FILTER CLOTH—White C
PRUNES IN S¥YRUP—1-I0 tin. ......-. 0.0.0.0. cps cence « & pa : Lee
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$ PERLSTEIN BEER—18c. per bottle; $4.00 per Carto 2) At PRICES that cannot be repeated. a B
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: as {|| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY | . aie :
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z | |



LLLPECSSSCECS POEL CLO EAL CLAS


PAGE SIX



















HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



BY WALT DISN

OH... THAT'S ALL | [ALOT OF FAMOUS CLD-TINE L
RIGHT... PAY NO} | STARS HAVE LIVED (N THAT #0!
ATTENTION ... 7
THE BEDROOM |S
HAUNTED ! = ~

UT, MR. WELKINRING
+++ THERE SEEMS

TO BE SOME
CONFUS!ON

HERE IN MY

BEDROOM...

EY
























STAMP +7
| THEM FOR ME, 4 EW-WWw::

oC HATE TO
LICK
Ne

SY ‘i
OF
> es
ZO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FRIDAY, MAY ‘18, 1951

IS BACKACHE

JUST A SIGN

OF AGE?

| Man ople suffer an aching back
| needlessly—believing you must expect
| a few aches and pains when you're
| “getting on” in years!
|, But backache is often caused by the
faulty action of kidneys and_ liver.
| See how much better you feel after
\ taking Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,
| and your kidneys and liver both filter
} gut Engurities from your bloodstream.
| That’s because this time-proven Dr.
| Chase remedy treats two conditions at
once—contains special remedial ingre-
lients for both the kidney and liver
disorders which often cause backache.

If you're feeling worn-out, tired,
headachy—with painful joints and
aching back—look to your kidneys and
liver Try Dr. Chase’s Kidney-Liver
Pills tonight. At all drug counters 16





STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGES |






Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS carsavos) LTD,
AGENTS,














pn

q

=YOL HEARD ME/I | nena iar
INSIGT THAT YOu |] WELC*AT LEAGT IT'LL
CALL ON MR. MANUEL BE A CHANGE TO
LAYBOR -(T WILL DO "| LISTEN TO SOMEONE
YOU GOOD TO LISTEN || \ BESIDES MAGGIE -

TO A MAN OF His t
INTELLECT -



GORRY - GIR - BUT
MR. LAY IS
OWT OF TOWN /





'D LIKE TO
SEE MR
MANUEL.
LAYBOR/







AN
. (HMMS
[+25

ee











1942, King Features Syndicate Tne, World rights reeerve:






WELL VHT ARE y a5 }
SMILIN’ ABOWT?
HAVE YOu GO"
GLOVE STRETCHER
IN YOUR MOUTH ??

CALGHTER

RIGHT //~ 4
HASN'T GOT
ANY SENSE //





WELL- DADDY -!'M GOING TO
LEAVE -I DON'T WANT TO
BE HERE WHEN MOTHER’
COUSIN MEL O'DBE CALLS
ON YOU -HE HASN'ITA
GRAIN OF SENSE--






HERE HE COMES
LOOK LIKE

==] SOMETHING THAT
JUST GREW UP/








GOIN' TO BE
_LMARRIEDY |



1%

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»,
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any
WAC



HE CANT BE A LAWMAN, BOSS, HE'S WEAR-
IN'A MASK. MAYBE WE SHOULD HEAR
WHAT HE HAS TO SAY,

! DISARM ME AND I'LL. NOT SAY
ONE WORD! a

ps
























\F JOR SEVENS 7 7







1M SO NERVOUS+AND UPSET ABOUT
UNCLE DAVE AND THOSE GAMGLERS~

| CAN'T KEEP MY MINDON SWIMMING
| DONT FEEL LIKE GOING OUT+TODAY-«





BET, ENDANGERING
DIANA'S LIFE ie

























cl

FLAKES
Every 8-ounce packet contains 2
photo cards, (Full set, 40 cards)

‘DEAL HERE |













SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursda















y to Saturday only











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Tins GUAVA JELLY 57 49 Sliced Bacon (per lb) $120 $1.00
Pkgs. RED ROSE TEA (3) 40 $5 Tins Evaporated Milk 27 24
Tins TOMATOES 37 $2 Bottles Jeffrey's Beer 26 20



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









— Sn

\ CSSS9

DELIGHTFUL

CHILDREN'S BOOKS

THE MASTER OF MARYKNOLL
BIGGLES IN THE BALTIC

THE MANNERINGS

THE BIG HOUSE

SECOND BEDSIDE BOOK
DRAKES DRUMMER

ADVOCATE |
STATIONERY,



~OS35%

POE LOPGR POPP PPP POS OSO OO SOSIOSO











SDSS OES OP OSS SOS SS.





Mt

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PEARS
CYCLOPAEDIA

DIAMOND JUBILEE EDITION













WW” OKAY, KIRBY...IF YOU \ ITS A CHANCE eH THIS 1S IT, ih 89666666690666655 56 66CBECBGED ‘ LCOCCOOBEIOOS ‘ Y
indet eaareal ty) weit sta ro lan, x OCA OLLI LEAL A?A AAD LAAAAA PALL = $5560:
WITH ME, COME ON... AKE! a Not ,
BuT Irs RISKy! — . b= VAR

‘FOR DELI

SAUCES ‘ONDIMENTS SEASONINGS

MS Bots Escoffier French Mus- Tins Ground Cinnamon 15c. | Jars SAROMA a rich meaty
HANES Sale a. oi Ushi) ». Mixed Spices Léets.
Darling Downs Finest Au eet iia” cam » Ground Ginger isons, | SetOG for Soups snd
; ; nip » Heing "Ow ,
tralian Leg a um 14 —18 lb Gating oc * 42cts. ie ahs cone Fa | Gravies ............. 36ets.
§ 9 per lb " ‘ ae |
Sliced Ham Finest Cuts SUTTON’S Pickled Grapes and Creame de Cacao licts. | a
$1.74 per Ib Sou jars .... Slets. | ree BISTO for mn Ting CROSSE and BLACK.
SALS Xd ‘ES » Anchovy Essence S34ets. } » PAXO SAGE and onion WELL’S Red Currant
ee ee PAPRIKA Pepper 57 cts. | Savoury Stuffing ... 1écts. | jetty sicts
Montadella Sausage (Salami " : | » Chivers Aspic Savoury | “™ CTT’ s ,
Type) $1.44 per lb. slice Jars Vegemite Concentarted | Jelly . é 22¢ts.

ordet Yeast Extract _ 58ets. Jars of Celery Salt 23cts. | Tins CURRY Powder 40cts.

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.
“YOUR GROCERS” High Street

Se a aaa







CHEESE

Australian Cheese 7%

per lb

suda Cheese—1 Ib,
$1.11 € t

Dutch, Gc
balls



SSE
FRIDAY, MAY 138,



1951







18.5.51—in.



INGRAM—Mr.
Bay Street,
to all

Eugene R. Donovan of
gratefully returns thanks
for their kind expressions of







PHILLIPS—The famiiy of the late Mrs.
Julianna Phillips who died on the 10th ;
May 191, at Ealing Grove, Christ /
Church, gratefully return thanks to all!
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths!
and letters of sympathy or in any other





of Station Hill, St. Michael, gratefully







LOVELL—In memory of our dear beloved
husband and father Alvin Gilbert
Lovell, who died May 18th 1950,

We were not there to see you die
Or clasp your hands to say
Goodbye, whatever else we fail

To do we never fail to think of you.





























JOHN
MM.
BLADON

A.F.S,, F.V.A,
Representative :
GERALD WOOD





FOR SALE

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hall
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof, This property has the ad-
| vantage of a corner site and a very
fne view seawards. There are 3
good bedrooms with built in ward-







laundry.

“INCH MARLOW”—On approx.
2 acres coastland .near. Silver
Sands. A solidly constructed stone
house with shingle roof and pine
flooring. 4 reception, 3 bedrooms,
verandah; 2 bathrooms and
toilets; 2 kitchens, 2 servants’
rooms, 2 garages. Any reasonable
offer considered.





















“WINSDALE", Cheapside—Single
storey residence, 3 minutes walk
from town centre. 2 living rooms,

dining room, verandahs, 4 bed-
rooms. Area of plot approx.
10,000 sq. ft. Open to offers,





“WHITEHALL FLATS",
rington Hill, St

Cod-
Michael—A well



House or Nursing Home. 3% miles
from town.













“BAGATELLE HOUSE", St.
Thomas —- A spacious two-storey
country house with approx, 5

acres plus additional 3% acres if
required. There are 5 bedrooms.
2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 bathrooms, kitchen,
pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
and various outside buildings.
This property is well elevated and
commands excellent views of the
St. James coastline.



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
} *Phone 4640
i }
















|





































at 2 p.m.
Inspection on application to Mr. J. A.
Griffith the tenant.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.

first class condition. Cole & Co., Ltd.

17.5.51—4n

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



















ment, Dial 2659 or Larr¢ll Brathwaite, For further particulars and conditions

of sale





Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51. .5n aE ik CAWOED & Co.
a x a

MOTOR CYCLE—Triumph 5%. X-82 13.5.81.~e.0.4.
Apply: G. Johnson, $350.00. Barbados . + ey?
lee. Ce., %t0 18.5.51-3n The Property known as “The Abbey",

Christ Church. This property comprises
2





SPENCER—Mr. Byron Rouse and family

return thanks to all who attended the

way rendered. assistance in their

bereavement

Wakefield, Jane, Wilfred, M.tchell,

Lydia, Ada, Bessie (children).
18,5.51—In.



|

ELECTRICAL

good working
Hall, St. Lucey.

order. Apply: Friendly

18.5.51—Sn







funeral, sent wreaths and letters of ———_

sympathy and for any other expres- REFRIGERATOR—Canadian G.E. 5 cu.

sions of sympathy tendered them on the ft. One year guarantee left Runs very
passing of the late Jasmay Pttrone!| economically. Bennett 8346.

Spencer. 18.5.51—1n 17.5.51—3n

IN 1 MEMORIAM REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic

foot Frigidaire Refrigerator Apply

Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead's
Drug Store. Phone 2164-3144.
17.5.51—t.f.n



1,000 PYE RADIOS—Further evidence
of the superlative popularity of PYE
radio receivers is given by the fact that
the Harrison Liner

































visions of the above Act against the said

spect of such year
Dated this 16th day of May 1951

——
REFRIGERATOR—Superfex Kersine in

a dwelling house with 2 acres, 2 roods
31% perches of land and belongs to Be
Henry H. D. King. The above property
| will be set up for Sale by Public Com-
petition at our Office on Friday 18th May



|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
























jons and substances, and
Will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 17th day of May
1951, unless some person shall in thd
meantime give notice in duplicate to me







" 11.5.51—Tn at my office
reasonable, Apply F. D. L. Gay, Staple 3 ice cf opposition of such S~
uympathy tendered on the passing of Grove, Christ Church. Dial 3207, 2 tration. The trade k chin Be aan me
the late Maude Ingram 1.5.51--t.f.n. The undersigned will offer for sale ai| application at my office
18.$.51--In. | —1_.— daiehhad their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge- Dated this 2rd day of May, 1951
- - — | CAR: 1948 Vauxhall “10°. A-1 com] t2Nm, on Friday the 25th, day of May, H. WILLLAMS,
MOORE—Miss Phyllis Tempro of 8th! dition. Recently overhauled and painted 1951, at 2 p.m. Registrar of Trade Marks
Avenue, Beileville, gratefully returns! Bob Edghill, Hanschell, Larsen. & Co.| Phe dwellinghouse knows as “GRAND 17,8. $1--3n
thanks to all for their expressions of | Ltd. Phone 4104. 16.5.51—-3n VIEW" with the land thereto containing
aympathy tendered on the passing of} —— Se SARE Reet rt ean Sees : ‘kee 2 or thereabouts, ne os
the late Edna More, (dec'd 13th May| TRUCK: One : Ra tree ht ae rteek demeune] Seeete
1951). 18.5,.51—in. | good working nda, Koni 3 Beals eee of Application to the GOVERNMENT NOTICES
we -—-——— | Manager of Belmont Funeral Establish-! 1 Paty td Sache eh andes ,

VACANT POST OF CLERK —
LABOUR WELFARE (HOUSING
LOANS) ORGA TION.

|



Applications

are
appointment to the post of Clerk,

invited for
whose duties will be that of
Cashier, in the Labour Welfare
(Housing Loans) Organisation,



1951, at 2.30 p.m. ar: ‘ * . ; oe
Fer inspection appky Mr. H. H gi etidates, must be in posses-
King on the premises Sion of a School Certificate or a
YEARWOOD & BOYCE certificate of equivalent standard.
5 oa : ;
sane Solicitors. Preference will be given to
5 candidates who have had exper-
! 200 Shares CENTRAL FouNDRY | ience of the duties of a Cashier.
LIMITED), i cemaeli ia as The salary scale of this post
50 Shares ADOS S PING A will be similar
TRADING CO. LIMITED. ine ao lar to that of the
41 Shares WEST INDIA RUM RE-|JOD8 grade in the Local Civil
FINERY LIMITED. Establishment with a commencing
27 Shares 6% TELEPHONE CO.| salary of $1056.00 per annum
LIMITED. i ; =
18 Shares BARBADOS FoUNDRY|, DiS Post is of a temporary
| LIMrTED, nature, non-pensionable and sub-
The above shares will be set up at/| ject to termination with one

Public Cgmpetition at the Office of the















address is Southfield Avenue, Stamford,
Connecticut, U.S.A., has applied the





p rae : Pos or
REAL ESTATE [Bice 2: Sotiec of Meee! | rerctiaion‘ot trae mark! in part “At
a eter is . ay | Of Register in respect of oil burners and
ie Sh ate reaeiee Be ores ws parts thereof; boilers, furnaces and parts
. sr . thereof; heating, lighting and ventilating
above Act (as the case may be) in re-

apparatus and parts thereof; heating,
lighting and lubricating oils and greases;

gasoline; fuel oils; petroleum and

A. ag pga So a petroleum products, and will be entitled

16.5.51—3n '; to register the same after one month
cat ce from the 17th day of May, 1951, unless



NOTICE

Applications for one vacant
Vestry Exhibition tenable
Michael's Girls’ School, will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 3 o'clock
pm.on Tuesday 29th day of May 1951.
Candidates must be daughters of Parish-
ioners in straitened circumstances and
must have attained the age of 8 years,
and must be under 12 years by July 3lst
1951, to be proved by a Baptismal Cer-
tificate, which must accompany the
Application, all Candidates to be
examined must be at the School not later
than 9.15 a.m. on Saturd June 16th |
1951. Forms of Application can be
obtained from the Vestry Clerk's Office

A_ T. KING,
Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry.
16.5.51

St. Joseph's
at the St.









NOTICE

rebes. Large lounge/living ro’ PARISH OF ST. THOMAS

with 2 verandahs leading from it. APPLICATIONS for one or more
The kitchen is well supplied with Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at St.
fitted cupboar There is a 2 car Michael's Girls’ School of the annual
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and value of £5 will be received by the

undersigned not later than 29th May 1951.
Applicants must be children of Parish-

ioners in straitened. circumstances

between the ages of 8 and 12 years.

A birth certificate must be forwarded,
with an application form, obtained from
the Parochial Office.

The entrance examination will be held
at St. Michael's Girls’ School on Satur-
day, June 16th at 9.15 a.m.

F. F., PILGRIM, |
Clerk to Vestry, St. Thomas.
17.8,.5!—4n,





THE SUGA NDUSTRY AGRICUL.
TURAL ANK ACT, 148
To the creditors holding speciaity liens
against Wanstead and Rock Pleasant
Plantations, St, Michael and St, James
TAKE NOTICE th i, the Owner, of
the sbeve Plantations about to obtain











preserved country home fecently a loan of £1,000 under the provisions
converted into a Llock of 4 spaci- “w@ the above Act ugainst the said
ous luxury flats, fitted with all Plantations, in respect of the Agricul-
modern conveniences. The grounds tural year 1951 to 1952
| Approx. 5 acres are jaid out with No money has been borrowed under
lawns, shrubbery and gardens and the Agricultural Aids Act, 19035, or the
there is a long carriageway ap- above Act (as the case may bel in
roach eeneee aoe mahogany respect of such year. 5

rees n investment property or 2 “Gar , h
Suitable for cOnvArSint tate Guest pee ee oe at oe aad

C. MeDONALD MORRIS,
Owner.
18.5.51—3n







T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Telephone Cords in different

Coloured Plastics, Easy to

put on, Saves that annoying
Twisting and Knotting.

CABINET GLASS
Opened by
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE













=—

some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be’.seen on application
at my office.
Dated this 9th day of May, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
17.5.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE |

Bir

That BIRO PENS LTD, Manufac-
turers, a British Company, whose trade
or business address is 67 Brook Street











London, W. 1, England, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A’ of Regi in respect of writing
instruments, ts therefor ‘not being
of precious metal or coated therewith),
and will be entitled to register the same |
after one month from the 17th day of
May 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such
régistration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office
Dated this 9th day of May, 1951.
H. WLLLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
17.5.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

PARKER

That PARKER PEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration duly organized under the laws
of the State of Wisconsin, United States
of America, whose trade or business
address is the Corner of Court and
Division Streets, Janesville, State of Wis-
consin, ULS.A., has applied for the reg
istration of a trade murk in Part “A”
of Register in respect of fountain pens
and mechanical pencils ‘none being of
precious metal or of imitation precious
metal); desk stands (not of precious or
imitation precious metal) for pens and
pencils; and ink, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 17th day of May, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 9th day of May, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

7.5.51—3n
ee.

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks
softer and nicer

USE

DISTILLED =WATER

Y







ir friends will notice the
difference
your GAS WORKS
Bay St

Get it at

a













@ $1.50 per ft.

Offers for purchase at the
prices stated above should be
made in writing to the Officer-
in-Charge, Beane Field, St. Lucia,
B.W.1. These sales will be
made in strict rotation of receipt
of offers. Purchasers may not
necessarily obtain the full quan-
tity of their requirements,

All payments will be received
at the Beane Field Office, Vieux:
Fort, St. Lucia, B.W.I. in cash
or by cheque made out in favour
of “Honourable Colonial Treas-
urer, St. Lucia or order,” and
delivery will be made only after
payment. 18.5,51—3n,

LOYAL BRUTHERS OF
THE STAR
Neediest Cases Fund

TAT Walt T
ANNOUNCEM |

Relative to Carnivai 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.
c/o Vestry Clerk's Office,



Bridgetown.
For Booths, Stalis, and side-
Shows, contact C, MORRIS

Sobers Lane.

A Special Display will be given
by the B.L.S, Mediterranean Fleet
under the Command of Comman
der S, Leacock,














Calling...
ALL LADIES

NEWS FLASH

A small shipment of

EMBD. ANGLAISE

is just unpacked

a

at

THANI'S

wr







Canadian National Steamships





























a
y 7 + ~ ~ ’ 7 M4 ~"
Cs A S S I FIE D A D S PUBLIC SALES FOR RExntr LOST & FOUND WANTED
s Ten cents per agate tine on week-aay:s ! 7
a e Mt har, urn harge week 72 cents nd
TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cents ner agate line on Sunday®.| 96 conta Sundays 2 words "over 3 LOST Sundays 24 words "over 34
minimum charge $1.5¢ on week-dayt| words 3 cents a word week—4 oom a. ; words 3 cents a@ word week—4 Cents o
a - and $1.80 on Sundays word Sw om, & word Sundays
ndays. SHADES—Last Saturday at St. J | Sila AEM
For Births, Marriage or Engagement Jiiiseresaloniiiott silks lhe ae Vicarage Fair, one roid Shades
enaduasseante. te Cte ‘Gallien Ge FOR SALE { HOUSES | Finder will be rewarded on. returning | HELP
charge is $3.00 for any number of words| — yyiqim - Sar aa : } same to Ben Moore. Lancaster. Phone !
up to $0 and 6 cente pez word for eed | Mra Swintaye Be nin er ae REAL ESTATS | BUNGALOW — Swansea, Worthing, 3186 sis | MISCELLANEOUS
sdditional word. Terms ces. Phone 2508) yoirdy 3 vvuis a Antrd werk @ tenia @ | Prchie: adie theres ere Tree APPLEWHAITE
een 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | (ory Suna + HAlee ia a one, Radio, Garage. From 15th June | d Wi S LIMITED eee
Sun s —102 Barbados Shipping “& 7 - isth June. ; 4 caine am MACHINE; Old Treadle Singer Sewing,
Notices only after 4 p.m. Trading Co., Ltd. Shares. Appty: G. L. W fmlberrctioot ais , wee NOTICE, : HEREBY GIVEN that} Shy Cometreton, vuitable price oflered
The charge tor apnouncements cf ce SLABEE & CO. Solicitors Janies | ROOM AND BOARD for youns!2PPlication has been made to the} “PPlY: N.G. c/o Advocate Binding Dept
os Scott eather: : Si Street. 17.5.51—4". | couple or Bachelors, Fxcellent food’ | Directors of the above-named Company 18.5.51-—2n
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is AUTOMOTIVE “SaOIRE. A chek = me On sea. Apply: Casuarina Residential’ »Y E. V. Goddard, (Sole Executor of} ~ Te aa ; “a
$1.50 on week-days and $1.20 on Sundays s a’ louse, comprising | Club, Maxwell Coast Road. Tel j the Estate of Dudlay Cameron Hawkins,
Geaihny soeuar Ut Gani ub to 96. Oba two 18 x 10, one 17 x 10 and Shedroof | ae mea. Ts Sina, Seceased) of this Island, for the issue HERB’S FATHER
3 cents per word on week-days and CAFS—One (1) 1928 Pr.fect Ford Ten, | attached, with outer offices. To be sold! ~ cf a duplicate Certificate for Thirty (30)
@ cents per Word on Suodays for each One (1) 1938 Chrysler Kova Fhone | 0 the spot at Alleyne’s Land, Ist Avenue, Preference Shares numbered COLLAPSES
s6Giens: weed. 2787 cr 8652. M. Pierpont c/o P. C. §,| Bush Hall, at 2 p.m. on the 18th May| 66—95 inclusive a
Maffei & Co., Ltd 18.5.$1~3n. | 1951. Phone 4523. 12.5.51 TAKE NOTICE upon the statement that the original LONDON, May 17.
oe ae Dealer is creer we 5 nee to Dudley t Dr M*Kenley, 81-one-year—old
CAR—Vauxhall 12 hb p. $9,000 miles. an ind contain- ameron Hawkins under date 27th June, | fz 7 ic: :
THANKS Owner driven. Perfect order. Phone 414. [128 2 Toods, 7 perches adjoining the LEOCILLIN 1949 has been lost and not deposited aon of Jamaican star runner,
meee i 1 3n. | Property kown as “The Abber”. Christ with anyone as security or otherwise: ierb McKenley, is in a London
DRAYTON—The family of the late David | ————__________________ | Chureh. This property is a newly built) That LOVENS KEMISKE FAR‘iK VED | and NOTICE IS ALSO HEREBY GIVEN | Clinic, following a collapse.
Clifford Drayton who died on the Sth CAR—Morris 8. Saloon. New res | Stonewall dwellinghouse comprising | A. KONGSTED, a firm organised under | that if within thirty days from the date He y “nT
May 1951, gratefully return thanks to] and Batiery. Mighes. Stansfeld Sc.it & | UÂ¥INE rooms, bedrooms, usual conveni-| the laws of Denmark, whose trade or | hereof no. claim or representation iv came over to see his son
all for their expressions of sympathy | Co treet. 7.5.51— 3n, | Suces and belongs to Ervin Jerome King. | business address is '19, Bronshojvej,| respect of such orfginal Certificate i2|°2Mpete in the British games a
tendered and for the assistance render- | —_—____—_— ~~ | The above property wili be set up for | Copenhagen. Denmark, has applied for| made to the Directors they will then| White City at Whitsun and saw
ed on the sudden passing of the] CAR—Huwmber Hawk Soloon, ideal ae by Public Competition at our Office, | the registration of a trade mark in Part | proceed to deal with such application! him win the international 100 a
calvin ‘Dra t d famil fomily car, one owner and ip absolutely | 7#Mes Street, on Friday 18th May 1961, | “A” of Register in respect of pharmaceu- | for a duplicate . . omy
a in ayton an amiuy. ‘

300 yards events.

After the meeting the runnei
left for Paris. He has been re
called to London.—Reuter

By order of the Board of Directors
L. J, SEALY,
Secretary

13.5.51—4n

cuca en
PERSONAL











qm
‘
'
The public are hereby warned against | eef L
giving credit to my wife, ZENDORF ;
HARPER (nee Bryan) as I do not hold Bleeding
myself responsible for her or anyone} Ss Bleed Gums, Sore
else con,racting arr debt or debts in Loose Teeth mean th * Mouth and
A ee Ry A, MERTON OnIE Trench Mouth or pariiape wome bad Sleceas
Signed GEORGE HARPER, that will sooner or later cause your teeth

to fall out and may also cause Rheuma
and Heart Trouble n stops ‘ten
Meading the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly Ughteng the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
Prouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack.
age, Get Amosan from your chemist
today, The guar-
osah antee protects
you .

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

Jackson, St. Michael

17,5.51—2n



Am

1AKE NOTICE
PETRO

That PETROLEUM HEAT AND POWER
COMPANY, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is Southfield Avenue, Stamford,
Conriecticut, U.S.A., has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A™
of Register in respect of oil burners and
parts thereof; boilers, furnaces and parts
thereof; heating, lighting and ventilating
apparatus and parts thereof; heating.
lighting and. lubricating oils and greases;

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO,

SAPLINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
M.S. “Hersilia” 2th. May 1951
M.S. “Willemstad” th. June 1951

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH &

AMSTERDAM
M.S









gasoline; fuel oils; petroleum and “Oranjestad” 19th. June 1951
petroleum products, and wiil be entitled] SAILINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAR
to register the same after one month 1BO, GEORGETOWN

from the 17th day of May 1951, unless} M-S. “Boniare’’ 29th. May 1951.
some person shall in the meantime give] _ M.S. “Hersilia” 11th June 1951

notice in duplicate to me at my office of | SAMLINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA,

































“Planter” has on month’s notice on either side. opposition of such registration, The CURACAO & JAMAICA P
Ever to be remembered by— board this trip one thousand Pye radios | U"dersigned on Friday, the 18th May at Applications in writing will be| t™ade ™ can be s€en on application M.S. Oranjestad” 4th, May 1951
Mrs. Lovell (wife), Authymn, Arinda. | destined for users in the Southern Carib-)2 P-™ ~elV: " ; at mm’ office Limited) Passenger accommodation
Cardenia, Amaithia (children), Pearl] bean area alone. Pye Ltd, CARRINGTON & SEALY. received by the Colonial Secre- Dated this 9th day of May, 1951, avaliablé
Corbin (sister!, Mr. and Mrs. Blades 17.5.51—3n. | Lucas Street, tary, Colonial Secretary's Office, Hi. WILLIAMS. :p LTD
(friends) 18,5.51—In. | atts 12551—4n.( Bridgetown, up to the 22nd. of Registrar of Trade Mark 9. IO ASE RS
res —, WINDCHARGER, 32 volt Windcharger May, 1951. 18.5.51—2n 17.5.5) a
SEALY—In loving memory of our dear] recently overhauled. Apply: Friendly -—- — ; o. ‘
mother Geraldine Sealy, who died the et ee ro - inl tangeaiinpaanast
Hall, St. Lucey. 18.5.51--3n. —
an Sher etlewad one existed AUC’10N OFFICIAL NOTICE
If ever a sweet flower grew, FURNITURE SALE OF BOILERS BARBADOS » COURT OF CHANCERY
And let perpetual light shine upon —— 1046 STUDEBAKEE PLATFORM LORRY ee : : IN THE COURT € ANON iy’ give naica tow
her, FURNITURE—One (1) _ Dental Chair | S10 Mr Uttieenae Lieradlns Riddance Tenders are invited for the IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1m, LS Dee ee eae insunieaned
Mother darling it was you and one (1) Dental Bracket Table a “ fi hich bag | purchase of (2 Ny i i]t} Persons havin= or claiming any estate, right or ft = a » defendants)
Some may think you are forgotten, | (Revolving) in perfect condition, Appl Agents to sell this vehicle which has B oe il A )_ two Oi Built in or affecting the property hereinafter ment oned ithe property of the datends mer
Though on earth you are no more,| to Mr. L. Joseph, 12 James Street been damaged in an actident by public] Steam Boilers from Beane Field] to brine before me an account of their « alms with thes switne en, Gotan. Bis
. . , B ; et aes c ¥ 7 5 a i e Cot Ga ent? as st , 2 : ined b » on a Tu \ friday between the .
But in memory you are with us, apenas Ot TODAY *priday lath M ay pe follows oe ‘ In es a 3 one a7} the atternoon at the ‘Registration Office, Public Buildings
; ver were before. Say Ay, ay May, 198 1 Steam Boiler of 100 Ibs, | 12,n0on and 3 o'clock in the a Aton wae hinted Shey Oe Fee
oe eee ee ‘ JOHN M, BLADON, bs.] Briduetown before the 7th day of July, 1951 in order that such ¢ ’
Ever to be remembered by— | Auctioneer p.s.i. with the following] ported on and ranked irding to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
Savant. | Besky — (HUBESHA), averse MISCELLANEOUS i 13.5.51—4n equipment °| Btherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
Graham (mother), Olga Clarke and dc eich aaad casa iteots 5 : ‘ deprived of all claims on or against the said property. i
Clarice Graham (sisters), Eivron Graham diate el haces iii a a de ae rm 1 Teesdale pump, Weil pump, Plaintiff. HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY, trustee of the will of George
(brother), Cordie. Gertrude, Doris and) “ROGkS "A limited number of True| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER petrometer, Fuel tank, Byron Warren, saat sictipelase nena rie Savin Ck
Marjorie Sealy (children). Story TT De : 2 Water Heater, Blower, all Defendants; LAVINIA. LEW RWIS; aL. § Ss,
a t. John. Story, True Detective, True Romance ; meas Ps GARET CADOGAN; BEATRICE LEWIS and CLARA LEWIS
Pa Oe eee © 18.5 s1—in, | &te. The Bornn Bay Rum Co. Dial 2938. TO-DAY electrically operated atl PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain parcel of Jland (formerly part of Goodland plant-
——$—$—$ ——---- 17.5.51—2n, By instruct received from the Beane Field. ation) situate in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid
erent ahaa Sale eer S cavlee Conauk celiitaail: oon Weadny, Stat 1 Steam Boiler of 15 Ibs containing by admeasurement ‘Two acres three roods ten and one-half
TAKE NOTICE “FILE FASTENERS"—Just received a | [surance Co. Wa on Ge: veal hd ee at . ar z= : perches or thereabouts abutting on lands of Alexander Gibson on
supply of File Fasteners. Phone 4442 tp an a “s ane Bs Serle Jain p.s.i. with blower, water the Westbury Cemetery on lands of a place called Frolic and on a
your ire- Mais si frecieeonal-9f i tet 1 : a P, Yi oadwa yever else the same is ti
LEO T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your requir Car. Damaged in accident. Terms cash heater, pump, — and fuel . ca asa roadw ay or however e the same is abutting
ments. 13.5.51—fin VINCENT GRIFFITH tank. This Unit may be Bill Sled 2hth February, 1951
That LOVENS KEMISKE FABRIK VED - ra ‘ 5 j? . Senet Dated 2nd May, If
A. KONGSTED, a firm organised under GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality Aie.8 Sisn moeeres at ee eee Begitee in Chantees
the laws of Denmark, whose trade or] ew. sheets, Cheapest in the Island ! epartment of Agricu ure, baneerye
business address is 19, Bronshojvej, ce re sea ee mak © hi 2. Offers should be made in Pe dee dea ae eee
Copenhagen, Denmark, has applied for , ett cash, etter hurry seale envelopes. ¢ ddressed|: - moviecsilphnateammemssaneinsato an
ne registration of a trade stark in Part | A. BARNES & CO., LTD. ree UNDER THE SILVER re e Phasing Se
“A” of Register in respect of pharmaceu- . — s b ’
tical preparations and substances, and] ~ in HAMMER Disposal Board, and marked TAKE NOTICE
will be entitled to register the same after PRAM—One Baby Pram in _ perfect “Offers for purchase of Boilers,
one month from the 1th day of "May | condition very little used, Phone 8162) 41 14. Courtesy Garage, Whitepark | Beane Field,” to reach Govern-
Seat in tae pore Dene aaa ee eae Se eee 18.5,51—3n. | poad, we will sell one DODGE ARMY |ment Office, Castries. not later
v 2 —_—— , : ,
at my ‘office of opposition of such regis- ae ee = Ye ae Sit ene an ee maith tone): piattoern ale an May 29th. 1951, b d
tration. The trade mark can_ seen on lo} a * ¢ i. . . Government is not oun
application at my. office. ia Roach & Co., Ltd. 13.5.51—3n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. to accept the highest or any
a his 3rd day of May, ‘ S 3
De ee ii. WILLIAMS, ‘ Auctioneers tender, 18.5,51—8n.
Registrar of Trade Marke. PUBLIC NO TICES 18.5. 51--1n.
Téa cents per agate line on week-days SALE OF USED PIPE, BE S That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY, a corporation organized under the laws
7 .. a . r od § : oa y e . ess address
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, KE 7 Y of the State of Missouri, United States of America, whose trade or business ac
ORIENT L oa chagge S130 on wogakenae, TA NOTICE FIELD, ST, LUCIA, 2s ay of = eae § iy — See US a ae fieer ant remaneatic’ coke
1. di sae . . rade mar in ‘art “A” o egister in respect o ” . «
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, RNS ny SF SeReNee ETRO Quantities of used pipe are] animal use, animal feed containers, watering fountains for animals, insecticides,
: “¥ d THE ART HEA available for sale from Beane disinfectants and vermifuges, and will be entitled to register the same after one
mn ene NDUSTRY i 3 T ‘ month from the 17th day of May 1951, unless some person shall in the me e
ee en AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943.) That PETROLEUM HEAT AND POWER phera St. Lucia, B.W.1I. at the give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration, The
9 DIAL To the creditors holding spécialty liens} COMPANY, a corporation organized ane ollowing prices :— " trade mark ean be *n on application at my office
I 3466 against Sea View Plantation, St. Lucy. | existing under the laws of the State of 10,351 feet steel pipe 8 inches Dated this 9th day of May, 1951 :
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of] Delaware, United States of Ameri @ $2.50 per ft H. WILLIAMS,
aa the above Plantation am about to], factu hos een Peet 22 eek 3 inches Registrar of Trade Marks
j obtain a loan of £250 under the pro- |, pba rppruness, whose trade on busines 1,227 feet steel pipe 6 inches 17.5, 51--3n











aa shal Sells Selle Salle Arrives Sails
Montes! He lifax Bortar Berbados Barbedor |)”
LADY NELSON « «14 May 17 May 19 Mey 27 May z8 May
CAN, CRUISER 17 May D . 29 May 30 May
- ms 26 May 12 May 7 June 8 June
LADY RODNE « 5 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
LADY NELSON +30 June 5 July 14 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY +80 July , 4 Aug. 13 Aug, 14 Aug.
Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
oe Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
LADY NELSON .. 3 June 5 June 14 June - 16 June 19 June
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 6 July 14 July — 16 July 9 July
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29 July TAN. =— 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 26 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept, 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice All vesseis fitted witn cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freigut rates on application to’—

ey

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED



(M.A.N.Z, LINE)
8.8, ARABIA is scheduled to sail
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th
May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th

June
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PAGE EIGHT



FARNUM

RIDES UNBEATEN
FOR TWO DAYS

KEN FARNUM,

loeal
smashed another reeord when he rode th

“A” Class Cycle Champion,

half mile cyele

Class A race in one minute six and three-fifths seconds
yesterday, the second day of the three-day Amateur Ath-

letic Association Barbados

Whit-Sun Meeting. Farnum

clipped 1/5 of a second off the previous record held by

J. D. Douglas.

“Weight Lifting
Contest June 14

: Members of the various weight-
lifting clubs throughout the
island can be seen practising
nearly every evening in prepara-
tion fer the forthcoming Inter
Club Championship and Body
Beauty Contest of the Amateur
Weightlifting Association of Bar-
bados,

This show will
Queen’s Park on June 14 at §
pm. It will be the first staged
by the A.W.A.B., and weight
lifters of the island are taking
a keen interest.

There are nine clubs affiliated
to the A.W.A.B They are.
Unique with its Headquarters at
Quéen’s Park, Eagle of Eagle Hall,
York of Black Rock, Bede’s Gym

be held at

of Mason Hall Street, Zenith and
Palm Springs, both at Hastings
Acro at Chapman Street, Hawk

at Eagle Hall
Gym at Westbury

The lifts will be in six divis
ions: Bantam, Feather, Light,
Middle, Light Heavy and Heavy,
Elimination contests will be
at Palm Springs and Acro on May
31.

and Haddock’

Road

Few Heavies

Each club averages about 20

The cycle events were marred
»y three spills—one in the half
nile Cycle Class A, one in the two
mile cycle Intermediate and the
other in the Devil Takes the Hind:-
nost, the last event of the day.

Ulric Lewis, one of Trinidad’s
leading A Class cyclists did not
ride yesterday as he was still
feeling the effects of the fall he
received in one of the races on
Monday. George Hill, local Inter.
mediate cyclist was also unfit to
ride, due to a fall on the first day
of the meeting.

Lindsay Gordon, British
Guiana'’s A Class cycle champion
rede yesterday after arriving in
the colony on Wednesday atter-
noon, but he did not place in tne
two events he entered,

Farnum won all his races in fine
style and proved too much of an
opponent for the visitors, Gordon
fell in the half mile which was
‘hot’ from the start to the finish.
In the two mile cycle A”, Lindsay
Gordon although riding at third
place during the race did not
place when the race ended, Stuart
riding with a fractured wrist only
40ot a second place im the half

held*+ mile and did not place in the two

mile, scl]

In the Intermediate Darcy Yarde
rode well to win the half mile
from the Trinidadian Carew. On

members and they are well rep {athe first day of the meeting Yarde

resented in all divisions, with the
exception of Heavy. Because o
the small number of lifters ip
the Heavyweight division, it i
proposed to allow those enterin,!
to give an exhibition.

The two outstanding candidate;
for the Body Beauty Contest will
be Delbert Bannister of Zenith
and Lionel Maloney of Unique.
Hand balancing, muscle control
contortion and trapeze work are
also included in the programm
for June 14

. This show is being helq to get
funds to invite lifters from other
islands to Barbados, and if pos-
sible; to send some of the local
lifters to the Olympic Games.



Gloucestershire
Out For 207

BRISTOL, May 17,

The South African cricketers
dismissed Gloucestershire for 207
on the second day of their match
here and enforced the follow-on,
but by the close, the county had
partly retrieved the position and
were 116 for one wicket.

The tourists declared at their
overnight total of 388 for nine and
at first the home side did well and

had reached 180 for the loss of
three wickets. But: the pace
bowling of McCarthy -—— 6 for 56

and Melle’s three for 44 brought
about a collapse and the last six
batsmen scored only seven be-
tween them,

Martin Young, the opening bat,
who joined Gloucestershire from
Woreestershire two seasons ago,
was the most successful county bat,
So far he has scored 134 for once
out,

In the first innings he scored
87 including 11 fours; in the second
he was 47 not out at the close,

—Reuter,
ees

Nourse Fractures Thumb

BRISTOL, May 17.

Dudley Nourse, captain of the
South African Cricket touring
team, fractured his left thumb
when fielding against Gloucester-
shire here today.

Nourse will undergo an oper-
ation here tonight in the hope
that he will be fit to play in the
first Test match against England
which starts on June 7.—Reuter,

s cntcelipipansitanaiassnnsnassonessiessnesaneeanamhanameeansnassetoasasemsaasana |
Traffie Do's
No. 5



THINK OF THE OTHER
PEOPLE USING THE
ROAD.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
fox Safer Motoring.

a

the Trinidad

also won the three mile in fine
tyle M. Tucker won the two
rile after making a late burst
rom the field of cyclists, and in

his race Yarde came second.
“here was a_ protest against
Tucker in this race but it was

cisallowed,

The two track events went to
runners, f, Pierre
breasted the tape first in 22 and
one-fifth seconds to win the 220
~ards open from Blenman of the
local Police Foree. Long-legged
Cambridge, another Trinidadian
was third, Pierce easily won the
three mile—12 laps—for Trinidad
when he came in some 15 yards
chead of McD, Lloyd.

The 440 yaras relay was carried
off by the Barbados Police Force.
This was a fine relay, O. Marshall
who started for the local Force
got an early jump ahead of
Cambridge for Trinidad and held
it and handed over the baton to
Areher and from then there was
no doubt as to which side was
coing to be the winner.

Pierre made a big effort to over-
take Hunte, but hig efforts were
fruitless ag Hunte had tog much
of a lead on him, This race was
aone in 44 and four—fifths seconds,

Grace Cumberbateh, Barbadian
leading woman sprinter easily won
the 220 yards for ladies, J Colly—
more of Queen’s College came in
second, The third day of the
meeting is on Saturday.

Results are as follows:—

ONE MILE CYCLE (Roadster)—Ist

Massiah, 2nd Marshall, 3rd Cadogan
Time: 2 mins. 40 secs,

% MILE CYCLE (Class B)—Ist Grant,
2nd Smart, 3rd J. Hoad,
Time: 1 min, 88 secs.

', MILE CYCLE (Intermediate)—Ist
Yarde, 2nd Carew (T), ard P. Gomez (T).
Time: 1 min, 103 secs

% MILE CYCLE (Class A)-—Ist Far-
num, 2nd Stuart, 3rd Reid.
Time: 1 min, 62 sees.—Record

LADIES ROADSTER RACE (1 Mile) —
ist Jones, 2nd E. Clarke, 3rd Gilkes.
Time: 3 mins, 33 secs.

220 YARDS FLAT (Open)—lst Pierre
(T), 2nd Blenman, 3rd Cambridge (T).



Time : 22 1/5 secs.

Record 21,6 secs. A, Hunte 1950,

440 YARDS FLAT (School Boys)—Ist
Badenock, 2nd Lioyd, 3rd Greaves,

Time: 64 1/5 secs.

THROWING THE DISCUS-—Ist King,
2nd Headley.

Distance: 96 ft. 6% ins,

2 MILE CYCLE (Class B)—1lst Grant,
nd Bernard (Ti, Srd J. Hoad.

Time : 5 mins, 32 sees,

2 MILE CYCLE (Intermediate)—Ist
Tucker, 2nd Yarde, 3rd Haynes.

Time: 5 mins. 8 1/5 secs

2 MILE CYCLE (Class A)—-1st Farnum,
2nd Keizer, 3rd Reid

Time: 5 mins, 81 secs

220 YARDS FLAT (Ludies)—Ist Cum-
berbatch, 2nd Collymore, 3rd Inniss,

Time : 26 1/5 secs,

440 YARDS (Relay)—1st B'dos Police,
2nd Trinidad Police, 8rd Modern

Time: 444 secs,

LONG JUMP—ist L. De P. Barker, 2nd
O. Marshall, 8rd L’ tones,

Distance: 20 ft. '@ ins,






3 MILE FLAT (Men)—ist Pierce (T),
2nd Lioyd, 3rd Amey

Time : 16 mins, 134 secs,

_DEVIL TAKES THE HINDMOST—1«t
Farnum, 2nd Carmichael, 8rd Gomez.





ery Time

Pe AND THE KIDS CLEANED
UP THE CELLAR TODAY ++ TOOK
A WHOLE CARLOAD OF JUNK

TO THE CITY DUMP +>



‘Daten THEY TURN
AROUND AND TAKE
A BIGGER LOAD
HOME WITH THEM :--.



BREAKS ANOTHER RECORD

CROSSING THE LINE



Above: .KEN FARNUM crosses the finishing line ahead of D. Keizer to win the two mile cycle race
in the A Class yesterday, the second day of the B. A.A.A. three-day athletic meeting.

Below: Picture shows M. Tucker winning the two mile cycle race in the Intermediate division. Just
behind Yarde, who came in second, is Haynes wearing head gear, who on a last effort snatched the

ocean nema ern inert

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



eee tenn eee

third place from the Trinidadian Pat Gomez, the fourth rider in the picture.







Percy Lewis Loses THE AMATEUR “OPE
Bab Hope In Long List of Entries

By One Point

MILAN, May 17.

Perey Lewis, Trinidad-born
featherweight lost a narrow
points decision to Joseph Ventaja,
French North African, in .
uarter finals of the European
Aaatous Boxing Championships
here. Two judges gave Ventaja
the verdict by 59 marks to 58
and a third made Lewis winner
by 59 to 57.

Both Lewis, who is Royal Air
Berce and Imperial rvices
featherweight champion and Ven-
taja are “southpaws.”

The pair provided one of the
best bouts of the championships
so far. It was only in the last
few seconds of the final round
that the Frenchman went ahead
on points by pummelling Lewis
on the ropes. Until then it had
been anyone’s fight.—Reuter.



What's on Today

Police Courts—1p.00 a.m.

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Sale of cottage called “Lila”
situated at Britton’s Cross
Road, St. Michael at 2.00

p.m.

Jamaica footballers arrive at
Seawell—5.00 p.m.

Police Band gives fortnightly
concert at Hastings Rocks,
Christ Church at 8,00 p.m.

Maple vs. Penrode at St.

Leonard's,

Referee: O, Graham.

CINEMAS
Globe “Dark City”

Royal: Valley of Zombies and
Trafic in Crime 4.30 and 8.380

p.m.

Roxy: Kiss of Death and Border

| Incident 4.30 and 8.15 p.m,

Olympic: Lady and the Monster
and Read to Alcatraz 4.30 and
8.15 p.m.

Plaza (Bridgetown) “Hasty Heart”





The Weather

TO-DAY:

Sun Rises: 6.38 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.14 p.m.

Moon (Full) May 21
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
YESTERDAY:

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for Month to Yester-

day: .71 in,
Temperature (Max.): 86.5°F
Temperature (Min.): 75.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.8.E.
(3 pm.) E.S.B.

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.945

(3 p.m.) 29.889



FRAME »+- MAYBE.
WE COULD FIX





LONDON, May 11

The British Amateur “Open”
Golf Championship to be played
at Royal Porthcawl on May 21st
to 26th inclusive has attracted
this year the imposing number of
195 entries. From places as far
apart as Walsall and Khartoum
and Argentina and Switzerland
the best amateur golfers in the
world will be making their bid
for the trophy at present held by
Frank Stranahan of America.

Representing the local club are
Mr. Cyril Tolley, former holder
of the title and Mr. E. R. Bulli-
more. Among their fellow com-
petitors they will find such well-
known names as Bob Hope, the
great American Stage, screen and
radio comedian, Willie Turnesa
Captain of the American Walker
Cup team which recently played
at Birkdale and Sam Urzetta,
who is the present holder of the
American “Open” Championship.

In addition to the places
already mentioned, the List of
entrants includes players from
South Africa, Canada, Egypt,

Australia, East Africa, Scotland
Tasmania,

It is unfortunate, therefore,
that of the British members of
the Walker Cup team selected t
play against the Americans last
week, only three, Kyle, Dr
Deighton and Carr, ean find time
to play in this major British

CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 22

BS GBVG FR _DXSOWVNGFDNE
MFPP VWWDYZPFRP PFGGPS
-RWBFPPSO

Last Crpyt Sudden acquaintance
bringing repentance
FULLER

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

POLITICAL
MEETING

under the auspices of
THE BARBADOS FELEC-
TORS’ ASSOCIATION

at

QUEEN’S PARK

TO-NIGHT

at 8 o'clock
e@

Speakers: Messrs. J. H.
Wilkinson, F. C. Goddard,
E. D. Mottley, H. A.
Dowding, W. W. Reece,
M.C-Ps and others.




Mr. Vincent Griffith

and Sydney Walcott.

Hear our lady speaker,
Miss L.

political debut.

Reid. make her



VPLLLLAASKASALLISS

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Walker Cup team and the other 4 8 ' you should

formidable entrants from over- ‘

seas. That is not to say that gedness}forjhard always

Kyle, erent or Carr are service in all climates

incapable of winning the Amateur 4 i e ’ the

“Open”. Kyle is, in fact, a fis: sod jtenrteesions contact

former holder of the title, mance cost., ents

having won it in 1989. an|EXIDE-y4Â¥O Top Scorers
It must be regretted particu- 'Start!,

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golfer, Ronnie White of Royal DEPENDABLE BATTERIES

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among them the eventual winner
of the Championship.





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AT QUEEN'S

ehon Lt.

Thursday, 24th May, (Empire Day)

3.00 p.m. to 10.00

STALLS
Handicrafts, Household Requirements, Sweets, Cakes, Pre-

serves, Sandwiches, Lucky Dips,

Iced Drinks, Bottled Fruit & Vegetables, Wines, Syrups,

Cake Icing, Decorations, Baskets.

ATTRACTIONS;

2.45 p.m.
3.00 p.m, to 6.30 p.m.

3,00 p.m, to 6.36 p.m.

Judging Stalls

will be on Sa
Downstairs).

tisements of products used locally.

kind permission of the Actg. Director
of Education) on Cricket Field.

4.15 p.m, Costume Parad
6.45 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. Mobile Cine
8.00 p.m.

CKCO®PVP LEE OPES

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ADMISSION:

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By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police, Col. R. -
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Merry-—Go-Reund, Wheel and other
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A Display of Work done by the mem-
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Sale of Prize Drawing Tickets.
of Building Fund)
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Popular Band Concert will be render-
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2.30 p.m.
Winners of Lueky Numbers win a PRIZE

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PAGE 1

i'.\<;i i K.IIT BARBADOS ADVOCATH FRIDAY, MAY I, 15I FARNUM BREAKS ANOTHER RECORD RIDES UNBEATEN FOR TWO DAYS KEN FARNUM. kwal "A" Class Cycle Champion, smashed armUur record when he r-vlp ih% half mile CVtla Claw A rail' in MM minute) six and three-fifths seconds yesterday, the Mcond day of the three-day Amateur Athletic Association Barbados Whit-Sun Meeting. Farnum clipped I 9 o1 a '-ecnnd off the previous record held bv J. D. Doufilas. The cycle events were marred ir in ihf half mile Cycle Class A. one In inc two mile cycle Intermediate and the other in the Devil Take* the Hind ftSt event .if the day. UTrlc I*wis. one of Trinidad's 2S5X.r% '"">* A Clas, cyclist, did not '• "lov iiv he vu still feeling the en*erts a t the fall he ii: one of the races on f> .:< %  Hill, local Inter%  vrlisi wH also unfit t" ride, due in a fu'l on the first clay nf the meeting. Lindsay Gordon. British Wridil [iftiUg Conlcsl June IIMembers of th lifting clubs Ihroughout i5iana earn !* %  nearly ev*rj lion fcr trie forthtniiiiiiK Intei club Championship ut i Body lk'juty Contest of Uw Amateur WeighthfiniH Aasoclatlcm of BarTin, show will be held M Queen's Park on Jui.e 14 %  pm It will be thr first stag*-; ( ultn A ( h,s ,vclc champion weiithl r •*• ytslewUv alter arriving ir by the A W fc.B., Bl .1 weight lifttra of the island :II> tag ban b There .it,nine clubs affiliated to the AW.A 11 The* ,.,r Uniqu*. with Its Hi C)ueen\ Park, Eagle Of Kaglc Hall. York of Black Rock, Hede's Gym M Halm Si A. m nlony on Wednesday after tint he did not place in tn %  'i events he enterexl. Karnum wun all hiraces In line ...\le and proved loo much of an opponent for ihe visitors Gordon fed in Die half mile which wa. hot"' from the start to the flnlsh frSSi£ Uu,.w.n,ll. ? l.."A-,Und, E ,. i lord in ..llliuugh rldlnj at third Cm,,, v. ** K. „.,-.. did no. The lifts arlll ba In alx .i.Mi-i-'t'e when the race ended Stuart ijns: Bantam. Featli"K wi,h %  fractured SUM Onlj Middle. Light Heavy and 1 < *econd place in the half .elimination conteeta will be heid*'nile and did noi placa In ihe two ..t Palm Springs and ACID on May mile. \ M 31. In the Intermediate Darry Yarde Few Heavies %  wall to win the half mini Each club averages about M from ihe Tiinidadian Carew. on members and they an well reiifi'he lirst day of |he meeting Yarde resented in all divisions, with the reception of Heavy. Because the small number of lifters UM Hi-;:vvv.,-i^ti! ,1,; proposed to aUo* to give mi exhibition The tu for the Body Beg be Delbcrt Bannister ot Zenith and Lionel Malnney i I Hand balancing, nut-i ., contortion anil trapes* work at* rlso included in thr | i for June 1* with an BATTERY Iso won the three mile in tine lyle M Tucker won the two for Trinidad lifters to the Oiyntj wnM nc tail „. in Bomf j-, yards I head Of ftfcD. Lloyd The 440 yarti-s relax was carried I (T by the Barbados police Four !,. %  ,• leiay. O. Marshall v ho started fur the local Force iot gg early jump ahead "1 Cambridge for Trinidad and held ii and handed over the baton to ..MIU'I and from then thrre a*gl no doubt as to which side was M>ing tn be the winner. Pierre made a big effort to overtake Huntc, but hi efforts were fruitless as 11 ante had too much ., le;u| "i, him. This race was den* in 44 and four Ofths seconds, Qraci CumbarbttC)', Barbadian l< ading woman sprinter aaaUff won ITdi for ladies. J Collymore of QuMn'l College came in second. The ihird day of the 11—1 Ini is on Saturday. Results arc as follows:— Gloucpslernh irr Oat for 207 BRISTOU May 17. The South Afiican unk'tei dismissed Gloucester! lire for 101 on the nacond day of UV here and enforced the follow-nn. but by the close, the county had partly retrieved the position and wer l iti for one wicket The touriati declared ;it their overnight total of S88 for nloo and at first the home side did Until and had reached 180 for the loss of three wickets But the pace bowling of McCarthy I fur M and Melle's three for 44 brought about n Collapse and the last six tiatsmen scored only seven be twagf) them. Martin young, the 011 %  H, 11 "in Wurcestershiiitwo si-nsona ago. nrai Ihe moat sue ceasful county bat. So fai lie bag aooml IM f"i once out. in the Oral Innings he scored 87 Including 11 four 1 In the he wa s 47 not out at the —Reuler Porry LruiIxiscs By One Poini MILAN. May 17 Percy Lewis, Trintdad-bor-. featherweight lost a narrow points decision to Joseph Venlala. French North African, In the iiuarter linals of tho European Amateur Boxing Championship?' here Two Judges gav t Ventala the verdict by 59 marks to 941 and a third made Lewis winner b.v U lo 57 Both Lewis, who is Royal Air Force and Imperial Services featherweight champion and VenISJB are "southpaws The pair provided one 1 of the best bouts of the championships so far. It was only in the last few seconds of the Una I round that the Frenchman went ahead on points b v pummelling Lewis tin the ropes. Until then it had been anyone's fight.—lUwU-r THE AMATEUR "OPEN" Hob Hope In Long Lint of En tries LONDON. Mas 11 ., .ateur event of the MU !• The British Amateur "Open" means reallv that there will be (iott Championship tu be played ordi token reeuNgnce to the at Royal Porthcuwi on May IIM !;.dlenge of the American to 28th inclusive has attracted V-'.ilker Cup team and the othei this year the imposing numlx-r of formidable entrants fmin overIBS entries From places as far seaa That Is not to say that apart aa Walsall and Khartoum Kyle. Heighten or Carr are and Argentina and Switzerland incainbla of eHnning Uw Amateui the best amateur golfei-, in the %  'Open". Kyle is. In fact, a world will be making their bid former holder of the Htle for the trophy at present held by I avtn| won ii in 1939. Frank Stranahan of America, II mut be regretted particuRepresonting the local club aie laily that Britain's onlv Plus 2 Mr Cyril Tolley, fur.ner holder toiler. Ronnie White -f Royal of the title and Mr K H. liulliLiverpool, has been unable tcmore. Among their fellow comilnd time to enter for this event potitum thoy will hnd ,uch welland the fart is that by weight ol numbers alone, the Americans must bo considered to include among them the eventual winner ol the Championship Nourse Fractures Thumb BRISTOL. May 17. Dudley Nourse, captain of the South Affirm Cricket leurtni team, nracrured hlg left thumb when Raiding against Oloucaetgrshlre here today, Nourse will undergo an operation here tonight in the hopa Will lH> fit to pi nt'i Test m ih h ag ilnat England widen starts on June V Reuier Tniffir llos No. 5 THINK OK Till: OTIIKR PtOPI.K USING THE KOAI). Spare made available hy CANADA l>RV Dag Saf.r Mulorinr. MH.R CVni ICUM 111st "Irani. I Smell. 3>*l J. Mi*eitM I .M)1KK HU.M1STKR HACE U Mile' t Ctarki %  r.nkf. Tin* S iMlH. 3J <.. 4*0 VAIfpS FLAT igdMOi II ... %  1ml I.I....I. 3rd Ori-avn Time %  94 I I Tlinovll-rti TIIF DKCUS M I I id ii. idle) DUtanee: as ti. e. in. s MIIT rvcLK ICIM* n> I>I c; mi VAHDS KI.AT \ hat's on Today Tollce Court. U.00 a.m. Conrt of Appear 1000 SJB. Bale of cottage called "Llls" .limited at BrlltonS CroaRoad. Ht Michael at ?..<< p.m. Jamaica footballers arrive at geawell 5.O0 p.m. Police Band gives fortnightly concert at Hating Boclt>.. Ohrlat Church at 8.00 p.m. Maple ft I'enrodf at gt. Leonarg'e. Refsres: O. Oraham riNBMAS Ol.h. "Ilaih C U T afal : .11" ol /amblti and TiaSU In C'rlr-r IS. and a ta P.M. ii..%  : Hl a( Ilvalh and H....I-. Raid la Al HF,.1. ,!.,,, as Bob Mn|H'. the great American .stage, screen and radio comedian, Willie Turnesa. Captain of the Ameiirau W,.lk,i Cup team which recently played at liirltdale and Sam Urrctta, who La the area en l bold*) of Ihe Aineiican "Open" Championship In addition to ihe place; Iready ntenUOssfsi the Liat ol utrants includes players from South Africa. Canada. Egypt. Australia, East Afnra. SeotaSnd Tasmania. It is tuifurtunale, thsrajfore. that of the British members of he Walker Cup team pawcsSd : play against the Amen week. unl> thrw. Kyle, l)i Deighton and Carr. can And ti t< pi in this major British The Weather TODAY: Sun Rue.: T..38 a.m. Sun gate: e.ls pjn. Moon (rail) May 21 Lighting: 7.00 i> II, YESTERDAY: Rainfall (Codrlngton): NU Total far Month ta Teiter day: .71 in. Temperstare (Max.): 86AT Temperature fMln.): 7R.tT Wnul Direction (0 a.m.) E.8E. (3P-IB) CSB. Wind Vtlactty: 7 mUse per hour Barometer (9 a.m.) 2Q.M5 <3 p.m ) 29480 They'll Do Ir Every Time As^ TM£ KiDS CLEAS52 THE CELLAR TOCWy —TOOK A n/MOLE CARLOAD OP JJNK TO TVJE CTTY DUMPCBVPTOQI'CITK NO n ns ciava Fit nxaowvNuniN'; MFer vw*av7i'rnM ercofa -RWBFPPSO YOU Gil DEPENDABLE PERFORMANCE Where dependability i\ % n.il —\on had better use EXIDfe Batteries. When you buy an EXIDE .f you get txirjjwiwcrtiiharuHi ibe to ugh cit^c ranking; job.', ."cxtra'ruggednesslforlhard ]A service in all climates rvi and 4 lowTmainte-, 'nance cosL.Wbcn it'sl a o" E XID B ^i*.iY O U* Stan I DEPEND AIL! laTTEIIiES KW61YUISI Ilil Alc'll BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH X"EM THEY TJRN AROUND AND TA<5. A 3IQ6ER LOAD HOME WITH THEM ... I HIY! POP! STOP A MINUTE! Y'\ V-^£?ES STMRINO HWEBL J i^KK OUR COASTER! POLITICAL MEETING under Ihe auspice** (if THE BARBADOS ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION at QUEEN'S PARK TO-NIGHT at 8 o'clock • Speakers: Messrs. J. II. Wilkinson. K. C Ooddard. S D. Mollley. H A. Dowding. W W Reece. M.CPs and 0th*ra, Mr. Vincent Griffith and Sydney Walcott. Hear tiur lady speaker. Utai i. Raid, make bat political debut. -..-.--•,-%  GIRLS' INDUSTRIAL UNION ANNUAL FETE I I'nder the fhsfirpulsri leju .. il % %  Dave* i mid the H no and Lady Savaqe id Mrs. R. N. Turner. Mrs, R N. Turner hai ;; Sraciously tonsenterl tn open the FrMe at 3.00 p.m \ AT QUEENS PARK — ON Thursday. 24lh May. (Empire Day) 3.00 p.m. lo 10.00 p.i STALLS UcrafU, Hoiisthoht Requlrementa. Bweets, Cakae, PreI i" >i Novel ties. Ice Creams. Iced Drinks. B.-tllen Truii *. Wgptnbles. Wines, Svrup.., (.'.tki* Icme. Droorntinn^. Mnikets ATTRACTIONB; J 45 p m -fudging Stalls 3.00 p.m. to 6.30 p.m. A Display of Work donr by tht memben iinn. r ihe head of Handler.ifts. Household furni*liini :.nrt Cookerv will t* on Sale (In Quoen's House. Down-1 3.00 pm. lo 630 p.m. Sale of Price Drawing Tirkets. (In aid or Duililiiia Fund) and Display of Prises (In Queen's House Downstairs) 4 15 p.m. Costume Parade representing Advertisement* t.f products used locally. 6.45 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. Mobile Cinema Entertainment (Bv kind parml aak w. of the Actg Director of Educ.itinri) on Cricket Field. R.00 p.m. Popular Band Concert will be rendered— arranged and conduetci by Capt. (' B Ralson, In the Steel Sheri SKATS 6.1. Bv kind permission ol the Cnn,iviissii>ner of Police, Col R T MicheUn Band under Capt C. E. Raison, M.B F, will he in attendance. M'Miv-Oo Rctinri. Wheel and other (lames oi Chance. ADMISSION | :: 1/Chlldren Nurses 6d. open — 2.30 p.m. I icky Niunrjcn arln a PRIZE ADUI TS (0 1 lt Prise 910.00 2nd Prize 3 00 Q. WILLIAMS. General Secretars (G.I.U.|. Hankies from Hong Kong A very exquisite hand drawn LaoSes linen handkerchief Pikes From 82c10 $1.17 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad St. / Can See . It's go eaay to see those extra fine points In a well t.-.irored suit that you should always contact the Top Scorers in Ta Muring to IM< on the SMART side. P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd Prince Win. Henry Street TERMITE-PROOF STANDARD HARDBOARD in sheets fc" thick 4' x 6'. 8', 10* long '* 16c. square feet. TERMITE-PROOF TEMPERED HARDBOARD In sheets \*~ thick. 4' x 12' only *y> 33c square feet. SISCOLEN DRY DISTEMPER Cream. Green, BufT, Sunshine, Peach. White Red Turquoise in 5 lb packages. (fi> 21c. per lb. Covers in one ctat, easy to use, simply mix with water Phone 4267. 4456. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBEMSED COLLAR PRICED AT S.0. Each. C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE.



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y\i.\ SIX n.VIUIAOOS ADVOCAT FRIDAY, MAY 18, IM1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON _lV ^5) g$BM& §gg COME 1X4 AND LOOK ABOUND fc $flSJ<%£i3§£) '*USo~ — MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY CMTN3 )0H.,.TMWT*J A,LcoN^.r :v \ THE EPOO*A 13 -BHS hN V> V HAL>NT£D! % %  OBOOnA AU3T OFBWO.S.'-*.-A' 9"*Z? M*K B \ S"> N BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG %  > w 1 CjN **L \ BRINGING UP TATHER BY GEORGE MCMANU3 -\Ol HC-IHSKiT THAT Sljj CALL 0l r. t Avec*' %  • %  vfXJ GOOCnoi '• tl N TO A rAA'i JBCT, Ul^ : ,: I I'D t*^r TO %  I MS MA-ILfcL 79 91 J h; \ HP wO\a.-P*OPv-i'M GOJ3 TO : IXWT W**NT TO BP. -GDE */MEM %  COUSIN MELO'DfiE CALLO OM NOU-HE HA4-/IA MKOa MR COME* NJOW-MB0OG& %  JMtfTMMS THAT ,*J6T OffiW UP' WCLU '-V.-T tftv)l 41CNE STPS rtHFi* eg IOU-? VOUTM" MAseiao.'.' THE LONE RANGER MUT"-** MA-'* %  •' A'lV SEN** '-' mw?-i FRANK STRIKER HOtDON.DORCAN'rWY PCYOUTWINKl MAC* PETE 0Rir*? ME HERE T? YOUR ^OEOUT-AFTER I H*\P CAPTURED HBI? WHAT HE HAST0 5AV. RIP KIRBY ^l|^dKAy,ne8v...iP)wTfr5ACHANCE I ^-> IVTTH ME, COVE otXTrT^RjCKV 1 jce sevens \ yiN THAT .' BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTON BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IPS UNCIE RMEANDTHKE fiAMOlEfi';C4NTKEEPMVWN0ONSWIMMI*. CONT FEEl UKE CO N6 OtlT-TotV• takt. its i \M CANT MOVE ANVITTIME3} THIN6.6HAUITF.U. CAlllNTME/ 1HEM I MAPEASTDPlD TOUCTpM BET ENPAH6E0IN6£X l^-.V*'** LIFE AW MV T' U /> V OWN? SHE *o*wr FACTION: iosr HERNEM.LOOW UKE va SOUS BET. "II*. Remember this label! IS BACKACHE JUST A SIGN OF AGE? jihmi back IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OP PI*T QUAUTT -4/ways ask fee M ORTON x STRONG PEPPERMINT LOZENGES .. I i. .it In- ami p*m when %  -gruini an k j llui rw.ka. LM Oftafl (.iu-cl nv the jction nf kidneys and lrT. | See how much better y>u (orl alter taking I>. CUirl Ktdnr> -Liver PilL. I and your kidney* and hwr b(h tiller nut knauntv-* Ir^ui your btuodMrraJn. That'* bctaitec thta riiai-pr-iT#n Dr. I Chaw rrWdy trfat ran condttiona ac one*—coauirw pcdal n-iurdul iDjrrlirnif *or both the kidnry aad hvrt Ira hirh often cau*backache. U m'n fctfau -.tn-ut, lirrd. '.. ... IJ< hWitll painful joint* and iihinelMck—l.-k (..yut kidney* and liver Try Dr. Chaw' Kidney-l.-vrr Pi!U tonight. At ail druf counter, i* met #• &f&f A. | mm & SONS (BARBADOS, LTD. AGENTS. FLAKES Evtty t-ouiK pachaf eowtahw t pKcW c*.*. tfail •*, catda) IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEOAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Tin-. CUAVA JELLY Picgs. RED ROSE TEA (i) Tins TOMATOES %  N0W USUALLY NOW •• Sliced Bacon (per lb) $1.20 I.O ••' Tins Evaporated Milk 27 21 tl Bottles Jeffrey's Beer 26 Sf D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 'i oow>oooooooooc o oo o a ooooo ^ o**^ OELIGMMTFUL ClULOHEiX'S BOOKS THE MASTER OF MARYKNOLL BICGLES IN THE BALTIC THE MANNERINGS THE BIG HOUSE SECOND BEDSIDE BOOK DRAKES DRUMMER § ir' II,-,,. PEARS | CYCLOPAEDIA nnuoM) JI nn.ni: n>mo\ ADVOCATE STATIONERY FOR DELIGHTFUL DISHES ^>' HWVWS. IOMIIMIMS HAMS Darllnx l>arn 1 n 18 U.^ per lb Sliced Ham I si 7i per it S\IS\.IS CHEEJW Amtmii por lb. r c —1 lb. bnlts .it 11.11 %  Kit. F*ciflier lim,:, Mu um Him .. iiriiu Mnki i %  Cravles 4?rt. MTION' I'liklrd .. Mixed s,,,,,-, ivu .. i.i'iuiui Oinger lScta. Pkga JOHN MOIRS .pecUl l>esert in flavour* Vanilla ard Cnune de Cacao 17 <*ta. Pkrs BISTO far ffOVflOl He ... 5Te*i PAXO SAC.l and anlun Mii.urv SUlflliui %  liii'l. 1 divers Aibir Savoury Jelly Strta Jars of Celery Salt £3rt* JHUIMuYINIIi Jam SAKOMA a rich mraly F* tract for Souns and I.I H M ngcu Tin, mOSU and BLACK MUM Krd Cirnil Jelly Slrta. Tim C1RKV Powder MM ALLEYNE ARTHUR c Co., Ltd. Illlll glBOCEBS" Hih Street