Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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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rbades

~~



ESTABLISHED 1895

“UNITED FRONT WIL

Tell The West Indies:



Bottomley Will Be Asked

‘THE STORY of the Black Pact that the United

Kingdom made with Cuba was told to the

Regionad Economic Com

at Hastings House by Hon.
Chairman of the British West Indi

Association.

“The delegation from England,’’ said Mr. Robin-
son, “is the outcome of a number of secret cables.’’
The stand taken in the House of Commons b
Labour and Conservative members with regard to
the sugar deal known in England as the “Black

Pact’’ and the Press of

brought Mr. Bottomley
Owing to pressure of public

mission has now decided to
B.W.LS.A. delegation in Jamaica.

Thé B.W.1S.A. delegation
pointéd out to the Trinidad Gov-
ernment who shared their views,
that there was an Agreement
made in England with the Com-
monwealth producers and with the
Dominions and other Colonial
Sugar producers. That agreement
was binding, The West Indies
could not negotiate behind the
backs of other Commonwéalth
sugar producers.

That view was put up by
Trinidad Government to the
thorities in England.

In view of the fact that many
of the B.W.1.S.A. delegates
would be in Barbados at the Re-
gional Economic Conference, it
was impossible for them to be in
Jamaica to talk with Mr, Bottom-
ley. Instéad, Mr. Bottomley was
coming here,

Nothing To Hide
“When this delegation comes to
Barbados,” said Mr, Robinson,
“we should not hold the meeting;
in private. We have nothing to
hide, Whatever they have to say

would concern the péople of these!

| obtaining

mittee

Harold Robinson,

the United Kingdom had
to the West Indies.

opinion in England, this Com-
come out here to meet a

Our Best Friends

Hon, R.L.M. Kirkwood said:
“I cannot see at this stage that
anything but harm could come out
of a private conference, and in-
deed such proceedings might well
be misinterpreted elsewhere,
“Our feeling is that the reason
these U.K., officials are coming
here is that we succeeded in
a tremendous amount of
publicity extremely unfavourable

the!to the U.K. Government in the
au-| British Press and the House of

Commons. Those questions not
only had to deal with sugar, but
with other items like citrus and
tobacco which might be adversely
affected.

The fact that they are coming
to see us is due to the warm
criticism in the Press and the
House of Commons and in this
matter, I think that the Press can
be counted to be our best friends.

“The more these matters are
publicised, and the’ more we
persuade these gentlemen to join
with us, the better it will be for
all concerned, So far as the general
scope of the debate is. concerned,

territories and the people of these |) hope no one would get the im-

territories have a right to hear
what thiS delegation has to tell
us,”

“To take any other course would
give an entirely wrong impression
in England as well as here, If the
delegation does not wish to have
the matter debated in public, let,
them say so.”

“I would like to take this
opportunity to warn members
that our hopes for negotiating a
satisfactory solution to the
trouble with which we are faced,
hangs entirely on a solid front.
The very fact that everything
possible has been done to prevent
these talks being held in London,
is reasOn for full information.
We wanted to have these talks
in London, They did not want
te have the talks in London.
Suggestion after suggestion has
been turned down. The reasor
is that they think it’s ‘to their
advantage not to_have the talks in
London, They think it is better
to come out and have it here.

“Our word in the West Indies
means to us a great deal and we
affirm that we are going. to
negotiate together with the resi
of the Commonwealth Producers

“We have told them that
before they left England. They|
have decided to come. We must
let them realise what the
opinion of the people in this ares
is with regard to this transaction.

“We must negotiate together
with the rest of the Common-
wealth. If we don’t do it, then all
this unity will be destroyed and
thé West Indies will get the!

worst.
Unity

“The Dominions are willing to
join together and form a United
Front, Let us stick together. It
is our only chance to retrieve
ourselves from a very ugly situa-
tion.

“J would ask members seri-
ously to realise that when you
have a chance in which all the
Dominions and the other pro-
ducers in the Empire are will-
ing to come tegether and put
up «a united front, and when
you see the other side afraid to
break it ur, it is the only chance
in the long run of real success



“Let the U.K. delegation
decide if they wish to have the
meeting in public. We have

nothing to hide.”
Douglas Quits
Busta Party

(From Our Own Corespondent)

JAMAICA, May 18.
A crack appédred in Busta-
mante’s Political machinery today
when solicitor A. M. W. Douglas,

pression that it would be confined
to sugar,

Change Of Crops

“We are repeatedly told when
we go to the United Kingdom
concerning sugar, that we should
diversify our crops, We have
diversified out crops and we are
worried about the Black Pact's
effect on cigars, citrus and cotton.

“If the debate is publicly held,
it would do
than any private meeting could
possibly do. Those people are
coming here to get information
as well as to tell them something
about this pact with Cuba.”

Hon, Albert Gomes said that the
matter was of vital importance
and concerned every single person
in the West Indies and he did not
see why the meeting should not
be held in public. He felt that
the delegates should give very
serious attention to the matter.

“Tt was Trinidad who in the
first instance suggested that, hav
ing regard to this Regional Eco-
nomic Conference and in view of
the fatt that the BWISA delega-
tion will be here, to put up a pro-
posal to the U.K, delégation to
come to Barbados.

“Now that we have been asked
to meet them, we have not clear-
ly in our minds how far they in-
tend to go nor how far they would
go, or whether they would agree
to any statements. There is neo
reason why they should not tell
us if they are going to make any
statements, that they should be
done in public.

Great Experience

“T have had experience of many
conferences and dealing with U.K
officials, I know these gentlemer
who are coming here. Their only
aim is to achieve their own objec-
tive. They prefer that the West
Indies should be the venue for a
meeting of this sort rather than
have it in England. I believe they
are coming to us in order to split
Commonwealth unity.

“T have a sense of responsibility.
I am not committing myself tc
anything. If they are coming here
to make a statement, let them do
it in publie so that the Press could
be present to let the people know
what is going on.

@ On Page 5

Nanicy Moller

Intercepted

HONG KONG, May 18.
The British destroyer Cossack
was reported to have intercepted
the British freighter Naney Moller

on the high seas tonight and to
J.L.P, Member of the House ofthave started escorting her to
Representatives sent in his Singapore with her vital cargo
résignation from the Party onlof rubber destined for Communist

grounds that the Government has
abandoned the plan for building
a new Falmouth Hospital.

Later in the day, the Education
Minister, James Z. Malcolm con-
tacted Douglas and it appeared
that the breach in the Party will
be healed almost immediately.
Political observers fee] that the
resignation would never have
come if the Deputy Party Leader
Donald Sangster, now in Barbados
had been present in the island.
‘Tis all a misunderstanding, Edu-
cation Minister Malcolm said.

DEFENCE PACT
TOKYO, Myy 18.
A defence agreement is he
planned between the United S
and Japan
Japan's niece efter the si
of the peace treaty. Premie

j i today. —Keuter



to fill the vacuum in







ae. ure







,China,

Usually reliable sources her?
jsaid that the Ministry of Transport
in London had requisitioned the
Nancy Meller and her cargo,
8,700 tons of rubber,

—Reuter.

“New Jersey” Joins

In Korea War

TOKYO, May 18.
| The United States battleship
New Jersey, 45,000 tons, today
joined the United Nations fleet off
the Korean coast.
The New Jersey becomes the
second battleship to see action in

east



the Korean war replacing the
| Missouri, 1 has returned to the
t ted S —Reuter



yesterday afternoon

es Sugar

SRS Sy ees 8s ROS ST

far greater justice,

Reds Fighting
Savage Battle

EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea, May 18.

In savage hand to hand fighting
and despite désperate resistance
by United Nations’ troops, Chinese
Communists and North Korean
forces today made the second
deep penetration into the Allied
line near Chunchon.

Continuing their attacks regard-
less of losses, and with a seeming-
ly inexhaustible supply of men to
replace those killed, the Chinese
képt up to the pressute along
most of the front,

In places they were slaughtered
as they threw themselves at the
barbed wire protecting the United
Nations line, or tried to charge
through minefields.

Towards the end of the
with the pressure maintained,
United Naticns troops in the
central front were having to hack

day

their way southwards through
elements of two Communist
divisions, the previous positions

being made useless by encircling
movements,

To the northeast American and
European troops battled all day
to hold the Chinese near Inje
where they overwhelmed South
Korean positions yesterday in the
second furious instalment of their
great spring offensive.

An Eighth Army spokesman
described the situation in the
danger zone as “fluid”. Two small
Communist penetrations



SATURDAY, MAY





MOUNTAL
; a eae





& ig

19, 1951

; BREAK BLACK PACT”

—

| WAR IND

Bue - | Come In Or Stay Out

TROOPS of the 24th Infantry Di
mountainside during the recent h



|

= ew tint :







e pe ‘ he .
on trudge up a difficult Korean
fighting. —Ewpress



woweencre. ic’ NO Hope For Europe

Without America
SAYS CHURCHILL

The Chinese reached the main
Allied defence lines before they
were repulsed.—Reuter,



——

Six Killed In
U.S. Train Grash

PENNSYLVANIA, May 18. |

A passenger train smashed into
the rear of a stationary expréss
near here today killing at least six
and injuring some people,

Scores of screaming passengers
were carried from the wreckage
and rushed to hospital.

Eye witnesses saw the engine
of the passenger train telescope in
the rear car of the Philadelphia
express and overturn the
ahead,

There was a bright flash before
jthe engine thrust into thé air ahd
collapsed on its side.—Reuter. |

ear



500 Believed
Killed By Tornado

By Reuter's Correspondent
EAST BENGAL, May 18.

Authorities said today 500 peopl
may have died in a tornado which
struck a remote area of East Benga)
last week. The injured may num-
ber 2,000, they added,

Three hundred dead have al-
ready been buried. Today author-
ities estimated that 200 were still
missing.

More than 25 villages were |
obliterated — 100 houses and huts!
were smashed to pieces. Officials |
who have toured the devastated |
area said, damage is estimated)
to several million dollars. i

—Reuter,



hiquiry Opens On
Reprisal Shooting

SAIGON, May 18. |
French authorities here today
announced a judicial inquiry had
been opened into the shooting of ;
20 Indo-Chinese said to have}
been reprisals for the shooting of
a French Security inspector.
—Reuter. |



NAMUR, Belgium, May 18,

Playing at cowboys, eléven-year-
old Joseph Istra, accidentally shot
and killed his eight-year-old play-
mate Christian Buyaux, the Police
revealed today.

Then helped by his nine-year-
old sister Augusta, Joseph hid the
body nearby.—Reuter.

Kills Playmate

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 18.

Only one English newspaper
has to-day given any prominence
to the latest United Nations report
which emphasises the dangers of
overcrowding in areas such as
the West Indies. And that is not
a national daily but the Manches- {
ter Guardian.

GLASGOW, May 18

BRITAIN’S wartime leader Winston Churchill said today
that without the help of the United States “there would be
no hope of preventing the céhquest and subjugation of all
free peoples, of Europe by #®mense Russian Communist
armies and those of satellite states which stand ready for
action at any moment the order is given from Moscow.”



Prefer Males

LONDON, May 18.

Mosquitoes prefer biting
adult males and they like
them best unwashed, asleep
and wearing rough clothes

Those are deductions from
experiments made in mos-
quito habits and reviewed in
the current issue of the
British Medical Journal.

Dr. R. C. Muslead Thomp-
son of the Colonial Medical
Research Department re-
veals in an article that in
Jamaica he obtained the co-
operation of a negro family
seated out of doors at sun-
down,

In summer, the family
referred to as Mr, and Mrs.
Bailey and their six child~
; bitten altogether
240 times, Of this number
Mr, Bailey collected 103
bites and his wife only 25

child, a

; and the youngest cl
girl 1 year was not bitten at
|

ren, were

Mosquitoes

all.

The test made in the rainy
season resulted in Mr. Bai-
ley being bitten 199 times,
his wife 49 and the youngest
child twice.

Mr. and Mrs, Anderson
and their three children who
were bitten in the cause of
science had the following
analysis; Mr. Anderson 58
bites, Mrs. Anderson 21,
Dorothy, aged 15, bitten 13
times, Austin, aged 6, bitten
6 times and the two-year-
old girl not at all,

Tests at Trinidad support-
ed the Journal’s claims.

—Reuter,



a |

SCOT CHINK

REGINA,
arrive:
few |
And, he speaks | to

Bennie Mah, 15, just
from China, speaks only a
words English.





with a Seottish accent, because his
teacher in Hong Kong was‘ Scot.'American President Lines Steam-

—(CP)





It’s Dangerous To Overcrowd W.I. '

The Conservative Party leader
was Speaking to about 4,000 mem-
bers of the Scottish Unionist (Con-
servative) Assdciation,

He said the United States had
borne nineteen-twentieths of the
| burden in Korea and had suffered
almost 70,000 casualties,

“The presence of Genéral Eisen-
hower in Europe at the head of
such forces as fre» peoples have
so far been able to reorganiseé, is
a living pledge and symbol of
resolve of the American nation to
use its méasureless resources and \
its rapidly growing fleéts and
armies for the defence of civilisa-
tion”, he said, |

“Behind all this lies the great ,
and incaleulable power which the
United States possesses in the
atomic boiib and it is this factor,
fearful though it be, which alone
gives us the hope of being able to
form a front in Europe, capable of
deterring Kremlin tyrants from
further aggression there,

“Dark and tragic indeed is the
picture which stares us in the face
whenever we look up from our
daily toil”, Churchill said.

The key to our safety and sur-
vival is of course our alliance and
frieridship with the United States.
| Declaring that a “foolish blun-
j;der” had been made when an
|! American Admiral was given Su-
|preme Command of the Atlantic,
Churchill added : “But it would be

to our imterest that the United
States should command in the
Mediterranean, The closer they

are associated with us and with
France in the Mediterranean, the
‘ @ On Page 5

——

THREATENED
WITH GAOL

WASHINGTON, May 18.

The United States Court of Ap-
peals today threatened Secretary
of Commerce Charles Sawyer and
nine others including Government
officials with gaol for “contempt” —
that is, ignoring an order of the
Court.
The Court gave them five days

comply with its orders in
litigation ovér control of the



|
j
|





ship Company.—Reuter.

Says Manchester Guardian

growing older in advanced indus-

trial countries That” the

most

rapid progress is in Latin Ameriea

where the rate of increase

And that
comes from

the greatest
the slower

i
twice the average for the world
pressure
but . still

{too rapid growth in the Far East

In a column lc 3
Manchester Guardien reviews the |

The Manchester Guardian

long leader the | where ponulstion is already dense
re.

United Nations demographic Year | minds English readers that in the

book for 1949 to 1950
lication which as the
states “is almost all ‘ation the |



reveals that in one generation the
world’s population had grown by
§44,000,000—-by nearly a third



|
Th
whi

ere are three conclusions
the paper draws from the |
ion First i peoples

\ I owl ind





that



es 1
ore ¢

The pub- | West Indies the problem of over
Guardian | population will soon compel mor:
so , far | is

mile,
most

attention than. it. has

received “With a population of
some 1,300 to the square
Barbados is one of the
densely populated parts of

earth’s surface.
crowded
West

he
no}

Indian islahds are becomi

the | know

the leader. “Is the price of suc-
eessful anti~malarial campaigns
to be paid in starvation?”

Evahs Report,

The paper goes on to recall that
the Evans Commission three years
ago recommended large-scale
measures to transfer people from
Overpopulated Caribbean islands
to the underpopulated mainland
eolohies of British Honduras and
| British Guiana. It states that this
but one, “tiny example of the





| sort of thing that can be done
Sut the paper does not appear
jaware of facts all West Indian

of pop on

West Ir

fron f the

Islat t tinlan

u fi





Canada
British West Indies that currency

between the West Indies an
Canada,

Restrictions were imposed tw«
years ago to help the Common.
wealth to save dollars Th
spokesman said Canadian export
vers have been complaining th:
B.W.I. are not short of dollar
and that restrictions should be
relaxed,

2 | Despite the recommenda- |
_Though less over |tions of the Evans Report there
numerically many other!) has been no large-scale movement i





*. PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Gomes Tells British Guiana







Canada Agrees
With B.W.1.

OTTAWA, May
agreed fully with

18
the

restrictions imposed by Britair
were harming Canada-B.W.1
trade, a Trade Department spokes
Man said today.

The problem would be among
those discussed at a meeting o!
the Canada-United Kingdom Con-
tinuing Trade Committee, opening
here on Monday.

The spokesman was commentin
on the Barbados report last night
which said the West Indies
Regional Economic Committee ha
asked Britain for an immediat:
and substantial relaxation of thes
restrictions as they affected trad

Canada last year imported about
$67,500,000 worth of goods fron

the West Indies area and sol
those British Colonies only
$30,600,000,

This left the colonies with
Canadian dollar balance
$37,000,000. The spokesman sai
that recently Britain relaxed sor
of B.W.1. ports controls, bu
Canada felt that more of thes

controls could be eased.—Reuter

Jap Brides In

Buenos Aires

BUENOS AIRES, May. 18.
Fifteen Japanese brides, dresses
4m rainbow coloured kimonos ar~
rived today on board the Dutel

steamer Boissevain. * Hundreds
waited for girls who had come
from Kobe, Japan to marry

Japanese residents here after brie
airmail courtshivs.— Reuter,

U.S. Firm Buys

Jamaica Land

RICHMOND, Virginia May 18
Reynolds Metals Company, an-

nounced control of a Jamaican
tract of land believed to be the
largest undeveloped source of

aluminium in the world, Through

the purchase and _ option, the
Richmond Tirm acquired 50,000
acres on the British West Indies

island,

Mr, Walter L. Rice President of
Reynolds Mining Corporation, i
subsidiary of Reynolds Metals
said the Jamaica tract contained
enough bauxite ore to furnish the
United States with aluminum fot
“many decades”,—Reuter.

7
Three Agree On
it 24 9
S.£. Asia’s Defence
SINGAPORE, May i8,
Military experts of the Unitec
States, France and Britain endec
a four day conference here today
with identical views on
should be done to strengthen the
defences of southeast Asiat

countries,
—Reuter

Dn

COMMUNIST LOSSES

WASHINGTON, May 18
The United States Army todas

estimated Communist losses |r
Korea at 904,788 up to May 7
This was 11,126 more than wat

reported a week before

BUSTA WILL GO

(Fron Our ower Correspondent
KINGSTON, May 18,

Bustamante said
was willing to go to Canada with
the West Indian Delegation pro
posed by the Regional Economic
Conference, “I
essential” Bustamante said
[am willing to put aside more
urgent government business to di
what*?l can in Canada,






territories during the last three
years. And from what ean be
gathered in conversation with
officials here and with visitor
from the West ‘Indies nothing i
likely to be done for the nex
three years and perhaps not even
then
Too Slow

Colonial Development Corpora
tion projects may in due course
offer additional economic stabilit
| to British Honduras and British
| Gulana, allowing them to support
increased population but C,D.C. |
Officials to-day held out no imme
| diate hope of any project which
would permit immediate |
movement of | ry of
; people

Caribbean

Both here and in the
many € ¢

by the

entiments expressed

isk

what |j

think it ily
“and |!

Hon. W. J. Raatgever had

and British Honduras.

“Too Fast
For Bailey”

Says U. K. PAPER

(From Onur

OWn Correspondent!

LONDON, May 18,

Under the heading “Too fast f
Bailey,” the Evening Standard
Diarist tonight tells the story of
how West Indies athlete
MacDonald Bailey became the
latest victim of the Communist
trick

The ®iarist says “Bailey was
asked to sign the peace appes!
Mhe form, he says, bore no signs of
political affiliation; Bailey signed
merely as one who wants to
ul he can for peace.’

ao

“Today he has seen how Com

munists use his signature, In
heir newspaper Bailey’s name
reads the list of new adherents to
heir appeal, But Bailey tells me
ne is no Communist,

“This is the favourite Com

nunist technique, Bailey's experi
ence should be a further Warning
to the well-meaning not to sign
documents unless they understand
what the thing is all about.”

Cools—Lartigue Is
Chief Secretary
Of Windwards

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 18,

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has appointed Mr. L
Cools—Lartigue for the post of
Chief Secretary of the Windwar«
Islands succeeding Mr, J, A, Date
now Puisne Judge of the Wind
wards and Leewards Supreme
Court, Mr, Cools—Lartigue, brother
of Mr. Justice A R. Cools-
Lartigue of the aforementioned
cireuit, was Colonial Treasurer of
St. Vincent and some time ago was
seconded as Assistant Administra-
tory of St. Lucia, When the
Administrator Hon, J, M, Stow
comes to Grenada on Sunday to
act Administrator’ on the
jeparture of Hon, Green, Cools-
Lartigue will act as Administrato;
of St, Lucia, therefore not coming
to take up the new office with
Grenada as headquarters for
some time yet.

as

VISCOUN

Creator of n
maker «

today that he |>

|

|



/ foratio

HON. ALBERT GOMES at yesterday's sitting

of the Regional Economic Committee said that
the time had now come when British Guiana should
decide whether or not they were going
pate in West Indian affairs.

to partici-

just informed the Carimittee

that British Guiana were willing to pay their part of tlie
£30,000 required for the establishment of a Regional Eeono-
mic Committee for the British West Indies; British Guiana

| He said that British Guiana
j} were not, however, prepared to
| pay for the services of a Trade

, Commissioner Service, and there-
'for® that Government should nét
be called upon to make the same
contribution as other member
Governments who were contribut-
ing to both services were called
upon to make.

| The Hon. Albert Goines chal
jae British Guiana to decide



whether or not they were going
to participate im West Indian
affairs

How could a person come to a
opnference, Mr, Gomes said, with
unmovable views. Surely what-
ever was discussed had to go back
to the member Governments

Continental Destiny

That sort of thing had definite-
ly had to stop British Guianh,
who had a continental destiny,

d to deride once for all whether
i they wanted to throw in their lot
| with the other West Indian islands
i remain within the berders of
their own hinterland

Hon, J, B, Renwick said that he
did net see how it was possible
for British Guiana to be a mem-
ber of the Regional Economic
Committee without contributing
to the Trade Cormissioner Ser-
vice q

Â¥ y ;
British Guiana coutd not sit
on a controlling body without
having a part in the things
whieh it controlled, It was un-
fortunate to have to mention at
this stage that if British Guiana
could net see their way to join
the Regional Economic Commit
tee as a full member, all things
being equal, that’they would
have to be left out.

The Committee agreed that the
continuity of membership of the
Committee should be limited to
two years, subject to the approval
of the various Governments

Special Meetings

The Committee also decided
that the regular meetings of the
Committee should be held every
six months, It was also agreéd that

the chairman ‘would be piven
power to summon special meet-
. @ On page 3





THE “ADVOCATE”

pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





T NELSON

aval tradition




if history










PAGE TWO



Carib Calling —

HERE is widespread interest 5

among West Indians in Eng-
land about the question of a suc-
cessor to Mr, Kenneth Ablack,
Producer of the B.B.C, West In-
dian Service Kenneth Ablack,
who has been appointed to a senior
broadcasting post in the Carib-
bear, expects to leave Britain
shortly. - £
two West Indians bave applied for
hif” preséht post. Many Wesc
Indians in England agree | that
the most suitable candidate
weuld. be a Jamaican free-lance
journalist in London But the
B.B.C. decides!

Aboard ‘Jamaica”’

HE. cruiser Jamaica’ was

among ships open to the pub-
lic ‘during “Navy Days”; held at
Piymouth over the Whitsun holi-
day. She recently returned to
the U.K.. after service in the
Korean war zone.

First Radio Governor

R. K. W. BLACKBURNE, the
first Governor of the Lee-
wards to broadcast to all his is-
lands, will leave his headquarters,
Antigua on Monday on a visit to
Moafitserrat. accompanied by his

wife.

e.. Blackburne made his broad-
caSk’on Thursday. He expects to
teavé Montserrat in time to be
back in Antigua by 28th May. He
will make the trip by the M.V.
Caribbee.

Fer Son's Wedding +

FF to-the U.S, to attend her
son's wedding is Mrs. F, A.
Bishop. She left yesterday via
Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. She
will first-s; d sometime in New
York beforé going to Washington
where het son Blair is studying
medicine at Howard University.
Blair is to be married shortly in
Washington to an American girl,

Short Stay

understand that only -

' She lives ‘with her sister,
i4is also her secretary, in a flat





DAGMAR
At 23. £600 a week.

London Bxroress Service

No. 1 Fin-up Girl

B television is 23-year-old
Dagmar, once a typist.~ She has
been picked by U.S. paratroopers
as “the girl we’d most like tc
bale out with,” by the navy as
“the ideal desert island com
panion.” She’s No. 1 pin-up girl
in the army.

Dagmar has raised the “dumb
blonde” role to a fine art. In a
soft Virginia drawl, she slaugh-
ters. the King’s English, recites
her Own—sometimes startling—
versions. of dramatic master-
pieces. But chiefly she triumphs
dust by keeping within range of
the cameras.

Dagmar’s real name is Jenny
Lewis. She is 5ft, 8 ins. tall,
weighs 9st, has strawberry
blonde hair, and is unmarried.
She has not had a day’s unem-
ployment since she had her first
audition. For two months she
was with Olsen and Johnson, is
now appearing with Frank
Sinatra. Her income, is £606 a
week.

Hundreds of marriage pro-
posals xeach Dagmar every wae
who

RS, PERCY HUGGINS arriv- al oreeeonine New York's Central
‘ar’

ed from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. to spend a4
week’s holiday in Barbados, She
is a gUuestat the Hotel Royal. Mrs.*=
Huggins d@ughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Conyers, are
at present in Barbados on their?
honeymoon,

Economic Talks

R. EDWIN A. THOMPSON,

one of the Antigua represen-
tatives for the Regional Economic
Committee Conference,
yesterday
by B.W-1.A. He is staying at the
Marine Hotel,





Ion and their son Anthony, left
Cc.

So far from Barbados;

Back For Winter Season

R, JAMES BUCKLAND Pro-

prietor of the Sea View
Guest House, accompanied by his

o» Thursday morning by T,
for Canada, They will be return-
ng to Barbados in time for the
4Winter season.

ia Mr. George Edwards, the new-
‘;ly appointed Manager of Sea

arrived,*View, was at Seawell t
morning via nea the at sea to see them

The Bucklands had been here

Mince March 28th.

THE ADVENTURES ¢

OF PD

: BY THE WAY By

TEST was carried out yester-

day in connection with the
claim of Mrs. Rumpus that she
could push her nose through one
of the vents in Mr Fumbling’s
briniless bowler,

After a struggle the nose came
through the hole iti the erown, Mr
Jeesan, of The famous hatting firm,
maintained that the aperture was
a hole rather than a vent, and that,
since makers did not anticipate
the thrusting of noses through
crowns, no hat would be made
with an aperture large enough to
accommodate a lady's nose, Canon
Sparklegrass said that a latticed
vent or perforation of the water-
ing-can iype should be made the
standard vent, Mrs. Rumpus re-
plied that she could easily get her
nose.into a watering-can. “Not with
the ‘perforated gadget fitted over
the
Loxley Hall. “Nobudy,” said Coc-
kle-varrot" brusquely, “has ever
tried to sleep with his nose in a
watering-can.” (Laughter.) Mrs,
tumpus was heard to say thrt you
might as well try to wear a brim-
jess. watering-can, or water your
garden through the vents in a
bowler.

fs There Someone Else ?
FRICAN tribes, according to a
report submitted to United
Nations, are cyirmed at the rising
costof wives. The reply will prob-
ably be to recommend a special
page -in-the ration-books. African
seisSors wi.l soon be busily cut-
ting out wife-coupons. Koolukat-
fatti, who has been much influ-
enced by Western ideas, intends to

&

spout,”’ said a gardener, Mr. |

———

reluctant to listen to the new
music, and that this shows lack of
curiosity, But perhaps most peo-
ple dislike the new music, as tney
dislike the new poetry, and
prefer the old, What the ordinary
man expects of music is melody,
which is why Puccini will always
be popular. The distinctive char-
acteristic of the music of today is
lack of melody, lack of appeal to
the emotions (which is the busi-
ness of music), The man who can-
not read a score as one reads a
mathematical proposition has no
use for a great deal of the new
music. In poetry he likes to un-
derstand what he is reading, and
in music he likes to be moved and
stirred by what he hears,

Nothing to do with Me

A MAN who was passing
through Eaton-square was
beckoned into a house by the
owner. “I've shot a horse in my
bathroom,” said the owner. “Wili
you help me to carry it down?”

J UNIOR

books or stationery.

NOTE:

intfoduce mass-divorce on -his
return to his kingdom, He has Name iv eesiseeese eee es
already pointed to 74 of his wives, ye
saying, “We are just good friends.”
He tells a story of an inexperi- School ........ AN Geese

enced young wife who complained
of his coolness, and asked plain-
tively, “Is there someone else?”
in Passing

R. CECIL SMITH wrote the
other day that the English are

~



50” x 70”
75” x 55”
86” x 66”
65” x 84”

60” x 78”

DIAL 4696



i

BLUE, PINK, GREEN

ALL WOOL BLANKETS

WHITE, FAWN, PINK,

BLUE, PEACH

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES



To Help Pay Off
A DAY NURSERY and First
Aid Centre has recently been
formed in the district surround-
ing the St. David’s Church, Christ
Church.

Tomorrow St. David’s Church is
having a Sacred Concert and the
proceeds are to help pay for the
newly formed centre.

Contributing to the programme
are Messrs. George Morris, Win-
ston Hackett, Cedric Philli w.
Harris, B. "Hinds, L. B ackett,
F. Alleyne, Miss Nell Hall, Mrs.
Marjorie Clarke and Mrs. O. C.
Jeffers, the former Miss Wooding,
who will play the organ,

Prefer Barbados
R. AND MRS. ALEXANDER
MACPHERSON, who had been
holidaying in Barbados for the
past three weeks, left yesterday

RIGHT new star on American ao by B.W.1.A. for Trini-

. Mr, Mac Pherson is a retired
atehend of San Fernando
They plan to return later this
rear to reside, They are building
home here. Although they have
-ved for many years in Trinidad,
they prefer Barbados.
Mr, and Mrs. Mac Pherson were
guests at Aquatic Gardens.
Leaving by the same plane was
Lady Wood who also spent a short
holiday in Barbados.
Lovely Spring
ISS SYBIL CHANDLER flew
in from the U.S, yesterday
morning via Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
after spending a month’s holiday
with a friend who lives sixty miles
outside of New York. The weather
in that part of the U.S. has been
very fine. It has been a lovely
Spring...Mr. and Mrs. Willis
B. Boyd came in on the same
plane. They have flown all the
way from Los Angeles to spend
two weeks in Barbados. Mr.
Boyd is a general contractor,

For Barbados Holiday
R. WALTER HUDSON, who is
an accountant in Port-of-
Spain, has come over to spent
three weeks’ holiday with the
Cheesemans at “Chesgate” Lands
End. He arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.
Other arrivals from Trinidad ves-
terday were Mr. and Mrs, W.
Matouk who plan to spend a
month in Barbados ‘staying at the
Marine Hotel. Mr. Matouk is in

A. the textile business in Trinidad,

Tour Nearly Over

R. ERNEST BALTHROP, La-

bour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, who has
been touring this area, left yester-
day for Jamaica, which is his last
‘port of call’ before returning to
the U.K, via the U.S.

PIPA

P35

Copyright Vaz Dias Int Amsterdem

Beachcomber

»
“Why on earth did you do that?”
asked the passer-by. “Can you
tell me,” replied the owner, “a
better room to shoot a horse in?”

Mimsie’s Parents have
Their say

OMMENTING on the Case of
the Councillor's Kiss, Mr.
Slopeorner, not in the least proud
father of Mimsie, said: “If my
daughter’s daft enough to go
breaking bottles over gas-contain-
ers, she deserves to be kissed by
all the Councillors in Kurope,
Serve her right.” Mrs. Slopcorner
said; “What I always say is I do
so think it’s a shame the way
these Councillors take advantage
of these ceremonies to entice sim-
ple girls, But what I always say is
I do so think a girl who comes
from a good home is the one io
keep them et arm’s length, like
Agnes Barlow with that Mayo:
when she was Queen and laid the
_ first br brick of the steam-laundry. ”

COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in}
a humorous essay, 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,

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

JUNIOR COMPETITION

BEEBBREBEEBEHEHEBEEBEHRBHEERB aS te
- COTTON BLANKETS

WHITE, FAWN,

@ $3.34
@ $ 3.85
dD $ 4.69
@ $ 4,83

& $12.07

DIAL 4220

Og Gas &

ere rr

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE BACHELOR BARON (85) HAS B.B.C. Radio —

Programme

SATURDAY MAY 19,
6 30 a.m.—1!2.15 p.m.

RULES FOR KEEPING YOUNG

1951
19 00
By EVELYN IRONS





hood down, refuses to wear .an

) am. Fo °
Some of the old gentlemen overcoat. Except for an occa- 76, 2" Toes Favourites; wt
who sit on the .boards of compan- sional cold, he is hardly ever ill. 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials:
ies are dodderers, But not all of He is allergic, he says, to two a.m. Programme Parade; 7.30 a

From the Third Programme; 7.55 a.m
Interlude; 8 a.m. Mona Liter Quartct;
8.15 a.m, MCC v. South Africans; 8.30
a.m. Violet Carson; 8.45 a.m: Music
from Films; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10
a.m. Home News from Britain; 9.15
Close Down; 11.15 a.m, England v
Portugal; 11,45 a.m. Programme Par-
ade; 11.50 a.m, Interlude; 12 noon
The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Close Down.

4.15—-6.45 pam

4.15 p.m.

them. Take for instance, Court-
auld Greenwood Courtauld-
Thomson, first Baron Courtauld-
Thomson of Dorneywood,
Buckinghamshire. He sits on the
boards of seven companies, and
is chairman of three, Yet ‘he is
; on Se as sprightly as a man
oO

One of the three companies of
which he is chairman is the £2
million Employers Liability
Assurance Corporation which is
among the most powerful insur-
ance companies in the City

things, only—English
and penicillin.

Week-end Golf

He plays an 18-hole round of
colf mest week-ends at Swinley.
He enjoys travel, flies everywhere.
lie goes frequently to his native
'Seotland (for naturally this hard-
Wearing fabric comes from north
cf the Tweed) always by air, He
‘sees most of the season's big
football matches including tho
‘Cup Final at Wembley, is an en-
thusiastic spectator at most other

sopranos

19.76 M.







Listeners’ Choice; 5 p.m
MCC vy. South Atricans; 5.05 p.m. The
Davis Cup; 5.10 p.m, Interlude; 5.15
p.m. BBC Scottish Variety Orchestra;
6 p.m. Music for Dancing; 6.45 p.m.
Programme

je.
Because its Managing director » ports especially boxing and ‘®—U@ em 4m M. 68M
56-year-old Lord Knollys has just skating. 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News

gone to the USA. for a year. How does he keep himself so Anslysis; 7.15 p.m. Behind the News;

or So to represent the Government’ ‘young? He has a long list of 1,45 Pm. Sandy MacPherson at | the
on the Central. Raw Materials~pnswers. Sot eas ree Courpban of td es
Board, the chairman has taker First he puts good health. He

8.30 pm. Libel; 10. p.m. The ee
10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Take it
from Here; 10.45 p.m. Yours ‘faith-

over full control as active head

pursues no careful diet eating
of the great business,

everything as it comes, smokes

So shrewd are hig judgments’ snd drinks with no more than Orevestre, 77" oar
and so spry his sinall vigorous crdinary moderation. CLFLC) PROGRAMME
frame that his fellow-directors— Second he puts friendship, He SATURDAY MAY 19, nice
who include Sir John Anderson, inter. 10:100-10.13 p.m. .......4...

ig genuinely and vitally
ested in the people he meets;
counts his friends in hundreds,
with many young people on the
list. Third he puts work. Fourtn
is play.

Fifth he places what he calls
joie de vivre, He never hankers
after the good old days. He
thinks the present is the time for
living.

He met many of the great
figures of the past, but his memo-
ries of them are ungarnished by
sentiment. He saw George Eliot
very plain—‘Like a horse with
curls,” Tennyson, a friend of his
family, he recalls as “a sulky
grumpy old man.”

New ‘Chequers’

During the war he handed over
Dorneywood, its 200 acres and its
treasures to the nation, to be used
as a second Chequers. More re-
cently he also gave the Govern-

10. 15—10,30 p.m “Letter from Canada.

former Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer and Sir Eric Mieville
former secretary to the King—can
forget that their chief will be 86 on
August 16.

Lord Courtauld-Thomson a
bachelor. He breakfasts every
morning at 8, is at work in th
two-secretary office in hig flat by 9.

He goes everywhere, 2°es every-
thing, thinks he is having an
early night if he is in his Davies
Street flat by 10.30 p.m.

He prefers motoring with



ment his London flat, for Cabinet
Ministers to entertain or use as 4
town-pied—a-terre. Cond%tion of
both gifts was that he can live
there until his death.

The endowment of Dorneywood
includes provision for drinks and
smokes as well as for the ordinary
expenses of running the place.

is

When he was elevated to the
peerage for his philanthropic
services seven years ago, he kept
as his motto the Latin ‘Fortiter
aut suaviter” (firmly or gently).
It is just the tag for him. For he
is gentle in manner, but tough
when it comes to getting things
done.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

the



New Play By Cronin

N his brief bag when he sailed
from New York for Europe
last week-end, novelist A. J

Cronin took with him the unfin-
ished script of a play he is writing
based on his newest book, Spanish
Gardener.

He has already arranged to
have it produced on Broadway
and probably later in London, Sir
Cedric Hardwicke will direct and
star in it,

Incidental Intelligence

WHEN Grandma was a girl,
she didn’t do the things girls
do today. But then she didn’t do
the things Grandmas do today,
either—The Leader, Bridgeport,
Illinois. —L.E.8.

—_——
CROSSWORD
anal
P| im. | Findi ; his way out © behind the
ct en watts

| frozen waterfall, Rupert leads the
man past his sledge and follows his
own footmarks in the snow until
they reach the clump of ice-flowers.
There the man stops in astonish-
ment. 1 juse can’t believe it!"
he breathes. ‘* So near to my own

—L.ESS.





Rupert and the Ice- ower: “We
= 7 mi



Little bear, you've found
that I've been seek-
Now my invention
be perfect.’ ** That's fine,”
says Rupert. *And then, please
will you show me how I can get
home?" But the man seems too
excited to hear what he says.

cave, too

the very plant r

ing for years.
1







ASTOR THEATRE

TONITE TO SUNDAY



ELIZABETH SCOTT & CHARLTON HESTON

Across
1. It Ist instalment of The Republic Serial— i
6: Makes quite a neat bide, (9) DRUMS OF FU MANCHU’
1. aan Logan and I got these trees, AND
‘O”
32 Rois Sens is $,Roree-litter, (4) “SONG .OF MEXICO ne
fe ce. on nS AO ae eer aes ”
1: Discruminating: : @ «5, Saturday Midnight—“TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY
80. “Freading the' slope, (6 ee (8) “SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD” |
e hangin SOOT ETO OCO TOTP F OOTP)
5) 3° Escort, ero SSO OOPS OP PP OP POPPE SP PPO SD POPP P PPPOE POFOD “$
Down
1. There are plenty o th 8 e
% i ack, (5) eas is told (3) G L oO B E
cceptancs. %)
I. Hl to illuminati *
a A rag ine an d's wood ‘owe. (2) TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. & CONTINUING %
10. Where 9 rt ‘Ping expect to find a

toy dog?
14, Place iamous for decisions, (5)
45 A large number oll this twist, (4)
Near a battiefield. (5)
ai: Unseated strait. (3

DARK CITY”

SOOCSOSSSSSES



GOSS ‘cata ta ett amamctncs{

Solutt a ”
p, snegpto pioid & a Ata We 10. faite, ti Extras “CARIBBEAN
1 rh is Ravers’ a0. Mar; a1 ree! Shorts “OLD SHELL GAME”
2 23. Addied . .
+ tt ‘oity ham ured: 2 British & American Newsreels
; . nend-
ing een eet casa fo: 11 Claimed: 15. Stave: Fo i ahs

ddd di diidddidid —SOPPOPESS POSS

A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES

A

PAROS SES OS



COG"



Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all

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

COW <:GATE

MILK! FOOD

nev will be what vou want them to be on Cine & Gale.”

e

ge

© @ © 37%



J. B. LESLIE & CO, LTD.—Agents

| in RKO’s New Picture
|







»

SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951







|





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA. (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

CLAUDETTE COLBERT — ROBERT RYAN



“THE SECRET FURY”
with JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY











PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Con-
race? tinuing to Tuesday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Warner Bros Most Raved About Since
“JOHNNY BELINDA"



‘ Starring:
Ronald Patricia Richard
REAGAN NEAL TODD
Also “CARIBBEAN”
Special MATINEE Today 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m. (Monogram)

PRISON MUTINY & WEST oF THE ALAMO

Edward Norris Jimmy Wakely

DI A 1 E T y
:|[orsees 8404 a an St. ais

TO-DAY & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
TO-DAY & To-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m,

MAT: Sunday 5 p.m,
Paramount's Technicolor Double Bill! Monogram’s Double Hit
“FANCY PANTS”

“DUDE GOES WEST"
) Bob Hope — Lucille Ball

Eddie Albert, Gale Storm
“BLUE GRASS OF KENTUCKY”
“STREETS OF LAREDO”
William Holden, McDonald Carey

Color by Cinecolor
MIDNITE TONITE Geonreress!
























—— ee eEeeEeEeeEeEeESee

MIDNITE TONITE (Monogram)
“SPY TRAIN"



Bill Williams, Jane Nigh
“FACE OF MARBL'



John Carradine &
“VALLEY OF FEAR”
Johnny Mack Brown

eee
355 oS

James Dunn &
“MOON OVER MONTANA”
Jimmy Wakely







To-night

visit
="

‘CLUB

MORGAN

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

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations
s





fi Rr secgeeks i

| EMPIRE ROYAL

: To-day and Tomorrow
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and 4.30 and 8.30
Continuing

20th. Century Fox Presents

“HALL’S OF
MONTEZUM:

20th, Century Fox Presents
“FOR HEAVEN’S

SAKE ”
Color By Technicolor
Starring Starring
Clifton Webb — Joan : ‘ 7 falas
Bennett. with eee eee ee
Robert Cummings and

Reginald Gardiner
Robert aa

Edmund Gwenn and

ROXY



OLYMPIC

To-day To Monday
To-day, To Tuesday ;
4.45 and 8.15 430° and 8.15
Columbia Pictures Presents POR ae on

eye John Wayne, Randolph
“ STAGE TO

Scott Marlene Deitrich in

TUCSCN ” « PITTSBURGH ”
Color By Technicolor and
: “GREEN HELL”
Starring
Starring

Rod Cameron — Wayne
Morris — Kay Buckley and

Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and
Sally Sliers

Joan Bennett

ral











Too Big For One Theatre

SO THREE THEATRES

PLAZA - EMPIRE and GLOBE

Present TO-DAY Simultaneously

“ CARIBBEAN ”

“3 REELS OF WEST INDIAN LIFE”

a

You will enjoy every minute of this timely and inter-

esting Film depicting scenes, songs, dances and person-
alities of every W.I. Island.

nas

N.B.—This film will be shown before the feature film
at each of the Theatres and continues over the
week-end,

TREAT YOUR ANIMAL KINDLY

prep





We can supply

False Collars
Clipping Machines

$2.68 each
$3.10 each

CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY L&D.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039













SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951
COME IN OR
STAY OUT

a From page 1

a



outset it should be effected
as early as possible.
Assistant Secretary
It is essential that a qualified
Statistician should be attached to
the Regional Economic Commit-

a oe € xci sencies of any situa- tee. Reliable statistical materiai
-e ee it, | must be available to the Commit-
speci ommittee meeting vee if it is to perform its duties

could also be summoned on the

‘uleane of bra three of the par- an officer who is able to collate in-
icipating colonies, formation and relate such infor-
Hon, D. B. Sangster submitteg Mation to economic problems
a memorandum on the heads:— cannot be over-emphasised.
Executive Committee, channel of This officer mus* be competent
communication with governments to assist the Governments of the
concerned, organization of secre- participating Colonies in design-
tariat, and appointment of staff, ing and standardising the returns
With regard to staff the memo- etc. required for submission to the
randum suggested (i) Executive Committee,
Secretary, (ii) Assistant Secretary | Appointments to posts, other
(Statistician), (iii) Aceountant, than that of
(iv) Confidential Typist and should be delegated to the Chair-
Stenographer, (v) Typist and man of the Regional Economic
Stenographer, (vi) Junior Clerk. Committee, in consultation with
The titles, number of posts and the Executive Secretary.
salary scales would, of course, be Channel of Communication
matters for decision by the Re- The channel of communication
gional Economic Committee. As between the Regional Economic
soon as a decision is taken regard- Committee and the Governments
ing the posts to be provided, of the participating Colonies
applications should be invited by should be the Executive Secretary
means of advertisement in the and the Colonial Secretary (or Ad-
Press, ministrator) of the various terri-
tories.

efficiently and the importance of

Executive Secretary

The person appointed to this
post should be an officer of the
highest calibre. He should for
preference hold a degree in Com-
merce or Economics, possess con-
siderable practical business ex- J 1
perience and should have the
drive and energy to give momen- way â„¢
tum to the organization. When he led his Desert Air

The Executive Secretary should Force fighter squadron during the
be appointed by the full Regional war, Bobbie Gibbes was never
Economic Committee and should worried by the odds. That was
be under its directions, He would how he won the DSO and the
be responsible for day to day ad- DFC and Bar, Nor did he worry
ministration of the work of the about the odds when, after the

@ On page 5.



Fighter Ace Beats

Committee and of the Trade Com- war, with his wife and one small
missioner Service. It is most aeroplane he settled in New
desirable that, at the outset, the Guinea to begin a jungle air-

Regional Economic Committee line.

should have the full time services He tackled the job with the

of its own Executive Secretary, same spirit as he carried out one
The Executive Secretary should Of the war’s outstanding recues

be the principal officer of the Re- —landing his Spitfire less than a

gional Economie Committee and Mile from an enemy airfield to

in order to attract suitable appli- Pick up a pilot who had been

cants it is mecessary that the forced down.
salary of this post should be fixed , Demobilised from the Royal
at a substantial figure and beyond Australian Air Force, Squadron

the scales of salaries normally Leader Gibbes, with very small
paid by the Governments of Brit- °@Pital and a British Auster light
ish West Indian territories, aeroplane, began Gibbes Sepik
The duties of the Executive Sec- Airways four years ago. He
retary should include, inter alia:— flew the Auster, his wife helped
> him to load it,
(1) the assembly and presenta- Two Branch Offices
tion to members of the He built his own landing strips
Committee of vital econo- and business flourished.
mic data. In this connection Now he has four Austers and

the co-operation of the vari- six Norseman aeroplanes, four

ous territories will be engineers, four traffic control

essential; staff and 10 pilots—and two
(2) performanee of duties nor- branch offices.

mally assigned to a Trade —L.E.S,

Commissioner in territories i:



where a B.W.I. Trade
Commissioner is not estab-
lished until such time as it
is considered necessary to
appoint Trade Commission-
ers in those areas;

House For Squash
Racket Champion

executive management of ; CAIRO, May 18.

the Trade Commissioner King Farouk has ordered a
Service subject to the direc- louse to be built here from the
tions of the Regional Eco- Royal purse for Mahamoud Abdul
nomic Committee. If this Kerim, former open squash racket

(3)

should not be possible at the champion.—Reuter.


































tag, that you can’t get fine




4

rig Kr
made by

Executive Secretary, |

— good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price

is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
Okuay’ sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
_ leading stores in Barbados.

OHN WHITE

means made just:right





TIBETAN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DELEGATION



ON THEIR WAY to Peking to confer with the Government there on the future status of Tibet, a six-

man delegation passed through Hongkong recently.
a deputy Cabinet Minister and former Commander-in-Chief of the Tibetan Army (left).

The delegation was headed by Dzasak Khemeypa,

Others in the

picture are Khentrung Thupten Tenthar Lhautara, Adviser and Secretary to the Dalai Lama; YÂ¥. Phunt-

sok Tashi (interpreter) and S..Renchen (interpreter).







Arrested As Barred
Immigrants

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.
Capt. Roy Musson, 36, an
Englishman and publisher, and
his British Guianese-born wife
Vicianne Margery Musson, 29,
were arrested yesterday, May 18,
on charges of being prohibited
immigrants. Today they were
brought to Court and appeared
before Mr. A. H. MeShine on
these charges. They were allow-
ed bail in the sum of $150.00.
and were remanded to May 29.
Mr. Inskip Julien, their Solici-
tor, requested an adjourhment as
well as personal bail for his
clients, but Immigration Consta-
ble Spencer objected and asked
that the matter should = stand
down for one hour, so _ that he
could consult with the Deputy

Chief Immigration Officer.
Replying to the objection to
personal bail, Mr. Julien stated
that even if the Mussons should
skip bail, (he did not say they
would), the aim of the lmmigra-

tion authorities would be
achieved,

After residing here for some
time, Capt. Musson went to
Grenada, from which island he
was expelled on February 27

The Mussons arrived in Trinidad
on the same day and were given
three days to leave.

Stella Polaris Has
A New Owner

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.

When the s.s. Stella Polaris
left Trinidad yesterday, she
sailed under a new owner, Mr.
A. Hansen. Accompanied by his
son and an engineer he arrived
in Trinidad from New York by
plane on Monday night to join
ithe ship when she left for New
Orleans, on the last leg of her
four and a half month cruise.
Mr, Hansen is President of the
Clipper Steamship Company, and
the Polaris will operate under
that company. The deal, involv-

ing the sum of £500,000 was
completed at the beginning of
this year. Under the command

of Captain R. B. Dhal, the 5,000-
ton liner completed her itinerary
which ineluded Panama, the
Pacific Islands and Baria.

lst For Course

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.
The first Trinidad policeman

to leave for the United Kingdom
to attend Ryton Police College
was Supt. Eric Giaisher, of the
Trinidad Police Force. The
course is for senior officers and
will last for six months.






r value. Illustrated



—-Express
-



Arms Ban

FLUSHING MEADOWS, May 18.

The United Nations’ General
Assembly today called on all
nations to ban shipment of strate-
gic war materials to Communist
China and North Korea, The vote
in plenary session was 47 in favour,
none against and eight abstentions.

Five Soviet group countries boy-
cotted the voting. Seven abstain-
ing countries were members of an
Arab-Asien group, the included:
Afghanistan, Burma, Egypt, India,

Indonesia, Pakistan and Syria.
Sweden was the only western
country to abstain.

Jaceb Malik, Soviet delegate

protested that the General Assem-~
bly\ had no right under the terms
of the charter to impose any em-
bargoes. This was the sole prerog-
ative of the Security Council.
—Reuter.



“Pull Yourselves
Together”

Blackburne Says

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 18.

His Excellency Mr. K. W.
Blackburne, Governer of Antigua,
in a broadcast to Antiguans on
Thursday night said that this was
not the first time strikes occurred
in the sugar industry and the
waterfront, but he understands
that bitterness, hatred and fear
are more to-day than ever before,

The Union informed the Gov-
ernment of two grievances; the
Syndicate action warning the
Union field officers not to trespass
on their lands and the dispute
with the factory about conditions
of work of sugar curers, The
Employers Federation say there
is no object in meeting the Union
because there has been no assur-
ance that further stoppages will
not occur and the Umon’s action
in two recent strikes causes them
to lase faith.

The Governor said he had pri-
vate talks with Bird and Moody
Stuart to find a solution but fail-

ed, therefore he telegraphed the
Secretary of State to ask if
Labour Adviser Barltrop could

come to ihvestigate the appalling
state of labour relations, secondly
that action be taken to see that
the people of Antigua are left
free to live their own lives.
“Peace can only come when the
antagonism between the employ-

ers and the Union is broken. The
Union says that the employers
wish to smash the Union, The

employers say the Union is out to
wreck the sugar industry. If
both want a show-down, nothing
I say will revent it and the
population will suffer.”

He asked everyone to take a
pull on themselves to bring the
island out of the mess before it
is too late. He then suggested
that if the workers agree to return
to work immediately, he will
arrange an enauiry body to inves-
tigate the whole strike situation
this year.

Loan To Obtain
Sewer Refused

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.
The Port-of-Spain City Cor-
poration have not been success -



‘ful in their plea for the loan of

$500,000 from Government for
the purchase, removal and
installation of the sewer disposal
plant now at Waller Field. “It
is absolutely impossible for
Government to make the neces-
sary funds available”, said Hon.
Joseph O'Connor, Acting Colonia!

Secretary. “You will appreciate,
that the calls made on the
Colony’s surplus balance are
extremely heavy, and it ' is
anticipated that further large

demands will be made in the near
future.

Mr. O’Connor suggested that
the Corporation consider borrow-
ing locally for the purchase and
installation of the plant, if the|
Council decided to proceed with
the project.

New Planes Make
Jets Seem Clumsy

WALLOPS ISLAND, Virginia
May 18,
Aeronautical scientist: on
isolated Wallops Island are send-

ing aircraft models nearly 30 miles] 2nd t

into the air at speeds of about
3,000 miles an hour.

Experiments may in the next
five years develop special aero-
planes Which will make today’s
jets seem cumbersome.

From these scale models, experts)
of the National Advisory Com-}
mittee for Aeronautics created
reservoir of basic information|
needed by plane designers.

Tomorrow's aircraft may have}
wings that are razor thin for)
knifing into the air at speeds at/
or above that of sound. |

Reuter, |

UN CallFor

Helicopter Is
‘Coming’ Transport

LONDON.

Next month a_ helicopter
service will link the big industrial
city of Birmingham with London,
It is a widely—held view that this
method of inter-city transport
will play a leading part in the
Britain of tomorrow.

The significance of this new
development will not be lost upon
the West Indies. [t will be re—
called that helicopter’ services
were one of the means to over—
come inter-island travel difficulties
recommended by the Common-
wealth Shipping Committee three
years ago in their report on West
indian shipping services.

Shadow Of Wings ro Come

On June Ist thw year, a British
European Airways’ helicopter
service will begin between
Birmingham and London's
suburban air terminal at Northolt,
And according to the recent report
of a committee appointed by the
Ministry of Civil Aviation to in-
vestigate the commercial possibil—
ities of the helicopter, these
possibilities are rosy in the ex-
treme Saying that for any dis—
tance between 50 and 300 miles,
the helicopter is Britain’s coming
medium of transport, the commit
tee anticipate a fare of 5d. per
passenger mile—about 25% above
present first-class rai] fares—-
provided that the plane carries 20
passengers and is in use for 3,000
hours per year.

That many civil aviation experts
share the opinion of the committee
is shown in the fact that there
are at least a dozen different types
of passenger helicopters in course
of design or actual construction and
the first twin-engined machine
should be flying its trial during
the next few months. One firm
even has a revolutionary machine
with two propeller-turbine engines
among its future plans.

Outstanding advantage of heli—
copters over ordinary aircraft is,
of course, that they can set down
passengers right in the heart of a
city. A helicopter terminal in a
built-up area, including buildings
and all necessary ancillary in-
stallations, could, it is estimated,
be build for around £37,000.
Annual upkeep, including staff and
technical maintenance, would be
about £16,000.

Industry, of course, hag already
made extensive use of these tract-
able but sturdy little machines.
For .astance, in carrying out a
recent survey of potential oil-
bearing regions in northern
Canada, a helicopter did the job
in six weeks ag against the year
and a half it would have taken by
pack horse and canoe, Saving in
money was almost equally great.
Wherever a rock outcrop was
spotted, the pilot just put down
the plane and the geologists jum
ed out. An average of 20 landings
per day were made on — or in —
muskey, sloughs, lakes, river rock
or sand bars, mountains peaks or
ledges. And not once was there
the slightest mishap. Equally,
famers overseas now use heli-
copters not only for crop spraying
or sowihg but as a ‘taxi’ for hop--
ping from one end of a 100,000
acre ranch to the other in the
shortest possible time.

While such everyday use of the
helicopter is still unfamiliar in
most countries, all signs point to
it becoming commonplace before
long. — L.E.S.

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for British Guiana by the Sch
FRANCIS W. SMITH will be closed a+
the General Post Office aa under:—
Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails
t 9 a.m. on the 19th May 1961.
MAILS for Dominica, Antigua Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitte by the M.Vv
CARIBBEE will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-—

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mait«=
at 9 a.m. on the 19th May 1951

MAILS for St. Lucia, Grenada, Trini-
dad by the M.V. T.B. RADAR wiil
closed at the General Post as under

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails
at 9 a.m, on the 19th May 1951.



a









Canadiaus Launch |
First State Home

For All Premiers

OTTAWA, May.
Canada has just opened a place

that some day may rank with
such famous addresses as No. 10
Downing Street or the White

House at Washington,

It’s the first official residence
of Canadian Prime Ministers, at
No. 24 Sussex Street, here. Prime
‘Minister Louis St. Laurent ana
Mrs. St. Laurent have _ just
officially moved in.

The big three-storey residence is
on the fringe of the fashfonable
Rockcliffe section, a stone’s throw
from the gates of Rideau Hall
which is the official residence of
Canada’s Governors-General,

It is seenieally located on a four-
acre lot atop a limestone bluff,
overlooking the Ottawa River with
the Gatineau Hills in the blue
distance,

Tt is the future home of all
Canada’s prime ministers, regard-
less of party, and the place where
they will receive and entertain
visitors from abroad. With
Canada’s ever-growing stature in
world affairs it bids to become
widely known,

The government paid about
$500,000 (£165,000) to purchase the
regidence, built by an Ottawa

Spacious Residence

The residence contains & spacious
drawing room, an equally large
dining hall and a warm and com-
modious library. There are 14
main rooms, including guest bed-
rooms, in the main section of the
house and five staff bedrooms as
well as staff sitting-rooms, kitchens
and miscellaneous rooms.

Landscaping of the grounds now
is being completed,
maples, oaks and
native to Canada.

The library, about 16 by 17 feet,

featuring

other trees

is intended as a combination
libra and office for prime
ministers, It is panelled from

floor to ceiling in Canadian white

pine, with a large dark-green
marble fire-place and _ built-in
bookcases,

The main dining room fronting
the river is about 25 feet long and
16 feet wide. It has a semi-
cireular bay on the river side. It
is designed for formal dinners with
a main table that seats 24 guests.

A small automatic elevator runs
from the basement to the main
bedroom level,—(CP)

600-Year-Old
Cellars Hide

Jet Secrets

IN the entrance hall of a white-
walled Wren house in Farnbor-
ough, Hants, is a squat, highly
polished model of an_ airplane,
A plaque set in its side shows
that it is the wind-tunnel model
of the M-52—the first piloted
jejalstiete in the world,

In the drawing-room, furnished
now with wooden desks and



chairs and lit by fluorescent
tubes instead of chandeliers,
intricate pieces of machinery

rest on trestle tables.

_ The stables — with gas heat-
ing thermostatically controlled
to keep a constant temperature
—house erigines of thousands of
horsepower, And in the four-
teenth century jet tubes and
fuel pumps and turbine motors
have replaced the old wine bins.

£15 lis. a Week

_ The house, Farnborough Place,
is the School of Gas Turbine
Technology, a school that is
unique, and to whose 15-guinea—
a-week courses come engineers
from all parts of the world.

The school has its roots in the
“discovery” of jet propulsion by
Sir Frank Whittle in 1937. It
was founded in 1944 to teach
British and Dominion air force
personnel about the application
of gas-turbine to aircraft propul-
sion.

It was operated at first by the
National Gas Turbine Establish-
ment, but in 1948 was taken over
by the nationally owned com-
pany, Power Jets (Research and
Development) Ltd.

Young, Friendly

The school’s principal is young-
looking, friendly Mr, Donald L.
Brown.

His first job was concerned
with domestic gas — he worked
for the Brighton, Hove and

Worthing Gas Company.

The school has three kinds of
courses: an aero engines course
(for British students only) that
lasts for two weeks; an industrial
engine design course; and an

international course that lasts
three weeks and takes in work
on both industrial and aero
engines.

Students who come to the

school in batches of from 15
to 35, are mostly sponsored by
aircraft firms, industrial concerns
and Government departments,
who generally pay their fees.
A number of students pay their
own way.

They are slept two or three
to a room, pay £3 10s. a week
for their keep,—L.E 5S,

TURKEY AND GREECE

PRESENT CASE
LONDON, May 18,
Turkey and Greece are under-
stood to have presented their case
in London for full admission tc
the Atlantic Pact.
—Reuter.



SENIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys ahd school-girls



Valley lumber king in past years,
and to convert it and furnish it.

between the ages of 12—19 to send in a humorous essay, story or poem
on the subject of “CAMELS”. Entries must reach the Short Story Editor,
Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later than Wednesday every week. The
best composition each week will be published in the Evening Advocate
he winner will receive a prize of books or Stationery to the
value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story,
SENIOR COMPETITION

N@Me occ dececcre sr eersarsase

BB iicccscccesetecesccetresbararsersvoserrsese
School

Home Address .....

Form



PAGE THREE





i 1
w|i. Roebuck,
i a Birmingham doctor, ina
5

vented the first commercial
method for manufacturing sul=
phuric acid. One of the most
important of all chemicals, it
had previously only been made
in comparatively small quan-
tities. Roebuck’s invention of
, the lead chamber process in
1746 resulted in this vital chemical being manufactured on a
production costs by 75%.

Born in Sheffield in 1728, John Roebuck was the son of a prosperous manufacturer.
After taking a degree in medicine at Edinburgh University, he settled down to practise
sn Birmingham. Applied science became his hobby, and the lead chamber was only one of

vast scale, and also reduced

many improvements in chemical production which he introduced to Birmingham's iiidustries,
In 1749 he established his own sulphuric acid works near Edinburgh, and later greatly con
tributed t Scotland's wealth by founding the Scottish iron industry. By the time of his
death in 1794, he had been made a Freeman of Edinburgh and a Fellow of its Royal
Society: “Roebuck's interests covered an extremely wide sphere, but
his enduring claim to fame rests on the chamber process, which with
the “ contaee” process patented in 1832 hy another Englishman,
Peregrine Phillips, is still used today to meet industry's enormous
demands for sulphuric acid.

Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical mdustries Ltd. London, England,





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS &
Qe

Printed by the Advocate Co. Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown





cry tar



Saturday, 19th May, 1951



. THE BEST MAN

IF the first round of the Regional Econo-
mic Committee resulted in victory for
Mr. Gomes, the second round goes to Mr.
Adams and Mr. Courtenay. Not that Mr.
Gonies is not to be praised for the firm
stand that he is taking to ensure that the
interests of the West Indies are represent-
ed by West Indians. But Mr. Adams is no
less interested. Only he sees a bit further
than Mr. Gomes that there is no real pro-
motion of West Indian interests possible
if those interests are to be represented by
the second best.

Mr. Courtenay’s slogan “the best man
for the best job” must be the slogan for any
West Indies which wants to hold up its
head among other nations. The excite-
ment arose over the nationality of the

Secretary of the proposed Economie Com- }

mittee. Mr. Gomes rightly said that he had
“no illusions” that on many occasions in
the past West Indians had been overlooked
when appointments were made. We in
Barbados have suffered some heavy blows
in that respect and in very recent times we
have had Englishmen appointed to posts
for which they held no qualifications what-
ever. The cult of “jobs for the English-
men” is a decadent cult. But the cult of
“jobs for the boys” is hardly a cult. It is
a slur on the name of any nation or coun-
try which adopts it as a policy. Emphasis
on racialism of any kind is a degrading
thing. West Indians of all people ought to
avoid the practise of racialism if only to be
logical. They have led the field in decry-
ing the United Kingdom for not appointing
West Indians to positions in the United
Kingdom, yet there are hundreds of West
Indians like Dr. Arthur Lewis, Sir Frank
Newsam, Dr. C. B. Clarke, to quote a small
number, who have been successfully
absorbed into the life of the United King-
dom. Thousands of West Indians resident
in England will this year register their
votes for British members of Parliament,

No country, certainly not Ethiopia, cer-
tainly not Liberia, certainly not the United
Kingdom can afford to practise racialism.
What killed Hitler’s Germany? The expul-
sion of the Jews. Where would England
be if the Jews were denied the privileges
of British citizens ? Who was Disraeli ?

Let us see to it'that the voice of the West
Indies is heard as’a united voice. But let’
us not become the thing we fight. What in
any event is a West Indian? Let Mr.
Adams speak and let the glory be his for
having said it :

“Ts a West Indian a first generation East
Indian, a first generation African or a first
generation Portuguese ? It is nonsense for
us especially in the West Indies to talk
only about West Indians. Let us forget
what our racial origins are.”

But there is a greater danger affecting
the functions of the Regional Economic
Committee which neither Mr. Adams nor
Mr. Gomes can appreciate with the aware-
ness of Mr. Beasley. The vital question
of communications was raised by Mr.
Beasley but hardly aroused any comment
from delegates. Yet there is nothing more
crippling to West Indian unity than the
inertia of West Indian Governments in
dealing with any but local affairs.

If the Regional Economic Committee is
to function effectively and thereby pro-
mote West Indian economy, its executive
must be empowered by contributing Gov-
ernments to deal with urgent matters as
they arise. To form another West Indian
body and add to the number of bodies
incapacitated by ineffective Government
action would do more harm te West Indian
interests than any other agency, except
racialism.

Blow For Freedom

LATER yesterday Mr. Gomes was back
in the field defending the cause of freedom
of information. Mr, Bottomley who arrives
here today will be asked to tell a joint
meeting of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee and the British West Indian
Association and the public the details of
the United Kingdom “Black Pact” with
Cuba.

With only one objection, that of Mr.
Raatgever of British Guiana, a colony
which seems bent on self-determination,
the speakers at the Conference resolved to
ask Mr. Bottomley for a public disclosure
of the United Kingdom's trade dealings
with Cuba. After Mr. Harold Robinson
had told the meeting that London had re-
fused to l-tar the West Indies in London as
part of a joint Commonwealth delegation,
there could only be one course open to the
Conference. That was the one taken by
the conference. Every man and woman in
the West Indies capable of understanding
must be. told what are the United King-
dom’s intentions with regard to West
Indian trade. The Conference has invited
him to tell them through the Press. Mr.
Bottomley can accept or reject the invita-
tion, but the invitation will be given.

|



A Is

consequence.

HERE follow the translated ex-

tracts—without comment :—
« ESPITE the absolute falsity
of astrology, it continues to
flourish in some capitalist lands,
notably in America, where count-
less handbooks, magazines, and
calendars on the subject are pub-
lished.
“Astrologers decide whether
there will be peace or war and
whether a profit or loss will result
on the Stock Exchange. Yet they
go unpunished.

“These astrologers have sought
to prove that the Atlantic Pact is
supported by portentous omens,

“All this shows how low bour-
geois culture has fallen.”

A stands for

ATLANTIC PACT

“THE Atlantic Pact is design-
ed by the U.S.A, and Britain to
seare the Peoples’ Democracies
and anti-imperialist Powers, not-
ably the U.S.S.R. In this it can-
not succeed,

“The U.S.S.R. continues its
policy of world democratic peace,
Behind the militaristic hubbub
made by the Atlantic Pact’s or-
ganisers there is no power, only
weakness in relationship to their
pretensions to world domination.

“They try to hide the weakness
by Pact propaganda and aggres-
sive politics. Opposition among
members of the Atlantic Pact
becomes greater and greater.

A stands for

AKCTIC

@ “IN THE Soviet Arctic eight
new modern towns have been built
with full cultural amenities.

“In the non-Soviet Arctic the
native Esktmos lead a semi-natur-
al hunting life. Capitalist civilis-
ation has only given them exploit-
ation, traders, illness, and the

ers, technicians, and artists,
peasants have also broken with religion.
“To-day they have achieved a higher new world in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ADVOGATE Extract No. 4 From ‘The Great Seviet Encyclopedia

For Astrology
..and for ATHEISM

@ “THE Soviet Union has a world atheist ideclogy. Not
only among Soviet intelligentsia, scientists, cultural lead-

but millions of workers and

“The atheistic advance in the Soviet Union shows the
superiority of Marxist ideology over religion.”

route to extinction.

“In recent years the U.S.A. has
shown great interest in the Arctic
in a very different manner to the
U.S.S.R., which has concentrated
on friendly economic and scientific
developments.

“North American imperialists
only consider its strategic impor-
tance, namely the shortest flying
distance to the U.S.S.R. over the
North Pole.

“The North Americans now try
to use the Arctic as a platform for
aggression. They exploit the posi-
tions they gained in World War
II, to establish bases in Canada,
Newfoundland, Greenland and
Iceland, despite the protests of
progressive people there... .

“The U.S.A.’s interest in polar
strategy is connected with Ameri-
can capitalist hopes of world
domination and aggressive action
against the U.S.S.R.

“From U.S. bases in Arctic

Canada it is only 1,250 to 1,875 U.S

miles to Siberia. From Iceland to
Norway is only 750 miles.

“Since 1946 the U.S.A. has sent
20 expeditions for military tech-
nical research (Operation Musk
Ox and Midway, for example) to
the northern extremities of the
Arctic Sea, Greenland, Alaska,
and the Bering Straits. Comfort-
able U.S. bases have been set up.

“Northern Canada, Alaska, and
the Aleutian Islands are the scene
of specially great U.S. military
activity and are part and parcel
of U.S,, Polar tactics.”

A stands for

AERO CLUBS

@ “ALL THE best Russian fliers
and constructors have received
their training in the Soviet Central
Aero Club, which has branches all
over the Soviet Union.

“In capitalist countries, notably
Britain, which has its Royal Aero
“lub, flying clubs are used chiefly

for advertising private airplane
manufacturers’ machines; secondly
for building flying cadres for im-
perialistic armies.”

A stands for

ATLANTIC TRADE

@ “EXPORTS from the U.S.S.R.
play an important part in Atlantic
Ocean transport, and Russian ports
are developing steadily. The
technical standard of Russian ship-
ping is improving, for example the
Russian fishing fleet in the Atlantic
and the whaling unit which sails
regularly to the Antarctic.

“Different Atlantic Powers’ civil
cirports are being used by the
U.S.A, as military bases on foreign
territory, and the Americans are
forcing competitive civilian air
lines to withdraw.

“American imperialists consider
mastery of the Atlantic a vita!
part of their expansion pro-
gramme, which has world domina-
tion as its objective. :

“Of 498 American bases gained
in World War II., 228 lie in the
Atlantic region. Of these, 63 are
in England, France, and Germany.

“But still the U.S, bases are not
sufficient. The U.S.S.R. is a strong
naval power, which has a huge
coastline and many ports, The
.S.S.R. therefore has _ great
economic interest in the Atlantic
and is deeply concerned with pre-
serving peace there.”

A stands for

ARMY

® “AN ARMY cannot be vic
torious without a solid hinterland
behind it which feeds and clothes
the front and gives the soldiers <¢
sound morale,

“At the start of World War Ii
the Red Army was in a class by
itself throughout its structure. It
was the most modern of all the
world’s armies and characteristic
of Stalin’s arts of warfare.

“The capitalist lands are now
preparing for the outbreak o)
snother war, and their generai
staffs are trying to find out abou.
the best model for a modern army
Accordingly, they are copying the
outward appearance of the Red
Army.”

—L.ES.



Stalin Tries The Bag Of Gold

Danger In The Middle East

. .. It is part of the Soviet
undercover technique used to win
friends and _ influence people
: quite distinct from the
open strike-rousing action used
in Persia during recent months

LEXANDROS, Patriarch of

Antioch, is 83 years old, and
he looks it. But when I went to
visit him in his patriarchal palace
on the Street called Straight in
Damascus I found this aged,
white-bearded Arab prelate of the
Greek Orthodox Church jauntily
preparing to take a little trip to
Moscow this July.

And that although he is bent
almost double with arthritis.

No, he is not a Communist. In
fact—unlike our own Dean of
Canterbury — he staunchly de-
clares the Christian and the Marx-
ist faiths to be incompatible. The
jure of Moscow for this kindly old
priest is not theological or doc-
trinal. It is simply—GOLD.

Revenues

E told me; “For hundreds of
years before the Bolshevik
revolution the See of Antioch en-
joyed the closest relations with the
Church in Russia. We used to re-
ceive substantial revenues from
there. That all stopped in 1918.
“Now I am told by my friend
the Metropolitan of Moscow that
if I will come and visit him in July
there is an excellent chance of his
receiving authority to start send-
ing us an annual remittance of
two thousand pounds in gold.” He
sighed wistfully. “Two thousand
pounds of gold! It would come in
so useful,”

Moscow’s nobbling of the patri-
arch, revered head of the most im-
portant Christian. community in
the Arab world, is typical of the
britliant political warfare the
Kremlin is waging against us in
the Middle East.

Forgotten, for the moment, are
the atheistic scruples of Marxism,
forgotten the thousands of Greek
Orthodox priests ruthlessly liqui-
dated in Soviet Russia and the
Balkan satellite States in order to
“liberate” these countries from the
“opium” of religious superstition.
All that matters for the present
is to get an important and influen-
tial body of men looking to Soviet
Russia for help and leadership,



American Column

The Steak Comes By Plane

FROM R. M. MAC COLL

NEW YORK.
amused

Americans are not
about a vast paradox that

spreading over their meat supply.

Although the great ranches

the’ West ang South-West are
first class cattle,
there is a bad beef shortage on,

teeming with

And it will grow worse, *
Why? It = arises



because the

By SEFTON DELMER

Ideological alignment will follow
as a natural consequence,

It works out beautifully, The
patriarch himself has not been
able to resist an invitation to sign
his name to the Communist-
sponsored “peace” appeal. He has
called on his flock to follow his
example. f

Unaware

BOVE all, the news of the new

ties between their spiritual
leader and the Soviet-authorised
Church of Russia has brought
about a pro-Russian orientation
among many members of the
Greek Orthodox Arab community
—particularly the younger ones.

But what impressed me more
than anything else about the Rus-
sian technique of political warfare
in the Middle East was the large
number of highly placed men I
met who were either completely
unaware of it or dismissed it as
insignificant. The reason for this
is that in the Arab countries of the
Middle East, from the Lebanon to
Syria, Iraq, Jordan, and Egypt, the
Politburo agents are as yet making
no effort to create anything like a
Communist mass movement.

Instead, the Politburo is:—

1 ORGANISING a closely-knit

Communist underground.
This underground is restricted to
brainworkers.

Muscleworkers, the traditional
stormtroopers of the proletarian
revolution, are being ignored for
the moment.

WORKING through non-

Communist and sometimes
‘even ostensibly anti-Communist
organisations. Extreme national-
ist movements. separatist minori-
ties, are being fostered — often
without their being aware of it
themselves — with financial aid
and every other device known to
the experienced agents of Soviet
‘Russia’s clandestine propaganda
web.

Their job is to create trouble
and. disruption in this area, ana
whip up popular anger against
such “Western exploiters and
blood-suckers” as the British and
American oil companies,

In the squalid refugee camps,
where the million and a_ half
Arabs driven from their homes
in Palestine by the victorious



Israelis have found temporary
shelter, I discovered an organisa-
tion called “The Displacec
Palestinians’ Committee.”

The police had evidence tha
it was Communist created anc
Communist run. Its broadsheet:
and propaganda pamphlets were
printed on a clandestine Com-
munist press in Beirut.

But in its writings and speeches
the committee carefully refrains
from any direct pro-Sovie
propaganda,

It attacks the British and the
Americans, the Israel Government,
the “lackey” Governments of
the various Arab States, the
U.N. organisations and committees.
and the U.N.O. itself.

Chief theme is that never
never must the Palestinian refu-
gees think of accepting their fate
and settle down in a new home
outside Palestine.

Doing Well

ES, in the Arab countries the
planners of Soviet Russia’s
political warfare are doing very
well by this cuckoo policy of
getting the nationalists to hatch
their Communist eggs.

Soon they hope to see the next
stage arrive—the stage that has
been reached now in Persia.

Then the Communists wil!
come out into the open. They
will take over the lead of the
nationalist upsurge.

The Nationalists will then make
the same discovery which that
r muddled “patriot” Dr.
qseddegh (pronounced Mozz-
adair)—Persia’s _ oil-nationalising
Premier—is making in Teheran
to-day. They will find they have
been riding a Communist horse
without knowing it, and that the
horse has bolted with them.
It is not too late, even now, to
defeat Stalin’s underground in
the Middle East.

All we have to do is restore
Persian and Arab confidence in
our firmness and fairness.

But to do so we must stop at
once our present policy ot yield-
ing to “faits accomplis,” | to
unilateral repudiation of treaties
and acts of ag sich — from
whatever quarter they — or



UP NORTH in Springfield, Mas-

sachusettes,

is
retiring at
Christopher

60,
of

alone.

ANY TIME he wants to, Edwin
Myer can get out of the Indiana

motorists are shed
ding no tears at the news that
policeman Christopher Aspell is
In five years
issued over 200,000
summonses for parking offences,
winding up with 33,000 last year

Monday—Nobody
officials and their wives) knows anything |



OUR READERS SAY:

Cost Of Living
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, I have for some time
now borne with stoic martyrdom
the grim austerity that has visited
every home in this island as a

NOBODY'S. DIARY

(not even Government
about Barbados until they have travelled
on a bus in the rush hour. Nor am I talking
about the highly respectable buses on the

St. Lawrence route. The sort of bus I have|{f
in mind is the Speightstown flier or the}!

“every quarter hour” to Paynes Bay. Be-
fore you can get on the bus in Baxters
Road most afternoons you have either to
wait for an hour or less, or pay 3 cents and
go up to the stand in Probyn Street. If
you don’t like waiting more than half an
hour and object to paying an extra 3 cents
you can walk to Probyn Street or jump
into the Speightstown flier. My advice is
to take the Speightstown flier.
into the back seat with the turkey cock,
the yams and the dish of pudding and
souse, you will find yourself in jolly good
company and you don't have to worry
about stops. The Speightstown flier doesn’t
stop until it’s past Paynes Bay.

Tuesday—When you're coming into Bridge-
town from Paynes Bay the only thing to
do is to catch the “every quarter hour.” The
beauty of this is that you can time its arrival
to the nearest decimal point of a second
and you know that the driver will stop to
pick you up outside your own gate.

Again the back seat is the place to go.

The thing to notice on your way in is
the number of kitchen gardens along the
coast road from Holders Hill up to Black
Rock. Most of the houses along the road
are visible from the bus and they look
tidy and well furnished. In one small
house a three storey wedding cake was
being iced.

From the Mental Asylum and before the
“every quarter hour” is not so popular as
it is with me. There were comments from
would-be passengers all along the route.
At Black Rock one man squeezing into the
space between the basket and the boy with
books said “One hour it took me this morn-
ing.”

Said the basket “Wunnuh all mek me
laf. Yuh dus wait for one hour at Eagle
Hall Road. Why wunnuh doant tek uh cool
stroll into Bridgetown?”

Another crack from a man who didn’t
get a seat was: “Duh run dese buses fer de
Paynes Bay people.”

Wednesday—There is talk about making a
market at Eagle Hall Corner. From the bus
it seems as if the market at Eagle Hall
Corner spreads right into Broad Street.
Except for Barbarees Hill, hucksters line
the pavements from Eagle Hall to where
Baxters Road suddenly ends in Broad
Street. .

Thursday—Other people’s experiences are so
much funnier than mine. I was told yester-
day of the lecturer who was explaining to
some elementary schoolboys about the five
senses. One little boy brighter than the
others showed great interest in the lecture.
This may have encouraged the lecturer to
ask what he knew about the five senses.

“I don’t know about five” was the reply.
“How many do you know about?”

“Two” was the ready answer.

“And they are?”

“Sense and nonsense,”

Friday—What do sparrows eat when there
are no mangoes? It takes one sparrow one
day to eat one mango on my mango tree.

If sparrows can read, I expect no man- |}
goes this season. How many varieties of!

sparrows are there in Barbados? I know
at least two, the large brown and the small
black. How many varieties of humming
birds are there? Is the yellow breast the
same as the mustache bird? Why is the cock
rice bird blue and the hen rice bird brown?
Is the rice bird the same as the cow bird?
Are there any kingfishers in Barbados, or
any pelicans on Pelican?

These are some of the questions I would
like answered, but nobody knows or cares
anything about birds to tell me.

Saturday—Old Herbert was at the Holetown
‘Fair. He was wearing an Ascot hat, long
trousers and waistcoat. 4 hope he had as
good luck with the roulette wheel as the
Raison family.

Government might as well face
the bald fact. The germ of dis-
content hangs heavily in the air.
Can’t the Government fee] it?
The worm of hunger and
economic slavery is eating into
the minds and bodies of the
masses and sending victim after

b ; r i result of the skyrocketing Cost of victim into the mental asylum.
meat men are waiting to. see State Penal Farm near Indiana- Living. 1 have listened with Is Government yet unmindful?
what is going to happen to prices. . polis. All he has to do is pay his great restraint to Government’s The dull listless eyes of the
And their uncertainties spring wife the eight dollars weekly apologia that it is incapable to unemployed stare vacantly as one
from a long-drawn-out wrangle “support money” ordered by a > ype the rising spiral in. the cost by one the windows of oppor-
in Washington over price controls, judge two years ago. His refusal of consumer goods. Government tunity shut on every side, leaving
With pork and veal there is means contempt of court—“But apparently is patting itself on the misery and dark despair. Does
ng difficulty—but Americans I'm satisfied and I hope everyane back for its remarkable wisdom not the Government care? The‘
like their beef so much that else is,” saye Fdwin serenely, in spending one million dollars on cries of parents reach up to
they have started flying some HERBEKT HOOVER, America’s subsidisation of foodstuffs, but heaven as the insidious system
in from the Dominican Repub- only living ex-President, is the apart from the fact that the of age-grouping continues to
lic, down in the Caribbean: undying foe of anything resemb- million dollars go right into the thrive, turning out product after
450,000 lbs. will come in aeri- ing the Welfare State, He has pockets of the “Big Sixes”, it has product of illiteracy. Will the
ally in the next few days fired another salvo, “The day failed to bring the cost of goods Government not act at last? Like

And _ probably
can already cost you as much

seven dollars in a good New York
restaurant—will go higher still.

RED-FACED State Department
officials admitted that they pulled
a boner in their propaganda drive

on the Middle East. Pictures of American Press this year. Twelve
luscious Atlantic City bathing top-ranking editors of business
beauty winners werc sent out, publications and financial experts

But the Arabs complained.
said they prefer pictures

women wearing plenty of clothes

steaks——-which

They

as

passion and our aspirations
THE British Industries

ought to get a good show in

for newspapers have left by
to “cover” the fair
and Birmingham,

of

when we decide that the Gov-
ernment is our brother's keeper,”
he said, “is the day when com-

justice will be lost in America.”

in London

for it, is a complacent admission I soberly adjure Government
: that there is a total eclipse of ‘© jettison its petty doctrinaire
Fair vision, initiative and economical ideologies; have done with its

the

and wait until

air the present Labour

The people are

within the range of the commor
man’s means. To sit back and say
that nothing can be done about

sense in the Government.
circumstances
throw a plum or two into its lap
has become familiarly typical of

ing. The signs are too clear to be
Government, ignored. This awakening may
well be felt solidly at the polls.
not satisfied; Re. a

Bustamante I must say, “The

Government can do more!”

vote-catching cliches and do
something even at this eleventh
hour. The electorate are awaken-

To sit

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SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951



Prof. Seaton
Gives Display

STAY OUT

ROFESSOR SEATON, better
. known as Majahara, gave a
@ From page 3 fen-mimute performance in the
Hen, A. Gomes suggested that ding Department of the
preference be given a West tee pete yesterday morning for
aan Ra 2a By permission ofthe Managing
Dr . Director, the show began at 10.50
true that they had benefited am. ten minutes before the
oe ee in the printers’ breakfast period — and
past, but in instance the finished shortly after 11.00 a.m.

person appointed to such a post

He did two tricks. In the first
should be a West Indian. h :
fal with e burnt the Managing Director's

3 jacket and replaced the burnt
this view and the Committee part without a singe being seen.
agreed with the committee that In the second he borrowed a
the pelicy that should be adopt- bit of note paper from a reporter.
ed in choosing the Executive He called one of the printers.
Secretary should be the best He took the paper and forced it
man for the job. into the printer's mouth. Instead
Hon, A. Gomes suggested that of taking out the note paper he
there shou!d be an Apvointments pulled out yards of white tape.
Committee who would sit with Professor Seaton, who has re-
the Comntroller for Development cently returned from a European
and Welfare as Chairman and tour, will give a series of per-
elect the executive staff for the formances in the island.
approval of the committee. FIRE at Searles Plantation,
The committee agreed with this Christ Church, on Thursday,
view, but decided that the Chair- burnt. four acres of ‘first and
man of the Appointments Com- second crop ripe canes. They
mittee should be the Chairman of are the property of H. Briggs
the Regional Economic Committee and were insured.
instead of the Comptroller. NE of the largest cane fires

It was decided that the funds of of the yeir took place at
the committee should be vested in River Plantation, St. Philip on
the Comptroller Thursday. Twenty acres of
ratoons and seven acres of first
crop ripe canes were burnt.
The canes and ratoons are the
property of Messrs. DaCosta &
Co, Ltd. and were insured.

HE YOUTH MOVEMENT
held a parents’ meeting on
nesday evening at Tudor
Bridge. The, Movement is now
14 years old. Parents were told
of the progress made during

COME IN OR

Better Progress

Continuing the discussion of the
West Indian Trade Commissioner
in Canada, the Committee decided
that better progress would be
made if a Committee was appoint-
ed to examine the details of the Wed
matter,

Mr. Levy's motion was agreed
to and the following appointed:

Messrs Gomes, Storey, ;
Klegg, W. H. Courtenay, I. C. that time.
Beaubrun, E. A. Meynier, W.



Mitchell, K, R. Hunte with Mr.
Rex Stollmeyer.
U.K. Trade Commissioner
Mr. Meynier (Jamaica) suggest— i
ed that two persons should be Busy Day
appointed. One to do the nego-
tiating on a higher level and the Eight ships were in the harbour
other to do the Secretarial and yesterday. Three were Harrison
statistical work. ships, two Saguenay Terminals,
Mr, Gomes (Trinidad) empha- an Alcoa freighter, a Dutch
sised that there should be one freighter, and another vessel.
appointee and that he should be It was a heavy day for water-
a West Indian. : front workers. At one time during
Mr. Sangster (Jamaica) .sug- ithe day, every lighter was out of
gested that delegates should pool he inner basin of the Careenage,
the names of possible candidates. Pose lighters that were not in the
i Bay attending on the ships were
Small Presidency alongside in the Careenage dis-
Mr. Mitchell (Leewards) said charging the varied cargo brought
that his presidency was small and_ by the ships,
had only limited resources and Some lighters returned to the
they were compelled to be careful inner basin to discharge, as they
in matters of expenditure. brought in lumber. Launches had
Soe annedy ae ee ene no time to idle. They were to and
and cotton in the West Indies. fro, bringing lighters from the
Mr. Adams (Barbados) said snips and taking lighters to the
that Barbados was assured of sale ships
for the bulk of our sugar but “the careenage too was busy.

they were not prepared to stand Quite a number of schooners and
I Cuke (Barbados) said Motor vessels were in port, They

Hon. Mr. f ; .
that there was still great service Were no vacant berths for some-
which a Trade Commissioner time. The lighters discharging the
could render. cargo took up much of the landing

The Chairman raised the point space.
of status pointing out that as an
international territory, the West
Indies did not exist.

The matter was subject to In-
ternational law and it might be
well to ask the Secretary of State
to examine the matter.

After further discussion,

Mr, Courtenay (British Hon-
ee) suggested hat oN cots
o e recruitment be referred to ’
the Committee already appointed yesterday agreed with the decision
to consider the matter of the of Mr. C, L. Walwyn, Acting Police
Trade Commissioner to Canada. Magistrate of District “A”.

After further discussion the Mr. C. L. Walwyn imposed a fine
Committee adjourned. of £2 in 14 days or one month’s

imprisonment with hard labour on
Ralph Fowler of Sugar Hill, St.
a = Joseph, for driving the motor car
No Hope For O-165 without due care and atten-
iP ruary 3, she was are sles
Mount Wilton Road and saw the
Oo; Pome rege! car O-165 approaching her. When
better it wil? be for ail our for- the car reached her it knocked
Churchill said Britain who had cast road was dry. +?
away her oriental empire with
both hands at the cost of hundreds
of thousands of Indians and Bur-
Suez Canal to the passage of oil
tankers.

Persians liken the idea of

nationalising other peoples’ pro-

tion.

One witness for the Police—
tunes there and in the Middle her down.
East. There was no other vehicle in
mese lives, had gained the hatred
of the Arabs and Jews and had
perty and Iraq threatened the
same policy,

Waterfront Had



Appeal Judges
Confirm Decision
Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor

and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal,





Pinta Brings
General Cargo

The Cie. Gle. Transatlantique’s
freighter Pinta, 384 tons, arrived
at Barbados from Cayenne via
Trinidad and Grenada yesterday
with general nae Ee

itish rights and interests Included in the cargo were 300
diaregattod cramer pare barrels of beef, 600 bags of peanuts

Albania had murdered 44 Brit- and a moderate supply of fruit.

ish sailors and had refused to pay Oranges came among the fruit.
a compensation award, The Ar- There were also bales of rayon,

gentine had planted her flag om bulbs, hats, stationery and mer-
British territory, chandise,



Emeline Pinder—said that on Feb-
Criticising the Socialist rule, the road and the condition of the
allowed Egyptians to close the







“All this and’much else is hap- | The Pinta brought 44 passengers,
pening within six years of a World six of whom got off here. She is
War in which for many years we consigned to Messrs, R. M. Jones
championed the cause of freedom & Co., Ltd.
alone and from which we emerg-
ed with complete Ore a
world-wide _ respect,” rehi ‘
said, 20/- For Unlawful

Socialist rule have brought us P ?
low. Nevertheless, we must not
lose faith in our destiny.—Reuter, Osséssion

Wilfred Roach of Bridge Road,
St. Michael, was fined 20/- by a
e : City Police Magistrate yesterday
United Front when ne pleaded guilty of the un.
x ao Fosremeton of a piece of

birch on May 17.
@ From page 1. The fine is to be paid in 14 days

“Other delegates could do what OF 14 days’ imprisonment.
they want, their ultimate judge-
ment will be on their own con- 7 ee
sciences. I am. satisfied.” . ° ;

Hon. H. A. Cuke said that when Cvyelist Fined 40!-
the Sugar Delegation went to < 4
London in the summer of 1949, . A District “A” Police Magistraic
they were given a declaration of yesterday ordered John Benn of
policy After long discussions, Codrington Hill, St. Michael, to
.they said that they could not pay a fine of 40/- for riding the
finalise arrarmgements until all the bicycle M-1168 in a dangerous
sugar producers of the West Indies manner on Codrington Road, on
were present. They returned to January 26.
the West Indies and went back to He was also ordered to pay a
London in November, expecting further fine of 2/- for refusing to
that negotiations would have been stop his bicycle after an accident
with all the Empire producers on Codrington ‘Road on January
present. 26.

To their amazement, discussions
were carried on with ae group
separately and that resulted in a > ob a
great deal of misunderstanding, Decision Varied

“As a result of that misunder-
standing, all the sugar producers’ In the Assistant Court of Appeal
in the Empire have agreed that yesterday, Justices G. L. Taylor
in future we will not have nego- and J. W. B. Chenery varied tie
tiations separately, but together,” decision of His Worship Mr. E. A
Mr. Cuke said. McLeod who placed Edwin Wal-

With regard to the U.K. dele- ters of Goodland Road, St. Mich-
gation which is coming to Barba- ael, on a bond for three month:
dos, they are prepared to hear for inflicting bodily harm on
what they have to say, but cannot Phillip Blackett on February 10
have negotiations with them in Their Honours imposed a fine
view of what they had already of 50/- to be paid in 14 days or
agreed upon. one month’s imprisonment.



100 Years Ago

WEST INDIAN
MAY 19, 1851
A meeting of the St. James
Branch Temperance Society
was held on Thursday evening,
at Mr. Johnson’s house,
Payne's Bay. The attendance
was large. Addresses were
delivered by the President
(Mr. Johnson), Messrs.
Drumm, Francis, Nurse and
Edghill. At the close forty-
two persons signed the pledge.
-_

We would recommend par-
ties intending to be present
at the anniversary of the
Juvenile Temperance Society
on Tuesday evening next
(when a series of most in-
structive and entertaining
Views, and much scientific
apparatus will be exhibited),
to appear early for tickets.
Heads of families would do
well to embrace the opportun-
ity to gratify their children

and others.

TRINIDAD
BARRISTER
ADMITTED

TO LOCAL BAR

Mr. Philip Louis Ulric
Cross, Barrister-at-Law, of
Trinidad, was yesterday ad-
mitted by the Chief Justice to
the Bar of this island. This
took place before the business
of the Court of Ordinary
began.

Mr. Cross is at present Legal
Adviser to the Control Board in
his homeland, and is holidaying
here.

He was introduced yesterday
by the Acting Attorney General,
Mr. F. E. Field. Mr. Field said
that Mr, Cross had been educated
at St. Mary’s College. He joined
the Royal Air Force in 1941 and
served until 1947, attaining the
renk of Squadron Leader. He was
awarded the D.S.O, and D.F.C

For a time he was attached to
the Colonial Office as Liaison
Officer between that office and the
Air Ministry.

In 1946 he entered the Middle
Temple and was called to the
Bar on January 26, 1949. He
read in the chambers of Mr.
Ogilvie Jones for six months,
He then returned to Trinidad
where he was appointed to the
post of Legal Adviser to the
Control Board in December,
1949. This post he still held.

Mr. Field then asked His
Honour to admit Mr, Cross to
the Bar, and said that he did not
intend to practise here.



Distinguished Service

His Honour told Mr. Cross
that it was: with interest and
enthusiasm that he had listened
to the account given by the
Learned Attorney General, of his
distinguished service,

The Bench of this island was
always ready and willing to
welcome a newcomer to the Bar,
and this was also the case with
all the fellow members of the
legal | profession. This was
especially so in his case as they
realised they would not be faced
with additional competition from
a person of his ability. He had
much pleasure in welcoming him
to the Bar.

Mr. Cross expressed thanks and
promised that he would always
uphold the tradition of the Bar,

Water Music
At Hastings

The Police Band, with ther
version of the famous “Water
Music” Suite by George Freder-
ick Handell, thrilled the huge
crowd that turned out to their
Concert at Hastings Rocks last
night. The Concert began at
8 o'clock. From about 7 o'clock
people could be seen gathering
in the vicinity of the Rocks.

Many visitors to the island,
who are guests of the hotels
along Hastings, listeneq atten-
tively to the strains of Captain
Raison and his Band,

The moonlight was bright and
the sky clear. The waves, lash-
ing against the coastline of the
Rocks, formed an exquisite back-
ground, especially for the ‘Water
Music” Suite.

Children, wio were umong the
crowd, seemed to enjoy mostly
Rossini’s “Barber of Seville”
while on the programme was
Bolero “Fiesta-Paso Doble’ by
Caneva to suit the taste of the
Venezuelan audience.

Also included in the Band’s
programme were “In Old Vienna”
by Johsann Strauss, the’ Gipsy
dance “Black Eyes” by Ferraris,
the Irish song “Phil The Fluter’s
Ball” by French, “I Love The
Moon” by Reubens, Ivor Novel-
lo’s musical play “The Dancing
Years” and the popular Foxtrot
“A Penny A Kiss”.

At the conclusion nearly every-
one had a happy appearance,
having enjoyed a night of de-
lightful light music.

The usual rush of ears and
evcles heading for the City was
witnessed. Fortunately Hastings
Road, at this point is wide, and
‘the cyclists had space to perform
their dangerous tactics.



Letters Of Administration

In the Court of Ordinary
yesterday, His Honour the Chief
Judge granted the petition of
Mrs. Estella Gollop of Brereton
Village, St. Philip, for Letters of

Administration to the estate of
her father Clement Solomon
Augustus Eastmond, late of

Brereton Village.

Mr. G. Farmer instructed by

Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, appeared for the
petitioner.

The wills of the following were
admitted to probate:

Theresa Bourne (St. Michael);
Joseph Cleophas Codrington (St.
Philip); William Rupert St. Clair
Redman and Millicent Reid
(Christ Church).

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ELECTORS ASSOCIATION It Happened
HOLD POLITICAL MEET in Our Town



_THE BARBADOS ELECTORS’ ASSOCIATION held a
political meeting in the Steel Shed at Queen’s Park last

night and spoke of the
tion of the island.

problems confronting the popula-
With election around the corner they

asked the electorate to vote for them and promised to do

their best to relieve their

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson said that
one of the objects of the Party
being there that night was to let
them know that they were going
very very strong, Some onthe
platform were actual members of
the House of Assembly while
otheis with their help hoped to be
by the end of the year.

What he wanted to speak to
them about that night were their
rights and what they had to do.
“You know we have passed dur sng
the last year what is a very
democratic thing—Adult Suffrage.
That means thet everybody who
is twenty-one years of age and
who is in his right mind has a
right to vote, Unfortunately
rumours have spread about that a
large number of people are shy to
register.

“I do not know why that should
be so, Some people say that there
is a ‘catch’ in it, that if you sign
the piece of paper you are going to
be taxed, I can assure you that
this is absolute nonsense. There is
another very persistent beliet
that those who were registered
before can vote next year, I can
assure you that that is not so, The
present voting list is going to be
wiped out and everyone has_ got
to register afresh even though you
have been voting for the last
twenty years, I do hope and pray
that all of you will register and
do not believe all the rumours you
hear.” It was their right, duty
and privilege and they should
make use of i«

Mr. Wilkinson said that some
people were of the opinion that the
Opposition was opposed to every -
thing that the Government brought
forward. “That is not true, we are
all there to endeavour to do the
best we can. Our duty there is to
see that Measures which are intro~
duced were for the good of the
community and if they thought
they were not they would endeav—
our to amend them, He was sorry
to see that the present members
of the Government did not like
amendments and it was very sel-
dom that they accepted any.

“Now you cannot have all the
brains in the House confined to one
side of the table, neither can you
have all the fools in the House
confined to one side, Everyone has
some ability, some more than
others, and if Measures are intro-
duced for the good of the country
and the Opposition see that they
can be improved, it is our duty
to endeavour to do so, That is
what we do, but I am sorry to say
that it appears to me the members
of the Government at present
want to be dictators. That will
never do in a democratic country.”

Mr. Wilkinson mentioned that
the Government had left some
things undone and made special
reference ta the East Coast Road.
They had had a good opportunity
to start on that road since the
runway was completed, he said.
“They have shut their eyes to
that opportunity and let all those
machines go back to Trinidad.
That I think was a very grave



error, Another thing was their
failure to introduce a Bill to
assist new industries. “We want

to bring in capital to start new
industries so that people can be

employed. The Opposition has
persistently urged this but the
Government has equally per-

sistently refused. “I think this is
a grave error on the part of the
Government.” Finally Mr. Wil-
kinson again appealed to his
hearers to register and asked
them to vote for the Electors’
Association at the next elections.
Mr. Fred Goddard said that it
was not the first time he had
tpoken in the Shed but it was the
first time the Electors’ Association
had come there to speak to them.
The Association stood for cer-
tain principles, principles of
which they were not afraic, They
had been abused by other Parties
and had said nothing about it but
they would do that no longer.
They had much to be proud
about and they would come to
them and tell them of their pro-
gramme and what they thought
about any subject. They must
know both sides of the argument.
The Party had new vigour and
was comprised of all classes of
people. “Gone are the days and
gone forever, he said, “that any
one section pass laws to suit thern-
selves and not the majority.”
He had often heard about the

good old days, but he had heard
how his father had had to slave
in Bridgetown for little or nothing.
Those were not good days and
none of them wanted to see them
return.

Mr. Goddard then touched on

the subject of prejudices and said
that he had none. “Politically it
means nothing to us, black or
white, or any other colour, It is
what the man thinks of and what
he is going to do to better your
condition to-morrow. ‘Do not let
it be said any longer that a col+

TC

IMPERIAL LEATHER e@



LINDEN BLOSSOM

present condition,

oured man can represent you any
better than a white man. It is not
true because I am _ represented
often better by a coloured man
than a white man. It is what is in
the man's heart.”

“Our biggest problem in Bar-
bados to-day is the unemployment
problem,” said Mr. Goddard.
“What we want for our people is
to find jobs for them and half of
our troubles would disappear.
“But how are we to do that? I
have only been in the House of
Assembly for two and a half
years, but when I was there three
months, I told the Government
that something must be done to
reduce the cost of living, The
Leader of the House replied that
it was very easy to talk about that
but how was it to be done? I told
him to go to England and let us
get more dollars to buy American
goods, He did not do it and he
lost his chance,

“IT am not going to blame the
Government for the increased cost
of living but neither can you
blame the merchants. Encourage
new capital to come into the
island to put up new industries,
also encourage more hotels to be
built and you get more jobs for
people. Since 1944 Jamaica and
Trinidad had a Hotels Aid Bill but
we have not got one yet, With
no inducement to capital it goes to
the other countries.”

Mr. Goddard said that the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union had cer-
tainly made good progress but this
»~rogress was due in great measure
to the co-operation of the mer-
chants of Barbados, They had
helped to build the union and he
was glad that they were going
strong. It was their function to
see that the people got good wages
“nd good living conditions

Mr E, D. Mottley first spoke of
Registration and told his listeners
that Adult Suffrage which they
now had was the result of long
and hard work of a number of
men some of whom had died un-
honoured and unsung. In_ this
respect he mentioned Dr, Duncan
O'Neal, Clennel Wickham and
Isreal Lovell among those who had
passed away, and among those
still living, J. T. C. Ramsay and
Ulric Grant,

“It must be ,semembered,” he
said, “that Adult Suffrage was not
the work of a Socialist Party in
England but of a Conservative
Party, It was Alexander MacDon-
ald, a Labourite, who once said
that the Conservative Party had
done in five years more for the
working classes, than other Parties
had done in fifty years. It was
also Lord Randolph Churchill who
had said if you must have the
confidence of the common man,
you must give him a share, a real
share, a big share and not a sham
share in the counsels of Govern-
ment.

“We of the Conservative Party
of Barbados are mindful of our
duty that all sections of the com-
munity should participate in the
administration of this ancient col-
ony.” Mr, Mottley asked that they
would all register and exercise the
right of the vote,

He thought that Party politics
was a difficult thing for Barbados
because of the racial set-up, The
best thing he thought for the
colony was a Nationalist Govern-
ment, but as Jong as there was
Party polities those who differed
in views from the others had to

stand on one side of the fence.
Both Parties in Barbados had
some wonderful men, As a mat-

ter of fact he could not see any
Government in Barbados being
run without the present Leader of
the House, Mr. Adams. He had
the undisputed right to be a mem-
ber of any Government regardless
of the Party in power, I' was
equally true to say that the Lead-
er of the Opposition with his abil-
ity, integrity and knowledge was
also entitled to such an honour.

Mr. Mottley then touched on the
race question and the cost of
living.



. a e
African Music
LONDON, May 18.
The West Indian Students
Union tonight listened to a talk
on West African music by Mr. J
C. Awibola of Nigeria. He said

that western civilisation in it:

attempt to destroy idolatry had
also destroyed most of the
ancient music of Africa. It was
still possible however to collect
a lot of ancient songs from the
hinterland,

A number of people now
realised that the old musie should

not be allowed to die, That
number was growing.

If African music was to have
any future it must be preserved
with all its characteristics and
not become just an imitation of
European music.

—Reuter.

LUXURY

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH

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a oe

IMPERIAL LEATHER _¢ LINDEN BLOSSOM _¢__ BLUE HYACINTH |
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Layena.,

WARNING

Our Customers and Friends are reminded that:
STARTENA, GROWENA & LAYENA
are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA
COMPANY of St.
Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA
and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Growena and

H. JASON JONES & CO,, LTD.

Agents and Distributors

SERB RC RGR ER EP SaS

Louis, Mo,, U.S.A.





Battered and torn by the
ravages of the weather is
little wooden building, set in
from the Kew Road, the
entrance to which is’ made by
way of a muddy track. In, this
dilapidated house, 10ft. x 8ft. is
a man and his wife whose first
savings, bought for themselves
this little shelter. But today the
lack of regular employment and
the rise in the cost of living
prevented the occupants fron
attending to the annual repairs
which these wooden structure
demand.

What was once the pride o'
their sweat and savings has now
become their heart pains. Th
bleak wind at night and the
drenching rains easily penetrate
when the pieces of cloth anc
ecards with which the holes anc
crevices are stopped becom«
water-logged, their plight is
precarians one, and to alleviat
the suffering of these unfortunot.
people the Loval Prothers «
the Stars will be subscribing
tidy sum to assist them in carr
ing out repairs from the ga
receipts, of the annual Carniv
and Fair next month,

Technical Books
In Cireulation
TCDAY

Approximately two hundred an
thirty technical books, a gift from
the Regional Library in Trinidac
are going into circulation today a
the Public Library.

Among the collection are Air
Port Planning by Charles Froese:
and Walther Prokosh, Airport En-
gineering, by Oakley Sharp and
others, Amateur Photography b:
Antheny Johnstone, The Watei
and Clock Book, published by Arc
Publishing Co., Better Colour Mov
tes by F, Bond, Practical Finger

Printr¢ by 5B. C. Bridge
Sutceal Handbook for He
pi.cl Assistants in the Tropics

by W. K. Connell, A Manual of
T.chnical Plumbing by Bennett S.
Bo: low, 29th Century Bookkeeping
and Acccuntaney by Paul A. Carl
ton, The Principles of Soil Science
by A. A. J. deSigmond, Heyt’s
New Cyclopedia of Practical Quo-
tations, The Westminster Diction-
ary of the Bible by John D. Davis,
Pitman’s Business Guide and Party
Games Maggi MeNellis and Bos
cowitz.

‘ined £10 For
Stealing Bicycle

A Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday imposed a fine 0:
£10 on Ralph Belgrave, a laboure;
of Carrington Village, St. Michael
when he found him guilty of the
larceny of a bigycle the property
of Eustace Forde,

The fine is to be paid by monthiy
instalments or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour, The prosecution submitted
that, on the night of April 15
Forde left his cycle at the Empire
Theatre’s cycle room and when he
returned for it after the show was
over, he found that it was missing

The Prosecution called the cycle
room attendant of the Empire
Theatre and he said that he saw
when the defendant moved of
with the cycle. The cycle was re
covered and Forde identified it a:
his property.



100% IMPORT DUTY

GUATEMA L.A, May 18.
Spokesman for the Guatemalan
Foreign Office stated today thai
“serious study” was being given

to the possibility of imposing a 100
per cent. import duty on all British
imports.—Reuter,





WILL
“COUNTING SHEEP”
HELP YOU TO

SLEEP?

If sleeplessness is caused by bein;
overtired, nervous, run-down oak
worried — it takes more than
“counting sheep” to help you
sleep. gh you toss and turn,
hour after hour, you can't “wish”

yourself to oe A

mpay find that taking a tonic
regularly ia beneficial—and helps
them rest more easily at night.
And Dr. Chase's Nerve Fi is
first choice with thousauds! Fos
the Vitamin B1, iron and other
needed minerals it contains are
sometimes just what your system
lacks. And Dr. Chase’s Nerve
Food does so much to build you up
—by increasing appetite and im-
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So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
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—try taking Dr. Chase’s Nerve
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—————— eee





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PPE FS SP LS DSS SPSS SSPE POPS ECO CPO POPPE OEE? 6

PAGE FIVE



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951
seiatceeemriepesimetihiiniiii aa ii a aii teal em eal















TOAST TO

YOUR
HEALTH !!

utr WINCARNIS Wie
ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.






[YOU'RE HIRED!
TO GET You

Acostum=! (Costume? 008s
—— A DIRECTOR

> NEED A
by, ( COSTUME?
y
7 4

HAW! WOU LOOK

yey yao THAN

GOSH... JUST]
LITTLE PLAYS

















Now, MR. MOUSE...
GOOFY SAYS

YOU'RE A VERY
DP DIRECTOR...












EAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only






NOW PLEASE - GAYE - Dont SSS
ASK ME TO OO ANYTHING/
TIRED

Ty IT PAYS YOU TO D









————











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Tins GUAVA JELLY 57 49 Sliced Bacon (perlb) $1.20 $1.00

Pkgs. RED ROSE TEA (3) 40 35 Tins Evaporated Milk 27 24






Tins TOMATOES 37: %2 Bottles Jeffrey's Beer 26 20



f BLONDIE, IF
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na! mee ( RAISE A
LP of 83 \ MOUSTACHE!
“ae ¢ (ae Ley

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oi)
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THE
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b>
I GUESS WE'L.
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ARRIVES / t

HAS THE BEST

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WHILE
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Cee renncnnitiniimmnebcnapeaini

oso pumneruisaininnceininiamnnneann mapstattacet wl









SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE



for Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
Terms cash. Phone 2508

4 p.m., 3113 for Death

its of

4







PCOKTE: On the 18th day of May 1951,
HUBERT DaCOSTA PORTE ‘Late
Shipping Clerk of The Alcoa Steam-
ship Co. of Trinidad), The funeral
leaves from the Funeral Parlour of Hinds
& Co., Twetdside Road, at 9 o'clock
this morning for the Westbury Ceme-

tery. Friends are invited
St. Michael, MARGARET ANN WAL-







19.5.51.
SKINNER: On May 18th 1951 at her
residence, Bay Mansion, Bay Street,

for the the Westbury Cemetery
Jack Skinner,
Dorothy
Inniss

Mrs. Leotta Porte and Children,
Harold and Rita Porte

ROND SKINNER. Her funeral leaves

the above residence at 4.45 p.m. today

Margueriet Bellamy,

Skinner, Harold and Lisle

19.5.51



THANKS

CALLENDAR—The family of the Iste
Mr. Elizabeth Callendar who died on
the 12th May 1951, at Beckles Hill,
St. Michael, gratefully return thanks!
to all who attended the funeral, sent |
wreaths and letters of sympathy or
in any other way rendered assistance
in their bereavement.

Winifred Callendar and family

19.5.51—1n.

IN ' MEMORIAM

CARTER—In ever loving memory of my
beloved wife Maude Agatha Carter,
Sh departed this ilfe on 19th May,

“We long for household voice that's
gone
For vanished smiles we long
But God hath led our dear one on
And He can do no wrong.”
Joseph Carter and family.













19.5.51—In.
—
KNIGHTS—In loving memory of my
husband Albert Knight who fell asleep
cn the 14th May 1948.

Te years has gone since that sad

y -
“We cannot Lord Thy purpose see
But all is well that's done by thee.”
Cornie Knight (wife) Carl, Candacey,
Colene, Sylvester (children), Dorine,
Rita, Marian, Mrs, Jackman (sisters),
James (brothers) and other famil








PHILLIPS—Treasured memories of our
devoted father and husband Isaac
Phillips who departed this life May
20th 1946,

Days of sadness still come o’er us
Friends may think the wound is
healed
Little do they know the sorrow
That's within our hearts concealed.
Ever to be remembered by—
The Philip family. 19.5.51—1n.



TUDOR—In loving memory of Mrs.
Ismay ‘Tudor, who died 19th May, 1948.
Safely, safely gathered in
Free from sorrow and sin
No more childish griefs or fears
No more sadness no more tears.
Ever remembered by her loving mother
Clara Williams, Elsa Jemmott (sister),



Seymour Small (brother) and Yvonne.
19.5.51—In.
TAKE NOTICE
LEO

That LOVENS KEMISKE FABRIK VED
A, KONGSTED, a firm organised under
the laws of Denmark, whose trade or
business address is 19, Bronshojvej,
Copenhagen, Denmark, has applied fo:
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A" of Register in respect of pharmaceu-
tical preparations and substances, and
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 17th day of May
J951,. unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration, The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 3rd day of May, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS, |.
Registrar of Trade Marks.
17.5.51—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PUBLIC LIBRARY
Vacant Posts of Clerk and
Counter Clerk

Applications are invited from
persons between the ages of 18
and 40 years for the following
pensionable posts in the Public



Counter Clerk.

2. The salary attached to the
post of Clerk is at the rate of
$480 x 48 — 1,200 per annum.
‘he minimum educational stand
ard which will be accepted from
candidates for this post. is the
School Certificate or certificate
of equal standard,

3. The salary attached to the
post of Counter Clerk is at the
vate of $480 x 48 — 1,056 per
annum. Candidates for this post
need not necessarily hold the
School Certificate, but the pos-
session of such a certificate or
certificate of equal. standard
would be an advantage to the
person appointed to this post it
and when consideration is’ being
given to the filling of vacancies
which may occur in a_ higher
grade.

4. Appointments will be sub-
ject to the selected candidates
being passed as medically fit for
employment in the Public Ser-
vice, and will be on two years

probation. 4
5. Applications which should
be made on forms obtainable

from the Public Library should

be returned not later than the
h May, 1951.

_ ' 12.5.51—2n.

969599 FO OOO DOSS PVT FOPFY

KEEP ON

FURNISHING

The Money-Saving Way

Wardrobes, Dresser-robes. Linea
Presses, Gay Vanities, Simpier
Dressing Tables, Bedsteads, Beds,
Washstands, Nightchair Comfort,
Hat and Shoe and Towel Racks,
Screen Frames.



Dining, Luncheon, Fancy and
Kitchen Tables in big range of
shapes, finishes and sizes, China,
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets.
Liquor Case.

and
Re-

Morris Furniture, Rush
Caned furniture, Rocking,
clining, Berbice, Upringht, Arm
and Tub Chairs, Settees, ali at
~ MONEY SAVING PRICES

L. S. WILSON



& SRPIGESO9SSSSS POPP OP PISO

*

>

SPRY ST. 3

%,

DIAL 4069 ~

%.

SOCSOOO SOOO OOOO OD IOOT

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 7? cents and











86 cents Sundays 24 words over
words 2 cents a word werk--4 cents @
werd sumac.

AUTOMOTIVE

—$— $$$

CAES—One (1) 1938 Prefect Ford Ten.
One (1) 1938 Chrysler oval, Phone
2787 or 8652. 18.5.51—3n.









CAR—Vauxhall 12 hp. §,000 miles.
Owner driven. Perfect order. Phone 3474,
17.5.51—3n.

CAR—Morris 8 Saloon, Niw Tyres
and Battery. Hughes. Stansfeld Scott &
Co., Broad Street. 17.5, 51-—-3n.





CAR—Humber Hawk Saloon, an ideal
fsmily car, one owner and in absolutely
first class condition. Cole & Co., Ltd.

17.5.51—4n.



CAR: 1948 Vauxhall “10°. A-1 con-
dition. Recently overhauled and painted
Pob Edghiil, Hanschell, Larsen & Co,
Ltd. Phone 4104. 16.5.51—3n

TRUCK: One 1938 Bedford Truck in
good working order. Apply to S. Sealy
Manager of Belmont Funeral Establish-
ment. Dial 2659 or Larrell Brathwaite,
Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51..5n
—

MOTOR CYCLE—Triumph 3%. X-82.
Apply: G.
Ice Co., Ltd.





18.5.51—-2n





ELECTRICAL



——
| REFRIGERATOR—Superfex Kersine in

good working order.

Apply: Friendly
Hall, St. Lacy. §

18.5.51—3n.





PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-aays |

and 12 cents per ugate line on Sundays,
minimum cnarge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 om Sundays

REAL ESTATE



James Street on Friday
at 2 p.m.

SHARES—102 Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Ltd. Shares. Apply: G. L. W.
CLARKE & CO., Solicitors, James
Street. 17.5.51—4n



By public competition at our office
25th May 1951,
1 rood 14 perches of land at
Upper Carlton, St, James, the propery
of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
deceased.
For further particulars and conditions
of salg, apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16.5.51—-5n







By Public competition at our office

James Street, Bridgetown on Friday the

ist day of June 1951, at 2 p.m. 2 roods
1% perches of land at Welchman Hall

St. Thomas, Abutting on lands of James

Forde, J E. Brathwaite, J. Payne and

on Welchman Hall main road together

with the dwelling house thereon the

property of Edwin Alfred Holder.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to:

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.

17.5.51—7n







ERNEST DALE, Passage Road standin;

wn 22 perches of land. Dwelling hous«

comprises open verandah, Drawing ana

Dining rooms
toilet and bath.
The above will be offered for sale te

two bedrooms, kitchen,

Johnson, $350.00. Barbado> cone competition on Friday 25th May
at

{signed from whom conditions of

p.m, at the office of the under-

Sale

and further particulars can be obtained

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.



17.5, 51--5n
PENRITH situate at the corner of
llth Avenue and Belmont Road, St.

Michael, standing on

11.24” square feet

of land. The house is built of stone and

————— jcontains drawing, dining, breakfast

REFRIGERATOR—Canadian GE. 5 cu.} rooms and kitchen downstairs, three

ft. One year guarantee left Runs very / bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs.

economically. Bennett 8349. . Usual modern conveniences. Garage

17.5.51—3n. and servants rooms in yard,

aes aaa yr Inspection every day (except Sundays)
REFRIGERATOR—One U.S... 7 cubic n , .

foot” “Frigidaire Refrigerator. Apply; at a : and 6 p.m. or by appointment,

Harold Weatherhtad c/o Weatherhead's
Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
17,5,51—t.f.1.



REFRIGERATOR—English Electric 64
cu.. ft. Néw in. January. 4% years
guarantee. As new. Price $450, owner
leaving island. DERRICK PARAISO
B. REES HILL. 19.5.51—3n.

1,000 PYE RADIOS—Further evidence
of the superlative popularity of PYE
radio receivers is given by the fact that
the Harrison Liner “Planter” has on
board this trip one thousand Pye radios
destined for users in the Southern Carib-









Public Competition

Tho above will be set up for sale

at our office

at
in

Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the
Ist June 1951, at 3 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
19.5.51—9n.



AUC%1ION



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER







bean area alone. Pye Ltd 17.5.51—3n )} By instructions received we will set!
pene! on a uae the 22nd st our Mart,
—epocgnaneets FT WE
WINDCHARGER, 32 volt Windcharger - “ - hh r
recently overhauled. Apply: Friendly i ee teat hae eee ae vas
Hall, St. Luey. 18.5.51—3n. |g sh Beneann 5 ie §
: " Sale 12 o'clock, Terms cash.
FURNITURE BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
FURNITURE—One (1) Dental Chair Auctioneers
and one (1) Dental Bracket Table 19.5.51—2n.
(Revolving) in perfect condition, Apply | ——~—-———— Secieiulan
to Mr. L. Joseph, 12 James Street.
ins si2n.| UNDER THE SILVER

LIVESTOCK





—
COW AND CALF—One Cow fresh in}

milk 3 weeks old, cow and heifer calf.

Apply: Theophilus Chapman, near the
Mount, Black Rock, St. Michael.
¢ 19.5.51--In



GOATS—Three (3) Alpine and Saanan
Goats, one (1) fresh in milk, no reasoqn-
able offer refused. Apply: Dudley Gibbs,
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.

19.5,51—1n.



MECHANICAL





BICYCLE—One Man’s Hopper Bicycle,
nine months old, Excellent condition.
Tight, three speed. $50.00, Phone 4857

19.5.51—2n.



MISCELLANEOUS

BALLOONS—We have just received
a large ass-rtment of Balloons for
Parties and Dances ete. KNIGHT'S
LTD. 16.5,51—2n.

“FILE FASTENERS”’—Just received a
supply of File Fasteners. Phone 4442
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your require-
ments. 13,5.51—n,

GALVANISED SHEETS—Brst quality
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
G ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.





4,5.51—t.f.n.







PRAM-—One Baby Pram in perfect
condition very little used. Phone 8162
or 8335. 18.5.51—3n.

ENJOY YOUPSBELF! VANILLA
ESSENCE—Equal to Best! 54 cents a
pint, or 6 cents an ounce. SELLING
OUT! BARBA MFG. Co., 69 ROEBUCK
STREET. Dial 2297. IT'S LATER THAN
YOU THINK! 19.5.51—4n,



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 cf Court and
Division Streets, Janesville, State of Wis-
consin, U.S.A., has applied for the reg-
istration of a trade mark 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.
17.5.51—3n



KILLS PAL









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











HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents

we will sell on TUESDAY, the 22nd at

°

Pots,

ur Mart,
22 Cycle

High Street:
Rims, 72 Coalpots,
80 Negro Pots,

16 Buck |
11 Bedsteads, 211

Ware Bowls, 20 Bots. Ammonia, 12 prs.

Shoes,
pkg. Soap Flakes,

4

Paints, 149 Drums One-O-One,

40 Felt Hats,
43
Colgate Dental Cream,

2 pieces Silk, 101
pkg. Cornfiakes,
23 tins

16 pieces

doz.

Wallboard, 32 Reams Paper, 10 Car Bat-

teries
Watches,

also 20 Lady’s and Gents Gold
7 cases Gold Band Beer, 23

cases Jams



Sale 12 o'clock. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
19.5.5)—2n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
JOHN RICHARD MAHON
(Deceased)

NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of John Richard Mahon late
of Dayrells Road in the parish of Christ
Church who died in this Island on the

1

required

4th day of August

to

1946, are
send particulars

hereby
of their

claims duly attested to the undersigned

Richard Gladstone Smith
Road,
Executor of the Will

i

of Lucas Street,

of Dayrells
the qualified
of the Deceased
Carrington & Sealy
Bridgetown, Solicitors,

Christ Church,

n care of Messrs.

on or before the 15th day of June 1951,
efter which I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the Deceased among the

parties entitled thereto having
only
then have had notice,

regard
of which TI shall
and that [ will

to such claims

not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed, to any person of
whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice,

Estate

And all persons indebted to the said
are requested to settle their

indebtedness without delay,



Dated this 2nd day of April, 1951,
RICHARD GLADSTONE SMITH

Qualified Executor of the Will of
John Richard Mahon, deceased.
3.4.51—4n,

TAKE NOTICE

PETROHEAT

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,
Connecticut, U.S.A., has app!ied 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

1

gasoline;

thereof; heating,
ighting and lubricating oils and greases;
fuel oils; petroleum and

petroleum products, and will be entitled

|

|
|

to register the
from the 17th day of May,
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.

after one month
1951, unless

same

of such registration. The

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 Regivier in respect of writing
instruments, parts 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
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 17.5,.51—3n





ADVERTISE

IN THE
ADVOCATE.

ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
. JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

DIAL
366

am





|
|

BARBAD

| |

FOR KENT
Minimum charge week 12 cents aad

96 — Sundcys 24 words — over %
words 3 cents a word centa
: week—4 Cents a






HOUSES |
| CARLDIEN-On the sea. st Lawrence |
Gap. Fully furnished fr July on
Apply Miss. K. Hunte atton, Max
well Coast. Dial 8357
9.5.51—*f.n
ROOM AND BOARD for young
couple or Bachelors. Excellent “food
On sea. Apply: Casuarina Residential
Club, Maxwell Coast Road. Tel. 8378





TO SUBLET
“TOBRUK"—Cattlewash for month @f
July” Apply: Gittens—4484.

19.5.51—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES

«6a cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days



TAKE NOTICE
LEOCILLIN

That LOVENS KEMISKE FARK VED
A. KONGSTED, a firm organ!sed under

the laws of Denmark, whose trade or
business address is 19, Bronshojved
Copenhagen, Denmark, has applied for

the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of pharmaceu-
tical preparations 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 tha
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.
Dated this 3rd day of May, 1951.
H. WITLLLAMS,
Registrar of ade Marks,
17.5 —3n








NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant St.
Michael's Vestry Exhibition. tenable
the Combermere School, will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to
o'clock noon on Thursday 22nd day
May, 1951.

Candidates must be sons of parishion-
ers in straitened circumstances and must
not be less than ten years and four
months nor more than twelve years
old on the Ist day of January 1951, to
be proved by a Baptismal Certificate,
which must accompany the application.

Parents and/or Guardians will be noti-
fled of the time and place of the Exam-
ination.

Forms of application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

By Order,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
8.5.51—7n.



NOTICE

OS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES

SALE OF BOILERS





Tenders are invited for the
purchase of (2) two Oil Built
Steam Boilers from Beane Field

as follows :—







WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cente"a word week—4 Cents o
word Sundays.





HELP

A GENERAL SERVANT—Sleeping in
Dial 4876, at 6 p.m 19.5.51—1n



































1 Steam Boiler of 100 Ibs -
ps.i, with the following a RRIENCED GENERAL SERVANT
equipment. ‘or sma modern residence. Two in

4 femily. Apply before 10 a.m. and after

1 Teesdale. pump, Weil pump,|: p.m. to Mr, Scaife La Garoupe, Cave
petrometer, Fuel tank, | Hill, St. Michael. 19.5.51—1n.
Water: Heater, Blower, hh

7 : PHILATRLIST to handle Correspon-
electrically operated ati cence. Salary $80 per month. aie
Beane Field. Modern Stamp Club, Westbury Road,

1 Steam Boiler of 15 Ibs.} St. Michael. 19.5, 51—1n,
Si. with blower,
ete. prion: cee = STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified)

, . P, ‘ wanted immediately. Apply in person
tank. This Unit may b@]ana by letter to J. A. Marson & Son
eases at Union Station, | Ltd. 19.5, 51—t.f.n,

artment of Agriculture. .
2. Offers should be made. in clean Gee Sennen ‘tee
sealed envelopes, and addressed} Aves byslae to PO. mee ce
to the Chairman, Beane Field 19.5.51—3n
Disposal Board, and marked eae
“Offers for purchase of Boilers, MISCELLANEOUS
ae to reach Govern- romana
ment ce, Castries, not later ANTED TO BUY
than May 20th, 1981 not SINGER MACHINES. Apply to No
a y . . :48 Swan Street. The New York Store
3. Government is not bound, 19.5. 51—1n
to accept the highest or any!—-————
tender. 18.5.51—3a. _ CANADIAN SHORTHAND TYPIST
requires part time position 10 a.m.—%.30
pm, 4 years experience B.W.1. Chartere 1
Accountants Office. Box Q. C/o Advo-
SALE OF USED PIPE, BEANE| ‘** en bor heel taon
~ MACHINE; Old Treadle Singer Sewing,
FIELD, ST. LUCIA, in any condition, suitable price offered.
are - Apply: N.G. c/o Advocate Binding Dept
Quantities of used pipe are 18, Qn
available for sale from Beane ee oe :
i i © 5 = ss you are in
mes. Bt. Lucia, B.W.1, at the! terested in learning Spanish, rapid and
ollowing prices :— correct, telephone 4718. 19.5.51—31,

10,351 feet steel pipe 8 inches
\, @ $2.50 per ft.

'f 1,227 feet steel pipe 6 inches
,) @ $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.I. 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.1. 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,





SCIENCE TEACHER,
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL,
BRITISH HONDURAS

|

sati x Applications are invited for
mieatee Temniniion vtonetin: joseph appointment to the vacant post
Michael's Girls’ School, will be received|Of Science ‘Teacher, Technical
by the oe of the Vestry up tem oo High School, British Honduras
pm.on Tuesday 29th day of ay , der » sing © i sia
Candidates must be daughters of Parish- under the following conditions
ioners in strattened circumstances and} Appointment
must have attained the age of 8 years, The appointment will be on
and must be under 12 years by July 31st

1951, to be proved by a Baptistmnal 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 Saturday, June 16th



1951. Forms of Application can be
obtained from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

AT. KING,
Clerk, St, Joseph's Vestry.
16.5 in

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
APPLICATIONS for one or more
Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at St.

Michael’s Girls’ School of the annual
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 y A.

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,.5.5)—4n



JSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
To the ereditors holding specialty liens
against Wanstead and Rock Pleasant
Plantations, St. Michael and St, James
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantations am about to obtain



a loan of £1,000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said
Plantations, in respect of the Agricul-

tural year 1951 to 1952.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this 18th day of May, 1951.

C, MeDONALD MORRIS,
Owner
18,5.51—3n



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACTS, 1950
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Cove Plantation, St. Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named plantation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 1951-52.
No money has yet been borrowed

against the said crops
Dated this 19th day of May, 1951
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON
BOYCE,
and
JAMES F. W. BOYCE,



a three years contract initially,

with the prospect of extension,
Duties

To teach Physics and Chem-
istry to London Matriculation
Standard, to secondary school
pupils; to give courses in
elementary Physics and Chem-
istry to elementary school
teachers in training and to
conduct continuation classes in
these subjects.
Qualifications

A University degree in
Science or an_ Associateship
of the Royal College of Science.
A teacher’s diploma or teacher's
training certificate would be an
advantage but is not essential
moluments

$2,200 (£550) x 100 (£25)—
$3,000 (£750) per annum with
cost.of living allowance of $144
per annum, (£1 Sterling is
equivalent to approximately $4
British Honduras) .
Passages

Upon his appointment and at
the end of the contract, free |
passages are provided for the |
officer and his family, not|
exceeding four persons in all,
if they accompany him or, in

E

the case of the outward pas-
sage, if they follow within
twelve months.

Leave

Leave will be granted, con-
ditional on satisfactory service,
at the end of the contract, at
the rate of five days for each
“completed month of resident
service.

House Accommodation

Every effort will be made to
ensure that the successful
applicant is adequately housed.
Medical Treatment

Free medical attention and
medicine are provided for the
officer but not for his family.
They may be treated as out-
patients at the Hospital on pay-
ment of $1.00 for every profes-

Owners. fy ore
19.5, 51—3n sional attendance, in addition
to the actual cost of medicine
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) | supplied.

The application of Millicent Drakes, inn tide . a
holder of Liquor License No. 918 of| Applications should be for
1951, granted to Daniel Maloney )
respect of No. 96 Roebuck Street. Belize, together with two testi-
City, for permission to use said Liquor monials
License at said premises No. 96 Roebuck wd 19.5.51.—2n

Street, City.
Dated this 17th day of May,
To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A".
Signed MILLICENT DRAKES,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Monday,
the 28th day of May, 1951, at 11 o'elock,

a.m
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. *
19.5.51—-1n

"LAKE 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 busines
address is Southfield Avenue, Stamford
Connecticut, 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;
gasoline; fuel oils; petroleum and
petroleum products, 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 giv«
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 Mark
17.5.51

a

1951.

|





on



“=, = =

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks
softer and nicer

USE

DISTILLED =WATER

Your friends will notice the
difference.
your

Bay





Get it at S WORKS

St











H
Kills Men & W

Twice as many women as men
fer from High Blood Pressure,
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
prec s in head, dizziness, @

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry, If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, be
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes





you feel years younger in a few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today,
It is guaranteed to. mak
and strong or money ba

are? feel at








CHECK THAT
COUGH

WITH
BROWNE'S




|

CERTAIN
{{ COUGH SYRUP
lt Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Deuggist

igh Blood Pressure |

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay









M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Marea Henri-
etta; Seh, Marion Belle Wolfe, Seh
Cyril E, Smith; Seh. Enterprise S.; Sch
Frances W. Smith, Sch. Eastern Eel
M.V. T.B. Radar, Seh. Belqueen; Sea
Franklyn D. R.; Seh. D'Ortac; Sch
Philip H.. Davidson; M.V. Moneka

ARRIVALS

Sch. LAUDALPHA, 60 nots net, Capt
Gumbs, from St. Lucia

M.V PINTA, 364 tons net, Capt

de Vassart, from Cayenne vin
BLUE STAR, 130 tons net,
Capt. Fergusson, from Nassau via St
Vincent
S.S. PLANTER, 3,616 tons net, Capt

Wells,
M.V. CARIBBRE, 100 tons net, Capt

from London.

Gumbs, from Dominica

S.S. FEGGEN, 5,17 tons net, Capt
Vosthassel, from Montreal via Cuidad
de Trujillo,

M.V. CACTQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons

net, Capt. Arehibald, from St. Luela

S.S. SPECIALIST, 4445 tons net,
Copt. Harriman, from London

DEPARTURES

M.V. LADY JOY, 46 tons net, Capt
Pursons, for St. Lucia

Sch. PHYLLIS MARK, 58 tons net
Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Laicia

M.V. LADY JEAN, 67 tons net, Capt
Lewis, for Vineent

s.s RUNA, 5,144 tons net, Capt
Haraldsen, for Trinidad







LOYAL B
THE STAR

Neediest Cases Fund

ANNOUNCEMENT

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

(a) Costume Bands
(b) Steel Bands.

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

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

No entrance fee will be charged

More particulars lates

A Carnival Band of thirty wil
Le visiting Barbados to take part
‘n the parade,

Closing date, 19th May.

SEYMOUR BECKLES.
c/o Vestry Clerk’s Office,
Bridgetown.

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

A Special Display will be given
by the B.L.S, Mediterranean Fleet



and side-
MORRIS,

in} warded to the Colonial Secretary.) ynaer the Command of Comman

der S, Leacock,







SS SS,
WANTED
CUSTOMERS

to order Sisal Grass Slippers
($3.50—$4.00 a pair); Bags
($5.00 $7.00); Shoes
($8.00); Knitted Hats ($6.00
each).
Contact .. .
Mrs. W. BURKE,
“Cumeourt”,
Brittons Cross Rd,

or Phone 4187
19.5.51—2n,



Christian Science

wwaewwoww=












Calling .

ALL LADIES !!
NEWS FLASH
A small shipment of

EMBD. ANGLAISE

is just unpacked

-"THANT’S

Prince Wm, Henry St.



ROTHERS OF| |

PAGE SEVEN- ©





GOVERNMENT NOTICE



ENGINEER-DRAUGHTSMAN, PUBLIC WORKS DEPART-
MENT, ST. KITTS, NEVIS, ANGUILLA,

Applications are invited for the post of Engineer-Draugittsman,
Public Works Department, St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla. pa pi
Particulars of the post are foliows:

as

SALARY: $2,880 x 120—$3,840 per annum, plus temporary Cost of
Living Allowance at the rate of $480 per annum.

Quarters are not provided,

TERMS OF ENGAGEMENT: On two years probation. The appoint-
ment is during pleasure and subject to the Regulations

for His Majesty's Colonial Service and Statutory Rules
and Orders in force, an
DUTIES: General construction engineering, drawing, preparation ;

of estimates, taking out quantities, making up specifica-
tions, superintending any kind of construction work in
the field and any similar duties as assigned. -

Applications giving full details of qualifications and experience,
which should include at least three years’ experience in drawing
offices of some recognised engineering firm, accompanied by not less
than two testimonials and a photograph of applicant, should be

addressed to His Honour the Administrator, St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla. «

to reach not later than the 15th June, 1951. 19.5.51—2n

on a pammait

TAKE NOTICE

—_

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY, a corporation organized under the laws
of the State of Missouri, United States of America, whose trade or business addres?
is City of St. Louis, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has applied for the registration of 4
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect pf food products for human,and
animal us@, animal feed containers, watering fountains for animals, insectietdes,
disinfectants and vermifuges, and will be entitled to register the same 8Tt®F One
month from the 17th day of May 1951, unless some person shall in the a,neantime
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, we
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks:
17.$.51—3n
—_— —_— —— — eee



aA

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED {

(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

S'S, ARABIA is scheduled’ to sail
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelhide 26th
lay, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th
June, Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin-
ida during the latter half of July, and
proceeding thereafter to Barbados and



«MLV. Ca e will accept Catéo
and = Passenge: for Dominica,
Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St,
Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th instant



The M.V. Meneka will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua; Montserrat; Nevis



Liverpool, and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 18th
In addition to general cargo this vessel instant

has ample space for chilled and hard M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will

frozen catso, accept Cargo and Passen for
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- St. Luela, St. Vincent, nada
inw for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- and Aruba, Sailing on or about
ish Guiana, Leeward and Windward 18th instant,

Islands,



For further particulars apply

FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD, B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN.
Tapesads ERS ASSOC,, INC,

Tele, 4047,

and
DA COSTA & CO,, LTD,
Bridgetown,
B.W.1,









OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM |
Due
z Vessel From Leaves Barbados
5.S. “LINGUIST” London 16th May Tih June,
S.S. “TRIBESMAN” +» London Ist June 15th Jane
SS. “FACTOR” Liverpool early June Mid dune
SS. “TRADER”

-» Glasgow &
Liverpool carly June Mid.June

- HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM



Vessei For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. Liverpool 21st May*-
S.S. “ASTRONOMER” iat London 28th May “





| For further information apply te -- -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents_



= Sbcoa eae Co.

SERVICE
Arrives Barbados

NEW YORK

SS. “TRYA" sailed 27th April

Steamer Sails 18th May

8th May
29th

re

” ”







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



8.5. “ALCOA PATRIOT” Sailed 18th April - Arrives Barbados 4th May
“ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 2nd May ” ” 18th =,
“ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May ” ” Ist June







CANADIAN SERVICE

| SOUTHBOUND a
Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos,

"S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. April 27th April 30th May itt “ir

"S.S. “ALCOA PIONEER" May lith May 14th May 24th.
5.8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May 25th May Mth June-s 10th

NORTHBOUND
5.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” due May Iith, sails for St, John, & St, Lawrence
River Ports.
—_—
*These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,





ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE, %
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE ©’



ne



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
Sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call are
Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual

reduction for chi.dren,

A FINE SELECTION OF
ENAMELWARE

has just been opened at



THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM —





H ) (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — Proprietors) ~
( tai in 00m ) Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets aaa
‘all 3 7, Ss. » y, —~
1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS Call and Make Your Selection Today ce
( (Broad Street) egpesoseteees.
“ Hours: = af a Paes wre
days, ednesdays, Fridays, a I
4 10a on 12 o'clock ‘Saturdays, ) D] ae ine ey een ee weearen ee oe ee
At this Room the Bible and ,
qs Christian Science text-booh } !
Science and Health with key te
the Seriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be read, borrowe¢ -_
or purchased | .
VISITORS ARE WELCOME g |'



WANTED FOR MINING COMPANY. IN
ANOTHER PART OF THE W.1;:TURNERS - AND
WELDERS. REPLY IN WRITING GIVING EXPERI-
ENCE, COPIES OF REFERENCES, AND STATING
WHETHER MARRIED OR SINGLE, ONLY FULLY
QUALIFIED TRADESMEN NEED APPLY.

BOX B.C., C/o Advocate.







PAGE EIGHT ** BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,

MAY 19, 1951





(Rt ee te

































1 + i : ’ ! CR TE ae —-~ | —— ee ne a .
EK WV G a IS H | ADVERTISE ee
| _ —_—- _
' | ° } 1 r
amaicans Coming onigi E ‘county | iz [vance {if aun
to be held by RESIDENTIAI. CLUB
STRONG FOOTBALL TEAM ———————— | CRICKET | The Officers and Membe a’
* j : } m . € icers an embers ))) |
T 0 ST Ais ! CRS Ne are oe of the | Maxwell Coast Road
OPENS TOUR ON MONDAY gee TWO ST! rowan, aie 8] eee ume me + [If Anos Sate cu oof
: Cricket Results: At Manchester,|| *72S XFTX MH XAZO at the GOOD FOOD
: : Lanc re beat Surrey by nine | Last Orypt: He that is overcau- DRILL HALL GOOD DRINKS
The sixteen-man Jamaica Football Team is due to arrive at wickets. Lancashire 285 (Wash-| tous will pecompiien. Mitie. TO-NIGHT MUSIC
Seawell airport tonight at approximately 7.20 o'clock. They ae tik teeter nua tee anit ee maemo Saturday, 19th May, 1951 &
are, Ronnie Cooper, Arnold Foote, Jnr., Dickie Bayliss, at arta 5 tetathe J. A. CORBIN & SONS. I Zt oa
and 209 (Barton 66, Statham 4 SUBSCRIPTION ::: 3/- MOONLIGHT SEA
Huntley Da Costa, Trevor Parchment, Dudley Smith, Keith fore29). } Admission by invitation only BATHING
‘tim’ Heron, De Pass. Alty Sasso, Henry Miller, Roberto | At Cambridge, Yorkshire beat | PUOSSCOCSS REI SSOTO SNCS } i
p 7e. ceats Hz ry rci ridge orsi 2 ———————— 3
Malcolm MeL a ry, Excell, Keats Hall, Barry Narcisse and - [nitigs anc 68 runt; Coacniaae raat % Miss ESME CRAIG Bo oer er OEE OPO PPT TTTT TIC ITTOT,
ae ts — The team is captained by Henry . ms o> pa 127 (Leadbeater six for 40).! 3 begs ~ emg 9 = —— 5% x
Miller, the Kingstoh and Ail orkshire 333 for seven declared] 2 @P« ance Lovers ner < 2
Athletic Jamaica inside forward, a strong | (Lowson. 77, Wilson not out 63) § D ANCE x GRAND DANCE x
energetic player, and a good shot At Lord’s, Middlesex-Worcester- s %
with either foot. He is twenty—one shire match drawn, Worcester- >

Sports

THE Athletic Sports meeting
being held by the Amateur Athleti
Association of Barbados conclude:

today. So far the highlight of
the meeting has been the ridir
of Ken Farnum, who so far h:
been undefeated with a string «
six victories to his credit Never -
theless, he has had to ride ver
hard to earn them as the othe:
cyclists, especially the Barbados
men, seem to be fitter than .ever.





B.G.’s Lindsay Gordon is als
expected to do better today havir
got more accustomed to the trac
conditions since riding on Thur
day.

There will also be a_ slig
change in the programme of ever
for today and 3 extra cycle everts
will be brought in in place of toe
Tug-O-War which hi becn
abandoned. This is sure to m
with popular approval
rivalry, in the cycling divisions }
never been keener than at the
present time. Each class will get

one extra two mile event



South Africans
Draw Game

BRISTOL, May 18

South African cricketers wl
enforced the follow om against
Gloucestershire yesterday were
prevented by some good county
batting to-day from gaining a
decision and the match was left
drawn,

The tourists had declared at 386
for 9 and dismissed Gloucester -
shire for 207 in their first inning
but today the home team were abic
to declare at 322 for four

When South Africa batted out
tHé 35 minutes that remained they

scored 15 for the loss Of one
wicket,

Tom Graveney, young Glouce;-
tershire batsman, missed scoring
the first century against the tour-
ists by only seven runs. Martin
Young who scred 87 in the first
innings hit up 68 in the second
innings and Jack Krapp, Captain

scored 64.—Reuter.

Cambridge Beat
Oxford At Tennis

OXFORD, May 17.
Frank Mott Trille ‘of Jamaica
won his singles and both his
double matches in the intervarsity

lawh tenhis match which ended
here today.

But Oxford which Mott Trille
captained last year, lost to Cam-

bridge for the second year running.
(Cambridge led at the end of the
tirst day by seven matches to two
and after they had won four more
singles this morning, victory was
assured).

They went on to win by 13
matches to seven with one match
abandoned because of rain.

Mott Trille beat Bruce Penfold,
New Zealander 6—4, 6—1 this
morning. In the afternoon he was
partnered by J. R
American who is Oxford’s captain

They beat Barry Carter

L. Martin, an Australian, 6-3, 6-7

and R, Hack, Cambridge Captain
ard L. B. Gilbey another American

6—2, 5—7, 6—-1.—Reuter.

PIRATES WIN

Pirates defeated Harrison Col-
Basketball

lege 47—21 in_ their k
match at Y.M.P.C. last night.

For Pirates Gittens scored 29

points.

In the other match of the night
Harrison College a Boys defeat-

ed-Â¥.M.C. A. 24
!



Traffie Do's
No. 6

DIM YOUR LIGHTS
TO APPROACHING
TRAFFIC!

Space made available by

CANADA DRY
fer Safer Motoring.





Frolik, an

and R.
oY ) —1.00 p.m

vears of age and has toured Haiti.

This is the first time a Jamaica
football team has ever visited
Barbados. The tour opens on
Monday when they play a match
against the Colts, The first test is

fixed for May 24,
Goalkeeper of the team is
Zonnie Cooper, Kingston and All

Jamaica goalkeeper since 1948, A
daring spectacular custodian who
will be hatd to beat. A real crowd
sr, he is twenty years old and





saby of the team is Arnold ~
Foote, Jnr.. who is only sixteen
yenrs old and is reserve goal-
keeper. A ptemising youngster
with a safe pair of hands, This is
his first intercolonial tour,
Steady

Huntley DaCosta, the Kingston

and All Jamaica full batk, is a

steady and sound back who in his
younger days was known as “The
Artist.” He is thirty-five years
old and represented the R.A.F.,
during the war, He can also play

t left wing and will probably be
the Manager of the team,

Maicolm McLean is well known
in Barbados, having played here
during the Trinidad Tour in 1944,
He is a Kingston and All Jamaica
player and has played football in
Barbados, Trinidad, Jamaica and
Curacao,



Trials For Motoring
Grand Prix Begin

PARIS, May 18,

Driving very prudently around
the wet and bumpy one and
a half mile Bois De Boulogne cir-
cuit in borrowed cars, the Argen-
tine drivers Juan Manuel Fangio
and Froland Gonzales, finished
among the first seven-best times
in today’s trials for Sunday's
Paris motoring Grand Prix.

Both drove 4,500 C. C. Talbots.
Gonzales returned one minute 31.6
peconds and was the fifth best
while Fangio was seventh with
one minute 32.5 seconds.

Best performance of the day was
Henri Louveau, also in a 4,500
c.C. Talbot who lapped in one
minute, 28.6 seconds at an average
speed of 63 miles. —Reuter

Rifle Shooting

The nine best scores recorded
at the Small Bore Rifle Club on
Wednesday night were:—





Major J. E. Griffith.... 98
Mr. M. G. Tucker...... 98
Mr. K. S. Yearwood.... 98
Mr. ‘Di Layne. vdociw-.s 97
Mr, 5S; Tempro. si o°.34 6 96
Mr. C. K, Laurie. 96
Mr. T. A. L, Roberts. 96
Mr... 22. TROMBR, <5 s054% 9
Mr. H. W. Webster..... 96
The next shoot of the above

club which is a Spoon Shoot
(Handicap) will take place on
Prine 26th inst. at 2 p.m.

W hat’s on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Meeting of the Housing Board
at the Legislative Council

Chamber—10.30 a.m,
Final Day of Cycle and
Athletic Sports of AA.A.B.

Fifth Tornado Regatta at the

Aquatic Club—2.00 p.m.
Police Band plays at Hastings
Rocks for the James
Street Church Charity

Pair—3.00 p.m.

A. G. Bottomley and
Party, along with repre-
sentatives of the Jamaica
Football team artivés at
Seawell—7.20 p.m,

First Division Basketball at
Y.M.P.C.: Pirates vs.
Carlton—7.45 p.m.

BR.

Mr.

There will be a team shoot at
the Govt. Range to-day at

p.m,
“Dark City”

Globe: 4.45 and 8.15
Pm
Empire: “For Heaven's Sake” 4.45

and &§ 0 pm
Plaza (Bridgetown) :
Heart’ 445 and 8 30 p.m,
Plaza (Olstins) : “Faney Pants’
and “Streets of Laredo” 5 00
and & 30 pam,
Pages of Montezuma” 5.00

“Hasty



‘ana
Kentucky”

Pp.
“Dude Goes West"
‘Blue Grass of

8 40 pm,











M. McLEAN
— played here for Trinidad

Pickwick-Rovers Beat jn, Bsn 3
Everton By Only Goal

PICKWICK-ROVERS defeated Everton 1—0 in their First

Division football fixture pla
evening.

When these two teams met earlier this season, Bverton beal

Pickwick-Rovers 5—0.

The evening's single goal was
scored by Taylor playing at
centre-forward.

The game was fast during the
first half and even quicker dur-
ing the second half.

Pickwick-Rovers played a
strong back line which gave the
Everton forwards mutch trouble
to penetrate. verton's backs
did not play as well, Their for-
wards combined well, but did
not avail themselves of some fine
opportunities to score.

Both goalies kept well.

The Game

From the touch off, Everton's
forwards were on the ball. They
were soon in PickWick-Rovers’
goal area. White at ro
ferward took a shot at the
which goalkeeper Foster atiered
shoulder high,

Pickwick-Rovers took over the
attack. A corner was conceded
to them, but their forwards were
not in position to receive and
shoot,



Good combination among Ever-
ton’s forwards gave White two
other early opportunities at
seoring. White did not get much
power into his kicks afid Foster
had no trouble in saving,

After about 20 minutes of play,
Everton made 4 serious thréat a1
scoring, White came i action
again. Receiving a pass from the
left wing, he took a rathet powér-
ful shot which struck high up ofi
the left goal post and rebounded

into play.

it was fot long after that
Pickwick Rovers opened the
evening’s scoring. Kelly, one of
their fiat backs, gave. a head
pass to Foster on the left wing
who ¢ut in to centre-forward
Taylor. Evetton’s full back Hall

was a” sere en clear and
misse is kie eaving Taylor
with the ball just a few yards
away from the Everton’s goalie.
Taylor made no mistake.

This first r seemed to raise

the spirits of ‘the Pickwick-Rovers’
players and they were pressing
hd sicond goal in the first
alf.

Collymore, in goal for Everton,
was called on to save more than
once, Halftime found the score
at 10,

Second Half

Everton came out after the
interval determined to equaiise
while Pickwick Rovers were
eager to add to their single goal.

The game quickened with
Everton domineting a bit. Ever-
ton made some good forward
movements but the Pickwick-
Rovers were clearing well,

Pickwick-Rovers too,
cpportuitities to add to their
score, but their tries were marred
by Everton’s backs and goalie.
eee ended ae alia score
a —

The Sena

The teams were as follows:—
Pickwick-Rovers — M, Foster,
Lewis, Huhte, Ke Carter,

Robinson, Wells, Tay or, Foster,| or

J ones, Worme.




















) shire 282 (Kenyon 71) and 75 for 2,}
Middlesex 364 for seven declared,
(Robertson 129, Edrich 75, Denis |
Compton not out 66). |

At Derby, Derbyshire-Sussex
maten drawn, Derbyshire 366 for |
nine declared, (Hamer 80, Morgana
63). Sussex 70 (Rhodes 5 for 23)
and 385 for seven (John Lang-
ridge not out 200, Jaines Lang-
ridge 64).

At Leicester, Leicestershire beat
Somerset by 65 runs. Leicester-
vhire 367 (Palmer 144, Firth 71)
and 155 for four declared; (Palm-

55). Somerset 277 (Angell 84

RONNIE COOPER
-- Sound goalie and hard to beat

At Oxford, the army beat Ox-
ford University by six wickets. The
Army 355 for 8 declared; (Close
not out 96; Jessup 5 for 72) and
105 for 4. Oxford University 144,
(Shaw 5 for 45) and 314.

At Bournemouth, Hampshire
beat Nottinghamshire by 16 runs,
Hampshire 204 (Butler 7 for 62) |
ind 249 for § declared. Notting-j}
hamshire 176 (Shackleton 5 for
62) and 261; (Simpson 95. Can-
nings 6 for 65). —Reuter.



yed at Kensington yesterday

TO — DA Yy

To Wed. 4.45 & 6.30 DAILY

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE
That #7 Belvedere Man

MOUSE SRE MREE DE 8 SS SSP

¢ © moves heaven and earth






ea



CENTURY: TOx

‘CLIFTON WEBB sOAN HEMET wee cM

EDMUND GNC Siew Someeeerion nett yiey oe

EXTRA

* CARIBBEAN *°

3 reel feature of the Caribbean Islands—with “Small Island
Pride’; “The Tower Islanders Dance Band”; “The Casablanca
Steel Band”; “Elie Manette and the Invaders Steel Band”;
“The Jamarhythmers Choir’ and others,



Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

Tf you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Ner
ovesees, Backache, Leg Pains, Swol-
len Ankles, Rhein tism, Burning P.
ne aed Peat uit ity, or Loss of

tors’ ry io B prove this,

ene:it—No Pay

The very first dose of Cystex goes
right to Wérk helping vour Kidneys re-
eri feel old gets your time, Kid. | move excess acids, Quickly, this makes
ney poe is the true canse jyou feel hke new again. And so certain

Wron foods And drinks, worty, colds | ate the makers that Cystex will satisfy

verwork may create An excess of hivou completely they ask you to try it
nclds and place a heavy strain on your | wader a money back guarantee, You he
ik dneys 80 that they function poorly the judge. If not entry atisfied juct











a ge help to ~eturn the empty vacka, and get your
ier —~ collymore, Hat}, | ond walntain Beat purity Jour | honey back,

Danial white, wees Maynard, ‘etp idneys Doctor's Way | Ctote (Biss- tex) costs little at

nie nemists and the money bac guaran-

: ent, Yearwood; Many doctors have discovered by | f protegts you, so buy your treatment

Murray, Sealy.
Referee:— ‘Mr. B. Hoyos.



They'll Do It Every aie Reviiered U4 Pane Ot ~ Jimmy ee



A ENTERTAINMENT: $ 2

WHY ISN'T iT ITEMIZED 2
WAS IT LUNCH? A SHOW?
WHAT GOES ON HERE ©



(/ WHAT'S THIS ITEM, CRUONEY ?

WHO DO You THINK YOU ARE?
DIAMOND JIM? THIS IS A

) BUSINESS ORGANIZATION, NOT
A CHARITABLE INSTITUTION !!
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Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. MAY 19, 1M1 PRICE. FIVE CENTS "UNITED FRONT WILL BREAK BLACK PACT" I Come In Or Stay Out Tell The West Indies: Bottomley Will Be Asked XE STORY of the Black Pact that the United Kingdom made with Cuba was told to the Regional Economic Committee yesterday afternoon at Hastings House by Hon. Harold Robinson Chairman of the British West Indies Suear Association. "The delegation from England," said Mr. Robin son, "is the outcome of a number of secret cables.' The stand taken in the House of Commons by Labour and Conservative members with regard to the sugar deal known in England as the "Black Pact" and the Press of the United Kingdom had brought Mr. Bottomley to the West Indies. Owin< to pressure oj public opinion In England, this Co mission has now decided to come out here t B.W.I.S.A. deleiiatinn in Jamaica, The H.W.I.S.A. rip leu a i ..MI pointed nm lo the Trinidad Government who shared thruviews. meet Our Best Friends Hon. R.L.M Kirkwood said: i c*nno< gag il tin. .stage that anything but harm could come out of a private coherence, and indeed such proceedings might well be misinterpreted elsewhere. "Our feeUnic I* that the inM these U.K.. officials are coming hero is that we succeeded obtaining a tremendous amount „. publicity extremelv unfavourable to the U.K. Government in the British Pre** and the House of 'ominous Those questions no' nly liad to deal with sugar, but with other itema like citrus and tobacco which might be adversely HfToeted. The fact that they are coming o aee ux is due to the warm %  rltlciim in the Press and the House of Commons and In this matter, I think that the Press can !>.. countad to bo our beat friends. "The more these matter, are i publicised, and the more v.. we should not hold the meet. hfH(( KemU mPn lo Jolll HartSfc We have no.h.m: to u lth u , h(1 ,„.„„,. „ w m ^ f „, hide Whatever they have to say „„ v< „ wrW ,\. s far as the gener.il would concern the people of these %  w ol tne debalf „ it0lwrwl lerrlloiies and the people of these j hop( no one wou i d ge t the in. territories have a right to hear prc „ in|l hat „ wnll | ri be confined that there was an Agreement made In England with the Commonwealth producer* and with the Dominions and other Colonial sugar producers. That agreement was binding. The West Indies could not negotiate behind the. back! of other Commonwealth •ugiir producers. That view was put up by the Trinidad Government to the authorities in England. In view of the fact that mam of the B.W.I S.A. delegate: would bo in Barbados at the Regional Economic Com. was impossible for them to be Jamaica to talk with Mr. Bottomley. Instead. Mr. Bottomley (raj coming here. Nothing To Hide 'When this delegation comes to Barbados." said Mr Robi what this delegation hat to tell I us. "To take any other course would give an entirely wrong impression in England as well as heir. If the delegation does not wish to have the matter debated in public, let. them say so." "1 would like to lake thi* opportunity to warn memberthat our hopes for negotiating ti satisfactory solution to the trouble wish which we are faced. hgnga. entirely on a solid front. The very fact that tvWTthlni possible has been done to prevent these talks being held in London, is reason for full information We wanted to have these talks in London. They did not want ic have the talks ID London. Suggestion after suggestion ha* been turned down. The roaaoi is that they think it's to then advantage not to have the talks In l^ondon. They (nlnk it is better to come out and have it here "Our word in the West Indie* means to us a great deal and v affirm that we are going lu negotiate together with the res. of the Commonwealth Producer"We have told them that before they left England. Theyi have decided to come. We must let them realise what the opinion of the people i is with regard to thi%  We must negotial with the rest of the wealth. If we don't do it. then all this unity will be destroyed and the West Indies will get the worst riiih "The Dominions are willing Xo join together and form a United Front. Let us stick together. |l ll our only chance to retiievr ourselves from a very ugly situation. "I would ask members -> i > ously to realise that when >• hive a rlu'ire in which all the Dominions and the other producers ir. MoEmpire are will hut to cumr tee ether and pat ap a united front, you see the other side afraid la break II ur. It Is the aalr chance in the long run or real sarcea* "Let the U K. delegation decide if they wish to have the meeting in public. We have nothing to hide." Douglas Quits Busla Party n this arei .. intnetMi toget her r n mon.rri out n > %  H"*. 1.1. JAY.UCA, Mny 18. A crack appeared in Buslamante's Political machinery today UcttOt A If. W. Douglas. J i. p Mi %  :• bet LI! the House ol ci i .! %  il % %  i e n m h resignation from tinParty on grounds that the Q ivenuneni Mt |china to sugar. Change Of Crops %  Wo .up repeatedly told when we go to the United Kingdom | sugar, that we should diversify our crop* We have diversified our crops and we are worried about the Black Pact's Wed on etfaJt, cftrva ,md cotton. "if the debate is publicly held it would dn far greater Justice than any private meeting could possibly do. Those people are Coming here to get information as well M to tell them something about this pact with Cuba." Hon. Albert Gomes -aid that thi matter was Mollrr M the high seas ton.ght and hei Singapore with her vital cargo f lubber destined for Communist Reds Fighting Savage Battle EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea. May 18 In savage hand u, hand mchlmg and despite desperate resistance by United Nations' troops. Chines.' Communists and North Korean forces today made the second deep penetration into the Allied line near Chunchon. Continuing their attacks regard%  eea. and with a seemingly inexhaustible supply of men to replace those killed, the Chineskepi up to the pressure along most of the front In places they were slaughtered as thcjthrew themselves at the barbed wire protecting the United Nations line. ft r tried to charge through minefields Towards the end of the daywit h the pressure maintained United Nstn.ns troops ui the central front were having to hack their wav southwards through elements ol t w o Communist 'iivisi,,., the pn iloos positions being made useless by encircling movementTo the Norlhea'i American and n troops battled all day to bold the Chinese near ln)e where they overwhelmed South Korean positions yesterday in the nd furious instalment of Iheu great spring offensive. An Eighth Army spokesman described the situation m the danger zone as "fluid". Two smilt Communist penetrations ware %  He on the western front today. The Chinese reached the main Allied de'enre lines before thev *>ere repulsed—Renter. Gomes Tells British Guiana TROOPS of the 24th Infantry DiVMSion trudge mountainside daring the recent heavy liithuni jbandoned the plan for building a new Falmoulh Hospital. Later in the day. UM i MituSter, James Z. Malcolm contacted Douglas and t that the breach in the P be healed almost immediately Political otsNreen feel that the resignation would never hive come if the Deputy Party Leader Donald Sangster. now in Barbados liad been present in the Uland TIs all a misundeiManding. &lucation Minister M DEFENCE PACT TOKYO. M>v l A defence agreeme^.•. I etwean the Ul and Japan to till the vacuum in %  of the peace Ire %  enter ...... ,-i said that the ICihlHry ul Tranaport m London had requisitioned the Nancy Mcller and her Cargo, 3.700 tons of :;bber. —Reuter "Ni'u Jrrst'v" Joins In Korea ^X'ar TOKYO May 18. The United State, battleship New Jersey, 45,000 tons, today joined the United Nations fleet off %  roast. The New Jersey becomes the second battleship to see action in the Korean war replacing the Mlasourl. which has returned to the —Renter >/.v Killed In U.S. Train Crash PENNSYLVANIA. May 18. A passenger tri.in .-mashed into the rear of a stationary express near hentoday balling at least sis and Injuring some people. Scores of screaming passengers were curled from the wreckage and rushed to hospital. Eve witnesses saw the engiiv* of the passenger train telescope ir the rear car of the PhlUdelpfala express and overturn the catahead. There was a bright flash before ithe engine thrust into the air an. 1 collapsed or its side.—Reuter. .-.00 Believed Killed By Tornado No Hope For Europe Without America SAYS CHURCHILL GLASGOW, Mav 18 BRITAIN'S wartime leader Winston Churchill said today thai without the help of the United Stales "there would he no hope of preventing the conquest and subjugation nf all free peoples of Kurope b> fnhmense Russian Communist armies and those of satellite States' whirh slnnd readv for action at anv moment the nrdi-r is ffjvef) from Moscow." The Conservative Party leader Was speaking to abou' 4.000 members of the Scottish Unionist (Conscrvniivel Association. M. 1,1 the United Slates had borne naaetten-twentleth ol the burden in Korea and h.rl suffered olmost 70.000 casualties "The presence of General Eisenhower in Europe at the head of tttef) fines n* fre > peoples have so far been able to reorganise, is a living pledge and symbol of a resole* of the Amctican nation lo use ilmeasureless resources and) its rapidh growing Heets Hid artntea for the defenee of civilisan% i*e'l EAST nENCAL. May 18. Authorities said today 500 peopu may have died in a tornado which struck a remote area of East Bengal last week. The Injured may number 2.000. they added Three hundred dead have already been buried. Today authorities estimated that 200 g I missing. More than 2b villages were obliterated 100 houses and huts were smashed to pieces. Officials who have toured the devastated 'iren said, damage is estinuiU-d to several million dollars. —Reuter fiiffiiiry QfMatt On Reprisal Shooting SAIOON. May 18. French authorities here tod iy announced a judicial inquiry had been opened Into the shtoting of 20 Indo-Chinese said to Mt* been reprisals for tin shooting of a French Security inspector. —Reuter Kills Playmate NAML'It. Belgium. May 18. Playing at cowboys, eieven-ycai %  ". Iftr*, necidentolly shot and killed bis eight-year-old playmnte Christian Buyaux. the Police revealed today. Then helped by hi* nine-yearold sister Augua t* Joseph hid Uie body neaj'ts) —Keuter. Mosquitoes PfeferMales LONDON. Mav 18 Mosquitoes prefer biting adult males ami thev like them best tinw.ishcd. ..-In p and wearing rougn < lothes These an' dedncttons from experiments made in mosS uto habits and reviewed In %  current issue of the British Medical Journal Dr. R. C Muslead Thompson of the Colonial Vedieal Itesearch Department reveals in an article that in Jamaira he obtained UN COoperation of a negro familv stated out of doors at sundown In summer, the family referred lo as Mr. and Mrs Bailey and their six m\ the tWO-TeH old girl not at all. Tests at Trinidad supported the Journal's claims. —Heater Canada Agrees With B.Wei. OTTAWA. May IK Canada agreed lully with Ihl Bnuetl West Indies that currciui restrictions imposed by Brttau were harming Canada-B W I trade, a Trade S*fMU mm said today. The problem would i. (hose diM i sMting 01 the Canada -United Kingdom COntinuing Trade CommiUee. op*n|n| here an Monday. The spokesman wa< commenlin on the Barbados report last nod i which said the West ladM Jtegtonal BDtAOsTdj l %  Shed Britain for an immediate .in,) %  ubatanUal relaxation ol thes reetrictloni u thej aftecti d u I between the W| Canada. Restriction! were imp %  vegfi ego in help th* common. wealth to s*ve dollars Thnsogagman ia|d Canadian esport have been complaining th. H W.I are not short „| dollar and that r*ttrlc1foni should bi reuged Canada last year ImpOrti sB7.nnn.ooo worth ol go the West IndlM r*f II •* those British Colonies ,.nl> Thiled tin. ,•!,.im, with I Canadian dot 1*| btlMieg 537.00*1,00(1 The -poke.ri l| that reeenllv Mr Mam relaxed soin of ii w i portg enhtrola I Canada felt that mom ol the controls could b* eased _ft>„|er Jap Hridvs In Buenos Aires BUENOS AIRES. May. 18. Fitteen .Inpnne In rainbow coloured kim rived today on board the Dutci ataamai m**rag %  rfrmdndi wmiirl for milwho had '" ,: %  from Kobe. Japan to marr\ Japan* i r* Idi nta here gftai in Innaii courtghlo* Resrief U.S. firm lluys Jamaiea Land | |0N. ALBERT GOMES at yesterday's sitting of the Regional Economic Committee said that the time had now come when British Guiana should decide whether or not they were going to particl pate in Weil Indian affairs, lion VV .1 Rantgever had just informed ti I hat British Guiana were willing to pay then ij .'10,000 required for the establishment of a He.i*ional Economic Committee for the British West Indies. British Qujgng .tnd British Hofkturni i H said thai British i not, however, prep %  pay for tin an \ h Cornmuntaoei Senr l ee ind thcrfore that llnvernment ahi I bf called upon ' upon to halta rh* HOP Albarl Cemei chsa•nged Btittati Otnant to decide nhether m nut | to partitipnti u srTaln Ho* "Hi.i ,i parsoa • i i %  Mr. Gomes sold, with unmovable new| ever was discussed had t> "Too Fast Tor Bailey" Say. U. K. PAPER UJNIMIN M yndei the hearting "Toi m th* rvenlnv stand., d Dwriffi t.miaht ten in* gton of how Wn.Hi indir-i athlete M;uI>on,ild fl.uley became the teat victim of the Commimi-t trlch The cUlarist sa>-s 'Bailr, w %  ked lo sign the p*M* tppe Ph* toi m he aays, Ixwe iu> signs of political .miinti.Mt; Hntlev slun.-.l one whu wants lo do .11 lie | H DM i%  h* riai %  i. how Coca munllta ua* Ida -igiiuturr In %  papei ll.nlev name UM of new .uihetonU to hell appeal Bui Bath > tails me ,.. the favourite cam |U* I %  Mild lie a tuith.i K.iinni %  ii meaning nail loeumenti unl**i the) wndei at and I 'Inn,: la all alitnl M he (aid. %  Behind alt this lies the great and mealcuUible power which the United States possesses in the atomic bomb and it is this factor, fearful though it be. which alone gives us the hope of being able to form a front in Europe, capable of deterring Kremlin tyrants from further aggression there. •Dark pictu Id tragie indeed is Ihe kh stares us In th* face whenever we look up from our daily toil". ChurehUI said The key to our s..fety and survival Is of course our alliance and friendship with the United Slates Declaring that a "foolish blunder" had been made when an Amentan Admiral was given Supreme Command of the Atlantic, Churchill added "But it would lie in inn lateiest that the United States should command in the Mediterranean The closer tin > ar e associated with us and with Prance in the Medilei ranean. the • on Nge .-. SCOT CHINK HRilNA Benhio Mah. IS, JUan i i from China, spe.tki only a few words English. And, he speak< with a Scottish accent, because hiteaeher in Hong Konij w. — acres on the British We-t Indieisland Mi Wallet 1. Rk* Pr* \6m I Reynolds lllnlng Corpot 1 subsidiary of rUyncUl Metals said the Jamaica tract contained enough bauxite or* t" furnish th United States with aluminum for ides" P:-III. 1 Three Agree (hi S.#V. Asia's Defencv SINOAJ'nitK May IS. HlUtari ajunnfi ol the LTntti 3lates, France and llnl.itn end a four day conference here todaj with Idsntkal U Should bt* dune to -tii-iiKllu-n til Jefencea of ROSltlW*s1 | I —Keuter COMMUNIS1 LOSSES WASHINGTON M The Unite 1 %  \ trmatg* Communiai kg area %  < ;M.7H8 up to II.IM CoolH-Lartigue In Chief Secretary O/ U in 11 in 1 nls GRENADA. M..\ IK %  ol Btat* fur th.> ''"linn", ii., iM*4n**d Mr. I. 1 ol Ldrtlgue fof the |M.>t os Chief Si t„n ot th.Wmdwan inlands suceeedtfig Mr .1 A Date now Puisne Jutsg* of th. Wind anwdi irni Lee wards Supranw ul Mi Cools Lartlgm othati Mr JunUea A it Cooli (jirttgne of the nf.n emenlioiusi till. Was Colnt11.1l Tie.tsniei ot st Vlncenl ind sorn* time ago erg* '•ermiiled as Assistant AdimnntrabOr of St biota When the %  1 .1 Hen .1 M stow Oronada on Sundaj to Adinniiu..'.... on the Ii |M>rture of Hon Green. CoOfg Lartlgu* yrlll act .is Adnurdatratoi 1 St l.lii 1.1 tl.rii'fotc not romillg h) '-ke up the new office with Grenada as headquarter* for some time vet ti British Guiiiui to be a member of the Rr^ional l CommltM without contrll u n R) the Trade (oiagnisionri Sei Bi llsn Guiani %  %  ad ra 1 • m ii rontiollmg body without having .' part in the ilnui. which il cornrolled It was unfortunate to have to inflation M this stagi that il llrttiih Gui;m could not see their way to loin the Regional Economic 1 tee at a lull member, all thing?" being equal, that thev Mould Va I l*fl out imiltec agreed thai the cuntlntllly ol membership of th Committee should be limit, d t>> two years, rubleel in the approved id the various Governments Special Meellngi TinComnutt** thai rh* 1 agular meetli | "i tisfl Cmnintltee should he held rvefv It was also agreed 1111* %  the chairman would M powei ii lummo p • | On pace 3 THE "ADVOCATE" payg for NF.WS OIAL 3113 Day or Night uteri 1 .•! %  BUSTA WILL (iO KINGSTON Kaj IB. Buetamante aald todaj th*l I was WIIIIOK to go to Canada wl the West Indian Delegation pi posed by the Regional Kroner1 ..fil.'I. l,.r I 1 II 1 It k It easential" Bustinn.u .' %  I am willing to put .. |i in gent gov*r nm *nt busmcas u \ .li.it I an in Canada IVs Dangerous To Overcrowd W.I. Says Manchester Guardian aasasUB I-ONDOX. Mav IR Only on.tngnsh isewsc*o*r has to-day given any prominence to the lntesi tTniled Nntir.ns report which emptui Mtkftn of overcrowding in a^els such as tl Wi %  Indie Arid tt a national dalK bu 4 the Mftnr/.este^ Guardian. In a column i Winchester flun-'i %  (rowing older in advanced industrial countrier That the mort rapid progress is in Latin America wneri the rati of increase I twice the aeerage for the world And that the aye a teal pressut comes from the slower but gti.: too rapid grouth in the Par But %  The MsrRcnritrr Gnorduin 1 Nations demographu Year ; /tiinfl< KngU I that in th. book for 1MB to 1950 The pubW. %  liention which as the GuardiUM states "is almost all I I) In "lie gp^r. %  world's population had grown by 544,000,000b> M There are three conclusions which 'he pauer draws from the pviblleatlon First i that peoples ai pel mm attention than il has so far received "With a population of some 1.300 to tin is one of the mo-t densely populated | ,-t .,f earth's surface Though leas over erowded ntimericallv mav rrthi We" India umerleall: the leader "Ig the nrlefl 1 cessful anti-malarial campaigns %  o t pgeg in >tnr\ jtion''" Dvahs Kepnrt. The paiMT goei on to n the Bvang Commissuin thre* ... measure -pie Iron, 1..ted Caribbean inlands 1 dcrpopulated A British Hon. 1 II itea that this ale .-' "'. ton ol Udruj that But the paper does ni 4 facts all We know DegpHi the recommenda. lions of the Evans Report there has been no larp>' ilation f jre growing more tmwky and hop.. inttian Islands ti r. nui land 1 thru ymt And nsom emal 1 an %  in conversaUi offlciais henand from the West ln.li.-. nothing Ii likelv to %  1 %  %  thret then Too KM 1 ... %  %  Ouai nen ; %  %  would permit %  people %  %  %  %  ly In getting such thlngi c He SENIOR. ^SERVICE



PAGE 1

SiTl'KliAY, MAY It. 1931 IIAKII.\1H)S AI>\CM Ml P\('.F. HVF. COME IN OR STAY OUT a> From pur 1 Hen. A. Gome* soggestexl that preference be live 1 a Wnl Indian in if-.appo.ntn.rnl of I \e<-ulivc v.-.i,n. U wa* true that Ihet had brnehted idnabl) by ethers In the iu'i. but In tbia Instance thepa*1 n .ippe.nl* d lo such a post should be a West Indian. Mr. Adarm dUagreard *iln Ihs >(ew and Ihe ('omnilltre -.Ki-erd wilh the rommUtee that il.e p.ii<> that should be adopt' %  •d in rliuicint the Executive S?-rear> he*iU he the het man for Ihe job. HOB A GomM suggested that OUfd lie an Aooointmenl' COttimlttea who would sit with the Cn'introller for Development and Welfare as Chairman and elrvt theexecutive staff for the approval of the committee. iitnittre agreed with this • OaMldad that the Chairman of the Appointments Committee fhould be th c Chairman of • he Regional Economic Committee Roller. It wa decided that the funds of the committee should he vested in the Comptroller Better Progress Continuing the discussion of the West Indian Trade Commissioner In Canada, thc Committee decided thai better progress would be made if a Committee wag kppolnt(-(1 t> fjumlnfl the details of the mutter M. % %  ..moUon was agreed to and the following appointed: Messrs Comes. W A. Storey, Kiefjj. w n. Cowttaay, 1 C I'.i: \ Mevnii-r, W. B tchcll. K. R. Hunte with Mr K Slollmeyer. I'.K. Trade Commissioner Mr Mevnier (Jamaica) suggested that two persons should be appointed One to do the negotiating on a higher level and the other to do the Secretarial and st.itls.iral work Mr. Gomes (Trinidad) empha%  laed thiii there should be one e and that he should lie a West Indian. Mr. SanRstcr (Jamaica) suggested that d* legates should pool the names of possible candidates. Small Presidency Mr. Mitchell (leewards) said that his presidency was small and had only limited resources and they were compelled to be careful In matters of expenditure They already sold their sugar and cotton in the West Indies. Mr Adams (Barbados) said that Barbados was assured of sale for the bulk of our sugar but they wire not prepared to *tand 'Hit lion Mr Cuke (Barbados) said that there was still great service which a Trade Commissioner COuU render. The Chairman raised the point of status pointing out that as an international territory, the West Indies did not exist. The matter was subject to International law and It might be well to ask the Secretary of State to examine the matter. After further discussion. Mr. Courtcnav (British Honduras) suggested that the details of the recruitment be referred to the Committee already appointed to consider the matter of the Trade Commissioner to Canada. After further discussion the Committee adjourned. Prof. Sea ton Gives Display P ROFESSOR SEATON. better known as Majahara, gave a ten-minute performance In the Book Binding Department of the Advocate yesterday morning for the printer*. By permission of the Managing Director, the show began at 10 M am. ten minutes before We printers* breakfast period — and finished shortly after 11.00 a.m. He did two tricks. In the first he burnt the Managing Director's Jacket and replaced the burnt part without a singe being seen. In HM second he borrowed a bit of noU* paper from a reportci. He called one of the printers He took the paper and forced it into the printer's mouth Instead of taking out the note paper he pulled out yards of white tape. Professor Se-alon. who has recently returned from a European tour, will give a series of performances in the island A FIRE at Scar Its Plantation. Christ Church, „n Thursday, burnt four acrtp of first and second crop ripe canes. They are the property of H Rriggs and were insured. O NE of tho largest cane fires of the velr took place at River Plantation. St. Philip on Thursday. Twenty acres of ratoons and seven acres of first crop ripe canes were burnt. The canes and ratoons arc the property of Messrs. DaCosta 4* Co. Lid. and were insured. T IE YOUTH MOVEMENT held 11 parents' meeting on Wednesday evening at Tudor Bridge. TheMovement is now 14 years old. Parents were told of the? progress made during that time. 100 Years Ago WEST INDIANMAY 19. 1861 A mooting of tho St. James Branch Temperance Society waa held on Thursday evening, at Mr Johnson'* house., Payne's Bay The attendance waa large. Address** srsr* delivered by tke President (Mr Johnson). Messrs. Drumm. Francis Noras and Bdghill At the close forty two persona signed the pledge. We would recommend par ties Intending to be present at the anniversary of the Juvenile Temperance Society on Toaaday even lag neat (when s aerie* of moot in atruetlve and entertaining Views, and ranch scientific apparatas will be exhibited). to appear early for tlckjt* Heads cf families would do well to embrace the opportunity to gratify their children and others. Waterfront Had Busy Day Eight ships were in the harbour yesterday. Three were Hairison ships, two Saguen i> Terminal-;. an Alcoa freighter, u Dutch fit-ightcr. and another vessel. It was a heavy day for watti front worker*. At one time during (the day. even lighter was out Of the inner U.isin of thi TbOM UghttMi that wan not In ine BUY attending on the ships were alongside in tho Careenage discharging the varied c-irgo brought by the ship*. Some lighters returned to the inner basin to discharge, aa they brought in lumber. LaursttbM had no time tu Ida*. The' were to and fro, bringing lighterfrom the snips and taking lighters to the ships. Thc careenage too Ml bU Quite a number uf sciiooner* an I motor vessels were In port. They mn in. vaostti berths for sometime. The lighter* discharging llucargo took up much uf the landing space. No Hope For Europe • From Page I better it will be for sil our fortunes there and in the Middle East. Criticising the Socialist rule, Churchill s"lf £2 in 14 days or one month's imprisonment with hard labour on Ralph Fowler of Sugar Hill. S\ Joseph, for driving the motor car 0-165 without due care and attention. One witness for the Police— Emcline Pinder—said that on February 3. she was walking along Mount Wilton Itoad and saw tho car 0-165 approaching her. When the car reached her it knocked her down. Tliere was no other vehicle in the road and the condition of the road was dry. TRINIDAD BARRISTER ADMITTED TO LOCAL BAR Mr. Philip Loutt Ulric 1 1 Barristor-al-Law. of Tnr.iiknl. wti v.-Mcrduy admitted by the Chul Jus'icc t; tho Bar of this island This took place before the business of h> Court of Ordinary began. Mr. Cross Is at present Legal Adviser lo the Control Board in his homeland, and is holidaying here. lie was introduced yesterday by the Acting Attomev General. Mr f I rigid Mr. Field said that Mr. Cross had been educated at St. Mary's College. H<> joined UM Royal An Force in 1941 and M-rved until 1B47. atlnining the renk uf Squadron I^adei H awarded the D.SO. and I>.F C For a time he was attached to the Colonial Office as Liaison ("•nicer between that office and the Air Mimstiy. In 194B he entered the Middle Temple and was called lo the Bar on January 26. 1949. He NSd In the chambers of Mr. Ogilvie Jones for six months. He then ret timed to Trinidad where bt was appointed t,, (h pout of I-egal Adviser to thControl Board in December, 1949. This post he still held. Mr. Field then asked His Honour to admit Mr. Cross to the Bar. and -aid that he did no* irtend to practise ban Distinguished Service His Honour told Mr. Cross that it waswith Interest and enthusiasm that he had listened to the account given by tho Learned Attorney General, of his distinguished service The Bench of this bland was always ready and willing f welcome a newcomer to the Bar. and this was also thc case with all thc fellow members of the legal profession. This was especially so in his case as they realised they would not be faced with additional competition from a person of his ability He had much pleasure in welcoming him to the Bar. Mr. Cross expressed thanks and promised that he would alwavs uphold Iho tradition of the Bar ELECTORS ASSOCIATION HOLD POLITICAL MEET THE BARBADOS ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION held a political meeting m tinSteel Shed at Queen's Park last night and spoke of the problems confronting the population of the Island. With elect nm around the corner thev asked the electorate to vote for them and promised to do then best to relievetheir present condition. Sir J. II. HllklMsun ssid that oured man can represent you any one of Hag OOjed lb) P rtv better than a while man It is not being uyre that night was to let lru becauae, I am represented them know that they were going ) strong. Some on the platform were actual members of HOtia : I, hlle others with their help hep by the end of Ihe year. What he wanted to speak to them about that night were their rights and what they had to do ~.-*cr of .H-ople .re .hv to ^ „„vl"L ?, ,o be done often better by a coloured mi than a white man It i< what is in the man's heart." "Our Mgfaarl proMen in Barl.iv is ibtunemployment problem." aeid Mr %  • Mil (• i our people is to And jobs for them and half of our troubles would disappear. But how are we to do that* I large %  "I do not know whv that should be so. Some people gay that there is a 'catch' m it. that it yon uasj the piece of pepai be taxed. I can assure you thai this is absolute rwneangg PI another very persistent Iwhei thii I told him to go to England and let us gel more dollars to buy American goods. He did not do it and he lost hi chance. "I am not going to blame the Government for the increased cost Of living but neither can you blame the merchants. Encourage that those who were %  terra] .„ m cmpiU i (0 conMf ,„,„ (h,. before can VOto next yea, 1 can „| ann lo (Ul up nrw in dustrles. assure you that that is not go, The ajga eiuvuiyge moie hotel* to be %  ting list ts going to be buil „,„, vmi k cl nilirp )obt lor "' ' %  >' -' %  '' aV* P< Pl< s '"" \U4 Jamaici and lo register afi.sh even though you Trinidad had a Hotels Aid Hill but h.iw bMrj voting for the last m nave no KOl ,„,,, „., Wtlh wen,v years. I do hope and p.ay „„ .n.tuee-r.^nt to capital it goes to that all of £OU Will .egister and hl othrr ^Mut*" do not believe all the rumours you hear" It was their light, duty Mr. Coddard said that the Barid privilege a 1 they should bodos Workers' Imion had eeiIt Happened In Our Town BatUr.d and lOCTi by ihe ravages of the weather is little wooden building, set in from the Kew Road, the entrance to whieh u rnada % %  • way of a muddy track. In thli dilapidated house. 10ft x 8ft is a man and his wife whose first savinea, bought For UsgggsMtvoi this little shelter. But today thc lack of regular employment and the rise In the cost prevented UM oegtJfesaV attcndiniT Ul the annual ni.iuwhich these wooilen demand. What wa< mice the pride > their sweat and savings has now become their heart pains. Ttv bleak wind at night and th drenching rains easily penetrate when the pieces of cloth am cards with which the holes em crevices are stopped becomi water-logged their plight is Us one and to ..il. v| I the Miflerlng of these unfortun I peiiplo thc Lrwgl i>i T , ris the Stars will be gtibsl Htlj "im to assist then U ing out repairs from ihe g receipts, of the annual Cum and Fair next month Technical Books In Circulation make i i a tainly mado good progress but Uus %  > %  in preat measure to the co-operation of the meiOppoalUon was oppoaej to every. r nan M of B 1 l ^ d " TnPV hld ti.mg that theGoverarnent brought h ,pe *".^ b "' ld 5 e umon •"*." Mr. Wilklnram said that some people were ,.f the oinnion that th broug forwaid. "That u no: true, we arall tr.er. to endcjviHir to do the t*-sl r CSD Our duty there Is to see that Measures which are intro duced were for the good of thi glad that they were going strong. It was their function to see that the people got goo-t wages %  id good living condition' Mr K, l> MeAtlev tuM ipol Ihoy !" not Ihov w,.ul,l emlo.v ,h 1 **" SuBr.w WhHh nry o„r l„ :..,,.-.,.! ,!„,,, II,. ,„ sorry """; '""', "" '"' ,'*"" '' t thai !>.. %  pnMM mnnbera '"" h "' ," rk _<>' • numbrr oj Ql UHCovi'rnincnl did not like n h ,d a d .., %  honoured iinil ung. In this amendment* and It wag very .*. dom that If.cy ucctpled unj, ISP*"".' he mcnli.icd Dr. Dune "Now vou e.nnnt havr .11 the ? Nc ?'; ''""'' W"*hm jnd braini In the Houe ronnncd to one "' l Novell •mong thou who had side of Ihe table, neither can you p "f,*!' 1 "*'"?'• ,nd *" lor ,hM T hove aU Ihe foola in Ihe Home "''" "X 1 ""' Hatnny and confined lo one Hide Everyone lias u !>' Rrant -ome abll.ly. .vne more than 1 rmt be ..rnembered.' ..lliei .OKI If U~i~ ir. Intm. duee/*• '< •"'" Alexander MacDonto endeavour lo do no. Thai t, "''' %  Labcn'n'c. who oner laid %  Thai we do, but I am lorry lo soy 'hat the Conservative Party had that it appears to me Ihe members u tit work want lo be dictators never do In %  damoeratk country.' Mr. Wilkinson nwntlonod that TODAY Approximately (wo In i id red an Ihlrtl u.lmlcil books, a gift rm" the Regional Library w Ti uuda< are going into clrculati'.in today a •he Public Library. Among Ihe collection are Air Pon running by Charles Kr-iesc and Walther Prokosh, Airport Hn giiieertng, by Oakley Sharp and ollicis, Amateur Pl^tegnphv cAntliiny Johnstone. The Viatel and Clock Book, publlulu d b% Are. Publishing Co Itetter Colour Mo, le. I ) f Bend, Praellcal Hn ( rr IVel TT by I. C I'.ndge Vui .le4l Handbook (or He pl-l AsaUUnU In the Tropic b) W K Conuell. A Manual ul 1 luiii .1 Plumbing by lUntiett S 11. | u w ?3lh Cenlary Bookkeeplm :.nd Alei unliorv by Paul A (ail ton, Th," I'ni.i i|il., of Soil Srlener hv A A J deSlgmond. Iloyts New Cyclopedia of Practical llunLilianThe VtrstmliKter IHcllonary of the Bible b> John I) l)..viPitman's Bumluesa Guide and Tart) (•ante. Magjgl Mt Nellis and Bos Biscuits and Butter and MAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food So tatty and >e good* for you.' Tasty because Marmite give tlut ikh, .lppctismg flav.iur. Ciid because the Hi vitamins arc contained in Marmite — cstcntial elements to keeping the body lit and free from illness. Marmiie i* )U*t %  < delicious in sandwiches— watch how children love them %  J!O in soups, stews. grai*ics and all savoury dihcs. You only need ** i lillle and whit'i left in fhe jar keeps for ifn. Made in taglsAd .;;-.'.'.'. Ion ShnuM | I'n-tlaff 11 V Slinie lllOll* I hBll iri* irr .min-iiucii-u, lit[ if Measures aro Intro -i d '"'a' Adult Suffrage was not Kiri** ar!l lt WM also Lord Randolph Churchill who had said If you must have the confidence of Ihe common man. you must give him a share, a real share, a big share and not a sham share In the counsels of Government. "We of the Conservative Party of Barbados are mindful of I'in til Brings General Cargo The Cie. Ole. Transatlantique'* freighter Plnta. 384 tons, arrived at Barbados from Cayenne via Trinidaa and Grenada yesterday with general cargo. Included in the cargo were 3(H) barrels of beef, 600 bags of peanuts and a moderate supply of fruit. Oranges came amonsthe bruit. There were also boles of rayon, bulbs, hats, stationery and merchandise. Th" Plata brought 44 piissenger> six of whom got off here. She is consigned to Messrs. R. M June; & Co.. Ltd. United Front 0 From page I. "Other delegates could do what they iiiit. their ultimate Judgement will be cm their own congncea i m rtlelleoV" Hon. II. A. Cuke said that when 'he Sugar Delegation i-ondon in the summer of 194y, Cg giver, a declaration of After long dl d 1 that they could not finalise arrai*.gements until all the sugar producers of the West Indies were present. They returned to the West Indies and went back \.y London in November, expecting that negotiations would have been with all the Empire producers present To their amazement, discussions were carried on with each group separately and that resulted in a great deal of misunderstanding. "As a result of that misunderstanding, all the sugar producers ir the Empire have agreed thai In future we will not have negotiations separately, but together," Mr Cuke said .card to the U K delegation which is coming to Barbados, they are prepared to hear vhat they have to say. but cannot have negVillglklei with them in view of what they had already agreed upon. 20'For Unlawful Possession Wilfred Roach of Bridge Road St. Michael, was fined 20/by a City Police Magistrate yesterday when he pleaded guilty of the unlawful possession of a piece of birch on May IT. The line is to be paid in 14 days or 14 clays' imprisonment. Cyclist Fined 44/A District "A" Police Magistra r vcaterda)ordered John Benn of Codrlngton HAI. St Michael, to pay a fine of 40/for riding the bicycle M-1168 in a dangrrou %  manner on Codrlngton Road. i-.. January 26. He was also ordered to pay %  further fine of 2'for refusing to stop his bicycle after an accident on Codrlngton Road on January 26. Water Music At Hastings The Police Band, with there version of the famous "Water Music Suite by George Frederick Handell, thrilled the huge crowd that turned out to theie Concert at Hastings Rocks last night. Tho Concert began at 8 o'clock. Prom about 7 o'clock people could be seen gathering in thp vicinity of the Rocks. Many visitors to the island. who aro guests of the hotels along Hastings, listened attentively to the strains of Captain Halson and his Band. The moonlight was bright and the sk v clear, Th e waves, lashing against the coastline of the Rocks, formed an exquisite background, especially for the %  Water Hulk* Suite. CstUdren, wi.,, -n. aiuoai the i-rowd, teemed to enjoy mostly Rossini's "Bather of Seville" while on the programme wan Bolero "Flcsta-Paso Itoble'' by Caneva lo suit the taste of tho Venezuelan audience. Also included in the Bond'* programme were "In Old Vienna" by Johinn Strauss, the Glpv dance "Black Eyes" by Ferraris, the Irish song "Phil The Flute's Ball" bv French. "I Love The Moon** bv Reubens. Ivor Novello's musical play "The Dancing Years" and the popular Foxtrot "A Penny A Kiss". At the conclusion nearly everyone had a happy appearance, having enjoyed a night of delightful light music. Tire usual rush of ears and cvcles heading for the City wa> witnessed. Fortunately Hasting* Road, at this point is wide, and the cyclists had space to perform their dangerous tactics. •They have shut their nreg to du|v lns „,! ^HM,, D f xnm com that opportunity and let all those „,„„„., should participate in the machines K o bach to Innuiail administration of this ancient rotThat I think was a very grave onv tf t Mottley asked that they error. Another thing was their would all register and exercise the failure to introduce a Bill to ri ght of Ihe vote, assist new industries. "We want to bring in capital to start n ew Ht thought llu.! P.uty politics industries s ( that |K-..ple ran l>e w difficult thing for Barbados employed. The Opposition has becBU !? 1 of lh p T', D £ f£ Thn persistently urge, th.s buthe ^ ^ A£S £u!'Government has equally per. *~ ,„„ ,,,_„ ,,,,..„ „.,., si.ten.ly retused. "i tmnk ,l„, ! !"!" ^,' |u c s \^ wha dmmA a Brave error on Ihe part of Ihe n v ; cv r s ,,,„„ hc „ihcr. had la Government. %  Kuw.Mv Mr Wilstl(n ,| nn IIL „|,. ,,| n„ten..'. klnson avaln appealed to his n,,,,, parties la Barbados had hearers to register and asked some wonderful men. As a malthem to vote for the Sartors' trr of fart he rould not see any Assoclati'-i at the nest elertmns. Government in Harlxolor. living Mr. Fred (ioddard .aid thai it run without the PMMBl Laadar of was not the llr-t time he had the House. Mr Adam. He had Spoken in the Shed but it SfM the [he iindi.put.,1 rlUtt If ba a Dljm. The Associaton Mood for rer,. f *, r ttl Opposition with his abilUlt. principles. prlncpies of „ t nU ,g r ,ly and knowledge was which they were not afr.uThey a{sn entitled to such on honour, had been abused by "iher Parties Mr Mottley then touched o i the and had said nothing about It but rBC0 question and the cost of they would do that no longer, living They had much to be proud about and they would come to them and tell them of their programme and what they thought about any subject They must know both sides of the argument. l new vigour and trig comprised of all classes of people. "Gone are the days and gone forever, he said, "that one section pass laws to suit themselves and not the m.ijoiitv" He had often heard about the good old days, Imt he had heard how his father had had to sieve in Hndgcti'Wn for little or IIOUUIIV Those were not I u i none of iiiem wanted lo ear A Police M-igistrate of lii'triet "A" yesterday inipo-ed .i fin. .. cm on Ralph Belgmve. n UIKHIIX*. Of ( %  i.rringt.m Village. St. aaatrbee. when he found him guilty of thc leiegeu ..r i Ucycla iSe ptxivert) of Eustace Forde The line is to be paid by noflthlj instalments or in default two months' imprisonment with haiU In hour Tin piosei'utu"! tubmltleii thi.i on the night of April Ifj Forde left his cycle at the BmplN Theatre's cycle room and when he leturned (or it after ihe show with over, he lound that It was missing The Prosecution c ille-1 the cycle room attendant of the Empire Theatre and he said that he saw when the defendant moved of with the cycle. The cycle was re covered and Forde identified it a: 1.Is prupcrt> 100% IMPORT DUTY GUATKM.'I. V KB* IH S|H>krsin,in f.•• 'lie Oufttemalei Foreign Ofllee frteted today that •'serious study" was belliaj nmn ter cent imjtort duty on all British %  I'i mi i African Music tu retw LONDON. May 18 The West Indian Student.* Union tonight listened to a tailon West African music by Mr. J J C. Awilxila of Nlgeri,. lie that western civilisalion in Ktii'itipt t<> deettO} idolatry had al*" destroy i-d unit of th* ancient mtUli of Mm' It wai gtili po^.iiiii%  sowovei le arolleot a lot of inclerri lonii from tbt i inli rtejad A Dtiniber of peegkla now Di'i'ision Varii'd In thc Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday. Justices G. L. Tayloi and J. W. It Chenery varied Ui" decision of His Worshio Mr E. A McLeod who placed Edwin Walters of Goodland Road. Si Hat beel, on a bond for three month for Inflicting bodllv harm on Phillip Blackett on February 10 Their Honours imposed a fine of B0/to be paid in 14 days or one month's imprisonment. tetters 0/ administration in the Court of Ordinary yesterday. His Honour the Chief Judge granted the petition of Mrs. Estelia Gollop of i;i %  Village. St Philip, for Letters of Administration to the estate of her father Clement Solomon Augustus Eastmond. late of Brereton Village. Mr G. Farmer Instructed by Messrs. Yearwood 4. Boycc. Solicitors, appeared fbr the petitioner. The wills of the following were admitted to probate: Theresa Bourne (St MsCnael); Joseph Cleophas Codrlngton (St. Philip); William Rupert St. Clair Redman and Millicent Reld (Christ Church). Mr. Coddard then touched -.n realised ihni ih,old music shuuld thesubmt of prejudi.es and sai %  '-' ll "*^. '" "' lnu < that he had none. "Politic-ally .t number was gruwing means nothing to us, blaoh -r ir African music was to have while or any other colour. It ianv future it must be preserved what the man thinks of and wh;d with all its characteristics and he is going to do lo better your not l>ecome just an Imitation of condition to-morrow. 'Do not lc t European music. It be said any longer that a col—Heater WILL "COUNTING SHEEP" HEIP YOU TO SLEEP? ivertired. nervous. ruu-do*> worried — it takes asore than ''counting sheep" to belp you deep. Though you toss and torn, hour after hour, you can't "ili" yourself to sleep) Many find that talrng a tonic rtgularly U beneficial -and h>-lpa tbeni rest more easily at night. And Dr. Cbase's Nerve Fo.J fg liis* rhoice *ifh thou*aads! Po the Vitamin lb, iron and othrt needed minerals it contains ara son,crimea jusr what your system lacks. And Dr. Chase's Nervr Food does so much to cVudd ymt tip —by Increasing appetita and improviiig digestion. So Ifworry. aniiety, a run-down condition or the strenuous pace f raodern living is upsetting your %  M-rvra so you can't relas ancl ret —-try taking Dr. Chase's Nerve Food for a while. I he name "IV. Caaas" is your aasuraaos. II IMII r. I sinnis S! %  • IM I Ollvr LAUREL SAFETY RAZORS :l? (ACH Onlv OAK bkyde in (lie world carries this mark of perfection -.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.•,-,-,•.-.'.-.•.-,',-. • A The l.uiTiSn iretlemaife | Is t"'ir !'••€ of lauing i| JIIIIV, ftae %  ppcaiiix an*. unr-.::.j Mfengih. : lld'S I III % %  bkyde antM rhli %  aMalocrian FULL RANGE OF MODELS TO SELECT FROM REMEMBER ._ IT'S HARRISON'S *or NUMBERS iMnaui 1.1'AiHia WARNING Our Customers and Friends a hTARTKNA t.HOWIVA ire registered Brand Names of thc COMPANY of 1 d that A LAYKNA It ALSTON PURINA Mo, USA. Always IrvsHt on getting genuine HTARTKNA. t.ROWKNA and LAYENA as wc i complaints that other Poultry Feeds are being sold aa Stnrtena. Orowena and Lgjagtat H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD. Agentand Distributor* For girls and grown-ups PR1NTKD IIAIK COgD Vrry Stiiliihlr f„r ChlUffM'a llrrvvrs in Ihr hi,I ui'iillirr M" Wide Yard f 1.12 BINTSD COTTON CA40HHC Makes rxrrllrnt mnrninij drrwfs or hulls,roats. M" Hide. Pel Yard $1.13 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Strcrl.








%...

t

rbades

~~



ESTABLISHED 1895

“UNITED FRONT WIL

Tell The West Indies:



Bottomley Will Be Asked

‘THE STORY of the Black Pact that the United

Kingdom made with Cuba was told to the

Regionad Economic Com

at Hastings House by Hon.
Chairman of the British West Indi

Association.

“The delegation from England,’’ said Mr. Robin-
son, “is the outcome of a number of secret cables.’’
The stand taken in the House of Commons b
Labour and Conservative members with regard to
the sugar deal known in England as the “Black

Pact’’ and the Press of

brought Mr. Bottomley
Owing to pressure of public

mission has now decided to
B.W.LS.A. delegation in Jamaica.

Thé B.W.1S.A. delegation
pointéd out to the Trinidad Gov-
ernment who shared their views,
that there was an Agreement
made in England with the Com-
monwealth producers and with the
Dominions and other Colonial
Sugar producers. That agreement
was binding, The West Indies
could not negotiate behind the
backs of other Commonwéalth
sugar producers.

That view was put up by
Trinidad Government to the
thorities in England.

In view of the fact that many
of the B.W.1.S.A. delegates
would be in Barbados at the Re-
gional Economic Conference, it
was impossible for them to be in
Jamaica to talk with Mr, Bottom-
ley. Instéad, Mr. Bottomley was
coming here,

Nothing To Hide
“When this delegation comes to
Barbados,” said Mr, Robinson,
“we should not hold the meeting;
in private. We have nothing to
hide, Whatever they have to say

would concern the péople of these!

| obtaining

mittee

Harold Robinson,

the United Kingdom had
to the West Indies.

opinion in England, this Com-
come out here to meet a

Our Best Friends

Hon, R.L.M. Kirkwood said:
“I cannot see at this stage that
anything but harm could come out
of a private conference, and in-
deed such proceedings might well
be misinterpreted elsewhere,
“Our feeling is that the reason
these U.K., officials are coming
here is that we succeeded in
a tremendous amount of
publicity extremely unfavourable

the!to the U.K. Government in the
au-| British Press and the House of

Commons. Those questions not
only had to deal with sugar, but
with other items like citrus and
tobacco which might be adversely
affected.

The fact that they are coming
to see us is due to the warm
criticism in the Press and the
House of Commons and in this
matter, I think that the Press can
be counted to be our best friends.

“The more these matters are
publicised, and the’ more we
persuade these gentlemen to join
with us, the better it will be for
all concerned, So far as the general
scope of the debate is. concerned,

territories and the people of these |) hope no one would get the im-

territories have a right to hear
what thiS delegation has to tell
us,”

“To take any other course would
give an entirely wrong impression
in England as well as here, If the
delegation does not wish to have
the matter debated in public, let,
them say so.”

“I would like to take this
opportunity to warn members
that our hopes for negotiating a
satisfactory solution to the
trouble with which we are faced,
hangs entirely on a solid front.
The very fact that everything
possible has been done to prevent
these talks being held in London,
is reasOn for full information.
We wanted to have these talks
in London, They did not want
te have the talks in London.
Suggestion after suggestion has
been turned down. The reasor
is that they think it’s ‘to their
advantage not to_have the talks in
London, They think it is better
to come out and have it here.

“Our word in the West Indies
means to us a great deal and we
affirm that we are going. to
negotiate together with the resi
of the Commonwealth Producers

“We have told them that
before they left England. They|
have decided to come. We must
let them realise what the
opinion of the people in this ares
is with regard to this transaction.

“We must negotiate together
with the rest of the Common-
wealth. If we don’t do it, then all
this unity will be destroyed and
thé West Indies will get the!

worst.
Unity

“The Dominions are willing to
join together and form a United
Front, Let us stick together. It
is our only chance to retrieve
ourselves from a very ugly situa-
tion.

“J would ask members seri-
ously to realise that when you
have a chance in which all the
Dominions and the other pro-
ducers in the Empire are will-
ing to come tegether and put
up «a united front, and when
you see the other side afraid to
break it ur, it is the only chance
in the long run of real success



“Let the U.K. delegation
decide if they wish to have the
meeting in public. We have

nothing to hide.”
Douglas Quits
Busta Party

(From Our Own Corespondent)

JAMAICA, May 18.
A crack appédred in Busta-
mante’s Political machinery today
when solicitor A. M. W. Douglas,

pression that it would be confined
to sugar,

Change Of Crops

“We are repeatedly told when
we go to the United Kingdom
concerning sugar, that we should
diversify our crops, We have
diversified out crops and we are
worried about the Black Pact's
effect on cigars, citrus and cotton.

“If the debate is publicly held,
it would do
than any private meeting could
possibly do. Those people are
coming here to get information
as well as to tell them something
about this pact with Cuba.”

Hon, Albert Gomes said that the
matter was of vital importance
and concerned every single person
in the West Indies and he did not
see why the meeting should not
be held in public. He felt that
the delegates should give very
serious attention to the matter.

“Tt was Trinidad who in the
first instance suggested that, hav
ing regard to this Regional Eco-
nomic Conference and in view of
the fatt that the BWISA delega-
tion will be here, to put up a pro-
posal to the U.K, delégation to
come to Barbados.

“Now that we have been asked
to meet them, we have not clear-
ly in our minds how far they in-
tend to go nor how far they would
go, or whether they would agree
to any statements. There is neo
reason why they should not tell
us if they are going to make any
statements, that they should be
done in public.

Great Experience

“T have had experience of many
conferences and dealing with U.K
officials, I know these gentlemer
who are coming here. Their only
aim is to achieve their own objec-
tive. They prefer that the West
Indies should be the venue for a
meeting of this sort rather than
have it in England. I believe they
are coming to us in order to split
Commonwealth unity.

“T have a sense of responsibility.
I am not committing myself tc
anything. If they are coming here
to make a statement, let them do
it in publie so that the Press could
be present to let the people know
what is going on.

@ On Page 5

Nanicy Moller

Intercepted

HONG KONG, May 18.
The British destroyer Cossack
was reported to have intercepted
the British freighter Naney Moller

on the high seas tonight and to
J.L.P, Member of the House ofthave started escorting her to
Representatives sent in his Singapore with her vital cargo
résignation from the Party onlof rubber destined for Communist

grounds that the Government has
abandoned the plan for building
a new Falmouth Hospital.

Later in the day, the Education
Minister, James Z. Malcolm con-
tacted Douglas and it appeared
that the breach in the Party will
be healed almost immediately.
Political observers fee] that the
resignation would never have
come if the Deputy Party Leader
Donald Sangster, now in Barbados
had been present in the island.
‘Tis all a misunderstanding, Edu-
cation Minister Malcolm said.

DEFENCE PACT
TOKYO, Myy 18.
A defence agreement is he
planned between the United S
and Japan
Japan's niece efter the si
of the peace treaty. Premie

j i today. —Keuter



to fill the vacuum in







ae. ure







,China,

Usually reliable sources her?
jsaid that the Ministry of Transport
in London had requisitioned the
Nancy Meller and her cargo,
8,700 tons of rubber,

—Reuter.

“New Jersey” Joins

In Korea War

TOKYO, May 18.
| The United States battleship
New Jersey, 45,000 tons, today
joined the United Nations fleet off
the Korean coast.
The New Jersey becomes the
second battleship to see action in

east



the Korean war replacing the
| Missouri, 1 has returned to the
t ted S —Reuter



yesterday afternoon

es Sugar

SRS Sy ees 8s ROS ST

far greater justice,

Reds Fighting
Savage Battle

EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea, May 18.

In savage hand to hand fighting
and despite désperate resistance
by United Nations’ troops, Chinese
Communists and North Korean
forces today made the second
deep penetration into the Allied
line near Chunchon.

Continuing their attacks regard-
less of losses, and with a seeming-
ly inexhaustible supply of men to
replace those killed, the Chinese
képt up to the pressute along
most of the front,

In places they were slaughtered
as they threw themselves at the
barbed wire protecting the United
Nations line, or tried to charge
through minefields.

Towards the end of the
with the pressure maintained,
United Naticns troops in the
central front were having to hack

day

their way southwards through
elements of two Communist
divisions, the previous positions

being made useless by encircling
movements,

To the northeast American and
European troops battled all day
to hold the Chinese near Inje
where they overwhelmed South
Korean positions yesterday in the
second furious instalment of their
great spring offensive.

An Eighth Army spokesman
described the situation in the
danger zone as “fluid”. Two small
Communist penetrations



SATURDAY, MAY





MOUNTAL
; a eae





& ig

19, 1951

; BREAK BLACK PACT”

—

| WAR IND

Bue - | Come In Or Stay Out

TROOPS of the 24th Infantry Di
mountainside during the recent h



|

= ew tint :







e pe ‘ he .
on trudge up a difficult Korean
fighting. —Ewpress



woweencre. ic’ NO Hope For Europe

Without America
SAYS CHURCHILL

The Chinese reached the main
Allied defence lines before they
were repulsed.—Reuter,



——

Six Killed In
U.S. Train Grash

PENNSYLVANIA, May 18. |

A passenger train smashed into
the rear of a stationary expréss
near here today killing at least six
and injuring some people,

Scores of screaming passengers
were carried from the wreckage
and rushed to hospital.

Eye witnesses saw the engine
of the passenger train telescope in
the rear car of the Philadelphia
express and overturn the
ahead,

There was a bright flash before
jthe engine thrust into thé air ahd
collapsed on its side.—Reuter. |

ear



500 Believed
Killed By Tornado

By Reuter's Correspondent
EAST BENGAL, May 18.

Authorities said today 500 peopl
may have died in a tornado which
struck a remote area of East Benga)
last week. The injured may num-
ber 2,000, they added,

Three hundred dead have al-
ready been buried. Today author-
ities estimated that 200 were still
missing.

More than 25 villages were |
obliterated — 100 houses and huts!
were smashed to pieces. Officials |
who have toured the devastated |
area said, damage is estimated)
to several million dollars. i

—Reuter,



hiquiry Opens On
Reprisal Shooting

SAIGON, May 18. |
French authorities here today
announced a judicial inquiry had
been opened into the shooting of ;
20 Indo-Chinese said to have}
been reprisals for the shooting of
a French Security inspector.
—Reuter. |



NAMUR, Belgium, May 18,

Playing at cowboys, eléven-year-
old Joseph Istra, accidentally shot
and killed his eight-year-old play-
mate Christian Buyaux, the Police
revealed today.

Then helped by his nine-year-
old sister Augusta, Joseph hid the
body nearby.—Reuter.

Kills Playmate

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 18.

Only one English newspaper
has to-day given any prominence
to the latest United Nations report
which emphasises the dangers of
overcrowding in areas such as
the West Indies. And that is not
a national daily but the Manches- {
ter Guardian.

GLASGOW, May 18

BRITAIN’S wartime leader Winston Churchill said today
that without the help of the United States “there would be
no hope of preventing the céhquest and subjugation of all
free peoples, of Europe by #®mense Russian Communist
armies and those of satellite states which stand ready for
action at any moment the order is given from Moscow.”



Prefer Males

LONDON, May 18.

Mosquitoes prefer biting
adult males and they like
them best unwashed, asleep
and wearing rough clothes

Those are deductions from
experiments made in mos-
quito habits and reviewed in
the current issue of the
British Medical Journal.

Dr. R. C. Muslead Thomp-
son of the Colonial Medical
Research Department re-
veals in an article that in
Jamaica he obtained the co-
operation of a negro family
seated out of doors at sun-
down,

In summer, the family
referred to as Mr, and Mrs.
Bailey and their six child~
; bitten altogether
240 times, Of this number
Mr, Bailey collected 103
bites and his wife only 25

child, a

; and the youngest cl
girl 1 year was not bitten at
|

ren, were

Mosquitoes

all.

The test made in the rainy
season resulted in Mr. Bai-
ley being bitten 199 times,
his wife 49 and the youngest
child twice.

Mr. and Mrs, Anderson
and their three children who
were bitten in the cause of
science had the following
analysis; Mr. Anderson 58
bites, Mrs. Anderson 21,
Dorothy, aged 15, bitten 13
times, Austin, aged 6, bitten
6 times and the two-year-
old girl not at all,

Tests at Trinidad support-
ed the Journal’s claims.

—Reuter,



a |

SCOT CHINK

REGINA,
arrive:
few |
And, he speaks | to

Bennie Mah, 15, just
from China, speaks only a
words English.





with a Seottish accent, because his
teacher in Hong Kong was‘ Scot.'American President Lines Steam-

—(CP)





It’s Dangerous To Overcrowd W.I. '

The Conservative Party leader
was Speaking to about 4,000 mem-
bers of the Scottish Unionist (Con-
servative) Assdciation,

He said the United States had
borne nineteen-twentieths of the
| burden in Korea and had suffered
almost 70,000 casualties,

“The presence of Genéral Eisen-
hower in Europe at the head of
such forces as fre» peoples have
so far been able to reorganiseé, is
a living pledge and symbol of
resolve of the American nation to
use its méasureless resources and \
its rapidly growing fleéts and
armies for the defence of civilisa-
tion”, he said, |

“Behind all this lies the great ,
and incaleulable power which the
United States possesses in the
atomic boiib and it is this factor,
fearful though it be, which alone
gives us the hope of being able to
form a front in Europe, capable of
deterring Kremlin tyrants from
further aggression there,

“Dark and tragic indeed is the
picture which stares us in the face
whenever we look up from our
daily toil”, Churchill said.

The key to our safety and sur-
vival is of course our alliance and
frieridship with the United States.
| Declaring that a “foolish blun-
j;der” had been made when an
|! American Admiral was given Su-
|preme Command of the Atlantic,
Churchill added : “But it would be

to our imterest that the United
States should command in the
Mediterranean, The closer they

are associated with us and with
France in the Mediterranean, the
‘ @ On Page 5

——

THREATENED
WITH GAOL

WASHINGTON, May 18.

The United States Court of Ap-
peals today threatened Secretary
of Commerce Charles Sawyer and
nine others including Government
officials with gaol for “contempt” —
that is, ignoring an order of the
Court.
The Court gave them five days

comply with its orders in
litigation ovér control of the



|
j
|





ship Company.—Reuter.

Says Manchester Guardian

growing older in advanced indus-

trial countries That” the

most

rapid progress is in Latin Ameriea

where the rate of increase

And that
comes from

the greatest
the slower

i
twice the average for the world
pressure
but . still

{too rapid growth in the Far East

In a column lc 3
Manchester Guardien reviews the |

The Manchester Guardian

long leader the | where ponulstion is already dense
re.

United Nations demographic Year | minds English readers that in the

book for 1949 to 1950
lication which as the
states “is almost all ‘ation the |



reveals that in one generation the
world’s population had grown by
§44,000,000—-by nearly a third



|
Th
whi

ere are three conclusions
the paper draws from the |
ion First i peoples

\ I owl ind





that



es 1
ore ¢

The pub- | West Indies the problem of over
Guardian | population will soon compel mor:
so , far | is

mile,
most

attention than. it. has

received “With a population of
some 1,300 to the square
Barbados is one of the
densely populated parts of

earth’s surface.
crowded
West

he
no}

Indian islahds are becomi

the | know

the leader. “Is the price of suc-
eessful anti~malarial campaigns
to be paid in starvation?”

Evahs Report,

The paper goes on to recall that
the Evans Commission three years
ago recommended large-scale
measures to transfer people from
Overpopulated Caribbean islands
to the underpopulated mainland
eolohies of British Honduras and
| British Guiana. It states that this
but one, “tiny example of the





| sort of thing that can be done
Sut the paper does not appear
jaware of facts all West Indian

of pop on

West Ir

fron f the

Islat t tinlan

u fi





Canada
British West Indies that currency

between the West Indies an
Canada,

Restrictions were imposed tw«
years ago to help the Common.
wealth to save dollars Th
spokesman said Canadian export
vers have been complaining th:
B.W.I. are not short of dollar
and that restrictions should be
relaxed,

2 | Despite the recommenda- |
_Though less over |tions of the Evans Report there
numerically many other!) has been no large-scale movement i





*. PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Gomes Tells British Guiana







Canada Agrees
With B.W.1.

OTTAWA, May
agreed fully with

18
the

restrictions imposed by Britair
were harming Canada-B.W.1
trade, a Trade Department spokes
Man said today.

The problem would be among
those discussed at a meeting o!
the Canada-United Kingdom Con-
tinuing Trade Committee, opening
here on Monday.

The spokesman was commentin
on the Barbados report last night
which said the West Indies
Regional Economic Committee ha
asked Britain for an immediat:
and substantial relaxation of thes
restrictions as they affected trad

Canada last year imported about
$67,500,000 worth of goods fron

the West Indies area and sol
those British Colonies only
$30,600,000,

This left the colonies with
Canadian dollar balance
$37,000,000. The spokesman sai
that recently Britain relaxed sor
of B.W.1. ports controls, bu
Canada felt that more of thes

controls could be eased.—Reuter

Jap Brides In

Buenos Aires

BUENOS AIRES, May. 18.
Fifteen Japanese brides, dresses
4m rainbow coloured kimonos ar~
rived today on board the Dutel

steamer Boissevain. * Hundreds
waited for girls who had come
from Kobe, Japan to marry

Japanese residents here after brie
airmail courtshivs.— Reuter,

U.S. Firm Buys

Jamaica Land

RICHMOND, Virginia May 18
Reynolds Metals Company, an-

nounced control of a Jamaican
tract of land believed to be the
largest undeveloped source of

aluminium in the world, Through

the purchase and _ option, the
Richmond Tirm acquired 50,000
acres on the British West Indies

island,

Mr, Walter L. Rice President of
Reynolds Mining Corporation, i
subsidiary of Reynolds Metals
said the Jamaica tract contained
enough bauxite ore to furnish the
United States with aluminum fot
“many decades”,—Reuter.

7
Three Agree On
it 24 9
S.£. Asia’s Defence
SINGAPORE, May i8,
Military experts of the Unitec
States, France and Britain endec
a four day conference here today
with identical views on
should be done to strengthen the
defences of southeast Asiat

countries,
—Reuter

Dn

COMMUNIST LOSSES

WASHINGTON, May 18
The United States Army todas

estimated Communist losses |r
Korea at 904,788 up to May 7
This was 11,126 more than wat

reported a week before

BUSTA WILL GO

(Fron Our ower Correspondent
KINGSTON, May 18,

Bustamante said
was willing to go to Canada with
the West Indian Delegation pro
posed by the Regional Economic
Conference, “I
essential” Bustamante said
[am willing to put aside more
urgent government business to di
what*?l can in Canada,






territories during the last three
years. And from what ean be
gathered in conversation with
officials here and with visitor
from the West ‘Indies nothing i
likely to be done for the nex
three years and perhaps not even
then
Too Slow

Colonial Development Corpora
tion projects may in due course
offer additional economic stabilit
| to British Honduras and British
| Gulana, allowing them to support
increased population but C,D.C. |
Officials to-day held out no imme
| diate hope of any project which
would permit immediate |
movement of | ry of
; people

Caribbean

Both here and in the
many € ¢

by the

entiments expressed

isk

what |j

think it ily
“and |!

Hon. W. J. Raatgever had

and British Honduras.

“Too Fast
For Bailey”

Says U. K. PAPER

(From Onur

OWn Correspondent!

LONDON, May 18,

Under the heading “Too fast f
Bailey,” the Evening Standard
Diarist tonight tells the story of
how West Indies athlete
MacDonald Bailey became the
latest victim of the Communist
trick

The ®iarist says “Bailey was
asked to sign the peace appes!
Mhe form, he says, bore no signs of
political affiliation; Bailey signed
merely as one who wants to
ul he can for peace.’

ao

“Today he has seen how Com

munists use his signature, In
heir newspaper Bailey’s name
reads the list of new adherents to
heir appeal, But Bailey tells me
ne is no Communist,

“This is the favourite Com

nunist technique, Bailey's experi
ence should be a further Warning
to the well-meaning not to sign
documents unless they understand
what the thing is all about.”

Cools—Lartigue Is
Chief Secretary
Of Windwards

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 18,

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has appointed Mr. L
Cools—Lartigue for the post of
Chief Secretary of the Windwar«
Islands succeeding Mr, J, A, Date
now Puisne Judge of the Wind
wards and Leewards Supreme
Court, Mr, Cools—Lartigue, brother
of Mr. Justice A R. Cools-
Lartigue of the aforementioned
cireuit, was Colonial Treasurer of
St. Vincent and some time ago was
seconded as Assistant Administra-
tory of St. Lucia, When the
Administrator Hon, J, M, Stow
comes to Grenada on Sunday to
act Administrator’ on the
jeparture of Hon, Green, Cools-
Lartigue will act as Administrato;
of St, Lucia, therefore not coming
to take up the new office with
Grenada as headquarters for
some time yet.

as

VISCOUN

Creator of n
maker «

today that he |>

|

|



/ foratio

HON. ALBERT GOMES at yesterday's sitting

of the Regional Economic Committee said that
the time had now come when British Guiana should
decide whether or not they were going
pate in West Indian affairs.

to partici-

just informed the Carimittee

that British Guiana were willing to pay their part of tlie
£30,000 required for the establishment of a Regional Eeono-
mic Committee for the British West Indies; British Guiana

| He said that British Guiana
j} were not, however, prepared to
| pay for the services of a Trade

, Commissioner Service, and there-
'for® that Government should nét
be called upon to make the same
contribution as other member
Governments who were contribut-
ing to both services were called
upon to make.

| The Hon. Albert Goines chal
jae British Guiana to decide



whether or not they were going
to participate im West Indian
affairs

How could a person come to a
opnference, Mr, Gomes said, with
unmovable views. Surely what-
ever was discussed had to go back
to the member Governments

Continental Destiny

That sort of thing had definite-
ly had to stop British Guianh,
who had a continental destiny,

d to deride once for all whether
i they wanted to throw in their lot
| with the other West Indian islands
i remain within the berders of
their own hinterland

Hon, J, B, Renwick said that he
did net see how it was possible
for British Guiana to be a mem-
ber of the Regional Economic
Committee without contributing
to the Trade Cormissioner Ser-
vice q

Â¥ y ;
British Guiana coutd not sit
on a controlling body without
having a part in the things
whieh it controlled, It was un-
fortunate to have to mention at
this stage that if British Guiana
could net see their way to join
the Regional Economic Commit
tee as a full member, all things
being equal, that’they would
have to be left out.

The Committee agreed that the
continuity of membership of the
Committee should be limited to
two years, subject to the approval
of the various Governments

Special Meetings

The Committee also decided
that the regular meetings of the
Committee should be held every
six months, It was also agreéd that

the chairman ‘would be piven
power to summon special meet-
. @ On page 3





THE “ADVOCATE”

pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





T NELSON

aval tradition




if history







PAGE TWO



Carib Calling —

HERE is widespread interest 5

among West Indians in Eng-
land about the question of a suc-
cessor to Mr, Kenneth Ablack,
Producer of the B.B.C, West In-
dian Service Kenneth Ablack,
who has been appointed to a senior
broadcasting post in the Carib-
bear, expects to leave Britain
shortly. - £
two West Indians bave applied for
hif” preséht post. Many Wesc
Indians in England agree | that
the most suitable candidate
weuld. be a Jamaican free-lance
journalist in London But the
B.B.C. decides!

Aboard ‘Jamaica”’

HE. cruiser Jamaica’ was

among ships open to the pub-
lic ‘during “Navy Days”; held at
Piymouth over the Whitsun holi-
day. She recently returned to
the U.K.. after service in the
Korean war zone.

First Radio Governor

R. K. W. BLACKBURNE, the
first Governor of the Lee-
wards to broadcast to all his is-
lands, will leave his headquarters,
Antigua on Monday on a visit to
Moafitserrat. accompanied by his

wife.

e.. Blackburne made his broad-
caSk’on Thursday. He expects to
teavé Montserrat in time to be
back in Antigua by 28th May. He
will make the trip by the M.V.
Caribbee.

Fer Son's Wedding +

FF to-the U.S, to attend her
son's wedding is Mrs. F, A.
Bishop. She left yesterday via
Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. She
will first-s; d sometime in New
York beforé going to Washington
where het son Blair is studying
medicine at Howard University.
Blair is to be married shortly in
Washington to an American girl,

Short Stay

understand that only -

' She lives ‘with her sister,
i4is also her secretary, in a flat





DAGMAR
At 23. £600 a week.

London Bxroress Service

No. 1 Fin-up Girl

B television is 23-year-old
Dagmar, once a typist.~ She has
been picked by U.S. paratroopers
as “the girl we’d most like tc
bale out with,” by the navy as
“the ideal desert island com
panion.” She’s No. 1 pin-up girl
in the army.

Dagmar has raised the “dumb
blonde” role to a fine art. In a
soft Virginia drawl, she slaugh-
ters. the King’s English, recites
her Own—sometimes startling—
versions. of dramatic master-
pieces. But chiefly she triumphs
dust by keeping within range of
the cameras.

Dagmar’s real name is Jenny
Lewis. She is 5ft, 8 ins. tall,
weighs 9st, has strawberry
blonde hair, and is unmarried.
She has not had a day’s unem-
ployment since she had her first
audition. For two months she
was with Olsen and Johnson, is
now appearing with Frank
Sinatra. Her income, is £606 a
week.

Hundreds of marriage pro-
posals xeach Dagmar every wae
who

RS, PERCY HUGGINS arriv- al oreeeonine New York's Central
‘ar’

ed from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. to spend a4
week’s holiday in Barbados, She
is a gUuestat the Hotel Royal. Mrs.*=
Huggins d@ughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Conyers, are
at present in Barbados on their?
honeymoon,

Economic Talks

R. EDWIN A. THOMPSON,

one of the Antigua represen-
tatives for the Regional Economic
Committee Conference,
yesterday
by B.W-1.A. He is staying at the
Marine Hotel,





Ion and their son Anthony, left
Cc.

So far from Barbados;

Back For Winter Season

R, JAMES BUCKLAND Pro-

prietor of the Sea View
Guest House, accompanied by his

o» Thursday morning by T,
for Canada, They will be return-
ng to Barbados in time for the
4Winter season.

ia Mr. George Edwards, the new-
‘;ly appointed Manager of Sea

arrived,*View, was at Seawell t
morning via nea the at sea to see them

The Bucklands had been here

Mince March 28th.

THE ADVENTURES ¢

OF PD

: BY THE WAY By

TEST was carried out yester-

day in connection with the
claim of Mrs. Rumpus that she
could push her nose through one
of the vents in Mr Fumbling’s
briniless bowler,

After a struggle the nose came
through the hole iti the erown, Mr
Jeesan, of The famous hatting firm,
maintained that the aperture was
a hole rather than a vent, and that,
since makers did not anticipate
the thrusting of noses through
crowns, no hat would be made
with an aperture large enough to
accommodate a lady's nose, Canon
Sparklegrass said that a latticed
vent or perforation of the water-
ing-can iype should be made the
standard vent, Mrs. Rumpus re-
plied that she could easily get her
nose.into a watering-can. “Not with
the ‘perforated gadget fitted over
the
Loxley Hall. “Nobudy,” said Coc-
kle-varrot" brusquely, “has ever
tried to sleep with his nose in a
watering-can.” (Laughter.) Mrs,
tumpus was heard to say thrt you
might as well try to wear a brim-
jess. watering-can, or water your
garden through the vents in a
bowler.

fs There Someone Else ?
FRICAN tribes, according to a
report submitted to United
Nations, are cyirmed at the rising
costof wives. The reply will prob-
ably be to recommend a special
page -in-the ration-books. African
seisSors wi.l soon be busily cut-
ting out wife-coupons. Koolukat-
fatti, who has been much influ-
enced by Western ideas, intends to

&

spout,”’ said a gardener, Mr. |

———

reluctant to listen to the new
music, and that this shows lack of
curiosity, But perhaps most peo-
ple dislike the new music, as tney
dislike the new poetry, and
prefer the old, What the ordinary
man expects of music is melody,
which is why Puccini will always
be popular. The distinctive char-
acteristic of the music of today is
lack of melody, lack of appeal to
the emotions (which is the busi-
ness of music), The man who can-
not read a score as one reads a
mathematical proposition has no
use for a great deal of the new
music. In poetry he likes to un-
derstand what he is reading, and
in music he likes to be moved and
stirred by what he hears,

Nothing to do with Me

A MAN who was passing
through Eaton-square was
beckoned into a house by the
owner. “I've shot a horse in my
bathroom,” said the owner. “Wili
you help me to carry it down?”

J UNIOR

books or stationery.

NOTE:

intfoduce mass-divorce on -his
return to his kingdom, He has Name iv eesiseeese eee es
already pointed to 74 of his wives, ye
saying, “We are just good friends.”
He tells a story of an inexperi- School ........ AN Geese

enced young wife who complained
of his coolness, and asked plain-
tively, “Is there someone else?”
in Passing

R. CECIL SMITH wrote the
other day that the English are

~



50” x 70”
75” x 55”
86” x 66”
65” x 84”

60” x 78”

DIAL 4696



i

BLUE, PINK, GREEN

ALL WOOL BLANKETS

WHITE, FAWN, PINK,

BLUE, PEACH

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES



To Help Pay Off
A DAY NURSERY and First
Aid Centre has recently been
formed in the district surround-
ing the St. David’s Church, Christ
Church.

Tomorrow St. David’s Church is
having a Sacred Concert and the
proceeds are to help pay for the
newly formed centre.

Contributing to the programme
are Messrs. George Morris, Win-
ston Hackett, Cedric Philli w.
Harris, B. "Hinds, L. B ackett,
F. Alleyne, Miss Nell Hall, Mrs.
Marjorie Clarke and Mrs. O. C.
Jeffers, the former Miss Wooding,
who will play the organ,

Prefer Barbados
R. AND MRS. ALEXANDER
MACPHERSON, who had been
holidaying in Barbados for the
past three weeks, left yesterday

RIGHT new star on American ao by B.W.1.A. for Trini-

. Mr, Mac Pherson is a retired
atehend of San Fernando
They plan to return later this
rear to reside, They are building
home here. Although they have
-ved for many years in Trinidad,
they prefer Barbados.
Mr, and Mrs. Mac Pherson were
guests at Aquatic Gardens.
Leaving by the same plane was
Lady Wood who also spent a short
holiday in Barbados.
Lovely Spring
ISS SYBIL CHANDLER flew
in from the U.S, yesterday
morning via Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
after spending a month’s holiday
with a friend who lives sixty miles
outside of New York. The weather
in that part of the U.S. has been
very fine. It has been a lovely
Spring...Mr. and Mrs. Willis
B. Boyd came in on the same
plane. They have flown all the
way from Los Angeles to spend
two weeks in Barbados. Mr.
Boyd is a general contractor,

For Barbados Holiday
R. WALTER HUDSON, who is
an accountant in Port-of-
Spain, has come over to spent
three weeks’ holiday with the
Cheesemans at “Chesgate” Lands
End. He arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.
Other arrivals from Trinidad ves-
terday were Mr. and Mrs, W.
Matouk who plan to spend a
month in Barbados ‘staying at the
Marine Hotel. Mr. Matouk is in

A. the textile business in Trinidad,

Tour Nearly Over

R. ERNEST BALTHROP, La-

bour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, who has
been touring this area, left yester-
day for Jamaica, which is his last
‘port of call’ before returning to
the U.K, via the U.S.

PIPA

P35

Copyright Vaz Dias Int Amsterdem

Beachcomber

»
“Why on earth did you do that?”
asked the passer-by. “Can you
tell me,” replied the owner, “a
better room to shoot a horse in?”

Mimsie’s Parents have
Their say

OMMENTING on the Case of
the Councillor's Kiss, Mr.
Slopeorner, not in the least proud
father of Mimsie, said: “If my
daughter’s daft enough to go
breaking bottles over gas-contain-
ers, she deserves to be kissed by
all the Councillors in Kurope,
Serve her right.” Mrs. Slopcorner
said; “What I always say is I do
so think it’s a shame the way
these Councillors take advantage
of these ceremonies to entice sim-
ple girls, But what I always say is
I do so think a girl who comes
from a good home is the one io
keep them et arm’s length, like
Agnes Barlow with that Mayo:
when she was Queen and laid the
_ first br brick of the steam-laundry. ”

COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in}
a humorous essay, 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,

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

JUNIOR COMPETITION

BEEBBREBEEBEHEHEBEEBEHRBHEERB aS te
- COTTON BLANKETS

WHITE, FAWN,

@ $3.34
@ $ 3.85
dD $ 4.69
@ $ 4,83

& $12.07

DIAL 4220

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ere rr

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE BACHELOR BARON (85) HAS B.B.C. Radio —

Programme

SATURDAY MAY 19,
6 30 a.m.—1!2.15 p.m.

RULES FOR KEEPING YOUNG

1951
19 00
By EVELYN IRONS





hood down, refuses to wear .an

) am. Fo °
Some of the old gentlemen overcoat. Except for an occa- 76, 2" Toes Favourites; wt
who sit on the .boards of compan- sional cold, he is hardly ever ill. 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials:
ies are dodderers, But not all of He is allergic, he says, to two a.m. Programme Parade; 7.30 a

From the Third Programme; 7.55 a.m
Interlude; 8 a.m. Mona Liter Quartct;
8.15 a.m, MCC v. South Africans; 8.30
a.m. Violet Carson; 8.45 a.m: Music
from Films; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10
a.m. Home News from Britain; 9.15
Close Down; 11.15 a.m, England v
Portugal; 11,45 a.m. Programme Par-
ade; 11.50 a.m, Interlude; 12 noon
The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Close Down.

4.15—-6.45 pam

4.15 p.m.

them. Take for instance, Court-
auld Greenwood Courtauld-
Thomson, first Baron Courtauld-
Thomson of Dorneywood,
Buckinghamshire. He sits on the
boards of seven companies, and
is chairman of three, Yet ‘he is
; on Se as sprightly as a man
oO

One of the three companies of
which he is chairman is the £2
million Employers Liability
Assurance Corporation which is
among the most powerful insur-
ance companies in the City

things, only—English
and penicillin.

Week-end Golf

He plays an 18-hole round of
colf mest week-ends at Swinley.
He enjoys travel, flies everywhere.
lie goes frequently to his native
'Seotland (for naturally this hard-
Wearing fabric comes from north
cf the Tweed) always by air, He
‘sees most of the season's big
football matches including tho
‘Cup Final at Wembley, is an en-
thusiastic spectator at most other

sopranos

19.76 M.







Listeners’ Choice; 5 p.m
MCC vy. South Atricans; 5.05 p.m. The
Davis Cup; 5.10 p.m, Interlude; 5.15
p.m. BBC Scottish Variety Orchestra;
6 p.m. Music for Dancing; 6.45 p.m.
Programme

je.
Because its Managing director » ports especially boxing and ‘®—U@ em 4m M. 68M
56-year-old Lord Knollys has just skating. 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News

gone to the USA. for a year. How does he keep himself so Anslysis; 7.15 p.m. Behind the News;

or So to represent the Government’ ‘young? He has a long list of 1,45 Pm. Sandy MacPherson at | the
on the Central. Raw Materials~pnswers. Sot eas ree Courpban of td es
Board, the chairman has taker First he puts good health. He

8.30 pm. Libel; 10. p.m. The ee
10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Take it
from Here; 10.45 p.m. Yours ‘faith-

over full control as active head

pursues no careful diet eating
of the great business,

everything as it comes, smokes

So shrewd are hig judgments’ snd drinks with no more than Orevestre, 77" oar
and so spry his sinall vigorous crdinary moderation. CLFLC) PROGRAMME
frame that his fellow-directors— Second he puts friendship, He SATURDAY MAY 19, nice
who include Sir John Anderson, inter. 10:100-10.13 p.m. .......4...

ig genuinely and vitally
ested in the people he meets;
counts his friends in hundreds,
with many young people on the
list. Third he puts work. Fourtn
is play.

Fifth he places what he calls
joie de vivre, He never hankers
after the good old days. He
thinks the present is the time for
living.

He met many of the great
figures of the past, but his memo-
ries of them are ungarnished by
sentiment. He saw George Eliot
very plain—‘Like a horse with
curls,” Tennyson, a friend of his
family, he recalls as “a sulky
grumpy old man.”

New ‘Chequers’

During the war he handed over
Dorneywood, its 200 acres and its
treasures to the nation, to be used
as a second Chequers. More re-
cently he also gave the Govern-

10. 15—10,30 p.m “Letter from Canada.

former Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer and Sir Eric Mieville
former secretary to the King—can
forget that their chief will be 86 on
August 16.

Lord Courtauld-Thomson a
bachelor. He breakfasts every
morning at 8, is at work in th
two-secretary office in hig flat by 9.

He goes everywhere, 2°es every-
thing, thinks he is having an
early night if he is in his Davies
Street flat by 10.30 p.m.

He prefers motoring with



ment his London flat, for Cabinet
Ministers to entertain or use as 4
town-pied—a-terre. Cond%tion of
both gifts was that he can live
there until his death.

The endowment of Dorneywood
includes provision for drinks and
smokes as well as for the ordinary
expenses of running the place.

is

When he was elevated to the
peerage for his philanthropic
services seven years ago, he kept
as his motto the Latin ‘Fortiter
aut suaviter” (firmly or gently).
It is just the tag for him. For he
is gentle in manner, but tough
when it comes to getting things
done.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

the



New Play By Cronin

N his brief bag when he sailed
from New York for Europe
last week-end, novelist A. J

Cronin took with him the unfin-
ished script of a play he is writing
based on his newest book, Spanish
Gardener.

He has already arranged to
have it produced on Broadway
and probably later in London, Sir
Cedric Hardwicke will direct and
star in it,

Incidental Intelligence

WHEN Grandma was a girl,
she didn’t do the things girls
do today. But then she didn’t do
the things Grandmas do today,
either—The Leader, Bridgeport,
Illinois. —L.E.8.

—_——
CROSSWORD
anal
P| im. | Findi ; his way out © behind the
ct en watts

| frozen waterfall, Rupert leads the
man past his sledge and follows his
own footmarks in the snow until
they reach the clump of ice-flowers.
There the man stops in astonish-
ment. 1 juse can’t believe it!"
he breathes. ‘* So near to my own

—L.ESS.





Rupert and the Ice- ower: “We
= 7 mi



Little bear, you've found
that I've been seek-
Now my invention
be perfect.’ ** That's fine,”
says Rupert. *And then, please
will you show me how I can get
home?" But the man seems too
excited to hear what he says.

cave, too

the very plant r

ing for years.
1







ASTOR THEATRE

TONITE TO SUNDAY



ELIZABETH SCOTT & CHARLTON HESTON

Across
1. It Ist instalment of The Republic Serial— i
6: Makes quite a neat bide, (9) DRUMS OF FU MANCHU’
1. aan Logan and I got these trees, AND
‘O”
32 Rois Sens is $,Roree-litter, (4) “SONG .OF MEXICO ne
fe ce. on nS AO ae eer aes ”
1: Discruminating: : @ «5, Saturday Midnight—“TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY
80. “Freading the' slope, (6 ee (8) “SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD” |
e hangin SOOT ETO OCO TOTP F OOTP)
5) 3° Escort, ero SSO OOPS OP PP OP POPPE SP PPO SD POPP P PPPOE POFOD “$
Down
1. There are plenty o th 8 e
% i ack, (5) eas is told (3) G L oO B E
cceptancs. %)
I. Hl to illuminati *
a A rag ine an d's wood ‘owe. (2) TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. & CONTINUING %
10. Where 9 rt ‘Ping expect to find a

toy dog?
14, Place iamous for decisions, (5)
45 A large number oll this twist, (4)
Near a battiefield. (5)
ai: Unseated strait. (3

DARK CITY”

SOOCSOSSSSSES



GOSS ‘cata ta ett amamctncs{

Solutt a ”
p, snegpto pioid & a Ata We 10. faite, ti Extras “CARIBBEAN
1 rh is Ravers’ a0. Mar; a1 ree! Shorts “OLD SHELL GAME”
2 23. Addied . .
+ tt ‘oity ham ured: 2 British & American Newsreels
; . nend-
ing een eet casa fo: 11 Claimed: 15. Stave: Fo i ahs

ddd di diidddidid —SOPPOPESS POSS

A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES

A

PAROS SES OS



COG"



Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all

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

COW <:GATE

MILK! FOOD

nev will be what vou want them to be on Cine & Gale.”

e

ge

© @ © 37%



J. B. LESLIE & CO, LTD.—Agents

| in RKO’s New Picture
|







»

SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951







|





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA. (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

CLAUDETTE COLBERT — ROBERT RYAN



“THE SECRET FURY”
with JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY











PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Con-
race? tinuing to Tuesday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Warner Bros Most Raved About Since
“JOHNNY BELINDA"



‘ Starring:
Ronald Patricia Richard
REAGAN NEAL TODD
Also “CARIBBEAN”
Special MATINEE Today 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m. (Monogram)

PRISON MUTINY & WEST oF THE ALAMO

Edward Norris Jimmy Wakely

DI A 1 E T y
:|[orsees 8404 a an St. ais

TO-DAY & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
TO-DAY & To-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m,

MAT: Sunday 5 p.m,
Paramount's Technicolor Double Bill! Monogram’s Double Hit
“FANCY PANTS”

“DUDE GOES WEST"
) Bob Hope — Lucille Ball

Eddie Albert, Gale Storm
“BLUE GRASS OF KENTUCKY”
“STREETS OF LAREDO”
William Holden, McDonald Carey

Color by Cinecolor
MIDNITE TONITE Geonreress!
























—— ee eEeeEeEeeEeEeESee

MIDNITE TONITE (Monogram)
“SPY TRAIN"



Bill Williams, Jane Nigh
“FACE OF MARBL'



John Carradine &
“VALLEY OF FEAR”
Johnny Mack Brown

eee
355 oS

James Dunn &
“MOON OVER MONTANA”
Jimmy Wakely







To-night

visit
="

‘CLUB

MORGAN

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

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations
s





fi Rr secgeeks i

| EMPIRE ROYAL

: To-day and Tomorrow
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and 4.30 and 8.30
Continuing

20th. Century Fox Presents

“HALL’S OF
MONTEZUM:

20th, Century Fox Presents
“FOR HEAVEN’S

SAKE ”
Color By Technicolor
Starring Starring
Clifton Webb — Joan : ‘ 7 falas
Bennett. with eee eee ee
Robert Cummings and

Reginald Gardiner
Robert aa

Edmund Gwenn and

ROXY



OLYMPIC

To-day To Monday
To-day, To Tuesday ;
4.45 and 8.15 430° and 8.15
Columbia Pictures Presents POR ae on

eye John Wayne, Randolph
“ STAGE TO

Scott Marlene Deitrich in

TUCSCN ” « PITTSBURGH ”
Color By Technicolor and
: “GREEN HELL”
Starring
Starring

Rod Cameron — Wayne
Morris — Kay Buckley and

Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and
Sally Sliers

Joan Bennett

ral











Too Big For One Theatre

SO THREE THEATRES

PLAZA - EMPIRE and GLOBE

Present TO-DAY Simultaneously

“ CARIBBEAN ”

“3 REELS OF WEST INDIAN LIFE”

a

You will enjoy every minute of this timely and inter-

esting Film depicting scenes, songs, dances and person-
alities of every W.I. Island.

nas

N.B.—This film will be shown before the feature film
at each of the Theatres and continues over the
week-end,

TREAT YOUR ANIMAL KINDLY

prep





We can supply

False Collars
Clipping Machines

$2.68 each
$3.10 each

CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY L&D.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039










SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951
COME IN OR
STAY OUT

a From page 1

a



outset it should be effected
as early as possible.
Assistant Secretary
It is essential that a qualified
Statistician should be attached to
the Regional Economic Commit-

a oe € xci sencies of any situa- tee. Reliable statistical materiai
-e ee it, | must be available to the Commit-
speci ommittee meeting vee if it is to perform its duties

could also be summoned on the

‘uleane of bra three of the par- an officer who is able to collate in-
icipating colonies, formation and relate such infor-
Hon, D. B. Sangster submitteg Mation to economic problems
a memorandum on the heads:— cannot be over-emphasised.
Executive Committee, channel of This officer mus* be competent
communication with governments to assist the Governments of the
concerned, organization of secre- participating Colonies in design-
tariat, and appointment of staff, ing and standardising the returns
With regard to staff the memo- etc. required for submission to the
randum suggested (i) Executive Committee,
Secretary, (ii) Assistant Secretary | Appointments to posts, other
(Statistician), (iii) Aceountant, than that of
(iv) Confidential Typist and should be delegated to the Chair-
Stenographer, (v) Typist and man of the Regional Economic
Stenographer, (vi) Junior Clerk. Committee, in consultation with
The titles, number of posts and the Executive Secretary.
salary scales would, of course, be Channel of Communication
matters for decision by the Re- The channel of communication
gional Economic Committee. As between the Regional Economic
soon as a decision is taken regard- Committee and the Governments
ing the posts to be provided, of the participating Colonies
applications should be invited by should be the Executive Secretary
means of advertisement in the and the Colonial Secretary (or Ad-
Press, ministrator) of the various terri-
tories.

efficiently and the importance of

Executive Secretary

The person appointed to this
post should be an officer of the
highest calibre. He should for
preference hold a degree in Com-
merce or Economics, possess con-
siderable practical business ex- J 1
perience and should have the
drive and energy to give momen- way â„¢
tum to the organization. When he led his Desert Air

The Executive Secretary should Force fighter squadron during the
be appointed by the full Regional war, Bobbie Gibbes was never
Economic Committee and should worried by the odds. That was
be under its directions, He would how he won the DSO and the
be responsible for day to day ad- DFC and Bar, Nor did he worry
ministration of the work of the about the odds when, after the

@ On page 5.



Fighter Ace Beats

Committee and of the Trade Com- war, with his wife and one small
missioner Service. It is most aeroplane he settled in New
desirable that, at the outset, the Guinea to begin a jungle air-

Regional Economic Committee line.

should have the full time services He tackled the job with the

of its own Executive Secretary, same spirit as he carried out one
The Executive Secretary should Of the war’s outstanding recues

be the principal officer of the Re- —landing his Spitfire less than a

gional Economie Committee and Mile from an enemy airfield to

in order to attract suitable appli- Pick up a pilot who had been

cants it is mecessary that the forced down.
salary of this post should be fixed , Demobilised from the Royal
at a substantial figure and beyond Australian Air Force, Squadron

the scales of salaries normally Leader Gibbes, with very small
paid by the Governments of Brit- °@Pital and a British Auster light
ish West Indian territories, aeroplane, began Gibbes Sepik
The duties of the Executive Sec- Airways four years ago. He
retary should include, inter alia:— flew the Auster, his wife helped
> him to load it,
(1) the assembly and presenta- Two Branch Offices
tion to members of the He built his own landing strips
Committee of vital econo- and business flourished.
mic data. In this connection Now he has four Austers and

the co-operation of the vari- six Norseman aeroplanes, four

ous territories will be engineers, four traffic control

essential; staff and 10 pilots—and two
(2) performanee of duties nor- branch offices.

mally assigned to a Trade —L.E.S,

Commissioner in territories i:



where a B.W.I. Trade
Commissioner is not estab-
lished until such time as it
is considered necessary to
appoint Trade Commission-
ers in those areas;

House For Squash
Racket Champion

executive management of ; CAIRO, May 18.

the Trade Commissioner King Farouk has ordered a
Service subject to the direc- louse to be built here from the
tions of the Regional Eco- Royal purse for Mahamoud Abdul
nomic Committee. If this Kerim, former open squash racket

(3)

should not be possible at the champion.—Reuter.


































tag, that you can’t get fine




4

rig Kr
made by

Executive Secretary, |

— good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price

is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
Okuay’ sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
_ leading stores in Barbados.

OHN WHITE

means made just:right





TIBETAN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DELEGATION



ON THEIR WAY to Peking to confer with the Government there on the future status of Tibet, a six-

man delegation passed through Hongkong recently.
a deputy Cabinet Minister and former Commander-in-Chief of the Tibetan Army (left).

The delegation was headed by Dzasak Khemeypa,

Others in the

picture are Khentrung Thupten Tenthar Lhautara, Adviser and Secretary to the Dalai Lama; YÂ¥. Phunt-

sok Tashi (interpreter) and S..Renchen (interpreter).







Arrested As Barred
Immigrants

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.
Capt. Roy Musson, 36, an
Englishman and publisher, and
his British Guianese-born wife
Vicianne Margery Musson, 29,
were arrested yesterday, May 18,
on charges of being prohibited
immigrants. Today they were
brought to Court and appeared
before Mr. A. H. MeShine on
these charges. They were allow-
ed bail in the sum of $150.00.
and were remanded to May 29.
Mr. Inskip Julien, their Solici-
tor, requested an adjourhment as
well as personal bail for his
clients, but Immigration Consta-
ble Spencer objected and asked
that the matter should = stand
down for one hour, so _ that he
could consult with the Deputy

Chief Immigration Officer.
Replying to the objection to
personal bail, Mr. Julien stated
that even if the Mussons should
skip bail, (he did not say they
would), the aim of the lmmigra-

tion authorities would be
achieved,

After residing here for some
time, Capt. Musson went to
Grenada, from which island he
was expelled on February 27

The Mussons arrived in Trinidad
on the same day and were given
three days to leave.

Stella Polaris Has
A New Owner

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.

When the s.s. Stella Polaris
left Trinidad yesterday, she
sailed under a new owner, Mr.
A. Hansen. Accompanied by his
son and an engineer he arrived
in Trinidad from New York by
plane on Monday night to join
ithe ship when she left for New
Orleans, on the last leg of her
four and a half month cruise.
Mr, Hansen is President of the
Clipper Steamship Company, and
the Polaris will operate under
that company. The deal, involv-

ing the sum of £500,000 was
completed at the beginning of
this year. Under the command

of Captain R. B. Dhal, the 5,000-
ton liner completed her itinerary
which ineluded Panama, the
Pacific Islands and Baria.

lst For Course

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.
The first Trinidad policeman

to leave for the United Kingdom
to attend Ryton Police College
was Supt. Eric Giaisher, of the
Trinidad Police Force. The
course is for senior officers and
will last for six months.






r value. Illustrated



—-Express
-



Arms Ban

FLUSHING MEADOWS, May 18.

The United Nations’ General
Assembly today called on all
nations to ban shipment of strate-
gic war materials to Communist
China and North Korea, The vote
in plenary session was 47 in favour,
none against and eight abstentions.

Five Soviet group countries boy-
cotted the voting. Seven abstain-
ing countries were members of an
Arab-Asien group, the included:
Afghanistan, Burma, Egypt, India,

Indonesia, Pakistan and Syria.
Sweden was the only western
country to abstain.

Jaceb Malik, Soviet delegate

protested that the General Assem-~
bly\ had no right under the terms
of the charter to impose any em-
bargoes. This was the sole prerog-
ative of the Security Council.
—Reuter.



“Pull Yourselves
Together”

Blackburne Says

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 18.

His Excellency Mr. K. W.
Blackburne, Governer of Antigua,
in a broadcast to Antiguans on
Thursday night said that this was
not the first time strikes occurred
in the sugar industry and the
waterfront, but he understands
that bitterness, hatred and fear
are more to-day than ever before,

The Union informed the Gov-
ernment of two grievances; the
Syndicate action warning the
Union field officers not to trespass
on their lands and the dispute
with the factory about conditions
of work of sugar curers, The
Employers Federation say there
is no object in meeting the Union
because there has been no assur-
ance that further stoppages will
not occur and the Umon’s action
in two recent strikes causes them
to lase faith.

The Governor said he had pri-
vate talks with Bird and Moody
Stuart to find a solution but fail-

ed, therefore he telegraphed the
Secretary of State to ask if
Labour Adviser Barltrop could

come to ihvestigate the appalling
state of labour relations, secondly
that action be taken to see that
the people of Antigua are left
free to live their own lives.
“Peace can only come when the
antagonism between the employ-

ers and the Union is broken. The
Union says that the employers
wish to smash the Union, The

employers say the Union is out to
wreck the sugar industry. If
both want a show-down, nothing
I say will revent it and the
population will suffer.”

He asked everyone to take a
pull on themselves to bring the
island out of the mess before it
is too late. He then suggested
that if the workers agree to return
to work immediately, he will
arrange an enauiry body to inves-
tigate the whole strike situation
this year.

Loan To Obtain
Sewer Refused

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 16.
The Port-of-Spain City Cor-
poration have not been success -



‘ful in their plea for the loan of

$500,000 from Government for
the purchase, removal and
installation of the sewer disposal
plant now at Waller Field. “It
is absolutely impossible for
Government to make the neces-
sary funds available”, said Hon.
Joseph O'Connor, Acting Colonia!

Secretary. “You will appreciate,
that the calls made on the
Colony’s surplus balance are
extremely heavy, and it ' is
anticipated that further large

demands will be made in the near
future.

Mr. O’Connor suggested that
the Corporation consider borrow-
ing locally for the purchase and
installation of the plant, if the|
Council decided to proceed with
the project.

New Planes Make
Jets Seem Clumsy

WALLOPS ISLAND, Virginia
May 18,
Aeronautical scientist: on
isolated Wallops Island are send-

ing aircraft models nearly 30 miles] 2nd t

into the air at speeds of about
3,000 miles an hour.

Experiments may in the next
five years develop special aero-
planes Which will make today’s
jets seem cumbersome.

From these scale models, experts)
of the National Advisory Com-}
mittee for Aeronautics created
reservoir of basic information|
needed by plane designers.

Tomorrow's aircraft may have}
wings that are razor thin for)
knifing into the air at speeds at/
or above that of sound. |

Reuter, |

UN CallFor

Helicopter Is
‘Coming’ Transport

LONDON.

Next month a_ helicopter
service will link the big industrial
city of Birmingham with London,
It is a widely—held view that this
method of inter-city transport
will play a leading part in the
Britain of tomorrow.

The significance of this new
development will not be lost upon
the West Indies. [t will be re—
called that helicopter’ services
were one of the means to over—
come inter-island travel difficulties
recommended by the Common-
wealth Shipping Committee three
years ago in their report on West
indian shipping services.

Shadow Of Wings ro Come

On June Ist thw year, a British
European Airways’ helicopter
service will begin between
Birmingham and London's
suburban air terminal at Northolt,
And according to the recent report
of a committee appointed by the
Ministry of Civil Aviation to in-
vestigate the commercial possibil—
ities of the helicopter, these
possibilities are rosy in the ex-
treme Saying that for any dis—
tance between 50 and 300 miles,
the helicopter is Britain’s coming
medium of transport, the commit
tee anticipate a fare of 5d. per
passenger mile—about 25% above
present first-class rai] fares—-
provided that the plane carries 20
passengers and is in use for 3,000
hours per year.

That many civil aviation experts
share the opinion of the committee
is shown in the fact that there
are at least a dozen different types
of passenger helicopters in course
of design or actual construction and
the first twin-engined machine
should be flying its trial during
the next few months. One firm
even has a revolutionary machine
with two propeller-turbine engines
among its future plans.

Outstanding advantage of heli—
copters over ordinary aircraft is,
of course, that they can set down
passengers right in the heart of a
city. A helicopter terminal in a
built-up area, including buildings
and all necessary ancillary in-
stallations, could, it is estimated,
be build for around £37,000.
Annual upkeep, including staff and
technical maintenance, would be
about £16,000.

Industry, of course, hag already
made extensive use of these tract-
able but sturdy little machines.
For .astance, in carrying out a
recent survey of potential oil-
bearing regions in northern
Canada, a helicopter did the job
in six weeks ag against the year
and a half it would have taken by
pack horse and canoe, Saving in
money was almost equally great.
Wherever a rock outcrop was
spotted, the pilot just put down
the plane and the geologists jum
ed out. An average of 20 landings
per day were made on — or in —
muskey, sloughs, lakes, river rock
or sand bars, mountains peaks or
ledges. And not once was there
the slightest mishap. Equally,
famers overseas now use heli-
copters not only for crop spraying
or sowihg but as a ‘taxi’ for hop--
ping from one end of a 100,000
acre ranch to the other in the
shortest possible time.

While such everyday use of the
helicopter is still unfamiliar in
most countries, all signs point to
it becoming commonplace before
long. — L.E.S.

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for British Guiana by the Sch
FRANCIS W. SMITH will be closed a+
the General Post Office aa under:—
Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails
t 9 a.m. on the 19th May 1961.
MAILS for Dominica, Antigua Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitte by the M.Vv
CARIBBEE will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-—

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mait«=
at 9 a.m. on the 19th May 1951

MAILS for St. Lucia, Grenada, Trini-
dad by the M.V. T.B. RADAR wiil
closed at the General Post as under

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails
at 9 a.m, on the 19th May 1951.



a









Canadiaus Launch |
First State Home

For All Premiers

OTTAWA, May.
Canada has just opened a place

that some day may rank with
such famous addresses as No. 10
Downing Street or the White

House at Washington,

It’s the first official residence
of Canadian Prime Ministers, at
No. 24 Sussex Street, here. Prime
‘Minister Louis St. Laurent ana
Mrs. St. Laurent have _ just
officially moved in.

The big three-storey residence is
on the fringe of the fashfonable
Rockcliffe section, a stone’s throw
from the gates of Rideau Hall
which is the official residence of
Canada’s Governors-General,

It is seenieally located on a four-
acre lot atop a limestone bluff,
overlooking the Ottawa River with
the Gatineau Hills in the blue
distance,

Tt is the future home of all
Canada’s prime ministers, regard-
less of party, and the place where
they will receive and entertain
visitors from abroad. With
Canada’s ever-growing stature in
world affairs it bids to become
widely known,

The government paid about
$500,000 (£165,000) to purchase the
regidence, built by an Ottawa

Spacious Residence

The residence contains & spacious
drawing room, an equally large
dining hall and a warm and com-
modious library. There are 14
main rooms, including guest bed-
rooms, in the main section of the
house and five staff bedrooms as
well as staff sitting-rooms, kitchens
and miscellaneous rooms.

Landscaping of the grounds now
is being completed,
maples, oaks and
native to Canada.

The library, about 16 by 17 feet,

featuring

other trees

is intended as a combination
libra and office for prime
ministers, It is panelled from

floor to ceiling in Canadian white

pine, with a large dark-green
marble fire-place and _ built-in
bookcases,

The main dining room fronting
the river is about 25 feet long and
16 feet wide. It has a semi-
cireular bay on the river side. It
is designed for formal dinners with
a main table that seats 24 guests.

A small automatic elevator runs
from the basement to the main
bedroom level,—(CP)

600-Year-Old
Cellars Hide

Jet Secrets

IN the entrance hall of a white-
walled Wren house in Farnbor-
ough, Hants, is a squat, highly
polished model of an_ airplane,
A plaque set in its side shows
that it is the wind-tunnel model
of the M-52—the first piloted
jejalstiete in the world,

In the drawing-room, furnished
now with wooden desks and



chairs and lit by fluorescent
tubes instead of chandeliers,
intricate pieces of machinery

rest on trestle tables.

_ The stables — with gas heat-
ing thermostatically controlled
to keep a constant temperature
—house erigines of thousands of
horsepower, And in the four-
teenth century jet tubes and
fuel pumps and turbine motors
have replaced the old wine bins.

£15 lis. a Week

_ The house, Farnborough Place,
is the School of Gas Turbine
Technology, a school that is
unique, and to whose 15-guinea—
a-week courses come engineers
from all parts of the world.

The school has its roots in the
“discovery” of jet propulsion by
Sir Frank Whittle in 1937. It
was founded in 1944 to teach
British and Dominion air force
personnel about the application
of gas-turbine to aircraft propul-
sion.

It was operated at first by the
National Gas Turbine Establish-
ment, but in 1948 was taken over
by the nationally owned com-
pany, Power Jets (Research and
Development) Ltd.

Young, Friendly

The school’s principal is young-
looking, friendly Mr, Donald L.
Brown.

His first job was concerned
with domestic gas — he worked
for the Brighton, Hove and

Worthing Gas Company.

The school has three kinds of
courses: an aero engines course
(for British students only) that
lasts for two weeks; an industrial
engine design course; and an

international course that lasts
three weeks and takes in work
on both industrial and aero
engines.

Students who come to the

school in batches of from 15
to 35, are mostly sponsored by
aircraft firms, industrial concerns
and Government departments,
who generally pay their fees.
A number of students pay their
own way.

They are slept two or three
to a room, pay £3 10s. a week
for their keep,—L.E 5S,

TURKEY AND GREECE

PRESENT CASE
LONDON, May 18,
Turkey and Greece are under-
stood to have presented their case
in London for full admission tc
the Atlantic Pact.
—Reuter.



SENIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys ahd school-girls



Valley lumber king in past years,
and to convert it and furnish it.

between the ages of 12—19 to send in a humorous essay, story or poem
on the subject of “CAMELS”. Entries must reach the Short Story Editor,
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he winner will receive a prize of books or Stationery to the
value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story,
SENIOR COMPETITION

N@Me occ dececcre sr eersarsase

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PAGE THREE





i 1
w|i. Roebuck,
i a Birmingham doctor, ina
5

vented the first commercial
method for manufacturing sul=
phuric acid. One of the most
important of all chemicals, it
had previously only been made
in comparatively small quan-
tities. Roebuck’s invention of
, the lead chamber process in
1746 resulted in this vital chemical being manufactured on a
production costs by 75%.

Born in Sheffield in 1728, John Roebuck was the son of a prosperous manufacturer.
After taking a degree in medicine at Edinburgh University, he settled down to practise
sn Birmingham. Applied science became his hobby, and the lead chamber was only one of

vast scale, and also reduced

many improvements in chemical production which he introduced to Birmingham's iiidustries,
In 1749 he established his own sulphuric acid works near Edinburgh, and later greatly con
tributed t Scotland's wealth by founding the Scottish iron industry. By the time of his
death in 1794, he had been made a Freeman of Edinburgh and a Fellow of its Royal
Society: “Roebuck's interests covered an extremely wide sphere, but
his enduring claim to fame rests on the chamber process, which with
the “ contaee” process patented in 1832 hy another Englishman,
Peregrine Phillips, is still used today to meet industry's enormous
demands for sulphuric acid.

Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical mdustries Ltd. London, England,





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS &
Qe

Printed by the Advocate Co. Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown





cry tar



Saturday, 19th May, 1951



. THE BEST MAN

IF the first round of the Regional Econo-
mic Committee resulted in victory for
Mr. Gomes, the second round goes to Mr.
Adams and Mr. Courtenay. Not that Mr.
Gonies is not to be praised for the firm
stand that he is taking to ensure that the
interests of the West Indies are represent-
ed by West Indians. But Mr. Adams is no
less interested. Only he sees a bit further
than Mr. Gomes that there is no real pro-
motion of West Indian interests possible
if those interests are to be represented by
the second best.

Mr. Courtenay’s slogan “the best man
for the best job” must be the slogan for any
West Indies which wants to hold up its
head among other nations. The excite-
ment arose over the nationality of the

Secretary of the proposed Economie Com- }

mittee. Mr. Gomes rightly said that he had
“no illusions” that on many occasions in
the past West Indians had been overlooked
when appointments were made. We in
Barbados have suffered some heavy blows
in that respect and in very recent times we
have had Englishmen appointed to posts
for which they held no qualifications what-
ever. The cult of “jobs for the English-
men” is a decadent cult. But the cult of
“jobs for the boys” is hardly a cult. It is
a slur on the name of any nation or coun-
try which adopts it as a policy. Emphasis
on racialism of any kind is a degrading
thing. West Indians of all people ought to
avoid the practise of racialism if only to be
logical. They have led the field in decry-
ing the United Kingdom for not appointing
West Indians to positions in the United
Kingdom, yet there are hundreds of West
Indians like Dr. Arthur Lewis, Sir Frank
Newsam, Dr. C. B. Clarke, to quote a small
number, who have been successfully
absorbed into the life of the United King-
dom. Thousands of West Indians resident
in England will this year register their
votes for British members of Parliament,

No country, certainly not Ethiopia, cer-
tainly not Liberia, certainly not the United
Kingdom can afford to practise racialism.
What killed Hitler’s Germany? The expul-
sion of the Jews. Where would England
be if the Jews were denied the privileges
of British citizens ? Who was Disraeli ?

Let us see to it'that the voice of the West
Indies is heard as’a united voice. But let’
us not become the thing we fight. What in
any event is a West Indian? Let Mr.
Adams speak and let the glory be his for
having said it :

“Ts a West Indian a first generation East
Indian, a first generation African or a first
generation Portuguese ? It is nonsense for
us especially in the West Indies to talk
only about West Indians. Let us forget
what our racial origins are.”

But there is a greater danger affecting
the functions of the Regional Economic
Committee which neither Mr. Adams nor
Mr. Gomes can appreciate with the aware-
ness of Mr. Beasley. The vital question
of communications was raised by Mr.
Beasley but hardly aroused any comment
from delegates. Yet there is nothing more
crippling to West Indian unity than the
inertia of West Indian Governments in
dealing with any but local affairs.

If the Regional Economic Committee is
to function effectively and thereby pro-
mote West Indian economy, its executive
must be empowered by contributing Gov-
ernments to deal with urgent matters as
they arise. To form another West Indian
body and add to the number of bodies
incapacitated by ineffective Government
action would do more harm te West Indian
interests than any other agency, except
racialism.

Blow For Freedom

LATER yesterday Mr. Gomes was back
in the field defending the cause of freedom
of information. Mr, Bottomley who arrives
here today will be asked to tell a joint
meeting of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee and the British West Indian
Association and the public the details of
the United Kingdom “Black Pact” with
Cuba.

With only one objection, that of Mr.
Raatgever of British Guiana, a colony
which seems bent on self-determination,
the speakers at the Conference resolved to
ask Mr. Bottomley for a public disclosure
of the United Kingdom's trade dealings
with Cuba. After Mr. Harold Robinson
had told the meeting that London had re-
fused to l-tar the West Indies in London as
part of a joint Commonwealth delegation,
there could only be one course open to the
Conference. That was the one taken by
the conference. Every man and woman in
the West Indies capable of understanding
must be. told what are the United King-
dom’s intentions with regard to West
Indian trade. The Conference has invited
him to tell them through the Press. Mr.
Bottomley can accept or reject the invita-
tion, but the invitation will be given.

|



A Is

consequence.

HERE follow the translated ex-

tracts—without comment :—
« ESPITE the absolute falsity
of astrology, it continues to
flourish in some capitalist lands,
notably in America, where count-
less handbooks, magazines, and
calendars on the subject are pub-
lished.
“Astrologers decide whether
there will be peace or war and
whether a profit or loss will result
on the Stock Exchange. Yet they
go unpunished.

“These astrologers have sought
to prove that the Atlantic Pact is
supported by portentous omens,

“All this shows how low bour-
geois culture has fallen.”

A stands for

ATLANTIC PACT

“THE Atlantic Pact is design-
ed by the U.S.A, and Britain to
seare the Peoples’ Democracies
and anti-imperialist Powers, not-
ably the U.S.S.R. In this it can-
not succeed,

“The U.S.S.R. continues its
policy of world democratic peace,
Behind the militaristic hubbub
made by the Atlantic Pact’s or-
ganisers there is no power, only
weakness in relationship to their
pretensions to world domination.

“They try to hide the weakness
by Pact propaganda and aggres-
sive politics. Opposition among
members of the Atlantic Pact
becomes greater and greater.

A stands for

AKCTIC

@ “IN THE Soviet Arctic eight
new modern towns have been built
with full cultural amenities.

“In the non-Soviet Arctic the
native Esktmos lead a semi-natur-
al hunting life. Capitalist civilis-
ation has only given them exploit-
ation, traders, illness, and the

ers, technicians, and artists,
peasants have also broken with religion.
“To-day they have achieved a higher new world in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ADVOGATE Extract No. 4 From ‘The Great Seviet Encyclopedia

For Astrology
..and for ATHEISM

@ “THE Soviet Union has a world atheist ideclogy. Not
only among Soviet intelligentsia, scientists, cultural lead-

but millions of workers and

“The atheistic advance in the Soviet Union shows the
superiority of Marxist ideology over religion.”

route to extinction.

“In recent years the U.S.A. has
shown great interest in the Arctic
in a very different manner to the
U.S.S.R., which has concentrated
on friendly economic and scientific
developments.

“North American imperialists
only consider its strategic impor-
tance, namely the shortest flying
distance to the U.S.S.R. over the
North Pole.

“The North Americans now try
to use the Arctic as a platform for
aggression. They exploit the posi-
tions they gained in World War
II, to establish bases in Canada,
Newfoundland, Greenland and
Iceland, despite the protests of
progressive people there... .

“The U.S.A.’s interest in polar
strategy is connected with Ameri-
can capitalist hopes of world
domination and aggressive action
against the U.S.S.R.

“From U.S. bases in Arctic

Canada it is only 1,250 to 1,875 U.S

miles to Siberia. From Iceland to
Norway is only 750 miles.

“Since 1946 the U.S.A. has sent
20 expeditions for military tech-
nical research (Operation Musk
Ox and Midway, for example) to
the northern extremities of the
Arctic Sea, Greenland, Alaska,
and the Bering Straits. Comfort-
able U.S. bases have been set up.

“Northern Canada, Alaska, and
the Aleutian Islands are the scene
of specially great U.S. military
activity and are part and parcel
of U.S,, Polar tactics.”

A stands for

AERO CLUBS

@ “ALL THE best Russian fliers
and constructors have received
their training in the Soviet Central
Aero Club, which has branches all
over the Soviet Union.

“In capitalist countries, notably
Britain, which has its Royal Aero
“lub, flying clubs are used chiefly

for advertising private airplane
manufacturers’ machines; secondly
for building flying cadres for im-
perialistic armies.”

A stands for

ATLANTIC TRADE

@ “EXPORTS from the U.S.S.R.
play an important part in Atlantic
Ocean transport, and Russian ports
are developing steadily. The
technical standard of Russian ship-
ping is improving, for example the
Russian fishing fleet in the Atlantic
and the whaling unit which sails
regularly to the Antarctic.

“Different Atlantic Powers’ civil
cirports are being used by the
U.S.A, as military bases on foreign
territory, and the Americans are
forcing competitive civilian air
lines to withdraw.

“American imperialists consider
mastery of the Atlantic a vita!
part of their expansion pro-
gramme, which has world domina-
tion as its objective. :

“Of 498 American bases gained
in World War II., 228 lie in the
Atlantic region. Of these, 63 are
in England, France, and Germany.

“But still the U.S, bases are not
sufficient. The U.S.S.R. is a strong
naval power, which has a huge
coastline and many ports, The
.S.S.R. therefore has _ great
economic interest in the Atlantic
and is deeply concerned with pre-
serving peace there.”

A stands for

ARMY

® “AN ARMY cannot be vic
torious without a solid hinterland
behind it which feeds and clothes
the front and gives the soldiers <¢
sound morale,

“At the start of World War Ii
the Red Army was in a class by
itself throughout its structure. It
was the most modern of all the
world’s armies and characteristic
of Stalin’s arts of warfare.

“The capitalist lands are now
preparing for the outbreak o)
snother war, and their generai
staffs are trying to find out abou.
the best model for a modern army
Accordingly, they are copying the
outward appearance of the Red
Army.”

—L.ES.



Stalin Tries The Bag Of Gold

Danger In The Middle East

. .. It is part of the Soviet
undercover technique used to win
friends and _ influence people
: quite distinct from the
open strike-rousing action used
in Persia during recent months

LEXANDROS, Patriarch of

Antioch, is 83 years old, and
he looks it. But when I went to
visit him in his patriarchal palace
on the Street called Straight in
Damascus I found this aged,
white-bearded Arab prelate of the
Greek Orthodox Church jauntily
preparing to take a little trip to
Moscow this July.

And that although he is bent
almost double with arthritis.

No, he is not a Communist. In
fact—unlike our own Dean of
Canterbury — he staunchly de-
clares the Christian and the Marx-
ist faiths to be incompatible. The
jure of Moscow for this kindly old
priest is not theological or doc-
trinal. It is simply—GOLD.

Revenues

E told me; “For hundreds of
years before the Bolshevik
revolution the See of Antioch en-
joyed the closest relations with the
Church in Russia. We used to re-
ceive substantial revenues from
there. That all stopped in 1918.
“Now I am told by my friend
the Metropolitan of Moscow that
if I will come and visit him in July
there is an excellent chance of his
receiving authority to start send-
ing us an annual remittance of
two thousand pounds in gold.” He
sighed wistfully. “Two thousand
pounds of gold! It would come in
so useful,”

Moscow’s nobbling of the patri-
arch, revered head of the most im-
portant Christian. community in
the Arab world, is typical of the
britliant political warfare the
Kremlin is waging against us in
the Middle East.

Forgotten, for the moment, are
the atheistic scruples of Marxism,
forgotten the thousands of Greek
Orthodox priests ruthlessly liqui-
dated in Soviet Russia and the
Balkan satellite States in order to
“liberate” these countries from the
“opium” of religious superstition.
All that matters for the present
is to get an important and influen-
tial body of men looking to Soviet
Russia for help and leadership,



American Column

The Steak Comes By Plane

FROM R. M. MAC COLL

NEW YORK.
amused

Americans are not
about a vast paradox that

spreading over their meat supply.

Although the great ranches

the’ West ang South-West are
first class cattle,
there is a bad beef shortage on,

teeming with

And it will grow worse, *
Why? It = arises



because the

By SEFTON DELMER

Ideological alignment will follow
as a natural consequence,

It works out beautifully, The
patriarch himself has not been
able to resist an invitation to sign
his name to the Communist-
sponsored “peace” appeal. He has
called on his flock to follow his
example. f

Unaware

BOVE all, the news of the new

ties between their spiritual
leader and the Soviet-authorised
Church of Russia has brought
about a pro-Russian orientation
among many members of the
Greek Orthodox Arab community
—particularly the younger ones.

But what impressed me more
than anything else about the Rus-
sian technique of political warfare
in the Middle East was the large
number of highly placed men I
met who were either completely
unaware of it or dismissed it as
insignificant. The reason for this
is that in the Arab countries of the
Middle East, from the Lebanon to
Syria, Iraq, Jordan, and Egypt, the
Politburo agents are as yet making
no effort to create anything like a
Communist mass movement.

Instead, the Politburo is:—

1 ORGANISING a closely-knit

Communist underground.
This underground is restricted to
brainworkers.

Muscleworkers, the traditional
stormtroopers of the proletarian
revolution, are being ignored for
the moment.

WORKING through non-

Communist and sometimes
‘even ostensibly anti-Communist
organisations. Extreme national-
ist movements. separatist minori-
ties, are being fostered — often
without their being aware of it
themselves — with financial aid
and every other device known to
the experienced agents of Soviet
‘Russia’s clandestine propaganda
web.

Their job is to create trouble
and. disruption in this area, ana
whip up popular anger against
such “Western exploiters and
blood-suckers” as the British and
American oil companies,

In the squalid refugee camps,
where the million and a_ half
Arabs driven from their homes
in Palestine by the victorious



Israelis have found temporary
shelter, I discovered an organisa-
tion called “The Displacec
Palestinians’ Committee.”

The police had evidence tha
it was Communist created anc
Communist run. Its broadsheet:
and propaganda pamphlets were
printed on a clandestine Com-
munist press in Beirut.

But in its writings and speeches
the committee carefully refrains
from any direct pro-Sovie
propaganda,

It attacks the British and the
Americans, the Israel Government,
the “lackey” Governments of
the various Arab States, the
U.N. organisations and committees.
and the U.N.O. itself.

Chief theme is that never
never must the Palestinian refu-
gees think of accepting their fate
and settle down in a new home
outside Palestine.

Doing Well

ES, in the Arab countries the
planners of Soviet Russia’s
political warfare are doing very
well by this cuckoo policy of
getting the nationalists to hatch
their Communist eggs.

Soon they hope to see the next
stage arrive—the stage that has
been reached now in Persia.

Then the Communists wil!
come out into the open. They
will take over the lead of the
nationalist upsurge.

The Nationalists will then make
the same discovery which that
r muddled “patriot” Dr.
qseddegh (pronounced Mozz-
adair)—Persia’s _ oil-nationalising
Premier—is making in Teheran
to-day. They will find they have
been riding a Communist horse
without knowing it, and that the
horse has bolted with them.
It is not too late, even now, to
defeat Stalin’s underground in
the Middle East.

All we have to do is restore
Persian and Arab confidence in
our firmness and fairness.

But to do so we must stop at
once our present policy ot yield-
ing to “faits accomplis,” | to
unilateral repudiation of treaties
and acts of ag sich — from
whatever quarter they — or



UP NORTH in Springfield, Mas-

sachusettes,

is
retiring at
Christopher

60,
of

alone.

ANY TIME he wants to, Edwin
Myer can get out of the Indiana

motorists are shed
ding no tears at the news that
policeman Christopher Aspell is
In five years
issued over 200,000
summonses for parking offences,
winding up with 33,000 last year

Monday—Nobody
officials and their wives) knows anything |



OUR READERS SAY:

Cost Of Living
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, I have for some time
now borne with stoic martyrdom
the grim austerity that has visited
every home in this island as a

NOBODY'S. DIARY

(not even Government
about Barbados until they have travelled
on a bus in the rush hour. Nor am I talking
about the highly respectable buses on the

St. Lawrence route. The sort of bus I have|{f
in mind is the Speightstown flier or the}!

“every quarter hour” to Paynes Bay. Be-
fore you can get on the bus in Baxters
Road most afternoons you have either to
wait for an hour or less, or pay 3 cents and
go up to the stand in Probyn Street. If
you don’t like waiting more than half an
hour and object to paying an extra 3 cents
you can walk to Probyn Street or jump
into the Speightstown flier. My advice is
to take the Speightstown flier.
into the back seat with the turkey cock,
the yams and the dish of pudding and
souse, you will find yourself in jolly good
company and you don't have to worry
about stops. The Speightstown flier doesn’t
stop until it’s past Paynes Bay.

Tuesday—When you're coming into Bridge-
town from Paynes Bay the only thing to
do is to catch the “every quarter hour.” The
beauty of this is that you can time its arrival
to the nearest decimal point of a second
and you know that the driver will stop to
pick you up outside your own gate.

Again the back seat is the place to go.

The thing to notice on your way in is
the number of kitchen gardens along the
coast road from Holders Hill up to Black
Rock. Most of the houses along the road
are visible from the bus and they look
tidy and well furnished. In one small
house a three storey wedding cake was
being iced.

From the Mental Asylum and before the
“every quarter hour” is not so popular as
it is with me. There were comments from
would-be passengers all along the route.
At Black Rock one man squeezing into the
space between the basket and the boy with
books said “One hour it took me this morn-
ing.”

Said the basket “Wunnuh all mek me
laf. Yuh dus wait for one hour at Eagle
Hall Road. Why wunnuh doant tek uh cool
stroll into Bridgetown?”

Another crack from a man who didn’t
get a seat was: “Duh run dese buses fer de
Paynes Bay people.”

Wednesday—There is talk about making a
market at Eagle Hall Corner. From the bus
it seems as if the market at Eagle Hall
Corner spreads right into Broad Street.
Except for Barbarees Hill, hucksters line
the pavements from Eagle Hall to where
Baxters Road suddenly ends in Broad
Street. .

Thursday—Other people’s experiences are so
much funnier than mine. I was told yester-
day of the lecturer who was explaining to
some elementary schoolboys about the five
senses. One little boy brighter than the
others showed great interest in the lecture.
This may have encouraged the lecturer to
ask what he knew about the five senses.

“I don’t know about five” was the reply.
“How many do you know about?”

“Two” was the ready answer.

“And they are?”

“Sense and nonsense,”

Friday—What do sparrows eat when there
are no mangoes? It takes one sparrow one
day to eat one mango on my mango tree.

If sparrows can read, I expect no man- |}
goes this season. How many varieties of!

sparrows are there in Barbados? I know
at least two, the large brown and the small
black. How many varieties of humming
birds are there? Is the yellow breast the
same as the mustache bird? Why is the cock
rice bird blue and the hen rice bird brown?
Is the rice bird the same as the cow bird?
Are there any kingfishers in Barbados, or
any pelicans on Pelican?

These are some of the questions I would
like answered, but nobody knows or cares
anything about birds to tell me.

Saturday—Old Herbert was at the Holetown
‘Fair. He was wearing an Ascot hat, long
trousers and waistcoat. 4 hope he had as
good luck with the roulette wheel as the
Raison family.

Government might as well face
the bald fact. The germ of dis-
content hangs heavily in the air.
Can’t the Government fee] it?
The worm of hunger and
economic slavery is eating into
the minds and bodies of the
masses and sending victim after

b ; r i result of the skyrocketing Cost of victim into the mental asylum.
meat men are waiting to. see State Penal Farm near Indiana- Living. 1 have listened with Is Government yet unmindful?
what is going to happen to prices. . polis. All he has to do is pay his great restraint to Government’s The dull listless eyes of the
And their uncertainties spring wife the eight dollars weekly apologia that it is incapable to unemployed stare vacantly as one
from a long-drawn-out wrangle “support money” ordered by a > ype the rising spiral in. the cost by one the windows of oppor-
in Washington over price controls, judge two years ago. His refusal of consumer goods. Government tunity shut on every side, leaving
With pork and veal there is means contempt of court—“But apparently is patting itself on the misery and dark despair. Does
ng difficulty—but Americans I'm satisfied and I hope everyane back for its remarkable wisdom not the Government care? The‘
like their beef so much that else is,” saye Fdwin serenely, in spending one million dollars on cries of parents reach up to
they have started flying some HERBEKT HOOVER, America’s subsidisation of foodstuffs, but heaven as the insidious system
in from the Dominican Repub- only living ex-President, is the apart from the fact that the of age-grouping continues to
lic, down in the Caribbean: undying foe of anything resemb- million dollars go right into the thrive, turning out product after
450,000 lbs. will come in aeri- ing the Welfare State, He has pockets of the “Big Sixes”, it has product of illiteracy. Will the
ally in the next few days fired another salvo, “The day failed to bring the cost of goods Government not act at last? Like

And _ probably
can already cost you as much

seven dollars in a good New York
restaurant—will go higher still.

RED-FACED State Department
officials admitted that they pulled
a boner in their propaganda drive

on the Middle East. Pictures of American Press this year. Twelve
luscious Atlantic City bathing top-ranking editors of business
beauty winners werc sent out, publications and financial experts

But the Arabs complained.
said they prefer pictures

women wearing plenty of clothes

steaks——-which

They

as

passion and our aspirations
THE British Industries

ought to get a good show in

for newspapers have left by
to “cover” the fair
and Birmingham,

of

when we decide that the Gov-
ernment is our brother's keeper,”
he said, “is the day when com-

justice will be lost in America.”

in London

for it, is a complacent admission I soberly adjure Government
: that there is a total eclipse of ‘© jettison its petty doctrinaire
Fair vision, initiative and economical ideologies; have done with its

the

and wait until

air the present Labour

The people are

within the range of the commor
man’s means. To sit back and say
that nothing can be done about

sense in the Government.
circumstances
throw a plum or two into its lap
has become familiarly typical of

ing. The signs are too clear to be
Government, ignored. This awakening may
well be felt solidly at the polls.
not satisfied; Re. a

Bustamante I must say, “The

Government can do more!”

vote-catching cliches and do
something even at this eleventh
hour. The electorate are awaken-

To sit

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SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951



Prof. Seaton
Gives Display

STAY OUT

ROFESSOR SEATON, better
. known as Majahara, gave a
@ From page 3 fen-mimute performance in the
Hen, A. Gomes suggested that ding Department of the
preference be given a West tee pete yesterday morning for
aan Ra 2a By permission ofthe Managing
Dr . Director, the show began at 10.50
true that they had benefited am. ten minutes before the
oe ee in the printers’ breakfast period — and
past, but in instance the finished shortly after 11.00 a.m.

person appointed to such a post

He did two tricks. In the first
should be a West Indian. h :
fal with e burnt the Managing Director's

3 jacket and replaced the burnt
this view and the Committee part without a singe being seen.
agreed with the committee that In the second he borrowed a
the pelicy that should be adopt- bit of note paper from a reporter.
ed in choosing the Executive He called one of the printers.
Secretary should be the best He took the paper and forced it
man for the job. into the printer's mouth. Instead
Hon, A. Gomes suggested that of taking out the note paper he
there shou!d be an Apvointments pulled out yards of white tape.
Committee who would sit with Professor Seaton, who has re-
the Comntroller for Development cently returned from a European
and Welfare as Chairman and tour, will give a series of per-
elect the executive staff for the formances in the island.
approval of the committee. FIRE at Searles Plantation,
The committee agreed with this Christ Church, on Thursday,
view, but decided that the Chair- burnt. four acres of ‘first and
man of the Appointments Com- second crop ripe canes. They
mittee should be the Chairman of are the property of H. Briggs
the Regional Economic Committee and were insured.
instead of the Comptroller. NE of the largest cane fires

It was decided that the funds of of the yeir took place at
the committee should be vested in River Plantation, St. Philip on
the Comptroller Thursday. Twenty acres of
ratoons and seven acres of first
crop ripe canes were burnt.
The canes and ratoons are the
property of Messrs. DaCosta &
Co, Ltd. and were insured.

HE YOUTH MOVEMENT
held a parents’ meeting on
nesday evening at Tudor
Bridge. The, Movement is now
14 years old. Parents were told
of the progress made during

COME IN OR

Better Progress

Continuing the discussion of the
West Indian Trade Commissioner
in Canada, the Committee decided
that better progress would be
made if a Committee was appoint-
ed to examine the details of the Wed
matter,

Mr. Levy's motion was agreed
to and the following appointed:

Messrs Gomes, Storey, ;
Klegg, W. H. Courtenay, I. C. that time.
Beaubrun, E. A. Meynier, W.



Mitchell, K, R. Hunte with Mr.
Rex Stollmeyer.
U.K. Trade Commissioner
Mr. Meynier (Jamaica) suggest— i
ed that two persons should be Busy Day
appointed. One to do the nego-
tiating on a higher level and the Eight ships were in the harbour
other to do the Secretarial and yesterday. Three were Harrison
statistical work. ships, two Saguenay Terminals,
Mr, Gomes (Trinidad) empha- an Alcoa freighter, a Dutch
sised that there should be one freighter, and another vessel.
appointee and that he should be It was a heavy day for water-
a West Indian. : front workers. At one time during
Mr. Sangster (Jamaica) .sug- ithe day, every lighter was out of
gested that delegates should pool he inner basin of the Careenage,
the names of possible candidates. Pose lighters that were not in the
i Bay attending on the ships were
Small Presidency alongside in the Careenage dis-
Mr. Mitchell (Leewards) said charging the varied cargo brought
that his presidency was small and_ by the ships,
had only limited resources and Some lighters returned to the
they were compelled to be careful inner basin to discharge, as they
in matters of expenditure. brought in lumber. Launches had
Soe annedy ae ee ene no time to idle. They were to and
and cotton in the West Indies. fro, bringing lighters from the
Mr. Adams (Barbados) said snips and taking lighters to the
that Barbados was assured of sale ships
for the bulk of our sugar but “the careenage too was busy.

they were not prepared to stand Quite a number of schooners and
I Cuke (Barbados) said Motor vessels were in port, They

Hon. Mr. f ; .
that there was still great service Were no vacant berths for some-
which a Trade Commissioner time. The lighters discharging the
could render. cargo took up much of the landing

The Chairman raised the point space.
of status pointing out that as an
international territory, the West
Indies did not exist.

The matter was subject to In-
ternational law and it might be
well to ask the Secretary of State
to examine the matter.

After further discussion,

Mr, Courtenay (British Hon-
ee) suggested hat oN cots
o e recruitment be referred to ’
the Committee already appointed yesterday agreed with the decision
to consider the matter of the of Mr. C, L. Walwyn, Acting Police
Trade Commissioner to Canada. Magistrate of District “A”.

After further discussion the Mr. C. L. Walwyn imposed a fine
Committee adjourned. of £2 in 14 days or one month’s

imprisonment with hard labour on
Ralph Fowler of Sugar Hill, St.
a = Joseph, for driving the motor car
No Hope For O-165 without due care and atten-
iP ruary 3, she was are sles
Mount Wilton Road and saw the
Oo; Pome rege! car O-165 approaching her. When
better it wil? be for ail our for- the car reached her it knocked
Churchill said Britain who had cast road was dry. +?
away her oriental empire with
both hands at the cost of hundreds
of thousands of Indians and Bur-
Suez Canal to the passage of oil
tankers.

Persians liken the idea of

nationalising other peoples’ pro-

tion.

One witness for the Police—
tunes there and in the Middle her down.
East. There was no other vehicle in
mese lives, had gained the hatred
of the Arabs and Jews and had
perty and Iraq threatened the
same policy,

Waterfront Had



Appeal Judges
Confirm Decision
Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor

and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal,





Pinta Brings
General Cargo

The Cie. Gle. Transatlantique’s
freighter Pinta, 384 tons, arrived
at Barbados from Cayenne via
Trinidad and Grenada yesterday
with general nae Ee

itish rights and interests Included in the cargo were 300
diaregattod cramer pare barrels of beef, 600 bags of peanuts

Albania had murdered 44 Brit- and a moderate supply of fruit.

ish sailors and had refused to pay Oranges came among the fruit.
a compensation award, The Ar- There were also bales of rayon,

gentine had planted her flag om bulbs, hats, stationery and mer-
British territory, chandise,



Emeline Pinder—said that on Feb-
Criticising the Socialist rule, the road and the condition of the
allowed Egyptians to close the







“All this and’much else is hap- | The Pinta brought 44 passengers,
pening within six years of a World six of whom got off here. She is
War in which for many years we consigned to Messrs, R. M. Jones
championed the cause of freedom & Co., Ltd.
alone and from which we emerg-
ed with complete Ore a
world-wide _ respect,” rehi ‘
said, 20/- For Unlawful

Socialist rule have brought us P ?
low. Nevertheless, we must not
lose faith in our destiny.—Reuter, Osséssion

Wilfred Roach of Bridge Road,
St. Michael, was fined 20/- by a
e : City Police Magistrate yesterday
United Front when ne pleaded guilty of the un.
x ao Fosremeton of a piece of

birch on May 17.
@ From page 1. The fine is to be paid in 14 days

“Other delegates could do what OF 14 days’ imprisonment.
they want, their ultimate judge-
ment will be on their own con- 7 ee
sciences. I am. satisfied.” . ° ;

Hon. H. A. Cuke said that when Cvyelist Fined 40!-
the Sugar Delegation went to < 4
London in the summer of 1949, . A District “A” Police Magistraic
they were given a declaration of yesterday ordered John Benn of
policy After long discussions, Codrington Hill, St. Michael, to
.they said that they could not pay a fine of 40/- for riding the
finalise arrarmgements until all the bicycle M-1168 in a dangerous
sugar producers of the West Indies manner on Codrington Road, on
were present. They returned to January 26.
the West Indies and went back to He was also ordered to pay a
London in November, expecting further fine of 2/- for refusing to
that negotiations would have been stop his bicycle after an accident
with all the Empire producers on Codrington ‘Road on January
present. 26.

To their amazement, discussions
were carried on with ae group
separately and that resulted in a > ob a
great deal of misunderstanding, Decision Varied

“As a result of that misunder-
standing, all the sugar producers’ In the Assistant Court of Appeal
in the Empire have agreed that yesterday, Justices G. L. Taylor
in future we will not have nego- and J. W. B. Chenery varied tie
tiations separately, but together,” decision of His Worship Mr. E. A
Mr. Cuke said. McLeod who placed Edwin Wal-

With regard to the U.K. dele- ters of Goodland Road, St. Mich-
gation which is coming to Barba- ael, on a bond for three month:
dos, they are prepared to hear for inflicting bodily harm on
what they have to say, but cannot Phillip Blackett on February 10
have negotiations with them in Their Honours imposed a fine
view of what they had already of 50/- to be paid in 14 days or
agreed upon. one month’s imprisonment.



100 Years Ago

WEST INDIAN
MAY 19, 1851
A meeting of the St. James
Branch Temperance Society
was held on Thursday evening,
at Mr. Johnson’s house,
Payne's Bay. The attendance
was large. Addresses were
delivered by the President
(Mr. Johnson), Messrs.
Drumm, Francis, Nurse and
Edghill. At the close forty-
two persons signed the pledge.
-_

We would recommend par-
ties intending to be present
at the anniversary of the
Juvenile Temperance Society
on Tuesday evening next
(when a series of most in-
structive and entertaining
Views, and much scientific
apparatus will be exhibited),
to appear early for tickets.
Heads of families would do
well to embrace the opportun-
ity to gratify their children

and others.

TRINIDAD
BARRISTER
ADMITTED

TO LOCAL BAR

Mr. Philip Louis Ulric
Cross, Barrister-at-Law, of
Trinidad, was yesterday ad-
mitted by the Chief Justice to
the Bar of this island. This
took place before the business
of the Court of Ordinary
began.

Mr. Cross is at present Legal
Adviser to the Control Board in
his homeland, and is holidaying
here.

He was introduced yesterday
by the Acting Attorney General,
Mr. F. E. Field. Mr. Field said
that Mr, Cross had been educated
at St. Mary’s College. He joined
the Royal Air Force in 1941 and
served until 1947, attaining the
renk of Squadron Leader. He was
awarded the D.S.O, and D.F.C

For a time he was attached to
the Colonial Office as Liaison
Officer between that office and the
Air Ministry.

In 1946 he entered the Middle
Temple and was called to the
Bar on January 26, 1949. He
read in the chambers of Mr.
Ogilvie Jones for six months,
He then returned to Trinidad
where he was appointed to the
post of Legal Adviser to the
Control Board in December,
1949. This post he still held.

Mr. Field then asked His
Honour to admit Mr, Cross to
the Bar, and said that he did not
intend to practise here.



Distinguished Service

His Honour told Mr. Cross
that it was: with interest and
enthusiasm that he had listened
to the account given by the
Learned Attorney General, of his
distinguished service,

The Bench of this island was
always ready and willing to
welcome a newcomer to the Bar,
and this was also the case with
all the fellow members of the
legal | profession. This was
especially so in his case as they
realised they would not be faced
with additional competition from
a person of his ability. He had
much pleasure in welcoming him
to the Bar.

Mr. Cross expressed thanks and
promised that he would always
uphold the tradition of the Bar,

Water Music
At Hastings

The Police Band, with ther
version of the famous “Water
Music” Suite by George Freder-
ick Handell, thrilled the huge
crowd that turned out to their
Concert at Hastings Rocks last
night. The Concert began at
8 o'clock. From about 7 o'clock
people could be seen gathering
in the vicinity of the Rocks.

Many visitors to the island,
who are guests of the hotels
along Hastings, listeneq atten-
tively to the strains of Captain
Raison and his Band,

The moonlight was bright and
the sky clear. The waves, lash-
ing against the coastline of the
Rocks, formed an exquisite back-
ground, especially for the ‘Water
Music” Suite.

Children, wio were umong the
crowd, seemed to enjoy mostly
Rossini’s “Barber of Seville”
while on the programme was
Bolero “Fiesta-Paso Doble’ by
Caneva to suit the taste of the
Venezuelan audience.

Also included in the Band’s
programme were “In Old Vienna”
by Johsann Strauss, the’ Gipsy
dance “Black Eyes” by Ferraris,
the Irish song “Phil The Fluter’s
Ball” by French, “I Love The
Moon” by Reubens, Ivor Novel-
lo’s musical play “The Dancing
Years” and the popular Foxtrot
“A Penny A Kiss”.

At the conclusion nearly every-
one had a happy appearance,
having enjoyed a night of de-
lightful light music.

The usual rush of ears and
evcles heading for the City was
witnessed. Fortunately Hastings
Road, at this point is wide, and
‘the cyclists had space to perform
their dangerous tactics.



Letters Of Administration

In the Court of Ordinary
yesterday, His Honour the Chief
Judge granted the petition of
Mrs. Estella Gollop of Brereton
Village, St. Philip, for Letters of

Administration to the estate of
her father Clement Solomon
Augustus Eastmond, late of

Brereton Village.

Mr. G. Farmer instructed by

Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, appeared for the
petitioner.

The wills of the following were
admitted to probate:

Theresa Bourne (St. Michael);
Joseph Cleophas Codrington (St.
Philip); William Rupert St. Clair
Redman and Millicent Reid
(Christ Church).

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ELECTORS ASSOCIATION It Happened
HOLD POLITICAL MEET in Our Town



_THE BARBADOS ELECTORS’ ASSOCIATION held a
political meeting in the Steel Shed at Queen’s Park last

night and spoke of the
tion of the island.

problems confronting the popula-
With election around the corner they

asked the electorate to vote for them and promised to do

their best to relieve their

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson said that
one of the objects of the Party
being there that night was to let
them know that they were going
very very strong, Some onthe
platform were actual members of
the House of Assembly while
otheis with their help hoped to be
by the end of the year.

What he wanted to speak to
them about that night were their
rights and what they had to do.
“You know we have passed dur sng
the last year what is a very
democratic thing—Adult Suffrage.
That means thet everybody who
is twenty-one years of age and
who is in his right mind has a
right to vote, Unfortunately
rumours have spread about that a
large number of people are shy to
register.

“I do not know why that should
be so, Some people say that there
is a ‘catch’ in it, that if you sign
the piece of paper you are going to
be taxed, I can assure you that
this is absolute nonsense. There is
another very persistent beliet
that those who were registered
before can vote next year, I can
assure you that that is not so, The
present voting list is going to be
wiped out and everyone has_ got
to register afresh even though you
have been voting for the last
twenty years, I do hope and pray
that all of you will register and
do not believe all the rumours you
hear.” It was their right, duty
and privilege and they should
make use of i«

Mr. Wilkinson said that some
people were of the opinion that the
Opposition was opposed to every -
thing that the Government brought
forward. “That is not true, we are
all there to endeavour to do the
best we can. Our duty there is to
see that Measures which are intro~
duced were for the good of the
community and if they thought
they were not they would endeav—
our to amend them, He was sorry
to see that the present members
of the Government did not like
amendments and it was very sel-
dom that they accepted any.

“Now you cannot have all the
brains in the House confined to one
side of the table, neither can you
have all the fools in the House
confined to one side, Everyone has
some ability, some more than
others, and if Measures are intro-
duced for the good of the country
and the Opposition see that they
can be improved, it is our duty
to endeavour to do so, That is
what we do, but I am sorry to say
that it appears to me the members
of the Government at present
want to be dictators. That will
never do in a democratic country.”

Mr. Wilkinson mentioned that
the Government had left some
things undone and made special
reference ta the East Coast Road.
They had had a good opportunity
to start on that road since the
runway was completed, he said.
“They have shut their eyes to
that opportunity and let all those
machines go back to Trinidad.
That I think was a very grave



error, Another thing was their
failure to introduce a Bill to
assist new industries. “We want

to bring in capital to start new
industries so that people can be

employed. The Opposition has
persistently urged this but the
Government has equally per-

sistently refused. “I think this is
a grave error on the part of the
Government.” Finally Mr. Wil-
kinson again appealed to his
hearers to register and asked
them to vote for the Electors’
Association at the next elections.
Mr. Fred Goddard said that it
was not the first time he had
tpoken in the Shed but it was the
first time the Electors’ Association
had come there to speak to them.
The Association stood for cer-
tain principles, principles of
which they were not afraic, They
had been abused by other Parties
and had said nothing about it but
they would do that no longer.
They had much to be proud
about and they would come to
them and tell them of their pro-
gramme and what they thought
about any subject. They must
know both sides of the argument.
The Party had new vigour and
was comprised of all classes of
people. “Gone are the days and
gone forever, he said, “that any
one section pass laws to suit thern-
selves and not the majority.”
He had often heard about the

good old days, but he had heard
how his father had had to slave
in Bridgetown for little or nothing.
Those were not good days and
none of them wanted to see them
return.

Mr. Goddard then touched on

the subject of prejudices and said
that he had none. “Politically it
means nothing to us, black or
white, or any other colour, It is
what the man thinks of and what
he is going to do to better your
condition to-morrow. ‘Do not let
it be said any longer that a col+

TC

IMPERIAL LEATHER e@



LINDEN BLOSSOM

present condition,

oured man can represent you any
better than a white man. It is not
true because I am _ represented
often better by a coloured man
than a white man. It is what is in
the man's heart.”

“Our biggest problem in Bar-
bados to-day is the unemployment
problem,” said Mr. Goddard.
“What we want for our people is
to find jobs for them and half of
our troubles would disappear.
“But how are we to do that? I
have only been in the House of
Assembly for two and a half
years, but when I was there three
months, I told the Government
that something must be done to
reduce the cost of living, The
Leader of the House replied that
it was very easy to talk about that
but how was it to be done? I told
him to go to England and let us
get more dollars to buy American
goods, He did not do it and he
lost his chance,

“IT am not going to blame the
Government for the increased cost
of living but neither can you
blame the merchants. Encourage
new capital to come into the
island to put up new industries,
also encourage more hotels to be
built and you get more jobs for
people. Since 1944 Jamaica and
Trinidad had a Hotels Aid Bill but
we have not got one yet, With
no inducement to capital it goes to
the other countries.”

Mr. Goddard said that the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union had cer-
tainly made good progress but this
»~rogress was due in great measure
to the co-operation of the mer-
chants of Barbados, They had
helped to build the union and he
was glad that they were going
strong. It was their function to
see that the people got good wages
“nd good living conditions

Mr E, D. Mottley first spoke of
Registration and told his listeners
that Adult Suffrage which they
now had was the result of long
and hard work of a number of
men some of whom had died un-
honoured and unsung. In_ this
respect he mentioned Dr, Duncan
O'Neal, Clennel Wickham and
Isreal Lovell among those who had
passed away, and among those
still living, J. T. C. Ramsay and
Ulric Grant,

“It must be ,semembered,” he
said, “that Adult Suffrage was not
the work of a Socialist Party in
England but of a Conservative
Party, It was Alexander MacDon-
ald, a Labourite, who once said
that the Conservative Party had
done in five years more for the
working classes, than other Parties
had done in fifty years. It was
also Lord Randolph Churchill who
had said if you must have the
confidence of the common man,
you must give him a share, a real
share, a big share and not a sham
share in the counsels of Govern-
ment.

“We of the Conservative Party
of Barbados are mindful of our
duty that all sections of the com-
munity should participate in the
administration of this ancient col-
ony.” Mr, Mottley asked that they
would all register and exercise the
right of the vote,

He thought that Party politics
was a difficult thing for Barbados
because of the racial set-up, The
best thing he thought for the
colony was a Nationalist Govern-
ment, but as Jong as there was
Party polities those who differed
in views from the others had to

stand on one side of the fence.
Both Parties in Barbados had
some wonderful men, As a mat-

ter of fact he could not see any
Government in Barbados being
run without the present Leader of
the House, Mr. Adams. He had
the undisputed right to be a mem-
ber of any Government regardless
of the Party in power, I' was
equally true to say that the Lead-
er of the Opposition with his abil-
ity, integrity and knowledge was
also entitled to such an honour.

Mr. Mottley then touched on the
race question and the cost of
living.



. a e
African Music
LONDON, May 18.
The West Indian Students
Union tonight listened to a talk
on West African music by Mr. J
C. Awibola of Nigeria. He said

that western civilisation in it:

attempt to destroy idolatry had
also destroyed most of the
ancient music of Africa. It was
still possible however to collect
a lot of ancient songs from the
hinterland,

A number of people now
realised that the old musie should

not be allowed to die, That
number was growing.

If African music was to have
any future it must be preserved
with all its characteristics and
not become just an imitation of
European music.

—Reuter.

LUXURY

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH

rh
a oe

IMPERIAL LEATHER _¢ LINDEN BLOSSOM _¢__ BLUE HYACINTH |
SEnazwesgeeuaeneeagnal

Layena.,

WARNING

Our Customers and Friends are reminded that:
STARTENA, GROWENA & LAYENA
are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA
COMPANY of St.
Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA
and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Growena and

H. JASON JONES & CO,, LTD.

Agents and Distributors

SERB RC RGR ER EP SaS

Louis, Mo,, U.S.A.





Battered and torn by the
ravages of the weather is
little wooden building, set in
from the Kew Road, the
entrance to which is’ made by
way of a muddy track. In, this
dilapidated house, 10ft. x 8ft. is
a man and his wife whose first
savings, bought for themselves
this little shelter. But today the
lack of regular employment and
the rise in the cost of living
prevented the occupants fron
attending to the annual repairs
which these wooden structure
demand.

What was once the pride o'
their sweat and savings has now
become their heart pains. Th
bleak wind at night and the
drenching rains easily penetrate
when the pieces of cloth anc
ecards with which the holes anc
crevices are stopped becom«
water-logged, their plight is
precarians one, and to alleviat
the suffering of these unfortunot.
people the Loval Prothers «
the Stars will be subscribing
tidy sum to assist them in carr
ing out repairs from the ga
receipts, of the annual Carniv
and Fair next month,

Technical Books
In Cireulation
TCDAY

Approximately two hundred an
thirty technical books, a gift from
the Regional Library in Trinidac
are going into circulation today a
the Public Library.

Among the collection are Air
Port Planning by Charles Froese:
and Walther Prokosh, Airport En-
gineering, by Oakley Sharp and
others, Amateur Photography b:
Antheny Johnstone, The Watei
and Clock Book, published by Arc
Publishing Co., Better Colour Mov
tes by F, Bond, Practical Finger

Printr¢ by 5B. C. Bridge
Sutceal Handbook for He
pi.cl Assistants in the Tropics

by W. K. Connell, A Manual of
T.chnical Plumbing by Bennett S.
Bo: low, 29th Century Bookkeeping
and Acccuntaney by Paul A. Carl
ton, The Principles of Soil Science
by A. A. J. deSigmond, Heyt’s
New Cyclopedia of Practical Quo-
tations, The Westminster Diction-
ary of the Bible by John D. Davis,
Pitman’s Business Guide and Party
Games Maggi MeNellis and Bos
cowitz.

‘ined £10 For
Stealing Bicycle

A Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday imposed a fine 0:
£10 on Ralph Belgrave, a laboure;
of Carrington Village, St. Michael
when he found him guilty of the
larceny of a bigycle the property
of Eustace Forde,

The fine is to be paid by monthiy
instalments or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour, The prosecution submitted
that, on the night of April 15
Forde left his cycle at the Empire
Theatre’s cycle room and when he
returned for it after the show was
over, he found that it was missing

The Prosecution called the cycle
room attendant of the Empire
Theatre and he said that he saw
when the defendant moved of
with the cycle. The cycle was re
covered and Forde identified it a:
his property.



100% IMPORT DUTY

GUATEMA L.A, May 18.
Spokesman for the Guatemalan
Foreign Office stated today thai
“serious study” was being given

to the possibility of imposing a 100
per cent. import duty on all British
imports.—Reuter,





WILL
“COUNTING SHEEP”
HELP YOU TO

SLEEP?

If sleeplessness is caused by bein;
overtired, nervous, run-down oak
worried — it takes more than
“counting sheep” to help you
sleep. gh you toss and turn,
hour after hour, you can't “wish”

yourself to oe A

mpay find that taking a tonic
regularly ia beneficial—and helps
them rest more easily at night.
And Dr. Chase's Nerve Fi is
first choice with thousauds! Fos
the Vitamin B1, iron and other
needed minerals it contains are
sometimes just what your system
lacks. And Dr. Chase’s Nerve
Food does so much to build you up
—by increasing appetite and im-
provin, dguthin.

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace of
modern living is upsetting your
nerves so you can’t relax and rest
—try taking Dr. Chase’s Nerve
Food for a while. The name “Dr,
Chase”’ is your assurance, "W





—

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





—————— eee





es

!

FRITS

|
|
|

4

|






PPE FS SP LS DSS SPSS SSPE POPS ECO CPO POPPE OEE? 6

PAGE FIVE



net:



Butter

and

MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
gives hee rich, appetising flavour. Good because the
B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
elements to keeping the body fit and free ftom
illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravics — oat ae oe need
i nd what's left in the jar s for ages.
a little a j anne ge:



o

euly,
pain hoa

REXALL COD LIVER OIL

EMULSION-AN EXCELLENT BODY-BUILDER
2 SIZE G6¢ and $1.20

REXALL KIDNEY .and

BLADDER PILLS B6y PER BOT.

KNIGHTS Special Offer
mDaRa'd, LAUREL SAFETY

STORES RAZORS
BRANCHES *BGZ EACH
PPEPOOEPSE SA SVCD FRSLOCOESSSOSS

You
Should

ALL

Only

ONE
bicycle
in the
world

carries this

mark of
perfection











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fe your guararrse of lasting
quality, fine appearance and
unrivalicd strength. The
World's leading quality
bicycle carries this mark of
distinction.

trademark |

Humber







HUMBER

The Aristocrat of all Bicycles




FULL RANGE
OF MODELS
TO SELECT
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REMEMBER______._.-.--. IT'S
HARRISON’S fo HUMBERS

ES













For girls and grown-ups

PRINTED

ae BEN Fis hack, iaakcacdes cacoondenyoebarts $1.12

PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC
Makes excellent morning
dresses or house coats.
36” wide.

WOE VOU ciiccidedcsiSesisccsecedia tees Qe



HAIR CORD

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



—s















BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951
seiatceeemriepesimetihiiniiii aa ii a aii teal em eal















TOAST TO

YOUR
HEALTH !!

utr WINCARNIS Wie
ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.






[YOU'RE HIRED!
TO GET You

Acostum=! (Costume? 008s
—— A DIRECTOR

> NEED A
by, ( COSTUME?
y
7 4

HAW! WOU LOOK

yey yao THAN

GOSH... JUST]
LITTLE PLAYS

















Now, MR. MOUSE...
GOOFY SAYS

YOU'RE A VERY
DP DIRECTOR...












EAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only






NOW PLEASE - GAYE - Dont SSS
ASK ME TO OO ANYTHING/
TIRED

Ty IT PAYS YOU TO D









————











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Tins GUAVA JELLY 57 49 Sliced Bacon (perlb) $1.20 $1.00

Pkgs. RED ROSE TEA (3) 40 35 Tins Evaporated Milk 27 24






Tins TOMATOES 37: %2 Bottles Jeffrey's Beer 26 20



f BLONDIE, IF
(== YOU DYE YOuR
gery HAIR RED I

na! mee ( RAISE A
LP of 83 \ MOUSTACHE!
“ae ¢ (ae Ley

CP >



oi)
»y

THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY |






b>
I GUESS WE'L.
HAVE TO WAIT y
TILL. NORA %
ARRIVES / t

HAS THE BEST

BOOKS

IN TOWN








WHILE
WE, WAIT



AN! I'M TIRED Wt
OF LISTENIN

baile rib eC RT i te 698
THERE HE IS, TIED TO THAT TREE. WE FOUND OUTHE/( MAYBE YOU'RE
WAS A LAWMAN WHO JOINED OUR GANG TC ANOTHER SPy/

LOCATE OUR HIDEOUT, —















Mye < At the Club Jim said: “You're
ache after a day's work. Sometimes probably suffering from a touch of
Leven ha train. Why not try Optrex?”











HIM AS
QUICK AS THEY

wes
i! “Ca

So I took Jim's advice. Every day ‘‘No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
used Optrex—washed away dirt later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
and germs, toned up eye muscles. I'll never be without it again.”

PROTECT YOUR EYES «th

Optrex

EYE LOTION §GaQuD



DIANA,THERE'S ONLYONE THING
TO DO.ADMIT WERELICKED.
CALL OFF THE SWIM. LL

TAKE NO MORE CHANCES

WiTh YOU.

MORRIS ///

SEE THIS FINE CAR AT

EB Trev of ne eye at nse FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

salle
y



SZ lining should be healthy flesh
/ colour. If they are r irm-
tated or the whites t ot, packet —-a scientifically p ; <
your eyes need treatment designed eyebath. » Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504



Cee renncnnitiniimmnebcnapeaini

oso pumneruisaininnceininiamnnneann mapstattacet wl






SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE



for Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
Terms cash. Phone 2508

4 p.m., 3113 for Death

its of

4







PCOKTE: On the 18th day of May 1951,
HUBERT DaCOSTA PORTE ‘Late
Shipping Clerk of The Alcoa Steam-
ship Co. of Trinidad), The funeral
leaves from the Funeral Parlour of Hinds
& Co., Twetdside Road, at 9 o'clock
this morning for the Westbury Ceme-

tery. Friends are invited
St. Michael, MARGARET ANN WAL-







19.5.51.
SKINNER: On May 18th 1951 at her
residence, Bay Mansion, Bay Street,

for the the Westbury Cemetery
Jack Skinner,
Dorothy
Inniss

Mrs. Leotta Porte and Children,
Harold and Rita Porte

ROND SKINNER. Her funeral leaves

the above residence at 4.45 p.m. today

Margueriet Bellamy,

Skinner, Harold and Lisle

19.5.51



THANKS

CALLENDAR—The family of the Iste
Mr. Elizabeth Callendar who died on
the 12th May 1951, at Beckles Hill,
St. Michael, gratefully return thanks!
to all who attended the funeral, sent |
wreaths and letters of sympathy or
in any other way rendered assistance
in their bereavement.

Winifred Callendar and family

19.5.51—1n.

IN ' MEMORIAM

CARTER—In ever loving memory of my
beloved wife Maude Agatha Carter,
Sh departed this ilfe on 19th May,

“We long for household voice that's
gone
For vanished smiles we long
But God hath led our dear one on
And He can do no wrong.”
Joseph Carter and family.













19.5.51—In.
—
KNIGHTS—In loving memory of my
husband Albert Knight who fell asleep
cn the 14th May 1948.

Te years has gone since that sad

y -
“We cannot Lord Thy purpose see
But all is well that's done by thee.”
Cornie Knight (wife) Carl, Candacey,
Colene, Sylvester (children), Dorine,
Rita, Marian, Mrs, Jackman (sisters),
James (brothers) and other famil








PHILLIPS—Treasured memories of our
devoted father and husband Isaac
Phillips who departed this life May
20th 1946,

Days of sadness still come o’er us
Friends may think the wound is
healed
Little do they know the sorrow
That's within our hearts concealed.
Ever to be remembered by—
The Philip family. 19.5.51—1n.



TUDOR—In loving memory of Mrs.
Ismay ‘Tudor, who died 19th May, 1948.
Safely, safely gathered in
Free from sorrow and sin
No more childish griefs or fears
No more sadness no more tears.
Ever remembered by her loving mother
Clara Williams, Elsa Jemmott (sister),



Seymour Small (brother) and Yvonne.
19.5.51—In.
TAKE NOTICE
LEO

That LOVENS KEMISKE FABRIK VED
A, KONGSTED, a firm organised under
the laws of Denmark, whose trade or
business address is 19, Bronshojvej,
Copenhagen, Denmark, has applied fo:
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A" of Register in respect of pharmaceu-
tical preparations and substances, and
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 17th day of May
J951,. unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration, The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 3rd day of May, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS, |.
Registrar of Trade Marks.
17.5.51—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

PUBLIC LIBRARY
Vacant Posts of Clerk and
Counter Clerk

Applications are invited from
persons between the ages of 18
and 40 years for the following
pensionable posts in the Public



Counter Clerk.

2. The salary attached to the
post of Clerk is at the rate of
$480 x 48 — 1,200 per annum.
‘he minimum educational stand
ard which will be accepted from
candidates for this post. is the
School Certificate or certificate
of equal standard,

3. The salary attached to the
post of Counter Clerk is at the
vate of $480 x 48 — 1,056 per
annum. Candidates for this post
need not necessarily hold the
School Certificate, but the pos-
session of such a certificate or
certificate of equal. standard
would be an advantage to the
person appointed to this post it
and when consideration is’ being
given to the filling of vacancies
which may occur in a_ higher
grade.

4. Appointments will be sub-
ject to the selected candidates
being passed as medically fit for
employment in the Public Ser-
vice, and will be on two years

probation. 4
5. Applications which should
be made on forms obtainable

from the Public Library should

be returned not later than the
h May, 1951.

_ ' 12.5.51—2n.

969599 FO OOO DOSS PVT FOPFY

KEEP ON

FURNISHING

The Money-Saving Way

Wardrobes, Dresser-robes. Linea
Presses, Gay Vanities, Simpier
Dressing Tables, Bedsteads, Beds,
Washstands, Nightchair Comfort,
Hat and Shoe and Towel Racks,
Screen Frames.



Dining, Luncheon, Fancy and
Kitchen Tables in big range of
shapes, finishes and sizes, China,
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets.
Liquor Case.

and
Re-

Morris Furniture, Rush
Caned furniture, Rocking,
clining, Berbice, Upringht, Arm
and Tub Chairs, Settees, ali at
~ MONEY SAVING PRICES

L. S. WILSON



& SRPIGESO9SSSSS POPP OP PISO

*

>

SPRY ST. 3

%,

DIAL 4069 ~

%.

SOCSOOO SOOO OOOO OD IOOT

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 7? cents and











86 cents Sundays 24 words over
words 2 cents a word werk--4 cents @
werd sumac.

AUTOMOTIVE

—$— $$$

CAES—One (1) 1938 Prefect Ford Ten.
One (1) 1938 Chrysler oval, Phone
2787 or 8652. 18.5.51—3n.









CAR—Vauxhall 12 hp. §,000 miles.
Owner driven. Perfect order. Phone 3474,
17.5.51—3n.

CAR—Morris 8 Saloon, Niw Tyres
and Battery. Hughes. Stansfeld Scott &
Co., Broad Street. 17.5, 51-—-3n.





CAR—Humber Hawk Saloon, an ideal
fsmily car, one owner and in absolutely
first class condition. Cole & Co., Ltd.

17.5.51—4n.



CAR: 1948 Vauxhall “10°. A-1 con-
dition. Recently overhauled and painted
Pob Edghiil, Hanschell, Larsen & Co,
Ltd. Phone 4104. 16.5.51—3n

TRUCK: One 1938 Bedford Truck in
good working order. Apply to S. Sealy
Manager of Belmont Funeral Establish-
ment. Dial 2659 or Larrell Brathwaite,
Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51..5n
—

MOTOR CYCLE—Triumph 3%. X-82.
Apply: G.
Ice Co., Ltd.





18.5.51—-2n





ELECTRICAL



——
| REFRIGERATOR—Superfex Kersine in

good working order.

Apply: Friendly
Hall, St. Lacy. §

18.5.51—3n.





PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-aays |

and 12 cents per ugate line on Sundays,
minimum cnarge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 om Sundays

REAL ESTATE



James Street on Friday
at 2 p.m.

SHARES—102 Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Ltd. Shares. Apply: G. L. W.
CLARKE & CO., Solicitors, James
Street. 17.5.51—4n



By public competition at our office
25th May 1951,
1 rood 14 perches of land at
Upper Carlton, St, James, the propery
of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
deceased.
For further particulars and conditions
of salg, apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16.5.51—-5n







By Public competition at our office

James Street, Bridgetown on Friday the

ist day of June 1951, at 2 p.m. 2 roods
1% perches of land at Welchman Hall

St. Thomas, Abutting on lands of James

Forde, J E. Brathwaite, J. Payne and

on Welchman Hall main road together

with the dwelling house thereon the

property of Edwin Alfred Holder.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to:

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.

17.5.51—7n







ERNEST DALE, Passage Road standin;

wn 22 perches of land. Dwelling hous«

comprises open verandah, Drawing ana

Dining rooms
toilet and bath.
The above will be offered for sale te

two bedrooms, kitchen,

Johnson, $350.00. Barbado> cone competition on Friday 25th May
at

{signed from whom conditions of

p.m, at the office of the under-

Sale

and further particulars can be obtained

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.



17.5, 51--5n
PENRITH situate at the corner of
llth Avenue and Belmont Road, St.

Michael, standing on

11.24” square feet

of land. The house is built of stone and

————— jcontains drawing, dining, breakfast

REFRIGERATOR—Canadian GE. 5 cu.} rooms and kitchen downstairs, three

ft. One year guarantee left Runs very / bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs.

economically. Bennett 8349. . Usual modern conveniences. Garage

17.5.51—3n. and servants rooms in yard,

aes aaa yr Inspection every day (except Sundays)
REFRIGERATOR—One U.S... 7 cubic n , .

foot” “Frigidaire Refrigerator. Apply; at a : and 6 p.m. or by appointment,

Harold Weatherhtad c/o Weatherhead's
Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
17,5,51—t.f.1.



REFRIGERATOR—English Electric 64
cu.. ft. Néw in. January. 4% years
guarantee. As new. Price $450, owner
leaving island. DERRICK PARAISO
B. REES HILL. 19.5.51—3n.

1,000 PYE RADIOS—Further evidence
of the superlative popularity of PYE
radio receivers is given by the fact that
the Harrison Liner “Planter” has on
board this trip one thousand Pye radios
destined for users in the Southern Carib-









Public Competition

Tho above will be set up for sale

at our office

at
in

Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the
Ist June 1951, at 3 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
19.5.51—9n.



AUC%1ION



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER







bean area alone. Pye Ltd 17.5.51—3n )} By instructions received we will set!
pene! on a uae the 22nd st our Mart,
—epocgnaneets FT WE
WINDCHARGER, 32 volt Windcharger - “ - hh r
recently overhauled. Apply: Friendly i ee teat hae eee ae vas
Hall, St. Luey. 18.5.51—3n. |g sh Beneann 5 ie §
: " Sale 12 o'clock, Terms cash.
FURNITURE BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
FURNITURE—One (1) Dental Chair Auctioneers
and one (1) Dental Bracket Table 19.5.51—2n.
(Revolving) in perfect condition, Apply | ——~—-———— Secieiulan
to Mr. L. Joseph, 12 James Street.
ins si2n.| UNDER THE SILVER

LIVESTOCK





—
COW AND CALF—One Cow fresh in}

milk 3 weeks old, cow and heifer calf.

Apply: Theophilus Chapman, near the
Mount, Black Rock, St. Michael.
¢ 19.5.51--In



GOATS—Three (3) Alpine and Saanan
Goats, one (1) fresh in milk, no reasoqn-
able offer refused. Apply: Dudley Gibbs,
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.

19.5,51—1n.



MECHANICAL





BICYCLE—One Man’s Hopper Bicycle,
nine months old, Excellent condition.
Tight, three speed. $50.00, Phone 4857

19.5.51—2n.



MISCELLANEOUS

BALLOONS—We have just received
a large ass-rtment of Balloons for
Parties and Dances ete. KNIGHT'S
LTD. 16.5,51—2n.

“FILE FASTENERS”’—Just received a
supply of File Fasteners. Phone 4442
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your require-
ments. 13,5.51—n,

GALVANISED SHEETS—Brst quality
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
G ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.





4,5.51—t.f.n.







PRAM-—One Baby Pram in perfect
condition very little used. Phone 8162
or 8335. 18.5.51—3n.

ENJOY YOUPSBELF! VANILLA
ESSENCE—Equal to Best! 54 cents a
pint, or 6 cents an ounce. SELLING
OUT! BARBA MFG. Co., 69 ROEBUCK
STREET. Dial 2297. IT'S LATER THAN
YOU THINK! 19.5.51—4n,



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 cf Court and
Division Streets, Janesville, State of Wis-
consin, U.S.A., has applied for the reg-
istration of a trade mark 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.
17.5.51—3n



KILLS PAL









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











HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents

we will sell on TUESDAY, the 22nd at

°

Pots,

ur Mart,
22 Cycle

High Street:
Rims, 72 Coalpots,
80 Negro Pots,

16 Buck |
11 Bedsteads, 211

Ware Bowls, 20 Bots. Ammonia, 12 prs.

Shoes,
pkg. Soap Flakes,

4

Paints, 149 Drums One-O-One,

40 Felt Hats,
43
Colgate Dental Cream,

2 pieces Silk, 101
pkg. Cornfiakes,
23 tins

16 pieces

doz.

Wallboard, 32 Reams Paper, 10 Car Bat-

teries
Watches,

also 20 Lady’s and Gents Gold
7 cases Gold Band Beer, 23

cases Jams



Sale 12 o'clock. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
19.5.5)—2n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
JOHN RICHARD MAHON
(Deceased)

NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of John Richard Mahon late
of Dayrells Road in the parish of Christ
Church who died in this Island on the

1

required

4th day of August

to

1946, are
send particulars

hereby
of their

claims duly attested to the undersigned

Richard Gladstone Smith
Road,
Executor of the Will

i

of Lucas Street,

of Dayrells
the qualified
of the Deceased
Carrington & Sealy
Bridgetown, Solicitors,

Christ Church,

n care of Messrs.

on or before the 15th day of June 1951,
efter which I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the Deceased among the

parties entitled thereto having
only
then have had notice,

regard
of which TI shall
and that [ will

to such claims

not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed, to any person of
whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice,

Estate

And all persons indebted to the said
are requested to settle their

indebtedness without delay,



Dated this 2nd day of April, 1951,
RICHARD GLADSTONE SMITH

Qualified Executor of the Will of
John Richard Mahon, deceased.
3.4.51—4n,

TAKE NOTICE

PETROHEAT

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,
Connecticut, U.S.A., has app!ied 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

1

gasoline;

thereof; heating,
ighting and lubricating oils and greases;
fuel oils; petroleum and

petroleum products, and will be entitled

|

|
|

to register the
from the 17th day of May,
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.

after one month
1951, unless

same

of such registration. The

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 Regivier in respect of writing
instruments, parts 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
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 17.5,.51—3n





ADVERTISE

IN THE
ADVOCATE.

ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
. JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

DIAL
366

am





|
|

BARBAD

| |

FOR KENT
Minimum charge week 12 cents aad

96 — Sundcys 24 words — over %
words 3 cents a word centa
: week—4 Cents a






HOUSES |
| CARLDIEN-On the sea. st Lawrence |
Gap. Fully furnished fr July on
Apply Miss. K. Hunte atton, Max
well Coast. Dial 8357
9.5.51—*f.n
ROOM AND BOARD for young
couple or Bachelors. Excellent “food
On sea. Apply: Casuarina Residential
Club, Maxwell Coast Road. Tel. 8378





TO SUBLET
“TOBRUK"—Cattlewash for month @f
July” Apply: Gittens—4484.

19.5.51—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES

«6a cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days



TAKE NOTICE
LEOCILLIN

That LOVENS KEMISKE FARK VED
A. KONGSTED, a firm organ!sed under

the laws of Denmark, whose trade or
business address is 19, Bronshojved
Copenhagen, Denmark, has applied for

the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of pharmaceu-
tical preparations 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 tha
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.
Dated this 3rd day of May, 1951.
H. WITLLLAMS,
Registrar of ade Marks,
17.5 —3n








NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant St.
Michael's Vestry Exhibition. tenable
the Combermere School, will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to
o'clock noon on Thursday 22nd day
May, 1951.

Candidates must be sons of parishion-
ers in straitened circumstances and must
not be less than ten years and four
months nor more than twelve years
old on the Ist day of January 1951, to
be proved by a Baptismal Certificate,
which must accompany the application.

Parents and/or Guardians will be noti-
fled of the time and place of the Exam-
ination.

Forms of application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

By Order,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
8.5.51—7n.



NOTICE

OS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES

SALE OF BOILERS





Tenders are invited for the
purchase of (2) two Oil Built
Steam Boilers from Beane Field

as follows :—







WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cente"a word week—4 Cents o
word Sundays.





HELP

A GENERAL SERVANT—Sleeping in
Dial 4876, at 6 p.m 19.5.51—1n



































1 Steam Boiler of 100 Ibs -
ps.i, with the following a RRIENCED GENERAL SERVANT
equipment. ‘or sma modern residence. Two in

4 femily. Apply before 10 a.m. and after

1 Teesdale. pump, Weil pump,|: p.m. to Mr, Scaife La Garoupe, Cave
petrometer, Fuel tank, | Hill, St. Michael. 19.5.51—1n.
Water: Heater, Blower, hh

7 : PHILATRLIST to handle Correspon-
electrically operated ati cence. Salary $80 per month. aie
Beane Field. Modern Stamp Club, Westbury Road,

1 Steam Boiler of 15 Ibs.} St. Michael. 19.5, 51—1n,
Si. with blower,
ete. prion: cee = STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified)

, . P, ‘ wanted immediately. Apply in person
tank. This Unit may b@]ana by letter to J. A. Marson & Son
eases at Union Station, | Ltd. 19.5, 51—t.f.n,

artment of Agriculture. .
2. Offers should be made. in clean Gee Sennen ‘tee
sealed envelopes, and addressed} Aves byslae to PO. mee ce
to the Chairman, Beane Field 19.5.51—3n
Disposal Board, and marked eae
“Offers for purchase of Boilers, MISCELLANEOUS
ae to reach Govern- romana
ment ce, Castries, not later ANTED TO BUY
than May 20th, 1981 not SINGER MACHINES. Apply to No
a y . . :48 Swan Street. The New York Store
3. Government is not bound, 19.5. 51—1n
to accept the highest or any!—-————
tender. 18.5.51—3a. _ CANADIAN SHORTHAND TYPIST
requires part time position 10 a.m.—%.30
pm, 4 years experience B.W.1. Chartere 1
Accountants Office. Box Q. C/o Advo-
SALE OF USED PIPE, BEANE| ‘** en bor heel taon
~ MACHINE; Old Treadle Singer Sewing,
FIELD, ST. LUCIA, in any condition, suitable price offered.
are - Apply: N.G. c/o Advocate Binding Dept
Quantities of used pipe are 18, Qn
available for sale from Beane ee oe :
i i © 5 = ss you are in
mes. Bt. Lucia, B.W.1, at the! terested in learning Spanish, rapid and
ollowing prices :— correct, telephone 4718. 19.5.51—31,

10,351 feet steel pipe 8 inches
\, @ $2.50 per ft.

'f 1,227 feet steel pipe 6 inches
,) @ $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.I. 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.1. 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,





SCIENCE TEACHER,
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL,
BRITISH HONDURAS

|

sati x Applications are invited for
mieatee Temniniion vtonetin: joseph appointment to the vacant post
Michael's Girls’ School, will be received|Of Science ‘Teacher, Technical
by the oe of the Vestry up tem oo High School, British Honduras
pm.on Tuesday 29th day of ay , der » sing © i sia
Candidates must be daughters of Parish- under the following conditions
ioners in strattened circumstances and} Appointment
must have attained the age of 8 years, The appointment will be on
and must be under 12 years by July 31st

1951, to be proved by a Baptistmnal 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 Saturday, June 16th



1951. Forms of Application can be
obtained from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

AT. KING,
Clerk, St, Joseph's Vestry.
16.5 in

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
APPLICATIONS for one or more
Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at St.

Michael’s Girls’ School of the annual
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 y A.

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,.5.5)—4n



JSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
To the ereditors holding specialty liens
against Wanstead and Rock Pleasant
Plantations, St. Michael and St, James
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantations am about to obtain



a loan of £1,000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said
Plantations, in respect of the Agricul-

tural year 1951 to 1952.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this 18th day of May, 1951.

C, MeDONALD MORRIS,
Owner
18,5.51—3n



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACTS, 1950
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Cove Plantation, St. Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named plantation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 1951-52.
No money has yet been borrowed

against the said crops
Dated this 19th day of May, 1951
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON
BOYCE,
and
JAMES F. W. BOYCE,



a three years contract initially,

with the prospect of extension,
Duties

To teach Physics and Chem-
istry to London Matriculation
Standard, to secondary school
pupils; to give courses in
elementary Physics and Chem-
istry to elementary school
teachers in training and to
conduct continuation classes in
these subjects.
Qualifications

A University degree in
Science or an_ Associateship
of the Royal College of Science.
A teacher’s diploma or teacher's
training certificate would be an
advantage but is not essential
moluments

$2,200 (£550) x 100 (£25)—
$3,000 (£750) per annum with
cost.of living allowance of $144
per annum, (£1 Sterling is
equivalent to approximately $4
British Honduras) .
Passages

Upon his appointment and at
the end of the contract, free |
passages are provided for the |
officer and his family, not|
exceeding four persons in all,
if they accompany him or, in

E

the case of the outward pas-
sage, if they follow within
twelve months.

Leave

Leave will be granted, con-
ditional on satisfactory service,
at the end of the contract, at
the rate of five days for each
“completed month of resident
service.

House Accommodation

Every effort will be made to
ensure that the successful
applicant is adequately housed.
Medical Treatment

Free medical attention and
medicine are provided for the
officer but not for his family.
They may be treated as out-
patients at the Hospital on pay-
ment of $1.00 for every profes-

Owners. fy ore
19.5, 51—3n sional attendance, in addition
to the actual cost of medicine
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) | supplied.

The application of Millicent Drakes, inn tide . a
holder of Liquor License No. 918 of| Applications should be for
1951, granted to Daniel Maloney )
respect of No. 96 Roebuck Street. Belize, together with two testi-
City, for permission to use said Liquor monials
License at said premises No. 96 Roebuck wd 19.5.51.—2n

Street, City.
Dated this 17th day of May,
To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A".
Signed MILLICENT DRAKES,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Monday,
the 28th day of May, 1951, at 11 o'elock,

a.m
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. *
19.5.51—-1n

"LAKE 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 busines
address is Southfield Avenue, Stamford
Connecticut, 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;
gasoline; fuel oils; petroleum and
petroleum products, 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 giv«
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 Mark
17.5.51

a

1951.

|





on



“=, = =

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks
softer and nicer

USE

DISTILLED =WATER

Your friends will notice the
difference.
your

Bay





Get it at S WORKS

St











H
Kills Men & W

Twice as many women as men
fer from High Blood Pressure,
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
prec s in head, dizziness, @

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry, If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, be
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes





you feel years younger in a few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today,
It is guaranteed to. mak
and strong or money ba

are? feel at








CHECK THAT
COUGH

WITH
BROWNE'S




|

CERTAIN
{{ COUGH SYRUP
lt Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Deuggist

igh Blood Pressure |

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay









M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Marea Henri-
etta; Seh, Marion Belle Wolfe, Seh
Cyril E, Smith; Seh. Enterprise S.; Sch
Frances W. Smith, Sch. Eastern Eel
M.V. T.B. Radar, Seh. Belqueen; Sea
Franklyn D. R.; Seh. D'Ortac; Sch
Philip H.. Davidson; M.V. Moneka

ARRIVALS

Sch. LAUDALPHA, 60 nots net, Capt
Gumbs, from St. Lucia

M.V PINTA, 364 tons net, Capt

de Vassart, from Cayenne vin
BLUE STAR, 130 tons net,
Capt. Fergusson, from Nassau via St
Vincent
S.S. PLANTER, 3,616 tons net, Capt

Wells,
M.V. CARIBBRE, 100 tons net, Capt

from London.

Gumbs, from Dominica

S.S. FEGGEN, 5,17 tons net, Capt
Vosthassel, from Montreal via Cuidad
de Trujillo,

M.V. CACTQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons

net, Capt. Arehibald, from St. Luela

S.S. SPECIALIST, 4445 tons net,
Copt. Harriman, from London

DEPARTURES

M.V. LADY JOY, 46 tons net, Capt
Pursons, for St. Lucia

Sch. PHYLLIS MARK, 58 tons net
Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Laicia

M.V. LADY JEAN, 67 tons net, Capt
Lewis, for Vineent

s.s RUNA, 5,144 tons net, Capt
Haraldsen, for Trinidad







LOYAL B
THE STAR

Neediest Cases Fund

ANNOUNCEMENT

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

(a) Costume Bands
(b) Steel Bands.

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

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

No entrance fee will be charged

More particulars lates

A Carnival Band of thirty wil
Le visiting Barbados to take part
‘n the parade,

Closing date, 19th May.

SEYMOUR BECKLES.
c/o Vestry Clerk’s Office,
Bridgetown.

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

A Special Display will be given
by the B.L.S, Mediterranean Fleet



and side-
MORRIS,

in} warded to the Colonial Secretary.) ynaer the Command of Comman

der S, Leacock,







SS SS,
WANTED
CUSTOMERS

to order Sisal Grass Slippers
($3.50—$4.00 a pair); Bags
($5.00 $7.00); Shoes
($8.00); Knitted Hats ($6.00
each).
Contact .. .
Mrs. W. BURKE,
“Cumeourt”,
Brittons Cross Rd,

or Phone 4187
19.5.51—2n,



Christian Science

wwaewwoww=












Calling .

ALL LADIES !!
NEWS FLASH
A small shipment of

EMBD. ANGLAISE

is just unpacked

-"THANT’S

Prince Wm, Henry St.



ROTHERS OF| |

PAGE SEVEN- ©





GOVERNMENT NOTICE



ENGINEER-DRAUGHTSMAN, PUBLIC WORKS DEPART-
MENT, ST. KITTS, NEVIS, ANGUILLA,

Applications are invited for the post of Engineer-Draugittsman,
Public Works Department, St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla. pa pi
Particulars of the post are foliows:

as

SALARY: $2,880 x 120—$3,840 per annum, plus temporary Cost of
Living Allowance at the rate of $480 per annum.

Quarters are not provided,

TERMS OF ENGAGEMENT: On two years probation. The appoint-
ment is during pleasure and subject to the Regulations

for His Majesty's Colonial Service and Statutory Rules
and Orders in force, an
DUTIES: General construction engineering, drawing, preparation ;

of estimates, taking out quantities, making up specifica-
tions, superintending any kind of construction work in
the field and any similar duties as assigned. -

Applications giving full details of qualifications and experience,
which should include at least three years’ experience in drawing
offices of some recognised engineering firm, accompanied by not less
than two testimonials and a photograph of applicant, should be

addressed to His Honour the Administrator, St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla. «

to reach not later than the 15th June, 1951. 19.5.51—2n

on a pammait

TAKE NOTICE

—_

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY, a corporation organized under the laws
of the State of Missouri, United States of America, whose trade or business addres?
is City of St. Louis, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has applied for the registration of 4
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect pf food products for human,and
animal us@, animal feed containers, watering fountains for animals, insectietdes,
disinfectants and vermifuges, and will be entitled to register the same 8Tt®F One
month from the 17th day of May 1951, unless some person shall in the a,neantime
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, we
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks:
17.$.51—3n
—_— —_— —— — eee



aA

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED {

(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

S'S, ARABIA is scheduled’ to sail
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelhide 26th
lay, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th
June, Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin-
ida during the latter half of July, and
proceeding thereafter to Barbados and



«MLV. Ca e will accept Catéo
and = Passenge: for Dominica,
Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St,
Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th instant



The M.V. Meneka will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua; Montserrat; Nevis



Liverpool, and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 18th
In addition to general cargo this vessel instant

has ample space for chilled and hard M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will

frozen catso, accept Cargo and Passen for
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- St. Luela, St. Vincent, nada
inw for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- and Aruba, Sailing on or about
ish Guiana, Leeward and Windward 18th instant,

Islands,



For further particulars apply

FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD, B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN.
Tapesads ERS ASSOC,, INC,

Tele, 4047,

and
DA COSTA & CO,, LTD,
Bridgetown,
B.W.1,









OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM |
Due
z Vessel From Leaves Barbados
5.S. “LINGUIST” London 16th May Tih June,
S.S. “TRIBESMAN” +» London Ist June 15th Jane
SS. “FACTOR” Liverpool early June Mid dune
SS. “TRADER”

-» Glasgow &
Liverpool carly June Mid.June

- HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM



Vessei For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. Liverpool 21st May*-
S.S. “ASTRONOMER” iat London 28th May “





| For further information apply te -- -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents_



= Sbcoa eae Co.

SERVICE
Arrives Barbados

NEW YORK

SS. “TRYA" sailed 27th April

Steamer Sails 18th May

8th May
29th

re

” ”







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



8.5. “ALCOA PATRIOT” Sailed 18th April - Arrives Barbados 4th May
“ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 2nd May ” ” 18th =,
“ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May ” ” Ist June







CANADIAN SERVICE

| SOUTHBOUND a
Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos,

"S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. April 27th April 30th May itt “ir

"S.S. “ALCOA PIONEER" May lith May 14th May 24th.
5.8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May 25th May Mth June-s 10th

NORTHBOUND
5.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” due May Iith, sails for St, John, & St, Lawrence
River Ports.
—_—
*These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,





ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE, %
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE ©’



ne



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
Sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call are
Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual

reduction for chi.dren,

A FINE SELECTION OF
ENAMELWARE

has just been opened at



THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM —





H ) (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — Proprietors) ~
( tai in 00m ) Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets aaa
‘all 3 7, Ss. » y, —~
1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS Call and Make Your Selection Today ce
( (Broad Street) egpesoseteees.
“ Hours: = af a Paes wre
days, ednesdays, Fridays, a I
4 10a on 12 o'clock ‘Saturdays, ) D] ae ine ey een ee weearen ee oe ee
At this Room the Bible and ,
qs Christian Science text-booh } !
Science and Health with key te
the Seriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be read, borrowe¢ -_
or purchased | .
VISITORS ARE WELCOME g |'



WANTED FOR MINING COMPANY. IN
ANOTHER PART OF THE W.1;:TURNERS - AND
WELDERS. REPLY IN WRITING GIVING EXPERI-
ENCE, COPIES OF REFERENCES, AND STATING
WHETHER MARRIED OR SINGLE, ONLY FULLY
QUALIFIED TRADESMEN NEED APPLY.

BOX B.C., C/o Advocate.




PAGE EIGHT ** BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,

MAY 19, 1951





(Rt ee te

































1 + i : ’ ! CR TE ae —-~ | —— ee ne a .
EK WV G a IS H | ADVERTISE ee
| _ —_—- _
' | ° } 1 r
amaicans Coming onigi E ‘county | iz [vance {if aun
to be held by RESIDENTIAI. CLUB
STRONG FOOTBALL TEAM ———————— | CRICKET | The Officers and Membe a’
* j : } m . € icers an embers ))) |
T 0 ST Ais ! CRS Ne are oe of the | Maxwell Coast Road
OPENS TOUR ON MONDAY gee TWO ST! rowan, aie 8] eee ume me + [If Anos Sate cu oof
: Cricket Results: At Manchester,|| *72S XFTX MH XAZO at the GOOD FOOD
: : Lanc re beat Surrey by nine | Last Orypt: He that is overcau- DRILL HALL GOOD DRINKS
The sixteen-man Jamaica Football Team is due to arrive at wickets. Lancashire 285 (Wash-| tous will pecompiien. Mitie. TO-NIGHT MUSIC
Seawell airport tonight at approximately 7.20 o'clock. They ae tik teeter nua tee anit ee maemo Saturday, 19th May, 1951 &
are, Ronnie Cooper, Arnold Foote, Jnr., Dickie Bayliss, at arta 5 tetathe J. A. CORBIN & SONS. I Zt oa
and 209 (Barton 66, Statham 4 SUBSCRIPTION ::: 3/- MOONLIGHT SEA
Huntley Da Costa, Trevor Parchment, Dudley Smith, Keith fore29). } Admission by invitation only BATHING
‘tim’ Heron, De Pass. Alty Sasso, Henry Miller, Roberto | At Cambridge, Yorkshire beat | PUOSSCOCSS REI SSOTO SNCS } i
p 7e. ceats Hz ry rci ridge orsi 2 ———————— 3
Malcolm MeL a ry, Excell, Keats Hall, Barry Narcisse and - [nitigs anc 68 runt; Coacniaae raat % Miss ESME CRAIG Bo oer er OEE OPO PPT TTTT TIC ITTOT,
ae ts — The team is captained by Henry . ms o> pa 127 (Leadbeater six for 40).! 3 begs ~ emg 9 = —— 5% x
Miller, the Kingstoh and Ail orkshire 333 for seven declared] 2 @P« ance Lovers ner < 2
Athletic Jamaica inside forward, a strong | (Lowson. 77, Wilson not out 63) § D ANCE x GRAND DANCE x
energetic player, and a good shot At Lord’s, Middlesex-Worcester- s %
with either foot. He is twenty—one shire match drawn, Worcester- >

Sports

THE Athletic Sports meeting
being held by the Amateur Athleti
Association of Barbados conclude:

today. So far the highlight of
the meeting has been the ridir
of Ken Farnum, who so far h:
been undefeated with a string «
six victories to his credit Never -
theless, he has had to ride ver
hard to earn them as the othe:
cyclists, especially the Barbados
men, seem to be fitter than .ever.





B.G.’s Lindsay Gordon is als
expected to do better today havir
got more accustomed to the trac
conditions since riding on Thur
day.

There will also be a_ slig
change in the programme of ever
for today and 3 extra cycle everts
will be brought in in place of toe
Tug-O-War which hi becn
abandoned. This is sure to m
with popular approval
rivalry, in the cycling divisions }
never been keener than at the
present time. Each class will get

one extra two mile event



South Africans
Draw Game

BRISTOL, May 18

South African cricketers wl
enforced the follow om against
Gloucestershire yesterday were
prevented by some good county
batting to-day from gaining a
decision and the match was left
drawn,

The tourists had declared at 386
for 9 and dismissed Gloucester -
shire for 207 in their first inning
but today the home team were abic
to declare at 322 for four

When South Africa batted out
tHé 35 minutes that remained they

scored 15 for the loss Of one
wicket,

Tom Graveney, young Glouce;-
tershire batsman, missed scoring
the first century against the tour-
ists by only seven runs. Martin
Young who scred 87 in the first
innings hit up 68 in the second
innings and Jack Krapp, Captain

scored 64.—Reuter.

Cambridge Beat
Oxford At Tennis

OXFORD, May 17.
Frank Mott Trille ‘of Jamaica
won his singles and both his
double matches in the intervarsity

lawh tenhis match which ended
here today.

But Oxford which Mott Trille
captained last year, lost to Cam-

bridge for the second year running.
(Cambridge led at the end of the
tirst day by seven matches to two
and after they had won four more
singles this morning, victory was
assured).

They went on to win by 13
matches to seven with one match
abandoned because of rain.

Mott Trille beat Bruce Penfold,
New Zealander 6—4, 6—1 this
morning. In the afternoon he was
partnered by J. R
American who is Oxford’s captain

They beat Barry Carter

L. Martin, an Australian, 6-3, 6-7

and R, Hack, Cambridge Captain
ard L. B. Gilbey another American

6—2, 5—7, 6—-1.—Reuter.

PIRATES WIN

Pirates defeated Harrison Col-
Basketball

lege 47—21 in_ their k
match at Y.M.P.C. last night.

For Pirates Gittens scored 29

points.

In the other match of the night
Harrison College a Boys defeat-

ed-Â¥.M.C. A. 24
!



Traffie Do's
No. 6

DIM YOUR LIGHTS
TO APPROACHING
TRAFFIC!

Space made available by

CANADA DRY
fer Safer Motoring.





Frolik, an

and R.
oY ) —1.00 p.m

vears of age and has toured Haiti.

This is the first time a Jamaica
football team has ever visited
Barbados. The tour opens on
Monday when they play a match
against the Colts, The first test is

fixed for May 24,
Goalkeeper of the team is
Zonnie Cooper, Kingston and All

Jamaica goalkeeper since 1948, A
daring spectacular custodian who
will be hatd to beat. A real crowd
sr, he is twenty years old and





saby of the team is Arnold ~
Foote, Jnr.. who is only sixteen
yenrs old and is reserve goal-
keeper. A ptemising youngster
with a safe pair of hands, This is
his first intercolonial tour,
Steady

Huntley DaCosta, the Kingston

and All Jamaica full batk, is a

steady and sound back who in his
younger days was known as “The
Artist.” He is thirty-five years
old and represented the R.A.F.,
during the war, He can also play

t left wing and will probably be
the Manager of the team,

Maicolm McLean is well known
in Barbados, having played here
during the Trinidad Tour in 1944,
He is a Kingston and All Jamaica
player and has played football in
Barbados, Trinidad, Jamaica and
Curacao,



Trials For Motoring
Grand Prix Begin

PARIS, May 18,

Driving very prudently around
the wet and bumpy one and
a half mile Bois De Boulogne cir-
cuit in borrowed cars, the Argen-
tine drivers Juan Manuel Fangio
and Froland Gonzales, finished
among the first seven-best times
in today’s trials for Sunday's
Paris motoring Grand Prix.

Both drove 4,500 C. C. Talbots.
Gonzales returned one minute 31.6
peconds and was the fifth best
while Fangio was seventh with
one minute 32.5 seconds.

Best performance of the day was
Henri Louveau, also in a 4,500
c.C. Talbot who lapped in one
minute, 28.6 seconds at an average
speed of 63 miles. —Reuter

Rifle Shooting

The nine best scores recorded
at the Small Bore Rifle Club on
Wednesday night were:—





Major J. E. Griffith.... 98
Mr. M. G. Tucker...... 98
Mr. K. S. Yearwood.... 98
Mr. ‘Di Layne. vdociw-.s 97
Mr, 5S; Tempro. si o°.34 6 96
Mr. C. K, Laurie. 96
Mr. T. A. L, Roberts. 96
Mr... 22. TROMBR, <5 s054% 9
Mr. H. W. Webster..... 96
The next shoot of the above

club which is a Spoon Shoot
(Handicap) will take place on
Prine 26th inst. at 2 p.m.

W hat’s on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Meeting of the Housing Board
at the Legislative Council

Chamber—10.30 a.m,
Final Day of Cycle and
Athletic Sports of AA.A.B.

Fifth Tornado Regatta at the

Aquatic Club—2.00 p.m.
Police Band plays at Hastings
Rocks for the James
Street Church Charity

Pair—3.00 p.m.

A. G. Bottomley and
Party, along with repre-
sentatives of the Jamaica
Football team artivés at
Seawell—7.20 p.m,

First Division Basketball at
Y.M.P.C.: Pirates vs.
Carlton—7.45 p.m.

BR.

Mr.

There will be a team shoot at
the Govt. Range to-day at

p.m,
“Dark City”

Globe: 4.45 and 8.15
Pm
Empire: “For Heaven's Sake” 4.45

and &§ 0 pm
Plaza (Bridgetown) :
Heart’ 445 and 8 30 p.m,
Plaza (Olstins) : “Faney Pants’
and “Streets of Laredo” 5 00
and & 30 pam,
Pages of Montezuma” 5.00

“Hasty



‘ana
Kentucky”

Pp.
“Dude Goes West"
‘Blue Grass of

8 40 pm,











M. McLEAN
— played here for Trinidad

Pickwick-Rovers Beat jn, Bsn 3
Everton By Only Goal

PICKWICK-ROVERS defeated Everton 1—0 in their First

Division football fixture pla
evening.

When these two teams met earlier this season, Bverton beal

Pickwick-Rovers 5—0.

The evening's single goal was
scored by Taylor playing at
centre-forward.

The game was fast during the
first half and even quicker dur-
ing the second half.

Pickwick-Rovers played a
strong back line which gave the
Everton forwards mutch trouble
to penetrate. verton's backs
did not play as well, Their for-
wards combined well, but did
not avail themselves of some fine
opportunities to score.

Both goalies kept well.

The Game

From the touch off, Everton's
forwards were on the ball. They
were soon in PickWick-Rovers’
goal area. White at ro
ferward took a shot at the
which goalkeeper Foster atiered
shoulder high,

Pickwick-Rovers took over the
attack. A corner was conceded
to them, but their forwards were
not in position to receive and
shoot,



Good combination among Ever-
ton’s forwards gave White two
other early opportunities at
seoring. White did not get much
power into his kicks afid Foster
had no trouble in saving,

After about 20 minutes of play,
Everton made 4 serious thréat a1
scoring, White came i action
again. Receiving a pass from the
left wing, he took a rathet powér-
ful shot which struck high up ofi
the left goal post and rebounded

into play.

it was fot long after that
Pickwick Rovers opened the
evening’s scoring. Kelly, one of
their fiat backs, gave. a head
pass to Foster on the left wing
who ¢ut in to centre-forward
Taylor. Evetton’s full back Hall

was a” sere en clear and
misse is kie eaving Taylor
with the ball just a few yards
away from the Everton’s goalie.
Taylor made no mistake.

This first r seemed to raise

the spirits of ‘the Pickwick-Rovers’
players and they were pressing
hd sicond goal in the first
alf.

Collymore, in goal for Everton,
was called on to save more than
once, Halftime found the score
at 10,

Second Half

Everton came out after the
interval determined to equaiise
while Pickwick Rovers were
eager to add to their single goal.

The game quickened with
Everton domineting a bit. Ever-
ton made some good forward
movements but the Pickwick-
Rovers were clearing well,

Pickwick-Rovers too,
cpportuitities to add to their
score, but their tries were marred
by Everton’s backs and goalie.
eee ended ae alia score
a —

The Sena

The teams were as follows:—
Pickwick-Rovers — M, Foster,
Lewis, Huhte, Ke Carter,

Robinson, Wells, Tay or, Foster,| or

J ones, Worme.




















) shire 282 (Kenyon 71) and 75 for 2,}
Middlesex 364 for seven declared,
(Robertson 129, Edrich 75, Denis |
Compton not out 66). |

At Derby, Derbyshire-Sussex
maten drawn, Derbyshire 366 for |
nine declared, (Hamer 80, Morgana
63). Sussex 70 (Rhodes 5 for 23)
and 385 for seven (John Lang-
ridge not out 200, Jaines Lang-
ridge 64).

At Leicester, Leicestershire beat
Somerset by 65 runs. Leicester-
vhire 367 (Palmer 144, Firth 71)
and 155 for four declared; (Palm-

55). Somerset 277 (Angell 84

RONNIE COOPER
-- Sound goalie and hard to beat

At Oxford, the army beat Ox-
ford University by six wickets. The
Army 355 for 8 declared; (Close
not out 96; Jessup 5 for 72) and
105 for 4. Oxford University 144,
(Shaw 5 for 45) and 314.

At Bournemouth, Hampshire
beat Nottinghamshire by 16 runs,
Hampshire 204 (Butler 7 for 62) |
ind 249 for § declared. Notting-j}
hamshire 176 (Shackleton 5 for
62) and 261; (Simpson 95. Can-
nings 6 for 65). —Reuter.



yed at Kensington yesterday

TO — DA Yy

To Wed. 4.45 & 6.30 DAILY

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE
That #7 Belvedere Man

MOUSE SRE MREE DE 8 SS SSP

¢ © moves heaven and earth






ea



CENTURY: TOx

‘CLIFTON WEBB sOAN HEMET wee cM

EDMUND GNC Siew Someeeerion nett yiey oe

EXTRA

* CARIBBEAN *°

3 reel feature of the Caribbean Islands—with “Small Island
Pride’; “The Tower Islanders Dance Band”; “The Casablanca
Steel Band”; “Elie Manette and the Invaders Steel Band”;
“The Jamarhythmers Choir’ and others,



Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

Tf you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up
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Murray, Sealy.
Referee:— ‘Mr. B. Hoyos.



They'll Do It Every aie Reviiered U4 Pane Ot ~ Jimmy ee



A ENTERTAINMENT: $ 2

WHY ISN'T iT ITEMIZED 2
WAS IT LUNCH? A SHOW?
WHAT GOES ON HERE ©



(/ WHAT'S THIS ITEM, CRUONEY ?

WHO DO You THINK YOU ARE?
DIAMOND JIM? THIS IS A

) BUSINESS ORGANIZATION, NOT
A CHARITABLE INSTITUTION !!
ENTERTAINMENT, MY FooT !














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INING A 4

CUSTOMER IS To, |/

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\A. A BULLFIGHTE! TERS PA TYE Bled BAN
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WANT. APIECE OF SOUTH JJ



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Wik. eve WiLL
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COURTESY L, GARAGE

Park Rd.

which will take place at the
“Sugar Hill Corner Club”
on Sunday Night, 20th May, §

1951,
ADMISSION >
Gents 2/- s:: Ladies 1/6 X%/R
Music supplied by . %
Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Orch, ~

age



The Committee & Members of the
CARVER UNITED CLUB
request the pleasure of your
Compary at their

ANNUAL DANCE

to be held at —

THE 6 CANEER LODGE ROOM
St. James

ON FRIDAY JUNE Ist 1951
Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne's Ork
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

Dancing begins at 9 p.m
Admission — 3/-







THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB'S

(Loeal & Visiting Members Only)

WEDNESDAY, May 23rd,
9 p.m.

Repeat Performance of
Amateurs

Westerns, Crooners, Dancers,
Imitators, Calypsoes, Tap
Dancing, Ete.

PRIZES for the Best Performers
DON'T MISS THIS SHOW

DANCING after

by Mr. Arnold Meanwell's
Orchestra

Admission to Ballroom 2/-
19.5.51—1n.

Music

SPRING ROUND-UP
DANCE

(WESTERN DRESS)

to be held at the
CRANE HOTEL

TO-NIGHT

In aid of the St. Winifred’s
Building Fund
Music .
supplied by the Police
Band by kind permission
of the Commissioner of
Police.
DANCING 9.00 p.m.
Tickets $1.00 on sale now
Refreshments will be on sale

Support this worthy cause!
Dress Optional



INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL

JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS
JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30
May 21 vs. COLTS XI
May 23 CARLTON
May 24 COLONY
May 26 vs. COLONY
May 28 SPARTAN
May 29 COLONY







vs.

vs.

vs,

vs,



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

UNCOVERED STANDS 1/-
per match.

GROUNDS 6d. per match.



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



O. 8S. COPPIN,
Hony. Secty.
B.A.F.A,



Dial

SES

%
AAA AL


















5 BAP em.



EVE OF KING'S BIRTHDAY June 6th at 9 p.m.

ADMISSION 20: 2/6

TICKETS obtainable at the Aquatic Club, and (with masks)
from Johnson's Stationery.

AT THE AQUATIC CLUR
(Members Only)
OCC POCO

Hankies
from
Hong Kong :
teats mf
exquisite ae Eh a."
hand drawn sa o ANN
Ladies | cs.
linen : ce e

LLL PPPSSESS

*

$66 OOS

OS SPA GEE









handkerchief



Prices





From

82¢

$1.17

SHEPHERD

& Co, Ltd.
10:13 Broad St.







































FINE QUALITY CREPE
10 outstanding shades at $1.23

SATIN wuite pink, alue at 86?

92¢
FLOWERED LINENg 66

CHILDREN and Larger

GEORGETTE

WHITE, PINK BLUE at

Patterns

LADIES’ & CHILDREN’S HATS
STRAWS & FELT in a Large Range
of Styles

TAKE ADVANTAGE
BUY Now!

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE

FEO EES EOC OSE







OO OOS



We have new Stocks of

TERMITE-PROOF STANDARD
HARDBOARD

in sheets %” thick 4% x 6’, 8,
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PACE TWO RARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAV MAY 19 151 CaJiib galling 'pHERE is wi %  -, ead interest %  I IndlMH .n England about the ceasor to Mr Kenneth Ablack. Producer of the K 11 C, West In%  .'i'c Kenneth Ablack. %  I I. %  %  !-. apDOtnted tn ii senior USA pout in the Caribto lc*v Britain ici:it understand that only have .i[>pItM for past Mum Vc*l ; i.-r thiil ihe mo** suitable candidate wwiiii in.1 Jamaican fre*—in*'. in i.oii.ii.r. nm iho %  Aboard "Jamaica" T Jamaica WM iiftiom: ship open lo the public du.u.. held at Wl ttson bolli;tSl,e iceentU returned to I In tin* %  %  Kirst Radio Governor No. 1 fin-up Girl IJIilGHT new star on American television <* 23-year-old Dagmar. once a typin She ha* been picked by U.S. paratroopci i' M R. K. W. hUACKBt'RNE. the "*, ,r,e ""' w'H most like 1* ilrst Governor of the Leeb ?*" g ***£ * &f ""vy ar ine ideal desert island com She's Nc 1 pin-up girl • army. Dagmar has rinsed the "dumb blonde" role to 4 fine art In i rR. K W. hl-ACKBURNE. the llrst Governor of the Lee• • %  • all hi. inlands, will leave hn headquarter*. *"'?" on Monday on %  visit to Marttserrai Meontpanled by hi? version;, of dramatic mart* piece*. Bui chiefly she triumph* Mist by keepinK within range oi in* cameras. Dagmar'% rMl name i* Jenny Lewis. She Is 5ft. 8 ins. tall. weighs vst, has strawberry blonde hair, and %  •> unmarried Sh e has not had a day's unemployment since she had her flnl audlOon, For two months she was with Olsen and Johnson, is appearing with Frank Her income is £000 u In Antigua b> 28th Mai Be %  .ill mass Uh trip bj the M V. QarlMaw. Fcr Son'* Wedding O FF to the 1J.S. to attend her wedding is Mrs. F. A sc left ysatstMai vl i BMP bj B.W.I A. Bbc will first abend sometime In New York tWote going to Washington now where her ion BUIr is study-inn Sinati medicine at Howard University, week. Blalr is to be married shortly in Hundreds of marriage proRon to an American girl. posnls rrarh Daxmar every week. si.,, iivi* with her lister, who Short Stay ''la also her secretary, in a flat |RS. POtCY HUOOINB arrrsUfp*"" 111 ***" N w Y '** Central ..I fioin Tnriidati verterdajli Vt't , u.-, A~ rnormnj by B.W.I.A. to spend A ^ fat '""" H rbHd <* week's holui.iv in Barbado Sh fi Q i IT /• %  *.• i JI in. Hotel Royal UraJ Bac For Winter Season rjKubiei and son-ln-law,|(. .. iiuic i.| lrV i 1W D Mrs Mark Ceavyers, areiM JAMCS "UCKLANDi Proaat in Barbados on their3rTi, P | |?l S! lh< £? a^aT .t.ucii House, accompanied by his .wife and their son Anthony, left |Jin Thursday morning by T.C.A. "iw Canada. They will be returnBarbados in lime for the M" honi'yn Economic Talk* M i; iiiwr. \ MM of the Antigua THOMPSON fa the Regie Coo ,,i rday morning byBWI A II, iv | Marine Hotel. presen-' 1 Economic; B ng to Bar Winter aeai 1l Tnnidud'l,(T. Mr. George Edwnrds. Ihe '.ly appointed Mnnager of I'Vicw, w.i, ,| Sr.iwrll lo see t ,-ing at thei* The Ilucklands had been hei 9itnee March 28th. THE AIIVI VII HIS OF %  % %  .% To Help Pay Off A DAY NURSERY and First *a. Aid Centre has recently been formed in the district turrounding the St David's Chur.h ChrM Church Tomorrow St. David's Church is having a Sacred Concert and the proceeds are to help pay for the ii'*U ton pied centre. Contributing to "he programme are Messrs George Morris, Winston Hackett. Cedric Phillips. W. Harris. B Hinds, L Blackrtt. F Alleyna, Miss Nell Hall. Mr* Marjorie Clarke and Mrs O. C. JerTrrs. the former Miss Wooding. WIM) will play the organ. Prefer oarbado* M R AND MRS ALEXANDER UACPHERSON. who had been boUdaytag In Itarbadoa for aSo past three weeks, left yesterday afternoon by B.W I.A. for Trinidad. Mr. Mac Pheison is a retired .ncrchant of San Fernando They plan to return later this ear to reside. They are building home here. Although they have ved for many years in Trinidad. %  tup prefer Barbados. Mr. and Mrs. Mac Pherson were guests at Aquatic Gardens. Leaving by the same plane was Lady Wood who also spent a short holiday in Barbados. Lovelv Spring M ISS SYBIL CHANDLER flew in from the U.S. yesterday morning via Trinidad by B W.I A nfter spending a month's holiday with a friend who lives sixty mile* outside of New York The weather in that part of the U.S. has been very fine. It has been a lovely Spring Mr. and Mrs Willis 11 Boyd came In on the same plane. They have flown all the way from Los Angeles to spend two weeks in Barbados. Mr Boyd is a general contractor. For Barbados Holiday M R. WALTER HUDSON, who la an accountant in Poit-jfSpaln. has come over lo pen I three weeks' holiday with the Cheesemans at *'ChesgaIe" Lands End He arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W I.A. Other arrivals from Trinkiad vet* lerday were Mr. and Mrs. W Malouk who plan lo spend a month in Barbados staying at the Marine Hotel. Mr. Matouk Is In the textile business in Trinidad. Tour Nearly Over M R. ERNEST BALTHROP. Labour Adviser "o the Secretary of Slate for the Colonies, who ha* been louring this area, left vesterday for Jamaica, which is his last "port of call' before returning to the U.K. via the U.S. IHE BACHELOR BARON (85) HAS B.B.C Radio RILES FOR KEEPING YOUNG Pto ^ amme By EVELYN IRONS I..--. doWSL refuses to we-r ,an Some of the old gentlemen overcoat. Except for an occaho sit on the .boards of companrional cold, he is hardly ever ,11 re dodderers. But not all ol He is allergic, he says, to two SATURDAY MAY l-IIU M tea them. Take for Instance. Courtauld Greenwood Courtauld Thomson, first Baron CourtauldThomson of Dome y wood. unahlre Ha sits on th-> hoard* of seven comp.r nan of three Yet hi Ihings. only -English sopranos *J .-•nd penicillin Week-end GtM lb play* an 18-hole round of oil mest weekends at Swuilcy. JIc enjoys travel, flic* everywhere %  a at %  1'iwrei FavourlMa. • IS rhr News, 1 10 am N.w. A...1.H.. I IS t in rrom lb* Ediioiuo. 1 XI i n ProSTJin'nc Paradi T SB > m IM Third Praariirm*. 7 U am liilrtliiO. Bam Mom UMf Quart!t. MCC v. Snulh Afririn. %  n can ao-iin Aifk-.••> %  i as Cup; > W p K! lotvrliiar. 1 l BI1C Sccilun Vartftv Orcr*tra (or D-nclng. fl 4S p m past 85—end as sprightly ag a man lie goes frequently to his nalivo T h ?, N '" ; '* l0 £"' "' 40 -sect land (for naturally this hard,,ZJ£ m^ One of the three companies of swearing fabric comes from north which he Is chairman Is the 12 if the Tweed> always by air. Ho " P "> iMUnrrt Casftas million Employers Liability Iec „ moat oi the season's big J** Assurance Corporation which " jootball matches including thamong the moat powerful insur 'Cup Final at Wembley, la an enance compmiirn m the Ci'j .husiastie spectator at most other Because its managing director ports especially boxing a n New pirtarr "THE SECRET FURY" with JANE COWL PAUL KELLY PLAZA There— Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) Hasty Heart-. llnuin* to TitMdav • • S JO p It. Warnan' a> Moil Ravrd About ease* JOHNNY illlVUI' Martini: Ronald Pair tr la It (chard REAGAN NKA1. TODD Alao "CABIBBCAN" -ii • eaa. : si M.. si a at Ar..liM: long list of T^.,,^ lu-ai) on the Central Boaid, the chairman h over fuU control as act uf the great business. So shrewd nre h\$ judgments and so spry his .nall vlaerou Irame that his fellow-d who include Sir John Anderson. former Chnncellor of the fx chequer and Sir Brie former secretary to the King—can forget that their chief will be 86 on August 18. l.ord Courtauld-Thornson is .i bachelor. He breejrf, morning at H, is at work two-secretary office In hla flat He goes everywhere, ."es everything, thinks he is having an He" met many of the great irly night if he i* in his Davie* figures of the past, but his memo The N>*>. T id p in N*w r IS p m. SWkixd Uva N*w* Kami} HMPKano" at tin Orjn. I p m Radai N*n> i p m Cooipoa*' of U* Wt* i in... to p n, TT:.--. II ii pn Intarhia*. *• IS p m. Tata I i...... II. „ 10 .1 p .,. Y.Kir, 'allh comes, smoke* ,„,„,. ,, p ,„ fc„ uMmn fWrt-nadr#el; I I in J 1 rdmary moderati Ba cer al N i>uts friendship. Ho tr genuinely and vitally inter aatea ill ihe people he meets; counts hlii friends in hundreds. wish many young peuple on th • lit Thud he pull WOK. Fonrln is play. Fifth he places what ho calli ic de vivre He never hankers after the good old days, n*hinks the present Li the lime for : %  %  %  l %  r. flat, for Cabine! lo entertain or uv ai town rtiMl-a-terre. Condition ol both gifts was that he can live there until his death The endowment of Dotneywood includes provision for drinks and .-mokes a* well as for the ordinal expenses of running the place Street flat by 10.30 p.m. He prefer* mctoiuiK ith tl. New Play By Cronin I N his brief bag when he sailed from New York for Europe IJM week-end. novelist A J rieg of thi .•entiment. II< very plain—"Like a horse with mris" Tennyson, a fuend of hi-> r.unily, he recalls J"a sulky gnimpy old man." New •Chequers' During the war he handed ungarnlahed by when he was elevated to the G ff c Lllm p,.,, UK ,. rev his philanthropic services seven years ago. he kept as his motto Ihe Latin "Fortitei .ut snaviler" (firmly or gently) It is Just the tag for him Pot ho Is gentle in manner, but tougn when it comes to getting things Dorncywood. its 200 acres and il* done. Cronin took with him the unflntreasures to the nation, to be used ished script of a play he is writing bared on his newest book, Spanish Gardener. He has already arranged to nave it produced on Broadway and probably later in London. Sir Codric Hardwicke will direct and star in It. incidental Intelligence W HEN Grandma was a girl, she didn't do the things gnls do today. But then she didn't do the things Grandmas do today, either— The Leader. Bridgeport. Illinois— L.E R second Chequers. More i entry he also gave the Govei WOHLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED —LE-8. Rupert and the Ice-flower—30 Spa-rtal MATIN**: Today • 30 I PRISON MUTINY & WEST OF THE ALAMO PLAZA DIAL OIVII.X 8404 TO-DAY & To-in 4.AIM V (THE GARDEN) Si. Jamas TO-DAY Tomorrow IV pm MAT Sunday S p m. Monoerama Double Hit BY THE WAY By Beachcomber A TF.ST raj carried oul yattarin oonnection with the | r ITO] %  thai she coufad push her Boae througli one A AM vonla In Mr FumbllngV bQWler. atrtigajla ihe new,mine 10 hole III llie eruwn. Mr Hie famom hatting Ann, n.aiotalrtnil thai the aperture wa thet '(s g rent) and lhat, %  noi Bnlletpate the thrusting of nose.; thiough w rown a, no bti would be made with an eperlure largi enough t<> :-\\ ': noas I'aniin .: thai .i latticed a*foratton of the ewtec (%  should ii in Rumpus reptlee* Hut she could easily ),( hoi nose into i arateiing^an. "Not with the perforated gadget utt.M over d 'i gardener. Mr. LOJile) Hall. -Nobody." said Coc.i I "hai tvei tried to Bleep with hat noai m i ra(ertng-can. M iljiurhter.) lira. iid to ;.iy thrt you .. h ti> lo wear n brinilering-can, or water your 'hrough the vents in l bowler. Is Thvrr Sonii'inir /.'/* .** A FRiCAN tribes, anordlng lo .i .TV report %  ubmltted lo United re LU ad ii | ,i rag replj will probably be t,j leeoeamend •> speci i page in ihe rauot^booka. Africa > r. I.' bUBll) .tilling 'lit wifo-ruupui.s. Koolukatfv.n. who has b"-*'!! much Inilunitends to Introduce mass-dWoice on his return to hU kingdom. Ho has already pointed lo 74 of his wives. lust KO*HI friends." I'I mexpenUng wife uho eiunplalneil aOlneas, .md asked plain 1 inert HOMOM olatT** In Pasting M H. CECIL SMITH umtc Ihe other day that the Ciikluh ni\ reluctant to listen to the new music, and that this shows lack uf i tut pevhapt.moat people dtauhe the new music as tOO] dislike Ihe new i>'-i-lr\. .nm prefar the old. What the ordinary man expects of music Is melody, which b. why Puccini will always be popular. The distinctive eharBetertstk of Ihe music of today is Wck of nMOdy, laeh ol appeal to >he emotions (which H the business of music) The mini who cannot read S score as one reads n mathematical pruptu.ition has DO use fur a great deal Of the newmusic In poetry he likes to understand what he Is reading, and in music he likes lo K Bjtoved uiil stined by what he hears. \o//n'/ir lo i/ wilh Mat A MAN who was \ -.ssing ti.rough Eaton-square was beckoned into a house by the owner. "I've shot a horse in my bathroom." said the owner, "Wiii you help me lo carry It down?" "Why on earth did you do th.t'" akcd the passer-by. "Can you tell me." replied the owner, "g better room to shoot I horse in 1 .'" Mimfiv'a Parrnt* haw Their awv C OMMENTING on the Case of the Councillor's Kiss, Mr. %  lopeorner, not in the least proud father cf MimMO. said: "if diughter's daft enough lo breaking bottles over gas-containers, she deserves to U' klsnad b> all the Councillors in Europe. Serve her right." Mrs. Slopcornesaid: "What I alway* say I1 do '<• think it's a shame Ihe way these Councillors take advantage of these ceremonies to entice simple girls. But what I nlwiys sny is I do so think a girl who comes from a good home is the one 10 keep them rt arm's length, like Agnes Uarlow with that Mayo, when she was Queen and laid tli<* first brick of the steam-laundry.' CROSSWORD 1 ) i %  1 1 k J 1 i • i 1 1 I /' 1 III gsieai %  • 'S JUSt doesn't nut. (Bj o Makn quit* a aaat blue. (V) II. asm bon and I got that* trees. ii' Si', 1 c rd ta %  korse-IUttr. t* 13. rake notlca, (|j is. uii-nminsting, t7| IS Boll.: b( i... K. (3) a**T*S5 J? n ll Z S">uod ilifnacs. ifti SO. Trending tha Li. (Si 22. Ttiia na me haarng raj hnd. '*l 23. Esccri. I*I Basse I. Tliers are plea-y or them. [Ii I stesT'ia.*' ^ J -.' 1 5 1 ,tl ,4 J Sui-^'.hum.asK^r lJ 5:up:!f ;^ ?r,M* f0 •' aoa • %  l 7, 10. Where you may espeet to Ono „ igy dog? a, "~ U. P:ace ismovti for deciitona, (S| ii a M-,1 D %  ,, %  ,. aqu uua -....: , 17. Near a battlefield. IS) 21. Untested suait. I3I •S^wsftjwsatra %  u Ua-il I. i Finding hn way oul behind the ifestn oMerfall. Ruf" leads the man put hi. ilcdgr 'txl lollowi hu MS tooirrmk. m ilie .now ar-,1 ic reach ihe clump ol nf-ftoweti lh-re the %  top> Ul jnoniihmcat. I iu* easTi bclm it I 'r bieaihei "So lien to my own ihe very plant thit I've been teekSJ toyeata. No* my invention will be perlett." "Thai's fine," ,ayi Rupen. "And then, pkjie wall you iho* me ho* I can get hame ? But the man seemi loo >. '-.i 'a heat " ii ht uysASTOM9 THE A THE TONITE TO St'NDAY iitalment of The Republic Serial— "ItRI'MH OV FV MANCHI!" AND "SONG OF MEXICO" S4turda> Midnight—"TKIAI. WITIIOfT A JI'RY" AND %  nan or SCOTLAND YARD" G 10 ME TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. & CONTINUING ELIZABETH SCOTT & CHARI.TON HF.STON S in ;: •IHHh VITV Kxlrai "CARIBBEAN" Shorn "OLD SHELL GAME" BrilUh & American Newsrcels A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES JUNIOR COMPETITION The Evening Advocate invite* all children under 12 to send In I humorous essa>. story or poem on the subject of "CLOCKS". The besl entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/8 In either books or stationery. Entries must reach The Children's Editor, The Advocate Co. Lid. City, not later than Wednesday every week. NOTE: Stories must not be copied. Semi this cowunn with your story. JUNIOR COMPETITION Namr AM Xekaol Hoav \.i,n... Fan. %  % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  M %  COTTON IMWKI IS E WHITE. FAWN. ni.HE. PINK. OREEN m %  ao-70mttM %  "'" '., $ 3.85 _ 8-M#M.a %  %  OS" 4" g||.n %  ALL WOOL III \>KI IS %  %  60-XV84J1207 WHITX. FAWN. PINK. BLUE. PF.AITI m KV/WS & WHTTFIELDS Here she comes with her cargo of Health and Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all Infants' Foods. And what a relief! For there is everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to give that cheerful smile of abounding health and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. COW & GATE MILK FOOD Ulm .>//*, *o m a-ol lk.m Ii. >.„ Co.& CM." I DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 J B LESLIE A CO LTD — \i Thvutr** SO THREE THEATRES PLAZA EMPIRE and GLOBE Prrwnl TO-DAV Simultaneously CARIBBEAN "3 REELS OF WEST INDIAN LIFE" Yon will enjoy every minute of this timely und inlercstintc Film depicting; scenes, songs, dances ami personalities of every W.I. Island. '-4.' N.B.—This Him will be shown before the feature film at each of the Thealres and continues over the week-end. TREAT YOUR ANIMAL KINDLY We can supply False Collars $2.68 each Clipping Machines 83.10 each CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE TIIE II \llll VIIOS (IMII'llltllVI Mil TON I Ml OH. I III. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039




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PACK rouB BXKI1A1M1S AIHIICATK SATURDAY, M \x II BARMDOSSAOVOMTE Mnl*d W OM ASn 1 %  !_ IMiXan Saturday. J9th May. I9.il TIII: in si >i w IF the first round of the Regional Economic Committee resulted in victory for. Mr. Gome* UM second round goe* fcO Mr Adam* ami Mr. Courtenay. Not thai Mr. i-; not to be praised for the tirm stand that he is taking to ensure that the interests of the West Indies are represented by West Indians. But Mr. Adams is no Jess interested. Only he sees a bit further than Mr. domes that there is no real promotion of West Indian interests possible interests are to be represented by the second best. Mr. Courtenay's slogan "the best man for the best job" must be the slogan for any West Indies which wants to hold up its head among other nations. The excitement arose over the nationality of the Secretary of the proposed Economic Committee. Mr. Gomes rightly said that he had "no illusions" that on many occasions in the past West Indians had been overlooked whin appointment! were made. We in Barbados have sunVred some heavy blows in that respect and in very recent times we have had Englishmen appointed to posts for which they held no qualifications whatever The cult of "jobs for the Englishmen" is a decadent cult. But the cult of ''jobs for the boys" is hardly a cult. It is a slur on the name of any nation or country which adopts it as a policy. Emphasis nn racialism of any kind is a degrading thing. West Indians of all people ought to avoid the practise of racialism if only to be logical. They have led the field in decrying the United Kingdom for not appointing West Indians to positions in the United Kingdom, yet there are hundreds of West Indians like Dr. Arthur Lewis, Sir Frank Newsam. Dr. C. B. Clarke, to quote a small number, who have been successfully absorbed into the life of the United Kingdom. Thousands of West Indians resident in England will this year register their votes for British members of Parliament. No country, certainly not Ethiopia, certainly not Liberia, certainly not the United Kingdom can afford to practise racialism. What killed Hitler's Germany? The expulsion of the Jews. Where would England be if the Jews were denied the privileges of British citizens? Who was Disraeli? I.el Ufl see to it that the voice of the West Indies is heard as a united voice. But let us not become the thing we tight. What in any event is a West Indian ? Let Mr. Adams speak and let the glory be his for having said it: "Is a West Indian a first generation East Indian, a first generation African or a first (generation Portuguese ? It is nonsense for us especially in the West Indies to talk only about West Indians. Let us forget what our racial origins are." But there is a greater danger affecting the functions of the Regional Economic Committee which neither Mr. Adams nor Mr. Ciomes can appreciate with the awareness of Mr. Beasley. The vital question of communications was raised by Mr. Beasley but hardly aroused any comment from delegates. Yet there is nothing more crippling to West Indian unity than the inertia of West Indian Governments in dealing with any but local affairs. II the Regional Economic Committee is to function effectively and thereby promote West Indian economy, its executive must be empowered by contributing Governments t deal with urgent matters as they arise. To form another West Indian body and add to the number of bodies incapacitated by ineffective Government action would do more harm to West Indian interests than any other agency, except racialism. I ',%tmrt \o. I I nmi I lit <• %  *.!( *i\irl I. MI '} l|M-fli;i /% Is For Astrology ...and for ATHEISM • 'THE Soviet I'nion has a world atheist ideology. Not only among Soviet intelligentsia, scientists, cultural leaders, technicians, and artists, but millions of workers and peasants have also broken with religion. "To-day they have achieved a higher new world in ron\eqiienrr. "The Hi heist i advance in Ihe Soviet Union shows the superiority alsolute falMty m a very different manner to the mJ of astrology it continues to USS R which has concentrated flourish in some capitalist lands, on friendly economic and scientific notablv in America, where countdevelopments. less handbooks, magannes, and "North American imperialists calendars on the Mihject are pubonly consider its strategic imporh.hed tance, namely the shortest flying "Astrologer* decide whether fl*af M p the U S S.R over the thei,. will be peace or war and tio !" } Po le . whether a profit or loss will result Tne North Americans now try on the Stock Exchange. Yet they to "** ,nt Ar l" c 1,s plal otm go unpunished. aggression. They explm the UOM"These astrologers have sought t' wn Xhfy l B f' ne l' '" *'"? 22? to prove that the Atlantic Poet is "• *? '" toU f h *£*** y""*": supported bv portentous omens. Newfoundland. Greenland and All fell shows how low hourIceland, despite the protests of %  Mai nittUN bM MUM progressive people there. . >\ .inul fnr "The. U.S.A.'s interest in polar A stands lor strategy la connected with AmeriAT1 ANTIC PACT iin capitalist hopes of world r/M.1 domination and aggressive action f 'THF Allantx Pact is designagainst the U S S.R. by the U.S.A. and Britain to "From U.S. bases in Arctic scare the Peoples' Democracies Canada it is only 1,150 to 1,875 %  Ad anti-imppnaUst Powers, notmiles to Siberia. From Iceland to nblv the USSR In this il canNorway is only 750 miles, not succeed "Since 1948 the U S A. has sent "The U.S.S.R. continues its 20 expeditions for military techpolicy of world democratic peace, nical research (Operation Musk Behind the militaristic hubbub Ox and Midway, for example) to made by the Atlantic Pact's orthe northern extremities of the ganisers there is no power, only Arctic Sea, Greenland, Alaska. weakness in relationship to their and the Bering Straits. Comforlprelensions to world domination, able U.S. bases have been set up 'They try to hide the weakness "Northern Canada, Alaska, and by Pact propaganda and aggresthe Aleutian Islands are the scene am politics Opposition among of specially great U.S. military members of the Atlantic Pact activity and are part and par<~ becomes greater and greater. A tlands for lllotv For Freedom LATER yesterday Mr. Gomes was back in the Held defending the cause of freedom of information. Mr. Bottomley who arrives here today will he asked to tell a joint meeting of the Regional Economic Committee and the British West Indian Association and the public the details of the United Kingdom "Black Pact" with Cub,i With only one objection, that of Mr. Raatgever of British Guiana, a colony which seems bent on self-determination, the speakers at the Conference resolved to ask Mr. Bottomley for a public disclosure of the United Kingdom's trade dealings with Cuba. After Mr. Harold Robinson had told the meeting that London had refused to I "ar the West Indies in London as part of a joint Commonwealth delegation, there could only be one course open to the Conference. That was the one taken by the conference. Every man and woman in the West Indies capable of understanding must be told what are the United Kingdom's intentions with regard to West Indian trade The Conference has invited him to tell them through the Press. Mr. Bottomley can accept or reject the invitation, but the invitation will be given. AKCTIC "IN THE Soviet Arctic eight of U.S. Polar tactics.' A stands for AERO CLUBS ind c %  ALL THE best Russian fliers with full cullmal amenities. iheir training in the Soviet Central "In th e non-Soviet Arctic the Aero Club, which has branches all native Eskimos lead a scml-naturover the Soviet Union. al hunting life. Capitalist civilis"In capitalist countries, notably ntlon has only given them exploitBritain, which has its Royal Aero atlon, traders, illness, and the ':iub, flying clubs 'ire used Chiefly for advertising private airplaiu manufacturers* machines; secondly for building flying cadres for im'ii .irtnif*" A stands for ATLANTIC TRADE fl) "EXTORTS i m the I' BJ3 II mportant part in A t lantic Ocean transport, and Kussi tii port* '.ie developing Meadily. The .i.ndaru of Russian 'hip ping is improving, f^r example the Russian fishing fleet in the Atlantic and the whaling unit which sail legulirly to the Antarctic "Different Atlantic Powers' civil r irports are being used by the U.S.A. as military bases on foreign territory, and the Americans ar. f-imng competitive civilian al lines to withdraw "American imperialists conside mastery of the Atlanta part of their expansion pr; gramme, which has world donunation as Its objective. Of 498 American bases gained In World War II.. 228 lie In th. Atlantic region. Of these, H3 ar. in England, France, and Germany "Hut still the U.S. bases are not sufficient. The U.S.S It 1* a strong naval power which has a hug coafttUn* and many port 1 l U S. S. R. therefore has great economic interest in the Auautti and Is deeply concerned with pre serving peace tint' A stands for ARMY S "AN ARMY cannot be vie IUS without a solid hinlerlane behind it which feed* and clothe-' the front and gives the soldiers sound morale. "At [he start <>t World WH II the Red Army was In a class by :t elf tnroughout Us lUuetUfi [1 was the most modern of all Ilk world's armies and chuai '-• u/1 ti of Stalin's arts of warfare. "The capitalist lands are now preparing lor the outbreak <> :.Mother war. and their IsMnl staffs are trying to find out abou. the best model for a model n al IDS Accordingly, they are copying th< outward appearance of the IN-Army." —L E.M. Stalin Tries The Bag Of Gold Danger In The Middle East It Is part of the Soviet undercover technique used la win friends and Inflnrnce people quite dbrtlnrt from the open strike-rousing action used In Persia during recent months A LEXANDROS, Patriarch of Antloch, Is 83 years old, and he looks it. But when I went to visit him In his patriarchal palace on the Street railed Straight in Damascus 1 found this aged, white-bearded Arab prelate of the Greek Orthodox Church jauntily preparing to tnke n little trip to Moscow this July. And that although he Is bent almost double with arthritis. No, he is not a Communist. In fact—unlike our own Dean of Canterbury — he staunchly declares the Christian and the Marxist faiths to be incompatible. The lure of Moscow for this kindly old priest Is not theological or doctrinal. It Is simply—GOLD. Revenues H E told me: "For hundreds of years lief ore the Bolshevik revolution the See of Antioch enjoyed the closest relations with the Church in Russia. We used to receive substantial revenues from there That all -tupped in 1818. "Now I am told by my friend the Metropolitan of Moscow that If I will come and visit him In July there is nn excellent chance of his raoatving authority to start sending us nn annual remittance of two thousand pounds In gold." He sighed wistfully. "Two thousand pound! of |0ldl It would come In so useful." ng of of th arch, revered head of the most important Christian community In the Ai.ib win 1.1. is typical or the brilliant political warfare the Kremlin Is waging against us In Ihe Middle East. Forgotten, for the moment, are the atheisln scruples of Marxism. ronfotum the thousands of Greek Orthodox priests ruthlessly liquidated hi Soviet Russia and the Balkan satellite States In onkf t<> 'liberate' 1 these countries from the -opium" of religion<: superstition All that matters for the present Is to (.ft an Important and influential body of men looking to Soviet Russia fur help and leadership. By SEFTON OELMER Ideological alignment will follow as a natural consequence. It works out beautifully. The patriarch himself has not been able to resist an Invitation to sign his name to the Communistsponsored "peace" appeal. He has called on his flock to follow his example. Unaware A BOVE all, the news of the new ties between their spiritual leader and the Soviet-authorised Church of Russia has brought about a pro-Russian orientation among many members of the Greek Orthodox Arab community — particularly the younger ones. But what Impressed me more than anything else about the Russian technique of political warfare In the Middle East was the large number of highly placed men I met who were cither completely unaware of It or dismissed It as insignificant. The reason for this Is that In the Arab countries of the Middle East, from the Lehanon to Syria. Iraq. Jordan, and Egypt, the I'olllhurn agents are ,is \i t making no effort to create anything like :i Communist mass movement Instead, the Politburo ia: — 1 ORGANISING a closely-knit COBMDtintlt undcrgr -mint This DiHlerveund I leetneted to bralnwHikerv Muscleworkers, the traditional stormtroopeit of the proletarian revolution, are being ignored for the moment. 2 WORKING through non('> % %  ,:. VVMi ostensibly anti-Communist organisations. Extreme nationalist movements sep.irati -t miii'trii-. are being fostered — often without their being aware of it themselves — with financial aid and every' other device known to the experienced agents of Soviet Runlaa clandestine propaganda web. Their job is to create trouble and disruption in this area, ami whip up popular anger against such Western exploiters and blood -suckers" U Ukf HriUsh ami American oil i umpatwes In the squalid refugee camps. where the million and a half Arabs driven from their homes in Palestine by the victorious Israelis have fnund temporal > shelter, I discovered an organisation called "The Displace* Palestinians' Committee." The police had evidence tha It was Communist created an< Communist run. Its broadsheet' and propaganda pamphlets wep printed on a clandestine Communist press In Beirut. But In Its writings and specche: the committee carefully refrain' from any direct pio-Sovlc propaganda. It attacks the British and th< Americans, the Israel Government the "lackey" Governments of the various Arab States, the UN. organisations and committees. and the U NO. itself. Chief theme is that never never must the Palestinian refugees think uf accepting their fati and settle down In a new home outside Palestine Data* Well Y ES. in the Arab countries tin planners of Soviet Russia'i political warfare ore doing ver; well by this cuckoo policy a getting the rialionalists to hater '.lien 1 'lenmumst eggs Soon they hope to see the next stage airtve -Ihe stage that ha boon reached now In Persia. Then Hie Communists wll come out into the open The> will take aver the lead of th nationalist upsurge. The Nationalists will then mak< the same discovery which thai S or muddled "patriot" Di Dscddcgh (pronounced Morrodalr)—Persia's oil-national Ism* Premier—is making in Teheran to-day. They will tlnd they have been riding a Communist horswithout knowing It, and that th horse has boiled with them. It is not too late, even now, t suilin's underground h the Middle East. All we have to do Is restore Persian and Arab confidence i our firinnev. and fairness. But to do so we must BU once our pre-ri.t polic> ol vleliling to "fails neeomplls." t< unilateral repudiation of trcattc and acts or aggjsssh n — iron whatever quarter they may rome — L.K.S NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—Nuh-xiy i Ml even Government officials and their wivesj knows anything about Barbados until they have travelled on a bus in the rush hour. Nor am I talking about the highly respeetable buses on the St. Lawrence route. The sort of bus I have in mind is the Spcightstown liter or the "every quarter hour" to Paynes Bay. Before you can get on the bus in Baxters jasjfjj Road most afternoons you have either to f* wait for an hour or less, or pay .'1 cents and go up to the stand in Prul>yn Stint. If you don't like waiting more than half an hour and object to paying an extra M cents you can walk to Probyn Street or jump into the Spcightstown flier. My advice is to take the Speightstown llier. If you go into the back seat with the turkey cock, the yams and the dish of pudding and souse, you will find yourself in jolly good company and you don't have to worry about stops The Speightstown flier doesn't stop until it's past Paynes Bay. Tuesday—When you're coming into Bridgetown from Paynes Bay the only thing to do is to catch the "every quarter hour." The beauty of this is that you can time its arrival to the nearest decimal point of a second and you know that the driver will stop to pick you up outside your own gate. Again the back seat is the place to go. The thing to notice on your way in is the number of kitchen gardens along the coast road from Holders Hill up to Black Kock. Most of the houses along the road m visible from the bus and they look tidy and well furnished. In one small house a three storey wedding coke was being iced. From the Mental Asylum and before the "every quarter hour" is not so popular as it is with me. There were comments from would-be passengers nil along the route. At Black Rock one man seiueezing into the space between the basket and the hoy with books said "One hour it took me this morningSaid the basket "Wunnuh all mek me laf. Yuh dus wait for one hour at Eagle Hall Road. Why wunnuh doant tek uh cool stroll into Bridgetown?" Another crack from a man who didn't get a seat was: "Duh run dese buses fer de Paynes Bay people." Wednesday—There is talk about making a market at Eagle Hall Corner. From the bus it seems as if the market at Eagle Hall Corner spreads right into Broad Street. Except for Barbarees Hill, hucksters line the pavements from Eagle Hall to where Baxters Road suddenly ends in Broad Street. Thursday—Other people's experiences are so much funnier than mine, I was told yesterday of the lecturer who was explaining to some elementary schoolboys about the five senses. One little boy brighter than the others showed great interest in the lecture. This may have encouraged the lecturer to ask what he knew about the five senses. "I don't know about five" was the reply. "How many do you know about?" "Two"' was the ready answer. "And they are?" "Sense and nonsense." Friday—What do sparrows eat when there are no mangoes? It takes one sparrow one day to eat one mango on my mango tree. If sparrows can read, I expect no mangoes this season. How many varieties of sparrows are there in Barbados? I know at least two, the large brown and the small black. How many varieties of humming birds are there? Is the yellow breast the same as the mustarhe bird? Why is the cock rice bird blue and the hen rice bird brown? Is the rice bird the same as the cow bird? Are there any kingfishers in Barbados, or any pelicans on Pelican? These are some of the questions I would like answered, but nobody knows or cares anything about birds to tell me. Saturday—Old Heibeil WaB :il the HoletOwTI Fair. He was wi-arini'. an A: cot hat. long trousers and waistcoat, i hope he had as good luck with the roulette wheel as the Raison family. PIIA4THAL SPANISH GRAMMAR K> Hills A Ford Advocate Stationery g f ~ =~ ^ = BROOMS and I;I;I sins BANS BROOMS SCAVENGER BROIIMS STRAW BROOMS HAND HAIR BROOMS St-RI'B BRt Slits WHISK BRt'SHKS Kill Ml S BRI'SHES SHOE BRISHES STEM. BRISUES VEGETABLE BRISUES LAVATORY BRISUES WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : M72 & 4M7 $uii Jtik CDWA 9miA L I D AN O FULL CREAM MILK POWDER mch IN atiAM-ixctnCNi rot CHIlDBtN 5 ADUITS LIDANO '•a CMAN HH* row OIK Aslt for %  %  LIDANO AT YOUR GROCER Rttail Price Per 2jtlb. tin $2.40 .imvricnn Column The Steak (onus 1I> Plane FROM R M. MAC COLl. NEW YORK. American.* nre not amused about a vast paradox that Is %  preitlin over their moat supply. Altliouffh the grrjit ranches o! the Writ and S,ulh-Wet are teeming with llrot class CRttle, there is n bad beef shortage on. Ami il will grow worse. Why. U arises because the meat men are waiting to sec what is going to happen to prices And their uncertainties spring from a long-drawn-out wmnglc In Washington over price controls. With pork and veal there is no difficulty—but Americans like their beef so much that ihey have started flying some In from the Dominican Repuh lie. down in the Caribbeim: 450.000 lbs. will come in aerially in the next tew days. And probably x teaks—which can already cost you as much at ssmw doUsM in ii iit—1 New York restaurant -will go higher still. REHEATED Sr.,tc Department offlclals admitted that they pulled n Loner Ul their propaa mi the Middle F-'^l Pictures Ol luscious Atlantic City bathing beauty wilU war sent out. But Ihe Arabs complained. They Hid they prefer pictures of women wearing plenty of clothes t'P NORTH in Springfield, Mas. aachusctte*. motorists are shed. ding no lean at the news that policeman Christopher Aspell is retiring t 60. In live year* Christoplnr tSBAMd over 200,000 summons*** for parking offences, winding up with 33.000 I alone. ANY TIME he wants to. Edwin Myer can get out of the Indiana Slate Penal Farm near Indianapoh*. All he has to do is pay his wife the eight dollars weekly 'support money" ordered by a judge Iwo years "go. His refusal means contempt of court—"But I'm satisfied mid I hope everyone else is," say* Rriwln serenely HEKRKHT HOOVER. America's only living ex-President, is the undying foe of anything NMBB ling Ihe Welfare State He has tired another salvo. "Ttu. day when we decide that the Ooveminent )* our brother's keeper." he said, "is the day when compassion and our aspirations (or Justice will be lost in America." THE British Industries Fair ought to get a good show in the ATUCI lean Press this year. Twelve lop r.mking editors of business publications and financial experts papers have left by Ml to "cover"* the fair in London and Birmingham. .... Choose from a wide range of materials of — ALL WOOL TROPICALS, LINENS, POPLINS, AND WHITE DRILLS AU Wool TROPICALS from $6-33 per yd. LINENS from $1 92 per yn\ POPLINS @ $2.27 per yd. And WHITE TUTAKA liKll.l. <2> $1.05 We do not know how long we can maintain our present keen prices-OKler your Suit NOW! DA COSTA &. CO., LTD. Dry Cooda lit pi. Olll III AIM IIS SAY: FOR CHARMING HOSPITALITY and TENDER STEAKS tl41t 41 Con/ Of I ivinr To The Ed,tor. The Adiocafe— SIR.— I have for some time now borne with stoic martyrdom the grim austerity that b every home in this island as %  result of the skyrocketing Co*t of living 1 have listened with jireal restraint to Government's apologia that It b incapable u. htem the rising spiral in the cost of consumer goods. Government iipparenily Is patting itself nn the back for its remarkable wisdom in spending one million dollars on subsidisation of foodstuff*, hut apart from the fact that (ho million dollars go right into the I the "Big Sixes'". It has fsiled to bring the cost of good' within the range of Ihe comrnn, man's means. To ait back and say that nothing can be done abou* it. is a complacent admission thst there is a total eclipse nl vision, initiative and economical sense in the Government To ait and Wiilt until circumstances throw a plum or two into its lap has become familiarly typical of the present labour Government. The people are not satisfied. Government might as well face the bald fact. The germ of discontent hangs heavily in Ihe air. Can't the Government feel ii The srorm of hunger and economic slavery is eating into the minds and bodies of th masses and sending victim after victim into the mental asylum. Is Government yet unmindful.' The dull listless eyes of the unemployed stare vacantly as one by one the windows of opportunity shut on every side, leaving misery* and dark despair Does not the Government care? The cries of parents reach up to heaven as the insidious system of age-grouping continues to thrive, turning out product after product of illiteracy. Will the Government not act at last* Uke Bustamanle I must say. "Th" Government can do more!" I soberly adjure Government to Jettison its petty doctrinaire ideologies; have done with Its vote-catrhinc cliches and d-> even at this eleventh hour The electorate are awakening The signs are too clear to 1K> Ignored. This awakening may well be felt soli' R C. G GODMRD'S RESTAURANT ONLY GOLD BRAID RUM COCKTAILS SERVED &f j RARE CHEESE ; SANDWICHES i A SPECIALTY ',-,;%  .•,::::;i.<.;::::::::::;:: -.-.-.-.-.".-.'.-.".-.'.'-'-•---•--.-.-.--.



PAGE 1

SATURDAY, MAT 1, lttl BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THBEE t ;t .should be effected M early a. possible Assistant Secretary H if es>cnti-d thai a qualified Htn'utirian should be attached lo itie Hegtoaal Et-anomat.< %  Reliable statistical mateiai must be available lo the Commitif :l II to prform Its duties COME IN OR sin OUT < %  From page 1 into if uie .\iri.nd.-; ol lion demanded it A special Committee meeting could also be aummonrd on the efficiently and the" import*..... [I!3;?I.I_ •, n *, lhre r thr * r an •ancer who i< able to collate inticipatirig rotordee formation and relate such inforHon. D. B. Sanfc&ter submittcc niation to economic problems j memorandum on the heads:cannot be over-ernphasued. Executive Committee, channel of This officer mur be competent communication with governments to assist the Governments of the concerned, organiz.ition of sccreparticipating Colonies in designlanat, and appointment of staff lT) X an d standardising the returns With regard to staff the memor e required for submission to the randum suggested (i) Executive Comma tea. Secretary, fil> Ai.cUni Secretary AppotntaaaciU lo poata. other (Statistician). (all Accountant ,han tn-t ** tawcutiva Sacrsjtary. (iv) Confidential Typist and should be delegated to the ChairStenographer, (v) Typist and nian of the Regional Economic Stenographer, (vi) Junior Clerk. Committee, in consultation with The titles, number of posts and ,hc Executive Secretary. salary scales would, of course, be Channel of Communication matters for decision by th* ReThe channel of communication gional Economic Committee. As between the Regional Economic soon as a decision is taken regardCommittee and the Governments ing the posts to be provided, of the participating Colonies applications should be invited by should b_ the Executive Secretary aod the Colonial Secretary (or Administrator > of the various territories • On page 5 Mill I A\ IH I I 4. \i IO\ advertisement ... !' %  Executive Secretary The person appointed to this post should be an officer of the highest calibre. He should for preference hold a degree in Commerce or Economics, possess considerable practical business experience and should have the drive and energy to give momentum to the organization. The E Canadiads Laiiiu Ii First Statr Home For AH Premiers X-4L Roebuck, Fighter Ace Heats Jungle ON THEIR WAT to Peking to confer with tli Government there on thfuture status of Tibet, s MI man delegation passed through Hongkong recently. The deleiatiou u. headed by Dtasak Kheiiieyp*. a depnty Cabinet Minister and former Commander in Chief of the Tibetan Army Ueftl. Other* la the picture are Khentrung Thupten Tenthar LhauUm, Adnter and Secretary te the Dalai Lama: T. Pannl %  ok Tshi (Interpreter) and 8. Renehen (interpreter). -) i (>•,. Arrested As Barred fj^jf (^ a ]J YoT Immigrants Arms Ban When he led his Desert live Secretary should Force fighter squadron during the I* appointed by the full Regional war. Bobbie t.ihbe* was never Economic Committee and should worried by the odds That was be under it* directions. He would how he won the DSO and the be responsible for day to day adDFC and Bur. Nor did ha worry ministration of the work of the about the odds when after the Committee and of the Trade Comwar, with his wife anil OH mlssioncr Service. It is most aeroplane he settled in New desirable that, at the outset, the Guinea to begin a Jungle airb. the prlnc.pal ofllc-r ol V Re-tending hi. Spit.lr,less Ihu, {*J !" >*;•* %  ^"HTStaJ! !" c alums, and rl(ht .Mmtlon.. *"•" '.""V. "' SJ. *"* arri -i-" PORT-Or SPAIN. M-. _. Cast HOT Musson. N, an IA>NDUw Engll hnun and publisher, and FLL'ftllING MEAIVlWS. \lv 11;. N, x: '" ? ". %  hr ICoW '" 1 ; his Hntlsh CSulanese-lmrn wife The I'nit. N G rm r .,i seiw... will Imk the big induatilal Viciaune Margery MUSMIII, 28. Assembly iclav i UM ill ,v ol Ihi'mingriiim with Ixnuli.n. were arrested yesterday, May 18. n.uiuns io ban shipment ..f rtrat*ll %  ld, lv *•** view that this ar material., to Communist m" !" > of mter-eity transport will play i and North Korc.i. The vote in order to attract suitable applll ,irk U P n P'** wh <> .V Id! Afghanistan. Bui mn, igyp1. India, come interbland ttuvvl difficulties, V-L,-. Indonesia, Pakistan and Syria recommended by the Common i .££ S*den im th< Ml* western wealth Shipping Commute,, thiee ia were remanded lo May 29. cants it is necessary that tle ""* oowii. M i„, k ,„ i,,ii, their Snl' ,sh West Indian territories. %  % £*" %  .J,;*'" ^s. He that the matter should stand country to. abata The duties of the Executive SecAirway* four >ears ago • %  ^ that he J,,c b M lllk fe helped Jjem MM-J hour. ^ itatte ptoi ^ hlll ^ Gcneial A6gcr thiet Immigration Officer bly had no right under the terms Keplvmg to the objection to ot the chaiter l impose any emHe built his own landing strips p,.,^^, Ml Mr JuUen rtatpd bargoes. This was the sole prerogthat even if the Mussons should nlivc of the Secin ily ('oun relary should include. Inter alia:— delegate Two Branch Office* 11) the assembly and presentation to members of the Committee of vital econoand business flounshed mie data. In thU connection Nw he has four Austers and .,.,_ h theco-oparaUonofthevanMX Norseman aeroplanes, four Srt, the'aimTf the In otis territories will be engineers, four traffic control ,, ,".,h„*mii ...... i essential: B and in pilots-and two i'T ", (S) performance of ditt.es norhnmch office* After iesid.n here for some rnally assigned to a Trade |m Cl|D Muwn wmt 0 Grenada, from which Island he exiM'lU'ri on Februarj27 ~ nidad Uafy migrad be -Rruter Commissioner in territories where a B.W.I. Trade Commissioner is not established until "orh time as it Is considered necessary to appoint Trade Commissionera In those areas; (3) executive management of the Trade Commissioner M T\ I was expvnen on reoiainrv OllSC Tor ^(lUaStl The Musson, arrived in Trlnl. on the -ame day and were glvei Racket Champion %  %  v '• •* Stella Polaris Has A New Owner "Pull Yourselves Together" Blackbumc Sayi OTTAWA. May. Canada has just opened a place that some day may rank with BUCH lamous iiddresaes as No. lb LXiwning Street or the Whde Houpe at Washington. It's the first official raaldence -.f Canadian Prime Ministers, No. 24 Sussex Street, heie Pr Minister Louis St. Laurent a no Mrs St. Laurent have officially moved in The big three-storey residence is on the fringe of the fashJonab" Kockcllffe section, a stone's thr>' from the gates of Rideau Hall which is the official residence of Canada's Governors-General. It is srenieally located on a fouracre lot atop a limestone bluff, overlooking the Ottawa River with the Gatlneau Hills m the blue distance. It ia the future home of all Canada's prime ministers, regardleas of party, and the place where they will receive and entertain visitors from abroad Witt Canada's ever-growing stature in world affairs ,\ bids to beet widely known. The government paid about MO.OO0 (fltS.OOO) to purchase the residence, built by an Ottawa Valley lumber king in past ycm*. and to convert It and furnish it. Spacious Residence The residence contains a spacious drawing room, an equally large lining hall and a warm and commodiom library. There are 14, .nain rooma. Including guest bedrooms, in the mam section of i I hou5e and live staff bedrooms as well a* slaff sitting-fonts. Kucbenand miscellaneous rooms Landarapln* of the atounds now is being completed. featuring maples, oaks and other trees native to Canada. The library, about 16 by 17 feet. died that helicopter services i% tended as a combination ere ie ofthe meanato overlibrary and office for prime minister* It is panelled from floor to ceiling in Canadian white pine, with a large dark-green marble lire-place and built-in Umkrases The main diniiiK room fronting the river is about ?:• feet long am' 18 feet wide It has a semicircular bay on the river side It i designed for formal dinners witb a main table that seats 24 Hues'* II automatic devat Ifff feiWiri IN (Mil n'la/ 0W.J1 ftfwtf mmmfteturrJ • •feaWnsai asset Ay *.*"# %  Bern m StkftU in l?it, )** R*Wwm far ia. <•) e pr^avajw mamfto a Bhmln^um iottor, fcermuJ thr fint ammtniJ mtrKtJ far mrnmfactuimf mJ~ is. OMre/iarauif b-rerranf cf all rkmi'tb, it ty <,' At ItaJ .saMeVrr fioim in a vast UJ!C, and *h? rrJutfJ Helicopter Ia %  C.inii.iy' Transport leading part in me years ago m their lepoit on Wi*s Indian shipping services King CAIRO. May 18. Karouk has ordered I Service subject to the dlrecbotgea'ta be buill here from the tions of the Regional EcoHoyal purse for Mahamoud Abdul nomic Committee. If this Kenm, former open squash racket should not be possible nt the champion.—Renter. ANTIGUA, May 18. His Kxccll'-ncy Mr. K. W. Blackbumc, Governor of Antigua. ... in a broadcast tv AnUguam, on passenger mile—about 2S% Thursday night said thai this was ut( .^.nt ftrst-cll not the first tuna strikes occurred ,. P v( Hert thnt th. ,n the sugar .Muglry and the EEL\\X* II Shadow Of Wine > Coinr On June 1st th*> year, a British European Airways' helicoptei BCrvlce will begin between Ii 1 1 111 1 n K h n m and London's suburban air terminal at Northolt. And according t„ the recent report of H committee appointed by the M.iusuy v\ Civil Aviation t.i m vestigate lha conuiierelal posstbilItiaa of the helicoptei. these) ties are rosy in the extranM Saying thai for any dls tance between SO and 300 mile the) helicopter Is Britain's coming medium of transport, the com mi' 1 pate a fare ,,f Sd. per %  mile—about j$% ibM present first-class rail farea— plane carries 20 pol from the ba*emenl level Hal 600-Year-OM Cellars Hide Jet SecreU irnHniiiir ii.nr,irrMvii..ii [n inc sufcji iitousirv aixi me • I'UHT-OF-SI'AIN, Mu, iti waterfronl* but he understands r-assenietg and is in use fo r 3.000 When the i.s Kiel la PeUrts that bitterness, hatred and fear hours per year. left Trinidad yesterday. si* are more to-day than evtr before Thai many civil aviation earafrt. sailed under u new owner. Mi. The Union informed the Gov>are W* opinion of the committee A Hansen. Aceompaniei twin-engined mnchiue „';"'"* iff" Orleans, on the last leg of her of work of .sugar curers. The four and a hair month cruise Employers Federation say there Mr. llansvn 11. President of the '* no "bjecl in meeting the Union Clipper Steamship Companv, and because there has been no aasurthe rolaris will operate umler aw ">al furthei stoppages will that company. The deal, Involvno*, occur and the Unions acUor the nun of £500.000 IM Ihe entrance hall of a whitewalled Wren house in Farubor. ough. Hants, is a squat, highly polished model of an airplane. A plaque set In its side shows that it is the wind-tunnel model of the M yi tin. first piloted jet airplane in the world. In the drawing-room, furtiUliad now with wooden desks anil chairs und lit by fluorescent tubes instead oi .handeliers completed at the beginning of this year. Under the command of Captain R. u. Dfaal, the M">tcai liner eompli'ted her Itinernrv which incliHie** 0) gafsa Msyreieaswifi m tkmiial praaSnn.ei whuh fc BjaeaVaaaaaaaam a* 1749 nt ntmUM h,i wi^ g^aWa! tali BBsiaVjJr, anJ lour iniriy .jnmtaa-J is laaaaaatl ava/ifc by Jaaaasaf ''J ,a R.yal Sa-ittj ajveare'i aafttaat onvwi am rvfmwfy ii-iaV '/Jicrr. t*n his emautttm; ping from one end of n IDO.OOO acre ranch to the other In the porati'.n have not "been'success shortest possible time. M in their plea for the loan of While such everyday use of Ihe gflOO.nOO frni> (iwenimenl foe heJcopU>r i still unfamiliar in the purchase, removal and moat countries, all signs point to nw-iiw .. H -is.ired b uurallation of the aewei dispos-1 l^ l>*comlng commonplace before !?_•, •_" plant now at Waller Ticld 'It lone — L E S — is absolutely impossible for • %  (jovernment to make the necesMAll NOTICFS Loan To Obtain Scwor Refused rii.rn f)ur (>•*•. CurtoCHiaentt PORT-OF-SPA1N. May 10. The Hort-of-Spain City C01 ichmi'i rest on trestle tables The stables — with gas heat ing thermostatically controlled turhhVenainelo k kw, i> a constant temperature turbine engine* n0UM engines of thouaanda of horsepower And in the four leenth century Jel tubes and fuel pumps and turbine rnotora have replaced the old wine bins. £15 ISs. a Week The house, Farnborougti Place, is the School of Gas Turbine Technology, a school that unique, and to whose IVgulncaa-werk courses coma engineers from all parts of the world. The school has its roots In the "discovery" of jet propulsion by Sir Frank Whittle in ISS7. It was founded iu 1044 to teach British and Dominion air force personnel about the appltcatioi of gas-turbine to aircraft propulsion. It was operated at first by the National Uas Turbine Establisn merit, but in 1048 was taken ovei by the nationally owned comanoe Saving In •£"*', n Pow J ?V\ <***'•* and Development) Ltd. Young. Friendly The school's principal is youniflooklng, friendlv Mr. Donald U Brown. His first |ob was concerned with domestic gas he worked B*r the Brighton, Hove nid Worthing Gas Company. The school haa threu kinds <>f rourees: an aero engines course (for British students only) that lusts for two weeks; an Industrial engine design course; and M international course that lasts three weeks and takes in work on both industrial and aero engines. Students whn com* to the school In batches of from MAILS Hrlliih Guiana by IM Si SMITH ml Iw cMned •i.n u,Wu Ual ^TTi, "XIM-ST iStS? the Corporation consider borrowMAILS M it Uarta. am**c*. Tea Ing local)v for the purchase and a** * ,h M v T KADAR installation of the plant, if the Council decided to proceed with the project New Planes l^fake Jets Seem Clifmsy WALLOPS ISLAND Virginia May 18. Aeronautical scientist* on iaoleted Wallops Island are sendafl models nearly 30 mll'-s Into the air at speedof about 1,000 miles an hour. Experiment* may In the next five years develop special aeroplanes which will make toda>'< jets seem cumbersome. From these scale models, expert' of the National Advisory Com rmttee for Aeronautics created a oif basic information needed by plan* designers. Tomorrow's aircraft may have wings that are razor thin for knifing into the air nt speeds at or above that uf sound rcrott firms. Industrial coneen; and Government departments. who generally pay their fecv A number of students pay their own way They are slept two or three to a room, pay £3 10s. a week fcr thalr keep.—LK s. TURKEY AND GREECE PRESENT CASE IX)NDON May Ig, Turkey and Oreeee arg undea %  -••I to have presented their ens in London for full admission 1 lha Atlantic Pact. —fteuter SENIOR COMPETITION The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girls between the ages of 12"—18 to send in a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of "CAMELS" Fntries must reach the Short Meet fcdlter Advaeale Ca.. Ltd.. City, not later than Wednesday every week Th best .ompositton each week w.il be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner will receive a pratof books or Stationary to the value of 12/6. Send this coupon with your story. SENIOR COMPETITION Name . Ae Kehael Home Adar. VICKS Inhaler CLEARS STUFFY sUfosi... 3IaMe*****Bf/ > —' nw.. /w enjoying life e\rn if >Hi U• KUfl reaihing omiloii. wherever you go. luM read) 111U r handbag for vor littleVkrks hsha-ti. HOW AsOUT eniovnig life e\rn if >Hi haw a study hrad^okll, e.illtmg nnnliill. wh your pockel 01 handbag fur vour I IT'I fINY-hui loaded full of volatile, ratal taWrtn g m Now, unsciew the cap, and put dw tipf Vks Inhairr right mn each vluffv nostril in luiii lithalrdeeplv rUahtawn fakagai enwV-Yournoseandhc-dfcrKle.ira.',in l cf vnasreedad. '*% VICKS INHALE* NOW! Dental Science Reveal* %  jaBJ THAI BHUIHINO THTH IOMT ArTM EAIINO IS THI SAFE, IFFICTIVt WAY IO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream oxt'E AmaXBV AVAOAMTMJB... "NOXZEMA" Modkilcd Skin Cream SiMithcH and Hc.iU Your F-avuuriie Sain Cream preventi Sl'MIURN Skin Irritniiom. "NOXZI'MA" JllowfOB 10 ie>' row Ilnlalay*. or Weekends wilhout fmt "r Worry shoal Sunburn Rcmcmher k MOXZI M The Mediated (team in tinUnit Him, .../ in Three Sizes I '. V*. and 1/6 per lar Obtainable M BOOKERS (BarbadoaJ DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Ha.llna See Our Up-to-the-Minute STYLii\GS for Spring 1951 s.t..to I.ADirS. MTN-J AND nnUlRKN'S SOCK* ALSO CLEANERS, POLISHES AMI BRI'SIIIS



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PAGE SIX n.UtRADOS ADVOCATK SATURDAY. MAY 1, IK1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! WINCARNIS TONIC WINE ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins GUAVA JELLY 57 M Sliced Bacon (per lb) $150 1.0 PKgs. RED ROSE TEA (J) 40 M Tins Evaporated Milk 27 24 Tins TOMATOES 37 32 Bottles Jeffrey's Beer 26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street V^^/^^i^,*^^^*^^*0^^^,**^*^^^0*^^i'^^^t'^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^**^'*. THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY HAS THE BEST BOOKS IN TOWN Your money buys more in a MO It IllS . to!*** 0 """>'OB e —da 1 i— "TOM *!, ""*.-„ '••" I: u fK """"Wo*,. I* SEE THIS FINK CAR At FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diltributora Phone 4504



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SATfBDAY. MAY 1, 151 BARBADOS ADVOCATR PACE SFVEV CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLVHONl 2S0B r-r Rirtfi*. U.rriwf rrfi|^i %  MnnnMi in Cuib rhaig* 1* HOC lor on* number of wo op to SO and %  rrnti pa.,rd for o, MiMMBl MM Tarn-., caafc. PbOoe 1 net.ean 1 JO and 4 p.m.. 9111 lor DtaUee* only after pea Tha charge (or iiimniiinii • Ptiirn. Marriage*. Inlamrnt*. and In %  IJO i w*rk-de>s and II m on SUM lor any number of worda up to JO. COM* Pr word in wrak-dax %  word on Buadaja for a DIED mr.Tr r, lr ,r IMh ai „ ( w,. mt IILTWRT iKcoaTA roirr* itato SMptMnf Clark of Ttir Alcoa Strain*,p CO • %  ( Trinidad, 1 Iratefrom thr Funeral Parlour of Hind. Co. TarMnor Boed. al I o'rM ihi* morning for if>* VfatM Irry rnrndi are invited Mrs Itu Porte and Children. Harold and Blta Porte II 5 51 KISMR On May Itlh IfcBl ..t her residence. Bav Manalon, Bay Htrft. St Michael. MAKUABXT ANM WALKDOm Raj funeral leave* the above irBdriHi' al 41 p m toda. for Ihe Ihe Weatbury Catneterv Jack Rhinnrr, Marguerirt (Vllem.. Dorothv Skmri.r. Harold and Uile Innia. It S SI THANKS (\UI\DM —The family of tha lit. Mr. Eiiaabclh Cullender who died m Ihe lUh May IBM, at Deckle* 11)11 St Michael % %  MJftlMl reliin BMagM roil BUM IM III n SAIIS %  Oil Hi ,i AlTTU.ir01IVK .... On* Mi a-ar MI aa 1 '--i ...I*. Pt* .;. l*. Ill In CAR Ml— %  ml Ibtin) Mi (lie. %  Unaft •> Broad CAH )I.Ber II.* k fUlix fi milv ear, on* owner and 1 •rot Clara condition Cola J CAB lU Vaurhall "If A-l eardition Berei.n* overhauled ->d painted pob Eddiiill. Hantchrll. Laraen AT CO. I'd Phone 4IM la I 11 3n TRUCK: One IBM Bedford Tuck >n rood workliiK ordrr Apply lo %  Seal* Manager of Belmont Punnal Ealahllanir.cnl Dial BUI or t-irrII Brathwatte. Cherry drove. SI John II a si. Ml MOTOR CYCLETriumph J', X V. %  .. .'I %  -. fc.. : %  I. ,.! Ice Co Ud II 1 SII; ELEflMICAIW mitred Callendar IN MEMORIAM t tBIKB In ever loving memory of my beloved wife Maude Agatha Orlri. % %  no departed Ihilife on Itlh Mif ita. We long lor houiehoM rune For vanlihed wnilr>• l.-i Bui Ood hath Kd our u-bund Albert Kngnt i i i Ihe 14th May ItU Ininle Knight iwllei Carl. foiene. Sylveeter ichlklren MM. M-II.II. Mr.'.iram..'. Jnmea i broth %  -i and other fa Phillip* who departed thl* I IM I'M. Day. of —d-.e*. .till come Friend, may think the heaKd Utlle do 'hey know the ori Thal'a ulthln i.nr heart* com Ever to be lemembeied by The (Tulip family It.I .1 In II DOB—In loving memory of Mra l.inav Tudor •Irn dted 10th May. ItU %  Mr. ralety gathered In Free from aorrow and rin No more chlldith irlefa or Itora No more aadneaa no more teara Kver ren-emlMi.il by her .ni mother c.aia Wllllama. Elaa Jemmolt i.t.teri Seymour Small ibeotheri and Y.onne TAKE NOTICE LEO That LOVENS KKMISKK FABHIK VKD A K')N-<;sTED. a firm orsanlaed under the Uwi of Denmark, whore trade or hnilneu addaea. I. It. llron.riKe|. C>pi'iih-(ten. Denmark, ha. applied fo %  HirrRlilralmu pi %  trade murk In Part "A of Register in reapert nf priarmareutical peoparallnna and .ubatanee.. an I v III be entitled to regnter the aame aftei .ne month from the ITth day of May i*5l, iinleaa wmr peraon ahall IT Ihe IIHtnlllM Hive roUee In duplicate to me -t my oltlee of oppoillinn of aucli rei. IraUon. The trade mark can be •eon on n al my ofrlee. Dated thl. 3rd dav of May, 1MI. II WILLIAMS. Rem.trar of Trade MarkRBFRIO Ot A TO B -* i OM Veat ruarant CIIHIIIICJIIJ Bennat IT Hun. very SI 3-i re* re-i. per opera tru %  I it rr*ae per agate lirte eaeiee* cAerpa |i V •• I II m *ade*> REAL ESTATE Mi.i-.a~ (kn HOt'SES SHARES Ma ng Lk %  %  L W UKI %  ii J.I. I public eompetitiu" al our orrJe"treel .... Flid*. Uth Ma. IM1 al I pm. I read 14 per. h.nf Und -t Upprr Car lion. SI Jamet. the proprr* %  Male e) Ike late William Jordan CAB] raXM On the ^. I Apply Mi K II .;. well Coett Ulal IB3T By Public caotpetiiion at or ornc Jame. fttieet. Bridgetown on Filoa> In.' IM d.y of June Ital. .tip.. I', perch !" of land „i Weh-hman Hall St Thorn.-. Abultmg on land* of lame. Forde, J E Qralhoaiie. J Payne eiw on Welchman Hall main roM logethn v-tth Ihe dwelling houe thereoi. thi property of Edwin Allied H Fur lurther partfcruliia g*kl HUTCIIINSON A llANfltLD 17 6 l Tn BOOM AND BOARD Inr ypunf couple or Bachelor* I .ce.ieni food On aea. Apply l". CKib, Maxwell Co** Boad Tel %  %  in 41 MIT iiitKih r.nir.h for month *M > |. M %  -MB* n II II Minus GOVFRNMnr MIIKIS i per apeie liae %  I SO oa teeek-dauyt F.ltNI^T HA1X, raaaage Road atandln. Hi U pen-he. of lind Dwelling honw %  •impnw open \andah. 1. Dining room. Iwo bedre-oi toilet and bath The above Will be offered for wle t. publK rampeliu at 1 pm, at the office of Ihe under%  whom condition, ol Salt and lurther particular, ran be obtained HITCKINSUN aV BANTIEIJ) IT S U J.i RI3-RIGFJtATOR-One 0.8. T cubi foot Frigldntre Refrigerator Apply Harold Weatherri.ad c o Weatherhe.id' Dnig More Phone ]IA4> 3144 ITIII-lf i HCTRICUtATOR Knglwh KUtctric in ft MM %  MMUPV, I, yaora Oiiarantee A rr Price I4S0. onner leaving l.land DffKKICK I'AMAISU ItAIiBAIOSrS HILL, ltSSI-3i l.ooo I'VE RADIOS --Further evtden. e f the •iiperlallve popularlb ..' I'Yi: dk> receiver* I* given by the l.n t lint le Hanuon IJner "Planter" HOM on oard thl. Irlp one thouaand l' % %  i r.tlned for uaera In thr Southern Carlbgg area alone. Pye Ltd. IT a II an w INIX HAROEH. J2 soil Wlndch.irger rcently overhauled A|>|>lv Friendly (all. SI. Lucy. II.I II Sn. Kt'RMTrKE ruawmjn DM ID IMMBI CBBB %  nd one ill Dental Bracket Tabl> lBevolvlng> In perfect rutidiimn. Appl lo Mr. L Jowph. II Jiimm Slreet LIVESTOCK COW AND CALT-One Cow fre.h milk 3 week* old. cow and hdlrr Ml Appl. Throphllu. Chapman, near n Mount. Bl-.k llk. SI M.iha.l It a M Ii OOATB Three >3i Alpine and Baanon Cool*, OIHI li freih in milk. I able offei lefuaed. Appl> : Dudley OILIH. BlB %  Ho^d. St. Michael It S SI -In MECIIAMCAIBICYC1JT-—One Man'* BOBCMi BB MM nine monlh. old K...Uenl condilloti Tight, three ipeed. MOM Phone 4HS7 MISCELLANEOUS "PILE PASTKNFJI1 J aipplv ol I i T Uedde. Grant Ud lo) IJ Ml (JOVERNMEM NOTICE PUBLIC LIBRAKY Vacant Posts of Clerk and Counter Clerk Applications are invited from persons between the ages of lo .md 40 years lor the (ollowtni |ii'iiM.>n,iblo posu in the Pubhi Library:— Otark. ( U;IILH-, Clerh 2. The Balary nttached to the post ol Clerk is al the rate ol 480 x 48 1.200 per annumIhe minimum educational standiid which will be accepted from ...luiiilMes dr this p"1 I School Certiflcate or certificate of equal standard. 3. The salary attached to the post ot Counter Clerk b at the .ate of $480 x 48 — LOW l-r annum. Candidates for this post need not necessarily hold the School Certificate, but the potsession of tuch a ctttlflcata 01 OBrUActtta ot equal sUndard would be an advantage tc |M iiciMii appointed to this post it bttni GALVANISED SHEETR—H'*l quallf new .heel.. Chejpert In the Inland C ft 0i; ; fl ISU: 8 II ts . f> ft n M 10 fl M 40 Netl c**h Heller hurry A DAItNDS CO. LTD I '.1 M in '. BNJO*l YOl'I'SElF 1 VANIIJ^ KSBENCE—iu-l U Bet' M leacepl Sunda.n areen 4 and p m ol b> autiolnlment JS*V |]|! above will be I %  al our ofliee In S'.rret. Iln.l.. I e ItSI, al 1 p m. t-AllrllNHTtiN SEAI.V. I Fl, t Bl AUCalON UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Bale II o'clock Term* caah. HKANKrlt, TKOTMAN . CO Auctioneer* UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER By recommendation, of Llnvdn Agent. %  • oil) .ell on TUESDAY. Ihe Iln.l .1 II r Marl. Ilih Htrecl: M Cycle Run-. =3 CW aJBt t l. 10 Bek ot.. M Nrtiro Puu. II in.I tato BOWSB *> Bon I Iho*-.. 40 Fell HJI*. I pic. pkg. Snap Plakr*. i < 4 dor (olaatDORl Pnint*. lit Drum* Oii.-O-One. IS piece. W-llboard. SI Bearrn. PtBtr, "' C r lllilleilealao M l.-l.'. anil Gent* Gold Watchea. 7 raarr Gold Band Beer. S .-, HI Jam* BHt || % %  .1.k T. .1. in; \M.11: TROTMAN it CO. Auction pern It I U In TAKE NOTICE LEOOLLIN %  1 \ KONOBTI n .. the law* of Denmark buUnew addreaa 1* l..l*,,haren. Denmark, ha* Ihe reclatratloa ol a l-ade mark In A if It., BOB) nr.parallon. -nd ml %  will be entitled lo readier Ihe aame I Ih from Ihe .r.l1 111 dupln oil •t in* nOli-e ol upanii ii-tion The trade mark ca n I .ppllc*ln al my office Dated thi. >d d.. al M M U || 1 L Beilairar ..i Trad. NOTICE Applicationfor one or more Michael'* Vr.tr> Exhibition %  by Ihe Clerk of Ihe Vaatc] o'clock iinon on Thurada* m Me,'. Ittl. I MM .0 1 1 be eoer of part ah Ion1. %  than ire 1.1 .U, ed by a Bapliamal OttllWatc iui*t attomp.my Ihe application nd M OuaatBMM m i~,„>!,. Ihe Ume and place nl the turn1 of appllcatlnn can be oblalned r Vi.1t t Clerk', tiffl. e BV Order I C lir.DMAN. Clerk. St Mkliael. Veel.y "HI 1" NOTICE Application, for One V;*TJI>I St Joaanh'l V.-lrv l^htbllion lenable -t I.. Mich-el. GirlSchool, will he received Ui ihe Clerk of the Veitry up lo 3 o'clock P m on Tueeday Win day* erf MB* IMI (. and 11 late* mu-l be dausht. 1 inner* in alrallened euvumatanrot ant IMIH hove attuned Ihe ..*• %  al r fi-tfl -ud n.u.l 00 ,m.1ci II raari l>< J.ili 31*1 proved bv a naptluinl CrrItlMN mm 1 Dee HAHON highei be subnrtidatc' .vhen eoniideralioi ,:iv-n to the IllHnjof which may occur in tirade 4 Appointments will |ect to the selected t*in g passed as medically fit for omployment in the Public Ser vice, and will be on two )MH probation. 5. Application-, which should be made on forms obtainable from the Public Library should ba returned not Inter than the 24.h M.y, INI. i25512n ^/-'//.v.v.v///''''''''-'/-''''' KEEP ON FURNISHING Thr Muney-Sat injWay TAKE NOTICE PARKER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai nil per*on* havlna any debt or claim aarlnrt tie E*1ale of John Richard Mahon late it Da-iellRood In Ihr parlad of Clirl.l Church who dud In thl* Utand on the l.lli d.v of AIIKUI IBM. are herruv required to >cnd parlHiilar* of their Claim* dul' ntletled to UM undrr.ik.ied Richard Gladstone Bmilh of Davrell* Road. Christ Church. the q mi lifted Eterutor of Ihe Will of the Drceaaed tn care of Me**r. Cunintton A Sealy of Lucai Slrecl. Urldf'tnon. Bollcllor*. on or belore the IMh d..y of June Ittl. oner wmch I .hall proceed l.> B UUB BI M the aaarla of Ihe Deceaied amon| the paltlc* entitled Iherelo having regard tub to .11.I1 ilai'n. of which I (hall %  hen have had notice, and that I will not be liable for Ihe aweta or any pa'l Uwrtaf MI uiitritmKd. to any perron ot whM* debt or claim 1 ahall not Ihen have had notice. And all pemon* Indebted to thr *ald BlMr are irque.led to art lie Ihelr Indebtednc* without 0>U/. I Dalrd thl* 2nd day of April. IDS!. ItU IIAHU OlJaDBTONa* SMITH Quallfted Bkeiutor nl the Will John Richard Mahon. deceaied. Tl... AltKEH Pr.H COMPANY. duly 1 mied 1 1 In he Stale O* Wnconun. Untied America. who*e Irade or bu-tnru addreM I* lb*) Comer tl Court and DlVllran Streets. Jane-vllle. Ttale of Wl*.11-11 V S.A ha. applied lor Ihe rcr jtratlon of a trade mark in Port "A" of Reai.ter In le.pret ol fountain pen* mechanical pencil* 'none beine of lou* metal or ol imitation prrclou* anon ptecioua mctoH lor pen* and pencil.; and Ink. and will be entnled lo i.ai.tci the name after cine moml Ihe ITth day of May. int. unle*. 'win .hall in Ihe meantime rive _. duplicate to me at my nlBceof .. %  Itlon f *uch 1 er 1*1 ratioo. The trade mark can be seen on application at my %  '., Dated thl. tth day of May. Itll M WILLIAMS. Rejl.lrnr of Trade Mark*. IT a 51 an TAKE NOTICE PETROHEAT Delaware, t'n.t..! BUI Hi B .;...! .1.1. arhaaj ti tan .. s,thit.i.i A. Conneeticul. U.BA haa app: rcutrnt ion of a trade mark I of n.m-i" m noporl "i all r T.-.I; lKil.cn. lurnaco thereof, healln*. Inntinr and apparatu* and part, trurro lie' • %  ; "ui da eatani 1 .1 .. 1 t H .miner the ant from the 11th day ay. Slam lord. I. .1 for the in Part "A" burner, arid ... .1 int venUIaUr*! I healing. a will lie entitl—1 irter om if May. ItSI. union the meantime *1V' my olRcr gaflntlHTI 1 B %  %  '. Ma, id Application examined m than til a %  litniied fM I all Candidate* r| lie al the School n II on Saturday. Jm of ApplM'allon I I >M Vta-Jr Clerk'. A T KING thi Clerk. Bt. Jo** NOTICE rAKIi.ll or si THOMAS API'IJCATIONS for one or more Ye.tr Rkhlhlllon*. Icn.1,1. Bl ML.h.iel. Gill*' School ol Ihe annual value ol *T.S will be received by Ihe iii,d.r.l.ned nirf later than WHh May INI Applicant* mult be children ot rwtttl loner* In -Irallened elr. ulti-Unolietwcen Ihe ale* ol %  and 1. A birth cerUAcate mint lie Parwarded, with an applleali'Hi form, obtalne N 1 i' %  .1.. .. . *H Tr-.i-. THI HI'flAB INBI'HTBY AIIRI1 I LFl MAI. BASK ACT. ItU T* Ih* irrdltar. halalni *pclall( ll'a. %  I.in.l M.a.u.e aad Balk l'l**..nl ri.nlallan. l Mi I...-I ....1 t. Jam>> TAKE MrTHT. Ihnl 1. Iht •' %  ' %  I 1 % %  % %  %  .'i -I' %  %  %  1 a loan ol aM.QW U of Ihe above A. 1 l-i t .1 ...... in rttBt* I 1 M0 I ir.,1 N t MM !' % % %  Ihe Alirlrultural Aid* IHi: AliBiri TAKK MirilT I 0t Ihe .,lv. A*H, aaln.t th %  kHjar. Motaaaei and other crop. „l ih •aid plantall'Hi to he ieap--d In If.I Ho monev haa yet been tOrro*r* akln*l the *ald I I Dated thl. Ittl. dl "I M UM (.EiniMin n 1/ Minn i IHJY1 1 JAMES r W %  OVI 1 OVUM I It ll~Jri I IOI ni; I.ICKNSi: NOTII'K The application of MHlicent Drake* holder ol laq.ior Ijietia*. No tit ol 1651. named lo Daniel Maloney 'VI I III I,.HI II!Tender^ are invited for the purchase of (1) two 0 an :_ %  an BaUar .^f 100 lbs p %  1 with tha ( pffTrtnl 1 Teetdale pump. Weil pump. ptlronvrtei. Fuel tank, Wat. electrically opera ted "t Hean*. Field. am BoUar of IS lba. K trlth blower, water ter. pump, and fuel tank. This Unit may be Station. 1 I AKrliullurr .Id bf made in -=ealed envelopes, and addraaaed to the Chairman. Be;iiic Ful I DUpoaal Board, and marked T pnrchi.s 0 of Boilers, t %  Ul." to rearh Q Van rnent Oil-. 1 not later than May 29th. 1951. ml is not bound to nreept the highest or itny MtKlar, IH SSI—S.i. wwii n ord week 4 'eala (or arnaU modem reelte n ee Two ..% i.-mll* Applv before II an and aft-1 r pm to Mr BcaHe La Oaroupe Cave Hill. Bl Mvh.H H > 11 HlU-\T*aiJsT l„ handle Crieepor, f lBI Balarv ttt per n.0,,0. w 1.1. M aa ar n Stamp Club. Weelbur> Rea.i Si Mkhael It 51—In STBHlITi PIST 1 Beginner or uallHed ...mted immedlalel. Applv in per.-, rnd by Miter lo J A Marian A So. m its 511 r^ BAXatBMAN A >ouna and I'.rgei leaman for a eommiauon bod nee* Apply h. letter In P O Bo* 51 MISCF.L1.ANK01TS ** IMIII TO Bl V MACHINRB Applv Itreel The N. Vo< SAI.I: OF 1 sin 1'ipt. m: AM-; HU.l). ST l.ttlA. Quantitica of used pit"* ata lie tram Beane %  : B.W.I Bl UM (iillmviiiR pricet:— 10,881 nnrl auMl in IH8 niches 11.80 per ft, 11-.':'; fc i itecl pip* ti inches 0 $1 SO per ft. at the prices it*t..l BbOVtl lu>iil.i bt made In itrtUni to Un Bc-atM PVald, 81 tauela, B w i %  >•>. %  %  nuV %  "ill !>• %  mude m itrtct rot.ition I l*urchaapr*i may not D in.' full qunntheir ri'iiiiii'iiients. \ be totivatj i VieuvFun. St 1,11. I. w I in caahl n i'v ii.. q %  UP i'. s: l.ui It or ni'dtT." and ili'hMrv "'ill ba made only nftei pavTnant, 18.5.51 — 3n. BHOttTHAND MACIIINTt Old Treadte Binge' Sewmu UMI kpg H.0 rUP. I -'llindtni Uapl HPASINIt I %  %  %  ill" Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay MY Scdlfeneld. a,h M „. ,,. Hartal ii.il. w s. h I'M" i: Smith. Bch I l'i..iH-r* W Soiiih. *kh %  U \ T Ii Radar, 5k Ii llelq ... Bl rrarvhlyR l> K Belt iiorlac. Bch Philip H ItaMdHHi. M V Moueka ABBaTAlo* Bch LAUDAIJIIA. tt not* nel. Capt nel. Capl i H SCll Nl I II xi'HKK. II I IINICAL III*.II BCHOOIo. HKIIIMI IIOMH'HAS ..,iiivitii to appinlitinent U) tin' vitcnil pOat ',,i 1.. Inn. Ii Hiieli School, Hi iii-li 11.1111111111-! uiiti< r tha following coiv-tttiona; — A|>| oinimrnt The appolni nenl will bo on Hun % %  %  %  .'..' %  '. ( initially, in, iho proapocl <>' lulles in uw ii i'ii> • % % % % %  and CbemUrtrj -,, LDVMIOO laatrteiuatioii lo give sou %  1'i.v-i. s and Chamlatrj to BMiontai % %  cho I in 1 ruining "d t< conduct coitllnuatlan elaaaea In %  I,.' !>.! %  I %  f %  ill.."A UniviiMl.f da or an A ,.r II.I' n.iv.,1 C..II.-I:It M i*rry Cost of ,; Allowance at the rate of $480 per annum. Quarter* are not BfW TIKMS Of KNii.-\(,rMKN'I Ol %  The appointUN Regulations for His Mi, jnd Statutory Rules and Orders in force. IH'I'lt's QeMnl ri'ti.-'i in :i"M Ofj| off, preparation: of estimates, taking out lyiinlllkBl. mikniK up S^aaBaWtV* %  IN-tion work in the lieltl .ind any similar duties at M Application* givinR full datl I ition?* and experience, which ihould Include ..' B*tpafiafM9t Ln drawing 0a*to8i fat *VjflM r.'.-'K'"-'.! .'timncerinn llrm. aemmpanitsl by not less than two testimonials and a ptMtogi .1.1 le addresMsl to Mis HOMUI UMI AoaTutBatralor, S' R AnjruillB to reach not later th..n Iho IMh Jim,-. IMI. 15 31—2n TAKE NOTICE Ti,.i KAIJ.TON PUBJMA COMPANY, a corporation orga.il/ed under Ihe I.ia %  of the Slate of Unaml. Umfed Stale* of America, *tno*e Irade or bHiainrra %  BarH.i I* Ctta ol Bl l.iui*. BUIe of Mieooun. USA. hai npplied for the regutratlo.i of I trade mark in Tart A ot Ke.i.lc. in r>BB*r>rl • %  Mai i-.ihal* tag him.an and animal u***. animal feed nmUn.:. . I.ir animal'. Ih^eeUrldee. dlHnlectani* and vermifuge*, anil will he entitled to regi-ter the aBmeTrrrrT tgM mnnlh fmni Ihe 11th .lay ol May 1101, unle>.... n.-oniln %  (rra atitai hi atamata tn aw M M) i al trade mark can be *een on appltf-.ti. i It-iAt IM. mil d. nf M... IMI II It. L-tr. WILUAMt ol Trade M-rUr. (1 3 31 In SHIPPING NOTICES MONTREAL. AUSTRALIA. NEW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITED iM AKL LlNBi %  s \kABIA I. -chrduled lo .on. Iloliart. IJIh Mai. Ad. lai.lr IM lih June. Brlabanr (*ia.. ..cepled on thi..ugh Hill* of lovl t.o n.n.htvmcnl at Trinidad %  i %  Q I..-.i.l and W land*. lor Luther pailloilai* Ippl* l-t'llNFrls VMIII% A HI III' SKl£lS5iM55iW*T55f Ibkea II accept Cargo Trinidad, llwi DA COHTA A i .. D W ^ HARRISON LINE OUTWARD TR0M THZ UNITKD KINODOM i INQUI8T" 'TR1BE8M \\ "FACTOB 'TRADER" fttreet. o i,-e *afc| M | jetM i ,. H ..i HBO Bna lU ttt, Oiv Doled thi* Itlh d..' To II A TALMA F—I Police Magl.trale. Di-t A Signed MIIJ.ICENT llRAKrls. Atraawai N n —Thl. apphrnthm will be i • Idered nt n Uco'dng Court lo be It Pollee Court. District "A on Mr*n Uw ti. Bt, oMay. ia-1 „, II „cir-;. i t of livinit per annum, tti %  ni ii> nppi Hi Hi.*, 'i. Paaiaie* U|ron his apgjotatirri UM tod "' '' %  l |iV tVllll >l f"l tin .n.i hli tan exrcdinu four peraons in nil ir tiiev BCI ompatajf him or, m ni iho out i i gag*, if they fpllow within Iw.lvr niontli Leave i.uii' frUl be grantagj con* U %  ,, torj "" %  '" %  ,.t Uw inii "t UM ninliiiel. at the i ile %  uili'Ied month of rlilllllHMl ill.ill EV.IV elT.nl will he n .i.i.'i. that the %  ppUCBllt i* ailiiiuatelj hotlrW'il M. ,li. .l Trealmeitt |*rea rnodleal attantJon ">"' ..i. provtdt 'i fof Iho but nut for in-fiimiv II.. may bo irotrti d %  .||o>pit,il .UL pa> ment of 81-00 foi OVI rj pit* %  ..-. in addition t.i tinactua] rogt of medicine supplied Applio.'i tha Colonial s.. raun i lleh/e. ti>;t'lher with two testlti ."in..: 19.5 51 2n From la-mdon London I l\'ll |"-.l OlaaavOW ft |.IV I ..-III mII.IILN (b) -u -i Banda . :nth M.iy For farther information apply lc %  • • DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-A8iiU ^Mc ecu 9nc NEW YORK 8F.KVICK AJI oa iimnn %  i i I i H.MIIH. Ball* n HA miAMtn" N.ui* NEW ORLEANS SERVICE • Barbadoa 4ii. May |.t June CANADIAN SEKVICE Name at tkle "AH HA I'KJAKUS" "KlLKL lirilNADOlTK It.II. WJenlrral April SVlh May 11 Ui May Salh Btafl llallfat A r.l... B'gaa. April ih May Utii May Mtl. Muv 94IH May anti iwnt ittn Dree. | I i Droralnt Tabiea.' Beditr-ad*. Bed. Waan.tarHl*. Nlghlehale ComlortHat and Shoo and To*el KecKl Screen fraroea Dining Luneneon. Fancy Kllcnen T.blea In big range o .hape*. HmheB and *** %  Cbln Kntl>.n aid BedrooiT. Cabineti Can Morrli I %  %  %  %  i: nure. Rocking, dining. Berbiee. UurlngM A..and Tub Chan-. s.iicc*. all I SAVINU ittint IL S. WILSON f KI'IIY ST. DIAL 4069 s+',;*sssssssss,'.'s. ROBERT TIIOM LTD. NEW YORK AND Gt'LF ~ir.Mii APPLY:-I>A <:ONTA a, CO.. LTD — CANADIAN SERVICR PASSAGES TO EUROPE f'oiil.nt Antillr.i rVodocta. lJinlti.1, BOBaMU, Dominica, for aallintt lo Europe furtniglitly. The ulutl porls of call are Dublin. Ixindon, or HulUicI jm. ftlnpfl faie i:70; usual reduction for chi.drrn. A FINE SELECTION Ol KNAMELWAHE :tx:.v.\. I K.VI'IIAI. I Mi'iiiiil \\ i III Mill i ill) — ivoprlrtom) nl Broad \ Tudor Streeta t all jnd Make Your -. ;. i,..i, Today. TURNERS WELDERS WANTED FOR MINING COMPANY IN ANOTHER PART OF THE Wl TIRNKRS AND WELDERS. REPLY IN WKITINi; GIVING EXPEftlENCX, coi'lKS Of REVERENCES, AND STATING WHETHER UABR1ED OR SINGLE ONLY FULLY QUALIFIED TRADESMEN NEED APPLY. BOX I I



PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATF. SATIRDAY. MAY 1, 1951 Jamaicans Coming Tonight STRONG FOOTBALL TEAM OPENS TOUR ON MONDAY The six teen-man Jamaica Football Team u> due to arrive at ieawcll airport tonight at approximately 7.20 o'clock. Thcv •re. RdiinuCooper. Arnold Kiw>t<\ Jnr Dickie Bayliss, Hunt ley Da Costa. Trevor Parchment Dudley Smith keuh lin.' Ilezon. IV I' ii Henrv Miller. Roberto Mirot, Robert Barry, Excel I, Keata Rail, Barry Narcisae and ilm McLean. i talned i>> Henrv :". ..n.l All 11 >Me forward, n strong "iicTKvtlc player. ami .1 BDod shut _-, with eithr. | ,>/Jfl/*/ V v " ••? **' nd '>*' toured Haiti KJfWI CO T||I |s m nn ( ||nw H Jam ,i M T.~iib*ll team ha* ever visited THF AUuetli Sportl .%  ... The tur ..pern, on btHightldb) theAmaH 11 Athlc ,, play a match Association of Bnrbadn %  >, 1 ;tTinflrit te-t i> lodav So fai the rushlight ol -I*ed for May 24. the ineetiin. hai been the Goalkeeper of the team ir i "f Km Pan rar hi Ronnto Cooper, Rtncaton and AH ieen und) feati %  IIMH. A Bd< man, seem t> b utter I lie." expected t.. iix batter u 11 Thur dar There will also be a slight change in the pn • .., win be 1 ighi 11 ilace of 1 Tug-O-W. 1 • • 1 Tins b) luri Wllll |,i,].;Jil rivalry in I! 1 never baan present tin e. Each one extra two mil ENGLISH aouivn CRICKET AMTHTMST in **•%•* AI0VOI ATT M McLEAN — played here for Trit who is only wxtoen vcars old Hal 1 >\ prwnisiriK %  ,'. ,.i.. bai da, This if 1 rttercolonial tour. Steady p.ii'ii1 thr Kinc.*tor imaica full bach, is a %  teaO> and nound back who in his vuunrer days was known as "The '.1 I He m thirtylive years old and represented the R.A-F during the war. Ra can also play %  lift wtOfl iind will probably IMUM Manacer of the team. Hatootm Mrl. UM bflttl Pickwick-Rovers 5—0. The cored h. Int'a single goal was Tnylor playing at LONDON. May 18. %  %  : eat I %  ai Lannaahlia 285 (Wasbbrook 84: PI ice 74) and 40 tar oao, Burrei II4 (Stalham Ovi gnd 20ft iBirton 86. statham ( i m •.i.ndge. Yorkshire l.ni :.lndge I'l anrl |X1 1 U'Bdbeatcr llx tor 4tj (Lowson "?. WiUon not out C3i At Lord's. Middlesex-Worcester iwn. Worceste, I shin 282 (Kenyon 711 and 75 for 2. Middlesex 384 for seven declared.) (Hohcrtson 129, Ednch 75, D not out 8). At Derby. Dcrhyshiro-Sui matin drawn. Derbyshire 396 for • ired. (Hamer h> 63>. Sussex 7u (Hbodai B for Bj and 385 lor seven (John Langndjfe not out 200, James Lungildge 841. A( Leicester, Leicestershire be-i'. Somerset by 85 runs. Lelceslcrahlra 367 (Palmar 144. Firth 7i. and 155 (or four declared; (Pnlmir 55). Somerset 27V (Angell H4 %  Hid 180; MUIKI.II 9 for 33. At Oxf'ird. the army beat Oxford L'n""TMty by six wickets. Tbe Army 355 for 8 declared; (Cl not out fl; Jessup 5 for 72) and 105 Bar 4. Oxford Ur.lvcrsiU 144 (Shaw 5 for 45) and 314. Ai Bournemouth. Hampshire boat Nottinghamshire by 16 runs, Hampshire 204 (Sutler 7 for 1 nd 249 for .1 declared. Nntttiu;176 (Shackldton 5 for 62) and 261; (Simpson 95. I'nnI I 11 65). —Renter. CRYPTOQUOTg NO Jl QS lOMCO ABE NSTaM TH f VTT.S XFTX MM XAXO Dtrrza 1*1 <* H IhM 1. I 1 • OHMS n.tN> DANCE to be held by The Officers and Members of the Aaron's Mystic Club 43 at the DRILL HALL TO-NICHT S.lurtU, 1 "id May, 1951 Sl-RSf-RIPTION' ::: 3> A.in.i^i.,1, b> invitation only .v///.v//v-v5'y'/,,v#','.v*v^^^^^^i^^*^^o* South Africans Draw Game md h.is played f.>tball ItartMidors. Trinidad. .Iiin.nr.i ano !:! %  I %  %  • i Somii Airtcan erl %  Ua enforce Luining. (Cambrldgiled ai the .n.l ,,i ih.tirst day by seven tnatoha and after they had won four mor** singles thi* mornlBf, victory waa Mavrad) They went on to win by 13 matches to seven with one match abandoned because of rain. Mott Triiie beat Bruce PenfokL New Baalanrhn I I '< i thl morning. In ih.afternoon hi wai p artn arod by J R I Amerirau Who la OxfOI Thcv beat L. Martin, an Autl 8 and R. Hack. Cambrld %  art L. B. Gftbev another 6—2.5—7,6 I— Rrutrr. Good combination among Everton's forwards gave White two othar early opportuniiies ai overage s or "tRWhite did not get much power into his kicks ind Foster hud no trouble in saving. After about 20 minute-, of pla\, Everton made a serious threat a" scoring. White came inLp action The nine best scorn recorded again. Receiving a pQwTrnm the t ihe Small Bore Rifle Club on left wing, he rook a rather powertruck high up Rifle Shooting Wednesday night were'.1 Itiriffilh ... 98 Mr M Q. Tucker '." Ml K s Yearwood.... 98 Mr l Layne 97 Mr S Ti-mpro 96 Mr f K Laurie 96 Mr T A L Roberts.. 96 Mi I) Thomas 6 Mr H. W. Webster 96 The nest shoot of Ihe abov.T.VIOI club which is a Spoon Shoot i Handicap) will take place on Saturdaj Nth inst at 2 p.m. abounded fill shot which i UM left goal post and into play. uJi W V 5 ct k,ni1 %  ,tor i IIKWLK Rovers openpd evening's scoring Kelly, one of gave n head that their PIRATES WIN %  stall *" 21 in theii Basketball match at Y M PC. last mhi For PtratM (liilens scored :'' points. In Ihe other match of the night i. %  < i)d Boys defeatftlY.Mt A 21 %  Truffir llo's No. 6 DIM roim LIGHTS TO APPBOAt: IIiNG TBAFPIC! Spare Igaii niil.ible h\ CANADA 1IKY f..s-frr MotorlRR. What's on Today Police Coorts—10.00 a.m. M-ttii of llm Hoimlnit Board at the Lfglnlatlve Council Chamber IO.JU am. Final Day of Cycle and Athletic Sport* Of A.A.A.B. > 1.00 pm. ruth Tornado Regatta at the Asiatic Club2.00 p.m. Police Band plays at Hastings Rocks for the James Street Church Charity Fair 3.00 p.m. Mr A. O. Bottomley and Party, along with representative* of the Jamaica Football team arrives at Seawell-7.20 y.m. rir*t Division Baoketball at Y.M.PC: Plrste vs. Carlton 7 4r p m BRA. There will be a team idioot at tinGovt Range to-day at 1 1 m. lilfk. llk CMS" U %  II' • t ..: %  ,.!„, kV s natf backs. pass to Foster on who cut in In rentre-forwa Everton's full back Mnll was in portion lo clear and missed his kick leaving Taylor with the ball just a few vards away from the Everton'. goalie. Taylor made ru. mistake. This tirst goai seemed to raise the spirits of the Pick wick-Rove i v players and they were pressing for a second goal in the first half. Collymore, in goal for Everton, wag called on to save more th once. Half-time found the score at 1—0. Seenntl Half Everton came out after Interval determined tq ecu while Pickwick Rovers were eager lo add to their single go il. The game quickened witn Everton dominating a bit. Everton made some good forward movements but the PickwickHovers were clearing well. I'ickwick-Rovers too. got i pportunitfes to add to their score, b.ut their tries were marred by Everton's backs and goalie The game ended with the score at 1-0. TO A Y To MW. 1.1.7 A ../ H.AII.Y AT EMPIRE THEATRE That f*t Belvedere Man moves heaven and earth. ...with laughter! Heaven's Sake I JOAN 610NDIILL • I XIII 1 "CAMBBEAJV 3 reel feature of Ihe Caribbean Islands—with "Small Island PHde"; "The Tower blander* Mm,.Rand": "The Casablanca Steel Rand": "Elle Msnette and the Invaders SteH Band". "The Jamarhythmers Choir 1 and others. The Team* The teams were as followi. I'irk wick Rovers — M. Foster, Lewis, Hunte. Kelly, Carte Robinson, Wells. Taylor, FosiJones, Worme. Kvrrt.ni — Collymore. Hall. Ree<-e. Harcwood, Moynai I Daniel. White. Went, Yearwood Murray, Sealy. Referee:— Mr. B. Hoyos. The y'll Do It Every Time /' WHO DO VOO -OJINK VOU ARE? V\ tx^SmTtM^ u% n /( WANT A PIECE OF SOOTH [jyATLAtfflC — By Jimmy Hatlo aA^OSO JIM ? THIS IS A BUSNESS ORaAMiZATIO-J.NOT AOARITAR.E INSTlTUTICN!! ENTERTAINMENT MY FOOT! WUy ISNT it ITEMIZED? HAS IT LUKW ? A SHCW? WAT 6OES ON WERE ? % %  We WATCHDOG OF rue PK-SY aN<-rp UrfC TO ENTEm-AiN MV FOOT WHEN CHEAPO STOOPS DOWN TO PlC< S UP A PAPER CUP— ,_ISTEN|NG TO THE OFFICE CASti COP OO MS STUFFIEST STUFFoer&tTu, MICH. Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Getting Up Nights _. .i-iorfa. OM %  11IT IT rrom Imiinro, > liu.ka.li. ,|. KheUmatlum, Imtin-n P,i :.||M. i-n AnhW >ti|, K\ -• \, I.IIM. %  •^ Jim (•-!-,! berets *vu • tnra' r#-T.rila fr>>> u> No lcnc.it—No P to ork hel|tln raja CO..0. t.-i1.1 drill hi, Srorty, eaUi 1 u, %  4: "'•> • % %  1 '"'. i" inoiwtlr purifr ya. % %  %  It-allN 1 Help Kidney. Docref't W u la HMP' I.KI. .,,..! .re* tue m %  • %  In. 1 flur.i .i uf i>-c" for Cwatax;j!s;i, .. unriimnAlllllnUTIUl INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL JAMAICA v8 BARBADOS JAMAICA TEAM ABBIVE8 May 18 for tour until May 30 May 21 vs. C0LT8 XI May 23 vs. CABLTOK May 24 vs COLONY May 26 vs. COLONY May 2R vs. SPARTAN May 20 vs. COLONY ADMISSION: Kensington and 0**>rge Ohallenor Stands 2/per match. UNCOVERED STANDS 1/ per match. OROUNDS -d per match. Season tickets for admlsilon to Kensington and Ororge Caalleiior Stands 12.00 each. O. S. COPPIN, Hony. Secty. II A F A. FIXE QUALITY CREPE 1|| oulslanding shades al \1 /^ SATIN WHITE, PINK, BLUE al QQ? aWStwrt*^ GEORGETTE Q7 WHITE, PINK BLUE at 7 Lr FLOWERED UflEPLa „ CHILDREN and Larger Patterns Jll.jO T ADffiS' & CHILDREN'S HATS STRAWS & FELT in a Large Range of Styles / i#ii .\nv,\\T.\nF. miY ivmwu u. rmuuKsr a,.., Ihe .llttt MASSEY-IIARRIS 42 B.H.P. 6 cyl. Diesel Wheel TRACTOR Also Available • QftAM OCTTHMi MANTtt siT.rxmr.SlDF DI 1 IVKRV K \M | mil Mill I, ITRTIUZINT. liRII I | THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30, Swan Slrwl — S. At.TMAN. Proprltlor PHONE 2702 '''''' %  %  '''''•'''-'''''''''''''•''''' %  '•'-'•'''•'' '''' %  '•''y'S'Y-'~''' '''''?£^£ ^ We have Bra Slock, of TERMITE-PROOF STANDARD HARDBOARD In iheel* |fc fMrk 4' x fi' ( R', 10' long II .!-• feel. TERMITE-PROOF TEMPERED HARDBOARD MM IE I IS. C;AHAGE ROBERT THOM. LTD. — White Prk Rd. — Dial 4391 In ihwti *:hlek. 4' x 12' only 6 Me fquare feel. SISCOLIN DRY DISTEMPER Cream. Green. BulT. BuluUpe. Peach. White. Red. Turquoise In S II' package*. l>er ft. C v.T* in one cut, aaay '^ ,r impiv mil arUti water Phona 42(17 •> WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. reseeee3£*tmatmmmm£^2XBt las