Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Friday



January

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‘$9,000,000 =

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OQ BOOST TIMBER LN B.G”

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To Caribbean Ports











(By our own Correspondent)























pind fetch nial
T . a N S GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 5.
panners in elize o U.S. | ‘THE GOVERNOR, Sir Charles Woolley, an-
nounced in the Legislature to-day the
a FS 2 ° .
Mammoth Anti-Devaluation Arms For | Colonial Development Corporation’s decision to
P de T. . arade o-night tN Oo 8) prehensive plan for the development of British
ot ; , ; : “ .
4 Guiana’s timber resource .
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) = —Truman | saath: tr a ter ' $9 cava x me invest
teal RELIES, Jom, 4. : WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. “ : gion of $9,000,000, with probable
TNREST continues growing in Belize as the impact of President Truman announced expansion. Five cs 2 es.
; Governor Ronald Garvey’s year end use of arbitrary today that the United States will Te wy dollars hee being
¢ ia ; ; Pee ons cee ; ested alone noder saw-
Ppowers to devalue the British Honduras dollar against the! [OE ere eel Se Caer Tilia, and’ Gehiee= shaeiinnasre cates
ishes of a usually super loyal people is felt. States cae ee ae ble of handling 50,000 tons ot logs
Pe ei ete ere a. i sag ae te banners give advice to Chinese forces on a.nualiy employing 700 men and
f saving, “At this rate, why be Formos producing 18,000,000 board feev
‘ e are u British?” SOD ee bikie that the United yearly, two thirds of which will
: ’ + ‘ -¢ p e . e ' s
to = gees grievance is due | Sates “opendoor” policy applies be for export. The Corporation
3 oO the per cent rise in petro] | to the Isle st strongho! will soon be carrying on active
"aa } since the devaluati to the Island, last stronghold of ying o
\ ith Your lar ee ee the Chinese Nationalists research in connection with plans G
a “ In a statement read to his to embark on mechanised shingle,
ey cr i eee | weekly press conference the and pole-making, furniture man-
® th January b ver re $ 0,000 | President re-affirmed United ufacture, prefabricated housing,
1 arettes Caattivenad é y = Government Gates policy towards China as viywood and veneers, as well as
. iinceavnenintt ee tee ae that exemplified in the open door pol- $ development of new outlets and
‘ rie A People’s Ge He ry paral, icy which calls for international Be uses for wallaba and mora hard-
Labour Commissioner | at 15,000 strong in Belize alone See ee ee Ne slap tre ole a, ge
7 ‘ ‘ ke tae eae ee? o ina. , he colony’s forests
: Appeals headed by Legislative Councillor The President, in effect, warned | Haulage in the fores’s will be
- Honourable Johnny Smith and other nations to refr: fr ! |by means of tractors, winches
WTHERE have been four cane|City Councillor George Price, nesking tor accitire i Bele ppb ie hobs. “laamiann as meee
bs. already this week, and|plan a mammoth Friday night \ ‘Auende aban’ ot ire, oh 98, Ue | \while ry Rain eaten railways,
wt three within the last two] protest demonstration ; Daitatetanal ett: tee DT wit tote kee eae
ks. The frequency of these By Cab; | pr ee or to create foreign con- 1 mil! will be by barges and vugs.
F Pa Baty ce —Ey Vane. trolled regimes within the terri- | The Corporation also proposa
Ds although not as gre at as \ tory ‘of: Cine: biscale terial ter RIE eoonan J F -
ef previous years, is caus- | , un g its own vessel for the de
the Labour Department some Ro al Pardon —Reuter. llivery of timber to Caribbean
jety, Mr. E. S. Burrowes, saree ports
bour Commissioner, told the Sir CHARLES WOOLLEY nds Government havi
fvocate’ at a Press Confer- { sed Freel not er approved a grant to the Cor-
S Ss | 4 res ‘poration of a lease of ¢ rOxi-
p yesterday. y | U ; poration a lease approx
r. Burrowes is appealing to LONDON, Jan. 5 | a ° x jmately 500 square miles of for-
fers of this newspaper to be| Lord Goddard, Britain's Lord ° ‘ Police Stand 1 a ee ee
careful with cigarette and) Chief Justice, said to-day that the M > 2 : , option Government will also
h ends which are the causes} Royal Prerogative reprieving some ! unic 1 ® ii T va've customs duty on imported
many cane fires. He is alsoO\ murderers was used too freely. aoe Pee WASHINGTON. J bv For alks CaMipMent! +6; reedes
ing the appeal he made He was immediately supported| THE OLD—A crude oil cracking unit in the Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. refinery at Pointe-a-Pierre in oli tal Serato pees ~ | —By Cable.
year against the deliberate] py 83-year-old Sir Travers Hum-| Trinidad. fae tea eeles in| Washingtor q ‘
ling of cane fires as a means] phreys, oldest of Britain’s criminal| 4ND THE NEW—A model of the new Leaseholds Ltd. refinery, which is to be erected at Pointe-a- hin ren baat; Exesigan in olombo
settling personal grudges. —_| judges, who last year condemned| Pierre in Trinidad in accordanze with a new modernisation” plan. The feature of this new project ta es eee eens went s } New p ices F
e Labour Commissioner said] tg death John George Haigh, the| is a “Fluid Catalytic Cracking Plant”, which was designed by an American company. Eitan : . . : i ew rices or
the Department of ——_ acid bath murderer, _ Sree te peda: Gen ee MP hae, hc ogt APe say ROP oct a ie Cee ra - 8 hae Fiiaeitee i a fear oe oe Communist Disturbance G Cc ]
did not expect as large a Both Judges were giving evi- | ‘rats In compleve agreement i rerm
5 as that of last year. They| dence before a Royal Sciabion GreekGo t | Ho A 3 t > ors ind Republicans calling Expected an 40a
ted, however, that it would] on capital punishment appointed \ e uwse 4 ccep Ss / 4OuUNCI Ss oe Munich” COLOMBO, Jan. 5. | BONN, Jan. 5.
the oe _ tons.| after repeated demands in the e e | . Fa Sates fixing of the price for sugar) House of Commons for an over- | 4 d y L a O l B li vale. *Soreign Folicy spokesman | ing drafted into Colombo and will | reducing the difference be-
anxiously awaited. haul of the execution system. esl ns ft men men Ss oO L l ee * hairman ol the Senate} be kept at strategic points ready | ep prices for export ant for
F e said that it was not expec- (The Royal Prerogative for re- " | ; ; Se Mestee AN ign Relations Com nittec}to deal with any emergency that 1; nd consumption and: valid foi
that any factory would start) prieve from hanging is exercised ATHENS, Jan. 5. | THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday accepted the | oncom wi, om im thorough | may arise during ‘the Common-|ihe first quarter of "1950, wes
nding before the second half|by the King, who automatically The Greek Coalitign Govern- amendments of the Legislative C si] he Oil Bi agreement with the staternent.| wealth Foreign Ministers Confer- | )pproved by the Allied High Com-
January, The losses due to} accepts the Government recom-|™ent headed by Alexander Dio- : , So he ae tve Council to the Oil Bill pass- “ny other course would involve }ence here next week. ion on the..preposal..of. the
a @ On Page 5 , mendation). Judges agreed that|medes (non-Party), has resigned, ed. by-the..House sometime: ago, _An-amendment by Mr. }t's in-a very serious and danger- [est German eae nt ma
| y > ‘ . a ot " . ” anak” J att ” . erm, 10ve 1en O-
: Cer women should be hung.—Reuter.| it was officially announced here| J- H. Wilkinson that a “pooling area” should be 320 acres | “*, s‘tuation”. Met ‘heavily: siuvande- celegates —Reuter
4 Be to-day. instead of 100 acres as set out in the Council’s amendments. ae aoe leader, Ken vi 1 be British Foreign Secretary p
4 hard The Diomedes Cabinet consist-| was lost when the House by an 11 to 7 majority decided t fa, yi any Geena wee, Se Ten, Cine eh LNA eee
| ’ “J ’ Ojme: g rite } st shru ¢ aliete , ‘
rn Japs Help ing of Liberals, Populists, and| retain the original figure. Mie ee : Aine can i. ba ss ie rea ney ae gag Not Guilty Plea
see aa oan a , | vO recte ommun inance \ ster thalé Mo- /
i Will Vi il Chian Kai-Shek ee bap , aut = — if: eg ES ader of the House Mr. G. H.| come and get it” } med who is taking the place z m
4 the Ist dez > form- | : the membere J , : ® ae ES i 5 yeouye ~
Mf Ul USt 8 a ee e ara Premi > ce sou 1 A rica } oy some cee ha h ' mbe oe a —Reunter i! f Sir Mohamed Zaffrulah Khan in “Mereyv K illing
Ss 2 F: sibers rier, | - | Gove nt was only asking the Voreig ini , .
' 4 HONG KONG, Jan. 5. Themistocles Sophoulis. M. Dio- 9 t f acceptance of the amer nt sicietcimbanegerher spss, ‘ '
Truman The Bett Chinese hedes-ta 74. i, | e s9 lthat the Bill Msn Gocone Tae Ni * T ° e ficial sources said “every pre- NEW ere PE
newspaper, ‘“Takungpao, sald Later, it was officially announc- | 7 A D ~ 6 ” \In due course, however, if the Kg verign * Lprapricta |: 1 is being taker aturall Hermann N, Sander to-day;
THE HAGUE, Cg 5, |here to-day that former high- ed me Field Marshal Delia ca 1| S isprace ent Government be in wines let soos errorists | aie cehiueian but innoceny in lo voicd
The provisional cetailed prO~-| ranking Japanese naval and mili-| ,..; nd thins tata dete Co | will bring the Bill back ' mn { ver sal eres . rik ehargl
ore wnhard’s ~ ; resigned as Commander-in-Chief is i Wl bring th il ack to the , o prevent leakages
ee ee yg tes tary officers eee helping Gener- Field Marshal Papagos, (65) has | ; LONDON, Jan. 5, House with amendments to put ! lotted | i) Blow uthorities have al taken CESS ‘
months tour of the Dutch! alissimo Chiang Kai-Shek vo pre- ; 7 0) Pe viaed .| Mr. Tom Driberg, Labour Mem-_) it in its original form ( te precautions to deal wit A IWECY +
: & p sr-in-Cl ? g ss { recautions to deal with
t Indies and South America ss ~~! been Commander-in-Chief, sia Pea eet anart.'§ ‘ J ° . | eat ;
Mcoese avallatte here to-day Te tee oo. a January 1, 1949. | ori} Pat Sai Abst ttt foryertates | are some of the U p Buildings Communist demonstrations Haat nek tie ©
Svares aw 5 s Sts. | he g > w ‘osign | BOttVee SS 4 a. 85. 8. C= | ane ents of the Counci ng the Conference. rt set him © pen
The Prince, who left Rotterdam —Reuter ‘ aries sae we aoe 1 eeeba barrassment and indeed a disgrace The deletion of tne definition NIGERIA. Jan. 5 . Communist organised “Peace | ‘cial under continuer ail
meneey, on hoses. the Duss | ton nae il 0 aeberi> ,,/ to the British Commonwealth.’ “parish” A British Political ‘Intelligence | Conference” has been called for | $25,000. The Court stipulated ti
craft carrier Karel Doorman, ions ne ° pees Bes “"| He was speaking on British om : ; Snes i of tf . he uld not practice medicine
eee a Rie ede SL g ariuls ss te Yfficer ir > Nigeriz Govern- eek-end of January 14 and nou pr
Ml arrive at Puerto Rico on| 3 Rob Gas Depot by - apse pnt peal as “=| Colonial problems to 2,000 school tts Mr ee told’ tha 15 : : re h antit’ Hie tal ‘wasoves
huary 16 and will be the guest accurate and malevolent, | children attending the Confere Mr. John Vos, Chairman Commission ‘inouiring “into the —Reuter. — (Reuter,)
sthe Governor. Barbados Advocate Correspondent —Reuter | in London rganised by the Coun- of Trinidad Sean ‘alfield . : : ” an 7 pans aa nope ae
2 . " | ~ ye _ seaseholds Ltd., oalfield disorders here to-day |
om January 18 to 29 he pe _PORT-OF -SPAIN, Jan. 5 * | cil for Education in world citizen- who has been on a visit to that “Terrorist Parties” were at- |
it the Dutch Antilles. On Jan-| Figuring in a daring robbery, ship. Trinidad arrived in Rarba- tempting to organize in Nigeria
30 he will arrive at La Guiara| three men are reported to have Pres Truman °% Mr. Driberg said he regretted dea Sasautte, ie Mle can daad dennis ta tile
a five-day visit to Venezuela.| carried off a cash box containing . : € the British Government’s attitu The Advocate understands ‘ommission, said, “Specifie pro- |
bring his stay there he will visit $112 from Mr. Canalal Mohan’s ‘6s h 99 S in the United Nations on the that Mr. Vos is giving a »0sals had been put forward from
birthplace of Simon Bolivar} gas depo’ on the Southern Main Poor ouse tate question of hearing Reverend large party at the Marine he East Nigerian town of Onitsha
d lay a wreath on his tomb. Road, Cunupia, on Wednesday ae ad Michael Scott, former London Hotel to-night. that explosives should be used to
he Prince will also visit the; night. Is Criticised Curate who championed tne cause blov up Government and Mer- |
toric battletield of Cara Bobo Cunupia police are investigat- of the African tribes cantile buildings, railway, and
| February 1 and then fly in'ing the report. No arrests have NEW YORK, Jan. 5. | —Reuter. “Pooling area” in relation to a} 208t communications, motor ve- |
@ on page 3 been made as yet.—By Cable. The New York Times to-day —— | productive well means an area of} “icles and vessels.” {
; — criticised the “welfare” plans | !and immediately surrounding the Nisturbances were to be pro- |
; ; contained in President Truman’s + “ |well hexagonal in shape contain- | Voked and the Court blown up
IVOR THOMAS SPEAKS State of the Union message, de- U. S. Will Not ing - hundred acres and so laid —Reuter
‘ ‘ ce 7 Tt ae Shneaaiy off that the productive well is
‘ livered to Congress yesterday, j e productive well is
Me W he paper did not like “the pace e e | equidistant from all six sides with * ' ; “oe
; UP FOR LL SUGAR I‘ ci it is proposed to travel uit China pee se sides of the hexagon Field Marshal i] |
¢ ¢ dia A petting HY ad | facing North and South i
1 along the Bond Of sew poche. leg “Productive Well” means a well W i 1 pW G ot
IT IS ABSURD that the British people should go short et ae JP eee hs Says Jessup commenced after the coming into IGOW Wels |
of sugar when the British West indies are suffering eco- | Ceniralise respolis viene} ee “ . joperation of this Act from which ‘ ss |
: : . 7 . a .lington. The Tabloid Daily News} 7 , | petrole s recovered : " i . .
nomic hardship, says wr. Ivor Thomas ex-Secretary of vommented: “To nobody's sur | Tr U a. © res pet Gi pehick necalig Wamnts or Common Labour Should a young wite be practical
: “ fs ‘ . > 1 Stat wil nm F v jy at €
fm State for the Colonies in the December issue of the Crown} prise, Mr, Truman went the full] 9 °C MY feedie Nahin, se ilip Owner MUNICH, Jan
Colonist. : “About 50 per cent of our sugar | route again for his socalled wil- a Wedd Rebbe coad . Motveithebiindinn aniline tn: Frau Mathilde Ludendorff, 72 | 4
imports,” writes ye are | fare (poorhouse) state, to be a at large told a Press Conference | definition of “owner” contained in| yeur old widow of former Field | out money matters .
~ coming from the dollar area. aged by a benevolent an all- | ore baal S “ vho hag} the last’ foregoin subsection, | Marshal, Erich Ludendorff, was |
V eCa th H Th isthe same. need in the 4 Brain at Washing- here to-day. Dr. Jessup, who has 1g ’
r y earing he wate [ae rain a é g just arrived from the United Pre Pmnexwi of petroleum | (%-Gay sentenced to 2 years “spec- ’ “ F course I'm practical about money matters :
: on.” — ates, sal te at ,| has, at the date o 38 al labour” by a Germs 2 - ; eer)
Back In The O About 50 per cent of our sugar | States, said this did not imply} ti? ‘Act. been Pe By sem ag am lapene” by. & German. DHOIS I have to be! I may not understand high
e pei | imports are coming from the dol- Support for, any particular patty. |v nership. of the, land io wie hl The « ee finance, but I am the one who must budget the home
far 5 > expecte “iticl : é vhich The court clas » ora “maj ' tne e m\ age
Bwbados Advocate Correspondent | lar area, the figures for unrefined | Bao Dai Dissolves mpeardis ay Ct — re such petroleum is situated, the sada Clee ie reas ictesed | expenditures . . . It's my job to stretch the dollars to
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 5, | Sugar for the first nine months of } F aaa fon oF Ghina, Dr; YessUP) expression “owner” shall be tin CotaManations dt'all Ney property feed and clothe a growing family
fe Me Carthy “child custody hear-|1949 being: Cuba £13,514,914, ; aap ir Re i ‘ : deemed to mean the person who on ‘e so oe i t ,
"which for the past three days| Haiti £431,081, Dominican ‘Re- Government |... We recognise the right of] would, prior to the passing of this| 2P°ve, ,5,000 deutsche marks | That is why I look- upon my husband's Life
conducted in Chambers te-| Public £8,726,584, Mexico £ 1,855, other friendly governments °/ Act, have been entitled, whether} (@b0ut £400). i } Ins ‘ int responsibili his
Mr. Justice S, E. Gomes came | 521; and for molasses and invert PARIS, Jan. 5. | reach their own decision on what|on ‘his own account or as agent The court further ordered that nsurance as d joint responsibility — his and mine,
k in the - on. it a4 Fourth sugar: Cuba £925,123, a total of | Bao Dai, head of the State of}they regard as proper action.”|or trustee for any other person,} ‘! *he rest of her life, she could | If I should ever lose him, it is the children and I
breme C rn . esterday, | £25,453,228 for the nine months, | Vietnam, informed his Council of —Reuter. | to receive any royalties payable inf 40 Only “common labour,” an \ who would suffer without an income to replace hig
ir, Michael. Mc Corte and his or an annual rate of £34 million. | Ministers to-day that he was no} —yn |respect of such “petroleum under| Must be subject to residential re- earnings.
Wife Merle Me Carthy parents| There, cannot be any adequate longpe ry over whom the right o1| Scientific reason why sugar is not oe Mets re. was ritain e¢ ognise lease, or any successor in title of mnelngivreartnoraitinde So we plan our Life Insurance together to provide
° cats t » . _.| produced as economically in the \t ereby Ssolvea Agence ance} |}suech person. ‘ , an income that we agree would be necessary f
a Cu: » - a : De “ ‘ hoe ; : t > or
Pintennc ais, it dispute follow | British West Indies as in Cuba, | "ess reported from Saigon. | New China Today | “Sharks Are Not me in case of need. His responsibility is t
ae y, arguments set up bY) Foiti, the Dominican Republic or | Dissolution was announced in aj * " | Petroleum. Quota ; ee Sees ‘ei pone ity 1s to earn
mépec ive counsels. But two chairs) yoyiko. ‘The British West Indies | Communique issued after a meet- | LONDON. Jame S -|,,Subiect to the provisions of D j é ” money . .. mine is to see that some of it is made
the estranged couple did) aye severe economic problems, | img of the Cabinet which was pie + Jan; & =lihis section, every owner of angerou: available to meet the premiums as they fall due,
OF look at cach other as pro-|, ee aay 4aleeldd 1. | formed last June. It was gener- A usually reliable. source inlining ‘situated in a> i all ‘
a tand the easiest way in which they | Lor 1 tonight th Reits (uated in a pooling avez} ¢ VIENNA J: 5 “ ‘ ‘
gs resumed, Honourable) (ould be met is by extending their | @!ly expected that Bao Dai would | idon said tonight that Britain); which a productive well j Be. tana citeen yp hang A If I had not been willing te play my part, my 4
iii co th Ne ee inn] ween production. It is absurd | relinquish his post a8 Prine in. rr reorenies a : ninese COM=|iocated shall be. entitled. to. re- trian deep da tabhonee “a husband would have found it impossible to provide
. > ad < or lister ¢ . ransfer o rer | 1% t rovernment to rrow. z ° sea - 5 oF evened : “ ‘
oa nat Algae gaged ie that the British people should go ee ee yg PA eee sho N ee ive from the Governor-in | underwater film svar,shag returne: the financial protection that our family needs.’
7 “| short of sugar when the British | , . nae Jighe * |Executive Committee i speci! safely fr. Sate Makes ;
hat eae ; . te ‘ “ s nanan ; ee in respect] safely from his shark huating ex-
mah Mc Carthy at the time) West Indies are suffering econo- |“°ek: ibs deal ; jof the petroleum recovered trom} peditior the Red Sez ° His
yc judgment of the Jamaica] mic hardship; and there are, of | Nguyen Phan Long, Foreign | jsuch well during his ownership] 5 fe x “ - - the vine
ne Crsert coe ait ean oil : 7 , § =a, ister g 2e od : 1eW 5 Bo sate return seems to prove the
=e Court granting custody course, many other sourees of Minister, gad penn i ath | ULK. BREAKS RELATIONS \° such land, payments (herein- accuracy of his theory that sharks
e child to the mother, was . co : Prime Minister.—Reuter. after refer eo va : ‘
gen all , supply in the Colonies. United Iter referred to as petroleum! are not dangerous if you swim
; ee sennten yn Ge _ rte Kingdom imports of sugar have panes i Po - LONDON, Jan. 5 juota payments) calculated in| towards pei , ‘ }
aica Court had jurisdiction | declined frora 48,738,790 lb. in | { ritain vonight broke off rela-| ¢cordance with the provisions ules
ne Was competent to do s0.} 1938 to a rate in 1949 of 38,679, | Nation 1 F t | tions with the Chinese Nationalist|°f the next succeeding subsec- ee INSURANCE iFE COMPANY
gl on if for reasons thy | 752 lb., a decline of 21. per cent. | ! I a ron |Government,! a usually~ relial le| lion ’
mn to himself Mr. Mc Carthy | source reported.—Reuter. c Pp 5 . | . . 5
fees not satisfied with the pro- Formed In Germany — — ™ - — palLETEN SPN ey ee ee
meouncement, he should have za ! ; . = “TYE ‘ - . x ‘
Pieced te ne (pould have ap-| LOGAN RESIGNS siete ks 7 ’ he Amon RAGUE Ja 5. | WW. S. MONROE & Co., Lid.—Agents.
Suncil and that he had not done. | FRANKFURT, Jan. 5 a ae mmunist inspired Na-| PIRE. ; Cen anguasi ¢
the é t dc fe as . or d 3 St-inspired Na- - Ae the its ( th language new ;
2 Meri Me ( United States High Commis- nal Front’ 1ime < unite a | ae men cee 7 ‘ ; Peter De Verteville
bp » ic thy rn to Trini- tang Tc a lo swunc- ‘ r hg i h on re Prini- | sioner, cones McC loy, ann = Germar re Right W341 SYDNI : ho We el the eal alithorition Chief Representative.
Bmonth A “ ore tha ir’ ed to-day 1c resignatik . Wil- vation lists nm e- é It was presume: ha ri
from Sult on ' To} ete oral L nom % setont tt ae : ; - é aive SS i | W. D ig New | was taken to publication of ti Clyde od Walcott
Peek possession of her ten ve 4 en ee Se oe Pex ve ae c ne; Blaughter after ar : — pr ou é . . as tetas y cae a igre Mic 2 Affairs : ae he old} Br Commonwealth Foreign| to Hungary on the imprisonment} 9
EY cars a in absen of ‘ Mr. Morriss $ 1e1 Jr political observers in West Ber-/| conceptior of the Empir i, Ministers Confere n Co of the Americar \ nan. | ‘
= "Ts. The case continues | has been appointed to succeed Mr i elieve deaths it “th ake a ad | I " nference in Colombo, | 2 oe on oN ; a mn _n _ New Phone 4317 = High Street =e P. O. Box 102.
— (By Cable.) / Logan. —Reuter —Reuter ever n the da head: wan : oon ] for all pion-|
. tg head wi ~-Reuter. | age-—Reuter, * LECLGCPOOC GSO G5 GG 999 SVG OOPPOOOIO DIO OD OT FS DIGG





EEE
rs ere es See Ha





Caub Calling

@IR FRANK NEWSAM,

SY CV.O, MC, b:

K.B.E.,

§ receive a

turther tithe in the New Year
Honours I He has been me te
Knight Cemmander of the Bath.
Sir F'rank, a Barbadian is the n
of the late Will 1 E. Newsam

and he was educated at Harrison
College, and St. Johns Cellege
Oxford. He is now Permanent
Under Secretary of State in the
Home Office. One of his brothers
Mr. Arthur Newsam is 2 master
at the Lodge School, another, Mr
Ernest Newsam is Acting Auditor



General, Barbados, while another
Mr. H. E. Newsam is proprietor
of Newsam and Co.

Attended Trinidad Races

ON’BLE V. C. GALE, M.L.C.,
H Managing Director of the

Advocate Co., Ltd. returnec
from Trinidzd on Wednesday
evening by B.W.I.A. He had at-



tenced fhe Trinidad Christmas
Race Meeting

Other turfites returning were,
Mr. Victor Chase, Mr. and Mrs

Noel Peirce, Mr. E. Ward, Mr. H.
Ince, Dr. H. M. Weaver, Mr. J. re
dwe Mr. K. D. Edwards, Mrs. i
See ae eat ee «Ballet Petrouchka Tonight

A. S. Cato, Mrs. S. Ward. * QELECTIONS from Stravinsky's
Music to the Ballet Petrou-
«chka will be featured on the Fri-
day Miscellany over the local
broadcast tonight. The programme
which lasts for half an hour com-
mences at 9.15 o'clock and will be
introduced by Carl Dons, who will
also relate the story of the Ballet.
-

SIR FRANK NEWSAM

cm id ;
New Appointment

R. and Mrs. D. M. Hanschell

were passengers on the Lady

“Rodney” yesterday bound for

Trinidad. Mr. Hanschell was Bot-

anist at the Dept. of Science and

Agriculture, Barbados, and will

be taking up a new appointment «»
in Trinidad.

Honeymoon Couple Leave

M® AND MRS. R. WEXLER

of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad,
returned home earlier in the
week by B,W.LA. They were re-
cently married and were spending
their honeymoon at the Hotel
Royal

«an «an

Back To Work
R. DAVID MURRAY and Mr
Desmond Tudor, of Bovell
and Skeete returned to St. Vincent
last night by the Lady “Rodney”
There were here on a short holi-
day over Christmas.

ie

YESTERDAY morning Carib found all hands busy on board the

Swedish training vessel “Sunbeam”, as they busily made everything
ship-shape in preparation for their half holiday.



Spent Xmas In Tobago Will Return January 17





RK. REGINALD MYER, rr
M tired Company Director My" Di Belfield Clarke last
ngland and the Hon’'bl Ma 4 right at the Baggage Ware-
inne from Tobago du- house a few minuies before hx
by B.W.LA., after left by launch to rejoin the “Lady
; hristmas | olidavs Rodney.” He is making vhe round
I ei ~i} and daugh- ‘Tip through to British Guiana
ter. M nd Mr Reva A and will return here on apprcoxi-
ala Ro rgh Estat r 1ately January 17th, to convinue
Mr. Mye id hi wife , his holiday _This is his first visit
b Dovhad n Habsinbes pend t© his homeland in twenty-vhree
years
‘ os He crossed the Atlantic on the
«> «>» “Queen Elizabeth” and connecied
Schoolmistress Returns with the “Lady Rodney” at New
Iss HELEN PILGRIM, York. His trip down through the
Assistant Mistress of the Caribbean, he says, has been one
Bishop’s High School, St. Vin- constant’ meeting of old friends
cent, returned last night by the in the different islands and he has
“Lady Rodney” affer spending enjoyed the trip immensely
tl Christmas holidays with h
parents, Rev. and Mrs. A. C. Pil- «» «»
n of Mt. Tabor

Dominica Barrister Here
M's EUGENIA CHARLES

Barrister-at-law, Dominica
was an arrival yesterday morn-
ing by the “Lady Rodney” for
two weeks’ holiday. She is Stay-
ing with Mr, and Mrs. C, FE

«» «»
“Gelfite’’ Goes Back North
HE “Golfito” called at Barba-
dos for a few hours yester-
day afternoon on her return trip
northbound. Among the passen-
gers who left by her were:—-Mrs

ee a & so Clarke of Palm Beach, Hastings
x - Ose * eee aa Miss Charles is the daughter
ona » & . ’ oO Yharlec =z retire
John Underhill, Mr. David Under- of Mr J ~ ‘ harles, Bi. redred
hill, Mr. W. Underhill, Mrs. R. E, 2!amter of Dominica and Mrs.

Charles and sister of Dr. Rennie

ees: Cw: Be Hartley, Coane One sane Officer of

Mrs. M. Hartley, Miss M. Hartley,



Swedes Train Hard

I T was a cold and — wee
ing yesterday on boarc

Swedish Training Ship “Sun-
beam,” which is now at anehor in
Carlisle Bay. The boys however
were all hard at work, for yes-
terday was ‘a half day’ on board
ship and they were preparing for
some shore leave. 1
just: about ready and appetising
smelis came from inside the
‘Cook-house’.

The Cadets are between the ages
of sixteen and eighteen. Their
period of training on the “Sun-
beam”, lasts approximately six
months. The cruise began on No-
vember 2nd, 1949, when she left
Sweden, and arrived at Barbados
on Sunday via Falmouth and Ma-

deira., When she leaves Barbados
she will visit other Caribbean
ports before wending her way

back to the Swedish coast.
During the Cadets stay on this
vessel, their training is purely of
a practical nature. When they
leave “Sunbeam”, they will serve
aS apprentices on Swedish Mer-
chant Ships, until they qualify for
the academy, where they will

study for a mate’s certificate or !
any other branch of seamanship. |

A 29 Year Old "Captain

ASTER of the “Sunbeam”,
Capt. Lars Baecklund is
iwenty-nine years of age, a



blonde, well-built handsome skip- |

per, who has been'at sea since
1936. During the war he served
on Swedish Merchant Ships in the |
Atlantic area until in 1942 he re- {
turned to Sweden where he en-

arm. By 1945 he was back at sea
and joined the “Sunbeam” in 1948
this is the second batch of cadets
which he has brought to Barba-
los. His wife is with him on the
cruise, “She is very useful,” he
Says, “she can do a little bit |



eyerything and is a great help.”
Ship’s mascot is a black Cocker
Spaniel.

«» “» ‘
Perowne Not Returning ,
VERYONE will be sorry to:
hear that Mr. Stuart Per-
owne, our Colonial Secretary, ;
will not be returning here after;
his leave. It is understood that {
Mr. Perowne will be taking up;
another Colonial post soon, anc ;
owing to his great knowledge of |
Oriental affairs, I should Say that
his new job will be somewhere in
the Middle East. At the moment
he is holidaying with his wife,
Freya Stark, the well known |
writer, in Italy, |

«» «»n
Spent Three Weeks

\Y SCHONOHLZ, merchant

ot Port-of-Spain, Trini-
aac and Miss Schonohlz, returned
home recently by B.W.LA., after
spending about three weeks’ hol-
iday here. They were Staying at
the Hotel Royal.



, «> «»
Leaving To-morrow
Returning to Venezuela tomor-
row are Mr. and Mrs. Harry J.
Beck of Caracas who were holi-
daying here for the past three
weeks as guests at the Windsor
Hotel.
Mr. Beck is proprietor of Harry
J, Beck, Representative of British
and American Houses for con-
truction materials in Caracas,
, > «
Comings and

»
Goings
AJOR

WILLIAM SIMONS

and Mrs. Simons, Salvation

Army Officers, were passengers

for Jamaica yesterday, intransit
for British Honduras.
«» «>»

MR. HUGH SPRINGER, Regis-
trar of the University College of
the West Indies, Mrs. Springer
and their three children, were
passengers for Jamaica.

«an «>>

CAPT. C. E. RAISON left for

Antigua yesterday,
+. a *

Major C. E. Wakeham, Re-
gional Information Officer, West
Indies, left las’ night on the
“Lady Rodney” for St. Vincent
on a short visit.

~ * s ©
Mr Dudley Warden, of the

Demfrara Mutual Life Assurance

Ltd., lef’ last night by the “Lady

Rodney” bound for St. Vincent
. * *

Mr. W. A. Grace, Managing
Director of Messrs. W. S. Mon-
roe & Co., Ltd., left yesterday

by B.W.1I.Ay, on a short business
Lucia. '



Miss D. Hartley, Mr. Norman H Health, Arima, Trinidad. visit vo St
Braggs, Mrs. Hilda Braggs, Mas- RY PD JOTE > ; z
ter Nicolas Braggs, Mr. J. C. CKYPTUQL or Here’s how to work it:

Harper

i «» “ny
B.C. Allocated £515,000
FWUE BRITISH COUNCIL, who

have now
sponsibility for the
Colonial students in
Kingdom since
been allocated
ance these

welfare of
the United
January 1, have
£515,000 to fin-
Services until 1954
£425,000 will come from the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Fund and the remainder from
the Colonial Office, the Com-
monwealth Relations Office and
the Foreign Office.

undertaken the re- {

«

One letter simply stand

for the three L's, X for the

AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

8 for another. In this example A is used

two O's, etc, Single letters,
trophies, the length and formation of the words

f Each day the code letters are gifferent,

apos-
are all hints,

A Cryptogram Qeotation
CNL RDQL pp @NL HIDGT GWMLH,

WST ONL
JIWG—~QVGMVR,

Yesterday's Cryptoquote; HIS

MBVRCA



| Fon Those

Who Want Quality

YWTSLHH pp

OWN MISDEEDS ©
TURN TO THE AUTHOR OF THEM—SENECA, ty sd

teen:

in Our WOOLLENS Depts.

FINE DOESKIN—60 ins. ie
in Fawn, Grey and Cream
QUALITY GABERDINES
in Fawn—56 ins. wide .................._.
in Cream—60 ins. wide .

in Our FOOTWEAR D

The AVENUE MEN’S SHOES—supreme in style
in Black, Tan and Suede Le
in Crepe soled Tan grair-d sandals

EVANS and WHITFIELDS, “

9"

ad

Dial 4606 15 and Broad Street,



$10.75 per yd.

$11.24 per yd.
8.05 per yd,

epts.

and workmanship—

$14.40 per pair
/14.00 per pair

Dial

the

Breakfast was |

|
listed in the Swedish Naval z|

2 SANUARY ¢ ly

The Raincoat That Is Smart— lo







eS

|
|

| Wet Or Fine | 1-0. se |
| By Susan Deacon z ae :

} RAINCOATS are no longer drab, shapeless garments.
Wornen demand, and get, the same high fashion in pain-
wear as they get jn a coat or suit,

During wet weather, there are; yay buy a nylon raincoat, make,

ints - i i t oil-proofed.
lways complaints that fashion~| certain that it no :
Se raincoats are almast unob-| Oj] proofing does not last and is

with
4

Th Lois F
@ Greatest Com ba?

~|





4
i

|
,

: To-day 2, ‘ok
ltainakle. This is not so. apy to go stieky. ¥ 2.00 & 890 4G
| ‘The answer is to buy when the Very Roomy M-G-M. Presents:
weacaer is goed. Most women I have seen some attractive Jennifer JONES wel
will not buy raincoats until it is| .tcive raincoats with cream- aK in 8” Bp
actually raining, which results in|)i,6q detachable hoods. They are ADAME By
a rapid clearance of stocks. ,| well designed to flavter the larger Louis Jets

The most popular yaincoat al foure and are very roomy. Christopher

the moment. is the shower-proof) "Tr your raincoat gets very wet

sabardine coat. Many of them | nang it on a well-padded hanger

look like an ordinary tailored coav| |) 3’ warm room with the air cir-

and one would not know that the) wulating all round it.

material is proofed, Look after your clothes when
An puscnes Gaveebabio pee’: they get wet if you don’t want

shaped te head an







roxy

To-Day to Tues. 445 4

them to lose their shape. Wet le Li :
neatly under the chin, clips 0n/ choes, either suede or leather, Bud ABBoen, Bn
vo the coat underneath the collar. should be stuffed with newspaper THE Noose â„¢
a left to dry away from a fire. |
A Wide Range ee Oa ' Jose bec
These gabardines are made in y we n ERROL
a wide — of fashionable If the feathered \rimmings on

your hat get wet brush thém with

aden te uf Gah ak ok odes es ak tes 3, ice ee es ae, “es ce’





colours. A royal purple coat I












































. 3, , yo) a ‘
saw had a straight skirt with : soft ee ore {mes as OLYMPIC ;
ntre| they are drying.
gathered fulness av the ce —LES. I
back. It was ay nah To-Day to Sun, 439 y (
with smoky buttens and had twin SSS -K- :
hip sasbete with deep flaps, Fri. to Mon, 8.30 p.m R-K-0, Double if . :
Another coat in dark green pa Mats, Sat. Sun. 5 p.m Ce a ¢
jutting pockets, a deep inyertec Warner's CLASSIC... “PLYING we
pleat av the centre back, and an “THE SEA HAWK" “a ee
iia ea Ta | attractive big high collar, — ici eas ens wane APACHE”)
Se : sl ; The batwing sleeves in this coat " Henty- poyp,
CHINESE LANTERN EAR-RINGS, a gown OF BON would make it raomy vo wear over Brenda MARSHALL a
and salmon brocade—Mrs Yeok-Choo Lall, from Singapore, a: suit. ae 1a t
was a¥ the All Nations Social Club New Year Party in “—_ St
Londen. Heavy Demand Se nn Pind
nn ~~ | Many of the gabardine coats ——
e e are made to wear with or without y ea ‘
a beli. Without the belt the coat |} AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Onhi :
_— hie 6 fal ouina too MATINEES : TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at § / -
This style is also in the shops TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30 p
made in French rubberised crepe \ ¢
Sweaters jand selling for a little more. than ‘MY BROTHER JONATHAN” s
Erski OF al one in the new silver- Sterring : ‘
; ,, wonm Erekine ait. Sale Me alee tae’ eae te MICHAEL DENISON @ DULCIE GREY :
CHRISTMAS in London, coniplete with holly, mistle- hood, shaped shoulders, and a RONALD HOWARD STEPHEN MURRAY t
toe, imitation snow and unexpected train strikes, found | ¢uj swing back. Based on the Novel by FRANCIS BRETT YOUNG t
fashion writers employed on their usual out-of-season task.| There is still a heavy demand |{ SSS
In a pale burst of winter sunshine, we saw the last of the for vein capes, and the only qn :
spring collections of the wholesale houses, this time in the}* CoWe nd were in nylon. eeeeenens penveseeoooeceeeeneninn: y
mushroom-grey showrooms of DORVILLE. —__ e OOS IG IOS BO SOI O SON we c
= Rt tml % E
* sse $ ms 5 ie n
Crossword Dresses and Jackets in | ()n@ Woman In Her |: .
7 ae a | Shantung % s
/ arse 0 " | Fine rayon shanvung was the Time 5 At
| material used for a number of ‘ B
|summer dresses, all cut on slim ania Wiatliins to ean ctl STARTING TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 & continuing ;
jlines with shoe-string shoulder : j : i ¢
Sats pig he 5 5 > ¢ v
straps, and well-fitting suit jackets. | S80 teen ieaaeaes oe % The strangest Story in the world— 3
Though vhe bolero is both useful i ¢ :
ra : Te oat pany, and plays parts of every 2
|and decorative, it was something kind’ with Gun ouidaiabins | of a relief to see these strictly satility. She also has a soprano}? 0
ppnose? outfits, with their con- voice of great beauty and, given cor INS wx tl
oe, 4 ne oes wae = the chance, will appear in Variety | ¢ i ;
| DOS, anosner “wes don “¥ Srey: ' too, singing jazz with expervise,
}and a black one had scalloped and acting in sketches in any fi
edging round the window-hox number of dialects. Her latest
neckline. Navy cloque, with an achievement h No ‘o gi - :
t ‘ vown ue j all-over small diced pattern, was exquisite and Sree eae C
, Cony are? eee | used for another two-piece in the | ance of Gretchen in Louis Mac- with ¥
2 Ts could turn out to ne a sour | same style. Neice’s new translation of “Faust” : b
e. 1) * * - ’
| I noticed a neat rayon shantung | which is part of the BBC's Goethe |} LOCAL TALENT ON STAGE TO-NIGHT c
3; This is annoying you' agree | suit with elbow sleeves, ticket bi-centenary «elebrations, coup- |? . t
(9) pockets on the jacket, and double. ling this with playing Homun- ¥ Guest Star—OSCAR CROON e
t rit eye Bhey do mase \Merie pleated skirt. A black dress in|culus, vhe mannikin in the test |% a
3. It's dirty, wet, ang it st this fabric was full-skirted, with tube who symbolises the whole $
6. This ray will trea two-inch strips of net insev in et of human life, Her ¥ get
2, fateeh te 2 | skirt from waist to hem. next big job will be in the new x k
. oe Mpyed Judgment ot date | A clever touch was the intro-|serial play j*fepied trans Thack- % .Extra on Stage SUNDAY at 8.30 ‘
8. Events during mon rule. (4) | duction of a blue and white em-|eray’s novel “ e Virginians.” In | ¢ ;
What Te gare, UY to do ihis broidered linen dress. It ae ae Esmond,” to which this | % ARNOLD MEANWELL and his Orehestra t
3} Extend. 15) ; sleeveless, and the fabric was|is vhe sequel, Marjorie played | % . . . MAN c
in Sak sian’ ki Conahant ny gathered on the shoulders and| Beatrix Esmond, who first ap- ¥% featuring a song composed by a LOCAL i
, wa ao | allowed to fall loosely to the tight |Pared as a little girl of four. Bea- | ¥ “ > i
ta tee tras’ mans great oyster | waist, Through the very deep trix is also in “The Virginians” % REMEMBER ME” vocal Reg. Casey Q
LaLa MRNT Re eiahen ile: ‘cage ace’ ieeak opening a white lace modesty , and dies at the end of the book 1%
known to the Weish. (3) 2 vest showed. Take the tight waist |as a very old lady. Such an ex- % ee I —————— y
1s TORE A SOFA, Of the Rio act '4) | away, and the dress was a per- need piece of characterisation % i
17, The use of this is deceittui « fect 1928 model.| Even with the}holds no terrors for Rartoriars x + me. 1 f
18. Die down anew. #) ertixumens’ | Waist it looked suspiciously like Westbury whose vocal range and 1 TALENT NIGHTS Tickets for Box, Balcony & House i
19 aad ates eesaat vor ee something from the ‘thirties. It acting ability are such that she x Sold Out { I
20. gue burden 1s on us for common | seems we are being gently per- ~ able to play a child or woman x , ;
21, Thus’ fall finds you dejectea | Suaded invo liking the baggy, con-| 0 any age withour' difficulty and * L
m a) ee ot = . v. ya) | Cave look that goes only too well a eee complete conviction, X A LIMITED number of Stall Tickets available which .
a 8 t's an insectivorous | With shorter skirts, and shingled | Marjorie Westbury’s talents maka|% ‘ night,
23. With a hos it's an insect: | hair her in consiant demand by BBC |S can be purchased at the Globe To-day & to- f
Across Swe . producers and she is seldom away % f
1, Never mob at this time of the | marenet from . a tepnone. But she ig i
year, (8) A wide selection of sweaters! 2 Koy” ta eugene jae to stand on Sessoososusesosessseseseoesesesesests ‘
; damit ine © — Across | WAS shown, and the mosi at- , ¥ ‘
a Anat oan New wean i » | tractive were those for evening. t
fio dae mest’ 22 Wince: 15, Tey: 14 | Qne nag novelty hand embroidery ;
19, Meals: 80, Aden: 21 “Avitatin | in chenille and beads; another,
mn ov 3 i + .

Christmas Presents: | in joe wool, had a deep cowl
chair; : ew; o ‘ollar edge af , eos
Recurrent: 7. See 2" Across rrt | collar edged with a double row
(Tees); 10, Inbred; 16. Hil: 17. Ensa | of wool frilling in black and ice-
1, ‘Teg, blue.

adie Eliminate

cai





: =
have done what | thought nobody



Rupert and his tather start home-

" ‘ve shown me

wards. “*Remember."’ calls the could do, Rupert. You've r
little bird as it prepares to leave ? Mare's Nest, and now I'll carry
~ out my promise and we'll have a
them, if you ever tind a tree jolly week at the seaside." And
surrounded by branches that don't they go straight to the station tc

belong io it, it is a sure sign that fin

{
{
f
4220 ee

AND, OF COURSE WHEN

YOU NEED LIGHT FOR
THE WAY AND LIGHTS
FOR: EVERY DAY ...

out the times of the trains to
there was a Mare’s Nest there the Rocky Bay.

night before.” ‘* Well,”’ says Mr. THE END,
Bear, in his astonishment, “

you ALL RIGHTS RESERVED,

MIRRORS



ROUND

BEVELLED
TRIPLE—polished edges SELECT .~
WARDROBE—rectangular and dome top
CLIPS, CORNERS, MOVEMENTS, PLATES
and REFLEX HINGES

ALSO

LIGHT MIRRORS—24 & 32 oz. |
e
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

PHILIP
LAMPS ©

Manning & Ce., I

From $1.67 to $2.14



Ad. Agents



a






























































The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion stated that

The Government proposes to

down Supplementary Estim-
ates providing for capital to set
up a pottery factory. It is prob-
able that in the first place a modi-
fied version of the Pottery Scheme
recommended by Mr. J. R. Bran-
nam in his report on “A Proposed
Clayworking Industry in Barba-
dos” will be undertaken. In the
| meantime it is desirable that the
experimental plant, which has
been operating for some time,
should continue. The plant is at
nt fulfilling certain orders
for flower pots and can continue
to do so but requires funds to pay
and meet expenses which
will be recovered from the pro-
ceeds of the sale of pottery. This
resolution is to authorise an ad-
vance for $5,000 to enable the ex-
perimental plant to meet its com-
mitments pending the receipt of
proceeds of sales.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) who took
charge of the resolution said he
hoped that honourable members
on the other side of the table who
had an abundance of commercial
ability which he was told the
Government lacked, would ex-
press their views with regard to
the possibility of encouraging the
pottery industry. :

They had reason to believe ‘that
although Mr. Brannam had left,
he would be quite willing to re-

A Good Man

The late Sir Frank Stockdale
had told him sometime last year
. that Mr. Brannam was as good a
‘man for their purposes as it was
possible to put his hand on in
‘Great Britain. His experience was
such that if any one could make
the pottery industry succeed, he
twas the man. As a result of his
report, the Government felt that
the industry was a secondary one
‘that could be encouraged.

As stated in the Addendum, the

resolution was only for the pur-

of continuing payment of
wages which were about to be-
come due.
proposed to send down Supple-
mentary Estimates for capital to
set up a pottery factory, the House
should be willing to pay the wages
and prevent the factory from
*being closed down.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) seconded
and said that the pottery industry
was one which should be encour-
aged but a financial risk of a
£30,000 plant for the West Indian
islands for clay making would be
on too big a scale and it was felt
that it would be better to serve
the local needs and improve the
technique of the pottery industry
first.

Statements Refuted

He refuted the statements that
Government was sitting down and
was not doing anything for the
benefit of the pottery industry.

Appealing to members on the
other side of the table, he said
that in industrial matters, Gov-
‘ernment had to go about their
business different from business-
en? Businessmen were not going
eto develop the pottery industry,
because the returns would not be
as great as they would like.

Government was convinced that
the industry was not a profitable
one and anyone who had any deal-
ings with Government undertak-
ings would realise that they did
not run them for profit.

To-day, the pottery industry
was one of the greatest private
projects that the world had seen
fof sometime. He felt that the
industry was a modest one. They
had the material and with Natural
Gas in the island, the industry
should be encouraged.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
that everyone was in favour of en-
cotraging local industry, but it
would be interesting to know
from the honourable member who
introduced the Resolution wheth-
er ‘the industry was paying its
way. He wanied to be convinced
that if; after paying for labour and
“Materials they would be getting



a



As the Government,



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1950

| House Votes $5,000
For Pottery Production

A RESOLUTION: for $5,000 to finance the production
of pottery at the experimental clay working plant at Lan-
caster was passed by the House of Assembly yesterday.

some small protit or if they were
going to continue to lose money.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said he was
glad to see members on the other
side welcome the Resolution be-
cause he thought it was a very
important one. He felt that the
pottery industry had great poten-
tialities and he hoped that Gov-
ernment would act with greater
decision in the matter.

He understood that Mr. Bran-
nam was a very capable man
and his recommendations had
been comprehensive and very
sound and he felt that steps
should be taken to retain his
services.

Mr, Mapp said that there were
clays in the St. Andrew district
which could be used for roofing
tiles and bricks and would com-

mand a much wider market
than pottery woulc.
Local businessmen were not

going to advise them to develop
roofing tiles because they could
be used as a substitute for gal-
vanised iron and that would
mean a loss to the local mer-
chant.

If it was a fact that such pro-
jects could be developed, it was
very important that the Govern-
ment should start to develop
them as early as possible. The
less they could depend on im-
posted materials, the better it
would be for the island as a
whole.

Rates Going Up

Shipping rates were going up,
the prices from the dollar and
sterling areas were going up and
they could not get the goods,
hence if they found a suitable
substitute for galvanise, it was
in the interest of the Government
to develop such a project as soon
as possible.

If they wanted to undertake
an industrial programme with
secondary industries, they should
not go about the matter hap-
hazardly. If they tried to develop
industries haphazardly, the
whole scheme would fall to the
ground.

Another industry which needed
encouragement in the _ island
was cotton spinning Mr. Mapp
added and went on to say that
as far as the other industries he
had mentioned were concerned,
he was wondering if some appli-

cation could not be made to
Colonial Develépment Corpora-
tion for money to assist them

with the schemes. He felt that
with Natural Gas in St. Andrew,
Government shot'’d make a big
drive towards that end.

Calls For Care

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
the amount proposed to be spent
when the industry was developed
would be £30,000 which could
be considered a tidy sum. It
therefore calls for a_ certain
amount of care so that the indus-
try would not become a losing
concern.

It had been said that Mr, Bran-
nam was a good expert and
although he might be able to
give them a good product, they
would still have to get a good
market.

As far as he knew of his Barba-
dian public, there was no definite
liking for the use of their local
pottery. In one or two capacities
it was being used ds — flower
pots etc., but when it came to hav-
ing it in vases, it was not so much
liked as a market product.

There were some coal pots
which were brought from other
colonies here at very reasonable
prices and yet there was still
some reluctance in using them in
preference to the iron pots which
were imported from England.

He thought that the Govern-
ment should approach the indus-
try in a more gradual way so as
to prevent any loss being incurred.
The industry should not be expand-
ed unless they had guarantees.
It had been suggested that there
were potential markets in Vene-
yuela and Trinidad, but he did

as ~ cae 3



FOR



SPECITE

BURRELL S



|
|

nr





Australia Will Keep
Emigration Policy
intact

JAKARTA, Batavia, Jan. 5,
The new Australian Govern-



THE BA

' German Warned

Of Kidnap Trap
In Soviet Zone

BERLIN, Jan. 5,
The British-licensed “Telegraf”

ment will administer the “White! to-day printed a warning to an

Australia” policy in a “more !ib-
eral-minded and more humani-
tarian manner”, Mr. Percy Spend-
er, Minister for Externa}. Affairs,
Said here to-dav.

But all parties in
were united on the economic
necessity of keeping up the emi-
gration policy intact.

The Liberal County Party group

which is now in power in Aus-

| unnamed
| not

| pclitical
Australia| Sector that the Soviet N.K.V.D.





former German Officer
to go into the Soviet Sector
this afternoon.

“We have learned from the
police of the Eastern

has given orders for a kidnapping
this afternoon between 1 o'clock

jand 5, the warning stated. “An

appointment has been made with
2a former German officer, whose

tralia had in the past criticised} ame is not known to the East

the Government for its adminis-}

tration of the “White Australia”
policy, he said.—Reuter,

U.S. Would Oppose
Soviet Aggression
In Yugoslavia

London, Jan. 5

George Allen, American Am-
bassador Designate to Yugoslavia,
said here today that the United
States would oppose any Soviet
aggression against Yugoslavia
“which is clearly threatened” at
the present time.

He told reporters “Yugoslavia is
threatened, and in that situation
America’s opposition to aggres-
sion is applicable. America is
fully sympathetic to efforts of
Yugoslavia to maintain its in-
dependence and freedom’. In
reply to questions Allen said he
saw no significant difference be-
tween the Truman doctrine and
American policy in Yugioslavia.

—Reuter

France, Yugoslavia
Sign Social Security
Agreement

PARIS, Jan. 5,

A general agreement on social
security between France and
Yugoslavia was signed here to-
day. Yugoslav Ambassador in
France Marko Kistic and French
Minister of Labour Pierre Segelle
signed for their respective coun-
tries,

Main objects of the agreement
are to ensure equality regarding
social security to citizens of one
country living in the other.

—Reuter.



Families Homeless
By U.S. Floods

NEW YORK, Jan. 5.
Cold, floods, rain, sleet and
snow struck wide sections of the
United States today, including the
multi-million dollar citrus and
vegetable areas of normally sunny
California, where it was freezing.
Scores of families were made
homeless by floods in parts of
Illinois and Indiana. Several roads
were blocked by rising creeks and

rivers in Western Kentucky.
—Reuter.



Finland Ups
Wages 712%

HELSINKI, Jan. 5.

The Moderate Social Democrat
Government to-day took its po-
litical life into its own hands,
while Soviet Russia awaits a re-
ply to her diplomatic ‘note accus-
fing Finland of harbouring 300
Soviet war criminals.

Defying all the other political |

parties and one of its most power-
ful supporters, the trades union
defying the Government decided

to authorise increases of .7% per

cent in piece rates.—Reuter.



not have much confidence in that
because in any industry where a
lot of money was spent, they
should not limit it to the produc-
tion of souvenirs.







Sector police, at Hoppe to Garted

megs When he gets out of the

trein some N.K.V.D. officer, who
knows him by sight, will follow
him so that he can be recognised
and seized by the waiting German
police.”’—Reuter,



Formosa Will Still
Be Part Of China
—SAYS ACHESON

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.

The United States Secretary of
State Mr. Dean Acheson, said: to-
day that the island of Formosa
should be regarded as part of the
territory of China.

Mr. Acheson said the United
States considered premature any
recognition of the Chinese Com-
munist Government at this time.

Mr. Acheson held a Press Con-
ference to give the background to
President Truman's statement to-
day that the United States would
not send military aid to the Chi-
nese Nationalists in Formosa. He
said it was not necessary to wait
for a peace Treaty before hand-
ing over to China the island of
Formosa, which was originally
taken from China by the Japan-
ese and was handed over to the
Chinese in 1945 in accordance with
the decision of the Allied Leaders
during the Cairo and Potsdam
Conferences.—Reuter.

World-Telegram
Takes Over Sun

NEW YORK, Jan. 5,

The New York World-Telegram
and the Sun made its first appear-
ance to-day—42 pages—the result
of yesterday’s purchase of the
Sun by the World-Telegram.

The new combined evening
newspaper retained the makeup of
the World-Telegram, but included
some of the Sun’s regular features.

—-Reuter.

Jap Sentences
Reduced

TOKYO, Jan. 5.

The United States Secretary
for the Navy has reduced the sen-
tences of 17 Japanese war crim-
inals convicted of maltreaving and
kicking prisoners, the Japanese
Government was informed to-
day.

The 17, now in Tokyo’s Sugamo
prison, were sentenced at a Guam
War Crimes Court to 15 vo 25
years for maltreating an Ameri-
can, a Colombian, 5 Spanish and
3 others of unknown nationalities
in the Palau Island, east of vhe
Philippines in 1948. Their sen-
tences were cut by 5 to 15 years,
because it was found that they
Yook a lesser part in the crimes
than originally believed.

—Reuter.

Planes Bomb
Shanghai

HONGKONG, van. 5,
Nationalist Mustangs “severely”
bombed Lunghawa_ airfield,
Shanghai, early to-day, destroying
installations, according to an offi-
cial Central News Agency report.
Mosquito planes
Communist vessels off the Shang-



hai coast and _ barracks and
defences near Shanghai, it added.
—Reuter.

“The Red Poppy”

MOSCOW, Jan. 5.

Mao Tse-Tung, Chairman of the
Communist Government of China,
attended a performance of “The
Red Poppy’’—a ‘new ballet devot-
ed vo the Chinese “liberation
struggle” at the Bolshoi Theatre
in Moscow last night.

He was accompanied by the
Chinese Ambassador and mem-
bers of the Chinese delegation,
who are discussing the strength-
ening of the 1945 treaty of friend-
ship between China and Russia.

—Reuter.

SS
eS
EM

also bombed !

RBADOS ADVOCATE
|

| Allied Chiefs |
| Will Meet
In Berlin |

BONN, Jan. 5.

The Allied High Commission
will shortly hold a meeting in
Berlih. A proposal to meet in the!
former capital was discussed at
today’s session of the High Com-/
mission. i
German proposals for reducing
the gap between export and
internal coal p.ices by ‘a number
of varied price changes for
different sorts of coal wer
approved in principle as a fiyst
step towards reducing discrimin-|
ation. ;





Jap Loans
Drop Further |

LONDON, Jan. 5.
The Bubble in foreign bonds|
has burst. Further profit-taking in |
Japanese and European loans to-
oy produced losses up to one and
half points. Greek issues followed
general trend but were scarcely
affected by the resignation of
the Greek Government.
Domestic issues were hesitant
and inclined lower. Reaction to}
announcement of Britain’s gold
and dollar reserves position was|
a slight downmarking in British
funds.
Declines of quarter. per cent
were shown in long dated stocks.
Changes in industrials were few
and small and showed leaders
earlier for choice.—Reuter

Another Door
For St. Peter’s'

BASLE, Jan. 5.

A New Year Message from the
Bishop of Basle and Lugano,
Monsignor Franzisu Von Streng,
announced to-day that funds col-
lected in the Diocese will be used
to buy another “Holv Door” for
St. Peter's Cathedral in Rome.





To be made ina Siena art
workshop, the door will have}
paintings portraying the life of}
Christ. —Reuter

|
Anglo-German
!
Trade Talks
FRANKFURT, Jan. 5,

Trade Talks between Britain
and West Germany will com-
mence as early as _ possible in

February according to an inform-!}
ed British source here. It had been
hoped to commence negotiations)
this month, but there have been
difficulties in fixing venue and
due to trade talks being conducted
with other countries both Britain
and West Germany are short of
exports, One of the main problems
to be discussed when talks are
started would be the elimination
of liability for dollar payments
on both sides.—Reuter.

$1,000 For A
**Baby”’

NEW YORK, Jan. 5.
The Nash Motor Company
announced today it would build}
a “baby” car for $1,000 “if there
was sufficient demand for it.”.
The small car would use low
horse power and foreign mac:
engines. A demonstration two pas-
senger model here had an Italiar
engine of four cylinders 18 horse-
power capable of up to 80 kilo-
metres took four and a half litres
lot petrol and a top speed of 10/
—Reuter



| kilometres an hour.



Employment
According to Ability

' LONDON, Jan. 5.

! Communist China’s Foreign
| minister, Chou En Lai, to-day
lpromised “employment according
ito their abilities” to Chinese Em-
' bassy and Consular staff abroad



{who remained at their posts amet
guarded files and property.
—Reuter |

Told Not To Work |
CARRARA, Jan. 5.

Police here today ended a|
“strike in reverse” by ordering
builders, formerly unemployed, to
stop work they had started with-
out permission.

The builders on Tuesday had
begun on public buildings in Car-
rara for which long-sought gov-
ernment permission had not yet
been granted. —Reuter.

Guiana



bet:

DAYS

SCHOOL
be here

PAN

FS EIA

SCHOOL
HAT

In two width Brims—NARROW and WIDE

will soon
again! !

You can obtain your Child’s

AMA

A new. Shipment just arrived.



j ed

Bernhard Will Visit

Truman

@ from page 1 ;
his own Dakota to Maracai to
the military academy. On the fol-
lowing day he will visit the Shel.
Oil installation, the Puntacardon
Oilfields, and the Shell Club in
Maraeai. 4

On February 3, the Prince will
fly to Paramaribo, making a roune
flight of Surinam on the way. The
iollowing day there will be a rer
ception by the Governor and the
Prince will address the states—
general.

On the following 4 days he
will make various trips to see
different activities of the people

From February 9 to 13 he wii

| te in Paramaribo and tour the

Bauxite mines, the leper colony
and the military camps.
On February 15 the Frince will

‘fly by K.L.M. plane from Recife
| to Rio De Janeiro to start a three-

day visit to Brazil. His programme
will include a meeting with the
President.

On the 18th he will go to Ar-
gontina for five days, followed by
a visit to Mexico from February
24 to 28. In each of these coun-
tries he will be received by the
President.

The’ Prince will leave for New
York on March 2 on a private
visit to his brother Prince Asch-
win and a tevr of American air
craft factories.

He will also meet
Truman. From March 10 to 12
Prince Bernhard will make an
official visit to Quebec. It has not
yet been decided whether he will
return to Holland by steamer or
plane.—Reuter.

5 Charged
With Spying
In Rome

ROME, Jan. 5,

The trial of 5 men accused of
espionage for an unnamed power
“behind the Iron Curtain” will be
held in Rome soon, it was an-
nounced to-day.

The five men, including the
President of the Leftwing Partis-
ans Association of Trento, Aldo
Pedtotti, and the former President
of the same Association, Mario
Carrozzimi, were recently arrest-
by Italian anti-espionage
agents in Northern Italy.

It is alleged that the men re
vealed secrets of Italian military

President

| installations to the Foreign Power.

The men are also alleged to have
hended their information to the
military attache of the power at
its Rome embassy.—Reuter.





Pravda Attacks
Communist

Bureaucrats

LONDON, Jan. 5.

The Communist Party news-
paper Pravda to-day attacked
“swaggering bureaucrats who try
to shut up people who criticise”
calling them ‘the accused enemies
of the Party.”

“To expose these bureaucrats,
boldly to criticised short-comings
and mistakes irrespective of per-
persistently to pursue the

sons,

correct lines of principles—that
is the duty of every Communist
and every Soviet citizen,” the
paper said according to a pass
report from Mosegw picked up
in London.—Reutef.






NPSet -,
‘STOMACH?
Take soothing

PEPTO-BISMOL |
and feel good again!
Fepto-Bismal is gen-
tle. lt spreads o sooth-
ing, Protective coating
on irritated stomach
and intestinal walls,

1. Helps calm ond quiet the upset

2. Helps retard fermentation and forma-
tien of gas

2. Helps sweeten ond settle the stomach

Pepto-Bismol :

FOR UpSE> STOMACH

RELIEVES PAIN
FIGHTS INFECTION
PROMOTES HEALING

Wish our

We

Customers & Friends

A Lrosperous
New Wear.

INCE & Co., Ltd.

DIAL 2236 — ROEBUCK ST. °

|
|
}
|

‘ tL —.— telnet



A loan for the Government of

In the South African case, pre-
viously the worse recent failure! q
underwriters were
per cent of the offer.

This Jamaica failure came as
a bigger shock as it was a much
smaller loan and its chances of
success had been rated far higher
than South Africa’s.

Its terms was actually dearer

than South Africa the same inter-
est rate (three and half per cent) |
but a one point higher price (100 Cuticura Taleum

against South Africa’s 99) and a
slightly longer life.

This failure
much more serious for its senti-|
mental effect on the giltedged j
market particularly British Gov-
ernment
maica which gets the money from |
the under-writers
the failure of the offer.

Both
Jamaica loan failures
curred subsequent to the inter-

_————.



25,000 doctors have testified
to the wonderful effects oi

Seemann’ On sale «at
‘SANATOG EN? 0"
48.04 Wi Miao FOOD

The word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade ma
ET Sy SR

















PAGE THREE

Jamaica Loan Fleps
On London Market



Underwriters Left With 90 Per Cent

By SYDNEY GAMPELL
LONDON, Jan. 5.

vention by the British
ment’s broF tf on November 11 to
“squeeze the bears”. That caused






Jamaica floated on the Londonja very sharp advance in giltedged
market to-day proved to be ar}prices but a gold part of the
even worse failure than the South | advance has since been lost.
African loan offered last Novem- —Reuter
It was announced to-night that ENGINE TROUBLE
underwriters of the Jamaica LISBON, Jan. 5
loan have been left with abou! neil nin: peated
. Lrazilian Panair constellation
90 per cent of the £2,550,000 of- returned here to-day 2 hours after
fered to the pubtic apaaiatiiede:> Siac ay ami
7 desarting. ior 1zil owing to

engine trouble. The plane had to
4,000 feet high to drop 200 gal-
lons of petrol on the sea before
landing safely at Lisbon airport.
The twenty-four passengers in-
cluded Rio de Janeiro Archbishop
Cardinal Jaime Barros, Camara.
—Reuter

LUXURY

left with 84




makes a de y
cooling and eee scsey
finish to your bath, even
on the hottest day. —
the skin as soft as
—and ends ition
worries. Use ticura

pen § and
the luxury!

was regarded as



securities than for Ja-|
regardless of 268

the South Africa
have

and
oc-





4 tf,








/ Sibl }

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uae

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS

aca ==





ADVOGATE

ae Parts)

Published by The Advocate Co, Lid., 34, Broad St., Bridgetown





Friday, January 6, 1950

Safety First

IN any venture designed for the benefit
of the community, public co-operation
serves as an impetus; and it is for this
reason that the formation of a Road Safety
Association will be welcome.

Police statistics show that the number
of accidents in this island during 1949
average nearly two per day. This is an
increase on the figures for 1948. It was to
be expected that with the increase of motor
traffic and that of bicycles there would
have been some slight increase but the
situation has given rise to anxiety and
because of this the Road Safety Association
was: formed.

Officials of the Education, \Police and
Transport and Highways Departments have
pledged their support and it remains for
the general public to follow this example.
This can be done by active support or by
contributions to the funds of the Associa-

ion; but this is not the extent of the sup-

port. It was wisely decided that member-
ship should be free and that provision
enables every member of the public to join.
The thought must be dispelled that this
Association is for motorists alone. The
cyclist against whom the motorist and the
pedestrian now complain needs to’ be pro-
tected from the driver of the heavier
vehicle and in all cases the protection of
human life and limb is the criterion.

At the first informal meeting several
suggestions were made for improving the
standard of conduct on the roads but sug-
gestions are needed from a wider public
beside those who actually attend the meet-
ings. Every member of the public is enti-
tled to offer suggestions and these will be
welcome.

Every user of the road is entitled to pro-
tection. The law is there to punish the
transgressor but it cannot always enforce
the payment of damages. And then there
is the case of a fatality. The dependents
of the victim should be spared the humilia-
tion of having to solicit alms to bear their
expenses. The only answer is compulsory
third party insurance. This point was
raised in the Legislature years ago but the
bill was not passed. With the increasing
number of vehicles on the roads to-day,
there could be no objection on the part of
the insurance companies to do business and
if every vehicle is insured the rates would
be considerably reduced below that of
former years.

The Association has come at a time when
the public have become conscious of a
traffic problem in this island with its nar-
row winding streets and broken side-walks.
It deserves the fullest measure of public
support.

W.E. Students Fund

THE donation by the Loyal Brothers of
the Star to the West Indian University of
twenty pounds has become the nucleus of
a fund for Barbadian students at the uni-
versity who might need financial assistance.
It was a happy thought which inspired
the gift and the fact that it has come from
a comparatively unknown society should
be an inspiration to other well established
bodies to make even greater contributions.

A number of scholarships have been
given by governments of West Indian col-
onies and by business concerns to students
attending the University; but it is well
known that even with the most generous
scholarship, the student who receives no aid
from his relatives is often in a sorry plight
and cannot take full advantage of univer-
sity life.

The value of university education is not
entirely bound up with the academical
curriculum, and those who are unable for
one reason or another, to join the various
societies and to mix freely with fellow
students are deprived of a phase of univers-
ity life which is equally important,

It is this mixing with students from other
colonies and feom other parts of the world
whioh helps to broaden the outlook of the
scholar and to make him a more valuable
citizen on his return. Every effort should
therefore be made to help students enjoy
the full benefits which the West Indian
University has to offer.







OUR READERS say.
i

A Road Safety

To The Editor, The Advocate,

he ignores the regulations than



Mir.

LONDON, (By Mail),

Mr. Bevin’s decision that he
expresses with regret, not to visit
eidner Karachi or Delhi on the
way back from the Commonwealth
Conference in Ceylon has once
again set the election date specu-
lators buzzing. In the official an-
nouncement Mr. Bevin svated that
his responsibilities at home did
not give him much time to visit
the captals of ine two Common-
‘wealth countries.

This remark is open to differ-
nt interpretations. Mr. Bevin's
ealth, apparently stops him fly-
ng home by fast aircraft. But
ven allowing ten days for his
eturn journey thaf will tring
im home with several weeks to
pare before the state visit _of
che French President M. Vin-
ent Auriol, But if there is to

a quick election then th
imnouncement must be made
ithin the next ten days. Other-

se it is almost certain to he
ostponed—by the state visit, by
1e Budget, and by municipa!
elections, until late in May or
early June. Mr. Bevir is unlike-
iy to take the attitude of detacn-
ment from electioneering adopt-
ed by aristocratic Foreign Se:-
eretaries of past ages, who con-
sidered their office carried then
sutside and above home politics.
Mr. Bevin is now the Laboui
-arty’s greatest asset in person-
ility. He has the talent for
ousing the whole force of the
rganised Trade Union membe-r-
hip in support of himself, his
olicy and his Government—:a
at order, Those who have
nown him for far longer than
he post-war period, when he
; 14S become an_ international
ame, are still a little surprised
( the change in Ernie Bevin and
xpect him to change back into

e rousing political leader who
ood as a rugged and monument.
‘gure across the British labour

{ industrial scene.

Health Failing

ae

there is one doubt. M:
| -evin’s health is failing him. His
»tyr is travejling with him
Colombo. As I write, he has
iched Cairo—by land to Rome
d from there by flying boat
| fiong the Mediterranean.
nrough the Red Sea, and to
ton, he will travel by ship.
The significance of vhis is that
he does not plan to fly at a high
altitude. I am afraid it is with
the good intention of _ stilling
public fears that the announce-
ment was made that these pre-
cautions, and his doctor with
iim, are merely routine, In fact,
hear that Mr. Bevin, who sur!-
ers from a “slow heart”, has
ecided that if death is to strike
ium down he could do little io
ostpone the fall of the scythe
ind so he should push on with
} «is routine, an active routine,
visits, consultations and decis-
ons, regardless of extreme cau-
ion. What then of Bevin as an
lection figure? I do not expect
he will tour the country vigor-
jusly. Instead the election will
srobably be marked with weighty
nd powerful statements from
irnie Bevin, who was Winston
‘hurchil’s Minister of Labour
ing the war, that a change of
rovernment would be a disaster
British labour, Bevin can be
| pected to argue that all he ha
ught for during his life, ful
‘ployment and social security
vas assured by the Labour Gov-
ent and that this woulc
{| nd with the return of Conser-
; atives. He has not said these
ings yet. But when he does,
and with the authority he wields,
j there will be the most powerful
attack that the Conservative’
)pposition will have to count
nh. All manner of men up and
lown the present Government
an say these things any week-
end without carrying much
ght. When Ernie weighs in it
ill be time for the Conservi-
ves to count their chances more
carefully,

al



Better Bookstalls?

Mr. Harold Wilson’s Christmas
present to British magazines,
more paper, was not exactly a
Surprise to the magazines, Most
of them had known for several
months that the Board of Trade

Fi

course. churlish of them to look
the gift horse in the mouth; cut
the fact remains ‘that many
sritish magazines have not been
using the ration of paper they
ready have. Since the war it
as been one of the most obvi-
us signs, to the visitor, of Brit-
ish austerity, mainly lack
foreign exchange), that the book-
stalls have a meagge, hungry



Assoe

was planning this gift. It is, of

of

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ook. Weekly magazines are thin;
ne monthlies long ago took to
ppearing as “pocket size book-
ts. Unfortunately rationing sper has now gone on too long
for the end of rationing to show
much improvement. Some of the
monthlies have even had to close
down due to financial difficulties.
Among these is the old and fa-
mous “Strand Magazine” that
iist published the light novels
f British writers in the Edwar-
dian period; forty and fifty
rears ago. Perhaps it is amazing
to overseas readers that such a
monthly magazine with a circu-
lation of 100,000 can still not
nake ends meet. Whatever the
‘ause, it is a sad parting, For
:e others, the end of paper
ationing means slight improve-
nts, The left-wing political
veeklies—nctably the “New
tatesman” und the “Tribune”
® conscious of falling cireuia-
tions and aim to bolster their
position with more space to lit-
e ary matters. The influential
weekly, “Economist”, which has
rad a spectacular rise in circu-
tion to four times its pre-wer
gure, plans to go back to the
we-war custom of a_ stouter
ver. Its editor believe that
lers like to keep the magazine
a reference library in itself
and so want to defend, it against
‘being mauled, But British news-
papers have no immediate pros-
ects of an early reprieve. The:e
ire some signs of a very slight
increase of newsprint but, from
the point of view of the Ameri-
can” visitor,’ the visitor from
many colonies, or even from sone
European countries, the British
newspaper, crowding its news
into six, eight or ten pages,
cutting down its photography
crowding its columns together
and using every device
to squeeze in its advertisers
must still seem a sorry sigit
compared with what they are
used to back home.

Chess In International Life

This year an annual event, the
Chess Congress at Hastings, has
excited more comment than usual.
The power of chess as a force for
international -understanding has
been emphasised by one news-
paper, The “Times”, in a leading
article written, obviously, ry an
eager chess player welcome; the
presence of an ex-world cham-
pion, the Dutch Dr. Euwe and re-
marks seriously that chess pro-
gresses fast—the “ultra modern”
Strategy of a few years ago is now
as old fashioned as the “New
Look” in women’s clothes. In Brit-
ain chess is not taken with the
serious intensity that it is in Rus-
sia, In the Soviet Union, all over
the country, young men and wo-

British Ideas Scoo
Dollar Pool

From Frederick Cook

NEW YORK

We have heard a lot in the last
couple of years about what is
wrong witn British trade in
America Now let us look at
some of the things that are right
about jt. For mNny are.
Whitehall usually tells us that
mly a horde of high-powered
and high-salaried civil servants

san expound to business men the

eep secret of how to sell in
America. But totally without
publicity a great many business

men, large and small, have be
quietly doing a pretty, good
of selling on their own.
are beginning to ge
instance:

A representative
England’s biggest manufacturers
of hot-water bottles has just
gone home to Yorkshire. In_ his
pocket he took £8,000 worth of
orders. Not a tremendous con-
tribution to the dollar gap? True,
but he took home also some ideas
on now to open the door wide
now that he has his foot in it.

He expects at least £40,000
worth of business by spring.

The Sec ret—Novelty

en
job
And they
t results. For

y

of one of

The secret of his success was
novelty. Americans already have
good hot-water bottles—of the
standard kinds. He offered some-
thing new—bottles for children,
ota \sintanrwedesierchiaineeatmabieeaes

Today's Thought

ALL good that ever was
written, taught, or wrought
comes from God and human
faith in the rivht,

—MARY BAKER EDpy,
aes,







Ernest Bevin Rouses
Election Talk

David Temple Roberis

iation Has Long Been

crippled unfortunave. But whot-



men struggle over the competitive |

board. In England there is a
characteristic amateurism about
chess. Only for a very few is

chess a life’s work. As a result, |
of course, the Russians can claim !
real supremacy as the chess mas- |
ters: of the world. The “Times”
writer, though, takes exception to }
their new-fangled term “Grand |
Masters” of the game. I remember
too an incident some years ago at
the Gambit Chess Rooms, in the
City of London, that illustrates
Russian seriousness on the sub-
ject. At the time a telegraphic
chess match was in progress be-
tween Britain and Russia In a
friendly spirit we journalists
mixed with the correspondents of
“Tass” (the Soviet news agency)
over the coffee tables, while we
waited for new moves to come
over th lines. The brilliant Rus-
sian chess player of the day was !
the Esthonian, Paul Keres. With
the mistaken view that the re-
mark would be taken in the light-
hearted spirit in which it was
meant I remarked to a “Tass” cor-
respondent that the Soviet Union
had gained a great deal by in-
vading Esthonia in 1939 “Keres
plays for the Esthonian Peoples’
Republic,” said the “Tass” man,
coldly, He did not address an
other single word to me that
afternoon+or at any time. In-
cidentally, I am interested to note
that this particular correspondent
so serious, so loyal to the Soviet
Union, as rigid in his outlook, is
now a renegade and a fugitive
from the Soviet Union, denounced
for his “Western bourgeois ten-
dencies” and his contacts with the
West!

No Political Implications

I wonder whether Craig, the
three-year-old son of Mr. Hector
MeNéeill, Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs, will ever be able
to read the delightful Christmas
present he has just received from
Mr. Vyshinsky. The Soviet For-
eign Minister, with whom Hector
MeNeill does battle at the United
Nations,’ sent a Russian-language
copy of a book by the Scottish
writer Robert Louis Stevenson.
The Foreign Office has not, yet,
made a _ solemn pronouncement
that this does not imply subtle
Soviet infiltration into the McNeill
household. Mrs. McNeill has told
the press that her husband and
the former public prosecutor, Vy-
shinsky, often discuss literature in
their off moments. Hector Mc-
Neill, as a good Scotsman, has
tried to interest the Russian, in
the works of Stevenson—it seems
with some success. Our Minister
of State has had translated the
preface to the book which, he
Says, amounts to “a much more
generous appraisal of Stevenson
as a writer than most Englishmen
would allow.”—the emphasis is on
the word Englishmen, as opposed
to Scotsmen.



———$—$——$——$—$———————



Pp

made in the shape of pandas
sailor dolls and so forth.

In chimaware there is a firrs
with a brand-new “line” de-
signed especially for the US
market which is doing very
nicely, thank you, By the New
Year the | half-millionth plate

will have been sold. |
After two years of expensive
rgsearch work, this firm devised
a process of colour lithography
fine studies of native Amer'-
can birds, using the famous
Audubon paintings. Distinguish.
ing features are brilliant colour
ing and exactitude of detail

Digging Without Tears

A London firm have captured
a place in the competitive fold-
‘ng umbrella market, Designea
to fit a woman's handbag 1
shopping basket, the umbrella
when collapsed, measures onjy b
foot. ;

The
digs
from the
on this





first

robot spade, Whiek. |
the

garden with no effort
gardener, has arrived
market from Hertford-
Shire. It can be used also as a
take, hoe and electric drill.
Britain has sent over the
smallest hearing-aid tubes in
the world—three of them fit into
a thimble, A thousand instru-
ments fitted with the new tubes
would use less electricity than



single 60-watt lamp.
And a tiny travelling iron—
2\4in, high, 4\4in.

: long, weight |
ilb.—is offered for women. Small |
as it is, it will do the work of
most standard irons, yet pack
neatly into the corner of the suit- |
case.
London Express Service.
re en





Is The World's Weather

Changing?

By GWYN LEWIS

MEN who have devoted their lives to the

study of the world’s weather say its climate
is changing.
Such experts as Dr. C. E. P. Brooks, who

gave the world its best-known work of refer- |
ence on climatology, and Sir George Clarke}

Simpson, director of-the British Meteorologi-

cal Office from 1920 to 1938, say that summers |

are becoming warmer and drier and winters
colder.
Dr. Brooks thinks the climate of this earth

is gradually returning to what it was between |

the years A.D. 400 and A.D. 1000.
Diminishing rainfall has been the most
noticeable feature of these climate changes.

WORLD DROUGHTS

,Our own islands have just come through an
abnormally dry spring and summer. Abroad, |
the droughts have been widespread and more |

severe.
Some parts of South Africa had, until re-
cently, been without rain for two years, and

it is only now that a drought that has per- |
sisted since February has been relieved by

rain in Tanganyika.
There the groundnut scheme is being jeo-
pardised by lack of water.





FRIDAY, JANUAR



~~? |
| For 10-DAy
, Cost of Living Bong |
Vea New
|



‘WANS RED LABEL BEER ............
544 or $5.00 per Carten
RED, WHITE & BLUE CUPKAFF

(Powdered Coffee)
Pkts. CATTELL, EGG NOODLES
BROAD & FINE aed 4
Bottles HEINZ PLAIN OLIVES—5-oz. ...... 54 j

COLONNADE STORES —







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BLACK GLASS, round, Vitrolite
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ALUMINUM SHEETING, cut to size

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Famine measures have had to be taken
in parts of the Sudan, where tribes had to /

move hundreds of miles out of the drought |
regions.

Conditions have been critical in many parts

of the U.S., with the people of New York

having to regard shaving as a luxury.
Spain, France, and Switzerland have all
suffered from this diminishing rainfall.

SPEEDING UP

T asked Dr. Brooks: ‘What is happening to

the world’s weather?”
He replied: “The earth’s climate has been

changing since about 1850; the process is



“A
%

| Speeding up, but it is still too early to say if} %
|

1Â¥
the change is to be of long duration, say of |%
thousands of years, or if we are to have a

temporary change lasting, say, a century.

“We shall know better in the next 25 years
whether we are going back to the climate of

between A.D. 400 and A.D. 1000.

“Such a prospect need not fill us with dis-

may. Our ancestors managed pretty well
with summers a few degrees warmer and
drier and winters colder.

ARCTIC WARMER

“I base my conclusions on what is happen-

ing in the Arctic,

“The fish are moving further north each

year because it is becoming warmer there.

“Most of the glaciers in Greenland, Alaska
and Norway are receding. The area of frozen

sea is becoming smaller.

“Off the north coast of Siberia there is
traffic that would have been impossible 50

years ago,
TREES AGAIN

“Farming w

as carried on in large areas of

Greenland by the Norsemen round about

A.D. 1000.

“Then they were frozen out, but we may
expect to see those regions repopulated if

the present climatic

trend continues. We may

expect to see trees growing where none can

grow now.

“In fact, the cultivation of crops and the
raising of animals is just beginning to be-
come possible in many parts of Greenland

again.

%
¢

&
is

|
i?
1g
y

599999999999 999999999SS9

LINOLEUM, cut to size



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTw., Successors to vi

C.S. PITCHER & CO,

Phones: 4472 & 4687







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599



ml ea)

JUICE—per ee otis ae
TROUT HALL GRANGE JUICE—per nts 9
ROMAY’S GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin . .

ROMAY’S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin.

ROMAY’S PARMESTIKS BISCUITS—per tin ....

LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY—per bot. ...

CO-OP-CO'S LIME JUICE CORDIAL—per bot. ..

LOCAL GUAVA JELLY—per bot.
HOT SAUCE—per bot.
CORNED PEPPERS—per bot.

"COCKADE”

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co.

BROAD STREET

OOSSSS9



“Other phenomena have been observed. |

Great Salt Lake, in Utah, h
much water in it as it had a century ago.
The Caspian Sea is shrinking.”

What is causing this change of climate ?

Dr. Brooks: “Nobody knows. I think
something is happening to the winds. More
and more do winds from the southwest tend
to move further northwards, bringing
warmth to the Arctic.

“Winds are becoming less variable,
would tend to make sub-tropical
Northern Hemisphere drier,”

This
areas of the

LES.

Needed In Barbados

light is ess brig re i > wor . .

SIR,—I was more than pleased woule have been the case before, ever the outcome the Road Safety the He tikes oe £ iy ore remembering Ganguin’s ruptions, incidentally, des or
to see that a Road Safety Associa- hen every motorist, jn vhe in-f'Association should not lose sight exact reverse is true? ‘ bla me that a square foot of sovere press criticism.’ mT
tion has been launched in this ‘rest of self-preservation was onl af the faci’ that a great percen- : loan *$ more blue than a square Another point is that the con
island. Freedom is a wonderful be look out for transgressors, But tage of the accidents is caused The light is brighter in. Bar- ‘es.ants should not be made Vas
thing; but the type of fenedcen © vhe motorists have reformed it@by the negligence of pedestrians bados than on the other islands JOHN HARRISON “* around the stage on the w ,
Which users of the road have is more than’ can be said for thePand cyclists. and it should be where the glare is absorbed by Pret © nfortable chairs provided bi
enjoyed in Barbados is not in the cuca and the pedestrian, The urged that the Police and the the greater abundance of dark St James Hotel, i: full view of the audience Fan
interest of vhe community, With ae is _yet to understand Vhat Courts take a more serious view green vegetation, ‘ Grenada, ineveasing their nervousnes:
freedom should go responsibility the new regulations apply vo him of these lapses than is at present they should remain behind th
and as far.as I can see the ae and he goes gayly past the stop the case On the slightest pre- tt is the brighter light of 29/12/49. seeaes where they could 3 €
jority of the users of the road wgns irrespective of whether he text a motorist involved in an Barbados whieh sucks the col- L watil led forward and istrodu, 7
whether pedestrians, movorists, is travelling on @ minor or major accident, however slight, is hauleq CUP from the landeape, not the ocal Talent by the Master of Ceremonies sini
donkey cart drivers or cyclists is er And the pedestrian is a over to the police headquarters Teverse. A moment's reflection To The Editor, The Advocate ;
totally irresponsible, Reckless /@¥ unto himself. He operates on to be quesiioned and to make q Will show that colours in Bar- SIR,— Although _ the recent The Master of Ceremcnies
driving and reckless walking js ‘Y€ basis that he was here first Statement but the arm of the law D&d0s are at their most intense effort by the Globe Theatre to cculd do a lot less tafking as his
a feature of the city sirgets as (invented before cycles or motors) does not frown on the pedesirian ‘Wards the beginning or end of Unearth local talent has met Verbosity and repetition only
well as the country lanes.*If the 84 therefore is entitled to do as who nine times out of ten has te day, and not when the light With considerable Success, there Wastes valuable time and thi:
attitude vo traffic adopted by Dé likes and to stare with Stunned been vhe cause of an accident, is brightest. Is it possible that ar still a few points connected added to the slow, inefficient anc
pedestrians in Bridgetown was a. Surprise at any motorist or cyclist your correspondent is confusing « ‘the manageme ri hich aa- Unsightly manner of removing
tempted in London, New York. re anes * trushes against MOTORIST bright” and “clear” light? Serve constructive criticism, the ‘stage equipment, causes the

bed vs S garmentS when he is mean- . : ; a
the death oll would” be aenoDe dering ehout the toa Fe ate Paintings ace Stat 2 ast, Mend | The whale programme requ” tn ened to Ite
5 a "ec to be used to depict exotic < oS: al more polis re- + aae : ‘
one. comipslanry aed ae, mma a To The Editor, The Advocate landscape. It seems to me that finement. In the "arst. ne 2 ine eee bee omnes but

The traffic problem has been for All motor ehicles This “ SIR,— What a pleasure it was the bad habit of always so using Cvstain ‘or background scener\ coal ‘gays Bar of dress
aggravated out of all recognition least. will insure those aoe to read your correspondent’s ap them Springs more from the .Pro- is badly needed to hide the un- stage would teat i ys oma ihe
since the insiitution of major and injured through the fault of and knowledgeable critigue of Vencal paintings of Van Gogh. | easant sight of the bare secre appearance give a more tidy
minor roads and for the most part careless driver As thd’ peestat Mr. Aked's paintings yl a, - — sphere when i the background. This con There > still a Die r|

rivers of tor vehicles ¢ ; momen amages J “ih There ni 4 . sared ezanne ‘ even Sined with better control of the othe an E 1um be G
an th mate an a Scomeatae tears re — i "i a Fees is mewerer, one poin Derai: than fi the Tahitian excellent lighting equipment aati tt “— such talkine |
perative to deal severely with and the others go free or ae ing He Gears thie Mr hee sn at i iy 7 a os xr oe ie wiv he theatre = fitted ete, w hich eouta co Rope. aed

me ranamreneor: for he can cause carcerated in a prison which is colours to paint Barbad be- 5s to 2 as right mie : ound re ~ ‘ae ae tant lack of space preventa’” a
: muc re serious acci j or 2 shee * ce 7 F ~er - IS De- § ana odrigh a aecorative a much better sreak wit ¢ a events
f more serious accident if after all very little profit to the cause he has recognisec the ard rith. On the other hand it ruthless pit crowd, Gas baa





a i a a i a

LOCAL *THUSIAST,

as only hilf as

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SOUTHWELL MARMALADE
APRICOT JAM

CRYSTALLIZED GINGER
GINGER IN SYRUP
RAISINS & ALMONDS
CARRS CHEESE CRISPS
SALTED PEANUTS—Bots.
CARRS CHOCOLATE LUNCH

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Le

‘JEN. GODDARD & SONS LID.



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oeneoccceecocecocesessessecccssscnnnnsenentll



RIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1950
. a ra

| House Accep

The New Telephone Exchange at St. John.

) Automatic "Phones
or St. John To-morrow

“ST. JOHN’S—number please” —after dee delet. to. entitled to receive such vayment.
jorrow afternoon there will be no more need for this
Barbados Telephone Company Ltd
uced Automatic Dial Telephone Service in the St.
plephone Exchange Area.

ation:

eens

+ Will have

The St. John Exchange which |
also serves areas in

St. Philip and |
St. Joseph, hed

its first switch-

nvestigator

atches 550 |

Government Experimeni-
hing boat “Investigator” re-!
d its largest catch of flying
or the week when it return-
the Careenage
over 550 fish.

stalled and
place to the Auto:

Eighty-two lines with 116 tele-
Since some have exten-
affected by
Ire 2 will be in-
e of the dash in the
mbers of those sub-
the St. John
ple 95-16 will

change The figu
| S€rted in plac
telephone nur
seribers servi
Exchange. For exam
become 95216,

The introduction of the Auto-
matic system will mean that there
will be no operators required but
it will also mean that there will
be more work for switchboard
operators and other personnel.

Special Alarm equipment has
been installed, and ‘will at once
notify headquarters at
town if anything goes wrong and
a repair squad will be rushed at
once to the scene,

The building,
structure, was designed and built
; by Mr. J. B. Deane, contractor.

Another Stage
eesti sbeten week, gl nl paid under this section shall, in
can, General Manager of the Bar-
bados Telephone Co., Ltd. said:
bados Telephone Co.,
is completing another stage
|in the modernisation of the tele-
This was held up
owing to the difficulty in getting
the necessary material.
phone services suffered from this
as, during the war, factories had
to concentrate on material for the
armed services and now a matter
of seven years delayed develop-
ment has to be taken care of, As
a result a waiting list was built
This list was greater than
normal as the telephone habit had
The St. John equip-
ment is the latest design for rural
exchanges, the present equipment
is for 100 lines which can easily
be increased to 200. Considerable
reconstruction of the outside plant
has been carried out and we are
sure that our subscribers will ap-
preciate the improvement in the
service as the speed of connection
and disconnection will be greatly

by south of the

D. W. Wiles,
the Advocate
he trolled the
indicator for
It was taken in and show-

said that he then decided
t the area. The dip and gill
ere soon after used and fish



“Investigator” will be-«mak-
other trip to-day.










R three thousand sacks vi | phone service.

rom. Halitax arrived.yester-
y the R.M.S. “Lady Rodney”.
“Rodney” 4,907 tons net
LeBlanc, sailed
Halifax via Boston, Bermu-

It brought 33 Passengers
79 tons of cargo from the
us ports for Barbados,

frozen fish, frozen chic-
pickled pork and beef, pork
, canned vegetables, fresh
evaporated milk,
rolled oat, cotton goods,

comprised the other cargo

ut 10 o'clock last night the
port for St. Vincent,

Trinidad and British
Messrs Gardiner Austin
» Ltd. are agents.







in Carlisle Bay

ORT—yYaw! Potick, Sch. Laudal-
Manuata, Sch.

m, Yacht Maya, M.V. Daerwood,
Hortebecker, Sch, Sunshine R., Sch.
s» Sch» Alexandrina R.,

Smith, M.V, Blue Star,
Marion Belle
Sch. Emanuel C, Gordon; Sch
Wallace; Sch. Mandalay IT;
4; Swedish Barquen-

Parker, Anne C, Parker, Ethel G
say; Ethel Underwood.
FROM BERMUDA és

Hazel Greene, Francis James; Christin:
James; Constance Henderson.
FROM ST. KITTS.......

Douglas Walwyn, Mary Walwyn.
FROM MONTSERRAT

FROM DOMINICA....

Reginald Johnson, Stanley Poore, Nydic
Frank Colly-
more, Ellice Collymore, Petra Collymore,
and Euginia Charles
Interpreter, 4,027 tons net, Capt



Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons net

LeBlanc, from Sst Lucia; Agents

r Austin & Cd. L




kel; Winifred Hill; Costa & Co., Lid. Arriving by this ves-

sel was Richard Arthur Budd from Kent,
Burns; Charamond Clarke: May
DOK; Mae Cummings; Martin
Rosetta Folkes; Ches-



Wilkinson & Haynes & Co., Ltd

TOUCH WITH BAKBADOS COAST STATION

da; S.S. Luelano Manara, $.S. Mormac- |



an now communicate
® following ships through their S.S, Bolivia; $.S. Saraya; S.S.
Coast Stat . Esso Cambridge;
Loide Venezuela;
Gascogne; S.S, Pioneer Gem,

Cavina, S.S. Lake Traverse, S.S.
ores, S.S. Trix; S.S.
Petros, §.S. Mormacgulf, S.S
France; S.S. Specialist, $.S. S. Cipriano



Lady Rodney;
zabeth A. Flani

Dol. | tay.

Peace; $'S. Coryda,
+ Monte Ambo o; S.S, Ragun-



Revd. Refginald Myer;

VALS — BY B.WIAL
Findad : DEPARTURES — BY B.W.L.A.L




i Carol Siegert;
; Eldica Burrows; Willen
Ss; Odet Burgers: Dora Rangharan,
Cross| Veronica Peirce;
eirce; Robert Machado;

Mstr. Denny Schlesinger; Mrs

Enriques Alcala; Mrs.
William Howlett,
Howlett, Mrs. Maude Bonazzi, Mr
sto Bonazzi, Mrs. Sah eevee oe

y » Mr. Juan Cabello; Mrs. |

pe “Cabell Oriston Gaskin; |



Ri
th; Jack King; Mc



Lean; Cleveston Jordan; Val-
; Henry Ince; Edward Ward;

Phillipe Cabello;

Jeffrey; John Edwards, Kenneth
Stewart Massiah; Arnott Cato,
Ward; Josef Adamira; Victor
Teme Wilson; Theodosia Koeen,

The Weather

For St. Lucia.
Mr. Bertram Kaye; Mr
field; Mr. William Grace 00. 1
Maj led in S sia. He had he tion several jack hammer
s; Mrs. Emelds| ed in St. Lucia. He had had some| connec
mone; Metre Mark on|operators had been registered on



Simons; Mstr ose
Richild Springer; Mr. Hugh Springer
Harold Springer;

Capt. Charles Raison



; on Today



he

LOCAL NEWS





ts Council’s

Amendments To Oil Bill

; Lords and the House of Commons |

| @ from page 1
|
. a
| Shall be
| shall

troleum quota payment
of such an amount as
bear the same proportion
| to twenty~five per centum of the
| teyalties payable in respect of
}p@.roleum recovered from.a pro-
{ducteve well during the relevant
| ber.od as the area of land owned
oy the person entitled to receive
such. payment or who would
| have been so entitled if the own-
ership of the petroleum had not
been severed from the ownership
cf the land, bears to the total
area of land in the pooling area.

For the purposes of this sub-
section the expression “relevant
period” means a period of one
year or, if
to receive a_ petroleum quota
payment has owned the said iand,
or, where the ownership of the
petroleum has been severed from
ithe ownership of the said land,
has owned the petroleum stu-
ated in the said land for a shorter
period than one year, such
shorter period.



the person entitled |

| putes and differences for a long
time between the two local Cham-
| bers, that certain Bills were ob-
viously money Bills when they
| were for the provision of money
| by the Lower House to the ser-
; Vice of the Crown.

It was equally clear that there
were other Bills which were not
wholly provisions of money to the
service of the Crown but had fin-
ancial provisions contained in
| them. The practice was that the
Bills could not be touched by the
| Other Place either by way of
} amendment or rejection. ?

Mr. Adams pointed out that it
was still the exclusive right o
| the Lower House to make finan-
cial provisions. The practice had
; been established after much dis-
; pute that the House of Lords were
(not to claim the right to amend
\the financial provision of a Bifi.
They would suggest amendments
hoping thaf the Lower House





“ ‘ J would waive the claims of pro-
. at peers hnyges payment tact to a breach of privilege and
shall be paid to any person until| Pm om
he has satisfied the Governor- | #¢cept the amendments,

in-Executive Committee, by the
production of title deeds, plans,
and such other evidence as the
Governor-in-Executive

tee may require, that he

Compensation

Notwithstand ing
thing contained in this

Precedent Followed
The local Chambers had for the

Commit-| last three hundred years followed
4S! precedent in Great Britain.

Any
precedent established there had
been established here, so that
when he said that such and such

an y_]| was the procedure in Great Britain,
Act,| they would

understand that he

every person who at the com-| meant the same thing had been
mencement of this Act is receiv-| established here.

ing royalties from an existing
‘well or who et that date is a
|lessee of an existing well shal:

| 2 it i {
new one was in.| Pe entitled to be paid, by way o
has now given
matic Dial ser-

compensation for the vesting in
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee by virtue of this Act of
the property in the petroleum
recoverab’e from such well, a
lump sum representing
amount which the rights of the

The Government was prepared }
to remind the Other Place that it;

had committed a breach of
privilege with regard to some of
the amendments, but would waive
this for the reason he had given.
When the time came, if the present
Government was in power, there

tea would be put back in the Bill the
ae | provisions which the Other Place

owner or of the lessee, as the had deleted. He wanted it to be

case may be, in respect of such
well might have been expected
to realise if they had been sold
on the twenty-eighth day of
January one thousand nine hun-
dred and forty-nine, in the open
market by a willing seller:
Provided that in the case of a
lessee, the compensation may, if
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee and lessee so agree, be
satisfied by the grant to the lessee
or to any person nominated hy
him, of a licence or lease of suca
wel', or of lands comprising such
well, under the provisions of sec-
tion four of this Act, or partly by
the grant of a licence or lease as
iforesaid, and partly by the pay-
ment of money.
Any question
amount of

the
to be

as to

compensation

default of agreement between the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
and the owner, or the lessee, be
determined by arbitration.

Any moneys deposited in the
Public Treasury as_ aforesaid
remaining unclaimed at the ex-
piration of ten years from the
cate on which they were deposi-
ted in the Public ‘Treasury shall
be transferred to and form part
of the general revenues of the
Island,

The Governor - in _ Executive
Committee shall, as soon as pos-
sible after a well becomes a pro-
ductive well within the meaning
of subsection (1) of section two of
this Act, cause a notice to that
effect to be published in the
Official Gazette and the several
newspapers of the Island.

Mr. Adams said that as he had
intimated on the last occasion the
House had met, the Government
cid not approve of certain of the
amendments, but the attitude of
the Government was that it was
necessary to get the Bill on the
Statute Book as soon as possible.

The Government did not pro-
pose to make any amendments to
those of the Other Place, not be-
cause the Government was per-
suaded as regards some of them
that they were right, or because
the Government was prepared to
withdraw one wit from its posi-
tion as announced at the time of
the second reading of the Bill, but
because a compromise was the
essence of politics from time to
time,



Constitutional Position
Despite what had been said and
written about the constitutional
position of the two Chambers, it
had been established for many
years after a series of fights and
differences between the House of

clearly understood that that was

the absolute determination of the |Hindsbury Road and

Government. He moved that the
House accept the amendments,
Dr, H. G. Cummins (I) second-

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said |
that he did not entirely agree’
with the hon. senior member for |
St. Joseph. He though the Other |
Place was wise to delete the!
definition of “parish” and to in-
sert the definition of the “polling |
area.” He did not agree, how- |
ever, that the area should be one
hundred acres of land. He thought
that three hundred and tweniy
acres would be more to the |
point. He had no wish to hold up
the passing of the amendments, |
but he felt sure the Other Place!
would accept such an amendment.
He would therefore formallly
move the amendment.

Unwise

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) seconded |
the motion. He pointed out that
it was absolutely necessary that
the polling area should not be
made too small. It would be un-
wise to make it so,

Mr, Walcott said that it would |
be merely academic at that stage |
to discuss what the hon, senior |
member for St. Joseph had said.
Personally he did not agree with
what he had said. The Oil Bill
was not a money Bill and never
had been.

When the motion that the words
proposed to be deleted stand part
of the Amendments was put to
the vote it was decided in the
affirmative by an 11 to 7 majority



and therefore Mr. Wilkinson's
motion was lost.
The voting was: —
AYES:—Mr. Alldér, Mr. Mill-
er, Mr. Mapp, Mr. Cox, Mr.
Adams, Mr. Brancker, Mr. Bry-
an, Dr, Cummins, Mr. Garner.

Mr. Crawford and Mr. F. L. Wai-
cott.

NOES:—Mr. Mottley, Mr
Dowding, Mr. Reece, Mr. God-
dard, Mr. Gill, Mr. Walcott an:
Mr. Wilkinson,

The amendments were
passed,

then



Bicycle Missing —

THE loss of a black painted
bicycle valued $25 was reported
by McClaren Brathwaite of Re-
treat, St. Peter.

Brathwaite stated that the bi-
cycle was taken from outside the
residence of Fitzgerald Gibbs at
Westbury Road, St, Michael on
Wednesday.

270 Barbadians Went

To U.S.A.

ONLY 270 Barbadian workers
were employed under contract in|
the U.S.A. at December 31 last|
year, the Labour Commissioner
told a Press Conference yester-
A total of 260 had been
repatriated during the year, anc
during the same year only 205
were sent,

In addition to that
they had just been n
no further
recruited

difficulty,
iged that
workmen ‘would be
from Barbados _ for
employment on His Majesty’:
Dockyard in Bermuda for the
time being. On Wednesday, how-
ever, four Barbadians who were
jon leave from the dockyard had
returned to Bermuda by the
R.F.A. “Gold Ranger”.
to employ a large number
Barbadians. ’
Work was being done in ,
rebuilding of Castries, St. Lucia,



Curacao and Aruba continued! could proceed to St. Lucia.

of
the' struction of the aerodrome.

Mr. Burrowes said, and he did not, large number of workmen would
think that they would be able to|be wanted. He did not think it

Last Year

on. Toremen, He had been told
that the rates of wages for work-
men in that category would be
up to $4.00 a day of eight hours
depending on the workman's
proved efficiency,

It must be understood, how-
ever, that if after the arrival of
craftsmen the contractors of
the C.D.C. were satisfied that he
was not up to the standard re-
quired, his continued employ-
ment except in a lower grade,
would not be guarantee.l,

If he let St. Lucia know that
there were any highly skilled
carpenter or mason foremen
available on those conditions, they
would inform him when they

Mr. Burrowes also talked
work at Seawell in the recon-

said it was not expected that a

| find all the craftsmen they want-| would be more than 200. In that

correspondence with them

| the matter, and had been tuld! Wednesday at the Employment

| that they were not going to send





Agency, hoping to get employ-

and after a series of similar dis- |

| War,

: | latest
about! that the unemployment situatior

He;



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“4
|

Drop 10 Per Cent
—SAYS CORBEIL

THE PEOPLE in Canada are at
| present spending carefully as pro-
duction seems to be larger
the demand and the prives of ar-
ticles have a tendency to drop,
Mr. J. H. Corbeil, President of
Topper Footwear Ltd, of Montreal
told the “Advocate” yesterday.
Mr. Corbeil and his wife are

|
|
|
}
}

now in Barbados for a short holi- |

day and are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
He said that business in Can-

lada was not as it used to be and

there was now a big competitive
market and there were missing
the export business they used. to
get from the British West Indies.

As shoe manufacturers, they
used to ship a lot of those articles
to the West Indies, but now, they
were unable to do so on account
of the dollar situation

Right now, there was no short-
age of food in Canada and the
people were getting on very well.
The prices of merchandise were
still firm although they had a
tendency to drop, The price of
clothing had dropped a little and
the price of foodstuffs had gone
down about 10%,

The Price Control Board which
came into operation during the
was no longer in existence,
except for the control of rents of
private houses.

Workers were not getting as
much money as previously, there
was more unemployment than was
the case about a year or two ago
and it seemed that there was go-
ing to be a lot of immigrants from

Europe coming to establish them-
selves.



Car Damaged

The bumper of the motor car
X—77 was damaged when an acci-
dent occurred at about 11.00 a.m.
on Wednesday Roebuck
Street. or

The accident involved M-—131
owned by B. A,

on

driven by

Priestly Sandiford of Paynes Bay

t. James, and the car —T7
owned by Leslie Inniss
Barbados Cotton Factory Ltd.

and driven by Fitz
Brittons Hill.

Marshall

ot

Y esterday

the House of
‘esterday Mr. Adams
lowing papers :—
Message No. 1/1950 from His Excel-
lency the Governor to the Honourable
the House of Assembly informing the
House that the Principal of the Uni-
versity College of the West Ind
expressed the hope that
tive of the elected
Barbados
be present
Royal Highness The Princess Alice,
G.B.E., V.A., as Chancellor of the Uni. |
versity College on the 16th of Febru-
ary, and enquiring whether the Hon- |
ourable House proposes to be repre-
sented.

When Assembly

laid the

met
fol-

jes has
a representa-
members of the
Legislature will be able to |

Message No. 2/1950 from His Excel-
the House of Assembly with referefice
to their Address dated the 16th of
August asking that steps be taken to
establish branches of the Public Lib-
rary and of the Government Savings
Bank in every parish in ihe Island.

Message No. 3/1950 from His Excel-
lency the Governor to the Honourabie
the House of Assembly informing the
Honourable House that he has assented
to in the name and behalf of His
Majesty the King to certain Acts,

The following Notices were given :—

Mr. Adams: Bill for promoting the |
cultivation of trees, and for purpo:
in_ connection therewith

es |

Mr. Adams: Bill to amend the
Naturalization Act, 1915, {
The House passed the amendments
of the Legislative Council to the Bill
to vest in the Governor-in-Executive
Committee the property in petroleum
and natural gas within the Island, ete
The House passed a Resolution to
Place the sum of $5,000 at the disposal
of the Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee to finance the production of pottery |
at the experimental clay working plant |

at Lancaster.
The House adjourned until

January
17.

Be Careful With —
Your Cigarettes

@ from page 1 |
sane fires would therefore |
“eacer. He wanted to appeal tc
-e public through the -Fress &

be



}
| Caniadian Foodstuffs |

than |
} on the



Hutchinson,
Francis, C. Roach,

Belgrave of |

of the |
|

|
|
at the installation of Her
|
|

OUR
| GUARANTEE
De Witt's Pills are
manufactured under stri
conditions and the in,

form to rigid standards of purity,

sa ae ERS

lency the Governor to the Honourable

|



ve more careful with
ind match ends,

Deliberate Fires

A fire which occurred recently |

cigarettes
|

and which he attended had been |

et deliberately, at six differ- ;
nt points of the estate and about
16 acres of cane were destroyed,
From his observations ana
rom what he had been told by |
he managements of factories|
where cane fires occurred, i, }



eemed that the regular working |

veople had nothing to do witt \
hem. |
Personal grudges seemed to b
it the bottom of most of them,
About this time last year Mr
surrowes made a broadecas
ppealing to the people not to
et cane fires either by Peitiac |
r by aecident. His broadcas. |
nded thus :“Let me therefor
trongly urge both managements|
ind workers hy their aititude |
and aptions io promote confi-
lence and understanding, and t



‘how even more goodwill.

“If there is any particyla:

trievance or ill feeling on any |

estate, please let your Union o)

] Federation, or the Labour Com

missioner know about it,”

Mr. Burrowes said yesterday
that his Department hopes to get
“Safety First” posters out vers
soon.

Mr. Burrowes called the emi-
gration programme his greatest
job. He was sorry to have tc
rvaint a gloomy picture of emi-
eration prospects, but said tha!
information he had was
in the U.S.A. was such that i*
would be extremely difficult tc
get certification for the emplov-
ment of West Indian workers
‘his year.

FARMERS’ DAY AT
GROWES POSTPONED

THE Farms’ Day which was sche-







| here to recruit people. ment at Seawell. He expected Aappouriarel eine aaron st an
} On His Own j that the contractors would “TING! been postponed to ‘Thursday 12th ‘n
Anyone who wanted employ-| operators for their heavy equip-~| stant, owing to inclement weather
: . Id have to go to St.| ment. 2 eo Se
m | NI ind those in} Mr. Burrowes ended the confer- Goustitutions of the British Goon:
building work)ence saying that his Department wealth and the U.S 4 will beg 01
lecide Whether they | noticed that the notices required aoe y Savane i ae at the a ist
wo ila employ him or not St.| under the Shops Act of 1945 were instead of Friday January 20th
L a } nade enguiries about} not being posted up in certain ao ree on the History
av ability Barbados of|shops. These notices can be ob-| Sider Wanuaey teen :
| highly skilled carpenter and mas- tained at the “Advocate. field instead of at Comber



25 Years Ago

(“Barbados Advocate’, January

» 1925.)
CRICKET TOUR

In connection with the forth-
coming Cricket Tour we have
been asked to state that a small
Committee is at present working
question of the stores
closing for the tournament. The
days asked for are the first two
days of the first match, Wednes-
day and Thursday. The second
game commencing on Saturday is
® regular half holiday and the
Committee are asking for Tues-
day, the final day of the second
game, The final match com-
mences on Thursday the 29th and
finishes on Saturday the 31st, and
as the Committee is asking the
merchants to close on Thursday,
and as Saturday is a half holiday
the Public will be able to see the
whole of the First and last day:
of this game.

There will be a practice match
at, Kensington on Saturday nex,
commencing at 12.30 between the
undermentioned teams.

Mr. Austin’s team: H. B. G. Aus-
tin, C. A, Browne, G. Challenor,
P. H. Tarilton, F, L, Archer, K:
Mason, H. K. Greaves, E. L. G
Hoad, . He «C.' Griffith,. .L.-S
Birkett, H. W. Ince.

Mr. Kidney’s team: J. M. Kid-

6

JAMAICA



ney, C. F. Browne, R. Challenor.

E. L. Bartlett, O, A. Pilgrim, Dr.
H, Skeete J. L. Parris , L. R
L. O. Wood, G






Try this for relief. . .

__ If you get stabs of pain
in your back when you stoop
and, at other times, there is a
dull and continuous -_ the
cause may lie in r ki
These vital shawl a
mally filter poisons out of the
system but sometimes get —
gish. The backache you suffer
is Nature's way of warning you
that your kidneys need assistance.
A trusted medicine for this pur-
se is De Witt’s Kidney and
ladder. Pills, They act on the
kidneys directly—soothe them,
tone them up and speedily restore
them to their natural function.
There is a long record of suc-
cess behind Witt’s Pills,
which have been relieving
sufferers in many
of the world for over
half a century. Go to
your chemist and
get a supply
today.









hygienic
ents con-



for Kidney. and: Bladder Troubles
i

IT'S A N

AND A

FINE L

ALL - WOOL MEDIUM WEIGHT

TWEEDS

in Brown, Medium Grey,

$8.29
CAVE





FOUR WILD WEST NOVELS
Complete in 1 Volume

CRICKET MY WORLD

BLACK

THATS






























CONCERNING CRICKET
ILLUSTRATED ENGLISH SOCIAL HISTORY
BAHAMIAN

THE COMPLETE SHORT STORIES OF SAKI
BIGGLES DEFIES THE SWASTIKA

BIGGLES IN BORNEO
SPITFIRE PARADE
THE DEATH OF A GOD

A WIND IN THE WEST °

Illustrated English Social History as reviewed in last
Monday’

ADVOCATE

oot t(Uu=-=_—_ lCHOCTOCFCCOCO Oa:
NO Pe OS IO Oe





PAGE FIVE ~*



DODDS OOOS SOO SPSS POPPE PFS ?





NEW STYLES, _

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OF

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HARRISON’S-2r0ap sr.

WHEN CONSTRUCTING
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ALWAYS USE

“EVERITE’

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CORRUGATED



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a
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ODYSSEY
By Ottley

By Walter R. Hammund,
—John Arlott
—G. M. Trevelyan, O.M.

INTERLUDE
—Peter Henry Bruce

—Capt. W. E. Johns
—Capt. W. E. Johns
—Capt. W. E. Johns
—Osbert Sitwell
By Elizabeth Coxhead
ME ALL OVER

—Corneliaotis Skinner

s Evening Advocate

STATIONERY







—<———— =



sfocd

Fs

ris



, PAGE SIX



ees mas ar tea am em nme



ENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON



Pi

MICKEY MOUSE
cae
IF 1 COULD KEEP FROM
WUST ONE DAY!



Copr 194y, Wott Productions
World Rights Saad”



Dutnbduted by King Festures Syodecsie














BLONDIE
|
p= an (M_NOT BRUSHING
( WHO TOOK ) >, SU CAN ; TO CLEAN MY
j MY TOOTH- ) MA USE ANOTHER ) NN TYPEWRITER
PERSON'S “5a o
TOOTH- Je &
4 \ Brusuly ” 46

———

THE LONE RANGER



[WEIEERST 007 or ox ;
——_ | TIE (Ou OF OUR WAY, MISTER. WE KNOW YOU'RE] | AND WE KNOW NOU WON'T) MANBE I
SMITH'S NOT A MURDERER, AND 7, SoD THE LONE RANGER ! ms WON'T SHOOT,
YOU CAN'T HARM HIM ! . remy 6U



1¢ Conmguesrr

Ja



"—— soe
Ve'LL WAIT THERE TILL ets
THE SCORPION

COMES COR YG ' be sd



2 ENTER,ME CARLING
“TIS ALL YOURS.
VP “ 7. ¥



YO HIMSELF
S HERE.





ve

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS
—————K$$

|
|
|








AS 3 hd HT | MEEKING - I DO-sIR- )
2NED BEEF ANE Dc j DT A yf : C
Sete f E FA 1D DO you j AND I MusT AS vor ae

t —~ | APOLOGIZE - MRS. JIGGS ARE



DINING OUT TO- 7
NIGHT-L INVITED
SOME OF My
OWN _ FRIENDS
OVER FOR
DINNER -














| TRU WHAT I WANT
TO KNOW! WHERE iS

THE WOMAN NOW? I'VE
HUNTED HIGH AND
N\_ LOW FOR HERI 4
| =



LAST REPORT TO HER
WAS RETURNED
UNOPENED... THAT'S
WHY I'M HERE... I
THOUGHT YOU MIGHT

ENLIGHTEN MB...
cj













BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

GHOST WHO t sto? THAT JUNGLE NONSENSE!] [OH DARLING
WALKS- MAN GET FULL DETAILS
[YOu WiLL REMAIN HERE ON BREAD
ANP WATER UNTIL 1 HEAR FROM >



La
WHO Lyouk SERVANT TOLD You?

net











IN
a,







L ME Wi AMERICA? TANDO, WHAT E> 8
Fe aNuo your SERVANT TO. You. ‘ ¥ 4 WHILE, CABLE THEM1@ BEGIN | [IF ONLY F
em ! re: ; ORA LITTLE /
4 een ones rig: at ee THE TYDORE OPERATION AT WHILEs+ At
iceaommnie,. a
a

ONCE?

A 2
4

a)

Fs
Sify S -



‘aa

S:

PM eek















THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Legislature Will Be
Represented

At Alice’s Installation

An electe@ member of the Leg-
islature will be able to attend the
installation on February 16 of
'H.R. H. the Princess Alice as
| Chancellor of the University Col-
jlege of the Wesv Indies.

A Message from the Governor
to this effect was received by tha
House of Assembly yesterday. It

| reads:—
His Excellency vhe Governor
has the honour to inform the

Honourable the House of Assem-
bly that the Principal of the Uni-
versiv'y College of the West In-
dies has expressed the hope that
a representative of the elected
members of the Barbados Legis-
lavure will be able to be present
at the installation of Her Roya!
Highness the Princess Alice,
G.B.E., V.A., as Chancellor of
the University College on the 16vh
of February.

2. His Excellency will be glad
to learn whether the Honourable
House proposes to be represented.



Interpreter Brings
Beer And Whisky

ABOUT 10.40 a.m. yesterday,
the 4,207-ton S.S. “Interpreter”
under Captain Coates arrived
after a 14-hour trip from St. Vin-
cent. This vessel started its voy-
age for the West Indies from
G'asgow, England.

From Liverpool, it brought
among its cargo moderate quanti-
ties of stout, beer, and whisky.
There were also on board supplies
of glauber salts, machinery, cod-
liver oil and linseed oil.

The “Interpreter” is expected to
leave Bridgetown aBout Sunday
next. Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.,
are agents.















BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

mn



Yesterday |
It Rained |

There were some heavy show- |
ers duririg Wednesday night and |
early yesterday morning. It was
cloudy and overcast almost the
whole day. According vo the re-
turns at the Police Station up to
six o’clock yesterday morning, the
Four Roads District, St. John got
the heaviest fall—43 paris.

The other returns were as fol-
lows:—District “A” 13 parts,
“B” 33 parts, “D” 30 parts,
“—” 23 parts, “F” 44 parts, Hole-
town 34 parts, Crab Hill, 6 parts
and Central Stavion 7 parts.

Nationalist China
Will Maintain
Trade With U.K.

HONG KONG, Jan. 5,

Yen Hsi Shan, Chinese Nation-
alist Prime Minister, said in
Formosa that Nationalist China
will maintain trade relations with
Britain after her expected recog-
nition of the Communist regime
in China, according to Chinese
Press reporis from Taipeh, capi-
tal of Formosa.—Reuter.

5000 SWEAR LOYALTY

TO BURMA
RANGOON, Jar. 5.

Five thousand people er-ployed
in the Government or associated
offices here gathered this morn-
ing to swear loyalty to Burma in
the presence of President Sao
Shwe Thaik.—euter.

SLIGHT QUAKE
ITALY, Jan. 5.
A slight earth tremor was re-
gistered in the Terni area of Italy
early to-day. No casualties or
damage were reported.
—Reuter.











aia







FALK STOVES & OVEN:
VALOR STOVES & OVENS

SCOOPS & MEASURES








WE HAVE MADE

SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON
DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS
and SKIRTS Etc, Etc.

BROADWAY DRESS

and lots of other items



TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH |!

“er WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT.
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY















BEATRICE DOUBLE STOVES
ENAMELLED BASINS & BOWLS

CUPS §
JACOB COUNTER ScaLes ANS





ee
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PPEGEEPOOPE,
»

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POSESIOOSOS SESS ESOS S SOSSSSSSSO FOSS SSS SSS SOS GOOG



I$ suauenea = T.HERBERT Ltd, tocanerasa $
, ee 10 & 11 Roebuck Street “ime” nr mae rounpRy li
5$3$SS9S55°SS Ri i: ar ad ii
SSSSSsoseeSsoooosSS. SSS SSS adie si on



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, ty





sromo-Seltzer fights ordinary
headache three ways:’ L) Re-
lieves pain of headache
(2) Relieves discomfort of up-
set stomach ( 3) Quiets jumpy
nerves... which may team up
to cause trouble, Caution: Use |i
as directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer_ |
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A pr


































BUUKER’S (B’DOS) DRUG STOR ‘
Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) 7

~

POPES PPPS POSS

TELEPHONE SERVICE - ST. Jonny
EXCHANGE, =

-s5 >



(NUMBERS COMMENCING—95)
CONVERSION TO AUTOMATIC (DIAL)

SATURDAY, 7TH JANUARY, 1960,



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE CO. LTD, is
announce that at one o’clock on the afternoon of Sai



the 7th of January 1950, Automatic (dial) telephone
will be introduced in the St. John Telephone Exchange

The introduction of automatic (dial) service wil]
changes in the subscribers telephone numbers and a
ment to the current Directory covering these number chi
and giving specific instructions to all subscribers for call
and from the St. John Exchange, has been distributed,
the number change involves the insertion of the fi
place of the dash after the 95 e.g. 95-01 becomes 95201,

From the time of conversion all subscribers connect
the St. John Exchange must use the dial telephone to md
and receive calls and follow the instructions contained ff
above mentioned supplement and in the current directory
the use of the dial telephone.

In the case of calls to St. John subscribers (i.e, to nui
commencing with 95) from numbers commencing with 2 4}
or 8, subscribers are particularly requested to note that af
hearing the normal dial tone and dialling 95 the dial
from St. John Exchange should be heard, after which
remaining three digits can be dialled. Do not dial the
ing three digits until the St. John dial tone is heart
example: to call 95201. Lift receiver, get dial tone, dial f
listen for the dial tone then dial 201.

TONIC
WINE |

es

mp?



SaaS

MAY ALL HAPPINESS
yours during the Christmas Season, and may thé

5. ;
iC 7 be one marked indelibly in your memory
ar of Success, Expansion and Achi

LET US HELP YOU |

ne this Success. Continue curing the Comp
sive us your Orders for all manner &

Fou 7 . :
on ae work; all kinds of Factory Supplies, or ft
em of Hardware you may require.







And
ings in ae we extend to you the Season’s Gree
S with all our customary sincerity:—

A Prosperous New Veat





SSS



fa

FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1950



_ .



reer ee
a

FOR RENT







ATES









Week Sun.
NOUNCEMENTS $1.00 1.20 —_—_———S— ————=
oR SALE per word HOUSES
3 = ’ L | “FARAWAY”, St. Phili Coast, fully
| OR RENT - { 02 0S | iurnished, Garages, Hatvent Seen:
ae Pathing beach. From March 1st. $50
rE ANTED ber month.. Phone 4476.
OST, FOUND per word 6.1,50—t.f.n
° es a 48 v0 en eae
inimum charge “NEWHAVEN”, Crane Coast, fully
WBLIC SALES furnished, Garages. Servant Rooms
a ie Superb bathing beach. February, Marzh
ON & REAL : June, November; December; $6.00 per
U month. Phone 4476, 6.1. 0-St.f.n
T TE per agate line ia 1:88 Dis RISHAUA"—Fontabelie nds End.
an charge -- “ 6 2700 or 3642. T. Maraj, du Store,
yg * F a 84 =1.28 | 51 Swan st. " 29.1249 1,
Ma imum 14 agate lines) Seen
MLC NOTICES - FLAT—Furnished Plat at the Pavilion,
agate line .. “ 06 210! Hastings. For 4 months from 15th Feb-
wee o i =, ee con ruary, 1950. Phone 4581,
inimNG: ADVOCATE (Monday) 9 5.1.50—3n
3 Be vi sceckheesecease reve’ ‘ erties
‘per inc | “FLAT—For one year Se lideaer. Fup
| furnished self-contained Plat, 3 miles
. Bridgetown. Spacious living room and
DIED ee ie lovely open views o.
ey = RESFORD | Country and the sea.. 3 bedrooms (2 with
CHASE. Bs, Sout ae MET OED hasins) bathroom with electric water
5S nae funeral will leave his| eater, well equipped modern kitelen
. Dee ne eat Wate hain | feeigebator, telephone, radio distribution
late yet hl ex, wdawn the St. | and all electricity charges, garage and
; ila *s Church. No cards, | S€rvants room, in all inclusive rental ot

£32 per month. Apply to Mrs. F. Louise
Lynch, White Hall Flats, Codrington Hill,
Telephone 3427.

lends are invited
a Chase (mother); Granville Chase







) CLASSIFIED ADS.

Public Notices=Cond |

NINETEEN (i$)



own as Brother Chase ee 5,1.50—3n
erts; May Caesar; Cora r- aT NRE TET. Ee feneotn Chase; Mildred Chasz,! | ASHBURN—Country Road, containing |
fers) Caroline Perch (daughter) 3 bedrooms, large dining Room, Kite...
6.1.56—ir | C. and Bath, Electric. From i:
January 1950. Apply to C.C King, :
RDAN—MARCUS. Last night at the | Roebuck Street, 4.1,60—2n
General Hospital. His funeral will “BLUB HOUSRoLg oe
his late residence Barbarees 7 'USE—Laicas Street, facing
é tn at “415 o'clock this afternoon | Swan Street. Excellent Business Stand.
d for the Chapman Street Brethren Apply to No. 47 Swan Streat.
3 and thence to the Westbury Ceme- 31.12, 49—Sn,
| ry. ,
: Millicent Jordan (Wigei, Doris, ed
/ ; p ar-
brose, Othalees, Elsie, Lucille, Mar
cus (children), Edna and cones PUBLIC NOTICES
" (sisters). 615
ILLIAMS—JAMES at his residence ——
liside, Bank Hall Cross Road.

NOTICE

SEVENTEEN persons having been no-
minated for the Vestry of the Paicish o.
St. Michael, a Poll for the election o.
sixteen (16) will be taken at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland Sitreet,
Bridgetown, on Monday next, the
instant, beginning between the hours

Funeral will leave his late residence
at 4.30 p.m. today for the Westbury
Cemetery. :

ah (Sacy) Williams (wife), F. A.
shop. 6.1,50—In,

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my beloved wife
MORGAN (Jack: who fell asleep



ing at 4 p.m.

Jesus on 6th January 1945. The following POLLING STATIONS
Gone but not forgotten have been provided under the provisions
Jways remembered by her loving} of the Ballot Act, 1931,—

sband: Fitz Herbert Morgan, Maxwell NO. 1 POLLING STATION,

l, Ch. Ch. 6.1.50—1n The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochial



Buildings is alloted to Voters whosc
surnames begin with the letters
loving memory of our dear brother!
I “y"

IDAN RRATHWAITE, who died at
January 6th 1943.

to (both inclusive) and the en

trance thereto will be by way of th.

en years have passed since that Churchwarden's Office.

id day, ,.._ NO. 2 POLLING STATION.

en the one we loved was callea The GROUND FLOOR of the Paro-
away chial Buildings is alloted to Voter

e blow was hard, the shock
fo one thought it was so near
t only those that have icst can tc!}

pain of parting without farewell

severc



whose surnames begin with i
“J') to “Z" (both inclusive) and the
entrance thereto will be throug..
Gateway situate at the south.



Brathwaite (mother), Epaleta, of the building,
le, Lucille (sisters), Hendrickson, FP, J. COLR.
ll (brothers), Delvin (nephew). Sheriff & Returning Officer.
6,1.50—in | 4.1.50—3r
eee | ee eeiessnesenenessenyensteaenrapenennnsn
‘J
FOR SALE NOTICE
|
CHRIST CHURCH BOYS’ FOUNDATION
OMOTIVE SCHOOL.
2 eam The reopening of School will take
ITO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto! place on Tuesday, 17th. January 1950
He. M.2320. Owner leaving shortly. | at 9.45 a.m. There will be an entrance
i 2939. 30.12.49—6n. | examination for New Pupils on Monday



16th. January at 9,45 a.m., when the
parents may interview the Headmaster.
New candidates are requested to

: One Rockney Motor Car in good |
ng order, Five new Tyres. New

a and New Top. Apply: A. Edg- | bring their Birth Certificates and _re-
i Strathclyde, Phone 3378 or 2122. | commendations from former school.
31.12.49—2n | W. H, ANTROBUS, Secretary
, Governing Body, Hilton, River Road,
CTOR — One FARMALL “H”}| St. Michaei.
or very little used in Al condition. | 5,1.50—6n
mer purchasing larger. Cole & Co., nnn
M 6.1,50—7n. NOTICE
CTRICAL PARISH OF ST, THOMAS

12 Candidates having been nominated

LEP to fill the 10 seats’ on the Vestry of St

FREEZER—Capacity 8 gallons

ed for selling Ice Creams. Con | Thomas. I therefore will be holding .
as new. At Ralph A, banavadall ban on, the 9th day of January at th
wood Alley. Phone 4683 St. Thomas Boys’ School beginning at
petit 6.1.50—3n.) 8 a.m. in the morning until 4 p.m. ot

the same afternoon,
B, H. MOORR,.

i

ANICAL Sher gt
a 4.1-50—3n,
: li CLES: Hercules Silver King, on nS
: all models, in green and in black.

NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BUSCUIT CO. LTD.

‘NENDERS are invited for the supply of
the following building materials or any
or either of them:—

& Co., Ltd. Dial 4476.

13.11,49—t.f.n.





JmISCELLANEOUS

PORN—Limited quantity at special 50,000 cu. ft. Block Stone — per cu. ft
Mu $8.90 per 100 Ibs. Dial 4657. Bar- 8,000 cu yds. Concrete Stone Size 2»
f os Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd per cu, yd.

6.1.50—t.f.n. 700 cu. yds. Concrete Stone — size uM

_ ~ _ —— -- per cu. yd.

OCKSGood Padlocks at 12c, each. 4,000 cu. yds. Sand per ecu, ya.

@ ber doz. Stanway Store, Lucas St 15,000 bushels Building Lime per

6.1,50—-2n. bushel,
500 cords Cord Stone — per Cord.
HIRTS—-A good selection of Gents The above quantities are approxi-

§ Shirts in many attractive colours.
AE and short sleeves at $2.88 and $3.60
mh. At Stanway Store, Lucas St.

mate and are to be delivered to the site
of the new factory at White Park over a
period of 3—5 months.

6.1,50—2n. Alternative prices are required with
-_ _ end, without freight.
INGS—Galvanised pipe. All sorts Tenders in writing to be submitted to
% in, to 1% ins, 4684 | Messrs Law & Connell, Barbados Fire
n & Co. Ltd. Insurance Building, Bridgetown, togeth-
3.12.49—t.f.n. {| er with samples.
The West India Buscuit Co, Ltd. does
DLISH Just received PROM self-| not bind itself to accept the lowest o:
@-Lustre Wax Black Polish for all any tender.
0 leathers: Price 12c. per bottle 5,1,50—4n.
tht's Drug Stores. 5.1.50—2n, \
|| TE
AED a ft., 6% ft.,
iy: Aw yre, Trafalgar Street.
206, 5.1L, NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO., LTD

Tenders are invited for the supply oi
approximately 10,000 bags of Portland
Cement, to confonm to British Standard
Specification,

The total quantity will not be required
immediately but will be broken dow:
in shipments of approximately 1,000 to
2,000 bags.

Quotations to be duty paid, ex wharf,
per bag of 94 ibs.

UEDOM FROM FIRE—Instal a Fire-
Safe with doors secured by
ination lock: Suitable for office or
Secure your records. Contact
BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd.
13.12.49— Tue., Fri., Sun., — t.f.n.

-UBLIG SALES

Sf

1ON Tenders to be submitted to Messr:
. Law & Connell, P.O. Box 236, Brictge-
instructions of the Insurance Foie hi later than Friday, 13th
GE, ts Bt SoRRIy The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd. does
at 1 p.m. 5 r not bind itself to accept the lowest or

Singer saloon Car, 1 Ford V-8 Car, any tender,
damaged by fire. Terms cash
R. ARCHER McKENZIB,
Auctioneer,
§,1,50—2n

5.1,50—4n.



CIRCULAR

TO THE ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY
OF THE PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL

Dear Sir,
on Wee Sanuary 3rd, 1950, I was

?,ain nominated as a candidate for the
parish of St, Michael.

My knowledge gained as a Vestryman
for the past 3 years and my achieve-
ments won on behalf of the parishioners
will again be of service to you in con
ducting the affairs of the parish.

In view of the contested election which
takes place on Monday, January 9th, at
the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland
Street, between the hours of 8 a.m. and
4 p.m., I am again soliciting your sup-
port, trusting you will record one of
your votes in my favour.

Thanking you in anticipation,

T am,
Yours for Service,
THOMAS W. MILLER. ,
Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael.

DER THE SILVER HAMMER

mM TUESDAY 10th by order of Mr
ace Gooding we will sell the
Mure at “Armagh” 6th Avenue,
Belleville, which includes
ion Dining Table, Antique Book-
and Card Table, Canterbury
minent Tables all in old Mahogany
ls. Couch and Chair, Pictures, Glass
fe, E Tea Service, Plated anc
Ware, Old China Dishes and
, e Iron Bedsteads, Springs
eds, Cedar Mird. Presses; M.T
Eeands, “Mahog. Stump Bedstead
and Mattress, Beautiful Olr
Linen Press; White Painted Press;
Tables, Electric Table, Electric
le, Gasolene Stove, one Burner
+, Fireless Cookers, Larder,
Tables, Lawn Mower afd other

chen,



a. 11.45 o'clock. Terms cash.
P R, TROTMAN & CO.;
ng Tah NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
SE CANDIDATES having
—- ESTATE been nominated to fill the 10 seats on the
AND Vestry of St. Lucy. TI therefore will be

1 acre, 28 perches of Arable

St holding Poll on MONDAY, the 9th day

phe James with Fan Mill, young of January at the Vestry Room near the

a i trees and other fruit trees | parish reh beginning at § a.m. in
uilding site and 2 minutes wall

the morning until 4 p.m. on the same







Sea-bathing. Apply: S. Roger: | afternoon.
in Bros. 4.1.50—5n J. EB, MARVILLE,
na Sheriff.
SALE OR RENT—Farley Hill, 5.1,50—3n,
ost Old Plantation house with
“ Llroom, Dining room library,
Pie® bedrooms etc. Ideal for convert. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
residential club. For details,
Bradshaw & Company . The application of Godfrey lL. Murrell
4.1.50.--t.f.n.| of Barbarees Hill, St. Michael, for per-
RAR nussion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquprs, &c.,
Tp S18 shares nf $5.00 each in] at ground ficor of No. 67 Roebuck Street
it MEST INDIA BISCUIT Co .| City
t . Dated this 4th day of January 1950.
DOs Pro. S FIRE INSURANCE COY | Peliee Magistrate, Dist A
of 10/- each in THE BAR Signed GODFREY; L. MURRELI
ua CO-OP; COTTON FACTORY Applicant
f N.B8 This application will be con-
Det phares will be offered to public} sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
d on Py, the office of the under-| at Police Gourt, District “A _ on
2p a the 6th day of January | Saturday, 14th day of January 1950,
| at 11 o’clock, a.m. :
CARRINGTON & SEALY. | H. A. TALMs.
LUCAS STREET Police Magistrate, Dist. “A

36.12.49—Sn | 6.1,50—I¢







‘erms; Interest
9th | not exceeding 4%
ut
8 and 9 o’cloek in the morning and vio: | num.





eee

i





NOTICE

persons having bee:
nominated to serve in the vestry of 1)
year
intention ¢
Poll for the determination
at the Vestry Room
Oistin, on Monday next the ninth day oe:
January, 1950, inning the hours
8 and 9 o'clock ia the morning and eon
tinuing until 4 o’eloek in the afiernoon
VERNON J. WILLIAMS
Sheriff.
4.1,.50—5n.

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH.
I hereby give Notice

have been nominated as fit and proper
persons to represent the Vestry tur |
Parish of St. Joseph for the ~, > ~
and as only ten are required by law
1 will hold a Poll at the Vestry Roo
over the mary next Monday, th
Sth day of January 1950. between ()

hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.â„¢m.
S. A. DURANT, J.P.
Sheriff.
4.1.50—3n.
Se ee ee
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

NOTICE TO DAIRY KEEPERS, ETC
Registration and Re-registraton of
Dairies, persons employed in the pro-
duction of Milk for sale, and persons
producing surpluf milk for sale: under
Dairies Regulations, 1948, made by the
General Board of Health, under Dairies
1941 (1941-17); will
Daily at the Sani Inspectors’ ice,
Oistin, Christ ; from Tuesday
next, January 3rd 1950, between the
hours of 9.00 a.m, and 3.00 P.m.:
cept on Saturcays; when Registration
etc. will take place between the houra
oa a.m. and Te’ noon,
y order of the Co; issioners- ef
Health, Parish of Christ "Ch .
lee) CHAS. S, M.



re |



that 13 Candidate |





ingle
residence at Lears Gap, St.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Publie Notives=Contd | LOST
—— eee
I1QUCR LICENCE NOTICE |

The application of Adina Brathwaite |











LOST



of Jarkson, St. Michael, for pennission| ONE VAUXHALL HUBCAP—Fincer
to’ sell Spirits, Malt Liqhers, ?c. at | suitably rewarded on returning
beard and shingle shop with shedrovt|Jehnsons, Stables and Garage Lid,
attached at Jackson, St. Michael. Coleridge Street. 5.1.50—2n
Dated this ith of January 1930. ene ene scainsincinntaaeniedennentiiles
To E A. McLEo! - s TICKET—One race ticket, «ric: F OMT
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. in Beckles Road, Finder please 1iurn
Signed ADINA BRATHWAITS, ta St; Clair Jones, Bay Land.

Appheant. 6.1.50--in

N.B.—This application will be eon-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be ne
at Police Court, District “A”, on, nnd

ee

——
Narrow flexible diamond
bracelet set in piatinwn. at

Saturday, the 14th day of January .950,| Yacht ub, Club Morgan or vicinity.
at 11 o'clock, a.m. Reward o: Bladon, Plantations
E. A, Building. 6.1.50—In.

Police Magistrate, Dist, “A,”



WANTED

oo_——————_—_—_——
HELP
SERVANTS—Laundry Woman, girl for

yard, “house and general work. ply:
“Kingsley”, 2nd Avenue, Bellevile

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The tion of John Jas. Smith of
Mapp Hill, St. Miechsel, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquor, &e.. at a
bourd and shingle shop with shedroof
attached at Mapp Hill, St. Michael.

Dated this 4th day of January 1950.













To B.A. McLEOD, Esq,, 4.1. 30—3n.
olice Magistrate, Dist, "A". ’
TH CHEF and BUTLER—A
er cate tens eAcokcent. | Chet_and Butler toc tke Bertesee Aqua-
con-| tie Club. Apply to the Manager.

N.B.—This application wiil be
Licensing

sidered at a Court to be held 6.1.50—3n .



at Police Court, District “A”, on] ~ bei era
Saturday, the 4th day of January 1950,) | A JUNJOR TEACHER for next texn
at 11 o'clock, a.m. beginning 17th January 1950, a junio
E. A. McLEOD, Caio qualification—Schoo!
lice Magistrate, Dist. “A,”
mi ta 6.1.50—1n W. D. RUDDER,

Principal—B'dos Academy.
6.1.50—2»

carn ey
SERVANTS—An experience Cook and
a Domestic servant. Apply Hamilton,

Worthing View Gap, Ch, Ch.
6,2.50—I1n,

mn d
LIQUOR: LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Alfred Waikes ot
Lears St. Michael, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shi: shop



aoated this 4th day 7 January 1950.
- ic LEO) 5 ne
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’.
Signed ALFRED WALKES,

MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS—Prompt cash paid for used









| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘



| stiach and shi

==...

Applicant. stamps, or if you wish merchandise, such
N.B.—Whis application will be con-| as fountain pens, cameras, nylons, tools
NOTICE sidered at a Court to be r ete. will be sent in exchange, Southland
+ ; ee One ari a EP > eon pogaevett Ave. Loe
ARIS! . Saturday, the day of January + ngeles 6, Calif. U.S.A.

Wanted by ee Woke em, Peter, | #t 11 o'clock, a.m. 6.1.60—2n.
A loan of £3,000 (three thousand Police un A. a... 7 =,
pounds) as authorised The Saint ‘agistrate, raat 7
Peter's Parish Loan pwd 2 . 6.1,50—in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

—_—_—————
righted ee ue above. loan = The application of NINA FRANCIS

i
s
A

Tenders

must be at the rate
‘ rer annum.
Principal repayable by £300 per an-

January 12th 1950 at 10.00 a.m,
must be sealed,



No Tender of less than £300 will be
considered.
Signed. :
G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
31.12.49—6n
Seen

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

The Vestry of St. Peter request that
every person who on the first day of
January 1950 shall be the owner or
occupier of any land liable to be assess-
ed shall sometime during the said
month make a return. in writing to the
Parochial Treasurer of the Parish en-
titled to such, showing the quantity of
such land so owned or occupied by him:
Section 53 Sub: See. 4 of the Vestries



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Samuel Parris ot
Sweet Bottom, St. George, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c,, al a
board and shingle shop attached to
rosidence at Baywater, Deacons Road,
St. Michael,

Dated this 4th day of January 1950,
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq,,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.

Signed SAMUEL PARRIS,

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be helc
at Police Court, District “A”, on
Saturday, the 14th day of January 1950,

at 11 o'clock, a.m,
E. A. MecLBOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”

6.1.50—I1n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of, Clarence W. Carter
of Roebuck Street, St. Michael, for per-

Act 1911-5. mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liq Ars, &e.,
Signed. at a wall building at No. 60 Roebuck
G. S. CORBIN, eet, City.
Vestry Clerk. ‘ted this 4th day of January 1950.
a.id4s—on. | TH. A. 7, » Esa.,
; ; Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
Signed C. W. CARTIER,

NOTICE Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-

CHRIST CHURCH ROYS’ FOUNDATION | sidered at a Lic Court to .be he»
SOHOOL. et Police Court, ct "A", “on

There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Schola tenable at Chris
Church Boys’ tion Se 1, Can-
didates must be between the ages of 10
years six months and 12 years and must
be chidren of Parents iiving in the
parish and who are in straitened cir-
cumstances.

An Examination for these candidates
will be held by the Headmaster on Fri
day, 13th. January, 1950., at the Boys’
Foundation School at 9.45 a.m.

Forms, which can be obtained from
the » Mudt be filled in and re-
turned to him not later than 4 p.m.
on Wednesday 11th. January.

W. H. ANTROBUS, Secretary CYRIL E. STOUTE, Director ‘and m_
Governing Body, Hilton, River Road, Sec. and Treas. Gov. Body, Mrs. OLGA BROW
St. Michael, Lodge School. General Secretary.
4.1,50—4n. 6.1.50—3n. 6.1,50—1n,
Jae cicbalip itn ‘ meen na



CUT THIS OUT



POST OFFICE NOTICE

Consequent on changes



Saturday, the 14th day of Januawy 1950

at 11 o'clock, a.m,

E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
6.1,50—Ln.

LODGE SCHOOL

New Boys who wish to enter the School
in the January Term commencing on



Tuesday, January 17th 1950, must present

themselves for examination at the Schoo!
at 10 a.m. om Monday, January 16th 1950,

Boarders are expected for dinner on
Monday the 16th.

AIR MAILS

in B.W.TI.

MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows:









A. Flights Schedule effective 1st January, 1950, AIR



of Orange Hill, St, James for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e.,
ata double roofed board and shingle
shop situated at Orange Hill, St. Jaames.
Dated this 2rd day of January 1950.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘E’ H'town.
Signed JOSEPH BENNETT,
for Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be ¢on-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘E’, Holetown
or Tuesday the 17th day of January 1950
at 11 o'clock, a.m,

S. H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘E’ H'town.
6.1.50—1n:

LT
VESTRY ELECTION

PARISH OF 8ST, PHILIP |

No Vestry Election having taken placo
on Tuesday 3rd January 1950, 1
hereby give notice to all persons duly
Gualified to vote at the election of
Vestryman for this Parish, that 1 have
appointed the Boys’ School House near
the Parish Church as the place where
ali such Persons may meet on evonday,
9th January 1950, betvgeen the jours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the Parish of St, Philip
for the yt 1950.

5.1.50—3n
A
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
1933-1950
AIMS, ACTIVITIES, AND MCTTO
By Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke, Founder
and President
Aims —
To encourage useful citizens, and to

improve the lives of the
fortunate

B. GRANT, L.Th., _














Destination Time Day Destination Time Day
—— VS _
ANTIGUA 1.00 p.m. } Wednesday |GREAT BRITAIN 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
9.00 a.m. | Saturday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
AUSTRALIA we 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday GRENADA 11.45 am. | Wednesday
(all air) .. -» | 9.00 a.m, | Saturday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
AUSTRALIA 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday GUADELOUPE
(to Panama only) .. 9.00 a.m. | Saturday (via Antigua) 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
ARGENTINA 11.45 a.m. | Monday HAITI 11.45 a.m, | Monday
11.45 a.m. oe, 11.45 a.m. | Friday
11.45 a.m. ay
1.00 p.m. | Wednesa TARA: . 1.00-pan. Pietessier
} .00 p.m. ay : _m, | Saturday
mPRO hs ae ‘ 9.00 a.m. | Saturday hl
JAMAICA 1.00 p.m. eenmter
A 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
oe Curacao) 11.45 a.m. | Monday
Wednesd MARTINIQUE 11,45 a.m. Monday
1.00 p.m. ednesday "| Frida
BAHAMAS .. 9.00 a.m. | Saturday 11.45 am y
Wednesd MEXICO 11.45 a.m. | Monday
1.00 p.m. ednesday 1.45 a.m. | Friday
BERMUDA 200 p.m. | Friday Aen Oe 11.45 a.m. a
‘ 1.00 p.m. ednesday
BRAZIL 11.45 a.m. aia (via Antigua) 9.00 — Saturday
i “1 11.45 am, esday
11.45 am. | Friday NEW ZEALAND 1.00 p.m, | Wednesday
(all air) 9.00 aun, | Saturday
BR. GUIANA.,. ae 9.00 a.m. | Tuesday
9.00 a.m. | Saturday NEW ZEALAND _ ..| 11,45 am. | Wednesday
ntitey (to Panama only) 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
1,00 p.m. | Wedn
TN IN: 9.00 a.m. | Saturday PUERTO RICO _ ., | 11,45 a.m, | Monday
11.45 a.m. | Tuesday TS degong wae"
GRADS, 2.00 p.m. | Friday a “ i
T. LUCIA .} 1.00 p.m, | Wednesday
CANAL ZONE _ ,. | 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
$.00 a.m. | Saturday
ST. KITTS eg pam. | Wednesday
COLOMBIA REP. .. i? a.m. mae” 9,00 a.m. | Saturday
.45 am.
2 . ST. THOMAS VL. 11.45 a.m, londay
CURACAO .,__ ., | 11.45 am. | Monday 11.49 am. | Friday
11.45 a.m. | Monday ST VINCENT 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday
CUBA .. +s ** 1 11/45 am. Wednesday (via Grenada) 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
11,45 a.m. y
TORTOLA 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
CHINA .. ss | 1,00 pam, | Wednesday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
9.00 a.m. | Saturday
| Wednesd TRINIDAD 11,45 am. ents
1,00 p.m. esday ; 11.45 a.m. uesday
ARES Access) 9.00 a.m. | Saturday 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday
tam. | Men 2 |
11.45 a.m. -00 a.m. urday
PER: CARARA, 11.45 aim. Pridsy
Wednesday U.S.A. 11.45 a.m. Monday
1.00 p.m. a 1.00 p.m. ednesday
DOM, REPUBLIC ., 9°00 am. | Saturday 9:00 am. | Saturday
1.00 p.m. | Wednesday | VENEZUELA 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
—— 9.00 a.m, | Saturday 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
FR. GUIANA 11.45 a.m. | Monday
11.45 a.m. | Friday



Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail.

Previous schedules should be cancelled.

General Post Cifice,
Barbadas,
30.12.49.







. Go, Uo. ond, All
from... G. A. SERVICE
|



The application of Rupert B. Hurdie
of Worthing View, Christ Church
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquo~:,
&c.,” at @ beard and shingle shop with
shedroof attached at Worthing View Gap,
Christ Church, within Dist. “A

Daied this 4th dav of Jauwiy 109
do FB. A. MeLBOD, Raq..

Police Meuristrate, Dist. “A

Sgned RUPRRT B. HURT t
Applicant.

N.B.--This application will bo ¢ sa
sidered at a Licensing Court «+
at Police Court, Disiriet “A”, on
Saturday, the l4th day of January 19.0
at 11 o'clock, a.m.

Mcl EOD,

E. A.
Police Magistrate, Dis:, “A

for .



PAGE SEVEN |

rr !
& FOUND ‘Publie Notices=Contd ,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.



WAR DAMAGE CLAIMS AGAINST ITALY, HUNGARY, -
RUMANIA AND BULGARIA

For the information of British owners of property in Italy, Hun-
gary, Rumania or Bulgaria, who have in the past stated that they
wished to make a claim under the Peace Treaties in respeet of war
loss of or damage to their property in those territories bat who have
not yet completed the relevant claim iorms, it is announced that His
Majesty’s Government are unable to maintain indefinitely the facili-
ties at present provided for the channelling of such claims to the
foreign Government concerned. Accordingly, an owner wishing“to
make a claim who has not yet sent a completed form to Administra-

tion of Enemy Property Department, 32 Warwick Street,

6.1.50-in. | W.1., should do so before March 31st, 1950, if he wishes His Maj s
| Government to present the claim officially on his behalf.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of James Goring o
Black Rock, St. Michael, for; cin.: isa
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors. &e., at
le shop with shedre
attached at Belfield Land. Plack ?

Da ed this 4th day of January 1950,

competen ; TO E. A. MeLEOD, Exc.,

Police Magistrate, Dis\. “A”

St. Michaei.
Signed JAMES G2PING,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application wil be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be hele
at Police Court, Distriet “A”, on
Saturday, the l4th day of January 1950,

at 11 o'clock, a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.”
6.1.50—I1n

tt

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The. application of Rupert’ Jackmar
of Brittons Hill, St. Michael, for per-
mission to seli Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&e., at a board and shingle shop with
shedmpof attached at Villa Road, St
Michael.

Dated this 4th day of January 1950
To E. A. MeLEOD, Esa.,

Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”.

Signed GEORGE T. YARDE,
for Applicant,

N.B.--This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be h*'
at- Police Court, District “A”, on
Saturday, the 14th day of January 1950
et 11 o'clock, a.m.

E. A, McLiBOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
6.1.50—1n



OFFICIAL NOTICE

PARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HARCOURT FITZGERALD GILMORE
ROACHEFORD Plaintiff.
ALFRED EARLE SMALL Defendant.
IN pursuance of an Order in th’
Court in the above action made on the
2nd day of November 1949, I give notice
to all persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien incumbrance
effecting All that certain piece or parcel
ot land situate at Union in the parish
of Saint Joseph and Island aforesaid
containing by estimation 26 perches or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands now or late of Union Plantation
on lands now or late of Frederick Wood,
ou lands now or late of Lacey Jordan
end on the public road or however
clse the same may abut and bound.
io bring before me an account of their
raid claims with their witnesses, docu-
ments and vouchers, to be examined by
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12(neon) and 8 o'clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appea.
rt the Court House Bridgetown, before
the llth day of January 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked ac-

copding to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the

benefit of the said Decree, and be de-
prived of all claim on or against the
said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
fay the llth day of January 1950, at 10
e'clock a.m. when their said claims
we be renee

ven un hand this
of November 1949. . —

IS G. TALMA
Actg. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal.
5.11,49—8n.

tenner

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HARCOURT FITZGERALD GILMORE

ROACHEFORD Plaintift
ALFRED EARLE SMALL, Defendant

NOTICE is hereby given that by vir
tue of an Order of the Assistant Cour
of Appeal dated the 2nd day of Novem
ber 1 there will be set up for sal
to the highest bidder at the Office o
the Clerk of the Assistant Court o
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetow:,
between the hours of

Joseph and Island aforesaid containin
by estimation 26 perches or thereabout
ene and bounding on lands nov
a» jate of Union Plantation on land
tow or late of Frederick Wood, 0:
ands now or late of Lacey Jordan an
on the public road or however else th:
ony, Oar cout and bound.

aw £ not then sold the said propert;
will be set up for sale on every succeed
ing Friday between the same hour
unti} the same is sold for a sus no
‘ess than £100. 0. 0.

Dated this 2nd day of November 1946
"RANCIS G. TALMA.
Actg. Clerk of the Assistant Court o
Appeal.

5.11.49-—3n

——————S

299004900000 240-06006
WANTED

lean Old Ral

ADVOCATE PRESS ROOM
2090006





Happy
New Year




YOU CAN...

FURNISH HERE

AND SAVE

From the Cradle
To the Grave — —

les, Prams and Go-Carts.

i and Linen Presses.
{ Vanities, Stools, Bedroom and
Cabinets. Sideboards

and

. Fur-

niture. Easy and Berbice Chairs,
$3.50 up wel, Hat and Shoe-
racks. Bookracks and Cases,
Tron & Wooden Bedsteads, Mar-
ble and MANY OTHER THINGS.

L. 5. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069



"
British property owners whg have suffered war loss or cue
aken

; (o their property in any of those territories, and have as yet t

ho steps to claim compensation uncer the Peace Treaties, should, if
‘ney wish to make use of the facilities described above, write im-

8, mediately to Administration of Enemy Property Department for the

- ppropriate claims forms and explanatory notes.
‘The right of claimants themselves to make a compensation claim

| direct to the foreign Government concerned remains unaffected by
the withdrawal of the facilities hitherto provided.







_

BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

Members of the Senior Matriculation Classes at the Barbados
Evening Institute wishing to sit the London Matriculation Examina-
tion to be held in May or June 1950, must make their entries on or
before Friday 20th January, 1950.

All members of these classes aro advised to consult with their
lecturers in order to decide on the advisability of sitting. Prospective
candidates are reminded thi} the entrance fee is in no circumstances
returnable in whole or part.

Every person deciding to enter must hand to the
Studies, on or before 20th January 1950 :—

1. A baptismal certificate, or a statutory declaration of the can-
didate’s full name and age made before a Justice of the Peace.
(N.B.—If the candidate's name differs from that on the bap-
tismal certificate, an affidavit should be made and endorsed
by a Justice of the Peace to the effect that the two names are
those of one and the same person).

2. The entrance fee of £2. 13. 6. (£2. 12. 6. plus proportional
share of remittance charge). For any candidate who has
passed in all but one subject in any one previous Matricula-
tion Examination, and who desires to sit in one subject only
to complete his or her Matriculation, the total fee is £1. 2. 0,
The exact sum must be tendered in each case.

Prospective candidates are reminded that :—

Five subjects are required for Matriculation.

English and Elementary Mathematics are compulsory.

At least one of the three remaining subjects must be a
language other than English.

4. As Latin (or Greek) is compulsory at the Intermediate Arts
Examination, all candidates wishing to proceed to this Exam-
ination are recommended to take Latin (or Greek).

The Principal and the Dean of Academic Studies will be avail,
ble at Harrison College between 4.30 and 6 p.m. on Monday 16th
January (the opening day of the new term) to give any required
nformation to prospective candidates.

The Dean of Academic Studies will be at Harrison College to
receive fees and baptismal certificates at the following times :—

Between 5 and 7 p,m, on Wednesday 18th January, 1950,
Between 5 and 7 p.m. on Friday 20th January, 1950,

No applications can be considered after Friday 20th January,

1950.

Dean of Academic

t
2.
3.

Department of Education,
8rd January, 1950.

SHIPPING NOTICES
Uanadian National Steamships

Sails Sails
Halifax Boston

6.1.50—2n,







Arrives Sails

SAILS .
B'dos B'do

MON-
TREAL

SOUTHBOUND
NAME OF SHIP

RODNEY
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON

LADY
ADY
LADY
LADY
ADY
ADY

26th Dee
i4th Jan
10th Feb,
27th Feb
27h Mar

14th Apr

24th Dec.
12th Jan,
8th Feb,
25th Feb,
25th Mar

12th Apr

4th Jan
23rd Jan
19th Feb
oth Mar
5th Apr

Sth Jaa
23rd Jan
24th Pel
Sth May
6th
24th Avs
NORTHBOUND Arrives
St. Joh:

Arrives
Boston

Atrive

Sa Arriveg
Bide Montreal
ADY
ADY
ADY
\DY
ADY
\DY

RODNEY lth Jan
NELSON Srd }

RODNEY 4th
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON

18th Jan
ith Feb
Mar. 5th Mar
2ist Mar. 22nd Mar Ist Apr
17th Apr 19h Ape. 20th Apr
6th May 8th May 18th May

28th Jan
14th Feb
15th Ma

29ta Jan
15th Feb
16th Mar
2nd Apr
30th Apr
Wih Ma —



——

'.B.—Subject to change without notice.

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

rales on application to :—
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

Ce,

The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Kitts-Nevis Montserrat, Anti-
gua, Dominica, sailing Friday 30th
December,

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for









aa
MOTOR VESSEL

“BLUE STAR”

Accepting Freight and

St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, { Passengers ;
Aruba, sailing 7th January, 1950. ! For Nassau, Bahamas, vie
The Schooner ADALINA wiil Trinidaa,

accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, sailing Saturday S3lst
December,

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWN-
ERS’ ASSOCIATION (INC.) c/o H. P. HARRIS,

Consignee: Tel. No. 4047 Lower Broad St.

~aoowaccehtee _— \ ~
ee

CLE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

SS. “GASCOGNE” i

Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana on the 30th
December 1949.

Sailing 'o Southampton and Le Havre vi Martinique
and Guadeloupe on the 5th Janua 1950.

Minimum Fare $425.30 B.W.1. Dollars

R. M. vONES & CO, LTD.- Agents,

Sailing - - -
JANUARY 7TH
A. E. HARRIS,
Agent.

FOR SALE 3/8 The International
‘ PEN FRIEND

On FRIDAY January 6th

at 2 p.m, ' . : :
at Kensington, Fontabelle, . Organisation
15_ HORSES ‘1% :

Suitable for riding yi se will find you a pen friend
For poner particulars, : abroad. For particulars write %

apply to — .

. Y to 21 Upper George’s Street,
J.N. GODDARD & SONS He .
LTD. 9 Dun Laoghaire, Eire.”

PE SOS OC GUO OOS GO OES. 9 POPP SEE PEPE FP POSE

ee a

FOR SALE
-ROUMAIKAâ„¢

DAYRELLS ROAD, NAVY GARDENS

Attractive, well constructed 5 bedroomed Residence in 2 wore
of ground well planted with matured trees and shrubs—wou
vcake excellent boarding house. Well recommended.

DIXON & BLADON

Real Esate Agents—-Auctioneers—Surveyors.
Phone 4640. Plantations Building

sitnionpeeeasmerentinfatimnee, Tes ars

ae eerneeeen peso erreneersipie











Footbal, Racing
w

PAGE EIGHT

rn a

=
Cricket





MR. E. L. G. “TEDDY” HOAD'S y:
the Aquatic Club pier. She is or
being launched daily in preparatic

162 Take Part
In 1.000 Mile
Motor Race

BUENOS A



IRES, Jan. 5



About 162 competitors will
Start from Availaenta at mid-
night in the second most import-
ant Argentine itomati motor
race, the “Mi! Millas” |

The race which will be run}!
over !,000 miles here and Oscar |
Glavez, last year’s winner, and|
some of the country’s best known
drivers will be participating



|
|
Practice will be held tomorrow |
|











ADS
Tennis

Yachting, Boxing. cte.

, | it ‘5 Hevinde
That Count

By JOHN MACADAM |
We have. oeen doi=g -suite a bit}
talking in one quarter and}
ancther recently anent the im- |
porvance of hands in the lives |
and careers of those who play
games in the highest class andj
researches indicate that the |
hands have a significance not gen_
er:llv appreciated.

We were led to the subject
thumbing through the remarkably
fine photographs which decorate

of

Joe Davis’ snooker book, for
there you will see Joe’s hands fer
all the world like models for

Henry Moore, the sculptor
dclieste tapering fingers ...
short stubby affairs that you would
expect to find on any accomplished
craftsman. I
Yet, when Joe makes a bridge,
those fingers tcke up positions of
remendous plastic beauty.
cht “Fantasy” as she swung over | | We ‘aaked him ete and 7
ie of the many yachts which are, ‘¢clared ae .. men pee o
n for the 1950 series of regattas, | h®nds was almost as important as
ven must have perfect co-ordina-
tion from the brain, backed by u
Keeping Supple
yachtsmen have been scraping
andpapering, and painting on the
“th or 21st. and all yacht owners} .ame appendages play a tremen-
‘“€ cordially invited to enter for} .ous part in golf and cricket. As

Joe (his book, incidentally,

tood evesight, balance, and stance

scund nervous system through the

. would turn the hammest-handea
'950 look to their yachts. The] into a player) keep them supple

“Thev’re as important to me as
» pianist’s ere to him,” he said.
r P rme ta the cue hv means of the
Chi M ' h hands. If the hands are wrong
Is Mont teal
Royal Barbados Yacht Club’s| sy clenching and unclenching
‘nnual series of Regattas are ex-| nem all the time he’s talking.

“In snooker, as in any ball game,
wrong,”
FOR the past five or six weeks
cted to commence on January It goes without saying that the



he series, There will be five| mportant to Denis Compton as
c asses this year — ‘B’ ‘C’ ‘Cen-| ais eyes and foot-work is his
‘eboard,’ ‘Intermediate,’ and ‘D.’| wrist-work and, in the same way,

bit






















in order to establish the starting Alr ihe shortish, powerful im-
: I q : Almost daily, yachts are bej , :
order for Sunday's Internationil | sunt a tea iet i Bea, being mensely sensitive fingers.
Track Race for the Maria Eva ' wht Club any wie each, the Norman von Nida, one of the
Duarte Peron Cup in Palermo ; yo peach or from the} not successful golf invaders ever
n ! | .€r of the Barbados Aquatic .
—Reuter | club. Quite fow new secnt.| @ come here, carries a golf bali
ave | been “Butt Re th yachts! round eternally, tensing and
| make their ‘deb thin aa on uning those all-important fingers
s ‘ Ae aie ut this year, Sleek! ‘There are golfers who will relax
rl oO ‘ ~ hapes. shining with their new a a ‘ E
he cats of paint and highly lished} (2.2 cinema on the eve of ar
. ile are ane sity poushec| important match, but, by golly
A : i ceo ee SG they will have a club in their
a » ails, soon to rur n their tall} o. : :%
f ree ntine ca ae e fae ep oD a ne hand all the time, gripping anc
pe ere Ses ae | ,elaxing, gripping and relaxing.
a : hao _ | starters gun opens the season | OF anon .
UNITED PROVINCE, Jan. 5 hite sails will billow out. anc| Len Harvey, who took over the
Mrs. Heraldo Weiss, of Argen- the race will be on. Carlisie Bay | world grip title from old Thoma:
tina, was beaten by Miss Kay) will be the scene of this pictur-| /2°¢,sed to go through the olc
Tuckey, British Wightman Cup| esque sight, as men in “hits fine | on-off with a squash ball. Tha
ot ee in the pa finals of| setting of nature succumb to thi ae ae eee
1e omen Singles in the} call of the sea. | )
Indian National Lawn Tennis The other week be took the
Championships here to-day. Miss | A good selection of cups are| matter up with Gordon Richards
Tuekey won 6—3, 7—5 | to be awarded at the end of the} 2nd he had the same story—anc
Americ two representatives | season, and after the series, the the same small, forceful mitts.
both beat British opponents io] Frontenac Trophy Race will be It isn’t all strength, even ii
reach the Semi-Finals. Mrs, Pat|®¢%, an even’, which each year} racing,” Gordon said. “You ge
Todd, U. S. number 4, beat Miss| ‘8 keenly competed for by all the feel wot a horse through you:
Jean Quertier 6—4, 6—3. White| “!2s8es. pands. You comniunignte with 4
Miss Gertrude Moran defeated through thefn. They must be a
Mrs, Betty Hilto 6—1, 6—1.| _ sensitive as eyes and yet strong fo:
f 1 : oe “yl
Completing the Semi-Final line | ne 9 ae
up is Mme. Nellie Amson of Hardstaff © oddest athlete of them al
France ins sg : “> Ae to have this hands complex wa:
ance, who to-day beat Miss }
Gem Hoaghing (Britain) 6—4 6 9 he footballer and ther:
04 “heuer. | “Broke? Law | fines tose ot arsenat was quit
| , ank.
1 i | : “I den’t think many of us ari
86 Enter For LONDON, Jan. 5 conscious at the time that ou
C By playing for Auckland in the| hands are important to us, bu
NX ° *lunket Shield matche Now! certainly they t é
B : K matches in Now ainly they are. You canno
srand National zealand, Joe Hardstaff, Notting-| balance yourself for correct kick
LONDON, Jan. 5 lamshire and England bats-| 128 or for any other manceuvre it
Grand National Steeple Chase,|‘@n has raised a question| the game without correct position
to be run over 4 miles 856 yards | Which may result in a change in| ine of the hands.”
at Liverpool on March 25, num-|the rules of County Cricket | If you have any doubt of this
ber 86. ‘This is five less than last Rule 3 states | look at the pictures of any of the
year ihe a chad top-ranking Soccer players, Eye
Princess Elizabeth’s Monaveen. ’ — keter may not play for| cn-the-ball will be all right ane
favourite of the ante date ase nore ‘ han one counts in either cost of the body and position o
Lord Mildmay’s Cromwell, last compe tition within the calendar the feet But look at their hands
year’s favourite which fnishea year The penalty for an in-| billy Wright, particularly, coul:
fourtt the first three in Pe a of this rule shal! vel Fe a ballet dancer as to grace—
last year’s race Russian hero, Roi-| o!SaU@lification for two years. A} “nd most of it comes from hi:
mone t R 1 Mount, h . \ British Dominion, or state shail,| ends
! ind Oyal Mount ave ¢ . ; <
been ‘nominated A 2 ee ass for the purpose of this rule, be! *“How I Play Snooker,” by Jor
sentee is Cottage Ral var ab-) yegazded as a county.” Davis (Country Life, price 10s. 6a °
sent } ige Nake, the cham- : .
pion steeple chaser of ; Park it was agreed at Lords to-day —L.ES.
cuisii Kons caer, ania the that the intention of the rule haa , . ~~
; ager. , been infringed. If Hardstaff hac .
Grand National are Progressive |, ; . ‘sky
Freebooter, winner a a ee played for New South Wales in an 18. B.€ - Programme
ae ae “| Australian competition, he defin- .
ion steeple chase last March and 1 : FRIDAY January 0, 1950
Pp Grand Sefton pani one itely would have broken the ruie, 7 a.m. The News, 710 no News
Poca: pill Mech elt New South Wales being a State,| lysis; 7.15 a.m. Think on these
fences; fightingline, Welsh Grand hings; 7.30 a.m. From the third Pro-
National winner, and coloured Auckland is known as a “pro- Pian the canine Interlude; 8 4m
Schoolboy —Reute a. abyink & SS ae . : e editorials; 8.10 a.m Pro
) uter vincia) district” and not a "State sremme Announcements; 9 4 in Clos
o that on actual wording no rule} QOW8: 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m
e ‘ e : r News Analysis; 12 rc “an
Rifle Shooting as been broken. — Mr, Ronaic| Announcements; ia-ta Porm. Proxtammn
e Aind, M.C.C. Assistant Secretary,| Choice; 1 p.m! The debate continues
1950 Season Upens On aid that there was little doulit] 5) Pam Radio Newsreel; 1-30 p.m
: nphony s 2 ine he
Saturday hat the Advisory County Cricket] 10° p.m “Some Moe Saat wnat
The Barbados Rifle Association | COâ„¢Mmittee meeting in Mach, will rf em Sports Review; 2.30 p.m
Witt Mold its first routine practic ave to discuss the question ON} Quiz: 4 ge RA 4 es Th
shoot for i950 tomorrow, Satur. {#Mmending the rule, to cover ail] daily service; 4.15 p.m. Nights ‘at ‘oe
day commencing a’ 1 pm overseas first class competitions. A} Opera: 5 p.m. Black Magic; 5.15 p.m
} y n : . 5 : ;| ' “aramme announcements; 20
_ tooting will take place at the | ‘UlOsIty about the affair is that] irteriude; 5.90 p.m, From the titra
100, and 20 y ank Haftistaff, who is on a coaching) Programme; 5,0 p | :
200 ard banks and - ik $0, p m. Interlude; 6 p.m
membe will } the -. | engagement, also played for Auci ‘ew Records; p.m Anthology-1
7 z : 2 ve he OPROF Veuwn od » 1948 iS seas rie} 4 pm. The News; 7.10 p.m. News Ana
tunity of zeroing and adjusting] ‘8d in the If 49 season withont| y 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary; 7.4
their rifles iny action being taken Prob-| » m. Dance Music; 8 p.m. Radio News
Wive the forthcoming . ibly the matter was never raised,| ‘‘*: 8-15 pan. BBC Scottish Orchestra,
Bisley in June, % s S Stent Das but now it has been trought up,/ eco News; 9.10 p.m. Home News
) 4 lucge attendances Ov las ‘ 1D,1 fom Britain; 9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish
of members and very keen shoot-}4 Clarification of tne rule becomes ee ae 30 ae Take it from here
, can ,@ ted i ee ing | necessary 0’ p.m he Skipper's last trip; 10
ing = be expected in the coming ; "ecessac5 ? Music Magazine; 10.45 p.m woxia
month ’ —Reuter iirs; 11 p.m. The News.
a Eg “dare anes . i
| They'll Do It Every Time toveint 6 Poe 98 By Jimmy Hatlo
— =— aera sen ie eee
YOUR FOLDER SAYS “ON 2 Th) sem ou
HE GUY WHO WROTE



“THE SHORES OF BEAUTIFUL
HICCUP +. BOATING

BATHING AND FISHING +”

WHERE iS IT? MY WIFE













KINDA RAISED Ov’
NED WITH US ‘THIS
YEAR“ ERis WHY
DON’T a

YOU TAKE
A HIKE OR PLAY
CROQUET ? HOW
ABOUT SOME
CHECKERS ?









; THAT TRAVEL FOLDER
QUTO DISAPPEAR *** ACY OUGHT TOBE 4
{ SENTENCED UP a\
THE TROUT GAVE UP YEARS \HERE
AGO AND SURRENDERED ,
INA BODY’ TO THAT FISH.
STORE OVER IN SAND TOWN!









(“ie ONLY Goo
THING HERE |S
“HE FIRST TRAIN



NATURE'S NATURAL
BEAUTY SPOT...
a THANK TO

| CHARLES © STEINER.
E.GARRISON ST,

“Te! EHR DA. }






2



425
Vc

| To Bills

Nol long, graceful hands with|
but |

NSN 5 Ws i NN



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Governor
Gives Assent

The Governor in a Message to
ihe House of Assembly yesver-
day informed them that the fol- |
lowing Acts \have been assented}
to in the name ar.d on behalf of
His Majesty the King:—

The Saint Peter (Highways) |





Loan Act, 1949 (1949-41). !

‘he Saint Andrew’s Parish
(Barbados) Loan Act, 1949
(1949—42) .

The Saint Thomas Parish (Bar-
bados) Loan Ac. 1949 (1949—43).
“The General Board of the
Church of the Nazarene (Land
' Acquisition) Act, 1949 (1949—44).

The Missionary Board of the
Chureh of God (Land Acquisi-
; tion) Act, 1949 (1949—45) .
i Tne Cinematograph Film Cen-
sorship (Amendmenv) Act, 1949
(1949—46) .

The Pol'ce (Amendment® Act,
|1949 (1949—47),
| The Income Tax (Amendment)
| (No. 2) Act, 1949 (1949-48).

| ‘The Government Scholarship:
i Exhibitions Act, 1949 (1949—
49).

' The Saint Thomas. Sale o
Sebe Land Act, 1949 (1949—

The Saint Mary’s Chapel (Cu-

rate’s Residence) Act, i949
(1949—51).

The Merchandise Marks Act,
1949 (1949—52).

The Aliens (Amendment) Aci
1949 (1949-—53).

The Saint James Rectory anc
Glebe vesting and disposal Aci
1949 (1949—54).

The Representation of th:
People (Amendment) Act, 194°
(1949—55).

The Land Acquisition Act
1949 (1949-—56).

The Hutchinson School (Sain‘

Philip's) (Amendment) Act, 194°
(1949—57).
The Co-operative
Act, 1949 (1949—58).
The Vestries (Amendment)
Act, 1949 (1949—59) No. 5.
The Saint Peter’s Parish Loar
Act. 1949 (1949—60).
The Saint Thomas (Highways’
Loan Act, 1949 (1949—61).
The General Loan and Sinc’
(Amendment) Act, 1949 (1949—-
62).

Societies

The Waterworks Loan (Amend
sent) Act. 1949 (1949-—6?)




























Government
Anxious to Extend
Library Facilities

THE Government is anxious tc
extend library facilities as widely
as possible throughout the islanc
and considerable progress has
already been made, the Governor |}
informed the House of Assembly |
at their Meeting yesterday.

The information was contained
in a Message which reads; |

lis Excellency the Governor has |
the honour to refer to the Address |
from the House of Assembly
dated the 16th of August asking
that steps be taken to establish}
branches of the Public Library
and of the Government Savings
Bank in every parish in the Island.

The Government is anxious te
extend library facilities as widely
as possible throughout the island
and considerable progress has al
ready been made: in addition to
the reorganisation and expansion |
of the branch library at Speights-}
town deposit stations have beer |
stablished in St. Lucey, St. An-
irew, St. Philip, St. Joseph and
St. John. The question of the
‘urther expansion of library ser-



vices will be considered when |
‘he annual estimates are being |
prepared,

Facilities for the acceptance

of Savings Bank deposits are al-
ready provided at several district
o0st offices, but in most cases little |
advantage is taken of them. Facil-!
ities will be provided at other!
district post offices if and when |
there is sufficient demand. i

baad aL
FSS Se > =

GRAND CAB







Sees sees

Clevie Gittens an
TICKETS

EVENING

Ny
NS
RN

NONE NCNG NG NONE NG SEE NE NE ME ME NEN

To all our
and Custom:

the Complim

Season. ‘

*

Top Scorers

SAIN IAIN DN IN DA GN FAN SN ON



a Eee





L.C.S. Maffei & Co., Ltd

in



Royal Schools Of 3° Cane Fires

Music Pass Results|

NOVEMBER EXAM

PUPIL OF MR, GERALD HUDSON |

HON. A.R.C.M. |

S. D. Burke Grade V, Passed |

PUPILS OF MRS, COBHAM A.T.C.M }
M. E. Headly Grade II.
E. A. Gittens Grade V

A. M. B. Hooper Grade VI

PUPIL OF MRS. 8

W. B. Dodge Grade V |

PUPILS OF MR. D. STRAKER |

|

PAYNE





On Wednesday

THREE cane fires occurred on |
Wednesday—two in St. Philip and |
the other in St. Lucy. In all |
stances the damage was covered
by insurance. :

“One acre of first crop ripe canes
was destroyed when a fire of un-
known origin broke out at Chapel |

L. M. Chase Grade I! ke
C. L. Newsem Grade | | Plantation, St. Philip at about 3.00

i e-em lym. The canes are the property

A. J. Bushell Grade I | p.m. a ‘ |
E. L. Jones Grade ! of Carrington’s Ltd. |
E. E. fee eet I | Another fire, also of unknown |
fe Ec omieas | origi t Dodds Plantation at

B. A. Austin Grade I. ;origin, @

H. S. Hinds Gradel |about 2.30 a.m. destroyed 700

K. A. Griffith Grade I holes of first crop ripe canes.

V. N. Jones Grade I

PUPILS OF THE URSULINE
CONVENT
Peter Grade II.
Belmar Grade III
. Boucand Grade II
Gooding Grade lil.
Fung Grade. III
PUPIL OF MRS. M. BENFIELD
N. Headley Grade V
PUPIL OF MRS. A. SKEETE
M. M. Skeete Grade V.
PUPIL OF MR. 8. CORBIN
A. Mellowes Grade ¥.

Wharf Repairs
Going On

Repairs to the wharf—Pier
dead side—which are being car-
ried ouv by the Public Works De-
partment, are getting ahead. Over
50 yards have already
been paled by the driving of
piles and every day the workmen
are at it.

Yet, they have qtive a few
more piles to drive before they
start on any other phase of the
job. Little inverruption was caus-
ed during the past two days by
light showers of rain.

UP ON DOCK
Schooner “Marion Belle Wolfe,”
which has been here for some
weeks now, was docked yester-
day afternoon. All necessary re-

ZUKsa







before this schooner makes
rext trip to British Guiana.

The last vessel to come off dock
was the M.V. “Blue Star.” This
| is now preparing for its nexv trip

| One Month For
Stealing

[wo persons were each sen-
venced lo one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour for iarceny
when they appeared before His
Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschel
yesterday.

The first was Emmanuel Grif-
fith of Holders Hill who svole
$9.00 from Thelma Corbin.

Thelma Corbin said Griffith as-
sisted her many times in her shop.
The offence was committed on
January 4.

Griffith had one previous con-
viction when he was put on a
bond for 12 monvhs in the sum
of £10 for stealing one gold wrist
watch on December 30.

The second was Henderson Mc-
Intosh of Navy Gardens. He stole
one pair of gents’ brown shoeg
valued at $9.95, the property of
fthelber’ Downes.

He had two previous convic-
tions, the last one for stealing
two shirts. He was put on pro-
vation for six monvns on Sep-
tember 9.



£1 FOR ASSAULT

CAMERON ALLEYNE and
Mildred Alleyne both of Spooners
Hill, were fined £1 to be paid in
14 days or in default 14 days’ im-
nrisonment and 10/- in 14 days or
14 days respectively by His Wor-
ship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell yes-
terday, when they were found
guilty of assaulting Theophilus
Sergeant on November 6.

DISTURBANCE COSTS30]-

A FINE of 30 /- and 2/- costs
was imposed on Pearl Forde of
Ronnetts last Wednesday by His
Worship Mr. H, A. Talma when
she was found guilty of creating

, 2 disturbance on Bonnetts Road a

hishway.
She was given an alternative of
one month’s imprisonment.

——

ARET BALL





in aid of the St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre and the
St. Thomas Children’s Nutrition Clinic

at the DRILL HALL on SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4th 1950
Starting at 9 p.m.
MANNEQUIN PARADE and FLOOR SHOW

d his Orchestra
$1.00 each

from Johnson's Stationery and T. R. Evans & Whitfield
DRESS



Sie nds

rs we extend

ents of the

Tailoring.

INRA RAE IN DE BN Fa

;

Si

These canes are the property of |
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
| mittee.

. The St. Luey fire occurred at!

Mount Gay Plantation at about |

6.00 a.m. and destroyed 400 holes j

o! second crop ripe canes. The |

eanes are the property of Mount |

| Ugeeqye costa i
_ There Were 10 |
| NINE (9) cases of Tuberculosis *
;and one (J) of Dipvtheria were

' notified in the month of Decem- |

ber, according to the report of the
Chief Medical Officer.

Sfop Prorrea
in 24 Hours

| Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore |
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea, |
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which |
sooner or later will make your teeth Bi
| out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
| Trouble. Stop this disease now with the!
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin,
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth an
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
; Amosan must make your mouth well and
| save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

chemist today.
Amosan





e guarantee

Th
| protects you.

pairs and painting will be done) Fog Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
i's
|







rg f

} ANNA BROMOVA
SCHOOL OF BALLET

SATURDAY CLASSES
Sommencing 7th Jan, 1950





at the

AQUATIC CLUB

Dial 2332
5.1.50.—2n.















{

The Associated Board
Of The Royal Schools
Of Music London

NOTICE

The Board begs to notify
the teachers that the exam-
iner for the West Indies this
year will be Dr. Harris. He
will be arriving sometime in
February or March.

All Forms and Fees must
be in by January 30th, 1950.

j A. INNISS, H.S.R.
Ayshford, St. Thomas.

6.1.50.—1n.

|





FOUR WINDS |

St. PETER !

A
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

table — d’hote

Sooo

————



|
|

diffusion Programmes



ICCAL PRESENTATIONS

JANUARY 6th 1920

7.15— 7.30 Studio Service
7.30— 8.00 Morning Special
9.00 9°15 Tune Time
d a - 11.00 Closed
“11,15 Programme Parade
11.15-—11.40 Music for Breuk-
fast Time Listening
2.00— 2.15 Les Brown's Orches-
ta
5.15— 5.30 Programme Sum-
mary & Interlude
5.20— 6.00 In Chancery Ep. §
6.15— 6.30 2nd Prize Choir
6.30 7.00 Tunes of the Week
7.15— 7.90 Interlude
7.30-- 8.00 Your Favourites pre-
sented by British
American Tobaccu
Co,
8.00— 8.15 Local News present
ed by B’dos Bottling
: Co.
8.15— 8.30 Nestles presents
8.30— 8.45 Joy Nichols present.
ed by H. P. Cheese-
) man & Co.
8.45. 9.00 Carroll Gibbons &
Orchestra
9.15— 9.45 Friday Miscellany
U.S.A,
News 9.15 am. and 9.45 P.m
B.B.C
News 7 a.m., 8 am., 12 noon
4p.m.,7p.m., and 9 :
Lets Make Music 8.15—9 a
World Affairs 11,45 a.m.—1l2 p.m
Listeners Choice 12.15—1 p.m
ihe Debate continues 1—1 15 p.m
sss Mahala Nery 1.15—1.30 p.m
ymphony Strings 1.30—2 2.
Sports Review 2.15-—2.30 a
Piano Recital 2.30-3 p ay
Half Century Quizz 3—4 5’
Nigths at the Opera 4.15—5 p.n
Black Magic $.135 om
New Records i
RADIO DISTRIBUTION

(BARBADOS) LTD.

|

= SSS



OF MEN'S



FRIDAY, JANUARY , in

WA | tee

Workers’ Unig
AND :

The Bahai
Labour Paty

WILL HOLD 4.










\

hs ug
1 this 6°
oh ‘ th It's getting me down,

this inritating throat uckle all day long



































Relief at once !
| My throat's soothed and that wretched |

cough eased in no time,

SUBJECT ;—

“The Labour ss : 5
Goes Forward” is:

SPEAKERS vill ineluje,
Po gi

REG®

COUGH
LOZENGES

—S



MERE’S THE
FINEST

SELECTION

SPECIALS !!

GENTS’ “ELITE” SPORT SHIRTS .
Long Sleeves Mottled Shantung—Shades : Grey, Tan, |

Green, Fawn $5.96,
GENTS’ “ELITE” WHITE SHIRTS \ ie
Turbenised Collar attached—$4.47. aa

GENTS’ KHAKI SHIRTS—Collars attached, nice
Good Quality $3.68
Sizes 14 to 17) inches

GENTS’ KHAKI and WHITE % LENGTH HOSE
$1.30 Pair

GENTS’ KHAKI TIES & KHAKI HANDKERCHIEFS

GENTS’ “SLUMBERTYME” PYJAMAS
Sizes 38—46 Price $3.74

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., 1%. |

10, 1, 12 & 13 Broad Street. ae

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WE CAN SUPPLY FROM
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Outward opening CASEMENT WINDOWS agi
9 feet or 6 feet high with Ventilators, all necessary Hi
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@ Outward opening FRENCH DOORS
7 feet 9 inches high with Ventilators, all n
anne and Locks,

: OUR EN .

Deena hak QUIRIES ARE INVITED. :

OPPOSES OOS OOSSES

3 WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., 11

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Csr nrtintaritieliti le i

Experience Teaches
Wisdom

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30 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ©
TAILORING GOES INTO THE
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MENT WE MANUFACTURE.

THAT IS WHY YOU WILL BE —
WISE TO HAVE YOUR NEXT
SUIT MADE py...

C. B. RICE & Co.
OF

BOLTON LANE





Full Text

PAGE 1

BJDA1 JAM AllV f, l'J.,11 BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. VnhU < M>.ice-CorI *r ln:h NKWHAVJJ*' Q ; month Phone MN. OB per K, 5| Swan ft,.**• T %  %  'JfeMr! kTrumuhed rut i I iiunth< IWt Phcn* U1 etc I X> In DIED I RAIB Al i CHASK, y cater day .il Ihi Urnni Hi %  e reeKlenre Lead Vn %  _. ureh al 4 p m to-da> Bartholomew'". Church No %  " "• %  '• It Ernr-la Chat* Lltr-' Carolina POTCh idaughteri | '..ClOUIlV." I im With lovely npri: rQ country and Ihe S 1 50 Jr. SSL. ratrlflni I.OVI II.VMI .VI NOTION. NOTICE .££".*i"?* Il9 !*" %  — Hag kaa SI"* c *" Ctaei. ia, — ajjr% a ff5>d^ L"".'r_ v .'•"; tini th. Iiour, il oviurc ,„ u, P rihee.fl 4 1 -4n NOTICE '• % %  OF ,T. in. 1 n. I '-n-M Br. Net*. lh.1 [J C.ld.1.i*v bin neaUMUd M flt IB ,^e rar-vraa %  &'£. %  r-mrs; %  &" lo.iw ofi.m „fuJ t pm ** A OUXAKT J.P. Sheriff U Sn l-IOUTR Ihe LICENCE NOTICE 1 Briihv.,1.1 PPUntlan or Ad %  DM. St. Michael lo -ell Sar,b> Hi, Uqu.,.. ji r ,| • *fd and *ninie •two will. .Pedro ^iiodM al JackaMi. St M^t,..., Dkaltd Ihla jti da> 01 j.^^o iy> W ngao tf oM, fH ^dJWJ ADtNA HNAIMW M %  appUrUMM wMI l"ri %  nd ai 11 Lu-tniitikC Court W b* „, •I PolKe loun. UMftct A. o, .Saturday, th* 14th day Q J.nuaT. .CM at II o'clock. I m K. A. kfcLXOO. Poltc* Maa-lauala. IHat LOST CcW*dsi,,*, MUBTAI on rMurning 5 1 SO— *n *• qn (1 fc t r— ^-' r %  1 > i-ur MSdak H*> 1... 1 l-nd ruO> brarrWt **, „, pl ., tl u n B Club. Clirb ICornn or trtetntt) PaiaMMlMM I I -I-. T>ph AJHBVW KZ^-T """"rr rutad. lonta.niiii %  ^iw^ tarmdlnW* Itoawt. Ftnr, J* < .irat Bath. Elartrv Prom u Kinv MARCUS l^.t riuht al thr ral H.pital Mi. funeral Mil M* laic rmnloiicc Harbart-n. %  I in* Chapnian Strort PfaQuaii hSMO the WfaM HBhttnl lontari III M.irlldrani. Edna JI iiairni • I 50 CroM K..K1 hw late lender-,, for Ilic W lanw iwtta), F A •C K.i.t. 4.1.60.- BI.UI HOUn Ctaraa su,..,. ,..-,', —— Excelkwt Bu-ine.. SUM O. 47 Swan S'rr-I 31.II 4-3n. iMCI-H or iNu.i DM DBD N-OTICW TO DAIRV Ktirill, STT Hecinraiion and Re-ri^Tton o( "-inefc peraon* rpJoyed in tha pruM'.-iiKlroj aurplul milk for *al*: unrtenairaaa R^uutiona. lu. made h, vhe '-"oral Board ol llaalth, under DAI-'*-. A*J IMI ilHLn,. w ,„ 1-h Olatta, Chrtat Church, from Tue*dn> MM, January Jrd IM*. heiween ih* 'oura of son in and 3 00 p.na.%  tiirrava; when ItaflatraUon ha place between the l-iun LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE I The IJ -ll Sciiru*. Malt laauoi J.. a) .. l--.rj ...,d >l.H^le thvp v.th ..*d ,1 itched at M.pp Hill, Hi MMnaafI Oaled Ihla 4th day of J.rui^rv 1990 I To F. A McLXOD. Caq Police MJCIXII.,1.DM •ilfnad JOHN JAS. SMITH. N B -Tnl. jppucalMm w.,1 be M "^ered at a Ijcvnainc Court 10 be held a" Pohce Court. DWrict "A-. on Saturday, tha 14U> day of January 1MB. 01 II o'clock, ant. E. A M. LBOD POIKa Mafiatimr IHat Hwd offered Ss H WTKM HELP SEIlVANTd-l*,,,^!,^ Woman. Mirl m rarC houaa and %  %#! work A*nl Kinala". tad Avenue. DHtoVie 4 1 SOJn 1. ta ,n 1 '100 j order >r 1 he IS 00 1 Appl; %  iiti'. l^riwi of Chri-t Churt*. %  idl CHAS. S. MACKENr.lt Chairman ia 4-n iMiini \orin> NOTICE MEM0RIAM I lomoiun raanarnberod by |ur kWaBB Ch muat? en. ltd. *en yaara have paaaed r.ince that %  ad day. ban lha o.ve e loved uaa callei. ay Rt blow >M hard, the ihocfe Mven I one thuui"! il • % %  no near It only thoie thai lu^e h*M .an % %  : IT pejji ol partliuj wilriou' • Braihw.nte •mothai'. Epaleia. Bale, UicllU> %  mer-'. Hendrkckaon. %  >il (brathar... Dervm luU ^ 1 I a ,i FOII HXTK SFVRNTXEN peraona havtnj bren (io1..11 -led (or iha Vaatrv ol (1 SI. Michael, a Poll lor thr Mxteen .10. will be taken -.1 tha >'. ehial fluiidlnifa. CumberUind Street. Oridfeiown, on Moitday ne*t. the yth m.taiil. begtnmru. between the hou-, .: %  rijocK in the nvuriima and K.^. ini I 4 p NOTicr PARUal OF ST. PCTSR u anted by tha Veetry o( Hi Pator. A loan of tvaaa 1|h re thauaand l^tl^''^^?. • u I**0d hy The Sain I ITter'a PaMan loan Act. 1*49 render, for Ue abov. loan will be M-ccivad by the urtderalgjied up to %  mu-ry 11th 10M al 10 00 a m Tcndara •rviu be nealed. Terrae: Intereal muat be al lha rala n eacecdlni 4* pay annum ITinclpel repayable by C30U per anL10UORLICENSE NOTICE The Application of Mired Walk*, ol I e-n. r.p s*. MlchaaL (or lanmuwti %  0 >ell SplrlU. Mall Uquora. fee., at board and ahlnfJe ahop aUached t< nidence .,1 los Gap. St Michael Uned tnia 4th day of JJIHL.II IWSU IbE A MrUDOP, F>q l-ohca Uadtatraie. Diet. "A". Sisnad ALPRtS WAXJCBI. Apolir-nl XB-Yhlapjnbcatlon w,u be conrtrtered -t %  l^ranaing Oourt 19 b* r t Polare Curl, Dutrk-t A 'o. Saturday, tha 14lh day of Jai.u^y itU at II OClOck. a.in. E AMel fcOO Police Meeaetraie. Din A' • 1 50 ,n following POLUNCi STATIONhavs lierii provided under the MOVUhMI .( the Ballot Act. IMI. NO 1 POLUNO STATION. Thr ITRST FLOOK of the 1-anxlnj. BulldlnCB 1* .illuted 10 Voter. wheM IBirnUMI begin with Ibe lett.r^. .A 10 -Itbolli incluiivei jnd the *r. trunce iherelo will be by way of Ih Churchwarden's Office NO. 3 POLLING STATION Tha GROUND FXOOH ol tn Paro chlal BuildlruAi '. alloted to Votei whoaa aurnamaa bagln with i"J" to "Z" iboth inclualvci and Ihc enlranc* thereto will be throuas.. Ciateway aituate at the touCit.. ol tha buiidiiiar. F. J. COLE Sharif! At Reluming Officer. 4 I 50J-1 of lei I NOTICE IT0M0TIVL pTO CYCLC-Ona ill b M 232U Ownu ir Norman Auto iving ihortly. 30.11.4t—fin Apply A. Edg. \* 3318 or IIU 31.11 41*—3n Cole 8, Co., < HMkT (Ht PXII BOIrc FOIVDATIOX KW0L, The iropening of School will takr Place on Tueaday. lTth January U4* < B 46 a m There will be an entrance iKeminauon for New Pupila on Mondav 10th January al 9 45 am wive,, tin paramt* may Interview the llaadmaaier New candidate* axe requeaied 10 drum 'heir Birth CertIflcatea and ie1 niTMiiriMtatioiui from former arhool W H ANTROBUS, Secretary Governing Body, fltllon. River Hood, St Mkrhaei SO n .ECTRiCAL ZJBt-Caparily H At Ralph A %  jllont 1 Re.inl. CHANICAL CYCLES' Herculee SUvrr King, on < all modeli. In green and In black mm aV Co., Ltd Dial 4478 19.11 4*-l.fn NOTICE PARISH OP ST. THOMAS il CaiKUdatea having been mninata to fill the 10 aaalaron the VeaUy of si Thornaa. 1 therefore will be holding Poll on. the tin day of Ann St Thnma. Boy.' School bfl) • %  in in Ihe morning until 4 p 111 .„ I'-nioon. B If MOOftT. Srk-> # 4 i"50-3n than £500 wi|) be Signed. O. B. COflBLN'. Veatry Clerk. 31.1*.4aWOn NOTICE PARUM OF ST. PfiTRR The \ retry of St. Pater requot ![ %  • %  very peraon who on the flrat dav o| January i960 mall be Ihe owner or occupier of any land liable lo be aaaeaa""*" •orrtetima during the .aid "onth make a return In writing to the Parochial Trea.urer of the Pariah enmled to auch. .bowing the quantity of Mi land M owned oc occupied by him 1 Section 53 Sub: Sec. 4 of the Va.tr.e, Act 1911-6. Signed Q S OORBIN. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 1 he application of Samuel Parn. 1 su.et Bottom. Si. George, for peimi*. u io tell Spiriu. Mall ldquora. Ac,, „\ board and ehlngtr ahop jttachrd 1 %  oudarce at Hkaywuter. Deacona Road. :' Ma.iu.al Oaied thia 4th day of January i960, IJ D A MrlJCOD. Eaq., Police M ag n et rale, Dl*. -A". Signed SAMUEL PAKJUS. u **. Applicant N.B. Thi. .ippliratian will bo con%  dared al a Licenaing Court to be neb ai Police Court. Outran -A", on ^Iturday. ihe 14Ui day of January I960. al II o'clock, -in, E A. McLROO. Police Magutraie. Oitt. "A." • 1 96— in re2r"Latf UUTtfW ^ ccnuyete., L' u ? d tol,,rT ,or %  "*• Barbado. Aauj. 1* Club Apply 10 ihe Manager _^_^ I 6—m A JlTNiOR TCACHCR~for neTt'TT^ beginning lTth Janua^ IPM OrSfaree, m,n,n,Um q """ n *'* Uon ^ ,,ft " W D HUDIJiH Pnncipal iido6 1 50 3 %  LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE rhe applaritMn o, | %  imiuion 10 iell Spajiu. Man I la.m board ard minirle -hag. aith • hedroof a u M had rch, w Daieg %  %  %  I N B Thl, .DDl^-.tlon M ,ioiei. The right of claimants themnclvw to make a compensation claim 10 the foreign Government .oncerned remains unaffected b\ IR* withdrawal of the (acuities hitherto proviMt., MISCELLANEOUS STAMPCV rompi rah paid foe uae. -lamp-, or il you wiah merchand-e. *uc| ... fountain pen., ramenaa. nylona. tool ric will be aant In exchange *outhl,m. "lainp Co. lias Rooaeveu \ve. Lo Angele. 8. Calif. U.S A. 6.1.8*— an I SCELLANE0US led quantity .it apeClal tt.90 per 100 lb. Dial 4661 He.. *D Oparallve Colton Factory l.iil 0 1 SO— t f 11 OCKs ci Pad el al lie. each. %  '. 1 h) Sjl NOTICE rill: WIST INDIA Bl Hit IT (O. I TENDERS are invited for tha .unplv (.( )>v r.iiiuwing building mat aria In or any or either of them JO^OOO n. R. Block Stone DOT .11 II 6.600 -ii >da. Concrete Stonper t %  1 FMOI (.alvanlaed |>lpe. All aprt --_ In. to lUj 10a, phone 46*4 aarne. A CO Ltd. ITaW IH ivcd PROM -elfICk Poll., 12cper buttle 5.1 50—In yd.. Concrete Stone -l/e 9V* per eu. vd 4.6*0 m. yd a. Slum par 1 ItOOO buahrlq Building 1 500 ord. Cord Stone — per Cord. Tinabova ojuantiuaa are ..ppnn I mate ,md are to be delivered to ti.e •. %  >l thr new factory at White Park *V pencd of *—5 mvntha. AJteriuiUiv flrice. are required wit d. without freight. Tender, in writing lo be -uUnuUad to Meaara Iu a, CouneU. B.ufadoa Fin '"•' -'' nuililmg. Bridgetown, togelh %  npiae. The Wew India Buacuit Co. Ltd. doe* not bind itv-il to accept I 1 AI>VANI.SED SHEETS--f! ft. 8>, ft. Apply. Auto Tyre. Tralalgar Slre.t '* 5 1 50-1 f ,, X)M FROM FIRElnatal a Fir Safe with doom .ecured 1 "ton lock. Suitable for ofnee 1 JJTf" !" rour racorda. Conta L rlH\nFN A SONS W1 T*.e A.Jique Rook. L_f?*_ 5,"** T*"ii„. C.uilerbuiv ajmt iabire all in old Mahogany %  a. Lbucn ,.,i,i n lu ir. PWturea. Olar \ *P Tea Servue. Plated am I ware, old China Dlahea ani* \ Iron Bedateada. Spring* Rg -' %  lart Pie^e. M 'I j* *"', <*lahog. Stump Bedatead RgggS 1? Mattreaa. Beautiful Oi Linen Pra.., White Painted Prew V,!' bl Weclric T^le. Blectn. Jeme G.aob>ne Stove, one Burner Flretea. Cooker.. Larder. Mower and other r T,b awA.\KFJ*. TROTMAN A CO. NOTICE THF WKST INDIA BJKt'lT Ht I. Ill Tender, are invited for the aupply o> approximately 10.000 bag> of PoiUaril Cement, lo conform to Brlti-I, ItajM % % %  SpevlflcatKHi. The total quanldy Will not be require,! imiiu'duieb but will be broken .low in -iiipine.11, of approximate I v 1,00* lo MM bag* Qiiotatlona to be duly paid, c *lurf per bag ol 94 iba. Tendera to be rdbmllted to Mr* Law A Council. P.O. Boa MB. Brn' 4 Wa* nol later than Pi January 1999. The Weat India Biacuit Co. Ltd. do r.ot bind lurb* lo accept ihe lowed .my tender. 5 1 50—* NOTICE CHRIST rnik.ii ROV6rOINDATION SCHOOL There are one or more vacant Found*J9M Scholarrhlpa. tenable at the Chrl.i Church Boya' Foundauon School. Can[ iidaie. muat be between the -.gee of 101 star. x monih. and tl year, and mu.t he chldren of Parent, living in thp-nah ,md who are in .uailened clrAn EttanUnation for thaae candidate. will be held by ihe Haadnuuter on Fri d*y. iJUi January. 1990. .1 Ute Boya Foundatlen School at 9 43 a.m. Fornw. which can be obUined from the Secretary, muat be filled in and returned to him not later than 4pm on Wednraday 11th. January W II. ANTHODUS. Srcretary Governing Body. Hilton. River Rood. Si. Miehael. 4 I SOAn LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Clarence W. Carter ol Roebuck Street. St. Miehael, for parmtaatan to -ell Spirit., Malt Uq re, ear. ai a wall building at No u .toebuck Street. City Dated thia 4ih day of Janu.irv taaa To H A TALMA. Eaq. Pouce Maglatrale. DIM. "A". Signed C W CAJiTEI! Applicant N B -Thia applicalion w4U be can-idered >t a Lwe-eing Court le .be h-.. *t Police Court. TMatrirt "A", "on Saturday, tha 14th day of January 19 ~ at 11 o clock, a.m. E A. McLEOD Police Maglatrale. Dial. A b 1 50In LODGE SCHOOL New Boya who IM to anlea the School M tha January Trnn vorrunancinK on Tueaday. January ltlh i960. muM oreaent ihamaelvee for eaaminaUon at the School al 10 a.m. on M onday. January 16th I960 Boarder, are ex pec led for dlunei on Monday lha l*th. %  -V nil. E. STOUTE, Sac. and Treai. Oc*. Body. Lodge School o.i.ia—an LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The applieaiion of NINA .HVM w t*ange Hill, at Jame. for permi.-_ii. lo aati spuita, Malt laquorA. at a double roofed board and .hingic .iiDo .itu.ieo al Orange Hill. St ja*mca. naled1 ihla led day of January 19* To the Police MaglatraW. Diet. II low it Signed JOrej-FH BEMNETr. N TM. .p.UnHHr^r'"'",,, *> ,. l %  lJr *0f Court 10 be held at POIK* Court. Di.u-ict E. iJoietown or Tuaaaay the 17ih day of January IKC at II o'clock, a m. I Police Magi erne. M LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The applieaiion Si Rupert laOgJM of Brmona Hill. SI Michael, in. ,* %  nueauan to a*L Spinta. Malt l4qu.Ac. al .1 board and thing I r "hop will •hediool aliened -t Villa Road. St Michael I*ted ihla 44ii day of TgoUiajjl 19.\' TO E A McllOD. EX, Police Maglatrale, Dtat. A Slrted OEOrtaE T VARDE. __, for Ai %  N.B--Tbie applaratkui will be con ildered at a licenaing Court lo be h" %  1 Police Court. Diatrirt A", or day. the 14th day .>f laj t 11 1 ark, E, VESTRY ELECTION „ .PARISH OF ST. rHILIP r.o \eairy Election having Uk.n plac. M Tuetday 3rd January 1960. 1 h.-reby giv notice to all peraona duly qualified to vote at the electmn of 1 flrynun for ihla Pariah. Ihal I haWB appointed ihe Boya' School Houac near the Panah Church aa the place where rli .vich Peraona may moat on jAonday. 9th January 1990. Mtftm the Tmur. M it' and 11 o'clock in Ihe morning to rkri for (he Pgrtah of St. PiuHp for the Sgd W. U. OOODING. Parecruai Treaiurer. SI Philip. i I 50 -Jt TRk BARBADOS VOITH MOM MINI lOST I0H AIM*. ACTIVITIES. AND M"CTTO B> Rey. L Bruce-Clarke. Founder and Pra-ldenl Alma — To encourage ueaful clliaen.. and to improve the live, of the poor, and unfortunate youth, of Barbado. ActKiliaw. Rengioua gad General Knowiedgr. Uu*b Im.matic. : HandicrrJi etc., etc. Moto— Lord help u leaf we fall Rev. L B. CLARKE. Founder and Preeidenl Rev. J B GRANT LTh.. IHreclor and Chaplain Mr.OLGA BROWNB. General Srcretary t 1 SO In (IT HUM Ol I POST OFFICE NOTICE AIH MAILS ... ,„ ( -'""'"l"'-i'l "" .hmi.-. in II W.I A mgUl aelHdlllt ilTcvlivr Isl jMMHnr. ISSIi. AIR MAILS will b^ .'lusi-d u\ ]hv DciMnl Po OltW.' u fnllnuOFFICIAL NOTICE UttMDOl IN TBR ASSIBTASI (Ol HI Of ArFRAL • Equiubla Juriubction HARCOVrtl rr TZCER ALD GIIAIORE RA>ACII1FORD PUlnliff ALFRED EAALC SMALL Defendant IM purauance eg an Order in < %  court in the above action made on Jnd day of November 1949. I give notice 10 all peraona having any eetatr. right or intereal m or any lien mcuiidiraitc. 'Iccting All that rerum piece ,., parcel 01 land .Ittiale at Union in the parl.h M m| Jonepii and Iiland .fore^n.i conUinlng by ertlmallon 36 perche. p 'creaboutn ..butting .i, d bounding on land, now or late of Union n.nuii.., on land, now or Ute of Frederick Wood. ..„ land, now or l-lo of Lacey Jordan • % %  d on ihe public road 01 however '•*!. !** J*. m m > •***" Bni1 •*""' ...i-ring before ma an account of than aid claimwith their wluwrage, dooin rnia and voucher*, to be rA-innim \<\ mg on any Tueaday. or Friday betwrn ;^r hour, of llinoom and 3 o'clock >„ %  hr aftartwon. at Uie Office ol Ih. < trrk ol ihe Aaal.Unt Court of Aspr* li-^Aff H u B "dg*ri. bSorc .X. l,Ul J tay 7* J nu rv '•. %  orde, that auch claim. iiu y be ranked -ccording lo ihe nature and priority thtreof reapeetlvely. otherwise -u., neraon. will be precluded from lha benefli of the uld Dec tea, and be deES"* 0 '^" CUl1 on * -Sai.t the -id property Claimant, are alao notified that the-. ^' J A." U ,V1L 1 !? # MiK. CtAirt on Wedne. 'ay the lilh day of January it**. % %  ID t r-nW^" • ,, ,d C, > "" o^NcT^ber^iailL ""^ '"" *** ^ >TAnTriS r. TALMA Aclg Clerk of (he AeM.tant cbu.t of BAUB.AUOS tVLMNG INSTITITI: Mcnberi of the Senior Matriculation Classes at the Harbados I institute uishmg to sit the i^nnon MatrkulatrOn F.xammattaa to be hoJd in M.i> or Jmt IHSO. must make their entries on or befsre Friday 3*th Jjnaary. 19M. All members of these rJtsjj ....... to consult with thaii lecturers in order to decide on the udvtsabHil) ol sitting, r^oapectife MiiuiKlates are lenundvd th;, the enlrattc* iee la in no circumstanc** icturnable in whole or part. Kvei> person deciding to enter inusi hsBjd to the IVan uf Academic Stiidrs*. on or b*fore 20th January 1350:— I. A baptismal iciuiicute. or .1 itsj intsOD of the canilHiulc's full name and age rruKnl l>efore u Jusliee of the Peace. (N.B.—If the candnlatcs n.-tme differs from that on the baonsm.il icitilicile. an sOMavil ihOUld bfl madfl and endorsed by a Justice of the Peace 10 the •fleet that the those of one and the same B) I Hal n l ol Bl. 13. 6. (CI. IS. i. psM .1 opiutionai share ol lemittan.'. | ,;,, le wr ,o has passed 111 ail but OBO Mil". 1 lion Kxanniiatnm, ami who inniplele Ins t.i her Matriculation, the total ft* The exael turn mu.l be lenderrd in rath case. Prospeclive candidates are reminded that : — 1 Fur WbJSCtt Ut iciuneil fui Matriculation. I, tnglish and Elementary Mathematics .11 e eompulsoiv '3 Al lean one of the three lemaimng subjects muat be a language other than Englisn 4 As Latin (or Greek) is compulsory at the Intermediate Arts Examination, all candidates wishing to proceed to this Examination are recommended to take Latin (Of Greek). ranaa^wl Read 'he Dean .,1 Acodvmtc Studstfl arttl <>e avail-i ble at Hanis.m CollOffl bojt*f**JB leM Rnd 6 p.m. on Monday IGth January (th* rjpgAlBjg ilay <>I ihe new termi to give any required lv t andidat**. The Dean oi Academic Studies will be at Harrison College io icceive fees and Iiilcatos at the following times.— Between 5 and 1 p.m. on Wednesday '.8th January. 1950. Between b and T p.m. mi Friday 20th January, 1050. No applications can bo considered after Friday 20th January. 1950. Department of Education. ard January. 1950 0.1.50—2n. SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships AUSTRALIA (all air) AUSTRALIA (to Panama only) CIRCULAR III IMI 111. HI., till. Mil M Ml Ol Till. FARIHII OL SI MB HAIL Uedein. On Tueaday January 3rd. 19H, I wi %  MaU fur tin wneh of St. Michael. My knowledge gained aa a Vaatrymai fur the peat S year, and my achtevenenta won on behalf of the paruhkuieri will again be of aorvKe lo you In con dueling the affaire of the pariah In view of the contealed election whir' take, place on Monday. January 9th. ai Ihe Parochial BuiWinga, Cumber urn') Street, bet* ra>> the hour, of 6am 1 .111 again aoUriUng your port, trualmg you will record on* your vote, in my favour. Thanking you In anticipation. I am. Vo\va for Ban I %  THOMAS W. M1UXK Uppa. Co.l> more Rock, St atatnei NOTICE *L_ESTATF .I AjgJget %  and OHMT I le and 1 minute, wall thing. Appl> 4.1 SO—n Brae U 7h^i >W pl *nt*tion houae v>,ih n^llroorn. D ree-n ,,br.ry. ^"xaru. etc la^l fo: laTE""""" 1 <•' %  For deiai •0 Bradahaw Company 4 1 W -t f gaaj %  r IN I rm*k~?£ '" !" r ARBA' COY TrvviV *** h ln THI BAR 1 CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY wti*??. > be offered to public %  -tTp^* "^ 0th day of Jiuar, c *RRlKOTON A SEALV LUCAS STKgSST 3C.1; PARISH OF ST MTV ir.VaKTBJEN CANDIDATES lu.v n< been iiornlmitad to nil the 10 aeaU mi the • %  Uicv. I therefore -ill b. Holding Poll on MONDAY, the 9th d-> Ol January at Ihe Vealry Room nre-r Ih* Pariah Canirch beginning at < a.m. in the morning until 4 pin. on Ihe aanu .llemoon J. E. MARVIU.X. •herifl i I SO3n LI0U0R LICENSE NOTICE The applical1c.11 of Godfrey L Murrell of l a ax W eo a IlilL StMichael, lor pern.laalon to aril Splrlla. Malt 1 'i ground floor of No. SI Rraefcaica Street Dated thi* 4:1. day of January 1*90. T-. H A TAI.MA. Eaq. Palare Maglatrale. Dm Signed GODFim' I. MLRIUUJ mm m i appucartion will be con•iderrd at a Ucanaing Court to be held -t Police Court. Dietrvt A Saturday, the 14th day of January 16*9. at II o'clock, a-ro. H A TAJ. JO. I'once Magiauaie. Dut. A 6 I 91—lr ARGENTINA AFRICA ARUBA (via Curacao) BR. GUIANA.. BR. HONDURAS CANAL ZONE COLOMBIA REP. CURACAO CUBA .. DOMINICA (via Antigua) DUTCH GUIANA DOM. REPUBLIC FR. OUIANA 1.00 p 9.00 a.m. 1.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 1.00 p.m. B.00 a.m. 1.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 1.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 ajn. 9.00 a.m. 9.00 ...m 1.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 9 00 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m 11.45 a.m. 1.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 1.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11 45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 1.00 p.m. BOO a.m. 1.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. Day Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Monday Wednesday Friday Wednesaa.. Saturday Monday Wednesday Saturday Wrur..-s Monday Monday VVrdni".,!:. Friday Wednesday Saturday Wethreiulay Saturday Monday Fraday Wadnesdav Saturday Wedr.cu.^ S.nurda> MflSkpay Friday GREAT BRITAIN GUADELOUPE (via Antlfua) 1.00 p.n 9.00 a.ir 11.45 a.m. 9.00 a.m. Day Wednesday Saturday W. 11 %  n %  %  -'. 1 %  Saturday WafaTMaidaj MARTINIQUE MONTSERRAT (via Antigua) NEW ZEALAND (all air) NEW ZEALAND to Panama only) PUERTO RICO ST. LUCIA ST. THOMAS VI ST VINCENT (via Grenada) TORTOLA TRINIDAD VENEZUELA Registered Mali cleave* as hour M*re e*gUa*ry mail. Preoioua schedules should be eaRcelled. General Post Cdlce. Barbados 30.12.41. OFFICIAL SALE IS Illl iMil-MM o( Ri HI APPEAL ,..— %  flulUWe Jurladicttoni IIARCOURT FITy.OERAID till MUIU jyaw **" %  m*u oSSSSu OT9tE 1. hereb} gu,), „ ui{ h . R*l an urder or the A..,-I..NI >OUI bar 1949 there *iil l„. gZj „„ , b "l>a hlgrieet buul. SL9 1 *-? "• %  *'"< •MMl -I Ih. Coul ii.,— B „„„„„ "T,"" l"" %  ocrk In ll .fWrno, „„ ,,„,, „, GBvXfaus 1.U of Union PUmUli. ..,, UM * or late of Frederkk Wood. 01 ieja new or late of Ijuey Jordan pa. Ihe pnbinroed of i,,.... ... 11* may Uit and bound I L* not than -old the • PiaQMl ,* rt 1* T f ta " *'•' 5S-' 4 t** *** %  •* SH i",; data "he •.woe ,v H |q ( 0r , u eaa than L 100 a. 0. Dated tfi„ ind day of November IM .„.. *>w. ANCIS V HI IDNI HI HEl^UaN 1 AliV Ri \lV in II IAOM J4UI 1>FC Mm Dec lllli .1.01. itn I nth Fob, Mil. II.1.1.1 Ml II.! ADY RODNEY tIV NEIJfON XI>V KuD.S'KY HflON M)Y Nl WANTED eaa. Clean Old llali •ovocri mst B00M J -7o IJo* from... G. 7iappy and ./(Il 1. satvict. X r~1 FURNISH HERE you CAN AND SAVE From the Cradle To the Grave Cradle*. Pram, and Oo-CarU Warurooea and Unen Preeae* Van. t lee. Stool.. Bedroom ar"l China ChbiiicU Milfl-...Mi %  .1 C aaai Dining. Lunchoen. Rawing and Kitchen Table* Ki token OJMneta, Irder. and Caapakatrdai Tub and Ruab Fini.rture Eery and Berbtee Chan.. S)90 "Towel. Mat :ind Shoe rack. Bonkiack. and Caaa. Iron A Wooden BedMr( 1 11, ,j. Sl Vincent. Orenada. Arubo. -ailing ;th Jan.i-r>. ISH The Schooner ADALINA will accept Cargo and 1'a.aenget. fur St Uicla. .ailing Saturday 31.1 fj*aj*BaB*J. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNHS VSSOI IATION ilN( Consignee: Tel. No. 4047 MOTOK fMNH I "BLUE STAR" Aeeepting Freight and raaaenirrs .is.tau. Bahamas, via Trlnidao. Sailing JANl'AtlY 7T11 A. F.. HARRIS. Agent. • t. 11. P. HARRIS, I.uwer Broad St. UK. QULu IHA\S\II.A.\T|I>1 K FRENCH USE SA "GASC43GNE" Sailing to Trinidad and Fmuh Qifjaag on the 30th December 1949. Sailing A> Southampton and IxHavre via Martinique and Guadeloupe on the 5th January 1950 .Minimum Fare S4S5.3* B W.I. Dollars R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agenta %  OMOOIt fWWWlW^Wj FOR SALE On FRIDAV January Ml. at I p.m. -il Kensinglon. Fom 15. HORKF.S amiable for ridinn For further particulars, uppl) to — J SONS N .*.*, .•.'.w.s.'.'sss.'s,*.* •V-V/,V,V// / v,v,v,-,v/,v. ^ The International .. PEN FRIEND Organisation ? I lad you a pen ftiMiii g abroad. For parlieull J. to 21 Upper Ceorje', Street. ,. Dun Laoghaire. F.i •aww %  .•.: %  %  ,::: FOR SALE -IIOI .MAIKA" DAVRII U Hi .1 I Q vl: ,,| N Aur.i. of ground well it]ni< %  •! trees and shrubs—wmilil Take excellent boaiilina h .nded. DIXON t& BLADON Real Ksate Aimta—Aucl l *e.* rs—-garreyra. I'hune 1*4*. PlanUOang Ituililinc



PAGE 1

TT niDAY. JAM tRY .;. I50 LOCAL NEWS THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE House Accepts Council's Amendments To Oil Bill PAGE FIVE # from pftcr 1 %  -I,.ill anlum of t)u %  Lords and the House of Commons and after a seiles of similar disputes and differences Tor a long nl Chamthai certain Bills viously muney Bills whan th*> (Of tin? provision u money BJ Kouaa io the serH the urea of land owned vlc ' ,l,e frown. • paraon rimtled to recei payment, or who would bean so entitled if the own Of the petroleum had not -vpred from the ownership 'f the land, bears to the total area of land in the pooling area. Kor the purposes of thi equally clear that there were other Bills which wholly provisions of money to the service of the Crown but had financial provisions contained in :hcm The practice was that the Bills eoold not be touched by the Other Place either by way ot nadian Foodstuffs F)rop 14) Per Cenl -SAYS CORBEIL The New Telephone Exchange at St. John. Automatic 'Phones |or St. John To-morrow %  ST JOHN'S-number please "-after one o'clock toorrow afternoon there will be no more need for thi. e Barbados Telephone Company Ltd., will have intro reed Automatic Dial Telephone Service ,n the St. John lephoiiihxchani' Area. nvestigator atches 550 f Q /emment Experimamrins boat "Investigator" rethe expression "relevmit : .imendment or rejection !" „ means a period of one Mr. Adam* pointed out Ihut il or. if the person entitled, was still the exclusive right o: "' % %  7. I*! !" ''"'" <1"< ,h t*"" House to make flnanThere thr^ K Sa d ia, l d dal rUn The practice had .-ownership of the; been established alter much dls'ini has been severed from I the ownership of the said hind. I 'ied the petroleum %  lulled in the said land for a shorter '4.',' period than one period. No petroleum quota payment 'hill he paid to any person until he has satisfied the Governnr" olive Committee, bv the production of title deeds, plans, nd such other evidence as the Governor-in-ExccuUve Commit'ee may require, that he entitled to receive such oavment. Compaagalloii The St. John also serves areas in St Philip .„„, R. Joseph. hr-4 its fir •ward in Scptcmher I92t In stalled and this has now given place t. the Automatic Dial serEihty-two lines with 11.1 teleJtCh Of Wo.i&^fc.-X^bfth. the week when II ictunichjnj, The n.ure 2 will be ,nthe Con Ash. boat tiled out at lRT v,.. In Carlisle Hn Manuata. •*.,, rh L-udal.... Phllij. II ''"tot Maya. MV Daarwood, %  l*wu. sch Alcxandnna B %  •• W Simth. U V %  *nk Dm Ml Marlon Belle u ,f"> i "" l C Omloii Sch • WalLacs; Sch Martdalay II ftaa lll'.,;il ARRIVALS I '-on. si Luc-, A*r, i.ui >'"'* by Ihlf v %  lor Cro* Briir Moion. Anna; J fu-Kw. Ann* C ParMrr. F.1hvl %  " MI-hMI l>\ Ifnjvl Gntiir, rraiicla Jamta; Chruun. Jama*; Cortatanc* H.ndarson FROM ST. airra. D..iulat Walwyn. Maty Walwyn. I *<>* UONTSBUAT Philip Eldtr 1 ROM DOMINICA s receiving royalties from an existim; will or who at that date ngj wall ahalj "he paid, by way or compensation for the vesting in the Governor-ln-Execiitivp CornAct o( the prnprrty in tha petroleum erab'a from such an lump sum representing tlu amount which the rights of the %  %  M) H the e, in respect of such well might have been axpaetad to raallM if they had baau sold on the twenty-eighth day nrds were not to claim the right to amend Uta linancial provision of a Bill ould suggest amendments hoping that the I,owrr House would waive the -hums of protest to a breach of privilege and accept the amendments Precedent Followed precedent established there had been established here, so that when he said that such and such was the procedure in Great Britain, they would understand that he meant the same thing had been established here. The Government was prepared tc remind the Other Place that it had committed breach of with regard b Hie amendments, but would waive this for the reason he had given. When the time came, if the present were not patting M much mnnet U previously, their was more UMmiMOymerrl than was the case about .. veai or two ;,g (l "><< it seemed that U mg to ie i lot of Immigrants from Europe commit to establish themselves 27y ^rars A^o tUrhade* Adveate", Januaiy 6, 192S > JAMAICA CftlCkKT TOCT! In connection w coming Cricket Tour .. been asked to stale that a small 1 e is at present working on the question of thi i the tournai i • Brat two tha Brat match, Waduss daj and Thuraday, 111 game commencing on Saturday is ilar half holiday | Committee are asking foi day, tlufinal day of the second game. The Una) match comm on Thursday the 29th n es on Saturday the 31st. .,i, nmttte* is asking th" merchants to close on Tluir>H.,\ I half holidax bis to se the whole ol the Firs: and last day Of thil name Than will be a practice match islngton on SstUrda] nai commencing at I3.S0 batwei undermentioned teams. Mr Austin's team: II It Q \\ \ Browne, Q Challanoi I' H Tarilton, F. U Archer. K Mason. H. K Oraavat, B L G Hoad, H. i G t i m t h, L > Birkctt II. W incc. Mr. Kidneys team: J. M. Klfl01 | I f Browikt, H. Challenoi %  L H.irtlett. O. A. Pilgrim. Dr H. Skeate. J L. Parrls L. R Hutohlnson, L. O. Wood, Q Francis. C. Moach .'-'/.',-,%',',.////,-,',•,'/,','/,'///,.,-,',',-///,..'//.','.-.'/.*//.-. LADIES .. •u* NEW STYLES, POPULAR SHADES AT THE IRCRU P—DP OF s:;..iO 1AI I Government was in power, there would be put back in the BUI the provisions which the Other Place had deleted. He wanted it to be clearly understood that that was the absolute determination of the Government. He moved that the House accept the amendments. nr il a Cummins (l.> seconded. Car Damaged The bumper of the motor A— a was damaged wh dani occurred at bout 11.00 tin. on Roebuck Wedi Street The accident involved M.-iai owned by B. A. Belg.ave Si n i!, bur c v It m and Pnestly S.im.K., St. James. ownad b BartwdcM' CBl X Leslie rnalsa ,i the Cotton Factory Ltd, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (C) mid '"" **Van by Fit/ M. he did not ent.ivK n tU '" that with the hon. senior memlier for St. Joseph. He though the Oth"r PtaOB was wise to delate the de fin ition or "pariah" and to insert the dellmtion of the "polling iraa Ha did) not agraa. however, that the area should be one hundred acres of land. He thought that three hundred and twenty acres would be more t, the Hi-ittoiiK Hill. In The House Vesterday %  •• %  Mr AdB.rr.1 lowing paiwrt. Mrw M' ^" I IS.W (r. ^ iha Ho rMuq o, point. He had no wish to hold up ***b iiUormuw'ow the passing of the amendment %  Constitutional Position what had been said and dKHlt the constitutional si tha two Ci had tieen established for many > an sftai -i BSriai of tights and difraraneas between the House of but he felt sure the Other Pli would accept such an amendment. He would therefore formality move the amendment. Unwise Mr. E. K. WalroU (E) seconded the motion. He pointed out th..t it wag absolutely necessary that the polling area should not io made too small. It would be unwise to make it so. Mr. Walcott said that it would be merely academic at to discuss what the ban. stwloi member for St. Joseph had said. Paraonally ba did not agree with! what he had said. The Oil Bill as not a money Bill and never had been. Whan the motion that the words proposed to be deleted land part I 'he Amendments wai the vote it was decided in the iltlrmative by an 11 to 7 majority .ml therefore Mr Wilkinson's motion was lost The voting was: — AYES;—Mr. Allder. Mr Miller, Mr. Mapp. Mi Cox, Mr Adams, Mr. Bramkei Mr Hi. Dr Cummins, Mr Garner Mr Crawford and Mr P. L. Wai • cott. NOES:—Mr. Mottle* Mt Dowdlng, Mr. Beece. Mr. GoJdard, Mr. Gill, Mr. Walcott an. Mr Wilkinson. The amendments were then ti sad Ml <>f ih* i jsswriTiSJ'r "" %  ?l 5ry:,^'\,ri Q.BE.. V A., a. Chi BACKACHE Try this for relief. . 7 u K*t sharp sUba of pain in your back when you stoop and, at other times, there is a dull and continuous ache, the '*"•* "y > in your kidney.. '*• 't*l organs should normaUy filter pouums out of tha lystem but sometimes eet *lugpshThe backache you Miffcr is Nature's way of warning you that youi kidneys need assistance. A trusted medicine for this purS ffJ* p Wins Kidney and ladder Pula. They act on the kidneys directly soothe them, tone them up and speedily restore them to their natural function. A There is a long record of sueI ecu behmd De Witt's Pills, 1 which have been relieving ^ sufferers in many parts of the world for over half a century. Go to your chemist and get a supply ••'''•'''''•VA.VS.VS,'.VSSS.'.WSSSSS&SSSSSS*.W,<^J* HARRISON'S-BROAD ST. veralty ColbM %  I l.-lnnS? "'•"* W %  %  ". ba rep.rS.lSM Irr FCP|. •enter! Ir-riti The Ij. llM llouae M io ihelr Addre*. dated Auauit sailing that itepi I* lakan in nlu ,h *' ; L >UM> N 3'IHO from II l,.' „ %  ''""li I I ttJSaisrsS'hi-t Th. HMI NMj. „„ ,„.,„ HOI Inr prrtmotiriB tinand fm OUR GUARANTEE De Witt's Pills are -inor to the Honourable I maiiulartured under stricUv hTeirnir I rond.t. and the ^SSSMform to rigid sUuwUrds ot purity. DE WITT'S PILLS amend IF sajdn i Mr Adi %  In conncctMn % %  Mr. Adam* Mill i< NaOirnlirall>ti Art, IMS. The Housa panwl tha 'il Um U-fci-lain. %  . %  Cornmmer the pro, and natural K.. *,th.., tha K,. ndi „„ Plaee .he >um „( S3.0M .1 in. aimm£ itnarR-e the produetion %  41 the expt al l>anranler Trxe MaUH .1.1 itll Jiiniiar)' Bicycle Hissing THE loss of a black painted bicycle valued $25 was teportco by McCluren Brathwalte of Retreat. St. Peter. Brathwalte stated that the bicycle was taken from outside thi residence of Fitzgerald Gibbs a* Westbury Road. St. Michael „ %  Wednesday. I TOI l il WITH BAKBADOS COAST STATION fca-s"^?, ****** W I i i;d da. S S Luetano Uanaia. %  %  Heaul 9 s lubaii \1 V H %  —tat aaua ti iroili h their s wSSrU; as Sar, n II k,n,i ' 1 wreler; IS !* %  > t . m l^idie VeiiMuala. II QolAto. 8 S n*).. as Teufcwood: (iaaco|na. IS Pioneer Clem, S S rtania*Ji ; HI Hun. Cavlna, II Uka TTavtir* a. a. RuR. IS oraa. II TrU; I a Uakena. IS anfulf, s s Beat Krnnce: I S SpetiaJl.t. S s s CtJMll a 270 Barbadians Went To U.S.A. Last Year WjaVUM^il W.iikeiIhe U.S.A. at December .11 lust >ear. the Labom Corn lold a Press Conference yesterday. A total of 260 had been repatriated during the :iunng the same year only 20ft In addition to that uat bean nagiUed that In flirlril>r uinrlrmaM n.ni.l>l k> %  l u *. Indad %  Haa f I A I. "•hn* B I. Odi Cr Ma Robert llesert. Join GJ Medlord CldH4 Burro*). Willei Dora rUngtu He.J lUtpn'MI M*er. MrI likr\KTl U< 11 I H 1 \ i .idad. M.lr Denny lrhlMnfr; Mr* Mikaa Ml* Mvra liib-m. Mr fw.ria.urs \WJU; Mn LauUa MaHIn eronlcPe f ea. Noel Mr. William Hollt. Mrs Thelnv ne. Robert Machado Howlelt. Mrs. Maude Bonaul. Mr Au Itiu Brown. U Police Ceurla al IS.SS a m 10 M %  m Court of Ordinary at II So a m Workera' Union ml Labour Party. Queen't Park, • P an. He bad been told %  : %  men in that catagory wauld ba up to $4.00 a day ul eiht BOUTS deiwndlng .>„ the workman's jtiuved emeieiny It must be understood, hov/ever. that it altar tha arrival A cratusnan the contraetors of the C.D.C were satislled that he srag nut up to the stm quired, his continued araplojrinent except in a lower grade, would not be guarantee.I. If he lot St. Lucia k there were any Highly skille-i ..iipeiitei or mason ivasaabaa on those conditions, they i would inform him when th -V Curacao and Aruba continued I could proceed to St. Lucia. To employ a large number < Mr Burrowes also talked shout Barbadians. work at Sea well in the reconWork was being done in thi itrucuon rebuilding of Castries, St. Lucia, said it was not expected that a Mr. Burrowes said, and he did not. large number of workmen would ihmk That they would v able to be wanted. He did not think .*. furthei WOrlunail "would IK' from Barbados for unploymenl on His I for thi Lime being. On Wednesday, howi ver. four Barbadians who .i. (ron the dock returned to Bermuda by trK R.F.A "Colci Hangii". find all the craftsmen thi ?d in St. Lucia. He had had some ance with them on tar. and hd been t^ld U to send here to n On His OWat (-mphiyi;o to St. i thoae in %  ecidi '. < %  would employ him or %  Lucia had made enquiries abojt Barbados es can be obuilled carpenter and mov talned at the "Advocate." would be more than 200. In that connection several jack hnmnvr operators had been registered on Wednesday at the Employment Agency, hoping to get ment at Seawell lit thai the contractors would ring operators for tin ment. Mr BUM under the Shops Act ol 1945 we e not being posted up i Be Careful With t our Cigarettes S from pace 1 -inhr.'N would IMrtfon .i...ii Hi. wanlnl to ..,,, ,.,. iipublic ihruugh tin i n .• man careful nh elaanHw iiid mulch ciidb. IMIIM TIIIIFire* I I'-nnil, inrt which he allcndid had beei. %  I I. liuvralclj-. al six dlffli nl points of the estate and about 18 crea ' cuno were destroyed. From his obwrvalli rom what he liu he mananiin. ,, vhere cane alnt a gloomy pirlui. pad latest Information he ha I wa that the unemplovr.ei:: %  n the U.S.A. was such tl-it I' would be extremely d (Heu't tr e-nnlov %  nerrt of West Indian *hls year FARMERS' HAY AT GROSES POSTPONED Tn Fan,-**' Day which a. A* — "%  -"ulad Io ihv r.1 **'*t"it.ir.l Btallon, Si Oso.iee, aaaaji paatpo ti a d i Tim taut, osrlns to u mjnj att .( A waallh and t* Tuaafla y Janu-i ni'lt-si nl stHh Thr launr ,., -rhadoI fv Mr H A Vaushan ,!l i.-/.., o| Friday Jar.n-rv jotn ,i %  u t waac I WHEN CONSTRUCTING OR REPAIRING A BUILDING ALWAYS USE EVERITE .--..ESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED -SHEET* IT'S A NEW LINE AND A FINE LINE TOO!! ALL WOOL MEDIUM WEIGHT TWEEDS in Brown. Medium Grey. Light Grey 5 Fancy Stripes *.-! per vd. CAVE SHEPHERD & (().. LTD. CltltKKT MY C0NC.:K\IN(, ILLUSTKAT1.I) *nNEW BOOKS 11(111 Hll.l) WKST NOVKI.S i Itta in i Voluma BLACK 0OT88BH ill ley WORLD By Walter R. Hammund. CRICKET —John Arlott I St.I IMi SOCIAL HISTORY C M. Trevelyan, O.M. BAHAMIAN INTERLLDE -Peter Henry Bruce THK COMI'I III: SHORT STORIES OE SAKI BIGGLKS DKKIES Till: SWASTIKA Cast W. E. Johns BIGGLES IN BORNEO -Capl. W. E. Johns SPITFIRE PARADE —Capt. W. E. Johns THE DEATH OF A GOD —Osbert Sitwell A WIND IN THE WEST By Elizabeth Coxhead THATS ME ALL OVER —Corneliaotis Skinner Illuslr:' .! Engllit Sn.i.ii History as reviewed in last Monday's h\c,iin;; \ilvocala ADVOCATE VTATIOMHY



PAGE 1

^^w^^m CaJiib falling S I Homy • I of the Ba li. N and '%  %  n Under Secretary of State Ln Mr Office. One i : master .it The Lodge School, nnot.'iI General. Barbados, while another' i Attended Trinidad Races H i '. ManaglnK Director of the Advocate Co.. Lid.. rrturnec from Trinid.'.d on fc-vening by B W.l A He had at bt Tli: l(U.: I Race Hi Other turfites returning: T 1 Psira Hi t Ward U H f Ince. Dr H M Weaver, Mr J R$ UwoX lb K D Edwards, M' D ,, ._ B Jeffrey Mr s Masxiah. i> ^oailct retrouchka Tonight A S. Cil B Ward •AnrrT.m.c, OKI.E(TIONS from Straviuky's — %  %  : ^ Xuttc to the | New Appoir.tment chka will be featured on the FriM IK) Mrs D. M. Hai.srhell day Miscellany over the local .i&sengers on the Lari> broadcast tonight. The programme G1 :!.%  I I I SIR (RANK NIUSAM x>und „ Bsuachell was Bertanjjl at the O" pt. of Science and Africultun and will ; jx>intment in Trinidad. Back To Work M R DAVID MURRAY and Mr Lidoi nf Bovell last night by t|„ shorl hoii%  7 i ""* Mi "ir programme ihich lasts for half an hour comind win bo %  a by Carl Dons, who will also relate the story of the Ballet. MM mm Honeymoon Couple Leave V|R AND MRS R WEXLER iT of Port-of-Spain. Trinidad, I'-turned home earlier in the %  %  .. %  *'"!>' married and were spending their bom tfM HoU'l Royal Swedes Train Hard I I cold and rainy mornI ^terday on board the Swedish Training Ship "Sunbeam." which i< now at anehor in %  *erv all h ii j hall day' on board I rid they were preparing for I shore leave. Break f.. just about ready and appetising I I came from Inside the house". The Cadets are between the ages of sixteen and eighteen. Their period of training on th* Mean", lusts approximately six mOQtl began on Noes! tod, 1949, when the left "ii S lt n (.... ,iu F,.lmouth and Ma'''• %  • i;> laves Barbados •he will visit oUstf i iribbean ports before wending her way link to tne Swedish .oust. During the Cadets itay on thfj vessel, their training is put a practical nature. When they M "Sunbeam", they will serve Swedish MerShipi, until they qualify (,.• the academy, stn Isiey wQ lor a mate's certlfl. :her branch of seamanship A 29 Year Old Captain M ASTER „f the "Sunbeam", Capt Lars Baecklund is iwcnty-nine years of age u blonde, well-bum handsome skipper, who has been'at sea since IB3ti During the war he served oi. Swedish Merchant Ships In the Atlantic area until In 1942 he retimed t„ Sweden where he enlisted in the Swedish Naval Airarm. By 1945 he wa.s back at sea V2S J ? incd ,ne "Sunbean This is the second batch of cadets wnich he has brought to Barbados. His wife is with him on the she is very useful," be Mys '£" can do a little bit of everything and is a great help." mascot is a black Cockei E P fT,? ne "" No Returning VERYONE wit] be sorry V hear that Mr Stuart Perour Colonial Secretary.; M IK returnlni ben • It is understood that) Mi IVrowne will be taking up J %  Colonial pe tO his great knowledge ofj 1 affairs, l should say tha* I ll new job will be somewhere In K\ the moment he Is holidaying with his wt* Staik. (he well known v rlter, in Italy. Spent Three Weeks V|R SCHONOHLZ. merchant 1 I'ort-of-Spair. Triiiioai and Miss Sihonuhla:, returned •fitly by B W.l A., after Kpendlng aboul three weeks' hol" %  •• %  hi !* %  Tbej u .:r slaying at U I Hold Royal. urn ,.,. Leaving To-morrow jTSife in Tobago Wi *•" %  ' '•* n 5S wim ** w,,u *" r M M '.353 "' H for conIttrllU In Caracas V*AJC)I1 W1I.I.1AM SIMONS • %  '"• Simons. S> wmt pauengrts .1..-. inlranili %  K Mondiuu V" HUM tPSmOU. He*.bchoolmi.tre., Return. \M. UhX S„„„,.. 1VI hi !" ,lnl,i,v„. „ m i UMnnri lor Jamuca I'llU grim of Ml TaUn Uominica Barri.it-, Here !" T-7TTTTRV7^ The Raincoat That Is SmartWet Or Fine HV Suaan Draron RArNCOATS are nn longer drab, shapeless garments. Women clemmi... ;.nd get, Uie same high fashion in rainwear |l they |Bl j ii a cod or suit. During wet weather. hei*e are, % ^ (j Uy a nylon raincoat, make n-ava nim>iliirl< that l';isnuill* * •-„. I) ,.is .M<'a4 always complaints that fashionCH raincoats are almost ur.obrtUl is not so. The answer is to buy when the wci.'ner is good. Most women will not buy raincoats until it is actually raining, which results In i rapid ilearame of -locks. The mi-it popular raincoat ... the inomeni i\hr shower-proof .ahardlne coat Many of the certain that it not oil-proofed. Oil proofing does not p-' to go sticky Very Roomy I have seen some atti.ictlvi i.incoats with creamlined, detachable hoo-rl %  • They are well designed |o flatter the larger flgure and ai<' If your raincoat HPtu verv we! lung it on ;t well-pad.liM baMM „.k lik. an urdimo u.loced coa. „ „,„, rMlm wi ,„ h ^ jw .rial the | cat „ int a „ ^^ ,,. I-ook after your clothes when they get wet if you don't want iliem to lose their shape. Wet ihoat. either suede or lenther. should be stuffed with newspaper .md left to dry awav from a am. Wcf Hal If rhe fealhr-retl vimmings on your hai get wet brush !h*rn with .t *oft brush vmfll ,'nirs M th<\y arc drying. —L.E.S. l I.I n I n ii11' making I JUI to i I (91 • a >. It's ,. „. ..'* " %  ., %  Uom,n > Brruter Here '(.cliito' Cor* Back North M'*" BUGCNIA CHARLES T it-law, Dominu _ • i. .... wax an nrriuul ........ I >e*lcriiorUil.iund Aniline the pauenII... il-. Mi 0*0 I Mr H. J Y-.vmsj. Mi '.li 11 I Mi r W I tram Mr j. c. B.C. Allocated "£515.000 T>IIK IIHITIMI COUNCIL, who %  | ielfare ol Kugdoai sun J t xtvc bn allocated ts 15.000 lo Itnillilll IBM %  425.110,1 ,„„„ „„, (oiorual Developmeru • kPI I '"1. KAlloN loft lor Anliaua yesterday. E Wakeham. IteKiunal Infuinuilion Orrleer. West left laaj night on the Lad) it„iiie,' f 0 si Vlncsni "1 a short vl.it. • • a • nuuiicj mi Mi Dudlaa Warden, nf the JJabOUstal Ski la stl !>/. Mutual Ufa Assurance ; M r %  '"' Ml 1,-f.' las, ,„,hl I > the ''l-adv JJfi %  HMtlng. Rodneybound b SI Vlnaant Mis. I harle. Is the dauahU i • • •*ucj and Bn u,,..:. ,., MMsn w ll.-illh. Annia, Trn | t 1|[ln mori ''•' to 'Is IW) fo •.Ktl-lOtjIOlK-Here's how to work It: AXYDI. BAAXB Is I. O N flaps. I Another coat in dark green had I tutting pockets, a deep invert.\i pleat ai the centre back, and an [ attractive hlg high eollar The batwing sleeves in this coat | would make it roomy rt> wear ever a suit lli-.tw Demand Many of the gabardine coats em made to wear with or without d bel, Without the belt the coat [has a full swing back j This style is also in the shops .made in French rubberised cropland selling for a little more than £1 I chose one in the new silvergrey. This also has a detachable hood, shaped shoulders, and a full swing back. There is still a heavy demand for rain capes, and the only ones I could tlnd were In nylon If One Woman In Her Tine M.rjmie Westbury i, one of uie most gifted memo. %  BBC Dramatic Repertory Comd plays parts of every kind with quite astonishing ver•aulily. She also has a soprano voice of great beautv and. given the chance, will appear in Variety too. singing Jazz with expertise, and acting: in sketches in any number of dialects Her latest achievement has been to give an T I s ::-.: a.i-J^*"-..-_-^a-a-r.j=i m %  \i„„ am ., n j M Sun. 3pm INSSMI I CIASSfC.... THE .IFA HAWK j n .V\N A BTflidj MAHSIfAl.l. To-a.y,. M „ "•- ex.aa.1 ^ "oosau. 1"UI. JOB nexv RK-O. Drxjbto GliJgST ROGCM Altl'ATK h> 17. The u*c >: ihl* t % %  1-iiu. IBI IK. Die down BIIPW i*i l Thus s ,111.11 ,,. could do • %  ., ip , JO. Tlw burden l. MUM. 14) .U. Thus r*i>n BM fi. This U part in niirast. a,, a. win, ... quadruped lil Al !<>% 1, Never moD st tills lime | i Dr iolul.on M \ *i*jkr; 11 u llWbilf. IS PV ( tfi II. 14 U..L, SO Ail ^M 1 Oomt o..,, t rnmiBM* l*(fMOl> %  *U; 4 %  meal (yen shan.'ung was the material used for a number ol. summer dresses, all cut on slim | ith shoe-string shoulder I .md uell-iltting suit jackets. Th ou*:(: :, both useful and decorative, it was something, of a relief to see these strictly tailored outflft. with then goj.tinuity of line. One was pale ; pink, snolhei was dcokey grey, black one had scalloped edniiiK round the window-box neckline Navy cloque. with an alNover mail diced pattern, was -^""vcmcnj nas Deen give an used for another Iwo-piece in the! ext uls,t e and moving perform•ame style. I^ 6 Cretchen in Louis sue, j "dice's new translation of "Faust" d i nouced a neat rayon shantung I which is part of the BBC's Gueme V auit with elbow sleeves, ticket bi-centenary ^-elefcrations, coupJ pockets on die jacket, and double, i ling this with Waving Homun A black dress in (culus. rtie mann.kin in the St 5 h^s fabric was full-sk.rted. with tube who symbolises the whole ? two-inch strips of net insei' in the I aspirations of human life Her \ skirt from waist to hem. next big Job will be in the new5> A clever touch was the Intro-I serial play adapted from Thacki ducilon of a blue and white em-|eray's novel "The Virginia..^ |., S broWeied linen dress. It was "Henry Esmond." to which' thl I d the fabric wasiiB (he sequel. Marjorie pi. I ft Sit i'..^' 5 I0UW ? %  * Esn,ond *o Hrst ap-ji o fall loosely to the tight Pared as a little girl of four Bea* waisi'. Through the verv deep Urix is SjSO in "The Virg niaS'" 4 neck opening B .white lace modesty tad dies at the end of the book 5 wed Take the tight waist as a very old lady Such -m^T ^ GLOBE STARTING TO-DAY 3 and 8.30 & contiauiaf The Mrangest Story in Iht world— MARGARET LOCKWOOD & STEWART GRANG0 IN — LOVE STORY with LOCAL TALENT ON STAGE TO-NIGHT Guest Slar—OSCAR CROON Extra on Slaue SUNDAY at 8.30 ARNOLD MEANWELL und his OrchestN iMturing a song composed by a LOCAL MAN REMEMBER ME" vocal Reg. Casey II 10 IMnd. It, H t. %  .vas a peril .i lm modal Cven whli ih.walsl it looked suspiciously lik.KmeuHni Iran the tl lire hcinj acntK per0* liking thebainD coorave kNk lhat goes only too well with shorter skirt\ and shingled Swcatrrs A wide selection ul sweaters •n, .IIKI the %  ran HUM for evening '""' "ai K'llj hand embroider. in cbeaula and beads, another in iee-blua W.KII. kad ,i teep ,-,.i collar edged with a double row M •rod rMUlm in black and ueblue I •ended piece of characterisation 'errors for Marjorie •rtetoury whose vocal rang., and J ibil.ty are such iha, 2, % to play a ch.1,1 „r woman of any age withou.' diaieultv and •n listeners' complete conviction Marjorie Weslbury's talents makn her in consranl demand bv BBC nroducers and she is seldom awav rrom a nm-roohone. But she U a ^ v hal 'J-'hai to Hand ** %  IJMJI ". Cepe so!ed Tan ,,a„ ,1 „ *[} g P* EVANS and U III 11 II | ||S Dl 4606 ,5 and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220 Kuptfl alld hi* tllhtl llatl -ifJ*. "Memcmbcf." -all mc iirlt Dild II it Drrpifi-i tu k promiie and we'll have ioa wuk *i [he stasidt," And they to iirii^hl to ihe v.tnn tc hnd oui (he nmu oi thi trains to Rocky BivrHE END. *tl HIOItTS Kt*lR\Li. MIRRORS ROl'ND TRIPLE—polished edges WARDRUBE—rectangular and dome top CLIPS, CORNERS, MOVEMENTS, PLATES and REFLEX HINGES ALSO LIGHT MIRRORS-24 & 32 oz. From ,..; to J.n &f THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. AND, OF COURSE WHEN YOU NEED LIGHT FOR THE WAY AND LIGHTS FOR EVERY DAY . SELECT PHILIPS LAMPS



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r i el a -I i ii II .i r ft i.;. j&ttrtoti>00 tocicate Pr ire: FIVE CBNT9 Year S3. ^ ^$9,000,000 TO BOOST TIMBER IN B.G The Taxis Fly | [Why Be British?" Banners In Belize Mammoth A nti-Devaluation Parade To-nigh t (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) BELIZE. Jan. 4. TTNREST continues growing in Belize as the impact of Governor Bonald Oarvey s vear end use of arbitrary powers to devalue the British Honduras dollar against the' wishes of a usually super loyal people is felt. tleplay protest banners. I man. i *v,i: %  year fan E r le Careful ith Your Cigarettes Labour Commissioner Appeals fcTIKKK have IJOCII four CUM already this, weak, ami three within Uw last two The frequency Of these although not ns gnat M .of previous yours, is eaus| the Labour Department some M>. Mi K S. Burrowes. IUJ C'uninissioner, told the fcvocatc" at a Press COQfMV • :day. ii appealing to %  uf this newspaper to lie <, i, ful with cigarette and V ti are the cau*cs He is also appeal he made against the deliberate _. eane 11 res as a means fsettlinn iiersonal grudges. h tour Commission!! laid ; the Department of AgruulId not expect as large a _s that of last yenr. They _jcted. however, that it would f|n the vicinity of 137,000 tons. i fixing of the price for sugar _j anxiously awaited. |e said that it was not cxpec| that any factory would start idtng before the second half %  January. The losses due to On Page 5 Bernhard Will Visit Truman rilK HAGUE. Jan. 5. t provisional cctailed prome of Prine months tour of the Dutch m Indies and South America i available here to-day • Prince, who left Rotterdam Monday on board the i>tittl Jeraft carrier Karel liHrnun, Pi arrive .it Puerto Rico I and will be the guest |tle Governor. %  om January IB to 29 he will Ht the Dutch Antilles. On Janf SO he will arrive at La Guiara visit to Ven pD| '.! %  ta> there he j birthplace of Simon Bolivar lay i wn .itii on hu tomb ie Prince will also visit the ptoric battlefield of cam Beta Februjiy 1 and then fly O on it.it.3 tit %  syini, At this rate, British?" The taximen's grievance Is due (0 the 30 per cent rise in petrol I since the devaluation of the dollar. Kerosene rise was reportedly subsidized to the extent of $40,000 in January by the Csovernmenl Taximen are demanding that Government subsidize petrol A People's Committee estimated at 15.000 strong in Belize alone, headed by Legislative Councillor Honourable Johnny Smith and City Councillor George Price. plan a mammoth Friday night protest demonstration. —By Cable. Koyal Pardon Used Freely I .ON DON. Jan. 5. Lord Goddard. Britain's Lord Chief Justice, said to-day that the gjsrttva reps wring some was used too freely. He was immediately supported by H3-yeai-old Sit Travers Humphreys, oldest Of Britain's criminal judges, who last year condemned to death John Qeorge Halgh, the ith murderer. Both Judges were giving evidence before a Royal Commission On capital punishment appointed crated demands in the House of Commons for an overhaul of the execution system. (The Koyal Prerogative for reprieve from hanging is eJMVCHMd by the King, who automatically accepts the Government recommendation). Judges agreed that women should be hung.—Renter. Jitfis Help Chiang Kai-Shek HONG KONG. Jan B The pro-Communist Chinese newvpjper. "Takuugp.n here to-day that former highranking Japanese naval and military officers were helping Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek \X> prepare the defence of Formosa against the Chinese Communists — Knu.i Special Ship Will Deliver To Caribbean Ports No U.S. Vrms For Formosa — Truman WASHINGTON. Jan. 5 Of Truman announced today that the United States will not send military aid to Formosa Mr. Truman said Usf ould not give advice to Chin I'Vi moae %  rTirmcd that the United enduor" pOUl to the Island, last stronghold of the Chinese Nations In .i vreek&j press contV President re-affl Suites policy toe exemplified in the open door policy which calls (or lnl< respect for the %  1 hin.i. The President, in effeCI refrain from seeking to sequin flueoea, obtain %  11 privileges or to reab within the terrl101' n( CRtM. —Renter. THE OLD—A crude oil cracking unit in the Trinidad LeaaeboU rrtnl lad AMD THE NEW—A model of the new leaseholds Ltd refinery, which is to be erected al Polnte-aPierre In Trinidad in accordan?.e with a new modern I ture ol this nan is a "fluid Catalytic Cracking Plant", which was design a mpany. GreekGovt. Resigns ATHENS. Jan. a The (ire. ment headed by Aledfcl medee (non-party), tuu ft was officially annoui to-day. The Diomede;. :ny of Liberals, I'opnh '. Unionists was tornst •he 1st after the dOStl i veteran Ubtral P at i> i %  %  74. Liter, it was I:I< ad that Meld M I resigned as Command :Field Marshal I'. been Commandcr-in-Chiof, Since January 1. 11*49. ould return I House Accepts Council's \mimdnwnts To Oil Bill / TBS HOUSE OF ASSEMBL' -,xl the amendment! ol the Legislative Council to the Oil I wi by tha HOUM nome hu* fo. An nmendmrnl hV Mr J. H. Wilkinson that a "pooling area" should be instead of 100 acm a the Council's amendment*, al when the House bj i 11 to 7 majoritv decided to retain the %  ~* L*lr. <;. II. 13 I k e • '' ""' %  ^inilll \ 11 -1 • %  : i > Ml I II nil H..11. i nimenls so k -v • .. become law. ,^ LllSJfr^CC I ,n •iuc course, however, it the preAnother Munich? VTASHINC rON, Jai %  %  tnd Formosa would cau lar debate In Congr ino Ri pub leans Munich" Teen Connall at* Fon m %  .!; %  : Chetlrn an a) : %  FGJ sign Relations I I r, I am m thorou^i p-eement with 1 %  oth ..i - n very wrioiiH publican Senate lea* H ih wit m deecribed l ri U) the %  nd uet it". Ilrti'rr 3 Rob Gas Depot Huibudo* Advocate COtre^porkde-nl [•OKT-OK-SI'AIN. Jan. 5 Kii£ui IIIK in a daring robbery, three men are reported to have carried off a cash box containing S112 from Mr. Canalal Mohan's gas depot" on the Southern Main Road, Cunupia. on Wednesday night. Cunupia police are investigating (be report. No arrests have been made as yet—By Cable. .:>ON. Jon. 5. Mr. Ton %  Reports that he would reslgi and stand for the I j^f. lions next April were deeeribe %  ^ k to the House with amendments to put %  log are some of the i !ounctl, %  i by his followers recently a* accurate and Mialevolent." —Reut*r IVOR THOMAS SPEAKS UP FOR W.I. SUGAR IT IS ABSURD thai ihc British pcoplt sh<.uld go short U i whan the British Weal Indiea fare suffering ecoInomic hardship, says Mr. Ivor Th and IU%  BfeMei,.paxenai fMary ovei whom the right ol t" ' arguments %  iBtctlve .-ounst'ls. Rut t %  Part tne eatrangad .ouple did •* look ai ,,,,(1 uthei .is pro•ding* ii turnedH< I srthy submitted a nine !nt proposition in contenUon Mr Mc Curth> at Ihe lime 1 urt granUng custody [Jbe child to the mother. "Sniciled HI Jamaica and as such I i Court hao jurisdiction !, la d BPhsa i said, if for ree I ^not Mil the proneaaant, he -Imuld have ap, II to H *U and that he had not "About 50 per cent of our sugar \ route again for his .socalled imports.' writes Mr. Thomas, are fare (poorhousc) sUle, to be coming from ihe dollar area. There is the same need in the case of sugar. About 50 per cent of our sugar imports are coming from the dollar area, the figures for unrefined the lirst nine months of 1949 being; Cuba £13,514.914, Haiti 1431.081. Dominican Republic £8.726.584. Mexico £1.855. 121; and for molasses and invert suaar: Cuba £925,123. a total of £25.453.223 for the nine months, or an annual rate of £34 million There cannot be any adequate scientific reason why sugar is not produced as economically in the British West Indies as in Cuba, Haiti, the Dominican Republic or U lOsh West Indies rare economic problems. and the easiest way in which the> could o* met ll by extending their ugai ^induction. It Is absurd aged] by a bencvoleit: knowing Great ton —Reuter Bau Dai Dissolve-; Governineiit PARIS. Jan 5 Bao Dai. head of the Stale of Vietnam, informed his Council of Ministers to-day that l" longer acting as Prime Ministei and that the Govern %  .'*ress reporter Dissolut, ''ommunique USW itig of the Cabinet which was -i June. It was gener%  tinquish %  Pi ime Mm%  children ntt< I i Mr. Dm %  in the Unit" question of hearing Bewan Boost, formal %  %  —Reuler U.S. Will Not Quit China Says Jessup The l/l abandon .[ %  Just arrival Unit. I.,I,K |.td„ ho luu. hern n | M,H |a Irlnidad arrived in Bgraa de* reeaallg. The in at, undrr^Undi that Mr. Vos U rlvtng a large parl> al the Marine Hiitrl to-IiUht. that the British people should aberl at sugar when the Rr.t.sh lto !" %  *** %  to > iugar West Indies are suffering economic hardship end nV i course, many other so BUBBh a. the Colonies. United Kingdom Import* of su. deellne.) from 48.738.790 lb in 1938 to S rate in 1949 of 38,679, 752 lb. a decline of 21 per ack. Nguwn Phai. Pi ime Minister.—Renter. Nutional Fnuil Formed In Germ;m\ !-i ii:i %  11 Recognise \ev* Giina Toda\ LONDON. J \ i %  —Renter. Pooling area" In relation to a %  land immediate^ surrounding th well hexagonal In shape containing one hundred acres Sfl I well 11 six sides with i vn of the udea "f thi (icing North and Soulh A rning mio %  rasnecl ol whii i Owner wtanding anything m the definition of owner" containe<( in the last foregoing subsection. where the ownership of petroleum has, at the date of the passing of this Act, been severed from the nciship our own Correspondent) GEORGETOWN, B (i Jan. 5. qpHE GOVERNOR, Sir Charles Woolley, an nounced in the Legislature to day the Colonial Development Corporation's decision to embark immediately on the largest and most comprehensive plan for the development of British Guiana's timber resources with a capital invest ment in the region of $9,000,000, with probable expansion. live million dollars arc Ked alone in modei. i other machinery* capable of handling oylng 700 men and praducing l8.noo.oon board feet yearly, twii th Kpofri The Corpoi \^ .11 asoB h in connection with plans erfc on mechanised shingle. < dag, funiii'ure man'fabricated housing, %  ; ment of new outlet I wallaba and more 1 i'.ieh arc in abundance in U ol tractors, winches. ks, lorries, light railways, transpott from forest to I %  > %  barges and i\igs. The No proposo running its own vessel for the def timber to port* ed a grant to the Corpfsroan"Oli aqture miles of forI'II ,i renewal %  i (piipment for 9 —Bv ('..l.lr Nigerian terrorists' Plotted To Mow I p UniMin: 1 Nici:: | \ British Polll Officer in the Nlgi ment. Mr John Field, lold the ti inquiring oalfleld %  ll.,! % %  'PCI : "ommission. sail . • %  1 Onitsha %  • 1 i-X ( .li bl i up f'.overnmcni and Met*%  %  %  hie'-s and vessels" rnsturhancee were to be proi .111-1 blown UD —Reuter Police Stand By For Talks In Colombo Communist Disturbance Expected i ol.OMBU. Jan. 5. %  %  and '"-in olnta ready emergency that during the Common is Conrer%  ist.-i Pandit Nehru and Pakistan I .he place %  l Foreign Minister. %  %  legates but %  %  %  %  %  the weekH i iry 14 and —Renter. Sen Prices For German Coal Isorter >f i5n. lo—Renter Sol Guilty IMeu in -'Mere\ Killing" %  I 1 %  i %  ni ins trial — (Reuler.) *•* U.K. BREAKS RELATIONS LONDON. J tionh with %  souree rapoi ted Reaasr. Petroleum Quota to the provisions of %  %  dated in a pooling ..,. %  In which a productive well I ball bo entitled to reNive from the Covernor-in %  i respect 1 such well during land, payment* (hereinerred to as Is) calculated in *. ith the %  0 On Fage 5 LOGAN RESIGNS HF.HI.IN rRANKrt'RT. Jan 5 \ United States High Comn.. ^ Mc Carthy came to Trimfioncr. Joha L. McCloy, annountGermane from Right -day the resignatic. • 1 Logiui as •*> Sultan of Job. T ihr .'oint Export Import shortly take B '' i, on sl her ten yeai old Aaancy ST TJ! al1 ab en< '• %  Morriss S. Vrrner (Jr ^-rver.s in Wl roe case cor has been appointed to succeed Vr J im be'ieve. —( Cifh.) I Logan -*•**? i —Renter PEP UP THE EMPIRE! %  conception of the i the days %  emphasis on ti rdaja is on his a Foreign Conference in Colombo, will Fielii Marshal's \\ idou Gets "Common Labour" Frau Mathilde Utoai ye..i old widow of foi Brian lAidendortl. was ud labour" bj i • i %  • J a "major i .tion of all Rat dsove MM (ab->ut £400) The court turthl -t of her life, she coulo (ommon labour." an iiijeet to resjaaaatJal reRewter Sharks Vre No! Dangerou?" VIENNA. Jai m, fsanauj A underwater tilm s'ar. Ji.. i Safaly from his -hark ruMtmj; • \%  %  all return neems to M %  are not < %  —Reutri Should a young wife be practical about money matters? "/"NT -.-curse I'm praclical about money matters .. V^ I have to bo I I may no! understand hlgK finance, but I am the one who musl budget the horn* expendlturea . It's my Job to stretch the dollars to feed and clothe a qrowinq family. "That is why I look upon my husband's LUs> Insurance as a joint responsibility — his and mlna. If I should ever lose him, it Is Ihe children and I who would suffer without an income to replace his earnings. "So we plan our Lite Insurance together to provide) an Income that we agree would be necessary for me in case of need. His responsibility Is to earn money . mine Is to see that some of It is mada available to meat the premiums as they fall iua. "If I had not been willing tc play my part, my husband would have found it impossible to providi the financial protection that our family needs." MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY BULLETIN CONFISCATED PRAOUI, Jan. 5. The An sy repor %  It was wmmm4 thai cceartsa. was taken ta aaasscsNacsa


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%  r FRIDAY JANUARY I lM TIIK BARBADOS ADVOCATE House Votes $5,000 | For Pottery Production A RESOLUTION for S5.000 lo Dunce the production of pottery at the experimental clay working plant at Lancaster was passed liy the House of Assembly vsterdav. The* Addendum lo the Resolu5pr.ic nd proht or if they were ft*) stated that Joinc to continue to lose 'money The Government proposes to Mr. K. o. Mapa (Ll said he was send down Supplementary Fstimglad to see members on the other •tea providing for capital to set side welcome the Resolution beup a pottery factory It i* probcause he thought it was a very able that in Ihe first place a modiimportant one. He felt that ihe fled version of the Pottery Scheme pottery industry had great potenrecommended by Mr. J. R. BranUaUttM :.nct he hoped that Govnam in his report on "A Proposed ernment would act with greater Clip-working Industry in Barbadecision in Ihe matter do" will 1" undertaken. In the He understood thai Mr. Branmeantime it is desirable that the nam was a very capable man experimental plant, which has and his recommendation been operating for some time, been comprehensive and ..!> should continue. The plain is al tound and he felt that -MOB present fullllling certain .,„,.., ,,, „.,.„„ h ls tor flower pots and can 'vices. to do so but requires funds to pay vir. Mapp said that the', wages and meet expenses which ...,,, ,„ „„, s Andrl w will be recovered from the prowhlcn ,. nlllcl ^ ^ f cMds of the sale of pottery. This „ lM „„, brlcks and !" "' ,M '••"'•!' in Uie other side of the table who m !" n a ""* ,0 h lx *< !" had an abundance of commercial .,", ., „ ,..,_. ,bilit> which he was told Ihe ll " %  'f' lha <* V'<" Government lacked, would ex>?" coul '' be developed it was press Ihen views ith retard to "' v %  m l'<'r'ant lhat the Govern. the possibility ..I encouraging Ihe mr "' should start to develop pollen industry. h< !" *"^" Pssiblr Th, Thev had reason to believe that "" ncv l ou a depend on 1malthough Mr. Brannam had left. POftd materials, the belter it he would be quite willing to rewould be for the island as a urn whole. A Good Man Rales t.oniK L'p The late Sir Frank Stockdale Shipping rates were going up, had told him sometime lost vear 1 prices from Ihe dollar and lhat Mi. Brannam was as good a sterling areas were going up and man for their purposes ns il was Jhey could not get the goods, possible to put his hand on in nence if they found a suitable Greal Britain. His experience was • ubstltute for galvanlM, such that 11 any one could make ln the interest of Ihe Government the poliery industry succeed, he to develop such a project was ihe man. As a result of his as possible. report. Ihe Government felt that H they wanted to undertake Ihe industry was a secondary one an industrial programme with thai could be encouraged. secondary industries, they should As staled in the Addendum. Ihe not go about the matter hapresoluilon was only for The purhazardly. If they tried to develop pose of continuing payment of Industries haphazardly. the wales which were about to bewhole scheme would fall to Ihe come due. As Ihe Government ground. proposed to send down SuppleAnother industry which needed mentary Estimates for capital To encouragement in Iho island sel up a poliery factory, Ihe House was cotton spinning Mr. Mapp should be willing to pay the wages added and went on to BB* thai and prevent The factory from as far as the other indusn I %  being closed down. had mentioned were concerned. Mr. F. L. Walcolt |L1 seconded he was wondering If some applland said lhat the pottery industry cation could not be made to was one which should be encourColonial Development Corporaaged but a financial risk of a t | on or money ,„ „„.„ them £j.000 plant for Hie %  ,,.„,, hp themes. He felt that islands for clay making would be „„,, Natural Gas it St. Andrew. on loo big a scale and il was felt ( j„ v( .rnment .hoi.' make that it would be belie, to -owards that end the local needs and improve UN f II. tr r technique of the pottery industry „ „„...?' ." jrj, Mr. o. T Mia (L) said lhal fiuummii Refuted '•";: i"T M J'^ osca 'J* """ll He ,,,,,,,1 Hie Slaleinenis lha, ^Vfe. "whi T%& othei side of Ihe table, be stud '' u u ul 1 '"" bwom '%  ••" %  • %  that in industrial matters, Gov,," n : __ . .. .. „ emmeni had to go about their II %  > %  b —> said that Mr. Branbusiness different from business"?, m !" %  9? "P*", a u •men. Businessmen were not going ''(though he might be able to ho develop Ihe poliery tad ^lem a good product, they becaus.' the returns would nol be wou a sl1 havc lo ** od as Seal at Ihey would like. market. Ooveinineiil M convinced that •>' <• %  %  ">' knew of Ills Ilarlxithe induslr. was not o proiluibtc "lan public, there mi no .leiii.it. one and anyone who had any deal*jni tor the us.,rf Iheli tags witli Governmant un.leriakpottery. In one or %  ings would realise that they did It was batng u.-ci as nowei not run them for profit. pots etc., but when il came lo havTo-day, the potterv induatry ]n t '" >" v ases, it was not so much was one of the greatest private Utad as a market product. projects lhal the world had seen Thtre ware some coal pots metime. He fell lhal the which were brought Bran ''i"i Industry was .. modest one. They colonies here al very reasonable had ihe mat. i i„l .md with Natural prices and v. i sllll Gas in Ihe island, Ihe industry some reluctance to using Ihem in should be encouraged. MOOS to the iron pols which Mr. J. 11. Wilkinson (E) Mid •'•" %  ""ported from England that even one was in favoui of entU thought thai the Governcoaraging local industry, but It ment should approach Uie induswoulii Ininteresting "to know try in a more gradual way so as from Ihe honourable member whu to prevent any loss being incurred. introduced Ihe Resolution whethThe industry should nol be expander Ithe industry was paying its id unless they had guarantees, way. He warned to be convinced It had been suggested thai there that if, after paying for lnlxiui ami weniKilential markets In matonals Ihev would be gelling 'uela and Trinidad, but he did Vustralia Will Keep German Warned t Allied Chiefs l>,l,,hur ' ^ '•• Visit Emigration Policv intact JAKARTA, Batavia. Jan. 5. j The new AUSII.KI menl will administer the :e lib-| oral-minded and '"ore iv Bpender, Minister :. said here to-day. Hit all parties in hm t] of keeping up OS gration policy inlact. The Uberal County Parly group which is now i n power In tralia had in the iiasl orltl the Government for ll Irotion of the "While Auslralii"| policy, he said. U.S. Would Oppose Soviet Aggression In Yugoslavia London, Jan. ft George Allen. Amerieoj) lm< bassador Designate to YugiMlavta, ^liu li.H' today that the United SUtes would oppose any Soviet aggression against v "which is clearly thm the Dresent time. He told reporters "Yu threatened, and In thai America's opposttion to aggression is applicable. America li fUlly sympathetic to efforts of Yugoslavia to maintain its independence and freedom". In reply to questions Allen said he saw no significant difference between the Truman doctrine and American policy In Yug.oslavi;i —Heater France, Yugoslavia Sign Social StH'urilv Agreement PARIS. Jan. 5. A general agreement on social security between France and Yugoslavia was signed here today. Yugoslav Ambassador in France Marko Kislic and Fraud) Minister of Labour Pierre Segelle signed for their respective countries. slide 'bjects of the agreement lie it. ensure equality regarding social security to citizens of one country living in the ofbar, ^^^^^ —Renter. Families Homelt-ss By U.S. Floods NBW YORK. Jan. 5. Cold. Hoods, rain. snow struck wide sections of the United States tod.t>. IIKHHILIU; the multi-million dollar dtl vegetable areas of norm | where h wai Scores e( raalUi ii homeless by Hoods in Dd Indiana. Several roads were blocked by rising creeks and rivers in Western Kentucky. —Renter. Finland Up* Wages 7H% HELSINKI. Jan. 5. The Mo Democrat Government to-day took Its political life into Its owe hands, while Soviet RuMia awaltg a reply to her diplonuitic not Ing Finland of BWDDU Sovu t war tiitninals. Defyiiii; ..il the other political pBrttei Mai tine t.f its most powerful supporters, th" trades union delving the Covenum:. to authorise increases of 7' ; per cent in piece rates.—Renter. nut have much confidence m that because in any industry where a lot <>t money was spent, they should not limit it to the production <>f souvenirs. FOR QUALITY & VALUE Of Kidnap Trap In Soviet Zone Th" British-licensed "Telfjrjf** I warning to an man Officer not to go into the Soviet Sector this afternoon "We have learned from the potto of the Eastern Sector th. %  N K V I) has given orders ior a kuin.pping thai %  rtrrn.'.n hettlioaa 1 e'clock aim S. tin appointment has been made with a former German officer, whiso name is not known to the East H.ppo to Garted n he sita out of the Bear, who kOOWl him 09 light, will follow htm o that hr catl be recognised 'tnd sent. I Rf German Keuter. Ftri!iosa Will SI ill Be Parl Of China -SAYS ACHESON WASHINGTON. Jan. 5. The United States Secretary of Slate Mr. Dean Aeheson. said today that the island of Knrmos.. should be regarded as par. of the '.errnnry iA China. Mr Aeheaoa .--id the Unitea Uldered pirmature ;in\ i-ecognitH,,, ol th,Chinese Communist (;overnnient at this time. Mi. Aeheson held a Press Conference to give the background to President Truman's statement toflay thai the United states wouW not send military aid to the Chinese Nationalists in Formosa. He said it wits not necessary to wait tor ;i peace Treaty before handing over to China the island of Formosa, which was originally taken from China by the Japanese and was handed over to the Chinese in IMS in accordance with %  : at the Allied Leaders during the Cairo and Potsdam Conferences.—Renter. W orld-Telegrain Takes Over Sun NEW YORK. Jan. 5. The New York World-Telegram and the Sun made its tlrst appearance to-day—42 pages—the result nay's purchase of the Sun In the Worid-Telegraaa. The new combined .-winni. newspaper retained the makeup or the World-Telegram, but included some ..f the Hun's regular features. %  cater. Jap Sentences Reduced TOKYO, Jan. 5. The United SUtes Secretary for the Navy has reduced the sentences of 17 Japanese war crim\ u ted of maltreating and kicking prisoners, the Japanese A eminent w;i> informed today. new in Tokyo's Bugunc ariaoRa ueie aantenced at %  Guam wax Crhnea Court to 15 .o 25 yean for maltreating an American, a Colomhian. B Spanish and t unknown nationalities th PllM UUSSMfc, east of AM PhlUpoinaa in 1948. Their senre cut by 5 to 15 years. %  was found that they look a lesser part in 0 than Originally believed. —Reuler Will Meet In Berlin BONN The Allied High Oon-.n bortlJF hold %  Hrrlih. A proposal !.. former capllal was discussed al 1 "ways session of ihe High Com-, BdMCctl German proposals for reducing! ihe nap between export and I %  Mmal Nell p.-lcrs by .1 n ^fvar (d prlco rhang.d.fferenl sons of coal approved in principle %  a A step towards redueing discrimination Truniiin Jap Loans Drop Further LONDON. Jan 5. The Bubble in toreign bonds has burst Further prom-taking in Japanese and Curopean loans loa produced losses up to one and points (.reek issues lollowe.1 general trend but were affected by the resignation of \hv Greek Government Domestic issues wero hesitant and inclined lower. He. announcement of Britain's golo and dollar reserves poattton wes a slight downmarking In Briti-r funds. Declines of quarter were shown In long dated stocks Changes in industrials were few and small .and showed leaden earlier for choice —Reut-r a> tram paac 1 his own DakoU *o Maracai to %  On f'.f following daor lie will visit the Shel Oil installation. ..n in Paramaribo and tour th* :.mes, tne leper colony and the military camps. On February 15 the l*rince will fly by K.1..M plane from Recife %  Rio rv Janeiro to start a threeBrUzU. His programme v ill include i meeting with ;he %  On the 18th he will go to Arcntina for re days, loUsnted bs Masdeo from Februar> 24 to 23. In t ach <>f thi • reoaiveel by the l'rr ; ideriT ThePrince wtD leave for New York l n March 2 on a private visit to his brother Prince Achvhi and | lour of American air craft faetaries. ire will also natal PYesiden' Trumnn from March 10 to U 'nh.iid will make an r. to Quebee. It has not yet been decided whether he will rrturn to Holland bv steamer or plani— Reuter. Another Door For St. Peters BASLE. Jan. 5. A New Year Message from the Bishop of Ha*le and Lugan. Monsignor Franzisu VOI announced to-day that tunds collected in the Diocese will be used to buy another "Molv Door'" fee* si Peter's Cathedra] ii! Rome. To I* made In .i B workshop, the door paintings portraying the life ol Christ. Planes Bomb Shanghai HONGKONO, -an. 5. Nationalist Mustangs "severely" bombed Lunghuw.i airfield. Shanghai, early to-day, Jaatioylni Installations, according to an orticial Central Newi Aajanoy report. Mosquito planes also bombed Conununl t vaaaala on* the sh^nphai coast and barracks .me the 11 of liability for dollar pavments on boUi side*.— Keuirr S Charged With Spying In Rome ROM I id of 5 men aaaasjad ol D unnamed power "behind the Iron Curtain" will t held in Rome aoOD, it was an%  The live men. including the President of the U-ltwing Partisot Trento. Aldo i lha rormar 1'resMent IBM Assiiation, Mario C.irroz/imi, wen recently nrrest[taUaa n'i -espionage >r Northern |aat>, bliat the men re' ttalhsn military atgn Power The men ue also aUeajad lo have h. nded then information to the •Uche of the | id Rome imtiaai] liaeai S1.000 For A •Haby" NKW YORK, The Nash M announced today it tvou a "baby" ear for $1.00" was sufhcient demano The small car would use low borso power and foreign mad> in scitger model here had engine of four cylindeis 1H DIMM power capable of up to 80 kilometres took four and a half litre* of petfOl and a top speed of IV kilometres an hour —Reuter Hravthr Attacks Communist Bureaucrats LUNDON. Jau. 5. nimunist Party newspaper ."raves to-day attacked %  swaggering buieaucra's who try to shut up people who aritWae calling thd eoeoues %  ro i poaa 'i % %  boldly to it-caaafaaaj %  %  I to pursue til* Communist %  %  %  iding to a | )'mtea Jamaica Loan Flops On London Market Underwriters Left With 90 Per Cent By SV1.M \ <; VMI | 1 | %  A loan for the Govei Jamaica tloated on the market to-day proved to be ar even worse failure than the Soul. African loan offered la. ber. It was announced to-night thm underwriters of the Jamaica loan have been left I %  per cent ol tne t-'.SSO.OOO of. fered to the puMic. In the South African viously the worse recent failure underwriters were left with R per cent of the offer This Jamaica failure came as a bigger shock as it was a much %  mailer loan and its chances si success had been rated far higher than South Af: Its term: was a,ti,il!> -iw--\ than South Africa the same interest rate (three and half but .1 one point hignrr price i inn asainst South AfrJ slightly longer life. This failure was regarded as much more serious, fo! mental effect on the giltedged market particularly ltr. ernment securities than for Jamaica which gets the money from the under-writei the failure of the oiloi Both the South AA Jamaica loan failures I rurred subsequent to the interW' 7 ** brof' r un November 11 to %  at the bee since been lost. —Reuler .NC1NE TROUBLE MB. 5. I had to 200 gal%  of petrol oar 'he sea before ding sale: .irport. %  • Iwent* • led Rio de Janeiro Archbishop 'no Barros. Camara. —Reuter LUXURY. ( Cnbcor* TaMni Powdtw mkM %  . i s3 QUAKER OATS GIVES YOU WORE FOR YOUR MONEY: *S&£ MINIRALS I



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(By our own Correspondent)























pind fetch nial
T . a N S GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 5.
panners in elize o U.S. | ‘THE GOVERNOR, Sir Charles Woolley, an-
nounced in the Legislature to-day the
a FS 2 ° .
Mammoth Anti-Devaluation Arms For | Colonial Development Corporation’s decision to
P de T. . arade o-night tN Oo 8) prehensive plan for the development of British
ot ; , ; : “ .
4 Guiana’s timber resource .
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) = —Truman | saath: tr a ter ' $9 cava x me invest
teal RELIES, Jom, 4. : WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. “ : gion of $9,000,000, with probable
TNREST continues growing in Belize as the impact of President Truman announced expansion. Five cs 2 es.
; Governor Ronald Garvey’s year end use of arbitrary today that the United States will Te wy dollars hee being
¢ ia ; ; Pee ons cee ; ested alone noder saw-
Ppowers to devalue the British Honduras dollar against the! [OE ere eel Se Caer Tilia, and’ Gehiee= shaeiinnasre cates
ishes of a usually super loyal people is felt. States cae ee ae ble of handling 50,000 tons ot logs
Pe ei ete ere a. i sag ae te banners give advice to Chinese forces on a.nualiy employing 700 men and
f saving, “At this rate, why be Formos producing 18,000,000 board feev
‘ e are u British?” SOD ee bikie that the United yearly, two thirds of which will
: ’ + ‘ -¢ p e . e ' s
to = gees grievance is due | Sates “opendoor” policy applies be for export. The Corporation
3 oO the per cent rise in petro] | to the Isle st strongho! will soon be carrying on active
"aa } since the devaluati to the Island, last stronghold of ying o
\ ith Your lar ee ee the Chinese Nationalists research in connection with plans G
a “ In a statement read to his to embark on mechanised shingle,
ey cr i eee | weekly press conference the and pole-making, furniture man-
® th January b ver re $ 0,000 | President re-affirmed United ufacture, prefabricated housing,
1 arettes Caattivenad é y = Government Gates policy towards China as viywood and veneers, as well as
. iinceavnenintt ee tee ae that exemplified in the open door pol- $ development of new outlets and
‘ rie A People’s Ge He ry paral, icy which calls for international Be uses for wallaba and mora hard-
Labour Commissioner | at 15,000 strong in Belize alone See ee ee Ne slap tre ole a, ge
7 ‘ ‘ ke tae eae ee? o ina. , he colony’s forests
: Appeals headed by Legislative Councillor The President, in effect, warned | Haulage in the fores’s will be
- Honourable Johnny Smith and other nations to refr: fr ! |by means of tractors, winches
WTHERE have been four cane|City Councillor George Price, nesking tor accitire i Bele ppb ie hobs. “laamiann as meee
bs. already this week, and|plan a mammoth Friday night \ ‘Auende aban’ ot ire, oh 98, Ue | \while ry Rain eaten railways,
wt three within the last two] protest demonstration ; Daitatetanal ett: tee DT wit tote kee eae
ks. The frequency of these By Cab; | pr ee or to create foreign con- 1 mil! will be by barges and vugs.
F Pa Baty ce —Ey Vane. trolled regimes within the terri- | The Corporation also proposa
Ds although not as gre at as \ tory ‘of: Cine: biscale terial ter RIE eoonan J F -
ef previous years, is caus- | , un g its own vessel for the de
the Labour Department some Ro al Pardon —Reuter. llivery of timber to Caribbean
jety, Mr. E. S. Burrowes, saree ports
bour Commissioner, told the Sir CHARLES WOOLLEY nds Government havi
fvocate’ at a Press Confer- { sed Freel not er approved a grant to the Cor-
S Ss | 4 res ‘poration of a lease of ¢ rOxi-
p yesterday. y | U ; poration a lease approx
r. Burrowes is appealing to LONDON, Jan. 5 | a ° x jmately 500 square miles of for-
fers of this newspaper to be| Lord Goddard, Britain's Lord ° ‘ Police Stand 1 a ee ee
careful with cigarette and) Chief Justice, said to-day that the M > 2 : , option Government will also
h ends which are the causes} Royal Prerogative reprieving some ! unic 1 ® ii T va've customs duty on imported
many cane fires. He is alsoO\ murderers was used too freely. aoe Pee WASHINGTON. J bv For alks CaMipMent! +6; reedes
ing the appeal he made He was immediately supported| THE OLD—A crude oil cracking unit in the Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. refinery at Pointe-a-Pierre in oli tal Serato pees ~ | —By Cable.
year against the deliberate] py 83-year-old Sir Travers Hum-| Trinidad. fae tea eeles in| Washingtor q ‘
ling of cane fires as a means] phreys, oldest of Britain’s criminal| 4ND THE NEW—A model of the new Leaseholds Ltd. refinery, which is to be erected at Pointe-a- hin ren baat; Exesigan in olombo
settling personal grudges. —_| judges, who last year condemned| Pierre in Trinidad in accordanze with a new modernisation” plan. The feature of this new project ta es eee eens went s } New p ices F
e Labour Commissioner said] tg death John George Haigh, the| is a “Fluid Catalytic Cracking Plant”, which was designed by an American company. Eitan : . . : i ew rices or
the Department of ——_ acid bath murderer, _ Sree te peda: Gen ee MP hae, hc ogt APe say ROP oct a ie Cee ra - 8 hae Fiiaeitee i a fear oe oe Communist Disturbance G Cc ]
did not expect as large a Both Judges were giving evi- | ‘rats In compleve agreement i rerm
5 as that of last year. They| dence before a Royal Sciabion GreekGo t | Ho A 3 t > ors ind Republicans calling Expected an 40a
ted, however, that it would] on capital punishment appointed \ e uwse 4 ccep Ss / 4OuUNCI Ss oe Munich” COLOMBO, Jan. 5. | BONN, Jan. 5.
the oe _ tons.| after repeated demands in the e e | . Fa Sates fixing of the price for sugar) House of Commons for an over- | 4 d y L a O l B li vale. *Soreign Folicy spokesman | ing drafted into Colombo and will | reducing the difference be-
anxiously awaited. haul of the execution system. esl ns ft men men Ss oO L l ee * hairman ol the Senate} be kept at strategic points ready | ep prices for export ant for
F e said that it was not expec- (The Royal Prerogative for re- " | ; ; Se Mestee AN ign Relations Com nittec}to deal with any emergency that 1; nd consumption and: valid foi
that any factory would start) prieve from hanging is exercised ATHENS, Jan. 5. | THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday accepted the | oncom wi, om im thorough | may arise during ‘the Common-|ihe first quarter of "1950, wes
nding before the second half|by the King, who automatically The Greek Coalitign Govern- amendments of the Legislative C si] he Oil Bi agreement with the staternent.| wealth Foreign Ministers Confer- | )pproved by the Allied High Com-
January, The losses due to} accepts the Government recom-|™ent headed by Alexander Dio- : , So he ae tve Council to the Oil Bill pass- “ny other course would involve }ence here next week. ion on the..preposal..of. the
a @ On Page 5 , mendation). Judges agreed that|medes (non-Party), has resigned, ed. by-the..House sometime: ago, _An-amendment by Mr. }t's in-a very serious and danger- [est German eae nt ma
| y > ‘ . a ot " . ” anak” J att ” . erm, 10ve 1en O-
: Cer women should be hung.—Reuter.| it was officially announced here| J- H. Wilkinson that a “pooling area” should be 320 acres | “*, s‘tuation”. Met ‘heavily: siuvande- celegates —Reuter
4 Be to-day. instead of 100 acres as set out in the Council’s amendments. ae aoe leader, Ken vi 1 be British Foreign Secretary p
4 hard The Diomedes Cabinet consist-| was lost when the House by an 11 to 7 majority decided t fa, yi any Geena wee, Se Ten, Cine eh LNA eee
| ’ “J ’ Ojme: g rite } st shru ¢ aliete , ‘
rn Japs Help ing of Liberals, Populists, and| retain the original figure. Mie ee : Aine can i. ba ss ie rea ney ae gag Not Guilty Plea
see aa oan a , | vO recte ommun inance \ ster thalé Mo- /
i Will Vi il Chian Kai-Shek ee bap , aut = — if: eg ES ader of the House Mr. G. H.| come and get it” } med who is taking the place z m
4 the Ist dez > form- | : the membere J , : ® ae ES i 5 yeouye ~
Mf Ul USt 8 a ee e ara Premi > ce sou 1 A rica } oy some cee ha h ' mbe oe a —Reunter i! f Sir Mohamed Zaffrulah Khan in “Mereyv K illing
Ss 2 F: sibers rier, | - | Gove nt was only asking the Voreig ini , .
' 4 HONG KONG, Jan. 5. Themistocles Sophoulis. M. Dio- 9 t f acceptance of the amer nt sicietcimbanegerher spss, ‘ '
Truman The Bett Chinese hedes-ta 74. i, | e s9 lthat the Bill Msn Gocone Tae Ni * T ° e ficial sources said “every pre- NEW ere PE
newspaper, ‘“Takungpao, sald Later, it was officially announc- | 7 A D ~ 6 ” \In due course, however, if the Kg verign * Lprapricta |: 1 is being taker aturall Hermann N, Sander to-day;
THE HAGUE, Cg 5, |here to-day that former high- ed me Field Marshal Delia ca 1| S isprace ent Government be in wines let soos errorists | aie cehiueian but innoceny in lo voicd
The provisional cetailed prO~-| ranking Japanese naval and mili-| ,..; nd thins tata dete Co | will bring the Bill back ' mn { ver sal eres . rik ehargl
ore wnhard’s ~ ; resigned as Commander-in-Chief is i Wl bring th il ack to the , o prevent leakages
ee ee yg tes tary officers eee helping Gener- Field Marshal Papagos, (65) has | ; LONDON, Jan. 5, House with amendments to put ! lotted | i) Blow uthorities have al taken CESS ‘
months tour of the Dutch! alissimo Chiang Kai-Shek vo pre- ; 7 0) Pe viaed .| Mr. Tom Driberg, Labour Mem-_) it in its original form ( te precautions to deal wit A IWECY +
: & p sr-in-Cl ? g ss { recautions to deal with
t Indies and South America ss ~~! been Commander-in-Chief, sia Pea eet anart.'§ ‘ J ° . | eat ;
Mcoese avallatte here to-day Te tee oo. a January 1, 1949. | ori} Pat Sai Abst ttt foryertates | are some of the U p Buildings Communist demonstrations Haat nek tie ©
Svares aw 5 s Sts. | he g > w ‘osign | BOttVee SS 4 a. 85. 8. C= | ane ents of the Counci ng the Conference. rt set him © pen
The Prince, who left Rotterdam —Reuter ‘ aries sae we aoe 1 eeeba barrassment and indeed a disgrace The deletion of tne definition NIGERIA. Jan. 5 . Communist organised “Peace | ‘cial under continuer ail
meneey, on hoses. the Duss | ton nae il 0 aeberi> ,,/ to the British Commonwealth.’ “parish” A British Political ‘Intelligence | Conference” has been called for | $25,000. The Court stipulated ti
craft carrier Karel Doorman, ions ne ° pees Bes “"| He was speaking on British om : ; Snes i of tf . he uld not practice medicine
eee a Rie ede SL g ariuls ss te Yfficer ir > Nigeriz Govern- eek-end of January 14 and nou pr
Ml arrive at Puerto Rico on| 3 Rob Gas Depot by - apse pnt peal as “=| Colonial problems to 2,000 school tts Mr ee told’ tha 15 : : re h antit’ Hie tal ‘wasoves
huary 16 and will be the guest accurate and malevolent, | children attending the Confere Mr. John Vos, Chairman Commission ‘inouiring “into the —Reuter. — (Reuter,)
sthe Governor. Barbados Advocate Correspondent —Reuter | in London rganised by the Coun- of Trinidad Sean ‘alfield . : : ” an 7 pans aa nope ae
2 . " | ~ ye _ seaseholds Ltd., oalfield disorders here to-day |
om January 18 to 29 he pe _PORT-OF -SPAIN, Jan. 5 * | cil for Education in world citizen- who has been on a visit to that “Terrorist Parties” were at- |
it the Dutch Antilles. On Jan-| Figuring in a daring robbery, ship. Trinidad arrived in Rarba- tempting to organize in Nigeria
30 he will arrive at La Guiara| three men are reported to have Pres Truman °% Mr. Driberg said he regretted dea Sasautte, ie Mle can daad dennis ta tile
a five-day visit to Venezuela.| carried off a cash box containing . : € the British Government’s attitu The Advocate understands ‘ommission, said, “Specifie pro- |
bring his stay there he will visit $112 from Mr. Canalal Mohan’s ‘6s h 99 S in the United Nations on the that Mr. Vos is giving a »0sals had been put forward from
birthplace of Simon Bolivar} gas depo’ on the Southern Main Poor ouse tate question of hearing Reverend large party at the Marine he East Nigerian town of Onitsha
d lay a wreath on his tomb. Road, Cunupia, on Wednesday ae ad Michael Scott, former London Hotel to-night. that explosives should be used to
he Prince will also visit the; night. Is Criticised Curate who championed tne cause blov up Government and Mer- |
toric battletield of Cara Bobo Cunupia police are investigat- of the African tribes cantile buildings, railway, and
| February 1 and then fly in'ing the report. No arrests have NEW YORK, Jan. 5. | —Reuter. “Pooling area” in relation to a} 208t communications, motor ve- |
@ on page 3 been made as yet.—By Cable. The New York Times to-day —— | productive well means an area of} “icles and vessels.” {
; — criticised the “welfare” plans | !and immediately surrounding the Nisturbances were to be pro- |
; ; contained in President Truman’s + “ |well hexagonal in shape contain- | Voked and the Court blown up
IVOR THOMAS SPEAKS State of the Union message, de- U. S. Will Not ing - hundred acres and so laid —Reuter
‘ ‘ ce 7 Tt ae Shneaaiy off that the productive well is
‘ livered to Congress yesterday, j e productive well is
Me W he paper did not like “the pace e e | equidistant from all six sides with * ' ; “oe
; UP FOR LL SUGAR I‘ ci it is proposed to travel uit China pee se sides of the hexagon Field Marshal i] |
¢ ¢ dia A petting HY ad | facing North and South i
1 along the Bond Of sew poche. leg “Productive Well” means a well W i 1 pW G ot
IT IS ABSURD that the British people should go short et ae JP eee hs Says Jessup commenced after the coming into IGOW Wels |
of sugar when the British West indies are suffering eco- | Ceniralise respolis viene} ee “ . joperation of this Act from which ‘ ss |
: : . 7 . a .lington. The Tabloid Daily News} 7 , | petrole s recovered : " i . .
nomic hardship, says wr. Ivor Thomas ex-Secretary of vommented: “To nobody's sur | Tr U a. © res pet Gi pehick necalig Wamnts or Common Labour Should a young wite be practical
: “ fs ‘ . > 1 Stat wil nm F v jy at €
fm State for the Colonies in the December issue of the Crown} prise, Mr, Truman went the full] 9 °C MY feedie Nahin, se ilip Owner MUNICH, Jan
Colonist. : “About 50 per cent of our sugar | route again for his socalled wil- a Wedd Rebbe coad . Motveithebiindinn aniline tn: Frau Mathilde Ludendorff, 72 | 4
imports,” writes ye are | fare (poorhouse) state, to be a at large told a Press Conference | definition of “owner” contained in| yeur old widow of former Field | out money matters .
~ coming from the dollar area. aged by a benevolent an all- | ore baal S “ vho hag} the last’ foregoin subsection, | Marshal, Erich Ludendorff, was |
V eCa th H Th isthe same. need in the 4 Brain at Washing- here to-day. Dr. Jessup, who has 1g ’
r y earing he wate [ae rain a é g just arrived from the United Pre Pmnexwi of petroleum | (%-Gay sentenced to 2 years “spec- ’ “ F course I'm practical about money matters :
: on.” — ates, sal te at ,| has, at the date o 38 al labour” by a Germs 2 - ; eer)
Back In The O About 50 per cent of our sugar | States, said this did not imply} ti? ‘Act. been Pe By sem ag am lapene” by. & German. DHOIS I have to be! I may not understand high
e pei | imports are coming from the dol- Support for, any particular patty. |v nership. of the, land io wie hl The « ee finance, but I am the one who must budget the home
far 5 > expecte “iticl : é vhich The court clas » ora “maj ' tne e m\ age
Bwbados Advocate Correspondent | lar area, the figures for unrefined | Bao Dai Dissolves mpeardis ay Ct — re such petroleum is situated, the sada Clee ie reas ictesed | expenditures . . . It's my job to stretch the dollars to
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 5, | Sugar for the first nine months of } F aaa fon oF Ghina, Dr; YessUP) expression “owner” shall be tin CotaManations dt'all Ney property feed and clothe a growing family
fe Me Carthy “child custody hear-|1949 being: Cuba £13,514,914, ; aap ir Re i ‘ : deemed to mean the person who on ‘e so oe i t ,
"which for the past three days| Haiti £431,081, Dominican ‘Re- Government |... We recognise the right of] would, prior to the passing of this| 2P°ve, ,5,000 deutsche marks | That is why I look- upon my husband's Life
conducted in Chambers te-| Public £8,726,584, Mexico £ 1,855, other friendly governments °/ Act, have been entitled, whether} (@b0ut £400). i } Ins ‘ int responsibili his
Mr. Justice S, E. Gomes came | 521; and for molasses and invert PARIS, Jan. 5. | reach their own decision on what|on ‘his own account or as agent The court further ordered that nsurance as d joint responsibility — his and mine,
k in the - on. it a4 Fourth sugar: Cuba £925,123, a total of | Bao Dai, head of the State of}they regard as proper action.”|or trustee for any other person,} ‘! *he rest of her life, she could | If I should ever lose him, it is the children and I
breme C rn . esterday, | £25,453,228 for the nine months, | Vietnam, informed his Council of —Reuter. | to receive any royalties payable inf 40 Only “common labour,” an \ who would suffer without an income to replace hig
ir, Michael. Mc Corte and his or an annual rate of £34 million. | Ministers to-day that he was no} —yn |respect of such “petroleum under| Must be subject to residential re- earnings.
Wife Merle Me Carthy parents| There, cannot be any adequate longpe ry over whom the right o1| Scientific reason why sugar is not oe Mets re. was ritain e¢ ognise lease, or any successor in title of mnelngivreartnoraitinde So we plan our Life Insurance together to provide
° cats t » . _.| produced as economically in the \t ereby Ssolvea Agence ance} |}suech person. ‘ , an income that we agree would be necessary f
a Cu: » - a : De “ ‘ hoe ; : t > or
Pintennc ais, it dispute follow | British West Indies as in Cuba, | "ess reported from Saigon. | New China Today | “Sharks Are Not me in case of need. His responsibility is t
ae y, arguments set up bY) Foiti, the Dominican Republic or | Dissolution was announced in aj * " | Petroleum. Quota ; ee Sees ‘ei pone ity 1s to earn
mépec ive counsels. But two chairs) yoyiko. ‘The British West Indies | Communique issued after a meet- | LONDON. Jame S -|,,Subiect to the provisions of D j é ” money . .. mine is to see that some of it is made
the estranged couple did) aye severe economic problems, | img of the Cabinet which was pie + Jan; & =lihis section, every owner of angerou: available to meet the premiums as they fall due,
OF look at cach other as pro-|, ee aay 4aleeldd 1. | formed last June. It was gener- A usually reliable. source inlining ‘situated in a> i all ‘
a tand the easiest way in which they | Lor 1 tonight th Reits (uated in a pooling avez} ¢ VIENNA J: 5 “ ‘ ‘
gs resumed, Honourable) (ould be met is by extending their | @!ly expected that Bao Dai would | idon said tonight that Britain); which a productive well j Be. tana citeen yp hang A If I had not been willing te play my part, my 4
iii co th Ne ee inn] ween production. It is absurd | relinquish his post a8 Prine in. rr reorenies a : ninese COM=|iocated shall be. entitled. to. re- trian deep da tabhonee “a husband would have found it impossible to provide
. > ad < or lister ¢ . ransfer o rer | 1% t rovernment to rrow. z ° sea - 5 oF evened : “ ‘
oa nat Algae gaged ie that the British people should go ee ee yg PA eee sho N ee ive from the Governor-in | underwater film svar,shag returne: the financial protection that our family needs.’
7 “| short of sugar when the British | , . nae Jighe * |Executive Committee i speci! safely fr. Sate Makes ;
hat eae ; . te ‘ “ s nanan ; ee in respect] safely from his shark huating ex-
mah Mc Carthy at the time) West Indies are suffering econo- |“°ek: ibs deal ; jof the petroleum recovered trom} peditior the Red Sez ° His
yc judgment of the Jamaica] mic hardship; and there are, of | Nguyen Phan Long, Foreign | jsuch well during his ownership] 5 fe x “ - - the vine
ne Crsert coe ait ean oil : 7 , § =a, ister g 2e od : 1eW 5 Bo sate return seems to prove the
=e Court granting custody course, many other sourees of Minister, gad penn i ath | ULK. BREAKS RELATIONS \° such land, payments (herein- accuracy of his theory that sharks
e child to the mother, was . co : Prime Minister.—Reuter. after refer eo va : ‘
gen all , supply in the Colonies. United Iter referred to as petroleum! are not dangerous if you swim
; ee sennten yn Ge _ rte Kingdom imports of sugar have panes i Po - LONDON, Jan. 5 juota payments) calculated in| towards pei , ‘ }
aica Court had jurisdiction | declined frora 48,738,790 lb. in | { ritain vonight broke off rela-| ¢cordance with the provisions ules
ne Was competent to do s0.} 1938 to a rate in 1949 of 38,679, | Nation 1 F t | tions with the Chinese Nationalist|°f the next succeeding subsec- ee INSURANCE iFE COMPANY
gl on if for reasons thy | 752 lb., a decline of 21. per cent. | ! I a ron |Government,! a usually~ relial le| lion ’
mn to himself Mr. Mc Carthy | source reported.—Reuter. c Pp 5 . | . . 5
fees not satisfied with the pro- Formed In Germany — — ™ - — palLETEN SPN ey ee ee
meouncement, he should have za ! ; . = “TYE ‘ - . x ‘
Pieced te ne (pould have ap-| LOGAN RESIGNS siete ks 7 ’ he Amon RAGUE Ja 5. | WW. S. MONROE & Co., Lid.—Agents.
Suncil and that he had not done. | FRANKFURT, Jan. 5 a ae mmunist inspired Na-| PIRE. ; Cen anguasi ¢
the é t dc fe as . or d 3 St-inspired Na- - Ae the its ( th language new ;
2 Meri Me ( United States High Commis- nal Front’ 1ime < unite a | ae men cee 7 ‘ ; Peter De Verteville
bp » ic thy rn to Trini- tang Tc a lo swunc- ‘ r hg i h on re Prini- | sioner, cones McC loy, ann = Germar re Right W341 SYDNI : ho We el the eal alithorition Chief Representative.
Bmonth A “ ore tha ir’ ed to-day 1c resignatik . Wil- vation lists nm e- é It was presume: ha ri
from Sult on ' To} ete oral L nom % setont tt ae : ; - é aive SS i | W. D ig New | was taken to publication of ti Clyde od Walcott
Peek possession of her ten ve 4 en ee Se oe Pex ve ae c ne; Blaughter after ar : — pr ou é . . as tetas y cae a igre Mic 2 Affairs : ae he old} Br Commonwealth Foreign| to Hungary on the imprisonment} 9
EY cars a in absen of ‘ Mr. Morriss $ 1e1 Jr political observers in West Ber-/| conceptior of the Empir i, Ministers Confere n Co of the Americar \ nan. | ‘
= "Ts. The case continues | has been appointed to succeed Mr i elieve deaths it “th ake a ad | I " nference in Colombo, | 2 oe on oN ; a mn _n _ New Phone 4317 = High Street =e P. O. Box 102.
— (By Cable.) / Logan. —Reuter —Reuter ever n the da head: wan : oon ] for all pion-|
. tg head wi ~-Reuter. | age-—Reuter, * LECLGCPOOC GSO G5 GG 999 SVG OOPPOOOIO DIO OD OT FS DIGG


EEE
rs ere es See Ha





Caub Calling

@IR FRANK NEWSAM,

SY CV.O, MC, b:

K.B.E.,

§ receive a

turther tithe in the New Year
Honours I He has been me te
Knight Cemmander of the Bath.
Sir F'rank, a Barbadian is the n
of the late Will 1 E. Newsam

and he was educated at Harrison
College, and St. Johns Cellege
Oxford. He is now Permanent
Under Secretary of State in the
Home Office. One of his brothers
Mr. Arthur Newsam is 2 master
at the Lodge School, another, Mr
Ernest Newsam is Acting Auditor



General, Barbados, while another
Mr. H. E. Newsam is proprietor
of Newsam and Co.

Attended Trinidad Races

ON’BLE V. C. GALE, M.L.C.,
H Managing Director of the

Advocate Co., Ltd. returnec
from Trinidzd on Wednesday
evening by B.W.I.A. He had at-



tenced fhe Trinidad Christmas
Race Meeting

Other turfites returning were,
Mr. Victor Chase, Mr. and Mrs

Noel Peirce, Mr. E. Ward, Mr. H.
Ince, Dr. H. M. Weaver, Mr. J. re
dwe Mr. K. D. Edwards, Mrs. i
See ae eat ee «Ballet Petrouchka Tonight

A. S. Cato, Mrs. S. Ward. * QELECTIONS from Stravinsky's
Music to the Ballet Petrou-
«chka will be featured on the Fri-
day Miscellany over the local
broadcast tonight. The programme
which lasts for half an hour com-
mences at 9.15 o'clock and will be
introduced by Carl Dons, who will
also relate the story of the Ballet.
-

SIR FRANK NEWSAM

cm id ;
New Appointment

R. and Mrs. D. M. Hanschell

were passengers on the Lady

“Rodney” yesterday bound for

Trinidad. Mr. Hanschell was Bot-

anist at the Dept. of Science and

Agriculture, Barbados, and will

be taking up a new appointment «»
in Trinidad.

Honeymoon Couple Leave

M® AND MRS. R. WEXLER

of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad,
returned home earlier in the
week by B,W.LA. They were re-
cently married and were spending
their honeymoon at the Hotel
Royal

«an «an

Back To Work
R. DAVID MURRAY and Mr
Desmond Tudor, of Bovell
and Skeete returned to St. Vincent
last night by the Lady “Rodney”
There were here on a short holi-
day over Christmas.

ie

YESTERDAY morning Carib found all hands busy on board the

Swedish training vessel “Sunbeam”, as they busily made everything
ship-shape in preparation for their half holiday.



Spent Xmas In Tobago Will Return January 17





RK. REGINALD MYER, rr
M tired Company Director My" Di Belfield Clarke last
ngland and the Hon’'bl Ma 4 right at the Baggage Ware-
inne from Tobago du- house a few minuies before hx
by B.W.LA., after left by launch to rejoin the “Lady
; hristmas | olidavs Rodney.” He is making vhe round
I ei ~i} and daugh- ‘Tip through to British Guiana
ter. M nd Mr Reva A and will return here on apprcoxi-
ala Ro rgh Estat r 1ately January 17th, to convinue
Mr. Mye id hi wife , his holiday _This is his first visit
b Dovhad n Habsinbes pend t© his homeland in twenty-vhree
years
‘ os He crossed the Atlantic on the
«> «>» “Queen Elizabeth” and connecied
Schoolmistress Returns with the “Lady Rodney” at New
Iss HELEN PILGRIM, York. His trip down through the
Assistant Mistress of the Caribbean, he says, has been one
Bishop’s High School, St. Vin- constant’ meeting of old friends
cent, returned last night by the in the different islands and he has
“Lady Rodney” affer spending enjoyed the trip immensely
tl Christmas holidays with h
parents, Rev. and Mrs. A. C. Pil- «» «»
n of Mt. Tabor

Dominica Barrister Here
M's EUGENIA CHARLES

Barrister-at-law, Dominica
was an arrival yesterday morn-
ing by the “Lady Rodney” for
two weeks’ holiday. She is Stay-
ing with Mr, and Mrs. C, FE

«» «»
“Gelfite’’ Goes Back North
HE “Golfito” called at Barba-
dos for a few hours yester-
day afternoon on her return trip
northbound. Among the passen-
gers who left by her were:—-Mrs

ee a & so Clarke of Palm Beach, Hastings
x - Ose * eee aa Miss Charles is the daughter
ona » & . ’ oO Yharlec =z retire
John Underhill, Mr. David Under- of Mr J ~ ‘ harles, Bi. redred
hill, Mr. W. Underhill, Mrs. R. E, 2!amter of Dominica and Mrs.

Charles and sister of Dr. Rennie

ees: Cw: Be Hartley, Coane One sane Officer of

Mrs. M. Hartley, Miss M. Hartley,



Swedes Train Hard

I T was a cold and — wee
ing yesterday on boarc

Swedish Training Ship “Sun-
beam,” which is now at anehor in
Carlisle Bay. The boys however
were all hard at work, for yes-
terday was ‘a half day’ on board
ship and they were preparing for
some shore leave. 1
just: about ready and appetising
smelis came from inside the
‘Cook-house’.

The Cadets are between the ages
of sixteen and eighteen. Their
period of training on the “Sun-
beam”, lasts approximately six
months. The cruise began on No-
vember 2nd, 1949, when she left
Sweden, and arrived at Barbados
on Sunday via Falmouth and Ma-

deira., When she leaves Barbados
she will visit other Caribbean
ports before wending her way

back to the Swedish coast.
During the Cadets stay on this
vessel, their training is purely of
a practical nature. When they
leave “Sunbeam”, they will serve
aS apprentices on Swedish Mer-
chant Ships, until they qualify for
the academy, where they will

study for a mate’s certificate or !
any other branch of seamanship. |

A 29 Year Old "Captain

ASTER of the “Sunbeam”,
Capt. Lars Baecklund is
iwenty-nine years of age, a



blonde, well-built handsome skip- |

per, who has been'at sea since
1936. During the war he served
on Swedish Merchant Ships in the |
Atlantic area until in 1942 he re- {
turned to Sweden where he en-

arm. By 1945 he was back at sea
and joined the “Sunbeam” in 1948
this is the second batch of cadets
which he has brought to Barba-
los. His wife is with him on the
cruise, “She is very useful,” he
Says, “she can do a little bit |



eyerything and is a great help.”
Ship’s mascot is a black Cocker
Spaniel.

«» “» ‘
Perowne Not Returning ,
VERYONE will be sorry to:
hear that Mr. Stuart Per-
owne, our Colonial Secretary, ;
will not be returning here after;
his leave. It is understood that {
Mr. Perowne will be taking up;
another Colonial post soon, anc ;
owing to his great knowledge of |
Oriental affairs, I should Say that
his new job will be somewhere in
the Middle East. At the moment
he is holidaying with his wife,
Freya Stark, the well known |
writer, in Italy, |

«» «»n
Spent Three Weeks

\Y SCHONOHLZ, merchant

ot Port-of-Spain, Trini-
aac and Miss Schonohlz, returned
home recently by B.W.LA., after
spending about three weeks’ hol-
iday here. They were Staying at
the Hotel Royal.



, «> «»
Leaving To-morrow
Returning to Venezuela tomor-
row are Mr. and Mrs. Harry J.
Beck of Caracas who were holi-
daying here for the past three
weeks as guests at the Windsor
Hotel.
Mr. Beck is proprietor of Harry
J, Beck, Representative of British
and American Houses for con-
truction materials in Caracas,
, > «
Comings and

»
Goings
AJOR

WILLIAM SIMONS

and Mrs. Simons, Salvation

Army Officers, were passengers

for Jamaica yesterday, intransit
for British Honduras.
«» «>»

MR. HUGH SPRINGER, Regis-
trar of the University College of
the West Indies, Mrs. Springer
and their three children, were
passengers for Jamaica.

«an «>>

CAPT. C. E. RAISON left for

Antigua yesterday,
+. a *

Major C. E. Wakeham, Re-
gional Information Officer, West
Indies, left las’ night on the
“Lady Rodney” for St. Vincent
on a short visit.

~ * s ©
Mr Dudley Warden, of the

Demfrara Mutual Life Assurance

Ltd., lef’ last night by the “Lady

Rodney” bound for St. Vincent
. * *

Mr. W. A. Grace, Managing
Director of Messrs. W. S. Mon-
roe & Co., Ltd., left yesterday

by B.W.1I.Ay, on a short business
Lucia. '



Miss D. Hartley, Mr. Norman H Health, Arima, Trinidad. visit vo St
Braggs, Mrs. Hilda Braggs, Mas- RY PD JOTE > ; z
ter Nicolas Braggs, Mr. J. C. CKYPTUQL or Here’s how to work it:

Harper

i «» “ny
B.C. Allocated £515,000
FWUE BRITISH COUNCIL, who

have now
sponsibility for the
Colonial students in
Kingdom since
been allocated
ance these

welfare of
the United
January 1, have
£515,000 to fin-
Services until 1954
£425,000 will come from the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Fund and the remainder from
the Colonial Office, the Com-
monwealth Relations Office and
the Foreign Office.

undertaken the re- {

«

One letter simply stand

for the three L's, X for the

AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

8 for another. In this example A is used

two O's, etc, Single letters,
trophies, the length and formation of the words

f Each day the code letters are gifferent,

apos-
are all hints,

A Cryptogram Qeotation
CNL RDQL pp @NL HIDGT GWMLH,

WST ONL
JIWG—~QVGMVR,

Yesterday's Cryptoquote; HIS

MBVRCA



| Fon Those

Who Want Quality

YWTSLHH pp

OWN MISDEEDS ©
TURN TO THE AUTHOR OF THEM—SENECA, ty sd

teen:

in Our WOOLLENS Depts.

FINE DOESKIN—60 ins. ie
in Fawn, Grey and Cream
QUALITY GABERDINES
in Fawn—56 ins. wide .................._.
in Cream—60 ins. wide .

in Our FOOTWEAR D

The AVENUE MEN’S SHOES—supreme in style
in Black, Tan and Suede Le
in Crepe soled Tan grair-d sandals

EVANS and WHITFIELDS, “

9"

ad

Dial 4606 15 and Broad Street,



$10.75 per yd.

$11.24 per yd.
8.05 per yd,

epts.

and workmanship—

$14.40 per pair
/14.00 per pair

Dial

the

Breakfast was |

|
listed in the Swedish Naval z|

2 SANUARY ¢ ly

The Raincoat That Is Smart— lo







eS

|
|

| Wet Or Fine | 1-0. se |
| By Susan Deacon z ae :

} RAINCOATS are no longer drab, shapeless garments.
Wornen demand, and get, the same high fashion in pain-
wear as they get jn a coat or suit,

During wet weather, there are; yay buy a nylon raincoat, make,

ints - i i t oil-proofed.
lways complaints that fashion~| certain that it no :
Se raincoats are almast unob-| Oj] proofing does not last and is

with
4

Th Lois F
@ Greatest Com ba?

~|





4
i

|
,

: To-day 2, ‘ok
ltainakle. This is not so. apy to go stieky. ¥ 2.00 & 890 4G
| ‘The answer is to buy when the Very Roomy M-G-M. Presents:
weacaer is goed. Most women I have seen some attractive Jennifer JONES wel
will not buy raincoats until it is| .tcive raincoats with cream- aK in 8” Bp
actually raining, which results in|)i,6q detachable hoods. They are ADAME By
a rapid clearance of stocks. ,| well designed to flavter the larger Louis Jets

The most popular yaincoat al foure and are very roomy. Christopher

the moment. is the shower-proof) "Tr your raincoat gets very wet

sabardine coat. Many of them | nang it on a well-padded hanger

look like an ordinary tailored coav| |) 3’ warm room with the air cir-

and one would not know that the) wulating all round it.

material is proofed, Look after your clothes when
An puscnes Gaveebabio pee’: they get wet if you don’t want

shaped te head an







roxy

To-Day to Tues. 445 4

them to lose their shape. Wet le Li :
neatly under the chin, clips 0n/ choes, either suede or leather, Bud ABBoen, Bn
vo the coat underneath the collar. should be stuffed with newspaper THE Noose â„¢
a left to dry away from a fire. |
A Wide Range ee Oa ' Jose bec
These gabardines are made in y we n ERROL
a wide — of fashionable If the feathered \rimmings on

your hat get wet brush thém with

aden te uf Gah ak ok odes es ak tes 3, ice ee es ae, “es ce’





colours. A royal purple coat I












































. 3, , yo) a ‘
saw had a straight skirt with : soft ee ore {mes as OLYMPIC ;
ntre| they are drying.
gathered fulness av the ce —LES. I
back. It was ay nah To-Day to Sun, 439 y (
with smoky buttens and had twin SSS -K- :
hip sasbete with deep flaps, Fri. to Mon, 8.30 p.m R-K-0, Double if . :
Another coat in dark green pa Mats, Sat. Sun. 5 p.m Ce a ¢
jutting pockets, a deep inyertec Warner's CLASSIC... “PLYING we
pleat av the centre back, and an “THE SEA HAWK" “a ee
iia ea Ta | attractive big high collar, — ici eas ens wane APACHE”)
Se : sl ; The batwing sleeves in this coat " Henty- poyp,
CHINESE LANTERN EAR-RINGS, a gown OF BON would make it raomy vo wear over Brenda MARSHALL a
and salmon brocade—Mrs Yeok-Choo Lall, from Singapore, a: suit. ae 1a t
was a¥ the All Nations Social Club New Year Party in “—_ St
Londen. Heavy Demand Se nn Pind
nn ~~ | Many of the gabardine coats ——
e e are made to wear with or without y ea ‘
a beli. Without the belt the coat |} AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Onhi :
_— hie 6 fal ouina too MATINEES : TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at § / -
This style is also in the shops TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30 p
made in French rubberised crepe \ ¢
Sweaters jand selling for a little more. than ‘MY BROTHER JONATHAN” s
Erski OF al one in the new silver- Sterring : ‘
; ,, wonm Erekine ait. Sale Me alee tae’ eae te MICHAEL DENISON @ DULCIE GREY :
CHRISTMAS in London, coniplete with holly, mistle- hood, shaped shoulders, and a RONALD HOWARD STEPHEN MURRAY t
toe, imitation snow and unexpected train strikes, found | ¢uj swing back. Based on the Novel by FRANCIS BRETT YOUNG t
fashion writers employed on their usual out-of-season task.| There is still a heavy demand |{ SSS
In a pale burst of winter sunshine, we saw the last of the for vein capes, and the only qn :
spring collections of the wholesale houses, this time in the}* CoWe nd were in nylon. eeeeenens penveseeoooeceeeeneninn: y
mushroom-grey showrooms of DORVILLE. —__ e OOS IG IOS BO SOI O SON we c
= Rt tml % E
* sse $ ms 5 ie n
Crossword Dresses and Jackets in | ()n@ Woman In Her |: .
7 ae a | Shantung % s
/ arse 0 " | Fine rayon shanvung was the Time 5 At
| material used for a number of ‘ B
|summer dresses, all cut on slim ania Wiatliins to ean ctl STARTING TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 & continuing ;
jlines with shoe-string shoulder : j : i ¢
Sats pig he 5 5 > ¢ v
straps, and well-fitting suit jackets. | S80 teen ieaaeaes oe % The strangest Story in the world— 3
Though vhe bolero is both useful i ¢ :
ra : Te oat pany, and plays parts of every 2
|and decorative, it was something kind’ with Gun ouidaiabins | of a relief to see these strictly satility. She also has a soprano}? 0
ppnose? outfits, with their con- voice of great beauty and, given cor INS wx tl
oe, 4 ne oes wae = the chance, will appear in Variety | ¢ i ;
| DOS, anosner “wes don “¥ Srey: ' too, singing jazz with expervise,
}and a black one had scalloped and acting in sketches in any fi
edging round the window-hox number of dialects. Her latest
neckline. Navy cloque, with an achievement h No ‘o gi - :
t ‘ vown ue j all-over small diced pattern, was exquisite and Sree eae C
, Cony are? eee | used for another two-piece in the | ance of Gretchen in Louis Mac- with ¥
2 Ts could turn out to ne a sour | same style. Neice’s new translation of “Faust” : b
e. 1) * * - ’
| I noticed a neat rayon shantung | which is part of the BBC's Goethe |} LOCAL TALENT ON STAGE TO-NIGHT c
3; This is annoying you' agree | suit with elbow sleeves, ticket bi-centenary «elebrations, coup- |? . t
(9) pockets on the jacket, and double. ling this with playing Homun- ¥ Guest Star—OSCAR CROON e
t rit eye Bhey do mase \Merie pleated skirt. A black dress in|culus, vhe mannikin in the test |% a
3. It's dirty, wet, ang it st this fabric was full-skirted, with tube who symbolises the whole $
6. This ray will trea two-inch strips of net insev in et of human life, Her ¥ get
2, fateeh te 2 | skirt from waist to hem. next big job will be in the new x k
. oe Mpyed Judgment ot date | A clever touch was the intro-|serial play j*fepied trans Thack- % .Extra on Stage SUNDAY at 8.30 ‘
8. Events during mon rule. (4) | duction of a blue and white em-|eray’s novel “ e Virginians.” In | ¢ ;
What Te gare, UY to do ihis broidered linen dress. It ae ae Esmond,” to which this | % ARNOLD MEANWELL and his Orehestra t
3} Extend. 15) ; sleeveless, and the fabric was|is vhe sequel, Marjorie played | % . . . MAN c
in Sak sian’ ki Conahant ny gathered on the shoulders and| Beatrix Esmond, who first ap- ¥% featuring a song composed by a LOCAL i
, wa ao | allowed to fall loosely to the tight |Pared as a little girl of four. Bea- | ¥ “ > i
ta tee tras’ mans great oyster | waist, Through the very deep trix is also in “The Virginians” % REMEMBER ME” vocal Reg. Casey Q
LaLa MRNT Re eiahen ile: ‘cage ace’ ieeak opening a white lace modesty , and dies at the end of the book 1%
known to the Weish. (3) 2 vest showed. Take the tight waist |as a very old lady. Such an ex- % ee I —————— y
1s TORE A SOFA, Of the Rio act '4) | away, and the dress was a per- need piece of characterisation % i
17, The use of this is deceittui « fect 1928 model.| Even with the}holds no terrors for Rartoriars x + me. 1 f
18. Die down anew. #) ertixumens’ | Waist it looked suspiciously like Westbury whose vocal range and 1 TALENT NIGHTS Tickets for Box, Balcony & House i
19 aad ates eesaat vor ee something from the ‘thirties. It acting ability are such that she x Sold Out { I
20. gue burden 1s on us for common | seems we are being gently per- ~ able to play a child or woman x , ;
21, Thus’ fall finds you dejectea | Suaded invo liking the baggy, con-| 0 any age withour' difficulty and * L
m a) ee ot = . v. ya) | Cave look that goes only too well a eee complete conviction, X A LIMITED number of Stall Tickets available which .
a 8 t's an insectivorous | With shorter skirts, and shingled | Marjorie Westbury’s talents maka|% ‘ night,
23. With a hos it's an insect: | hair her in consiant demand by BBC |S can be purchased at the Globe To-day & to- f
Across Swe . producers and she is seldom away % f
1, Never mob at this time of the | marenet from . a tepnone. But she ig i
year, (8) A wide selection of sweaters! 2 Koy” ta eugene jae to stand on Sessoososusesosessseseseoesesesesests ‘
; damit ine © — Across | WAS shown, and the mosi at- , ¥ ‘
a Anat oan New wean i » | tractive were those for evening. t
fio dae mest’ 22 Wince: 15, Tey: 14 | Qne nag novelty hand embroidery ;
19, Meals: 80, Aden: 21 “Avitatin | in chenille and beads; another,
mn ov 3 i + .

Christmas Presents: | in joe wool, had a deep cowl
chair; : ew; o ‘ollar edge af , eos
Recurrent: 7. See 2" Across rrt | collar edged with a double row
(Tees); 10, Inbred; 16. Hil: 17. Ensa | of wool frilling in black and ice-
1, ‘Teg, blue.

adie Eliminate

cai





: =
have done what | thought nobody



Rupert and his tather start home-

" ‘ve shown me

wards. “*Remember."’ calls the could do, Rupert. You've r
little bird as it prepares to leave ? Mare's Nest, and now I'll carry
~ out my promise and we'll have a
them, if you ever tind a tree jolly week at the seaside." And
surrounded by branches that don't they go straight to the station tc

belong io it, it is a sure sign that fin

{
{
f
4220 ee

AND, OF COURSE WHEN

YOU NEED LIGHT FOR
THE WAY AND LIGHTS
FOR: EVERY DAY ...

out the times of the trains to
there was a Mare’s Nest there the Rocky Bay.

night before.” ‘* Well,”’ says Mr. THE END,
Bear, in his astonishment, “

you ALL RIGHTS RESERVED,

MIRRORS



ROUND

BEVELLED
TRIPLE—polished edges SELECT .~
WARDROBE—rectangular and dome top
CLIPS, CORNERS, MOVEMENTS, PLATES
and REFLEX HINGES

ALSO

LIGHT MIRRORS—24 & 32 oz. |
e
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

PHILIP
LAMPS ©

Manning & Ce., I

From $1.67 to $2.14



Ad. Agents



a



























































The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion stated that

The Government proposes to

down Supplementary Estim-
ates providing for capital to set
up a pottery factory. It is prob-
able that in the first place a modi-
fied version of the Pottery Scheme
recommended by Mr. J. R. Bran-
nam in his report on “A Proposed
Clayworking Industry in Barba-
dos” will be undertaken. In the
| meantime it is desirable that the
experimental plant, which has
been operating for some time,
should continue. The plant is at
nt fulfilling certain orders
for flower pots and can continue
to do so but requires funds to pay
and meet expenses which
will be recovered from the pro-
ceeds of the sale of pottery. This
resolution is to authorise an ad-
vance for $5,000 to enable the ex-
perimental plant to meet its com-
mitments pending the receipt of
proceeds of sales.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) who took
charge of the resolution said he
hoped that honourable members
on the other side of the table who
had an abundance of commercial
ability which he was told the
Government lacked, would ex-
press their views with regard to
the possibility of encouraging the
pottery industry. :

They had reason to believe ‘that
although Mr. Brannam had left,
he would be quite willing to re-

A Good Man

The late Sir Frank Stockdale
had told him sometime last year
. that Mr. Brannam was as good a
‘man for their purposes as it was
possible to put his hand on in
‘Great Britain. His experience was
such that if any one could make
the pottery industry succeed, he
twas the man. As a result of his
report, the Government felt that
the industry was a secondary one
‘that could be encouraged.

As stated in the Addendum, the

resolution was only for the pur-

of continuing payment of
wages which were about to be-
come due.
proposed to send down Supple-
mentary Estimates for capital to
set up a pottery factory, the House
should be willing to pay the wages
and prevent the factory from
*being closed down.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) seconded
and said that the pottery industry
was one which should be encour-
aged but a financial risk of a
£30,000 plant for the West Indian
islands for clay making would be
on too big a scale and it was felt
that it would be better to serve
the local needs and improve the
technique of the pottery industry
first.

Statements Refuted

He refuted the statements that
Government was sitting down and
was not doing anything for the
benefit of the pottery industry.

Appealing to members on the
other side of the table, he said
that in industrial matters, Gov-
‘ernment had to go about their
business different from business-
en? Businessmen were not going
eto develop the pottery industry,
because the returns would not be
as great as they would like.

Government was convinced that
the industry was not a profitable
one and anyone who had any deal-
ings with Government undertak-
ings would realise that they did
not run them for profit.

To-day, the pottery industry
was one of the greatest private
projects that the world had seen
fof sometime. He felt that the
industry was a modest one. They
had the material and with Natural
Gas in the island, the industry
should be encouraged.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
that everyone was in favour of en-
cotraging local industry, but it
would be interesting to know
from the honourable member who
introduced the Resolution wheth-
er ‘the industry was paying its
way. He wanied to be convinced
that if; after paying for labour and
“Materials they would be getting



a



As the Government,



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1950

| House Votes $5,000
For Pottery Production

A RESOLUTION: for $5,000 to finance the production
of pottery at the experimental clay working plant at Lan-
caster was passed by the House of Assembly yesterday.

some small protit or if they were
going to continue to lose money.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said he was
glad to see members on the other
side welcome the Resolution be-
cause he thought it was a very
important one. He felt that the
pottery industry had great poten-
tialities and he hoped that Gov-
ernment would act with greater
decision in the matter.

He understood that Mr. Bran-
nam was a very capable man
and his recommendations had
been comprehensive and very
sound and he felt that steps
should be taken to retain his
services.

Mr, Mapp said that there were
clays in the St. Andrew district
which could be used for roofing
tiles and bricks and would com-

mand a much wider market
than pottery woulc.
Local businessmen were not

going to advise them to develop
roofing tiles because they could
be used as a substitute for gal-
vanised iron and that would
mean a loss to the local mer-
chant.

If it was a fact that such pro-
jects could be developed, it was
very important that the Govern-
ment should start to develop
them as early as possible. The
less they could depend on im-
posted materials, the better it
would be for the island as a
whole.

Rates Going Up

Shipping rates were going up,
the prices from the dollar and
sterling areas were going up and
they could not get the goods,
hence if they found a suitable
substitute for galvanise, it was
in the interest of the Government
to develop such a project as soon
as possible.

If they wanted to undertake
an industrial programme with
secondary industries, they should
not go about the matter hap-
hazardly. If they tried to develop
industries haphazardly, the
whole scheme would fall to the
ground.

Another industry which needed
encouragement in the _ island
was cotton spinning Mr. Mapp
added and went on to say that
as far as the other industries he
had mentioned were concerned,
he was wondering if some appli-

cation could not be made to
Colonial Develépment Corpora-
tion for money to assist them

with the schemes. He felt that
with Natural Gas in St. Andrew,
Government shot'’d make a big
drive towards that end.

Calls For Care

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
the amount proposed to be spent
when the industry was developed
would be £30,000 which could
be considered a tidy sum. It
therefore calls for a_ certain
amount of care so that the indus-
try would not become a losing
concern.

It had been said that Mr, Bran-
nam was a good expert and
although he might be able to
give them a good product, they
would still have to get a good
market.

As far as he knew of his Barba-
dian public, there was no definite
liking for the use of their local
pottery. In one or two capacities
it was being used ds — flower
pots etc., but when it came to hav-
ing it in vases, it was not so much
liked as a market product.

There were some coal pots
which were brought from other
colonies here at very reasonable
prices and yet there was still
some reluctance in using them in
preference to the iron pots which
were imported from England.

He thought that the Govern-
ment should approach the indus-
try in a more gradual way so as
to prevent any loss being incurred.
The industry should not be expand-
ed unless they had guarantees.
It had been suggested that there
were potential markets in Vene-
yuela and Trinidad, but he did

as ~ cae 3



FOR



SPECITE

BURRELL S



|
|

nr





Australia Will Keep
Emigration Policy
intact

JAKARTA, Batavia, Jan. 5,
The new Australian Govern-



THE BA

' German Warned

Of Kidnap Trap
In Soviet Zone

BERLIN, Jan. 5,
The British-licensed “Telegraf”

ment will administer the “White! to-day printed a warning to an

Australia” policy in a “more !ib-
eral-minded and more humani-
tarian manner”, Mr. Percy Spend-
er, Minister for Externa}. Affairs,
Said here to-dav.

But all parties in
were united on the economic
necessity of keeping up the emi-
gration policy intact.

The Liberal County Party group

which is now in power in Aus-

| unnamed
| not

| pclitical
Australia| Sector that the Soviet N.K.V.D.





former German Officer
to go into the Soviet Sector
this afternoon.

“We have learned from the
police of the Eastern

has given orders for a kidnapping
this afternoon between 1 o'clock

jand 5, the warning stated. “An

appointment has been made with
2a former German officer, whose

tralia had in the past criticised} ame is not known to the East

the Government for its adminis-}

tration of the “White Australia”
policy, he said.—Reuter,

U.S. Would Oppose
Soviet Aggression
In Yugoslavia

London, Jan. 5

George Allen, American Am-
bassador Designate to Yugoslavia,
said here today that the United
States would oppose any Soviet
aggression against Yugoslavia
“which is clearly threatened” at
the present time.

He told reporters “Yugoslavia is
threatened, and in that situation
America’s opposition to aggres-
sion is applicable. America is
fully sympathetic to efforts of
Yugoslavia to maintain its in-
dependence and freedom’. In
reply to questions Allen said he
saw no significant difference be-
tween the Truman doctrine and
American policy in Yugioslavia.

—Reuter

France, Yugoslavia
Sign Social Security
Agreement

PARIS, Jan. 5,

A general agreement on social
security between France and
Yugoslavia was signed here to-
day. Yugoslav Ambassador in
France Marko Kistic and French
Minister of Labour Pierre Segelle
signed for their respective coun-
tries,

Main objects of the agreement
are to ensure equality regarding
social security to citizens of one
country living in the other.

—Reuter.



Families Homeless
By U.S. Floods

NEW YORK, Jan. 5.
Cold, floods, rain, sleet and
snow struck wide sections of the
United States today, including the
multi-million dollar citrus and
vegetable areas of normally sunny
California, where it was freezing.
Scores of families were made
homeless by floods in parts of
Illinois and Indiana. Several roads
were blocked by rising creeks and

rivers in Western Kentucky.
—Reuter.



Finland Ups
Wages 712%

HELSINKI, Jan. 5.

The Moderate Social Democrat
Government to-day took its po-
litical life into its own hands,
while Soviet Russia awaits a re-
ply to her diplomatic ‘note accus-
fing Finland of harbouring 300
Soviet war criminals.

Defying all the other political |

parties and one of its most power-
ful supporters, the trades union
defying the Government decided

to authorise increases of .7% per

cent in piece rates.—Reuter.



not have much confidence in that
because in any industry where a
lot of money was spent, they
should not limit it to the produc-
tion of souvenirs.







Sector police, at Hoppe to Garted

megs When he gets out of the

trein some N.K.V.D. officer, who
knows him by sight, will follow
him so that he can be recognised
and seized by the waiting German
police.”’—Reuter,



Formosa Will Still
Be Part Of China
—SAYS ACHESON

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.

The United States Secretary of
State Mr. Dean Acheson, said: to-
day that the island of Formosa
should be regarded as part of the
territory of China.

Mr. Acheson said the United
States considered premature any
recognition of the Chinese Com-
munist Government at this time.

Mr. Acheson held a Press Con-
ference to give the background to
President Truman's statement to-
day that the United States would
not send military aid to the Chi-
nese Nationalists in Formosa. He
said it was not necessary to wait
for a peace Treaty before hand-
ing over to China the island of
Formosa, which was originally
taken from China by the Japan-
ese and was handed over to the
Chinese in 1945 in accordance with
the decision of the Allied Leaders
during the Cairo and Potsdam
Conferences.—Reuter.

World-Telegram
Takes Over Sun

NEW YORK, Jan. 5,

The New York World-Telegram
and the Sun made its first appear-
ance to-day—42 pages—the result
of yesterday’s purchase of the
Sun by the World-Telegram.

The new combined evening
newspaper retained the makeup of
the World-Telegram, but included
some of the Sun’s regular features.

—-Reuter.

Jap Sentences
Reduced

TOKYO, Jan. 5.

The United States Secretary
for the Navy has reduced the sen-
tences of 17 Japanese war crim-
inals convicted of maltreaving and
kicking prisoners, the Japanese
Government was informed to-
day.

The 17, now in Tokyo’s Sugamo
prison, were sentenced at a Guam
War Crimes Court to 15 vo 25
years for maltreating an Ameri-
can, a Colombian, 5 Spanish and
3 others of unknown nationalities
in the Palau Island, east of vhe
Philippines in 1948. Their sen-
tences were cut by 5 to 15 years,
because it was found that they
Yook a lesser part in the crimes
than originally believed.

—Reuter.

Planes Bomb
Shanghai

HONGKONG, van. 5,
Nationalist Mustangs “severely”
bombed Lunghawa_ airfield,
Shanghai, early to-day, destroying
installations, according to an offi-
cial Central News Agency report.
Mosquito planes
Communist vessels off the Shang-



hai coast and _ barracks and
defences near Shanghai, it added.
—Reuter.

“The Red Poppy”

MOSCOW, Jan. 5.

Mao Tse-Tung, Chairman of the
Communist Government of China,
attended a performance of “The
Red Poppy’’—a ‘new ballet devot-
ed vo the Chinese “liberation
struggle” at the Bolshoi Theatre
in Moscow last night.

He was accompanied by the
Chinese Ambassador and mem-
bers of the Chinese delegation,
who are discussing the strength-
ening of the 1945 treaty of friend-
ship between China and Russia.

—Reuter.

SS
eS
EM

also bombed !

RBADOS ADVOCATE
|

| Allied Chiefs |
| Will Meet
In Berlin |

BONN, Jan. 5.

The Allied High Commission
will shortly hold a meeting in
Berlih. A proposal to meet in the!
former capital was discussed at
today’s session of the High Com-/
mission. i
German proposals for reducing
the gap between export and
internal coal p.ices by ‘a number
of varied price changes for
different sorts of coal wer
approved in principle as a fiyst
step towards reducing discrimin-|
ation. ;





Jap Loans
Drop Further |

LONDON, Jan. 5.
The Bubble in foreign bonds|
has burst. Further profit-taking in |
Japanese and European loans to-
oy produced losses up to one and
half points. Greek issues followed
general trend but were scarcely
affected by the resignation of
the Greek Government.
Domestic issues were hesitant
and inclined lower. Reaction to}
announcement of Britain’s gold
and dollar reserves position was|
a slight downmarking in British
funds.
Declines of quarter. per cent
were shown in long dated stocks.
Changes in industrials were few
and small and showed leaders
earlier for choice.—Reuter

Another Door
For St. Peter’s'

BASLE, Jan. 5.

A New Year Message from the
Bishop of Basle and Lugano,
Monsignor Franzisu Von Streng,
announced to-day that funds col-
lected in the Diocese will be used
to buy another “Holv Door” for
St. Peter's Cathedral in Rome.





To be made ina Siena art
workshop, the door will have}
paintings portraying the life of}
Christ. —Reuter

|
Anglo-German
!
Trade Talks
FRANKFURT, Jan. 5,

Trade Talks between Britain
and West Germany will com-
mence as early as _ possible in

February according to an inform-!}
ed British source here. It had been
hoped to commence negotiations)
this month, but there have been
difficulties in fixing venue and
due to trade talks being conducted
with other countries both Britain
and West Germany are short of
exports, One of the main problems
to be discussed when talks are
started would be the elimination
of liability for dollar payments
on both sides.—Reuter.

$1,000 For A
**Baby”’

NEW YORK, Jan. 5.
The Nash Motor Company
announced today it would build}
a “baby” car for $1,000 “if there
was sufficient demand for it.”.
The small car would use low
horse power and foreign mac:
engines. A demonstration two pas-
senger model here had an Italiar
engine of four cylinders 18 horse-
power capable of up to 80 kilo-
metres took four and a half litres
lot petrol and a top speed of 10/
—Reuter



| kilometres an hour.



Employment
According to Ability

' LONDON, Jan. 5.

! Communist China’s Foreign
| minister, Chou En Lai, to-day
lpromised “employment according
ito their abilities” to Chinese Em-
' bassy and Consular staff abroad



{who remained at their posts amet
guarded files and property.
—Reuter |

Told Not To Work |
CARRARA, Jan. 5.

Police here today ended a|
“strike in reverse” by ordering
builders, formerly unemployed, to
stop work they had started with-
out permission.

The builders on Tuesday had
begun on public buildings in Car-
rara for which long-sought gov-
ernment permission had not yet
been granted. —Reuter.

Guiana



bet:

DAYS

SCHOOL
be here

PAN

FS EIA

SCHOOL
HAT

In two width Brims—NARROW and WIDE

will soon
again! !

You can obtain your Child’s

AMA

A new. Shipment just arrived.



j ed

Bernhard Will Visit

Truman

@ from page 1 ;
his own Dakota to Maracai to
the military academy. On the fol-
lowing day he will visit the Shel.
Oil installation, the Puntacardon
Oilfields, and the Shell Club in
Maraeai. 4

On February 3, the Prince will
fly to Paramaribo, making a roune
flight of Surinam on the way. The
iollowing day there will be a rer
ception by the Governor and the
Prince will address the states—
general.

On the following 4 days he
will make various trips to see
different activities of the people

From February 9 to 13 he wii

| te in Paramaribo and tour the

Bauxite mines, the leper colony
and the military camps.
On February 15 the Frince will

‘fly by K.L.M. plane from Recife
| to Rio De Janeiro to start a three-

day visit to Brazil. His programme
will include a meeting with the
President.

On the 18th he will go to Ar-
gontina for five days, followed by
a visit to Mexico from February
24 to 28. In each of these coun-
tries he will be received by the
President.

The’ Prince will leave for New
York on March 2 on a private
visit to his brother Prince Asch-
win and a tevr of American air
craft factories.

He will also meet
Truman. From March 10 to 12
Prince Bernhard will make an
official visit to Quebec. It has not
yet been decided whether he will
return to Holland by steamer or
plane.—Reuter.

5 Charged
With Spying
In Rome

ROME, Jan. 5,

The trial of 5 men accused of
espionage for an unnamed power
“behind the Iron Curtain” will be
held in Rome soon, it was an-
nounced to-day.

The five men, including the
President of the Leftwing Partis-
ans Association of Trento, Aldo
Pedtotti, and the former President
of the same Association, Mario
Carrozzimi, were recently arrest-
by Italian anti-espionage
agents in Northern Italy.

It is alleged that the men re
vealed secrets of Italian military

President

| installations to the Foreign Power.

The men are also alleged to have
hended their information to the
military attache of the power at
its Rome embassy.—Reuter.





Pravda Attacks
Communist

Bureaucrats

LONDON, Jan. 5.

The Communist Party news-
paper Pravda to-day attacked
“swaggering bureaucrats who try
to shut up people who criticise”
calling them ‘the accused enemies
of the Party.”

“To expose these bureaucrats,
boldly to criticised short-comings
and mistakes irrespective of per-
persistently to pursue the

sons,

correct lines of principles—that
is the duty of every Communist
and every Soviet citizen,” the
paper said according to a pass
report from Mosegw picked up
in London.—Reutef.






NPSet -,
‘STOMACH?
Take soothing

PEPTO-BISMOL |
and feel good again!
Fepto-Bismal is gen-
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2. Helps retard fermentation and forma-
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2. Helps sweeten ond settle the stomach

Pepto-Bismol :

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PROMOTES HEALING

Wish our

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|
|
}
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‘ tL —.— telnet



A loan for the Government of

In the South African case, pre-
viously the worse recent failure! q
underwriters were
per cent of the offer.

This Jamaica failure came as
a bigger shock as it was a much
smaller loan and its chances of
success had been rated far higher
than South Africa’s.

Its terms was actually dearer

than South Africa the same inter-
est rate (three and half per cent) |
but a one point higher price (100 Cuticura Taleum

against South Africa’s 99) and a
slightly longer life.

This failure
much more serious for its senti-|
mental effect on the giltedged j
market particularly British Gov-
ernment
maica which gets the money from |
the under-writers
the failure of the offer.

Both
Jamaica loan failures
curred subsequent to the inter-

_————.



25,000 doctors have testified
to the wonderful effects oi

Seemann’ On sale «at
‘SANATOG EN? 0"
48.04 Wi Miao FOOD

The word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade ma
ET Sy SR

















PAGE THREE

Jamaica Loan Fleps
On London Market



Underwriters Left With 90 Per Cent

By SYDNEY GAMPELL
LONDON, Jan. 5.

vention by the British
ment’s broF tf on November 11 to
“squeeze the bears”. That caused






Jamaica floated on the Londonja very sharp advance in giltedged
market to-day proved to be ar}prices but a gold part of the
even worse failure than the South | advance has since been lost.
African loan offered last Novem- —Reuter
It was announced to-night that ENGINE TROUBLE
underwriters of the Jamaica LISBON, Jan. 5
loan have been left with abou! neil nin: peated
. Lrazilian Panair constellation
90 per cent of the £2,550,000 of- returned here to-day 2 hours after
fered to the pubtic apaaiatiiede:> Siac ay ami
7 desarting. ior 1zil owing to

engine trouble. The plane had to
4,000 feet high to drop 200 gal-
lons of petrol on the sea before
landing safely at Lisbon airport.
The twenty-four passengers in-
cluded Rio de Janeiro Archbishop
Cardinal Jaime Barros, Camara.
—Reuter

LUXURY

left with 84




makes a de y
cooling and eee scsey
finish to your bath, even
on the hottest day. —
the skin as soft as
—and ends ition
worries. Use ticura

pen § and
the luxury!

was regarded as



securities than for Ja-|
regardless of 268

the South Africa
have

and
oc-





4 tf,








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uae

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS

aca ==





ADVOGATE

ae Parts)

Published by The Advocate Co, Lid., 34, Broad St., Bridgetown





Friday, January 6, 1950

Safety First

IN any venture designed for the benefit
of the community, public co-operation
serves as an impetus; and it is for this
reason that the formation of a Road Safety
Association will be welcome.

Police statistics show that the number
of accidents in this island during 1949
average nearly two per day. This is an
increase on the figures for 1948. It was to
be expected that with the increase of motor
traffic and that of bicycles there would
have been some slight increase but the
situation has given rise to anxiety and
because of this the Road Safety Association
was: formed.

Officials of the Education, \Police and
Transport and Highways Departments have
pledged their support and it remains for
the general public to follow this example.
This can be done by active support or by
contributions to the funds of the Associa-

ion; but this is not the extent of the sup-

port. It was wisely decided that member-
ship should be free and that provision
enables every member of the public to join.
The thought must be dispelled that this
Association is for motorists alone. The
cyclist against whom the motorist and the
pedestrian now complain needs to’ be pro-
tected from the driver of the heavier
vehicle and in all cases the protection of
human life and limb is the criterion.

At the first informal meeting several
suggestions were made for improving the
standard of conduct on the roads but sug-
gestions are needed from a wider public
beside those who actually attend the meet-
ings. Every member of the public is enti-
tled to offer suggestions and these will be
welcome.

Every user of the road is entitled to pro-
tection. The law is there to punish the
transgressor but it cannot always enforce
the payment of damages. And then there
is the case of a fatality. The dependents
of the victim should be spared the humilia-
tion of having to solicit alms to bear their
expenses. The only answer is compulsory
third party insurance. This point was
raised in the Legislature years ago but the
bill was not passed. With the increasing
number of vehicles on the roads to-day,
there could be no objection on the part of
the insurance companies to do business and
if every vehicle is insured the rates would
be considerably reduced below that of
former years.

The Association has come at a time when
the public have become conscious of a
traffic problem in this island with its nar-
row winding streets and broken side-walks.
It deserves the fullest measure of public
support.

W.E. Students Fund

THE donation by the Loyal Brothers of
the Star to the West Indian University of
twenty pounds has become the nucleus of
a fund for Barbadian students at the uni-
versity who might need financial assistance.
It was a happy thought which inspired
the gift and the fact that it has come from
a comparatively unknown society should
be an inspiration to other well established
bodies to make even greater contributions.

A number of scholarships have been
given by governments of West Indian col-
onies and by business concerns to students
attending the University; but it is well
known that even with the most generous
scholarship, the student who receives no aid
from his relatives is often in a sorry plight
and cannot take full advantage of univer-
sity life.

The value of university education is not
entirely bound up with the academical
curriculum, and those who are unable for
one reason or another, to join the various
societies and to mix freely with fellow
students are deprived of a phase of univers-
ity life which is equally important,

It is this mixing with students from other
colonies and feom other parts of the world
whioh helps to broaden the outlook of the
scholar and to make him a more valuable
citizen on his return. Every effort should
therefore be made to help students enjoy
the full benefits which the West Indian
University has to offer.







OUR READERS say.
i

A Road Safety

To The Editor, The Advocate,

he ignores the regulations than



Mir.

LONDON, (By Mail),

Mr. Bevin’s decision that he
expresses with regret, not to visit
eidner Karachi or Delhi on the
way back from the Commonwealth
Conference in Ceylon has once
again set the election date specu-
lators buzzing. In the official an-
nouncement Mr. Bevin svated that
his responsibilities at home did
not give him much time to visit
the captals of ine two Common-
‘wealth countries.

This remark is open to differ-
nt interpretations. Mr. Bevin's
ealth, apparently stops him fly-
ng home by fast aircraft. But
ven allowing ten days for his
eturn journey thaf will tring
im home with several weeks to
pare before the state visit _of
che French President M. Vin-
ent Auriol, But if there is to

a quick election then th
imnouncement must be made
ithin the next ten days. Other-

se it is almost certain to he
ostponed—by the state visit, by
1e Budget, and by municipa!
elections, until late in May or
early June. Mr. Bevir is unlike-
iy to take the attitude of detacn-
ment from electioneering adopt-
ed by aristocratic Foreign Se:-
eretaries of past ages, who con-
sidered their office carried then
sutside and above home politics.
Mr. Bevin is now the Laboui
-arty’s greatest asset in person-
ility. He has the talent for
ousing the whole force of the
rganised Trade Union membe-r-
hip in support of himself, his
olicy and his Government—:a
at order, Those who have
nown him for far longer than
he post-war period, when he
; 14S become an_ international
ame, are still a little surprised
( the change in Ernie Bevin and
xpect him to change back into

e rousing political leader who
ood as a rugged and monument.
‘gure across the British labour

{ industrial scene.

Health Failing

ae

there is one doubt. M:
| -evin’s health is failing him. His
»tyr is travejling with him
Colombo. As I write, he has
iched Cairo—by land to Rome
d from there by flying boat
| fiong the Mediterranean.
nrough the Red Sea, and to
ton, he will travel by ship.
The significance of vhis is that
he does not plan to fly at a high
altitude. I am afraid it is with
the good intention of _ stilling
public fears that the announce-
ment was made that these pre-
cautions, and his doctor with
iim, are merely routine, In fact,
hear that Mr. Bevin, who sur!-
ers from a “slow heart”, has
ecided that if death is to strike
ium down he could do little io
ostpone the fall of the scythe
ind so he should push on with
} «is routine, an active routine,
visits, consultations and decis-
ons, regardless of extreme cau-
ion. What then of Bevin as an
lection figure? I do not expect
he will tour the country vigor-
jusly. Instead the election will
srobably be marked with weighty
nd powerful statements from
irnie Bevin, who was Winston
‘hurchil’s Minister of Labour
ing the war, that a change of
rovernment would be a disaster
British labour, Bevin can be
| pected to argue that all he ha
ught for during his life, ful
‘ployment and social security
vas assured by the Labour Gov-
ent and that this woulc
{| nd with the return of Conser-
; atives. He has not said these
ings yet. But when he does,
and with the authority he wields,
j there will be the most powerful
attack that the Conservative’
)pposition will have to count
nh. All manner of men up and
lown the present Government
an say these things any week-
end without carrying much
ght. When Ernie weighs in it
ill be time for the Conservi-
ves to count their chances more
carefully,

al



Better Bookstalls?

Mr. Harold Wilson’s Christmas
present to British magazines,
more paper, was not exactly a
Surprise to the magazines, Most
of them had known for several
months that the Board of Trade

Fi

course. churlish of them to look
the gift horse in the mouth; cut
the fact remains ‘that many
sritish magazines have not been
using the ration of paper they
ready have. Since the war it
as been one of the most obvi-
us signs, to the visitor, of Brit-
ish austerity, mainly lack
foreign exchange), that the book-
stalls have a meagge, hungry



Assoe

was planning this gift. It is, of

of

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ook. Weekly magazines are thin;
ne monthlies long ago took to
ppearing as “pocket size book-
ts. Unfortunately rationing sper has now gone on too long
for the end of rationing to show
much improvement. Some of the
monthlies have even had to close
down due to financial difficulties.
Among these is the old and fa-
mous “Strand Magazine” that
iist published the light novels
f British writers in the Edwar-
dian period; forty and fifty
rears ago. Perhaps it is amazing
to overseas readers that such a
monthly magazine with a circu-
lation of 100,000 can still not
nake ends meet. Whatever the
‘ause, it is a sad parting, For
:e others, the end of paper
ationing means slight improve-
nts, The left-wing political
veeklies—nctably the “New
tatesman” und the “Tribune”
® conscious of falling cireuia-
tions and aim to bolster their
position with more space to lit-
e ary matters. The influential
weekly, “Economist”, which has
rad a spectacular rise in circu-
tion to four times its pre-wer
gure, plans to go back to the
we-war custom of a_ stouter
ver. Its editor believe that
lers like to keep the magazine
a reference library in itself
and so want to defend, it against
‘being mauled, But British news-
papers have no immediate pros-
ects of an early reprieve. The:e
ire some signs of a very slight
increase of newsprint but, from
the point of view of the Ameri-
can” visitor,’ the visitor from
many colonies, or even from sone
European countries, the British
newspaper, crowding its news
into six, eight or ten pages,
cutting down its photography
crowding its columns together
and using every device
to squeeze in its advertisers
must still seem a sorry sigit
compared with what they are
used to back home.

Chess In International Life

This year an annual event, the
Chess Congress at Hastings, has
excited more comment than usual.
The power of chess as a force for
international -understanding has
been emphasised by one news-
paper, The “Times”, in a leading
article written, obviously, ry an
eager chess player welcome; the
presence of an ex-world cham-
pion, the Dutch Dr. Euwe and re-
marks seriously that chess pro-
gresses fast—the “ultra modern”
Strategy of a few years ago is now
as old fashioned as the “New
Look” in women’s clothes. In Brit-
ain chess is not taken with the
serious intensity that it is in Rus-
sia, In the Soviet Union, all over
the country, young men and wo-

British Ideas Scoo
Dollar Pool

From Frederick Cook

NEW YORK

We have heard a lot in the last
couple of years about what is
wrong witn British trade in
America Now let us look at
some of the things that are right
about jt. For mNny are.
Whitehall usually tells us that
mly a horde of high-powered
and high-salaried civil servants

san expound to business men the

eep secret of how to sell in
America. But totally without
publicity a great many business

men, large and small, have be
quietly doing a pretty, good
of selling on their own.
are beginning to ge
instance:

A representative
England’s biggest manufacturers
of hot-water bottles has just
gone home to Yorkshire. In_ his
pocket he took £8,000 worth of
orders. Not a tremendous con-
tribution to the dollar gap? True,
but he took home also some ideas
on now to open the door wide
now that he has his foot in it.

He expects at least £40,000
worth of business by spring.

The Sec ret—Novelty

en
job
And they
t results. For

y

of one of

The secret of his success was
novelty. Americans already have
good hot-water bottles—of the
standard kinds. He offered some-
thing new—bottles for children,
ota \sintanrwedesierchiaineeatmabieeaes

Today's Thought

ALL good that ever was
written, taught, or wrought
comes from God and human
faith in the rivht,

—MARY BAKER EDpy,
aes,







Ernest Bevin Rouses
Election Talk

David Temple Roberis

iation Has Long Been

crippled unfortunave. But whot-



men struggle over the competitive |

board. In England there is a
characteristic amateurism about
chess. Only for a very few is

chess a life’s work. As a result, |
of course, the Russians can claim !
real supremacy as the chess mas- |
ters: of the world. The “Times”
writer, though, takes exception to }
their new-fangled term “Grand |
Masters” of the game. I remember
too an incident some years ago at
the Gambit Chess Rooms, in the
City of London, that illustrates
Russian seriousness on the sub-
ject. At the time a telegraphic
chess match was in progress be-
tween Britain and Russia In a
friendly spirit we journalists
mixed with the correspondents of
“Tass” (the Soviet news agency)
over the coffee tables, while we
waited for new moves to come
over th lines. The brilliant Rus-
sian chess player of the day was !
the Esthonian, Paul Keres. With
the mistaken view that the re-
mark would be taken in the light-
hearted spirit in which it was
meant I remarked to a “Tass” cor-
respondent that the Soviet Union
had gained a great deal by in-
vading Esthonia in 1939 “Keres
plays for the Esthonian Peoples’
Republic,” said the “Tass” man,
coldly, He did not address an
other single word to me that
afternoon+or at any time. In-
cidentally, I am interested to note
that this particular correspondent
so serious, so loyal to the Soviet
Union, as rigid in his outlook, is
now a renegade and a fugitive
from the Soviet Union, denounced
for his “Western bourgeois ten-
dencies” and his contacts with the
West!

No Political Implications

I wonder whether Craig, the
three-year-old son of Mr. Hector
MeNéeill, Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs, will ever be able
to read the delightful Christmas
present he has just received from
Mr. Vyshinsky. The Soviet For-
eign Minister, with whom Hector
MeNeill does battle at the United
Nations,’ sent a Russian-language
copy of a book by the Scottish
writer Robert Louis Stevenson.
The Foreign Office has not, yet,
made a _ solemn pronouncement
that this does not imply subtle
Soviet infiltration into the McNeill
household. Mrs. McNeill has told
the press that her husband and
the former public prosecutor, Vy-
shinsky, often discuss literature in
their off moments. Hector Mc-
Neill, as a good Scotsman, has
tried to interest the Russian, in
the works of Stevenson—it seems
with some success. Our Minister
of State has had translated the
preface to the book which, he
Says, amounts to “a much more
generous appraisal of Stevenson
as a writer than most Englishmen
would allow.”—the emphasis is on
the word Englishmen, as opposed
to Scotsmen.



———$—$——$——$—$———————



Pp

made in the shape of pandas
sailor dolls and so forth.

In chimaware there is a firrs
with a brand-new “line” de-
signed especially for the US
market which is doing very
nicely, thank you, By the New
Year the | half-millionth plate

will have been sold. |
After two years of expensive
rgsearch work, this firm devised
a process of colour lithography
fine studies of native Amer'-
can birds, using the famous
Audubon paintings. Distinguish.
ing features are brilliant colour
ing and exactitude of detail

Digging Without Tears

A London firm have captured
a place in the competitive fold-
‘ng umbrella market, Designea
to fit a woman's handbag 1
shopping basket, the umbrella
when collapsed, measures onjy b
foot. ;

The
digs
from the
on this





first

robot spade, Whiek. |
the

garden with no effort
gardener, has arrived
market from Hertford-
Shire. It can be used also as a
take, hoe and electric drill.
Britain has sent over the
smallest hearing-aid tubes in
the world—three of them fit into
a thimble, A thousand instru-
ments fitted with the new tubes
would use less electricity than



single 60-watt lamp.
And a tiny travelling iron—
2\4in, high, 4\4in.

: long, weight |
ilb.—is offered for women. Small |
as it is, it will do the work of
most standard irons, yet pack
neatly into the corner of the suit- |
case.
London Express Service.
re en





Is The World's Weather

Changing?

By GWYN LEWIS

MEN who have devoted their lives to the

study of the world’s weather say its climate
is changing.
Such experts as Dr. C. E. P. Brooks, who

gave the world its best-known work of refer- |
ence on climatology, and Sir George Clarke}

Simpson, director of-the British Meteorologi-

cal Office from 1920 to 1938, say that summers |

are becoming warmer and drier and winters
colder.
Dr. Brooks thinks the climate of this earth

is gradually returning to what it was between |

the years A.D. 400 and A.D. 1000.
Diminishing rainfall has been the most
noticeable feature of these climate changes.

WORLD DROUGHTS

,Our own islands have just come through an
abnormally dry spring and summer. Abroad, |
the droughts have been widespread and more |

severe.
Some parts of South Africa had, until re-
cently, been without rain for two years, and

it is only now that a drought that has per- |
sisted since February has been relieved by

rain in Tanganyika.
There the groundnut scheme is being jeo-
pardised by lack of water.





FRIDAY, JANUAR



~~? |
| For 10-DAy
, Cost of Living Bong |
Vea New
|



‘WANS RED LABEL BEER ............
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Famine measures have had to be taken
in parts of the Sudan, where tribes had to /

move hundreds of miles out of the drought |
regions.

Conditions have been critical in many parts

of the U.S., with the people of New York

having to regard shaving as a luxury.
Spain, France, and Switzerland have all
suffered from this diminishing rainfall.

SPEEDING UP

T asked Dr. Brooks: ‘What is happening to

the world’s weather?”
He replied: “The earth’s climate has been

changing since about 1850; the process is



“A
%

| Speeding up, but it is still too early to say if} %
|

1Â¥
the change is to be of long duration, say of |%
thousands of years, or if we are to have a

temporary change lasting, say, a century.

“We shall know better in the next 25 years
whether we are going back to the climate of

between A.D. 400 and A.D. 1000.

“Such a prospect need not fill us with dis-

may. Our ancestors managed pretty well
with summers a few degrees warmer and
drier and winters colder.

ARCTIC WARMER

“I base my conclusions on what is happen-

ing in the Arctic,

“The fish are moving further north each

year because it is becoming warmer there.

“Most of the glaciers in Greenland, Alaska
and Norway are receding. The area of frozen

sea is becoming smaller.

“Off the north coast of Siberia there is
traffic that would have been impossible 50

years ago,
TREES AGAIN

“Farming w

as carried on in large areas of

Greenland by the Norsemen round about

A.D. 1000.

“Then they were frozen out, but we may
expect to see those regions repopulated if

the present climatic

trend continues. We may

expect to see trees growing where none can

grow now.

“In fact, the cultivation of crops and the
raising of animals is just beginning to be-
come possible in many parts of Greenland

again.

%
¢

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TROUT HALL GRANGE JUICE—per nts 9
ROMAY’S GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin . .

ROMAY’S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin.

ROMAY’S PARMESTIKS BISCUITS—per tin ....

LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY—per bot. ...

CO-OP-CO'S LIME JUICE CORDIAL—per bot. ..

LOCAL GUAVA JELLY—per bot.
HOT SAUCE—per bot.
CORNED PEPPERS—per bot.

"COCKADE”

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co.

BROAD STREET

OOSSSS9



“Other phenomena have been observed. |

Great Salt Lake, in Utah, h
much water in it as it had a century ago.
The Caspian Sea is shrinking.”

What is causing this change of climate ?

Dr. Brooks: “Nobody knows. I think
something is happening to the winds. More
and more do winds from the southwest tend
to move further northwards, bringing
warmth to the Arctic.

“Winds are becoming less variable,
would tend to make sub-tropical
Northern Hemisphere drier,”

This
areas of the

LES.

Needed In Barbados

light is ess brig re i > wor . .

SIR,—I was more than pleased woule have been the case before, ever the outcome the Road Safety the He tikes oe £ iy ore remembering Ganguin’s ruptions, incidentally, des or
to see that a Road Safety Associa- hen every motorist, jn vhe in-f'Association should not lose sight exact reverse is true? ‘ bla me that a square foot of sovere press criticism.’ mT
tion has been launched in this ‘rest of self-preservation was onl af the faci’ that a great percen- : loan *$ more blue than a square Another point is that the con
island. Freedom is a wonderful be look out for transgressors, But tage of the accidents is caused The light is brighter in. Bar- ‘es.ants should not be made Vas
thing; but the type of fenedcen © vhe motorists have reformed it@by the negligence of pedestrians bados than on the other islands JOHN HARRISON “* around the stage on the w ,
Which users of the road have is more than’ can be said for thePand cyclists. and it should be where the glare is absorbed by Pret © nfortable chairs provided bi
enjoyed in Barbados is not in the cuca and the pedestrian, The urged that the Police and the the greater abundance of dark St James Hotel, i: full view of the audience Fan
interest of vhe community, With ae is _yet to understand Vhat Courts take a more serious view green vegetation, ‘ Grenada, ineveasing their nervousnes:
freedom should go responsibility the new regulations apply vo him of these lapses than is at present they should remain behind th
and as far.as I can see the ae and he goes gayly past the stop the case On the slightest pre- tt is the brighter light of 29/12/49. seeaes where they could 3 €
jority of the users of the road wgns irrespective of whether he text a motorist involved in an Barbados whieh sucks the col- L watil led forward and istrodu, 7
whether pedestrians, movorists, is travelling on @ minor or major accident, however slight, is hauleq CUP from the landeape, not the ocal Talent by the Master of Ceremonies sini
donkey cart drivers or cyclists is er And the pedestrian is a over to the police headquarters Teverse. A moment's reflection To The Editor, The Advocate ;
totally irresponsible, Reckless /@¥ unto himself. He operates on to be quesiioned and to make q Will show that colours in Bar- SIR,— Although _ the recent The Master of Ceremcnies
driving and reckless walking js ‘Y€ basis that he was here first Statement but the arm of the law D&d0s are at their most intense effort by the Globe Theatre to cculd do a lot less tafking as his
a feature of the city sirgets as (invented before cycles or motors) does not frown on the pedesirian ‘Wards the beginning or end of Unearth local talent has met Verbosity and repetition only
well as the country lanes.*If the 84 therefore is entitled to do as who nine times out of ten has te day, and not when the light With considerable Success, there Wastes valuable time and thi:
attitude vo traffic adopted by Dé likes and to stare with Stunned been vhe cause of an accident, is brightest. Is it possible that ar still a few points connected added to the slow, inefficient anc
pedestrians in Bridgetown was a. Surprise at any motorist or cyclist your correspondent is confusing « ‘the manageme ri hich aa- Unsightly manner of removing
tempted in London, New York. re anes * trushes against MOTORIST bright” and “clear” light? Serve constructive criticism, the ‘stage equipment, causes the

bed vs S garmentS when he is mean- . : ; a
the death oll would” be aenoDe dering ehout the toa Fe ate Paintings ace Stat 2 ast, Mend | The whale programme requ” tn ened to Ite
5 a "ec to be used to depict exotic < oS: al more polis re- + aae : ‘
one. comipslanry aed ae, mma a To The Editor, The Advocate landscape. It seems to me that finement. In the "arst. ne 2 ine eee bee omnes but

The traffic problem has been for All motor ehicles This “ SIR,— What a pleasure it was the bad habit of always so using Cvstain ‘or background scener\ coal ‘gays Bar of dress
aggravated out of all recognition least. will insure those aoe to read your correspondent’s ap them Springs more from the .Pro- is badly needed to hide the un- stage would teat i ys oma ihe
since the insiitution of major and injured through the fault of and knowledgeable critigue of Vencal paintings of Van Gogh. | easant sight of the bare secre appearance give a more tidy
minor roads and for the most part careless driver As thd’ peestat Mr. Aked's paintings yl a, - — sphere when i the background. This con There > still a Die r|

rivers of tor vehicles ¢ ; momen amages J “ih There ni 4 . sared ezanne ‘ even Sined with better control of the othe an E 1um be G
an th mate an a Scomeatae tears re — i "i a Fees is mewerer, one poin Derai: than fi the Tahitian excellent lighting equipment aati tt “— such talkine |
perative to deal severely with and the others go free or ae ing He Gears thie Mr hee sn at i iy 7 a os xr oe ie wiv he theatre = fitted ete, w hich eouta co Rope. aed

me ranamreneor: for he can cause carcerated in a prison which is colours to paint Barbad be- 5s to 2 as right mie : ound re ~ ‘ae ae tant lack of space preventa’” a
: muc re serious acci j or 2 shee * ce 7 F ~er - IS De- § ana odrigh a aecorative a much better sreak wit ¢ a events
f more serious accident if after all very little profit to the cause he has recognisec the ard rith. On the other hand it ruthless pit crowd, Gas baa





a i a a i a

LOCAL *THUSIAST,

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‘ |
oeneoccceecocecocesessessecccssscnnnnsenentll
RIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1950
. a ra

| House Accep

The New Telephone Exchange at St. John.

) Automatic "Phones
or St. John To-morrow

“ST. JOHN’S—number please” —after dee delet. to. entitled to receive such vayment.
jorrow afternoon there will be no more need for this
Barbados Telephone Company Ltd
uced Automatic Dial Telephone Service in the St.
plephone Exchange Area.

ation:

eens

+ Will have

The St. John Exchange which |
also serves areas in

St. Philip and |
St. Joseph, hed

its first switch-

nvestigator

atches 550 |

Government Experimeni-
hing boat “Investigator” re-!
d its largest catch of flying
or the week when it return-
the Careenage
over 550 fish.

stalled and
place to the Auto:

Eighty-two lines with 116 tele-
Since some have exten-
affected by
Ire 2 will be in-
e of the dash in the
mbers of those sub-
the St. John
ple 95-16 will

change The figu
| S€rted in plac
telephone nur
seribers servi
Exchange. For exam
become 95216,

The introduction of the Auto-
matic system will mean that there
will be no operators required but
it will also mean that there will
be more work for switchboard
operators and other personnel.

Special Alarm equipment has
been installed, and ‘will at once
notify headquarters at
town if anything goes wrong and
a repair squad will be rushed at
once to the scene,

The building,
structure, was designed and built
; by Mr. J. B. Deane, contractor.

Another Stage
eesti sbeten week, gl nl paid under this section shall, in
can, General Manager of the Bar-
bados Telephone Co., Ltd. said:
bados Telephone Co.,
is completing another stage
|in the modernisation of the tele-
This was held up
owing to the difficulty in getting
the necessary material.
phone services suffered from this
as, during the war, factories had
to concentrate on material for the
armed services and now a matter
of seven years delayed develop-
ment has to be taken care of, As
a result a waiting list was built
This list was greater than
normal as the telephone habit had
The St. John equip-
ment is the latest design for rural
exchanges, the present equipment
is for 100 lines which can easily
be increased to 200. Considerable
reconstruction of the outside plant
has been carried out and we are
sure that our subscribers will ap-
preciate the improvement in the
service as the speed of connection
and disconnection will be greatly

by south of the

D. W. Wiles,
the Advocate
he trolled the
indicator for
It was taken in and show-

said that he then decided
t the area. The dip and gill
ere soon after used and fish



“Investigator” will be-«mak-
other trip to-day.










R three thousand sacks vi | phone service.

rom. Halitax arrived.yester-
y the R.M.S. “Lady Rodney”.
“Rodney” 4,907 tons net
LeBlanc, sailed
Halifax via Boston, Bermu-

It brought 33 Passengers
79 tons of cargo from the
us ports for Barbados,

frozen fish, frozen chic-
pickled pork and beef, pork
, canned vegetables, fresh
evaporated milk,
rolled oat, cotton goods,

comprised the other cargo

ut 10 o'clock last night the
port for St. Vincent,

Trinidad and British
Messrs Gardiner Austin
» Ltd. are agents.







in Carlisle Bay

ORT—yYaw! Potick, Sch. Laudal-
Manuata, Sch.

m, Yacht Maya, M.V. Daerwood,
Hortebecker, Sch, Sunshine R., Sch.
s» Sch» Alexandrina R.,

Smith, M.V, Blue Star,
Marion Belle
Sch. Emanuel C, Gordon; Sch
Wallace; Sch. Mandalay IT;
4; Swedish Barquen-

Parker, Anne C, Parker, Ethel G
say; Ethel Underwood.
FROM BERMUDA és

Hazel Greene, Francis James; Christin:
James; Constance Henderson.
FROM ST. KITTS.......

Douglas Walwyn, Mary Walwyn.
FROM MONTSERRAT

FROM DOMINICA....

Reginald Johnson, Stanley Poore, Nydic
Frank Colly-
more, Ellice Collymore, Petra Collymore,
and Euginia Charles
Interpreter, 4,027 tons net, Capt



Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons net

LeBlanc, from Sst Lucia; Agents

r Austin & Cd. L




kel; Winifred Hill; Costa & Co., Lid. Arriving by this ves-

sel was Richard Arthur Budd from Kent,
Burns; Charamond Clarke: May
DOK; Mae Cummings; Martin
Rosetta Folkes; Ches-



Wilkinson & Haynes & Co., Ltd

TOUCH WITH BAKBADOS COAST STATION

da; S.S. Luelano Manara, $.S. Mormac- |



an now communicate
® following ships through their S.S, Bolivia; $.S. Saraya; S.S.
Coast Stat . Esso Cambridge;
Loide Venezuela;
Gascogne; S.S, Pioneer Gem,

Cavina, S.S. Lake Traverse, S.S.
ores, S.S. Trix; S.S.
Petros, §.S. Mormacgulf, S.S
France; S.S. Specialist, $.S. S. Cipriano



Lady Rodney;
zabeth A. Flani

Dol. | tay.

Peace; $'S. Coryda,
+ Monte Ambo o; S.S, Ragun-



Revd. Refginald Myer;

VALS — BY B.WIAL
Findad : DEPARTURES — BY B.W.L.A.L




i Carol Siegert;
; Eldica Burrows; Willen
Ss; Odet Burgers: Dora Rangharan,
Cross| Veronica Peirce;
eirce; Robert Machado;

Mstr. Denny Schlesinger; Mrs

Enriques Alcala; Mrs.
William Howlett,
Howlett, Mrs. Maude Bonazzi, Mr
sto Bonazzi, Mrs. Sah eevee oe

y » Mr. Juan Cabello; Mrs. |

pe “Cabell Oriston Gaskin; |



Ri
th; Jack King; Mc



Lean; Cleveston Jordan; Val-
; Henry Ince; Edward Ward;

Phillipe Cabello;

Jeffrey; John Edwards, Kenneth
Stewart Massiah; Arnott Cato,
Ward; Josef Adamira; Victor
Teme Wilson; Theodosia Koeen,

The Weather

For St. Lucia.
Mr. Bertram Kaye; Mr
field; Mr. William Grace 00. 1
Maj led in S sia. He had he tion several jack hammer
s; Mrs. Emelds| ed in St. Lucia. He had had some| connec
mone; Metre Mark on|operators had been registered on



Simons; Mstr ose
Richild Springer; Mr. Hugh Springer
Harold Springer;

Capt. Charles Raison



; on Today



he

LOCAL NEWS





ts Council’s

Amendments To Oil Bill

; Lords and the House of Commons |

| @ from page 1
|
. a
| Shall be
| shall

troleum quota payment
of such an amount as
bear the same proportion
| to twenty~five per centum of the
| teyalties payable in respect of
}p@.roleum recovered from.a pro-
{ducteve well during the relevant
| ber.od as the area of land owned
oy the person entitled to receive
such. payment or who would
| have been so entitled if the own-
ership of the petroleum had not
been severed from the ownership
cf the land, bears to the total
area of land in the pooling area.

For the purposes of this sub-
section the expression “relevant
period” means a period of one
year or, if
to receive a_ petroleum quota
payment has owned the said iand,
or, where the ownership of the
petroleum has been severed from
ithe ownership of the said land,
has owned the petroleum stu-
ated in the said land for a shorter
period than one year, such
shorter period.



the person entitled |

| putes and differences for a long
time between the two local Cham-
| bers, that certain Bills were ob-
viously money Bills when they
| were for the provision of money
| by the Lower House to the ser-
; Vice of the Crown.

It was equally clear that there
were other Bills which were not
wholly provisions of money to the
service of the Crown but had fin-
ancial provisions contained in
| them. The practice was that the
Bills could not be touched by the
| Other Place either by way of
} amendment or rejection. ?

Mr. Adams pointed out that it
was still the exclusive right o
| the Lower House to make finan-
cial provisions. The practice had
; been established after much dis-
; pute that the House of Lords were
(not to claim the right to amend
\the financial provision of a Bifi.
They would suggest amendments
hoping thaf the Lower House





“ ‘ J would waive the claims of pro-
. at peers hnyges payment tact to a breach of privilege and
shall be paid to any person until| Pm om
he has satisfied the Governor- | #¢cept the amendments,

in-Executive Committee, by the
production of title deeds, plans,
and such other evidence as the
Governor-in-Executive

tee may require, that he

Compensation

Notwithstand ing
thing contained in this

Precedent Followed
The local Chambers had for the

Commit-| last three hundred years followed
4S! precedent in Great Britain.

Any
precedent established there had
been established here, so that
when he said that such and such

an y_]| was the procedure in Great Britain,
Act,| they would

understand that he

every person who at the com-| meant the same thing had been
mencement of this Act is receiv-| established here.

ing royalties from an existing
‘well or who et that date is a
|lessee of an existing well shal:

| 2 it i {
new one was in.| Pe entitled to be paid, by way o
has now given
matic Dial ser-

compensation for the vesting in
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee by virtue of this Act of
the property in the petroleum
recoverab’e from such well, a
lump sum representing
amount which the rights of the

The Government was prepared }
to remind the Other Place that it;

had committed a breach of
privilege with regard to some of
the amendments, but would waive
this for the reason he had given.
When the time came, if the present
Government was in power, there

tea would be put back in the Bill the
ae | provisions which the Other Place

owner or of the lessee, as the had deleted. He wanted it to be

case may be, in respect of such
well might have been expected
to realise if they had been sold
on the twenty-eighth day of
January one thousand nine hun-
dred and forty-nine, in the open
market by a willing seller:
Provided that in the case of a
lessee, the compensation may, if
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee and lessee so agree, be
satisfied by the grant to the lessee
or to any person nominated hy
him, of a licence or lease of suca
wel', or of lands comprising such
well, under the provisions of sec-
tion four of this Act, or partly by
the grant of a licence or lease as
iforesaid, and partly by the pay-
ment of money.
Any question
amount of

the
to be

as to

compensation

default of agreement between the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
and the owner, or the lessee, be
determined by arbitration.

Any moneys deposited in the
Public Treasury as_ aforesaid
remaining unclaimed at the ex-
piration of ten years from the
cate on which they were deposi-
ted in the Public ‘Treasury shall
be transferred to and form part
of the general revenues of the
Island,

The Governor - in _ Executive
Committee shall, as soon as pos-
sible after a well becomes a pro-
ductive well within the meaning
of subsection (1) of section two of
this Act, cause a notice to that
effect to be published in the
Official Gazette and the several
newspapers of the Island.

Mr. Adams said that as he had
intimated on the last occasion the
House had met, the Government
cid not approve of certain of the
amendments, but the attitude of
the Government was that it was
necessary to get the Bill on the
Statute Book as soon as possible.

The Government did not pro-
pose to make any amendments to
those of the Other Place, not be-
cause the Government was per-
suaded as regards some of them
that they were right, or because
the Government was prepared to
withdraw one wit from its posi-
tion as announced at the time of
the second reading of the Bill, but
because a compromise was the
essence of politics from time to
time,



Constitutional Position
Despite what had been said and
written about the constitutional
position of the two Chambers, it
had been established for many
years after a series of fights and
differences between the House of

clearly understood that that was

the absolute determination of the |Hindsbury Road and

Government. He moved that the
House accept the amendments,
Dr, H. G. Cummins (I) second-

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said |
that he did not entirely agree’
with the hon. senior member for |
St. Joseph. He though the Other |
Place was wise to delete the!
definition of “parish” and to in-
sert the definition of the “polling |
area.” He did not agree, how- |
ever, that the area should be one
hundred acres of land. He thought
that three hundred and tweniy
acres would be more to the |
point. He had no wish to hold up
the passing of the amendments, |
but he felt sure the Other Place!
would accept such an amendment.
He would therefore formallly
move the amendment.

Unwise

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) seconded |
the motion. He pointed out that
it was absolutely necessary that
the polling area should not be
made too small. It would be un-
wise to make it so,

Mr, Walcott said that it would |
be merely academic at that stage |
to discuss what the hon, senior |
member for St. Joseph had said.
Personally he did not agree with
what he had said. The Oil Bill
was not a money Bill and never
had been.

When the motion that the words
proposed to be deleted stand part
of the Amendments was put to
the vote it was decided in the
affirmative by an 11 to 7 majority



and therefore Mr. Wilkinson's
motion was lost.
The voting was: —
AYES:—Mr. Alldér, Mr. Mill-
er, Mr. Mapp, Mr. Cox, Mr.
Adams, Mr. Brancker, Mr. Bry-
an, Dr, Cummins, Mr. Garner.

Mr. Crawford and Mr. F. L. Wai-
cott.

NOES:—Mr. Mottley, Mr
Dowding, Mr. Reece, Mr. God-
dard, Mr. Gill, Mr. Walcott an:
Mr. Wilkinson,

The amendments were
passed,

then



Bicycle Missing —

THE loss of a black painted
bicycle valued $25 was reported
by McClaren Brathwaite of Re-
treat, St. Peter.

Brathwaite stated that the bi-
cycle was taken from outside the
residence of Fitzgerald Gibbs at
Westbury Road, St, Michael on
Wednesday.

270 Barbadians Went

To U.S.A.

ONLY 270 Barbadian workers
were employed under contract in|
the U.S.A. at December 31 last|
year, the Labour Commissioner
told a Press Conference yester-
A total of 260 had been
repatriated during the year, anc
during the same year only 205
were sent,

In addition to that
they had just been n
no further
recruited

difficulty,
iged that
workmen ‘would be
from Barbados _ for
employment on His Majesty’:
Dockyard in Bermuda for the
time being. On Wednesday, how-
ever, four Barbadians who were
jon leave from the dockyard had
returned to Bermuda by the
R.F.A. “Gold Ranger”.
to employ a large number
Barbadians. ’
Work was being done in ,
rebuilding of Castries, St. Lucia,



Curacao and Aruba continued! could proceed to St. Lucia.

of
the' struction of the aerodrome.

Mr. Burrowes said, and he did not, large number of workmen would
think that they would be able to|be wanted. He did not think it

Last Year

on. Toremen, He had been told
that the rates of wages for work-
men in that category would be
up to $4.00 a day of eight hours
depending on the workman's
proved efficiency,

It must be understood, how-
ever, that if after the arrival of
craftsmen the contractors of
the C.D.C. were satisfied that he
was not up to the standard re-
quired, his continued employ-
ment except in a lower grade,
would not be guarantee.l,

If he let St. Lucia know that
there were any highly skilled
carpenter or mason foremen
available on those conditions, they
would inform him when they

Mr. Burrowes also talked
work at Seawell in the recon-

said it was not expected that a

| find all the craftsmen they want-| would be more than 200. In that

correspondence with them

| the matter, and had been tuld! Wednesday at the Employment

| that they were not going to send





Agency, hoping to get employ-

and after a series of similar dis- |

| War,

: | latest
about! that the unemployment situatior

He;



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“4
|

Drop 10 Per Cent
—SAYS CORBEIL

THE PEOPLE in Canada are at
| present spending carefully as pro-
duction seems to be larger
the demand and the prives of ar-
ticles have a tendency to drop,
Mr. J. H. Corbeil, President of
Topper Footwear Ltd, of Montreal
told the “Advocate” yesterday.
Mr. Corbeil and his wife are

|
|
|
}
}

now in Barbados for a short holi- |

day and are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
He said that business in Can-

lada was not as it used to be and

there was now a big competitive
market and there were missing
the export business they used. to
get from the British West Indies.

As shoe manufacturers, they
used to ship a lot of those articles
to the West Indies, but now, they
were unable to do so on account
of the dollar situation

Right now, there was no short-
age of food in Canada and the
people were getting on very well.
The prices of merchandise were
still firm although they had a
tendency to drop, The price of
clothing had dropped a little and
the price of foodstuffs had gone
down about 10%,

The Price Control Board which
came into operation during the
was no longer in existence,
except for the control of rents of
private houses.

Workers were not getting as
much money as previously, there
was more unemployment than was
the case about a year or two ago
and it seemed that there was go-
ing to be a lot of immigrants from

Europe coming to establish them-
selves.



Car Damaged

The bumper of the motor car
X—77 was damaged when an acci-
dent occurred at about 11.00 a.m.
on Wednesday Roebuck
Street. or

The accident involved M-—131
owned by B. A,

on

driven by

Priestly Sandiford of Paynes Bay

t. James, and the car —T7
owned by Leslie Inniss
Barbados Cotton Factory Ltd.

and driven by Fitz
Brittons Hill.

Marshall

ot

Y esterday

the House of
‘esterday Mr. Adams
lowing papers :—
Message No. 1/1950 from His Excel-
lency the Governor to the Honourable
the House of Assembly informing the
House that the Principal of the Uni-
versity College of the West Ind
expressed the hope that
tive of the elected
Barbados
be present
Royal Highness The Princess Alice,
G.B.E., V.A., as Chancellor of the Uni. |
versity College on the 16th of Febru-
ary, and enquiring whether the Hon- |
ourable House proposes to be repre-
sented.

When Assembly

laid the

met
fol-

jes has
a representa-
members of the
Legislature will be able to |

Message No. 2/1950 from His Excel-
the House of Assembly with referefice
to their Address dated the 16th of
August asking that steps be taken to
establish branches of the Public Lib-
rary and of the Government Savings
Bank in every parish in ihe Island.

Message No. 3/1950 from His Excel-
lency the Governor to the Honourabie
the House of Assembly informing the
Honourable House that he has assented
to in the name and behalf of His
Majesty the King to certain Acts,

The following Notices were given :—

Mr. Adams: Bill for promoting the |
cultivation of trees, and for purpo:
in_ connection therewith

es |

Mr. Adams: Bill to amend the
Naturalization Act, 1915, {
The House passed the amendments
of the Legislative Council to the Bill
to vest in the Governor-in-Executive
Committee the property in petroleum
and natural gas within the Island, ete
The House passed a Resolution to
Place the sum of $5,000 at the disposal
of the Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee to finance the production of pottery |
at the experimental clay working plant |

at Lancaster.
The House adjourned until

January
17.

Be Careful With —
Your Cigarettes

@ from page 1 |
sane fires would therefore |
“eacer. He wanted to appeal tc
-e public through the -Fress &

be



}
| Caniadian Foodstuffs |

than |
} on the



Hutchinson,
Francis, C. Roach,

Belgrave of |

of the |
|

|
|
at the installation of Her
|
|

OUR
| GUARANTEE
De Witt's Pills are
manufactured under stri
conditions and the in,

form to rigid standards of purity,

sa ae ERS

lency the Governor to the Honourable

|



ve more careful with
ind match ends,

Deliberate Fires

A fire which occurred recently |

cigarettes
|

and which he attended had been |

et deliberately, at six differ- ;
nt points of the estate and about
16 acres of cane were destroyed,
From his observations ana
rom what he had been told by |
he managements of factories|
where cane fires occurred, i, }



eemed that the regular working |

veople had nothing to do witt \
hem. |
Personal grudges seemed to b
it the bottom of most of them,
About this time last year Mr
surrowes made a broadecas
ppealing to the people not to
et cane fires either by Peitiac |
r by aecident. His broadcas. |
nded thus :“Let me therefor
trongly urge both managements|
ind workers hy their aititude |
and aptions io promote confi-
lence and understanding, and t



‘how even more goodwill.

“If there is any particyla:

trievance or ill feeling on any |

estate, please let your Union o)

] Federation, or the Labour Com

missioner know about it,”

Mr. Burrowes said yesterday
that his Department hopes to get
“Safety First” posters out vers
soon.

Mr. Burrowes called the emi-
gration programme his greatest
job. He was sorry to have tc
rvaint a gloomy picture of emi-
eration prospects, but said tha!
information he had was
in the U.S.A. was such that i*
would be extremely difficult tc
get certification for the emplov-
ment of West Indian workers
‘his year.

FARMERS’ DAY AT
GROWES POSTPONED

THE Farms’ Day which was sche-







| here to recruit people. ment at Seawell. He expected Aappouriarel eine aaron st an
} On His Own j that the contractors would “TING! been postponed to ‘Thursday 12th ‘n
Anyone who wanted employ-| operators for their heavy equip-~| stant, owing to inclement weather
: . Id have to go to St.| ment. 2 eo Se
m | NI ind those in} Mr. Burrowes ended the confer- Goustitutions of the British Goon:
building work)ence saying that his Department wealth and the U.S 4 will beg 01
lecide Whether they | noticed that the notices required aoe y Savane i ae at the a ist
wo ila employ him or not St.| under the Shops Act of 1945 were instead of Friday January 20th
L a } nade enguiries about} not being posted up in certain ao ree on the History
av ability Barbados of|shops. These notices can be ob-| Sider Wanuaey teen :
| highly skilled carpenter and mas- tained at the “Advocate. field instead of at Comber



25 Years Ago

(“Barbados Advocate’, January

» 1925.)
CRICKET TOUR

In connection with the forth-
coming Cricket Tour we have
been asked to state that a small
Committee is at present working
question of the stores
closing for the tournament. The
days asked for are the first two
days of the first match, Wednes-
day and Thursday. The second
game commencing on Saturday is
® regular half holiday and the
Committee are asking for Tues-
day, the final day of the second
game, The final match com-
mences on Thursday the 29th and
finishes on Saturday the 31st, and
as the Committee is asking the
merchants to close on Thursday,
and as Saturday is a half holiday
the Public will be able to see the
whole of the First and last day:
of this game.

There will be a practice match
at, Kensington on Saturday nex,
commencing at 12.30 between the
undermentioned teams.

Mr. Austin’s team: H. B. G. Aus-
tin, C. A, Browne, G. Challenor,
P. H. Tarilton, F, L, Archer, K:
Mason, H. K. Greaves, E. L. G
Hoad, . He «C.' Griffith,. .L.-S
Birkett, H. W. Ince.

Mr. Kidney’s team: J. M. Kid-

6

JAMAICA



ney, C. F. Browne, R. Challenor.

E. L. Bartlett, O, A. Pilgrim, Dr.
H, Skeete J. L. Parris , L. R
L. O. Wood, G






Try this for relief. . .

__ If you get stabs of pain
in your back when you stoop
and, at other times, there is a
dull and continuous -_ the
cause may lie in r ki
These vital shawl a
mally filter poisons out of the
system but sometimes get —
gish. The backache you suffer
is Nature's way of warning you
that your kidneys need assistance.
A trusted medicine for this pur-
se is De Witt’s Kidney and
ladder. Pills, They act on the
kidneys directly—soothe them,
tone them up and speedily restore
them to their natural function.
There is a long record of suc-
cess behind Witt’s Pills,
which have been relieving
sufferers in many
of the world for over
half a century. Go to
your chemist and
get a supply
today.









hygienic
ents con-



for Kidney. and: Bladder Troubles
i

IT'S A N

AND A

FINE L

ALL - WOOL MEDIUM WEIGHT

TWEEDS

in Brown, Medium Grey,

$8.29
CAVE





FOUR WILD WEST NOVELS
Complete in 1 Volume

CRICKET MY WORLD

BLACK

THATS






























CONCERNING CRICKET
ILLUSTRATED ENGLISH SOCIAL HISTORY
BAHAMIAN

THE COMPLETE SHORT STORIES OF SAKI
BIGGLES DEFIES THE SWASTIKA

BIGGLES IN BORNEO
SPITFIRE PARADE
THE DEATH OF A GOD

A WIND IN THE WEST °

Illustrated English Social History as reviewed in last
Monday’

ADVOCATE

oot t(Uu=-=_—_ lCHOCTOCFCCOCO Oa:
NO Pe OS IO Oe





PAGE FIVE ~*



DODDS OOOS SOO SPSS POPPE PFS ?





NEW STYLES, _

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AT THE

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OF

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HARRISON’S-2r0ap sr.

WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING




























ALWAYS USE

“EVERITE’

|
| ASBESTOS-CEMENT









CORRUGATED



EW LINE

INE TOO!!

Light Grey & Fancy Stripes
per yd.
SHEPHERD & €0.. LTD.









10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
a
S25 =





ODYSSEY
By Ottley

By Walter R. Hammund,
—John Arlott
—G. M. Trevelyan, O.M.

INTERLUDE
—Peter Henry Bruce

—Capt. W. E. Johns
—Capt. W. E. Johns
—Capt. W. E. Johns
—Osbert Sitwell
By Elizabeth Coxhead
ME ALL OVER

—Corneliaotis Skinner

s Evening Advocate

STATIONERY







—<———— =



sfocd

Fs

ris
, PAGE SIX



ees mas ar tea am em nme



ENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON



Pi

MICKEY MOUSE
cae
IF 1 COULD KEEP FROM
WUST ONE DAY!



Copr 194y, Wott Productions
World Rights Saad”



Dutnbduted by King Festures Syodecsie














BLONDIE
|
p= an (M_NOT BRUSHING
( WHO TOOK ) >, SU CAN ; TO CLEAN MY
j MY TOOTH- ) MA USE ANOTHER ) NN TYPEWRITER
PERSON'S “5a o
TOOTH- Je &
4 \ Brusuly ” 46

———

THE LONE RANGER



[WEIEERST 007 or ox ;
——_ | TIE (Ou OF OUR WAY, MISTER. WE KNOW YOU'RE] | AND WE KNOW NOU WON'T) MANBE I
SMITH'S NOT A MURDERER, AND 7, SoD THE LONE RANGER ! ms WON'T SHOOT,
YOU CAN'T HARM HIM ! . remy 6U



1¢ Conmguesrr

Ja



"—— soe
Ve'LL WAIT THERE TILL ets
THE SCORPION

COMES COR YG ' be sd



2 ENTER,ME CARLING
“TIS ALL YOURS.
VP “ 7. ¥



YO HIMSELF
S HERE.





ve

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS
—————K$$

|
|
|








AS 3 hd HT | MEEKING - I DO-sIR- )
2NED BEEF ANE Dc j DT A yf : C
Sete f E FA 1D DO you j AND I MusT AS vor ae

t —~ | APOLOGIZE - MRS. JIGGS ARE



DINING OUT TO- 7
NIGHT-L INVITED
SOME OF My
OWN _ FRIENDS
OVER FOR
DINNER -














| TRU WHAT I WANT
TO KNOW! WHERE iS

THE WOMAN NOW? I'VE
HUNTED HIGH AND
N\_ LOW FOR HERI 4
| =



LAST REPORT TO HER
WAS RETURNED
UNOPENED... THAT'S
WHY I'M HERE... I
THOUGHT YOU MIGHT

ENLIGHTEN MB...
cj













BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

GHOST WHO t sto? THAT JUNGLE NONSENSE!] [OH DARLING
WALKS- MAN GET FULL DETAILS
[YOu WiLL REMAIN HERE ON BREAD
ANP WATER UNTIL 1 HEAR FROM >



La
WHO Lyouk SERVANT TOLD You?

net











IN
a,







L ME Wi AMERICA? TANDO, WHAT E> 8
Fe aNuo your SERVANT TO. You. ‘ ¥ 4 WHILE, CABLE THEM1@ BEGIN | [IF ONLY F
em ! re: ; ORA LITTLE /
4 een ones rig: at ee THE TYDORE OPERATION AT WHILEs+ At
iceaommnie,. a
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ONCE?

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THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Legislature Will Be
Represented

At Alice’s Installation

An electe@ member of the Leg-
islature will be able to attend the
installation on February 16 of
'H.R. H. the Princess Alice as
| Chancellor of the University Col-
jlege of the Wesv Indies.

A Message from the Governor
to this effect was received by tha
House of Assembly yesterday. It

| reads:—
His Excellency vhe Governor
has the honour to inform the

Honourable the House of Assem-
bly that the Principal of the Uni-
versiv'y College of the West In-
dies has expressed the hope that
a representative of the elected
members of the Barbados Legis-
lavure will be able to be present
at the installation of Her Roya!
Highness the Princess Alice,
G.B.E., V.A., as Chancellor of
the University College on the 16vh
of February.

2. His Excellency will be glad
to learn whether the Honourable
House proposes to be represented.



Interpreter Brings
Beer And Whisky

ABOUT 10.40 a.m. yesterday,
the 4,207-ton S.S. “Interpreter”
under Captain Coates arrived
after a 14-hour trip from St. Vin-
cent. This vessel started its voy-
age for the West Indies from
G'asgow, England.

From Liverpool, it brought
among its cargo moderate quanti-
ties of stout, beer, and whisky.
There were also on board supplies
of glauber salts, machinery, cod-
liver oil and linseed oil.

The “Interpreter” is expected to
leave Bridgetown aBout Sunday
next. Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.,
are agents.















BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

mn



Yesterday |
It Rained |

There were some heavy show- |
ers duririg Wednesday night and |
early yesterday morning. It was
cloudy and overcast almost the
whole day. According vo the re-
turns at the Police Station up to
six o’clock yesterday morning, the
Four Roads District, St. John got
the heaviest fall—43 paris.

The other returns were as fol-
lows:—District “A” 13 parts,
“B” 33 parts, “D” 30 parts,
“—” 23 parts, “F” 44 parts, Hole-
town 34 parts, Crab Hill, 6 parts
and Central Stavion 7 parts.

Nationalist China
Will Maintain
Trade With U.K.

HONG KONG, Jan. 5,

Yen Hsi Shan, Chinese Nation-
alist Prime Minister, said in
Formosa that Nationalist China
will maintain trade relations with
Britain after her expected recog-
nition of the Communist regime
in China, according to Chinese
Press reporis from Taipeh, capi-
tal of Formosa.—Reuter.

5000 SWEAR LOYALTY

TO BURMA
RANGOON, Jar. 5.

Five thousand people er-ployed
in the Government or associated
offices here gathered this morn-
ing to swear loyalty to Burma in
the presence of President Sao
Shwe Thaik.—euter.

SLIGHT QUAKE
ITALY, Jan. 5.
A slight earth tremor was re-
gistered in the Terni area of Italy
early to-day. No casualties or
damage were reported.
—Reuter.











aia







FALK STOVES & OVEN:
VALOR STOVES & OVENS

SCOOPS & MEASURES








WE HAVE MADE

SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON
DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS
and SKIRTS Etc, Etc.

BROADWAY DRESS

and lots of other items



TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH |!

“er WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT.
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY















BEATRICE DOUBLE STOVES
ENAMELLED BASINS & BOWLS

CUPS §
JACOB COUNTER ScaLes ANS





ee
EE TT

PPEGEEPOOPE,
»

BOG

SSSSSSSOGOS SE

POSESIOOSOS SESS ESOS S SOSSSSSSSO FOSS SSS SSS SOS GOOG



I$ suauenea = T.HERBERT Ltd, tocanerasa $
, ee 10 & 11 Roebuck Street “ime” nr mae rounpRy li
5$3$SS9S55°SS Ri i: ar ad ii
SSSSSsoseeSsoooosSS. SSS SSS adie si on



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, ty





sromo-Seltzer fights ordinary
headache three ways:’ L) Re-
lieves pain of headache
(2) Relieves discomfort of up-
set stomach ( 3) Quiets jumpy
nerves... which may team up
to cause trouble, Caution: Use |i
as directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer_ |
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A pr


































BUUKER’S (B’DOS) DRUG STOR ‘
Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) 7

~

POPES PPPS POSS

TELEPHONE SERVICE - ST. Jonny
EXCHANGE, =

-s5 >



(NUMBERS COMMENCING—95)
CONVERSION TO AUTOMATIC (DIAL)

SATURDAY, 7TH JANUARY, 1960,



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE CO. LTD, is
announce that at one o’clock on the afternoon of Sai



the 7th of January 1950, Automatic (dial) telephone
will be introduced in the St. John Telephone Exchange

The introduction of automatic (dial) service wil]
changes in the subscribers telephone numbers and a
ment to the current Directory covering these number chi
and giving specific instructions to all subscribers for call
and from the St. John Exchange, has been distributed,
the number change involves the insertion of the fi
place of the dash after the 95 e.g. 95-01 becomes 95201,

From the time of conversion all subscribers connect
the St. John Exchange must use the dial telephone to md
and receive calls and follow the instructions contained ff
above mentioned supplement and in the current directory
the use of the dial telephone.

In the case of calls to St. John subscribers (i.e, to nui
commencing with 95) from numbers commencing with 2 4}
or 8, subscribers are particularly requested to note that af
hearing the normal dial tone and dialling 95 the dial
from St. John Exchange should be heard, after which
remaining three digits can be dialled. Do not dial the
ing three digits until the St. John dial tone is heart
example: to call 95201. Lift receiver, get dial tone, dial f
listen for the dial tone then dial 201.

TONIC
WINE |

es

mp?



SaaS

MAY ALL HAPPINESS
yours during the Christmas Season, and may thé

5. ;
iC 7 be one marked indelibly in your memory
ar of Success, Expansion and Achi

LET US HELP YOU |

ne this Success. Continue curing the Comp
sive us your Orders for all manner &

Fou 7 . :
on ae work; all kinds of Factory Supplies, or ft
em of Hardware you may require.







And
ings in ae we extend to you the Season’s Gree
S with all our customary sincerity:—

A Prosperous New Veat





SSS
fa

FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1950



_ .



reer ee
a

FOR RENT







ATES









Week Sun.
NOUNCEMENTS $1.00 1.20 —_—_———S— ————=
oR SALE per word HOUSES
3 = ’ L | “FARAWAY”, St. Phili Coast, fully
| OR RENT - { 02 0S | iurnished, Garages, Hatvent Seen:
ae Pathing beach. From March 1st. $50
rE ANTED ber month.. Phone 4476.
OST, FOUND per word 6.1,50—t.f.n
° es a 48 v0 en eae
inimum charge “NEWHAVEN”, Crane Coast, fully
WBLIC SALES furnished, Garages. Servant Rooms
a ie Superb bathing beach. February, Marzh
ON & REAL : June, November; December; $6.00 per
U month. Phone 4476, 6.1. 0-St.f.n
T TE per agate line ia 1:88 Dis RISHAUA"—Fontabelie nds End.
an charge -- “ 6 2700 or 3642. T. Maraj, du Store,
yg * F a 84 =1.28 | 51 Swan st. " 29.1249 1,
Ma imum 14 agate lines) Seen
MLC NOTICES - FLAT—Furnished Plat at the Pavilion,
agate line .. “ 06 210! Hastings. For 4 months from 15th Feb-
wee o i =, ee con ruary, 1950. Phone 4581,
inimNG: ADVOCATE (Monday) 9 5.1.50—3n
3 Be vi sceckheesecease reve’ ‘ erties
‘per inc | “FLAT—For one year Se lideaer. Fup
| furnished self-contained Plat, 3 miles
. Bridgetown. Spacious living room and
DIED ee ie lovely open views o.
ey = RESFORD | Country and the sea.. 3 bedrooms (2 with
CHASE. Bs, Sout ae MET OED hasins) bathroom with electric water
5S nae funeral will leave his| eater, well equipped modern kitelen
. Dee ne eat Wate hain | feeigebator, telephone, radio distribution
late yet hl ex, wdawn the St. | and all electricity charges, garage and
; ila *s Church. No cards, | S€rvants room, in all inclusive rental ot

£32 per month. Apply to Mrs. F. Louise
Lynch, White Hall Flats, Codrington Hill,
Telephone 3427.

lends are invited
a Chase (mother); Granville Chase







) CLASSIFIED ADS.

Public Notices=Cond |

NINETEEN (i$)



own as Brother Chase ee 5,1.50—3n
erts; May Caesar; Cora r- aT NRE TET.
Ee feneotn Chase; Mildred Chasz,! | ASHBURN—Country Road, containing |
fers) Caroline Perch (daughter) 3 bedrooms, large dining Room, Kite...
6.1.56—ir | C. and Bath, Electric. From i:
January 1950. Apply to C.C King, :
RDAN—MARCUS. Last night at the | Roebuck Street, 4.1,60—2n
General Hospital. His funeral will “BLUB HOUSRoLg oe
his late residence Barbarees 7 'USE—Laicas Street, facing
é tn at “415 o'clock this afternoon | Swan Street. Excellent Business Stand.
d for the Chapman Street Brethren Apply to No. 47 Swan Streat.
3 and thence to the Westbury Ceme- 31.12, 49—Sn,
| ry. ,
: Millicent Jordan (Wigei, Doris, ed
/ ; p ar-
brose, Othalees, Elsie, Lucille, Mar
cus (children), Edna and cones PUBLIC NOTICES
" (sisters). 615
ILLIAMS—JAMES at his residence ——
liside, Bank Hall Cross Road.

NOTICE

SEVENTEEN persons having been no-
minated for the Vestry of the Paicish o.
St. Michael, a Poll for the election o.
sixteen (16) will be taken at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland Sitreet,
Bridgetown, on Monday next, the
instant, beginning between the hours

Funeral will leave his late residence
at 4.30 p.m. today for the Westbury
Cemetery. :

ah (Sacy) Williams (wife), F. A.
shop. 6.1,50—In,

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my beloved wife
MORGAN (Jack: who fell asleep



ing at 4 p.m.

Jesus on 6th January 1945. The following POLLING STATIONS
Gone but not forgotten have been provided under the provisions
Jways remembered by her loving} of the Ballot Act, 1931,—

sband: Fitz Herbert Morgan, Maxwell NO. 1 POLLING STATION,

l, Ch. Ch. 6.1.50—1n The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochial



Buildings is alloted to Voters whosc
surnames begin with the letters
loving memory of our dear brother!
I “y"

IDAN RRATHWAITE, who died at
January 6th 1943.

to (both inclusive) and the en

trance thereto will be by way of th.

en years have passed since that Churchwarden's Office.

id day, ,.._ NO. 2 POLLING STATION.

en the one we loved was callea The GROUND FLOOR of the Paro-
away chial Buildings is alloted to Voter

e blow was hard, the shock
fo one thought it was so near
t only those that have icst can tc!}

pain of parting without farewell

severc



whose surnames begin with i
“J') to “Z" (both inclusive) and the
entrance thereto will be throug..
Gateway situate at the south.



Brathwaite (mother), Epaleta, of the building,
le, Lucille (sisters), Hendrickson, FP, J. COLR.
ll (brothers), Delvin (nephew). Sheriff & Returning Officer.
6,1.50—in | 4.1.50—3r
eee | ee eeiessnesenenessenyensteaenrapenennnsn
‘J
FOR SALE NOTICE
|
CHRIST CHURCH BOYS’ FOUNDATION
OMOTIVE SCHOOL.
2 eam The reopening of School will take
ITO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto! place on Tuesday, 17th. January 1950
He. M.2320. Owner leaving shortly. | at 9.45 a.m. There will be an entrance
i 2939. 30.12.49—6n. | examination for New Pupils on Monday



16th. January at 9,45 a.m., when the
parents may interview the Headmaster.
New candidates are requested to

: One Rockney Motor Car in good |
ng order, Five new Tyres. New

a and New Top. Apply: A. Edg- | bring their Birth Certificates and _re-
i Strathclyde, Phone 3378 or 2122. | commendations from former school.
31.12.49—2n | W. H, ANTROBUS, Secretary
, Governing Body, Hilton, River Road,
CTOR — One FARMALL “H”}| St. Michaei.
or very little used in Al condition. | 5,1.50—6n
mer purchasing larger. Cole & Co., nnn
M 6.1,50—7n. NOTICE
CTRICAL PARISH OF ST, THOMAS

12 Candidates having been nominated

LEP to fill the 10 seats’ on the Vestry of St

FREEZER—Capacity 8 gallons

ed for selling Ice Creams. Con | Thomas. I therefore will be holding .
as new. At Ralph A, banavadall ban on, the 9th day of January at th
wood Alley. Phone 4683 St. Thomas Boys’ School beginning at
petit 6.1.50—3n.) 8 a.m. in the morning until 4 p.m. ot

the same afternoon,
B, H. MOORR,.

i

ANICAL Sher gt
a 4.1-50—3n,
: li CLES: Hercules Silver King, on nS
: all models, in green and in black.

NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BUSCUIT CO. LTD.

‘NENDERS are invited for the supply of
the following building materials or any
or either of them:—

& Co., Ltd. Dial 4476.

13.11,49—t.f.n.





JmISCELLANEOUS

PORN—Limited quantity at special 50,000 cu. ft. Block Stone — per cu. ft
Mu $8.90 per 100 Ibs. Dial 4657. Bar- 8,000 cu yds. Concrete Stone Size 2»
f os Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd per cu, yd.

6.1.50—t.f.n. 700 cu. yds. Concrete Stone — size uM

_ ~ _ —— -- per cu. yd.

OCKSGood Padlocks at 12c, each. 4,000 cu. yds. Sand per ecu, ya.

@ ber doz. Stanway Store, Lucas St 15,000 bushels Building Lime per

6.1,50—-2n. bushel,
500 cords Cord Stone — per Cord.
HIRTS—-A good selection of Gents The above quantities are approxi-

§ Shirts in many attractive colours.
AE and short sleeves at $2.88 and $3.60
mh. At Stanway Store, Lucas St.

mate and are to be delivered to the site
of the new factory at White Park over a
period of 3—5 months.

6.1,50—2n. Alternative prices are required with
-_ _ end, without freight.
INGS—Galvanised pipe. All sorts Tenders in writing to be submitted to
% in, to 1% ins, 4684 | Messrs Law & Connell, Barbados Fire
n & Co. Ltd. Insurance Building, Bridgetown, togeth-
3.12.49—t.f.n. {| er with samples.
The West India Buscuit Co, Ltd. does
DLISH Just received PROM self-| not bind itself to accept the lowest o:
@-Lustre Wax Black Polish for all any tender.
0 leathers: Price 12c. per bottle 5,1,50—4n.
tht's Drug Stores. 5.1.50—2n, \
|| TE
AED a ft., 6% ft.,
iy: Aw yre, Trafalgar Street.
206, 5.1L, NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO., LTD

Tenders are invited for the supply oi
approximately 10,000 bags of Portland
Cement, to confonm to British Standard
Specification,

The total quantity will not be required
immediately but will be broken dow:
in shipments of approximately 1,000 to
2,000 bags.

Quotations to be duty paid, ex wharf,
per bag of 94 ibs.

UEDOM FROM FIRE—Instal a Fire-
Safe with doors secured by
ination lock: Suitable for office or
Secure your records. Contact
BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd.
13.12.49— Tue., Fri., Sun., — t.f.n.

-UBLIG SALES

Sf

1ON Tenders to be submitted to Messr:
. Law & Connell, P.O. Box 236, Brictge-
instructions of the Insurance Foie hi later than Friday, 13th
GE, ts Bt SoRRIy The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd. does
at 1 p.m. 5 r not bind itself to accept the lowest or

Singer saloon Car, 1 Ford V-8 Car, any tender,
damaged by fire. Terms cash
R. ARCHER McKENZIB,
Auctioneer,
§,1,50—2n

5.1,50—4n.



CIRCULAR

TO THE ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY
OF THE PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL

Dear Sir,
on Wee Sanuary 3rd, 1950, I was

?,ain nominated as a candidate for the
parish of St, Michael.

My knowledge gained as a Vestryman
for the past 3 years and my achieve-
ments won on behalf of the parishioners
will again be of service to you in con
ducting the affairs of the parish.

In view of the contested election which
takes place on Monday, January 9th, at
the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland
Street, between the hours of 8 a.m. and
4 p.m., I am again soliciting your sup-
port, trusting you will record one of
your votes in my favour.

Thanking you in anticipation,

T am,
Yours for Service,
THOMAS W. MILLER. ,
Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael.

DER THE SILVER HAMMER

mM TUESDAY 10th by order of Mr
ace Gooding we will sell the
Mure at “Armagh” 6th Avenue,
Belleville, which includes
ion Dining Table, Antique Book-
and Card Table, Canterbury
minent Tables all in old Mahogany
ls. Couch and Chair, Pictures, Glass
fe, E Tea Service, Plated anc
Ware, Old China Dishes and
, e Iron Bedsteads, Springs
eds, Cedar Mird. Presses; M.T
Eeands, “Mahog. Stump Bedstead
and Mattress, Beautiful Olr
Linen Press; White Painted Press;
Tables, Electric Table, Electric
le, Gasolene Stove, one Burner
+, Fireless Cookers, Larder,
Tables, Lawn Mower afd other

chen,



a. 11.45 o'clock. Terms cash.
P R, TROTMAN & CO.;
ng Tah NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
SE CANDIDATES having
—- ESTATE been nominated to fill the 10 seats on the
AND Vestry of St. Lucy. TI therefore will be

1 acre, 28 perches of Arable

St holding Poll on MONDAY, the 9th day

phe James with Fan Mill, young of January at the Vestry Room near the

a i trees and other fruit trees | parish reh beginning at § a.m. in
uilding site and 2 minutes wall

the morning until 4 p.m. on the same







Sea-bathing. Apply: S. Roger: | afternoon.
in Bros. 4.1.50—5n J. EB, MARVILLE,
na Sheriff.
SALE OR RENT—Farley Hill, 5.1,50—3n,
ost Old Plantation house with
“ Llroom, Dining room library,
Pie® bedrooms etc. Ideal for convert. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
residential club. For details,
Bradshaw & Company . The application of Godfrey lL. Murrell
4.1.50.--t.f.n.| of Barbarees Hill, St. Michael, for per-
RAR nussion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquprs, &c.,
Tp S18 shares nf $5.00 each in] at ground ficor of No. 67 Roebuck Street
it MEST INDIA BISCUIT Co .| City
t . Dated this 4th day of January 1950.
DOs Pro. S FIRE INSURANCE COY | Peliee Magistrate, Dist A
of 10/- each in THE BAR Signed GODFREY; L. MURRELI
ua CO-OP; COTTON FACTORY Applicant
f N.B8 This application will be con-
Det phares will be offered to public} sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
d on Py, the office of the under-| at Police Gourt, District “A _ on
2p a the 6th day of January | Saturday, 14th day of January 1950,
| at 11 o’clock, a.m. :
CARRINGTON & SEALY. | H. A. TALMs.
LUCAS STREET Police Magistrate, Dist. “A

36.12.49—Sn | 6.1,50—I¢







‘erms; Interest
9th | not exceeding 4%
ut
8 and 9 o’cloek in the morning and vio: | num.





eee

i





NOTICE

persons having bee:
nominated to serve in the vestry of 1)
year
intention ¢
Poll for the determination
at the Vestry Room
Oistin, on Monday next the ninth day oe:
January, 1950, inning the hours
8 and 9 o'clock ia the morning and eon
tinuing until 4 o’eloek in the afiernoon
VERNON J. WILLIAMS
Sheriff.
4.1,.50—5n.

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH.
I hereby give Notice

have been nominated as fit and proper
persons to represent the Vestry tur |
Parish of St. Joseph for the ~, > ~
and as only ten are required by law
1 will hold a Poll at the Vestry Roo
over the mary next Monday, th
Sth day of January 1950. between ()

hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.â„¢m.
S. A. DURANT, J.P.
Sheriff.
4.1.50—3n.
Se ee ee
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

NOTICE TO DAIRY KEEPERS, ETC
Registration and Re-registraton of
Dairies, persons employed in the pro-
duction of Milk for sale, and persons
producing surpluf milk for sale: under
Dairies Regulations, 1948, made by the
General Board of Health, under Dairies
1941 (1941-17); will
Daily at the Sani Inspectors’ ice,
Oistin, Christ ; from Tuesday
next, January 3rd 1950, between the
hours of 9.00 a.m, and 3.00 P.m.:
cept on Saturcays; when Registration
etc. will take place between the houra
oa a.m. and Te’ noon,
y order of the Co; issioners- ef
Health, Parish of Christ "Ch .
lee) CHAS. S, M.



re |



that 13 Candidate |





ingle
residence at Lears Gap, St.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Publie Notives=Contd | LOST
—— eee
I1QUCR LICENCE NOTICE |

The application of Adina Brathwaite |











LOST



of Jarkson, St. Michael, for pennission| ONE VAUXHALL HUBCAP—Fincer
to’ sell Spirits, Malt Liqhers, ?c. at | suitably rewarded on returning
beard and shingle shop with shedrovt|Jehnsons, Stables and Garage Lid,
attached at Jackson, St. Michael. Coleridge Street. 5.1.50—2n
Dated this ith of January 1930. ene ene scainsincinntaaeniedennentiiles
To E A. McLEo! - s TICKET—One race ticket, «ric: F OMT
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. in Beckles Road, Finder please 1iurn
Signed ADINA BRATHWAITS, ta St; Clair Jones, Bay Land.

Appheant. 6.1.50--in

N.B.—This application will be eon-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be ne
at Police Court, District “A”, on, nnd

ee

——
Narrow flexible diamond
bracelet set in piatinwn. at

Saturday, the 14th day of January .950,| Yacht ub, Club Morgan or vicinity.
at 11 o'clock, a.m. Reward o: Bladon, Plantations
E. A, Building. 6.1.50—In.

Police Magistrate, Dist, “A,”



WANTED

oo_——————_—_—_——
HELP
SERVANTS—Laundry Woman, girl for

yard, “house and general work. ply:
“Kingsley”, 2nd Avenue, Bellevile

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The tion of John Jas. Smith of
Mapp Hill, St. Miechsel, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquor, &e.. at a
bourd and shingle shop with shedroof
attached at Mapp Hill, St. Michael.

Dated this 4th day of January 1950.













To B.A. McLEOD, Esq,, 4.1. 30—3n.
olice Magistrate, Dist, "A". ’
TH CHEF and BUTLER—A
er cate tens eAcokcent. | Chet_and Butler toc tke Bertesee Aqua-
con-| tie Club. Apply to the Manager.

N.B.—This application wiil be
Licensing

sidered at a Court to be held 6.1.50—3n .



at Police Court, District “A”, on] ~ bei era
Saturday, the 4th day of January 1950,) | A JUNJOR TEACHER for next texn
at 11 o'clock, a.m. beginning 17th January 1950, a junio
E. A. McLEOD, Caio qualification—Schoo!
lice Magistrate, Dist. “A,”
mi ta 6.1.50—1n W. D. RUDDER,

Principal—B'dos Academy.
6.1.50—2»

carn ey
SERVANTS—An experience Cook and
a Domestic servant. Apply Hamilton,

Worthing View Gap, Ch, Ch.
6,2.50—I1n,

mn d
LIQUOR: LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Alfred Waikes ot
Lears St. Michael, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shi: shop



aoated this 4th day 7 January 1950.
- ic LEO) 5 ne
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’.
Signed ALFRED WALKES,

MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS—Prompt cash paid for used









| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘



| stiach and shi

==...

Applicant. stamps, or if you wish merchandise, such
N.B.—Whis application will be con-| as fountain pens, cameras, nylons, tools
NOTICE sidered at a Court to be r ete. will be sent in exchange, Southland
+ ; ee One ari a EP > eon pogaevett Ave. Loe
ARIS! . Saturday, the day of January + ngeles 6, Calif. U.S.A.

Wanted by ee Woke em, Peter, | #t 11 o'clock, a.m. 6.1.60—2n.
A loan of £3,000 (three thousand Police un A. a... 7 =,
pounds) as authorised The Saint ‘agistrate, raat 7
Peter's Parish Loan pwd 2 . 6.1,50—in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

—_—_—————
righted ee ue above. loan = The application of NINA FRANCIS

i
s
A

Tenders

must be at the rate
‘ rer annum.
Principal repayable by £300 per an-

January 12th 1950 at 10.00 a.m,
must be sealed,



No Tender of less than £300 will be
considered.
Signed. :
G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
31.12.49—6n
Seen

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

The Vestry of St. Peter request that
every person who on the first day of
January 1950 shall be the owner or
occupier of any land liable to be assess-
ed shall sometime during the said
month make a return. in writing to the
Parochial Treasurer of the Parish en-
titled to such, showing the quantity of
such land so owned or occupied by him:
Section 53 Sub: See. 4 of the Vestries



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Samuel Parris ot
Sweet Bottom, St. George, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c,, al a
board and shingle shop attached to
rosidence at Baywater, Deacons Road,
St. Michael,

Dated this 4th day of January 1950,
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq,,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.

Signed SAMUEL PARRIS,

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be helc
at Police Court, District “A”, on
Saturday, the 14th day of January 1950,

at 11 o'clock, a.m,
E. A. MecLBOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”

6.1.50—I1n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of, Clarence W. Carter
of Roebuck Street, St. Michael, for per-

Act 1911-5. mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liq Ars, &e.,
Signed. at a wall building at No. 60 Roebuck
G. S. CORBIN, eet, City.
Vestry Clerk. ‘ted this 4th day of January 1950.
a.id4s—on. | TH. A. 7, » Esa.,
; ; Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
Signed C. W. CARTIER,

NOTICE Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-

CHRIST CHURCH ROYS’ FOUNDATION | sidered at a Lic Court to .be he»
SOHOOL. et Police Court, ct "A", “on

There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Schola tenable at Chris
Church Boys’ tion Se 1, Can-
didates must be between the ages of 10
years six months and 12 years and must
be chidren of Parents iiving in the
parish and who are in straitened cir-
cumstances.

An Examination for these candidates
will be held by the Headmaster on Fri
day, 13th. January, 1950., at the Boys’
Foundation School at 9.45 a.m.

Forms, which can be obtained from
the » Mudt be filled in and re-
turned to him not later than 4 p.m.
on Wednesday 11th. January.

W. H. ANTROBUS, Secretary CYRIL E. STOUTE, Director ‘and m_
Governing Body, Hilton, River Road, Sec. and Treas. Gov. Body, Mrs. OLGA BROW
St. Michael, Lodge School. General Secretary.
4.1,50—4n. 6.1.50—3n. 6.1,50—1n,
Jae cicbalip itn ‘ meen na



CUT THIS OUT



POST OFFICE NOTICE

Consequent on changes



Saturday, the 14th day of Januawy 1950

at 11 o'clock, a.m,

E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
6.1,50—Ln.

LODGE SCHOOL

New Boys who wish to enter the School
in the January Term commencing on



Tuesday, January 17th 1950, must present

themselves for examination at the Schoo!
at 10 a.m. om Monday, January 16th 1950,

Boarders are expected for dinner on
Monday the 16th.

AIR MAILS

in B.W.TI.

MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows:









A. Flights Schedule effective 1st January, 1950, AIR



of Orange Hill, St, James for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e.,
ata double roofed board and shingle
shop situated at Orange Hill, St. Jaames.
Dated this 2rd day of January 1950.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘E’ H'town.
Signed JOSEPH BENNETT,
for Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be ¢on-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘E’, Holetown
or Tuesday the 17th day of January 1950
at 11 o'clock, a.m,

S. H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘E’ H'town.
6.1.50—1n:

LT
VESTRY ELECTION

PARISH OF 8ST, PHILIP |

No Vestry Election having taken placo
on Tuesday 3rd January 1950, 1
hereby give notice to all persons duly
Gualified to vote at the election of
Vestryman for this Parish, that 1 have
appointed the Boys’ School House near
the Parish Church as the place where
ali such Persons may meet on evonday,
9th January 1950, betvgeen the jours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the Parish of St, Philip
for the yt 1950.

5.1.50—3n
A
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
1933-1950
AIMS, ACTIVITIES, AND MCTTO
By Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke, Founder
and President
Aims —
To encourage useful citizens, and to

improve the lives of the
fortunate

B. GRANT, L.Th., _














Destination Time Day Destination Time Day
—— VS _
ANTIGUA 1.00 p.m. } Wednesday |GREAT BRITAIN 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
9.00 a.m. | Saturday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
AUSTRALIA we 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday GRENADA 11.45 am. | Wednesday
(all air) .. -» | 9.00 a.m, | Saturday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
AUSTRALIA 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday GUADELOUPE
(to Panama only) .. 9.00 a.m. | Saturday (via Antigua) 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
ARGENTINA 11.45 a.m. | Monday HAITI 11.45 a.m, | Monday
11.45 a.m. oe, 11.45 a.m. | Friday
11.45 a.m. ay
1.00 p.m. | Wednesa TARA: . 1.00-pan. Pietessier
} .00 p.m. ay : _m, | Saturday
mPRO hs ae ‘ 9.00 a.m. | Saturday hl
JAMAICA 1.00 p.m. eenmter
A 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
oe Curacao) 11.45 a.m. | Monday
Wednesd MARTINIQUE 11,45 a.m. Monday
1.00 p.m. ednesday "| Frida
BAHAMAS .. 9.00 a.m. | Saturday 11.45 am y
Wednesd MEXICO 11.45 a.m. | Monday
1.00 p.m. ednesday 1.45 a.m. | Friday
BERMUDA 200 p.m. | Friday Aen Oe 11.45 a.m. a
‘ 1.00 p.m. ednesday
BRAZIL 11.45 a.m. aia (via Antigua) 9.00 — Saturday
i “1 11.45 am, esday
11.45 am. | Friday NEW ZEALAND 1.00 p.m, | Wednesday
(all air) 9.00 aun, | Saturday
BR. GUIANA.,. ae 9.00 a.m. | Tuesday
9.00 a.m. | Saturday NEW ZEALAND _ ..| 11,45 am. | Wednesday
ntitey (to Panama only) 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
1,00 p.m. | Wedn
TN IN: 9.00 a.m. | Saturday PUERTO RICO _ ., | 11,45 a.m, | Monday
11.45 a.m. | Tuesday TS degong wae"
GRADS, 2.00 p.m. | Friday a “ i
T. LUCIA .} 1.00 p.m, | Wednesday
CANAL ZONE _ ,. | 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
$.00 a.m. | Saturday
ST. KITTS eg pam. | Wednesday
COLOMBIA REP. .. i? a.m. mae” 9,00 a.m. | Saturday
.45 am.
2 . ST. THOMAS VL. 11.45 a.m, londay
CURACAO .,__ ., | 11.45 am. | Monday 11.49 am. | Friday
11.45 a.m. | Monday ST VINCENT 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday
CUBA .. +s ** 1 11/45 am. Wednesday (via Grenada) 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
11,45 a.m. y
TORTOLA 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
CHINA .. ss | 1,00 pam, | Wednesday 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
9.00 a.m. | Saturday
| Wednesd TRINIDAD 11,45 am. ents
1,00 p.m. esday ; 11.45 a.m. uesday
ARES Access) 9.00 a.m. | Saturday 11.45 a.m. | Wednesday
tam. | Men 2 |
11.45 a.m. -00 a.m. urday
PER: CARARA, 11.45 aim. Pridsy
Wednesday U.S.A. 11.45 a.m. Monday
1.00 p.m. a 1.00 p.m. ednesday
DOM, REPUBLIC ., 9°00 am. | Saturday 9:00 am. | Saturday
1.00 p.m. | Wednesday | VENEZUELA 1.00 p.m. | Wednesday
—— 9.00 a.m, | Saturday 9.00 a.m, | Saturday
FR. GUIANA 11.45 a.m. | Monday
11.45 a.m. | Friday



Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail.

Previous schedules should be cancelled.

General Post Cifice,
Barbadas,
30.12.49.







. Go, Uo. ond, All
from... G. A. SERVICE
|



The application of Rupert B. Hurdie
of Worthing View, Christ Church
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquo~:,
&c.,” at @ beard and shingle shop with
shedroof attached at Worthing View Gap,
Christ Church, within Dist. “A

Daied this 4th dav of Jauwiy 109
do FB. A. MeLBOD, Raq..

Police Meuristrate, Dist. “A

Sgned RUPRRT B. HURT t
Applicant.

N.B.--This application will bo ¢ sa
sidered at a Licensing Court «+
at Police Court, Disiriet “A”, on
Saturday, the l4th day of January 19.0
at 11 o'clock, a.m.

Mcl EOD,

E. A.
Police Magistrate, Dis:, “A

for .



PAGE SEVEN |

rr !
& FOUND ‘Publie Notices=Contd ,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.



WAR DAMAGE CLAIMS AGAINST ITALY, HUNGARY, -
RUMANIA AND BULGARIA

For the information of British owners of property in Italy, Hun-
gary, Rumania or Bulgaria, who have in the past stated that they
wished to make a claim under the Peace Treaties in respeet of war
loss of or damage to their property in those territories bat who have
not yet completed the relevant claim iorms, it is announced that His
Majesty’s Government are unable to maintain indefinitely the facili-
ties at present provided for the channelling of such claims to the
foreign Government concerned. Accordingly, an owner wishing“to
make a claim who has not yet sent a completed form to Administra-

tion of Enemy Property Department, 32 Warwick Street,

6.1.50-in. | W.1., should do so before March 31st, 1950, if he wishes His Maj s
| Government to present the claim officially on his behalf.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of James Goring o
Black Rock, St. Michael, for; cin.: isa
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors. &e., at
le shop with shedre
attached at Belfield Land. Plack ?

Da ed this 4th day of January 1950,

competen ; TO E. A. MeLEOD, Exc.,

Police Magistrate, Dis\. “A”

St. Michaei.
Signed JAMES G2PING,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application wil be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be hele
at Police Court, Distriet “A”, on
Saturday, the l4th day of January 1950,

at 11 o'clock, a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.”
6.1.50—I1n

tt

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The. application of Rupert’ Jackmar
of Brittons Hill, St. Michael, for per-
mission to seli Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&e., at a board and shingle shop with
shedmpof attached at Villa Road, St
Michael.

Dated this 4th day of January 1950
To E. A. MeLEOD, Esa.,

Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”.

Signed GEORGE T. YARDE,
for Applicant,

N.B.--This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be h*'
at- Police Court, District “A”, on
Saturday, the 14th day of January 1950
et 11 o'clock, a.m.

E. A, McLiBOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
6.1.50—1n



OFFICIAL NOTICE

PARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HARCOURT FITZGERALD GILMORE
ROACHEFORD Plaintiff.
ALFRED EARLE SMALL Defendant.
IN pursuance of an Order in th’
Court in the above action made on the
2nd day of November 1949, I give notice
to all persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien incumbrance
effecting All that certain piece or parcel
ot land situate at Union in the parish
of Saint Joseph and Island aforesaid
containing by estimation 26 perches or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands now or late of Union Plantation
on lands now or late of Frederick Wood,
ou lands now or late of Lacey Jordan
end on the public road or however
clse the same may abut and bound.
io bring before me an account of their
raid claims with their witnesses, docu-
ments and vouchers, to be examined by
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12(neon) and 8 o'clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appea.
rt the Court House Bridgetown, before
the llth day of January 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked ac-

copding to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the

benefit of the said Decree, and be de-
prived of all claim on or against the
said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
fay the llth day of January 1950, at 10
e'clock a.m. when their said claims
we be renee

ven un hand this
of November 1949. . —

IS G. TALMA
Actg. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal.
5.11,49—8n.

tenner

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HARCOURT FITZGERALD GILMORE

ROACHEFORD Plaintift
ALFRED EARLE SMALL, Defendant

NOTICE is hereby given that by vir
tue of an Order of the Assistant Cour
of Appeal dated the 2nd day of Novem
ber 1 there will be set up for sal
to the highest bidder at the Office o
the Clerk of the Assistant Court o
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetow:,
between the hours of

Joseph and Island aforesaid containin
by estimation 26 perches or thereabout
ene and bounding on lands nov
a» jate of Union Plantation on land
tow or late of Frederick Wood, 0:
ands now or late of Lacey Jordan an
on the public road or however else th:
ony, Oar cout and bound.

aw £ not then sold the said propert;
will be set up for sale on every succeed
ing Friday between the same hour
unti} the same is sold for a sus no
‘ess than £100. 0. 0.

Dated this 2nd day of November 1946
"RANCIS G. TALMA.
Actg. Clerk of the Assistant Court o
Appeal.

5.11.49-—3n

——————S

299004900000 240-06006
WANTED

lean Old Ral

ADVOCATE PRESS ROOM
2090006





Happy
New Year




YOU CAN...

FURNISH HERE

AND SAVE

From the Cradle
To the Grave — —

les, Prams and Go-Carts.

i and Linen Presses.
{ Vanities, Stools, Bedroom and
Cabinets. Sideboards

and

. Fur-

niture. Easy and Berbice Chairs,
$3.50 up wel, Hat and Shoe-
racks. Bookracks and Cases,
Tron & Wooden Bedsteads, Mar-
ble and MANY OTHER THINGS.

L. 5. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069



"
British property owners whg have suffered war loss or cue
aken

; (o their property in any of those territories, and have as yet t

ho steps to claim compensation uncer the Peace Treaties, should, if
‘ney wish to make use of the facilities described above, write im-

8, mediately to Administration of Enemy Property Department for the

- ppropriate claims forms and explanatory notes.
‘The right of claimants themselves to make a compensation claim

| direct to the foreign Government concerned remains unaffected by
the withdrawal of the facilities hitherto provided.







_

BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

Members of the Senior Matriculation Classes at the Barbados
Evening Institute wishing to sit the London Matriculation Examina-
tion to be held in May or June 1950, must make their entries on or
before Friday 20th January, 1950.

All members of these classes aro advised to consult with their
lecturers in order to decide on the advisability of sitting. Prospective
candidates are reminded thi} the entrance fee is in no circumstances
returnable in whole or part.

Every person deciding to enter must hand to the
Studies, on or before 20th January 1950 :—

1. A baptismal certificate, or a statutory declaration of the can-
didate’s full name and age made before a Justice of the Peace.
(N.B.—If the candidate's name differs from that on the bap-
tismal certificate, an affidavit should be made and endorsed
by a Justice of the Peace to the effect that the two names are
those of one and the same person).

2. The entrance fee of £2. 13. 6. (£2. 12. 6. plus proportional
share of remittance charge). For any candidate who has
passed in all but one subject in any one previous Matricula-
tion Examination, and who desires to sit in one subject only
to complete his or her Matriculation, the total fee is £1. 2. 0,
The exact sum must be tendered in each case.

Prospective candidates are reminded that :—

Five subjects are required for Matriculation.

English and Elementary Mathematics are compulsory.

At least one of the three remaining subjects must be a
language other than English.

4. As Latin (or Greek) is compulsory at the Intermediate Arts
Examination, all candidates wishing to proceed to this Exam-
ination are recommended to take Latin (or Greek).

The Principal and the Dean of Academic Studies will be avail,
ble at Harrison College between 4.30 and 6 p.m. on Monday 16th
January (the opening day of the new term) to give any required
nformation to prospective candidates.

The Dean of Academic Studies will be at Harrison College to
receive fees and baptismal certificates at the following times :—

Between 5 and 7 p,m, on Wednesday 18th January, 1950,
Between 5 and 7 p.m. on Friday 20th January, 1950,

No applications can be considered after Friday 20th January,

1950.

Dean of Academic

t
2.
3.

Department of Education,
8rd January, 1950.

SHIPPING NOTICES
Uanadian National Steamships

Sails Sails
Halifax Boston

6.1.50—2n,







Arrives Sails

SAILS .
B'dos B'do

MON-
TREAL

SOUTHBOUND
NAME OF SHIP

RODNEY
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON

LADY
ADY
LADY
LADY
ADY
ADY

26th Dee
i4th Jan
10th Feb,
27th Feb
27h Mar

14th Apr

24th Dec.
12th Jan,
8th Feb,
25th Feb,
25th Mar

12th Apr

4th Jan
23rd Jan
19th Feb
oth Mar
5th Apr

Sth Jaa
23rd Jan
24th Pel
Sth May
6th
24th Avs
NORTHBOUND Arrives
St. Joh:

Arrives
Boston

Atrive

Sa Arriveg
Bide Montreal
ADY
ADY
ADY
\DY
ADY
\DY

RODNEY lth Jan
NELSON Srd }

RODNEY 4th
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON

18th Jan
ith Feb
Mar. 5th Mar
2ist Mar. 22nd Mar Ist Apr
17th Apr 19h Ape. 20th Apr
6th May 8th May 18th May

28th Jan
14th Feb
15th Ma

29ta Jan
15th Feb
16th Mar
2nd Apr
30th Apr
Wih Ma —



——

'.B.—Subject to change without notice.

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

rales on application to :—
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

Ce,

The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Kitts-Nevis Montserrat, Anti-
gua, Dominica, sailing Friday 30th
December,

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for









aa
MOTOR VESSEL

“BLUE STAR”

Accepting Freight and

St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, { Passengers ;
Aruba, sailing 7th January, 1950. ! For Nassau, Bahamas, vie
The Schooner ADALINA wiil Trinidaa,

accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, sailing Saturday S3lst
December,

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWN-
ERS’ ASSOCIATION (INC.) c/o H. P. HARRIS,

Consignee: Tel. No. 4047 Lower Broad St.

~aoowaccehtee _— \ ~
ee

CLE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

SS. “GASCOGNE” i

Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana on the 30th
December 1949.

Sailing 'o Southampton and Le Havre vi Martinique
and Guadeloupe on the 5th Janua 1950.

Minimum Fare $425.30 B.W.1. Dollars

R. M. vONES & CO, LTD.- Agents,

Sailing - - -
JANUARY 7TH
A. E. HARRIS,
Agent.

FOR SALE 3/8 The International
‘ PEN FRIEND

On FRIDAY January 6th

at 2 p.m, ' . : :
at Kensington, Fontabelle, . Organisation
15_ HORSES ‘1% :

Suitable for riding yi se will find you a pen friend
For poner particulars, : abroad. For particulars write %

apply to — .

. Y to 21 Upper George’s Street,
J.N. GODDARD & SONS He .
LTD. 9 Dun Laoghaire, Eire.”

PE SOS OC GUO OOS GO OES. 9 POPP SEE PEPE FP POSE

ee a

FOR SALE
-ROUMAIKAâ„¢

DAYRELLS ROAD, NAVY GARDENS

Attractive, well constructed 5 bedroomed Residence in 2 wore
of ground well planted with matured trees and shrubs—wou
vcake excellent boarding house. Well recommended.

DIXON & BLADON

Real Esate Agents—-Auctioneers—Surveyors.
Phone 4640. Plantations Building

sitnionpeeeasmerentinfatimnee, Tes ars

ae eerneeeen peso erreneersipie








Footbal, Racing
w

PAGE EIGHT

rn a

=
Cricket





MR. E. L. G. “TEDDY” HOAD'S y:
the Aquatic Club pier. She is or
being launched daily in preparatic

162 Take Part
In 1.000 Mile
Motor Race

BUENOS A



IRES, Jan. 5



About 162 competitors will
Start from Availaenta at mid-
night in the second most import-
ant Argentine itomati motor
race, the “Mi! Millas” |

The race which will be run}!
over !,000 miles here and Oscar |
Glavez, last year’s winner, and|
some of the country’s best known
drivers will be participating



|
|
Practice will be held tomorrow |
|











ADS
Tennis

Yachting, Boxing. cte.

, | it ‘5 Hevinde
That Count

By JOHN MACADAM |
We have. oeen doi=g -suite a bit}
talking in one quarter and}
ancther recently anent the im- |
porvance of hands in the lives |
and careers of those who play
games in the highest class andj
researches indicate that the |
hands have a significance not gen_
er:llv appreciated.

We were led to the subject
thumbing through the remarkably
fine photographs which decorate

of

Joe Davis’ snooker book, for
there you will see Joe’s hands fer
all the world like models for

Henry Moore, the sculptor
dclieste tapering fingers ...
short stubby affairs that you would
expect to find on any accomplished
craftsman. I
Yet, when Joe makes a bridge,
those fingers tcke up positions of
remendous plastic beauty.
cht “Fantasy” as she swung over | | We ‘aaked him ete and 7
ie of the many yachts which are, ‘¢clared ae .. men pee o
n for the 1950 series of regattas, | h®nds was almost as important as
ven must have perfect co-ordina-
tion from the brain, backed by u
Keeping Supple
yachtsmen have been scraping
andpapering, and painting on the
“th or 21st. and all yacht owners} .ame appendages play a tremen-
‘“€ cordially invited to enter for} .ous part in golf and cricket. As

Joe (his book, incidentally,

tood evesight, balance, and stance

scund nervous system through the

. would turn the hammest-handea
'950 look to their yachts. The] into a player) keep them supple

“Thev’re as important to me as
» pianist’s ere to him,” he said.
r P rme ta the cue hv means of the
Chi M ' h hands. If the hands are wrong
Is Mont teal
Royal Barbados Yacht Club’s| sy clenching and unclenching
‘nnual series of Regattas are ex-| nem all the time he’s talking.

“In snooker, as in any ball game,
wrong,”
FOR the past five or six weeks
cted to commence on January It goes without saying that the



he series, There will be five| mportant to Denis Compton as
c asses this year — ‘B’ ‘C’ ‘Cen-| ais eyes and foot-work is his
‘eboard,’ ‘Intermediate,’ and ‘D.’| wrist-work and, in the same way,

bit






















in order to establish the starting Alr ihe shortish, powerful im-
: I q : Almost daily, yachts are bej , :
order for Sunday's Internationil | sunt a tea iet i Bea, being mensely sensitive fingers.
Track Race for the Maria Eva ' wht Club any wie each, the Norman von Nida, one of the
Duarte Peron Cup in Palermo ; yo peach or from the} not successful golf invaders ever
n ! | .€r of the Barbados Aquatic .
—Reuter | club. Quite fow new secnt.| @ come here, carries a golf bali
ave | been “Butt Re th yachts! round eternally, tensing and
| make their ‘deb thin aa on uning those all-important fingers
s ‘ Ae aie ut this year, Sleek! ‘There are golfers who will relax
rl oO ‘ ~ hapes. shining with their new a a ‘ E
he cats of paint and highly lished} (2.2 cinema on the eve of ar
. ile are ane sity poushec| important match, but, by golly
A : i ceo ee SG they will have a club in their
a » ails, soon to rur n their tall} o. : :%
f ree ntine ca ae e fae ep oD a ne hand all the time, gripping anc
pe ere Ses ae | ,elaxing, gripping and relaxing.
a : hao _ | starters gun opens the season | OF anon .
UNITED PROVINCE, Jan. 5 hite sails will billow out. anc| Len Harvey, who took over the
Mrs. Heraldo Weiss, of Argen- the race will be on. Carlisie Bay | world grip title from old Thoma:
tina, was beaten by Miss Kay) will be the scene of this pictur-| /2°¢,sed to go through the olc
Tuckey, British Wightman Cup| esque sight, as men in “hits fine | on-off with a squash ball. Tha
ot ee in the pa finals of| setting of nature succumb to thi ae ae eee
1e omen Singles in the} call of the sea. | )
Indian National Lawn Tennis The other week be took the
Championships here to-day. Miss | A good selection of cups are| matter up with Gordon Richards
Tuekey won 6—3, 7—5 | to be awarded at the end of the} 2nd he had the same story—anc
Americ two representatives | season, and after the series, the the same small, forceful mitts.
both beat British opponents io] Frontenac Trophy Race will be It isn’t all strength, even ii
reach the Semi-Finals. Mrs, Pat|®¢%, an even’, which each year} racing,” Gordon said. “You ge
Todd, U. S. number 4, beat Miss| ‘8 keenly competed for by all the feel wot a horse through you:
Jean Quertier 6—4, 6—3. White| “!2s8es. pands. You comniunignte with 4
Miss Gertrude Moran defeated through thefn. They must be a
Mrs, Betty Hilto 6—1, 6—1.| _ sensitive as eyes and yet strong fo:
f 1 : oe “yl
Completing the Semi-Final line | ne 9 ae
up is Mme. Nellie Amson of Hardstaff © oddest athlete of them al
France ins sg : “> Ae to have this hands complex wa:
ance, who to-day beat Miss }
Gem Hoaghing (Britain) 6—4 6 9 he footballer and ther:
04 “heuer. | “Broke? Law | fines tose ot arsenat was quit
| , ank.
1 i | : “I den’t think many of us ari
86 Enter For LONDON, Jan. 5 conscious at the time that ou
C By playing for Auckland in the| hands are important to us, bu
NX ° *lunket Shield matche Now! certainly they t é
B : K matches in Now ainly they are. You canno
srand National zealand, Joe Hardstaff, Notting-| balance yourself for correct kick
LONDON, Jan. 5 lamshire and England bats-| 128 or for any other manceuvre it
Grand National Steeple Chase,|‘@n has raised a question| the game without correct position
to be run over 4 miles 856 yards | Which may result in a change in| ine of the hands.”
at Liverpool on March 25, num-|the rules of County Cricket | If you have any doubt of this
ber 86. ‘This is five less than last Rule 3 states | look at the pictures of any of the
year ihe a chad top-ranking Soccer players, Eye
Princess Elizabeth’s Monaveen. ’ — keter may not play for| cn-the-ball will be all right ane
favourite of the ante date ase nore ‘ han one counts in either cost of the body and position o
Lord Mildmay’s Cromwell, last compe tition within the calendar the feet But look at their hands
year’s favourite which fnishea year The penalty for an in-| billy Wright, particularly, coul:
fourtt the first three in Pe a of this rule shal! vel Fe a ballet dancer as to grace—
last year’s race Russian hero, Roi-| o!SaU@lification for two years. A} “nd most of it comes from hi:
mone t R 1 Mount, h . \ British Dominion, or state shail,| ends
! ind Oyal Mount ave ¢ . ; <
been ‘nominated A 2 ee ass for the purpose of this rule, be! *“How I Play Snooker,” by Jor
sentee is Cottage Ral var ab-) yegazded as a county.” Davis (Country Life, price 10s. 6a °
sent } ige Nake, the cham- : .
pion steeple chaser of ; Park it was agreed at Lords to-day —L.ES.
cuisii Kons caer, ania the that the intention of the rule haa , . ~~
; ager. , been infringed. If Hardstaff hac .
Grand National are Progressive |, ; . ‘sky
Freebooter, winner a a ee played for New South Wales in an 18. B.€ - Programme
ae ae “| Australian competition, he defin- .
ion steeple chase last March and 1 : FRIDAY January 0, 1950
Pp Grand Sefton pani one itely would have broken the ruie, 7 a.m. The News, 710 no News
Poca: pill Mech elt New South Wales being a State,| lysis; 7.15 a.m. Think on these
fences; fightingline, Welsh Grand hings; 7.30 a.m. From the third Pro-
National winner, and coloured Auckland is known as a “pro- Pian the canine Interlude; 8 4m
Schoolboy —Reute a. abyink & SS ae . : e editorials; 8.10 a.m Pro
) uter vincia) district” and not a "State sremme Announcements; 9 4 in Clos
o that on actual wording no rule} QOW8: 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m
e ‘ e : r News Analysis; 12 rc “an
Rifle Shooting as been broken. — Mr, Ronaic| Announcements; ia-ta Porm. Proxtammn
e Aind, M.C.C. Assistant Secretary,| Choice; 1 p.m! The debate continues
1950 Season Upens On aid that there was little doulit] 5) Pam Radio Newsreel; 1-30 p.m
: nphony s 2 ine he
Saturday hat the Advisory County Cricket] 10° p.m “Some Moe Saat wnat
The Barbados Rifle Association | COâ„¢Mmittee meeting in Mach, will rf em Sports Review; 2.30 p.m
Witt Mold its first routine practic ave to discuss the question ON} Quiz: 4 ge RA 4 es Th
shoot for i950 tomorrow, Satur. {#Mmending the rule, to cover ail] daily service; 4.15 p.m. Nights ‘at ‘oe
day commencing a’ 1 pm overseas first class competitions. A} Opera: 5 p.m. Black Magic; 5.15 p.m
} y n : . 5 : ;| ' “aramme announcements; 20
_ tooting will take place at the | ‘UlOsIty about the affair is that] irteriude; 5.90 p.m, From the titra
100, and 20 y ank Haftistaff, who is on a coaching) Programme; 5,0 p | :
200 ard banks and - ik $0, p m. Interlude; 6 p.m
membe will } the -. | engagement, also played for Auci ‘ew Records; p.m Anthology-1
7 z : 2 ve he OPROF Veuwn od » 1948 iS seas rie} 4 pm. The News; 7.10 p.m. News Ana
tunity of zeroing and adjusting] ‘8d in the If 49 season withont| y 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary; 7.4
their rifles iny action being taken Prob-| » m. Dance Music; 8 p.m. Radio News
Wive the forthcoming . ibly the matter was never raised,| ‘‘*: 8-15 pan. BBC Scottish Orchestra,
Bisley in June, % s S Stent Das but now it has been trought up,/ eco News; 9.10 p.m. Home News
) 4 lucge attendances Ov las ‘ 1D,1 fom Britain; 9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish
of members and very keen shoot-}4 Clarification of tne rule becomes ee ae 30 ae Take it from here
, can ,@ ted i ee ing | necessary 0’ p.m he Skipper's last trip; 10
ing = be expected in the coming ; "ecessac5 ? Music Magazine; 10.45 p.m woxia
month ’ —Reuter iirs; 11 p.m. The News.
a Eg “dare anes . i
| They'll Do It Every Time toveint 6 Poe 98 By Jimmy Hatlo
— =— aera sen ie eee
YOUR FOLDER SAYS “ON 2 Th) sem ou
HE GUY WHO WROTE



“THE SHORES OF BEAUTIFUL
HICCUP +. BOATING

BATHING AND FISHING +”

WHERE iS IT? MY WIFE













KINDA RAISED Ov’
NED WITH US ‘THIS
YEAR“ ERis WHY
DON’T a

YOU TAKE
A HIKE OR PLAY
CROQUET ? HOW
ABOUT SOME
CHECKERS ?









; THAT TRAVEL FOLDER
QUTO DISAPPEAR *** ACY OUGHT TOBE 4
{ SENTENCED UP a\
THE TROUT GAVE UP YEARS \HERE
AGO AND SURRENDERED ,
INA BODY’ TO THAT FISH.
STORE OVER IN SAND TOWN!









(“ie ONLY Goo
THING HERE |S
“HE FIRST TRAIN



NATURE'S NATURAL
BEAUTY SPOT...
a THANK TO

| CHARLES © STEINER.
E.GARRISON ST,

“Te! EHR DA. }






2



425
Vc

| To Bills

Nol long, graceful hands with|
but |

NSN 5 Ws i NN



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Governor
Gives Assent

The Governor in a Message to
ihe House of Assembly yesver-
day informed them that the fol- |
lowing Acts \have been assented}
to in the name ar.d on behalf of
His Majesty the King:—

The Saint Peter (Highways) |





Loan Act, 1949 (1949-41). !

‘he Saint Andrew’s Parish
(Barbados) Loan Act, 1949
(1949—42) .

The Saint Thomas Parish (Bar-
bados) Loan Ac. 1949 (1949—43).
“The General Board of the
Church of the Nazarene (Land
' Acquisition) Act, 1949 (1949—44).

The Missionary Board of the
Chureh of God (Land Acquisi-
; tion) Act, 1949 (1949—45) .
i Tne Cinematograph Film Cen-
sorship (Amendmenv) Act, 1949
(1949—46) .

The Pol'ce (Amendment® Act,
|1949 (1949—47),
| The Income Tax (Amendment)
| (No. 2) Act, 1949 (1949-48).

| ‘The Government Scholarship:
i Exhibitions Act, 1949 (1949—
49).

' The Saint Thomas. Sale o
Sebe Land Act, 1949 (1949—

The Saint Mary’s Chapel (Cu-

rate’s Residence) Act, i949
(1949—51).

The Merchandise Marks Act,
1949 (1949—52).

The Aliens (Amendment) Aci
1949 (1949-—53).

The Saint James Rectory anc
Glebe vesting and disposal Aci
1949 (1949—54).

The Representation of th:
People (Amendment) Act, 194°
(1949—55).

The Land Acquisition Act
1949 (1949-—56).

The Hutchinson School (Sain‘

Philip's) (Amendment) Act, 194°
(1949—57).
The Co-operative
Act, 1949 (1949—58).
The Vestries (Amendment)
Act, 1949 (1949—59) No. 5.
The Saint Peter’s Parish Loar
Act. 1949 (1949—60).
The Saint Thomas (Highways’
Loan Act, 1949 (1949—61).
The General Loan and Sinc’
(Amendment) Act, 1949 (1949—-
62).

Societies

The Waterworks Loan (Amend
sent) Act. 1949 (1949-—6?)




























Government
Anxious to Extend
Library Facilities

THE Government is anxious tc
extend library facilities as widely
as possible throughout the islanc
and considerable progress has
already been made, the Governor |}
informed the House of Assembly |
at their Meeting yesterday.

The information was contained
in a Message which reads; |

lis Excellency the Governor has |
the honour to refer to the Address |
from the House of Assembly
dated the 16th of August asking
that steps be taken to establish}
branches of the Public Library
and of the Government Savings
Bank in every parish in the Island.

The Government is anxious te
extend library facilities as widely
as possible throughout the island
and considerable progress has al
ready been made: in addition to
the reorganisation and expansion |
of the branch library at Speights-}
town deposit stations have beer |
stablished in St. Lucey, St. An-
irew, St. Philip, St. Joseph and
St. John. The question of the
‘urther expansion of library ser-



vices will be considered when |
‘he annual estimates are being |
prepared,

Facilities for the acceptance

of Savings Bank deposits are al-
ready provided at several district
o0st offices, but in most cases little |
advantage is taken of them. Facil-!
ities will be provided at other!
district post offices if and when |
there is sufficient demand. i

baad aL
FSS Se > =

GRAND CAB







Sees sees

Clevie Gittens an
TICKETS

EVENING

Ny
NS
RN

NONE NCNG NG NONE NG SEE NE NE ME ME NEN

To all our
and Custom:

the Complim

Season. ‘

*

Top Scorers

SAIN IAIN DN IN DA GN FAN SN ON



a Eee





L.C.S. Maffei & Co., Ltd

in



Royal Schools Of 3° Cane Fires

Music Pass Results|

NOVEMBER EXAM

PUPIL OF MR, GERALD HUDSON |

HON. A.R.C.M. |

S. D. Burke Grade V, Passed |

PUPILS OF MRS, COBHAM A.T.C.M }
M. E. Headly Grade II.
E. A. Gittens Grade V

A. M. B. Hooper Grade VI

PUPIL OF MRS. 8

W. B. Dodge Grade V |

PUPILS OF MR. D. STRAKER |

|

PAYNE





On Wednesday

THREE cane fires occurred on |
Wednesday—two in St. Philip and |
the other in St. Lucy. In all |
stances the damage was covered
by insurance. :

“One acre of first crop ripe canes
was destroyed when a fire of un-
known origin broke out at Chapel |

L. M. Chase Grade I! ke
C. L. Newsem Grade | | Plantation, St. Philip at about 3.00

i e-em lym. The canes are the property

A. J. Bushell Grade I | p.m. a ‘ |
E. L. Jones Grade ! of Carrington’s Ltd. |
E. E. fee eet I | Another fire, also of unknown |
fe Ec omieas | origi t Dodds Plantation at

B. A. Austin Grade I. ;origin, @

H. S. Hinds Gradel |about 2.30 a.m. destroyed 700

K. A. Griffith Grade I holes of first crop ripe canes.

V. N. Jones Grade I

PUPILS OF THE URSULINE
CONVENT
Peter Grade II.
Belmar Grade III
. Boucand Grade II
Gooding Grade lil.
Fung Grade. III
PUPIL OF MRS. M. BENFIELD
N. Headley Grade V
PUPIL OF MRS. A. SKEETE
M. M. Skeete Grade V.
PUPIL OF MR. 8. CORBIN
A. Mellowes Grade ¥.

Wharf Repairs
Going On

Repairs to the wharf—Pier
dead side—which are being car-
ried ouv by the Public Works De-
partment, are getting ahead. Over
50 yards have already
been paled by the driving of
piles and every day the workmen
are at it.

Yet, they have qtive a few
more piles to drive before they
start on any other phase of the
job. Little inverruption was caus-
ed during the past two days by
light showers of rain.

UP ON DOCK
Schooner “Marion Belle Wolfe,”
which has been here for some
weeks now, was docked yester-
day afternoon. All necessary re-

ZUKsa







before this schooner makes
rext trip to British Guiana.

The last vessel to come off dock
was the M.V. “Blue Star.” This
| is now preparing for its nexv trip

| One Month For
Stealing

[wo persons were each sen-
venced lo one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour for iarceny
when they appeared before His
Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschel
yesterday.

The first was Emmanuel Grif-
fith of Holders Hill who svole
$9.00 from Thelma Corbin.

Thelma Corbin said Griffith as-
sisted her many times in her shop.
The offence was committed on
January 4.

Griffith had one previous con-
viction when he was put on a
bond for 12 monvhs in the sum
of £10 for stealing one gold wrist
watch on December 30.

The second was Henderson Mc-
Intosh of Navy Gardens. He stole
one pair of gents’ brown shoeg
valued at $9.95, the property of
fthelber’ Downes.

He had two previous convic-
tions, the last one for stealing
two shirts. He was put on pro-
vation for six monvns on Sep-
tember 9.



£1 FOR ASSAULT

CAMERON ALLEYNE and
Mildred Alleyne both of Spooners
Hill, were fined £1 to be paid in
14 days or in default 14 days’ im-
nrisonment and 10/- in 14 days or
14 days respectively by His Wor-
ship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell yes-
terday, when they were found
guilty of assaulting Theophilus
Sergeant on November 6.

DISTURBANCE COSTS30]-

A FINE of 30 /- and 2/- costs
was imposed on Pearl Forde of
Ronnetts last Wednesday by His
Worship Mr. H, A. Talma when
she was found guilty of creating

, 2 disturbance on Bonnetts Road a

hishway.
She was given an alternative of
one month’s imprisonment.

——

ARET BALL





in aid of the St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre and the
St. Thomas Children’s Nutrition Clinic

at the DRILL HALL on SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4th 1950
Starting at 9 p.m.
MANNEQUIN PARADE and FLOOR SHOW

d his Orchestra
$1.00 each

from Johnson's Stationery and T. R. Evans & Whitfield
DRESS



Sie nds

rs we extend

ents of the

Tailoring.

INRA RAE IN DE BN Fa

;

Si

These canes are the property of |
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
| mittee.

. The St. Luey fire occurred at!

Mount Gay Plantation at about |

6.00 a.m. and destroyed 400 holes j

o! second crop ripe canes. The |

eanes are the property of Mount |

| Ugeeqye costa i
_ There Were 10 |
| NINE (9) cases of Tuberculosis *
;and one (J) of Dipvtheria were

' notified in the month of Decem- |

ber, according to the report of the
Chief Medical Officer.

Sfop Prorrea
in 24 Hours

| Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore |
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea, |
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which |
sooner or later will make your teeth Bi
| out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
| Trouble. Stop this disease now with the!
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin,
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth an
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
; Amosan must make your mouth well and
| save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

chemist today.
Amosan





e guarantee

Th
| protects you.

pairs and painting will be done) Fog Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
i's
|







rg f

} ANNA BROMOVA
SCHOOL OF BALLET

SATURDAY CLASSES
Sommencing 7th Jan, 1950





at the

AQUATIC CLUB

Dial 2332
5.1.50.—2n.















{

The Associated Board
Of The Royal Schools
Of Music London

NOTICE

The Board begs to notify
the teachers that the exam-
iner for the West Indies this
year will be Dr. Harris. He
will be arriving sometime in
February or March.

All Forms and Fees must
be in by January 30th, 1950.

j A. INNISS, H.S.R.
Ayshford, St. Thomas.

6.1.50.—1n.

|





FOUR WINDS |

St. PETER !

A
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

table — d’hote

Sooo

————



|
|

diffusion Programmes



ICCAL PRESENTATIONS

JANUARY 6th 1920

7.15— 7.30 Studio Service
7.30— 8.00 Morning Special
9.00 9°15 Tune Time
d a - 11.00 Closed
“11,15 Programme Parade
11.15-—11.40 Music for Breuk-
fast Time Listening
2.00— 2.15 Les Brown's Orches-
ta
5.15— 5.30 Programme Sum-
mary & Interlude
5.20— 6.00 In Chancery Ep. §
6.15— 6.30 2nd Prize Choir
6.30 7.00 Tunes of the Week
7.15— 7.90 Interlude
7.30-- 8.00 Your Favourites pre-
sented by British
American Tobaccu
Co,
8.00— 8.15 Local News present
ed by B’dos Bottling
: Co.
8.15— 8.30 Nestles presents
8.30— 8.45 Joy Nichols present.
ed by H. P. Cheese-
) man & Co.
8.45. 9.00 Carroll Gibbons &
Orchestra
9.15— 9.45 Friday Miscellany
U.S.A,
News 9.15 am. and 9.45 P.m
B.B.C
News 7 a.m., 8 am., 12 noon
4p.m.,7p.m., and 9 :
Lets Make Music 8.15—9 a
World Affairs 11,45 a.m.—1l2 p.m
Listeners Choice 12.15—1 p.m
ihe Debate continues 1—1 15 p.m
sss Mahala Nery 1.15—1.30 p.m
ymphony Strings 1.30—2 2.
Sports Review 2.15-—2.30 a
Piano Recital 2.30-3 p ay
Half Century Quizz 3—4 5’
Nigths at the Opera 4.15—5 p.n
Black Magic $.135 om
New Records i
RADIO DISTRIBUTION

(BARBADOS) LTD.

|

= SSS



OF MEN'S



FRIDAY, JANUARY , in

WA | tee

Workers’ Unig
AND :

The Bahai
Labour Paty

WILL HOLD 4.










\

hs ug
1 this 6°
oh ‘ th It's getting me down,

this inritating throat uckle all day long



































Relief at once !
| My throat's soothed and that wretched |

cough eased in no time,

SUBJECT ;—

“The Labour ss : 5
Goes Forward” is:

SPEAKERS vill ineluje,
Po gi

REG®

COUGH
LOZENGES

—S



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PAGE 1

PAGE TOUR THE BAR (ADOS ADVOCATE H\HB\TK)S^£4 \1)\(K-ATl .%! %  •. I i in si Hi vill Houses Election Talk lltl.lAY JAKVAM Publiihrd by The Advocate Co SI Pn.iit'.v.: % %  Krirfay. January fi. 195(1 Safety Virnt IN any venture designed for the benefit of the community, public co-operation serves as an impetus; and it is for this O that the formation of a Roaii Association will be welcome. Police statistics show that the number of accidents in this island during 1H49 ii;e nearly two per day. This is an increase fin the figures for 1948. II was in be expected that with the increase r,f motor traffic and that of bicycles there would have been some slight increase but the situation has given rise to anxiety and because of this the Road Safely Association was formed. Officials of the Education. .Police and Transport and Highways Departmen* (iporl and it remains for the general public to follow this example. This can be done by active support contributions to the funds of theAa DUl this is not the extent of the supI WH wisely decided that memborihould IKfree and thai i y member of the public t lit must be dispelleil thai this %  i the driver of the hi lie and in all D life and limb is the crtte A' the first informal meeting several standard of conduct on the roads but suggestions are needed from a wider public actually attend the I Every member of the public is enti%  lions and ill.' i will be mo. v user ol thi %  tied to protection. The law is there to punish the lessor lull i| 1 IS Ilk' l Victim should lie spaiecl llie hlimilla'"'" ol riavinj i., solicit alms I at expenst Ihi ... ly answer is compulsory third party insurance. This point was bill was not passed. With the men number of vehicles on n„. ,„. r ,|. to-day, there could lie no objection on the pat i 11 companies to do business and it c very vehl mmld he considerably 'educed below thai former j The Association I the public have become ,,f a problem in this i .,„,.. land broken si,lev. It deserves the fullest measure of public II* HlKill lfllll.ll' Moll) I | "ail). Mr. Bss. expresses with resjrei, not i.'nor Kuraehi or Delhi on the tnni the Commonwealth .'ias once sUj masazinw arc Ihin; m 0n strug t le over llie competitive ng ago look ti board. In Ins It *' I IB. Onlv for re's wars Asa result, sod of rattening i> Russians c much improvcni. •-i,... as the eh Is The World's Weather Chaiijjiii|>? By (.WIN LEWIS MEN who have devoted their lives to il e "I till' world's we.i'.' I lunate is changing. Such i Hi. f K I' Hi, inks, who ive the world its best-known work ol ,< *... i a. lbs ,hess masence on climatologv. and Kir George Clarke i iulon, buniins In the oil ,,,, The Times" I ,. %  ,. .„...,... -* %  *sested that down due to financial %  %  • i vicption to Simpson, director of the British Meteorologt-. /j ir new-fangled term -Grand ral Office from 1920 to 1938, say that sumn For TO-DAY Cost of I i.m* |^ MrfCWANS RED LAIIII 111 I %  or S5.S0 per Carton MB, num. in i i ii I'KAFE (Powdered Coffeei rau. < ATTIXI.. BOO NOODLES MOAD A run Bottles HEINZ PLAIN OLIVES-5-o. < OLOft N /% UK sum IN I'suaUv %  n .85 .2* M nouncemem sir ttevln ...a. !" „ % %  < DDHH one ,<: oil i^J!!f~1i!!f\".' "T* "'.',' An "' ng ?" e ls ,hc "" od '-" %  nol Biie him much lime lo visit mous "Strand Maxa/c i .'•of the same. I remember , . the captals of .no two Commonnm published the lishl novsll t"" an incident some years ago at arc becoming warmer and drier and Winters i ..... .... ..„ ,.,, ,,, .I,,,,,, i C0| ., „,„ i,, the Gambit Chess Rooms, in the ,— — — ..... ,, aK piji. wealth countries British writers In the Bd ,ark is open lo differ,,;m period, forty and Bin ''>' of London, that illustrat. .. ic-Utions. Mr. Bevin >. Perhaps II %  thai lucti > '"•'' %  M "" """' %  telegraphic tain and I'ussia In a spirit ws journalists IUK, il is a sad parting Fir "l) xed wllh ,lw eorrcsponiients of e others, the end 01 , latton of eturn journey thiit will im home with > pare before thi he French President cut Auriol. But il thi M mad, Ithln the nex, tin tain to : < i>tponed—by UM f Budget, i.iitt by munlcip mtii late In May or early June Mi | b %  is unUke %  y io take the %  tUtudfl ol detai .ment from electfonecrli 4 p;r I ;iRev %  •M id'^..ae Una meml, ''''' "' n arlv """'"' """"' "* d in hls u,,ook is .' c .ST rlv •.-..„„.„. denounced 1 '' %  QOVn ... ;____ I„| hi. Wo.l.in Nmroool. tn_ hip ollcy .it order, nown him f eerSM %  s still a lltth ..i.e In Ernie Bevin snd '". iHsdandmsnumei '' qaee7o in us a d. i run mil. iron Thr^ ,l ' *" "' Ih *">•" %  i far^ongcr ti" """ * iieriLi when h, S 1 '""' '"'" I Brill i plsyi for the Bsthonlsi Republic. iS ma,,, coldly. He did not address an ngle word to lime. In the Loyal Broth •' %  %  rait) ..i twenty pounds ho %  tor Barbadian it verstty whomighl need financial assl thoughl which II .1 it lias com. unknown societj %  hould inspiration to othei well established %  lie. contrib il A numbsn of seholarshipi %  %  • and by business ooncerni ling the University; bir %  with the m scholarship, the student who roc. % %  often in a sorrj plishl and CUthOl take full a .lv. %  : ..m,'.,. sity life. i ind up with tin % %  %  %  d to nii ii, %  deprived of s p %  im other : % %  : %  the outlook ol the '" <"-'^hin ,,,1,1,. hould "''',' enjoy llo, mini -ill %  asm a sorrv dsut "•" %  lJ:"" nsK v '""' s %  s.er with whom Hector %  ^us-ian^age Inln.ema, „,,„,.. .. j^&X*^ 61 welcomes the rid chair the Dutch Dr. Fuwe sod remem was made that these pro^ aTecv of f a n >d '' rn %  t taken „,,„,. ers from a -slow h, is mtensitv that It Is In R,„. %  n he could do little untry, vounc mas %  the fall of I should push on writs] rouuoB ... %  .-., %  pmiune, %  onsuItations a: %  n tin-, of i>„ i furs I do not expect 1," will tour :ii* count! % %  marked with I posnsBXul t.iu %  '. ilnlsti srar, thai ... nenl would ii Be< %  B Whli v %  By the ifm rnaot and sod | bssn .old. •at and that thi \\ the return %  • t But when he does. S I ,... , •" lo i. All manner of men Ilie.-iu,. anil, T ( %  flMtHf Hllholll Tears say those things any week',""' !" d s biggest manufacturers A London Arm have captured TABLE TOPS colder. Dr. Brooke thinks the climate of this earth' ally returning to what it was between! %  ears AD. 400 and AD. 1000. Diminishing rainfall has been the most i .loticeable feature of these climate changes. | WORLD DB0UGBT8 Our own islands have Just come through an ibnorroally dry spring and summer. Ahmad. the droughts have been widespread and more severe. Some parts of South Africa had, until recently, been without rain for two years, and il is only now that a drought that has per-, sisted since February has been relieved by I Bin in Tanganyika. There llie groundnut scheme is being jeoi by lack of water Famine measures have had to be taken parts of the Sudan, where tribes had to move hundreds of miles out of the drought jMv,v.v.v.v,v,v.v,v/.v.v/.v,v/,v,v,v.'/>>m regions. '•; Conditions have been critical in many pan. ;! ,f the U.S.. with the people of New York ;I having to regard shaving as a luxury. Spain. France, and Switzerland have all luffcrcd from this diminishing rainfall. SPEEDING UP 'What is happening to .. ENAMEL 42" x W BLACK GLASS, round. Vilrolile 18". 22", & 24" diameter AI.l MINI M SHEETING, cut to size LINOLEUM, cut lo size WILKINSON UAVNE8 CO.. LTsJ, Successors hi C. S PITCHER 8, CO.. LTD. Phones: 4472 & um: their olf moments. Hector Mc> food Scotsman, has ried to interest toe Russian. ,„ he works of Stevenson-H seems mm some success Our Hmistei or state has had translated the %  %  the book which he amounts to "a much more generous appraisal of Stevenson %  I a writer than most Englishmen would allow.-ihe emphasi. I< on _J^^hme,,,as„p PMe 3 klrilish M...S SCOOD Hollar Pool Fr.m I r..,|,. r i,k Cmmlt for t %  % %  s l**n dOB I',,,,, have .., Place in ihe competitive f,.i : be i '.8.000 smith ol %  i,l their chaiu i" b Pi Tun lieu,, Boakatalb ''"' %  „., %  %  business In ,p r |„ c O..II, • The Secrel—\,,\oh, tag umfrr.ua g %  I handhiiK i umbrelk, wade, w.,,,1 MUin „„,, %  %  on ihls market from drill MSI tt, old lubes i„ I asked Dr. Brooks: the world's weather?" He replied: "The earth's climate has been changing since about 1850; the pr<„ up. but it is still too early lo say if the change is to be of long duration, say of ? thousand, ot years, or il we are to have a t uy change lasting, say, a century. •; "We shall know better in the next 25 yearsIS whether we are going back to the climate of between A.D. 400 and AD. 1000. "Such a prospect need not ri 11 us with dismay. Our ancestors managed pretty well With summers a few degrees warmer and drier and winters colder. ARCTIC WARMER "I base my conclusions on what is happening in the Arctic. The rish are moving further north each yeai because it is becoming warmer there. "Most of the glaciers in Greenland. Alaska and Norway are receding. The area of frozen sea is becoming smaller. "Off Ihe north coast of Siberia there is traffic that would have been impossible 50 years ago. TREES AGAIN JAMAICA TOMATO JIUCE—per tin TKOI'T HALL tiltANtii: Jt'lCE—per tin ROMAV'S ODtOa BAKE 111 r tin .. KOMAVS HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per Un... ItOMAVS I'ARMESTIKS BISCI ITS—per Un .. LITTI.EMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY—per hot. CO-OP-CO"! UMi: JUICE CORDIAL—per I,..' LOCAL OlAVA JELLY—per boU HOT SAUCE— per bed. CORNED I'EITERS—per bot, t; t s u . ii (SI .It 34 H i lit was planning this gift it „ „f vell) American, ui'"!'," churlish of thes -'h %  .„ he „, %  he eif! be remains that „„,„. """>•' new-bottles for ch,w_ „.„.." !'_"! w,,h '• new lubes •Mil HI \IKIIS s\\: %  %  Been one of the most obv,'.. It T.Mli.\ Il a |,, ^i i teed Uusi svei ,.... wi.ll.o Uushl. or urouihl "• '•"" %  < %  •-< and human lain, in o.,. ,,| • HI ll\hl I I nil). %  • %  "on ine new lul ,iu than •0 'vail l.„op •Ishuj l ro „_ . weight %  rttfxl on In large areas of emen round about A 1). 1000. "Then the) were frozen out but we may long icpopulated if mialiotre,i,i continues. Wioiu, B where Don. ,..,„ now. "In fact, the cultivation of crops and the raising „| animal.. ,.,„„„, ,,, |x .. come possible ,„ many parts ol Greenland '"the. phenomena have bee,, observed ""•" Salt Lake. ,„ Utah, has only half as ueh water in it as it had %  ,. The Caspian Sea is shrinking." What is causing thla change ol climi : '" "Nobody knows I think ""i Blnj to the winds. More and more do winds from ,|„. southwest tend to move further northwards. h:„,o in o warmth to the Antic, "Winds are hconime leg. variable. Thil %  :..|u,„la„, ,.:,.„ %  Northern llenuspl,,.,,. ,|,,,., •• .-I..E.S. "COCKADE" FINE RUM STANSFELD SCOTT 6k Co., Ltd BROAD STREET "THE MASTER SHOE" FOR MEN nil BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY STOP IN TO-DAY AND SEE THE SHOE OF THE FINEST ENGLISH CRAFTMANSHIP DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DEPARTMENT. .,... *...,, u,...,,.,.„.. Il)ls ,,,.„ „„.„ ^ fi <( i( TO 1ft. Ldllor. 1ft, ld ,„,„„, • Sll: ii.,,, nl.u.J 1 OS dttan muiut* With freedom .hould go i.pon*ibiin, and a* far u I 1 1I1MII c uived i ' • HiiiiUIUlt W lilt fr^orn.,h„u. d ,o resins,,,,,,,, Jhe new „„,., %  he U5 er of h e ,-,„ d •"• last unio %  II m Mgaeer line Barbados which sucks lbs /.../ /.,/e„, lion To riis ,i,„„, T .„. AM .AlUio,,,!. deeksg can ,, totsily irresponsible Reckl, *{""" %  "' .tor.) Uw countrj : ,, 0 M . .."itude ,o mm, ., PKto.tH.ns in Bnd.eu.wi, ,,.. ..use of an in London. Parts or ny ,,• •he death roll I/, rootom has he.„ ',' !" o ! *" Wh "> Plewure .respon,,', J a the ce, aim should not be made "> the s..,e ,., %  %  8 :• •• %  1 introduced ? Hester of Ceremonies. S I •t . . so. Is IK Jx di f Phone fiODDAUD early for these .e uf,',. ; %  % %  u.' IUJTI uirai ;' dav. and nol >h.. .1.. KJ3 u,,t .,1" <"'"< h.s mcl "' %  '•• MMbtje I Th.. vcrboslt still s j %  =^ r^ssrjsu iuS i *i hl I "'''""? "" KnunOM reno brek ., Master 1 • lot less talkies, as hl> and repetition onlv added to the s i„,c. ,„,, Then LOCAI KRAI, UIMM_ >la aroni SHTII\VKU.MARM A1A|1| • APRICOT JAM < KVSTAI.IIZED GINGER onron m SYRUP IIAISINS I Al M,,M )S CARRS C1IKKSE CRISl-s SU.TEI) PEANUTS-Bon •Aims riitKoi.ATK UTNCH JN. liOBDARI) & SONS LTD. •'-'-".".-.•.-.-.-,-,-.'..'.">****'*



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I'M.i THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE ENRY CARL ANDERSON Legislature Will Be Represented At Alices Installation \ esterday It Rained There were some 'icavy showAn elect*! member of the Le|e.s during Wedneeday night and mature wUl be able to attend tt* early yesterday^'"orninB^ll was installation on February 18 o! cloudy and overcast almost the II H H the Princes. Mm as whole do. According M the reChancellor of the University Colturn, at the Police Station up to li.w of the Wesv Indies six o clock yesterday mommi. , A*JSgc "om th" Covernor Four Road, District. S. John got I, Ihis effect was received by the, the heaviest fall—43 paM House of Assembly ytsl..day It The other returns were as folicads— lowI -— Dlrtrip1 A Is parts. His Excellency *c Governor "B" 33 parts. •D" 30 parts, has the honour to inform the "E" 23 parts. "F parts HoleHonourable the House of Aseemtown 34 parti, Crab Hill, parts bly thai the Principal of the Unland Cent ral Stavion parts lersi.'y College of the West In"repr^'n^r d of ,h the 0, SecW Nationalist ChitlO members of the Barbados Legislature will be able to be present at the Inntdilation of Her Roya' Highness ".he Princess Alice. G.B.E., V.A.. as Chancellor of the University College on the 16.:. of February 2. His Excellency will bo glad to learn whether the Honourable Houre propose* to be represented Will Maintain Trade With U.K. HONG KONG. Jan. 5. Yen Hsl Shan. Chinese Nattonalist Prime Minister, said :n Formosa that Nationalist China will maintain trade relationwith Britain after her expected recognition ( the Communist regime In China, accorJUU to Chinese Press report from Talpeh, capiof Formosa.—Heater. 5000 SWEAR LOYALTY TO BURMA RANGOON, Jar. i. Five thousand people er-ployed in the Government or associated offices here gathered this morning to swear loyalty to Burma in the presence of President ''ao Shwe Thatk —>*eut*r. SLIGH1 QUAKE ITALY. Jan. 5 A slight earth tremor was registered in the Terni area of Italv early to-day. No casualties or damage were reporWd —Reuter. UOUKCK'H (B'fMiS) DRUG Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA ''HARMACT TEIEPHONE SERVICE ST. (TOMBERS COMMENCIKO-96) CONVERSION TO AUTOMATIC (DIAL) SATURDAY. 7TH JANUARY. 1980. THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE CO LTD. n rjv announce th.it :it one o'clock on the afternoon of Sim tne 7th of January 1950. Automatic (dial) telephont will 1* introduce" in the St. John Telephone Exchup The introduction of automatic (dial) service will changes In the subscribers telephone numbers and a ment to the current Directory covering these number and giving specific instructions to all subscribers forttl and from the St. John Exchange, has been distributed. BM the number change involves the Insertion of the firm I place of the dash after the 95 e.g. 95-01 becomes 95201 From the lime nf conversion all subscribers coaDaM the St. John Exchange must use the dial telephone to •nd receive calls and follow the instructions contained I above mentioned supplement and in the current dinfla? of the dial telephone. the usi In the case of calls fo St. John subscribers (J>. to commencing with 95) /rmu numbers commencing witii, or 8. subscribers are particularly requested to note ttutaaj hearing the normal dial tone and dialling 95 the from St. John Exchange should be heard, after watt remaining '.hrec digits tan be dialled. Do not dial them Ing three digits until the St. John dial tone is heard! example: to call 95201. Lift receiver, get dial tone, M listen for the dial tone then dial 201. C %  '.'.',,',;',<,**,**&>** A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! WIIVCAR1VIS TONIC WINE ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT. BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY AFTER STOCK TAKING WE HAVE MADE SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS and SKIRTS Etc., Etc. Sll|. BHOAUWAY IIIIISS FALK STOVES & OVENS VALOR STOVES & OVENS BEATRICE DOl'BLE STOVES ENAMELLED BASINS & BOWLS ,.^„„ C UPS SAUCEPANS JACOB COUNTER SCALES SCOOPS A MEASURES and lots of other Items T. HERBERT Ltd. MAY ALL HAPPINESS ^rT 9 M d L r n *" t hr s,m 9 "*"" """ as „.„ f """"*> indelibly in your memorj >-' %  Success, Expansion ,„ d Achieved** LET US HELP YOU Yar"r """ SUCC ~Continue c-urinf the CoaU l"' I? V ? m Order, tor .11 manner 'nv itlTo %  k "" ' Factor, Suppl.es, or W '" m •" Hardww. y„ u mav ,^ uin w,Ul aU ""• cu.tom.ry sincerity:Ort* !" MJ sincerity. <% Prosperous 5WeW ty^ 10 4 11 Roebuck Street tacorpunted IBM TBK UXHHMHtS IOIXUH* I* WbiU Park R^ gt uKfcW I* T



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r.u.i THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JA.VAHY 4 ._ ,. _n KHIN M u \IIAM \\\ till a bit | king Hi one (juart'i Ml the Im., .,[ nands in the %  Od ciireers of those who play In thr highest elastics indicate that %  leted wenled • %  MH I L G [TODY ROAD'S ehl ''Fantasy'' M she swung ova the Aquatic Club pier She is or of the vhieh arc heing launched dell) h for the 1950 %  eriei of regsttas 162 Take Par! In 1.000 Mile Motor Race 1950 Yacht Season Opens This Month ii %  start (Ton nigh: ii' '. i I %  will lie run and Oscir Inner, and the Maria 1 —Keuter I Briton Beats \rgentine *frs :: of ArgenM K i 1 %  Chat %  buln reach 1 I While %  %  1 86 Enter For Grand National LONE* iff. jnn. 5. %  %  S6 yards 25. numi < A notable ab%  I %  %  %  UM Aniiii — Kmlrr 1 i mptfti %  ml 1 "* "nd painting On th. k to their yacttu The %  %  "!" V.MI,chrtrt M are exJanuarv 'it owners enter for . B' C Cenand 'D.' yachti arc being m B irkes' Beach, the lb Bcadl oi Iroiti the % %  %  • Ibey will nake their debul this ft ining with their new mil. soon to run up on their tell pan .aid. ae th* the season !• a ill itiilow out, am M lisle Be] of this picluri %  .: Uue hn> letting of nature succumb to th< Coll Of t I %  A good selection of cups are •tided at the end of the ind site* the i • i.ten;,c Trophy Race ertu ta vhich is keenly competed fa H.H. Mioolintf tin IBM SenaoB o$m '-.mini i. pin %  kg tour to %  llanlslafi 'Broke' Law i \ i Ing for Auekuu %  foe I i queeuVm %  %  %  b ... -. HI ellh.-l %  year The peoalt) b frtngernenl <>i tin., IU le shall ue dl quallAceUon tor twe Dominion, or it true rule. lie %  ,". .t was sgrtad ,it LM ntentton ol the rule has boon Lntrlnged. ii lie %  I I %  t %  :. let" .Mi.t ii. • o thai on actual v.. ding no nth U Mil %  there wee till l i meeting in Mi %  %  %  %  i AUCK ... | i'luliroughl UD, % %  beoomei %  iter penng I | ..'I.nrs that you would expect to find on nv accomplished eraftsrnan. Yet. when Joe mike-. %  i dous plastic beauty. We asked him about this and he %  e< lured that a fluent pair of almost as important at XDOTI eveetftht, balance, and stance Th,".'re as important to me as %  • pianist's rre to him." he said. i inoofcar, as in any ball game. %  '• *i must have perfect co-ordina%  lon from the brain, backed by ;i •fund nervous system through the %  • *" 'b.f ih< 'i.tnfis If the hands are wrong V all wrong." Keeping S.ippUJIM(his booK. incioei.t.ili. would nun UM hommeat hsnaeci ate .. plityei i keep them suppl* clenching and unclenching nem all the time he's talking. It goes without saying that the ame appendages play a tremenou part >n gclf and ertckeL A>. to Dents Comptou as ind foot-work is his wrist-work and. in the same %  a • shortish, powerful bat nensely sensitive fingers. Norman von Nlda, one of UM illOBt successful golf invaders ever < %  come here carries a golf ball round eternally, tensing lining those all-important ringers n who will relax i. i cinema on the eve of important match, but. In golly ihey will neve a dub In than ha id .til the time, grip) .el ixing. gripping and r. Lea Harvey, who took ova tin rortd grip title from old Thoma: Ince. used to go through the ole nn-off with a squash ball. Tha was enough to keep his hands ii top condition The other week we took the matte* up with Gordon Richards ind he had the same story—am the same small, forceful milts It isn't all strength, even i. racing." Gordon said. "You ge tht feel of u horse through you hands. You communicate with i thiough thfn They must be a < % %  eves and >vl strong foi riding finishes" Tho oddest athlete of then al t0 have tins hands complex wai 'he footballer . and than Jimmy Logic of Arsenal was quit* frank 1 think many of us an d the tune that ou re important to us, bu rertalnlj thc> ur e. You eanni dance w.urself for correct kick i r or for any other manoeuvre ti the gamr without correct position i" of the hands" If vou have any doubt o| thi1 %  • el the pictures of any of th. i o-rankuuj Boccei pi,.. i 'he-hall will lx> all right an the Ixidy and position o But look at their hand. I • rrom ,h, *\ • m l.tt-rlud* 1 ,; %  %  a ib ri in p IO It it t I If p AQittunrnwiiU: U II p .„ P m Th* dtf.w rUdM N*i Ml; i p „, SIrlnaV I P .(.. Mm %  %  % %  .. .i |. ,, • H U ui Th. MWhu • %  UU %  BWk M-* J 13 o m %  *' v m a %  ' ai .. % %  ... I 11 p 1 ^;"'* Mu r. *" • " %  %  a !" '-'•< %  io p n turn,* Mwi %  r,Ul r-.* ""' ,u %  * p m T.kr II (rv-u Mt r **• "'!*•" I"l %  "&£*•' *• i I' in TI* Nti The Pol ce (Amendmenta Act 1949 (1949—47). ome Tax (Amendment) (No. 2) Act, 1949 (1949—48). B holarship. end Kxhibitions Act. 1941 (1949 — I %  int Thomas Sale o aad Act, 1949 (199501. dm Marv's Chapel (Curate's Residence) Act. ;94 (1949—ol). The Merchandise Marks Act. 1949 (1949—52). The Aliens (Amendment) Acl 1949 (1949—5S). The Saint James Rectory era Glebe vesting and disposal Act IMS !' IB MJ The Representation of th' People (Amendment) Act. 194C (1949—55). The Land Acquisition Act 1949 (1949—56) The Hutchinson School (Sain* Philip's) (Amendment) Act. 194 r (1949—57). The Co-operative Societies Act, 1949 (1949—58). The Vestries (Amendment VI. 1949 (1949—59) No 5 The Saint Peter's Parish Loa< V*t 1049 (1949—60). The Saint Thomas (Hiehwav; Loan Act. 1949 '1949—61). The General Loan and S 1 • 'Amendment) Act. 1949 (1949 2>. The Waterworks l-nan 'Amend -lent) Act. 1949 (19*9—6" Royal School* Of Music Pass Results Ml\ I MHI | 1 \ \M n i-ii oi MH afSAI D Ml n>o\ BOM *r.M. 11 m or HKi urn \M \ r ( •dlv Graft II F A OtttMM Grade V A M B Hooper Orad> VI II rii or MBS I PA1 Nl W R Dodf* Gmlr V nnu or us o ITBAKFI: I. M ChM* Oradt I C L. I**wom Orad* I I. .A Wfrtn Orad> I A J Bu*h*ll Oradr t Z L Jon Grade E E. Pllirim Grade I L L Lnch Gr-dr I F. A Auvtln Grade I H S Hinda Gradel K A Oriffllh Onde 1 V N Jonr. <:r*' [stances the damage was covered i. ranee I One acre of llrst crop npe canes islroyed when a fire of un_ j known origin broke out at Chapel i Plantation, St. Philip at about 3.00 p.m. The canes are the property j nf Carrington's Ltd. Another lire, also nf unknown at Dodds Plantation at ; .hout 2 30 a.m. destroyed 700 j op ripe caneo These canes are the property of in-F-xecutive Com\ mittee. The St Lucy Ore occurred at j Mount Gav Plantation at ibout COO a.m. and destroyed 400 holes | i end crop ripe canes. The \ inei are the property of Mount : on* **! coug^^ (r'i gctfirtg mt down. tag throil i"*' * 4*r ,0 t Wharf Rc/mirs Going On •lepairs to the wharf—Pier ilead side—which are being earned ouv by the Public Works Department, are getting ahead. Over 50 yards have already ocen paled by the driving ol piles and every day the workmen .re at it Yet, they have Cjttdl %  few more piles to drive before they start on any other phase of the job Little interruption was caused during the past two days by light showers of rain. Government Vnxious to Extend Library Facilities THE Goveinment is anxious t extend library facilities as widely as possible throughout U and considerable progress has already been made, the Governor informed the House of AsaCinbK It then Meeting M'sterday. The information was contained in .i Message which reads; His Excellency the Governor has i <">e pair of gents' brown shoes tha honour to refer to the Address j valued at $9 95. the properly of liniu the House of Assembly j I'-thelberi" Downes. I.ited the 18th of August asking He had two previous convicth,.t steps intaken to eatbUsh[ lions, the last one for stealing branches of the Public Library two shirts. He was put on prorid of the Govei imenl Saving) lUon f"i six momris on SepUP ON DOCK Schooner "Marion Belle Wolfe." which has been here for some weeks now. was docked yesterday afternoon. All necessary repairs and painting will be done before this schooner makes i& text trip to British Guiana. The last vessel to come off doclvxi,s the M.V. "Blue Star." Thl' is now preparing for its nex.' trip One Month For Stealing Two persons were each sen..n*." monUl'S imprisonmem with hard labour for UsTcenj wnen they appeared before His. Worship Mr. A J H. Hanschel. j esieraay. The tirst was Emmanuel Griffith of Holders Hill who s.ole $9 uu from Thelma Corbin Thelma Corbin said Griffith assisted her many times in her shop The offence was committed on January 4. Griffith had one previous conviction when he was put on a bond for 12 months in the sum of 110 for stealing one gold wrist watch on December 30. The second was Henderson McIntosh of Navy Gardens. He stole There Were 10 NINE (91 cases of Tuberculosis and one (II of DiDth*n:i weir notified in the month of December, according to the report of the Chief Medical Officer. Stop Pyorrhea In 24 Hours Uteedlnf Giiim. Looae Taalli and Sore Month mean that you have 1'yurrHea. rrea.li Mouia or a bad dlaea— wmrh •ooner or laler will make our leelh tall ^ul and may .mouth and tiflhteaa llh. Iron clad guarantee.! IDU> inuat make your mouth well aad i uve your teeth or money baoh on return | if empty rcka|e. Oat Amoean from your Amasan starA"*! rmr Pymrrk9 —Teeassi Noata W M-tf it oner V, lArMI I toot'** i*f >"*t welchrrf coufh tnfd i" no timr. COUGH LOZENGES The Barbafo Workers' ^ j AND The Barbafo lalMiur Party W'LL HOLD A PUBLIC MEETING •t QUEEN'S ?n TO-NICgj, %  t p.n. SUBJECT :— Th* Ubour V Goes Forward" SPEAKERS will iaajj I C H ADAMS, JlCf M. E. COX, M.C.P. T. O. BRYAN, JIC1> | F. L. WALC0TT,1 and olhera Rank in over> parish In the lalind The CovernmiMit a uulouf b axtand Uorary aciUUti as widcis DosnlbU' throuifhoul •irul ronilairabto progress has al ready been made: in addition to th*? reorganisation and expansim "i the branch library 11 wn deposit stations !i '.ember 9 ANNA BROMOVA MIIIHII OF BALLET SATl'IDAV CLASSES 'ommenring 7th Jan. 1930 at the AQUATIC CLl'B Dial 2332 5.1 50 -2n. £1 FOR ASSAULT I'AMF.BON ALLEVNE and Mildred Alleyne both of Spooners KM, were fined C1 to be pjul In 14 days or in default 11 d 'lisonment and 10/in 14 days or 14 days respectively by Ills Worm SI. Luev. St An-hip Mr A J II llanschell ves',!; 1 1 S1 l.iv. when they were found •In,., v. % %  l, ; s V,"' "' ''" "•" '" %  ""Ultln, Theophikis i ill,.', nP4ttUlon of ibrarv ser,„„,,„, „„ Novcm ber 6 vteca will bn eMHMONd v*lwr '"""""'" %  DISTURBANCeCOSTS30l A FINE of 30 an.l '' IS.,!'' ., ,", "' "'" '"'""," "•• !" P"< n Pearl Porde of Bank deposits are .1*,„,„,,,,,, lart Wednesday by His nst omee.. but in most vases Utli.{ ,„.. WM ,,„„, 8 ,, mv cf ,.,„„„„ nee on Bonnetts Road a idvanUKe is taken of UM Jhjrlel post ofteea If i %  ufflcleot demand. HZ.? ID alternative of Ih'l in piiscniinent rd Pn (iltAM) CABARET BALI. the st riuiip Elab Bl Thoauu Children Welfare Centre ami the Nutrition Clinic .1 the DUU MALI. ui. SVU RIIAV. FKHRI AKV 4|h 1950 -UHIIIK a | 9 ,, MI MWNmilN I'AHADr ,„d H.tMIK SI1(\V ( lev lr (.illriii ,„d lii. Orchestra IHhUS si U0 rarh Irani fetweeaVe suii 0 „ rr> a „u r. K. Bvane | wim i I1NG DRIS8 The Ivsoriatfd Board Or I he Ruyal Sfhools Of Musir London NOTICE The Board begs to notify the teachers that the examiner for the West Indies this year will be Dr. Harris. He will be arriving sometime in February or March. All Forms and Fees must be In by January 30th, 1950, A. INN1SS. H.S.R. Ayshford, St. Thomas. FOIH WIMIS RESIDENTIAL CLUB iaaaaMMaawMarwMisw fi yritndt i i i I III llhS THE FiXEST SEEEVTMX OF MEX'% SnEll.lE.SH DINTS' -ELITE" SPORT SHIRTS Long Sleeves Multled Shantung—Shades : Grey. Tin. 1 (irren. Fawn 55.96. CENTS' "ELITE" WHITE SHIRTS Turhnmrd Collar altaehed—14.47. GENTS' KHAKI SHIRTS—Collars ,11., I m,, ,h i..„"l Quality S3.68 Sites 14 to 111 inches KHAKI and WHITE I II.M Pair LENGTH HOSI GENTS' KHAKI TIES* KHAKI HANUKEKI HIF.FS GENTS' "SLIMBERTVME Sixes 98—16 Fries PYJAMAS $3.74 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., K>. II. 12 & 13 B,o.d RMB ,,-.'.v,VA'.*/v-r/.v<',',VAV>'/i'rtv.'.'Avi i WE civ svppi.y mm 1STOCK I CRIHAL GALVANISED STEEL WI.MrOHS ami CRITTAU WINDOW! •>• Cload i T-. I rT^""""* p r te n T.^ 11 W Mualc (or Brr.V1( ... %  Time LlatrmnK '* "' %  -* Brown-, OrtheaUa I • Procr.inunr •;,„„. 1 In Chancery Bp t M Tunea of ihw M I*I HUwU.de J %  00 Vout Pnourlie, pt ,... %  .' UStlitll, is UM] nl, ihc C uinp/im, nts J 'Oft 4 P.C.S. fMaffab Co.. £td. -/> Searee. in Ihihrimg. I 30 a *. S by H i' Chei ** OS CaVr,* Orche,ir • IS U r.tiav Mi.celUnv \ II Hi %  HI I \; |. : "V l > 7 nt m t'„,""' n00,, mrmtxny siring i jv_, „ B ^' 9p.ru Bev.e. J ,!_,*„ ",," .^"S 0 .**""1 Mt-a „, II.K OBBI mitk, ., ,, n„,. r sivk Him RADIO DISTRIBL'TIU.N iBARRAUOSI LTD. ; FRENCH DOORS • Outward opening CASEMENT WINDOW.. s leet or 6 Teet high with Ventilators, all necewrj ings iin.l Lotks a Outward opening FRENCH DOORS L.'" 1 9 'nche. high with Ventilator-., all neMall Fittings and Locks. 'Ph.tie 4J7 ,OL '" EN U 1| ES ARE INVITED. HILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. --------. %  -•.-.-.-.-,-.-,.,.....,.,.....,.,.,,,.,....... .....-,...,..-.•.''•-•'-' M ist If mi • 30 YEARS .EXPERIENCE IN TAILORING GOES INTO THE PRODUCTION OF EVERY GARMENT WE MANUFACTURE. THAT IS WHY YOU WILL BE WISE TO HAVE YOUR NEXT SUIT MADE BY . £ B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE


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