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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Saturday

“—" Barbados

eer eens enacted



Price:

FIVE CENTS



Year 33.









NO HOPE FOR 52 TRAPPED IN SUBMARINE

apecricae ADMIRALTY ARRESTS

RUSSIA WALKS OUT )
DF SECURITY COUNCIL SWEDISH FREIGHTER

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 13.
HE SOVIET DELEGATE, Mr. Jacob Malik, to-night ’
walked out of the Security Council after his resolution "THE BRITISH ADMIRALTY tonight officially
ing the expulsion of the Chinese Nationalist delegate | announced that there was no hope for 52 men

BB ad been rejected. entombed in the British submarine “Truculent,’’

‘rammed last night by a Swedish ice breaking

freighter.

Nineteen hours after the Britis] ‘¢&——————

SA

Sugar Delegates
Leave London
On Sunday

(From our Lendon Correspondent)

———

Forgotten

Rejecting the Resolution by a|
vote of three for, six against
and two abstentions, the Council |
had refused the Soviet resolution |
demanding the expulsion of Dr. T. |





















: LONDON, Jan. 13 rh, ; ad pl i, give every help in the inquiry
S. Tsiang, the Chines ationalist | > submarine Truculent had plunged, § oa ,
( ‘olon delegate.” Toe oie ee me that o the bed of ‘ae Thames Sstuary a _ ss : la
; pio | A. delegates are ex- ; i ‘ sh “Gre arlier Yoday divers hammere
; Ly The Soviet delegate told the! san ot ; . ast night, a novice saying “Grea nae: Rare anlage oingaeieag se
s ity C il a ge ; os leave London by uass Of Life Is Feared” was} V@inl) SigMS 0 Pe)
ecurity ouncil, Russia would 1 Sunday i ae hull of the Truculent.
our London Correspondent) 15¢ feel themselves bound by | DIAES Oh BARGay eveREns: sosted in Chatham dockyard this} Hull of t epee
ONDON, (By Mail). P dacinl ate ante A final meeting with the ifternoon. :
Li , any decision taken in his absence. Food Ministry i ted : First Reports
y's “Evening Stand- | He said the Soviet Union would — ke co ry ine caer Divers hampered by strong :
eartied au Editorial this | not participate in the work of | Ti eee Meee sta | under water currents, (oday 10° f An Admiralty spokesman in
on Britain’s policy {the Security Council until the| cated the sunken hull of the} London said that first reports of

gards British Honduras, | Chinese Nationalist delegate had| = submarine, rammed by the armour) the collision reached caem at 8.15

it calls “The Forgotten been removed and would not Schuman In | plated bows of a Swedish tanker, | Jast night, 80 minutes after thd
” recognise the Council’s decisions ; but the Admiralty denied report: | disaster. By the time ships ‘could
quotes the Bishep of | if taken with a Chinese Nationalist ~ fe signals a ; been recelveC | be assembled and senv out to the
Honduras as saying: | delegate present as legal. | G m F ; | Se) Se See vessel. fF aarea men wh Had eseaped fron
x Government officials are {| Mr, Malik made his statement er an or | Late this afternoon, a gestoyel) the wreck had been carried a
i near the eri of their in Russian, waited for the English | oie ~ } with 10 survivors on _bearc | jong distance from the submarine
“, when so many of their translation, which he interrupted | Saar | alks | acked ai Chatham. Reports api by powertul tides,

snes founder on the finan- | to _make corrections on three | BRIDGETOWN has been photographed from the air and from the ground -nany nt eee ee aad aa : That meant searching a very
rock of the Treasury | Occasions, then gathered up his| times. Here are two views from four ‘loors up. BONN, Jan. 13. the naval vessels on the spot. anc | Wi7® afe@ @ search hampered by
jegislators are saying | Papers’ and walked out followed Left : Lookin - . M. Robert Schuman French | ‘he nave Ssels © spot, ar the darkness of the night. A

: out legis 5 ee by ba os | wSit LOOKING down Swan Street. | ene, + rere being cared for in the sich A an a oye a
that perhaps Britain is by his advisers. | Ri ; : : gh | Foreign Minister, came to West. ‘ve & ce rt Board of Inquiry opens ‘omorrow

tm tc tote and wine Same Pattern tight : Overlooking the Car Park and approuching Broad Street. | Germany to-day to try to settle |bays. fa ached ih, | he Admiralty tonight ordered.
before taking positive The departure followed the = sa at er ee ree | Franco-German disagreement over | A _ oo vessel — The Navy after vain day-long
As an Englishman, / Pattern he set on Tuesday. He e ° | the future of the Saar with its rich | }¢ws that she had pic ced up the} attempts to make convact by
ior how we ever ‘| Strode down the corridor, got his rene men coal: fields. | bodies of six members of the] divers and frogmen through the

oo . me as Empire } het and coat and stepped into a CU in CVIeCWS He was beginning talks at Bonn | Truculent bringing the knowr| submarine’s crashed hull, deolar-
eved a nal s waiting car, He waited about a | to-night with Dr. Konrad Ade- | death roll to nine.’ Fifty-two mer | ed : “No hope can now be enter-

Pre. minute for Mr. Tsaragns, his | j jnauer,, Western German Chan- | re still missing; 25 including the] tained that there will be anj
Worst Drought principal adviser, and then was rres e n | 9 e | cellor, and other German leaders. | Submarine Commander have beer | further survivors.”

Pe oe na. | driven yee . U“uro e S ars They were expected to discuss | rescued The Admiralty today received
: ” says the “Stand- Asked by reporters at the door } growing German agitation against; Divers and trogmen were mak-| this me ssage from King George:
.* “farmers have suffered as he was entering his car “When | oO an the Saar’s existing status—econo-| ing efforis to contact the met ‘I have heard with great
worst drought in living | shail we see you again?” Mr | e + — ye | ‘uc integration with France—and | trapped in the damaged hull regret of the disaster that has
hory; unemployment has / Malik replied “Tf can’t say!” _ | Press Admitted Today For First Time | ‘he possibility of its gravely pre-| The British Admiralty today] occurred to H.M.S. Truculent.

ben higher; poverty He was also asked “Will you! WARSAW, Jan. 13 | | judieing Franco-German under-|sent an officer to Sheer ae Please convey to the next of
a aw 4 ) “ a ne | a leas Se€V ©-ne > i is i y | PB ne swe i »ssel Jivina i " , aw
suffering are all but uni be present at the Security C 1 | at least. seven Frenchmen in| a , ae standing. arrest vhe Swedish vesse¢ kin of all those who have lost
And who is to blame | in February ?” curity Council’ Poland were. known. this after-| (oy SYLVAIN MANEGOT) M. Schuman was expected to| which docked there t nornin their lives the deep sympathy
this dismal, shameful The answer was “It depends.” noon to be the latest victims of| COLOMBO, Jan. 13. } recall that France made consid- The Admiralty offic is fo of the Queen and myself.”
ion?” asks the paper. To the question “Will. you pee arte Ls eye” hos- | BRITISH Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin ovened then] eae oae an aoe 28 vee: = = aoe wae Nine fathorns down in the salted
, J > f ° yo rage warfare rance. : ‘ € : ; : curity, > - s 5 me ¢ arres io the mas re oO na . Phe ag St Cc
iis the Tories who were in | attend if the Soviet resolution is The baer bee ane ,; Morning’s session of the Commonwealth Conference with | “U!tY; Of the Ruhr and dismantling} 5 mialeat.: a Naters of vhe Thames Estuary,
before the war who again brought before the C i ne seven arrested Frenchmen) : : er 7 : j and that economic control of the | the Swedish tanker, whici ou aivers had hammered for signs
Ah es teeguusibintty eet ee e the Council] include Pierre Marschall, corre-| @ review of European affairs covering Turkey, Greece, | Saar was all that was substantially} thereafter be under Admiralty] of life in the frail submarine.
the human misery in this Mr. Malik returned “no mr spondent of Agence France Presse} Germany, Austria, Spain and West Europe. He ineluded| remaining to compensate her for| control at Sheerness doc! Divers have established that
h colony today. They | ment.”—(Reuter.) the: am ge Ree ‘Mission | also a broad structure of the Middle East surveying each|her war losses. Reports Denied four of the submarine'’s seven
ie Buanien Pasty, but sD Biteent P on essen! in terms of British and Commonwealth policy. i onal Suspicion le, ctemiiaa he ee The
is A : . , | - dicot The * + 2 ‘ estern German was oter- | H a 1¢ n erg oO th divers . rtec e this after-
years they neglected this Che others are minor Embassy | » The theme, it is understood, was | i he liey cae | eee Seen coe noon that there was still no re-
The result was that 66 ss Piha. on : us }each area’s relation to the rivaj| “@2e4 t© pursue a poliey of rap-| Divina, correcting reports that hi at t Wi u«
ny. ven ure employees and workmen. | Te Peres Tetaion LO tN rIver Tg : earn 2s at annette ' +} sponse from those entombed jn
t nev - , ; munis’ and fhon-Co jet | P2 ance, ¢ st-| ; an ¢ , said, “We w " ‘ t i
Honduras er de = French Embassy officials to-| W ill Fl O | Communi ! and non-Communist|Prochement w ith France, a West-| ship ran aground, said, “We were eins 1 10s¢ tombed
5 ; . chet ry ed meet n set ahs ern German Government spokes-! never drifting around and we di 1@ vessel.
ed, on an adequate scale, 99 1 sre’ aw. "1 w r | worlds 7 iW
ped, - day were awaiting reports from| Pe ; * said enight. ¢ i ; hans ) aa » The “Truculent” was found
rts to timber . oe . ° | | Ask " 2» \ ” man Sak to-night, commenting } jot run aground, On the contrary
lative expo mbe oO S Consulates in the provinces he- - © Asked why Britain did not draw prs : ut 10 miles A ees adie

. : D . s , = on the atmosphere of “mutual| we did our utmosi' to assist the} 2>0Ut 10 miles off Sheerness or

forestry products which “ fore announcing the total num- | Spain into Western European Co- ve oo ¥ tedin: erat Set Seer Oe Teles . a ae ceil Ae

= ; g 0 m-| } ; ; \ suspicion xeople on board the submarine, | ® Section of the Channel which

mnted for 70 to 80 per " ber of French arrested in this | operation, Bevin pointed ouv that | ope : ae Pea ee este eee as dy. ss ; + ail
| The > ss ‘ 2 7 : has muddy. sand at the -botto

f 1c e ‘ $ i ity | | Spai fag excluded fr r e Saar, he said, was techni-| The Admiralty tonight explain- y Se i ‘botton
— Pp ee NR De Balish - Securitas Bee wes excliaied. prem | its cally and historically German.|eq@ that the arre vane Divina| . The. tide was running too
war. Police. | —HE HOPES Western Union and the Couneil ot s : ‘}ed that the arrest of the Divina
e article goes on to say

SCOTLAND, Jan. 13.

ince the war generous The missing -42-foot fishing
f have been made for boat (“Girl Jean”), whose sole
ing the colony, but occupant is believed to be 14-

e | are being put into | year-old John Guthrie was sight-



too slowly. The ed to-day 325 miles, northeast
Development and of Aberdeen, according te reports
flare Corporation has cer- received here. Messages were
ly been handicapped by flashed to ships in the area, and{
delay in devaluing the Royal Air Force search planes,
ndul dollar, since the which had shortly before called
mance of the old rate off their air search for the mis- |
asa brake on fresh in- | °!%8 craft, were informed.

th ent in the colony. Now A message received here, so far
“a the dollar has been not officially confirmed, stated
ig ued, large capital sums that a Norwegian boat had pick-
be released for invest- d up the “Girl Jean”, a crew
from the Norwegian ship was said
"The decision to devalue,” | t? have been put on board here,

the “Standard”, and she was taken into tow.
Auld thus prove the turning The position of the “Girl Jean”,
Bent in the colony's history, according to this unconfirmed re-

port, was about halfway between

measurate a new era of the Humber and the Norwegian

sperity which will bring

coast. The “Girl Jean” disap-|

: i! _ — peared from the harbour here on|
a unless € | Tuesday night, The boy’s father,
Development Cor- |. stevctiore, said that he was

a move swiftly, Britain convinced he intended to go to}

2gain may arrive with too
too late.”

Norway.

A later report stated that the
“Girl Jean” was found by a Hull
trawler off*the Humber. The re-
port said the boy was safe

—Reuter.

Two Killed In.
Plane Crash

CALIFORNIA, Jan, 13
A United States Air Force train-
© proportional represen-| ing plane burst into flames after |
System, Premier John} crashing in the middle of a Long}

Okis told Reuter. No modi-| Beach residenvial street last night
n will be made in the law| Two of the crew were killed. |
Which the 1946 Elections} The three others aboard were in-
Conducted, he added. | jured; and were taken to a Navy

—Reuter. | hospital —Reuter.

f stralia Protests Against
wiet Hold On Jap Prisoners

: CANBERRA, Jan. 13.
BL RALIA has asked the Russians to accept an im-
al inv

ined Vestigation into the position of Japanese prisoners
“in areas under Soviet control.



Peck Elections
§y Be Postponed



ATHENS, Jan, 13

Elections fixed for Feb-

§, may be posi'poned for |

Weeks at the request of|

leaders, a usually reliable!
here stated today.

vernment, under pres-

H vhe political Parties, will

|











| formal dinner and reception

Viktor Grosz, Polish , Foreign '
Office spokesman, when asked}
to-day whether the French cor-|
respondent Marschall would |
eventually be expelled, replied, |
“I do not know what will hap-|
pen to Bibrowski.

Mr. Bibrowski is the Polish|
Press Agency correspondent, Mar |
schall’s counterpart, detained im
Paris by the French Police.

The French Ambassador, Mr. |
Jean Baelen Haggard, after an|
all night attempt to warn and |

@ on page 3

a
Puerto Rico
Prepares

Welcome
FOR PRINCE BERNHARD

PUERTO RICO, Jan. 13
This Spanish flavoured
American resort, palm dotted and
caressed by soft breezes, is pre-
paring a royal welcome for Prince
Bernhard of the Netherlands.

gay,

The Prince, travelling in the
Dutch Light Aircraft Carrier
Karel D. Orman, is due here on

Monday morning to start a toun
that will take him to many parts
of North and South America.
Military welcome will be ex-
tended by the United States Navy.
The Prince will be the guest of;
Governor Luis Munoz Marin at
historic La Fortaleza Palaca dur- |
ing his 24 hour visit. |



Functions Arranged

A busy round of functions has
been scheduled, including an in-
by
the Governor, a luncheon by the}
Netherlands Consul, Mr. Valderar |

Lee, at the luxurious Caribe-
Hilton Hotel, and a_ reception)
by Admiral. Ianiel EK Barsey, |
Commandant of the Caribbean}
Frontier and Tenth U.S. Naval|
District.

High Government Officials and
members of the Consular Corps
aecredited here, have been in-|
vited to the Governor’s dinner.)

Prince Bernhard is leaving on
Tuesday morning by private
plane for Curacao, Surinam,
Brazil, Argentina, and possibly
Mexico on official visits.









Prime Minisier, Robert Menzies,

jon January 5, saying “The Aus-
, |Government to furnish notifica-!
Im Vir a

% ; iprove tion of vhe deaths of Japanese
the detention of large numbers.’

i ov
Onditi
; i itions In j today released the text of a note
| tralian Governmeni has observed }
7 |
| prisoners, as
~ACHESON |
|The note said this was contrary |

. | delivered to the Soviet Embassy
tin A :
atin America : 1s observ
; the continual refusal of the Soviet |
well as prolonging}
tc WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 lo nivernational con-

accepted



| S€¢) ~ x State Dean Acheson! cepts of fundamental Human
+ BBsion: rene today of Con-| Rights and Humanitarian Princi-|
hee Policy Leaders! ples, contained in the Geneva!
“ “Aa Situation in Latin} Convention of prisoners of war|
fons ¥ing that on the whole,| which Russi: gned
ail Were greatly improved, . , pies
ator “Tuguay and Chile. i I ked Russia to agree to an}
f me Connally said that after; (Dternational Humanitari Or-}
Meet, ‘Kona 4G That alter) | is fant Ab cb it ‘
€ Acheson had tressei| #4 ‘ er
Szil had ad ne Reuter,
ia her: 2eOpted a wise
’ Stinging a ‘ :
Unde; which =e condi
feel. so :
NO PROGRESS
aitic Deputie
: mâ„¢m





| heara

The Prince will then visit New
York and Washington in a private

capacity, after which fe will
make an official visit to Canada.
— (Reuter.)





Rossellini Wants
To Marry Ingrid |

TURIN, Jan. 13. |
The Turin Appeal Court today|
in secret request by!
Marcella De Marchi’s
for the annulment of
her 13-year old marriage to Film
Director Roberto Rossellini
Rossellini recently announced hi
Film Stat

j

a
Signora
Rossvllini



m9

it I be-
t it will
he (ix



granted iasi

—Reuter.

Decree
Vie



sJRRANCE. Jan. i3

Jules Parties, a iecal
sculptor, is to attémp’ what
men have failed to do ever
since the sun melted the
waxed wings of Icarus in
Greek Mythology. He will
wry. to fly wy the strength
of his*6wn muscles,

Parties designed a plane
whose propeller is driven
by pedals like a cycle. “I
have found the means otf
using human energy so that
it equals the driving force
of from 16 20 horse-
power—more than sufficient
vo drive a glider and keep
it in the air,” he says.

His apparatus is built from
light plastic materials and
silk and weighs just under
90 pounds. He claims hig
aircycle will need less push-
ing than one of vhe con-
ventional kind.—Reuter.

to





U.S. Like Steady

Governments

CHARLESTON, West Virginia
Jan. 13. |

Edward Miller, State Depart-
ment official, said to-day that the
political “ferment” of Latin Am-|
erica was a sign of a continuing

| United

Europe, because they were basec
on. Democratic qualifications whieh
rujed her out.

Bevin teld the Conference thai
pending final arrangemenvs for
Libyan Independence under the
Nations decisions on the
former Italian colonies, Britair
would conclude a Treaty with the
Emir Idreis El Senussi of Cyre
naica (recognised head of an au-
vonomous Cyrenaican Government
last year). He outlined the
measure taken by Britain towards
European co-operation within the
framework of ‘he Western Union
it is understood that genera!
Commonwealth approval of these
policies, was again apparent today.

Council of Europe

Bevin told ‘he Commonwealtl

Foreign Ministers Conference that

he would soon attend a Council!
f Europe meeting, at which
Western Germany would vake her
place. The date of the meeting

might prove a step towards th
removal of the long-svancing dif-
@ on page 3

Police Arrest
34: Youths In
Neo-Nazi Plo





demand for better Government.
“That ferment is a great deal
better than the stability of death
which has been clamped dowr
on to the peoples “of easiern
Europe” Miller—an Assistant Se-
retary of State, said.
compulsory

political inactivity

and lack of change which chat: |

acterise many of the more en-
during Latin American dictator-
hips of the past”.

Miller, who was addressing a

VIENNA, Jan. 13
Police in Linz, upper Ausvria,
Stated today that 54 youths be-

; tween 16 and 20 now under arrest,
will be brought before a People’s
Cour’ on charges of forming an
illegal association and _ illegally
possessing arms. The police said

|that they had completed investi-
It is certainly better than the | . P

gations into the acvivities of “Ths
Corps for the Defence of the Re-

public.”
On December 27 an official
| Police report said that this Or-

ganisavtion was prepared for large-
>

a ie re ata seale terforist action. Investiga-
peer sian ene oe tions led the Police to an arsenal
southern a werk Actual- stocked with sub-machine
ly tapering off. Once accepted guns, revolvers, hand grenades,
as commonplace, they now oc- | 2mMunition and a_ supply of
curred so rarely that they “shdck-_ Swastika arm~-bands. _ The Palice

said that the organisation had

ed” American public opinion,
—Reuter.

Franco-German
Agreement

PARIS, Jan. 13.

A Franco-German Trade Agree-
ment will be initialled here
tomorrow night, unless there are
unexpected last-minute develop-
ments it was learned in the French
Office quarters today.

The new agreement, negotiations
for which began on December |
will be for unlimited importing
inte France of a list of German

| goods in addition to those already |

freed by agreement between the
Marshall Plan countries.
—Reuter.

links with similar Neo-Nazi Or-
ganisations in Western Germany,
from which instructions were re-
ceived. —Reuter.

Holy Year Pardons
TRIESTE, Jan. 13.

In a Holy Year clemency move,

Trieste’s Anglo-American Zone

Military Government to-day

ordered a two-year cut in prison



sentences of less than five years
and a three-year cut on higher
sentences.

Pardons of up to 300,000 lire in
fines were also allowed for.
| Early this menth 350 prisoners
the Anglo-American Zone
went on a hunger strike because

) in



17 reste was not included in the
\italicn Holy Year amnesty.
— (Keuter.)

TEN ARMOURED
CARS FOR TRUMAN




JETROIT, J
re 30,000 hundred mile-an-
nour rmoured ars are being
built here the

White House

President Tr

Washington

it has been disclosed





: JUSINE
one convertible, will have bulle:-
proof gla Ingine, hood an
sides will be heavily armoured
Fach ar will AV t
radio apparatus.—Reuter,

German leaders were meeting to-
gether in Bonn earlier to-night
to prepare a united front on the
subject. Government circles ex-
pressed particular concern at an
unofficial report that the Saar
Government, regarded by Ger-
mans as provisional, was prepared
to lease its mines to France for
99 years.

A silent German crowd watched

volving damage to a Naval vesse!
It was understood thai

warship Berry Head until



an undertaking thai’ all
papers and personnel would be
produced for any_Court of Inquiry

neces



ce : p The Swedish Naval Attache

M. Schuman arrive at the Mainz | | ondon tonight called on the
railway station this morning, re- British Admirali'y to expre con
view French Morocean troops and | Gojences for the disaster. He said |
tanks in the beflagged square and | ;),,, Swedish authorities would!
tand to attention for the Mar- eae
seillaise,

M. Schuman, himself once a KING GUSTAV HAS

ge

student in Germany, later visited
the local University. Addressing |
the students he said: “In our days
the future seemed clear. We in |
Germany and France hope it will
become so again,”

A QUIET NIGHT

STOCKHOLM. Jan. 13

Reuter.

Six Crushed
To Death

ROME, Jan. 13

Six workmen were killed last
night when a mass of rock anc
ear’h swept down on them at a
new hydro-electric plant in the
Val Sarentino, near Bolanza,
Northern Italy,

Rescue squads dug their badies
out voday. Eight men escaped by
clinging behind projective rocks
Two hours later the delayed ex-:
plosion of a charge in a tunnel
killed two workers, and seriously
injured two others.—Reuter.

Arrested For
Entering West Zone

HANOVER, British Zone, Jan 13

A group of agents from the
Seviet Zone of Germany, who
succeeaed in infilirating into
Wesvern Germany, have been

J arrested here, according to usually
| reliable sources,

The arrests were made by Ger-
man Criminal Police in co-opera-
tion with British occupation au-
-horities, vhese sources reported.

About 20 of the arrested are
being held at the Hanover Police
| Station.

The Chief of vhe German Crim-
inal Police here said: “In the in-
terest of State security, he could
give no information on the
arrests,

| Policemen on guard at the pri-
; son have been told they would be
dismissed immediately if any in-
formation on the arrested leaked
out. —Renter.



erature was still normal







Ecuador Loses

Minister: Gains One

ECUADOR, Jan. 13.

Carlos Martinez Quirula resigned
today as Minister of the Treasury
in the Cabinet’ of President Galo |
|Plaza. He said he was resigning |
| for personal reasons.
| At the same time, Britain’s first,
| Ambassador to Beuader, Mr, John
Eric McLean Carvell, presented|
his credentials to President Galo!
Plaza today. Carvell has
British Minister in Quito: |

The Diplomatic Offices in Quito}
and London were reéently raised |
to the status of Embassies.
—Reuter. |



|
|

beet

was the usual practice in cases in-

the
Swedish ship will remain eet
ed in the Medway alongside the!
the
Swedish Embassy in London gives
Sary |

in |

Ninety-one year old King Gus-
tav of Sweden, ill with bronghitis
and septie infection of the throat,| minion Navies on board, she will
| spent a fairly quiet night, this} visit Trinidad, Barbados, J
morning’s bulletin said. His tem-| and other



—Reuter.





strongly to make conditions easy

for the divers and for this reason

frogmen were sent down.
Mooring chains were put down



close to the submarine to help

the divers find their way straight
| to the bottom,

Nine fathoms down in the

ilken waters of the Thames Es-

} tuary to-day divers hammered

violently for signs of life against

@ On Page 3

ALM.S. Devonshire

| Coming To W.1.

DEVON,

erulsel

Jan

The Devonshire

British

| is due to leave here tomorrow for
| the West Indies on a spring vrain-

ing cruise. With 250 cadets, in
eluding several representing Do-

mak

islands, returning b

} way of Gibraltar vo reach Ply-
mouth on April 3.-—-Reuter.

eo een

CAPSTAN

NAVY CUT CIGARETTES





THERES

NO BETTER
VALUE i

LONDON
















? >
re ee
ATE Cs ne





ad?"

PAGE TWO





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



(arth Calling

RATING from Edinburgh,

Mr. M. Halcrow, the Deputy
Directér of Agriculture of Bar-
bados, says; “Hs.+ I wish that
we could have a spot of Barba-
dian weather here; it has been
miserawly wet since we got here.”
He arfived on the s.s, “Cottica”
at Southampton about two wee
ago and, dreve straight to Edin-
burgh in his car. He hopes soon
to visit Camforidge and London.

«
“Have a Good Time,”’
Sir Frank

RPHANS of more than 100
Fire Service men at a New
Year’s party at the London Fire
Brigade H.Q. Albert Embank-
ment, this week, were given food
parcels sent from ~ Australia.
There to wish the children good
luck Was Permanent Under-Sec-
retary*to" the Home Office, Sir
Frank “"Newsam, who is a Barba-
dian, Said Sir Frank, who was
deputising for Home Secretary
ChuteyEde; “The personal touch
is more important than material
aid, But I’m not here to lecture
to yous-have a good time.”



All Star Night At The Globe

i kee Globe '
ed to ci

Theatre was pack-
pacity as ine All



sponsored by Messrs
; Bakeries got underway
a tremendous
Reg ( y carried off
e to 1 the silver
esented by Mrs
( behalf of

delighted the
playing and
second prize,





h ill of Collymore

I Ww: rthy third
} had such a difficuls
ib chosing the winner that
they Yequested Mr, Casey and
Mir Phillips to give another
mbe@r The former ‘crooning

“Agaiti” was preferred against
vhe igees who played and sang
3lue Moon.”



I Maurice Jones, the Man-
ager of the Globe, told Carib that

i nts are being made to
y to Trinidad shorv-
ppearances at the Globe



Two Portraits
Te PORTRAITS on view
ri t i in Mr Me-

Avity’s e xhibition of pictures thar

are certain to draw much atten-

ion aré vhose of Mrs, Skeete, wife

of Dr, Harold Skeete, and Mrs.

Klevan wife of Dr. Dean Klevan.
«3 «>

New Year Award

M* CEDRIC HARVEY, Direc-
4 tor of Agriculture in Fiji,

who is at present representing

Fiji on the Sugar Conference in

London, received the C.B.E., in

ry Year Honours. He wag

lent of the Imperial College

Agriculture in Trinidad, and

j erved in Tanganyika He

iM Nell Walton, second

iter of Sir George Walton
Barbados

and Lady Walton of

ay

Major Wigley Promoted

M*e8 F.S. WIGLEY (Super-
intendent of Leeward Island
Police), son of Sir Wilfrid Wig-
ley, retired Chief Justice of the
Leeward Islands, has been trans-
ferred on promotion to Fiji. He
left St. Kitts by plane with his
family for Fiji via New York on
Sth January, 1950. Major Wigley

been very popular with all

of people in St. Kitts, and
be very much missed, It is
wled that Superintendent Hill



re}



from Antigua is being transferred
to St. Kitts and Assistant Super-
intendent: Rowlands from St. Kitts
to Antigua. T H. Kelsick, late of
the West Indian Regiment and
recently employed in the Public
Works Department of the Presi-
deney has been appointed as As-
sistant Superintendent in the
Leeward Islands Force

umed duties there

Geoloyist Leaves
ECENT departures by B.W.LA
from “Cacrabank” include
Senor and Senora Marquez who
have returned to Venezuela, Senor
Marquez is a Geologist. Also Dr,
Doran, who is returning to New
York, U.S.A, sid {
«<> @

Schoolmaster Returns
R. CECIL CRAWFORD,
Mathematical Master at the
Bishop’s High School, Tobago,
left for Trinidad by B.W.1.A, on
Wednesda: after spending
holiday with his relatives av Peg-
well Manor, Christ Church,
«> ”

Coming On ‘‘Cottica”’
FF to the West Indies this
week on board the “Cotticay”
is Mr. John R. C. Hale, a director
of D. Q. Henriques Ltd, who is
making a business trip to Jamai-
ca, Trinidad and British Honduras.
He is being accompanied by his
wife who is the elder daughter,
of Mr. Harold L. Q. Henriques,
head of:the firm, and also a mem-
ber of the executive West India
Committee.



Twenty-seven Years After

R. Cecil Jones former printer

who has been in the United
States for the past 27 years has
just completed a six weeks’ visit
to his native land. While here
Mr. Jones was a guest of his
in-laws Mr. and Mrs, William
Jones of “Chapel Cottage” Black
Rock. Mr. Jones leaves for the
US. to-day.

<> “>
Visitors From Canada
ISS H, PYERS and Miss June
Perry vf Montreal, Canada

are now in Barbados for a holi-
day.. They came in a week ago
by T.C.A. and will be here un-
til February 4, They are staying
at the Windsor Hotel.

Miss Byers is Personnel Assist-
ant of the Inte: national Civil Avi-
ation Organisation while ~ Miss
Perry who had been ill for some-
time, was formerly Bacteriologist
of Ayerst, McKenna and Harrison,
Chemists of Montreal.

<> «>
Qn Holiday
Me" J. R. DOUGLAS of Trini-
dad Leaseholds Ltd, at
Forest Reserve, is now over here
for two weeks’ holiday. He ar-
rived recently by B.W.I.A. with
his wife
they are
Hotel,

and little daughter and
staying at the Windsor

“an an
For Health Reasons
M* W. E. Reeves, Engineer of
the New York Telephone
Company, was an arrival on
Monday by the “Fort Amherst”
for a holiday in the interest of his
health, He was accompanied by

his wife and they will be here un-
til sometime in May.

perience in the West Indies and
they were very glad to be in the
tropics, She said that the weather
rere was fine and quite unusual
from that at home
looking forward
stay.

and she was

to a pleasant

On Business

M* tr. Webdale,
Representative
Manufacturing Co
England with headquarters in
Trinidad, came in on Tuesday on
a business visit and is Staying at
the Ocean pie Hotel.

«<>

Many Haver Returns

Caribbean
for Crittall
, Ltd. of London,

-_ was just one year ago
today that the Plaza Theatre
at Oistins gave its premiere per-
formance This small but well
appointed Theatre, which is owned
and operated by the local Company
of Caribbean Theatres Ltd., not
oniy entertains the people of this
Jocality but many other fans who
regularly patronise the Plaza.

To celebrate their birthday they

are showing an Abbott and
Costello, fun and musical. Carib
joins in wishing the Plaza a

Happy Birthday,

Comings and Goings
R. B. V. D. Veen, Manufac-
turers Agent in Caracas, left

on Thursday by BW.1LA for
Trinidad after spending about
three weeks’ holiday here. He

was staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.
«> “>

R. William Bell, Geologist of

the Shell Caribbean Petrole-
um Corporation, returned home on
Wednesday by air via Trinidad
He had spent about three weeks’
holiday and was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel

«> «>

M* UGO BERNARD, Managing
Director of John Tann Ltd.,

Bankers

England

Engineers
left for

of London,
Trinidad on

Thursday after a short business
and has flv

isit here. He was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel,



Can We Sell You. Seas

CELLULAR?

30 ins. wide at 60 cts. per yd.

in Blue, Yellow and Green |

THIS IS AN EXCEPTIONAL BARGAIN !

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4606 =

DIAL Sai 4220

They are

staying at the Windsor Hotel.
Mrs. Reeves told Carib yester-
day that this was their first ex-



lessons from the

PRUALAATLAL AU ETOOTULTDETTD END LUAU PREP ee

- a “Mosv
women dress to sult their escort
” weil as themselves, - re ae,

Te smart, find out w
tee by looking at the dress she’s
ware first at the dresses
—anhd t at the solutions below.

by ANNE EDWARDS

HE’S conservative, mas-

culine, detests flam-

boyance and exaggerated
fashions, likes to see wife
in ultra feminine clothes and
colours like this pale pink
chiffon dress with draped
neckline.

HE’S intellectual, jealous,

9 > refers dresses he calls

Picturesque. ” with good

line, and no bare areas. For

him she wears this steel blue

satin with “Sitwell” sleeves
and medici collar.

HE'S devoted, uncritical,
8 thinks anything she
wears is wonderful—so
she can get away with un-
adventurous clothes like this
in nondescript blue chiffon—

not unlike five others on the
floor.

0

HE'S unsophisticated,
simple, an outdoor type
who likes his women
sweet and simple, fluffy and
even frail. So her dress is in
triple-layer tulle, with a finely
pleated skirt, and wide butter-
fly collar.

HE’S the smart man-
8 seabiown, sophisticated,

night-clubbing, wolfish—
and he likes to see his women
looking extremely elegant, eye-
catching, and alluring. To
please him she wears this
clinging dress iu blaek velvet.

THE
tastes.

Ww

to have a dress like that’’

; No. 4,

WHAT THE HUSBANDS ARE LIKELY TO SAY:

COMPLIMENTS will be as characteristic as the men’s
No. 1 will say—*' I've always liked you in. ow colour med

No. 2. “I'd like to paint you in that frock” ; 3

look lovely tonight—but , ~— do”’

Te Ose

‘Sclfeal ‘Broadcasts

SIX THOUSAND SCHOOLS now tune in to the radio
Australian Broadcasting Commission

stations.

BEFORE the war,

it was more or

came an

good as had been expected.
pupils tended to woolgath-

less approved practice for a lec- often,

turer to stand before a micro- ering.
phone and deliver a talk or har- Then
angue to his youthful listeners change. The

much in the style of a teacher in
% classroom.

found the radio lesson a pleasant
interruption
routine,





e many of the children

of the educational
the results were not as A spokesman of
peserinncsetiinwnticnimenmen SOU Taucetion
says: “Today's school broadcasts
not lessons. Nor are

“ are
ee entertainment.




as

their

The
policy
i Across
here's & reason for this,
Pormer Turkey, pe" 6

merly, in
ition above the crown.
’rod in uch way aa to make

sons.

cannot
tening to
interests

what we

“There is really
radio

the radio. But
can be stimulated
horizons widened.

results of

audiences.

In 1940,

hi. This year,
12, Thus aay man may appear lame, tune-in.
i" 4 In 1940,
16. aon *, Meum you join the
18. When Greek Greek this SSS

one who gets bit. 7
19 ape ore, but not for shelis.
20 Ny outsize this
- Houywoods “ah ie an award in

r reforms

23 tok oi But for this fa che hres St
a4 4, ens” aha reserved for cats?
25.

ane , ie considered at a

Down
2. Se isi figas is ffjowes for this kind
4 It's ions 0} mor
4. ape are “dain fy with ‘dainties.
6. ie (Rinks he's juisite. (3
f Voor Setar i
* do tis exercise. {#4) 7
8 2. episode the post has oo
®. Take your. 08
R south weet oni the ear is to they
may turn out to t

te ou, This & lot nope 4) ee

one aa parative and et may
15. from We pte “sculptor mariner, “a
i Shine
uy alate

joqula. titer, (3
22, wT Held frown any maiden fair
i

Solusion Of yesterday's puss ue across
fe." le ‘is voters a : hs “iat
- ® 5, treat



tale!
5 pe Pe av * Fluke

© Titties
18
.







education.

aim to do.”

a total of 1,894 schools
listened to the ABC’s radio les-

nearly

the ABC published



“ My ‘ahi used
Just like a fashion plate |"*

important
“straight talk” tech-
nique was gradually dropped, and
in its place grew the dramatised
session in which all the resources
of radio were employed to cap-
ture the interest of children,

the ABC's
Department

They seek to in-
terest pupils and to inspire them
to find out more for themselves
or to construct something, whether
it be in the imagination, in words,
or in sound or color.

no such thing
Children
become educated by lis-

This i

this change of
from the straight talk to
the dramatised story-
in the vastly

~are §
increased juvenile

6,000 schools



TO-NIGHT

PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA
Dancing from 9 to all hours — $1.00



LORE hate ery an SN Re em

Women’s World



SATURDAY, JANUARY yg el

Children’s Corne,





eal





2s Fa nT

You can judge her
by her

London Express Service





— =

37,000 booklets for children to]
be used in conjunction with
school broadcasts. This year it |
has published a quarter of a
million.

The most ponular session 1s
“Health and Hygiene,” a 15-|
minute session given by a Bris-
bang doctor.

As a result of these talks, bal-
anced lunches have taken the
place of casual pies and ice cream,
and children, sitting quietly, have
made a social event of lunch

which previously was eaten “on
the run.”
In Western Australia, whose

time is two hours later than the}
eastern States, some of the ses-
sions are recorded and broadcast
at suitable times.

In Victoria, two broadcast ses-
sions are synchronised with ac-
companying pictures, either from
a projector in the classroom or
from printed sheets.

In South Australia and
mania a small orchestra visits
schools, and concerts, including
the children’s singing, are broad-
cast to other schools.

In Western Australia, the
regular sequence of the broad-)
cast programme is broken twice
a year, and an uninterrupted |
week given to a radio project.
Such a topic as “Life in the 18th |
Century” may be taken, and/
through talks, dramatisations, |
music, and story, a ‘ed |



Tas- |



sive picture is presented.

In New South Wales and Tas-!

mania pecial broadcasts are!
given to aid pupils to —
vocations.

—Sydney Morning Herald. |













EVERYTHING FOR THE CROP

® CANE BILLS
@® CUTLASSES
@ PLANT KNIVES

@ SHOVELS
@ GALVANIZED BUCKETS

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

ee ete eer
Aenean namnnsenomeneetoerenenene



@® BRASS WOVEN

: including :

WIRE

® STENCIL INK AND BRUSHES
@® SEWING TWINE

@® PACK NEEDLES









ee

husband







——_

SRE \

Raper and the Caravan—j_






















MOM ord



yenyngnnnennnnennsann tees

The man grabs Rupert tightly.
* Hi, you, why you here? What
you do to my caravan?” he shouts
in a queer foreign voice, ‘* Please
J qwasn’t doing anything,” says
Rupert. ‘I only wanted to know if
my friend Rollo was here.” ** Rollo,
Rollo, * cries the other, ‘* Don’t

know any Rollo, Asdtan s
strangers here. You run

and mind you don't
Rupert is ag too “ 0
from him, and is

h
sonni : ey,
man |" he pu %,

he think I was doin at

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA Wankel
MATINEE: To-day 5p.m. -:- To-Night to
BETTE DAVIS and ROBERT MONTGOMERY in

“JUNE BRIDE”
with FAY BAINTER and BETTY LYNN
WARNER BROS. new laugh-team in the Happiest
their lives !



ene



GLOBE

TO-DAY and Continuing at 5 & 839
M.G.M. Technicolour Romance

VAN JOHNSON and JUDY GARLAND
uae ices

IN GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME









|| CELEBRATE PL
lst BIRTHDAY A

JANUARY 14, 1950, TO-DAY, (ONE YEAR

ALWAYS TOPPING IN
ENTERTAINMENT ....

All Roads lead to the PLAZA the Showho that’s
one-in-a-million ! =

Be Among the Crowds ... .
TO-DAY (5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing) and Enjoy

BUD LOU

ABBOTT—COSTELLO in “EN THE NAvy

with THE ANDREWS SISTERS, DICK POWELL, Did
FORAN and Others ]

MUSIC "ct COMEDY 262322, SONGS § a TU

ROYAL
THEATRE

TO-DAY
TO
MONDAY
9 & 8.30 p.m.





BRITISH






Branches:



SWAN STREET BROAD STREET SPEIGE





Mana
TTR TN

PETER

Mes

Se
Hae
a

JEANNE

mv a

BRITISH
WEST INDIPU I y

for

AIR TRAVEL

Reservations on all Air Lines
at No Extra Cost 7

Leave BARBADOS by - bh






Lois BUTLER—Bill GOODWIN

* MICKEY ”

with
Irene HERVEY—John SUTTON

To-day To Tues. 4.45 and 8.30
Eagle Lion Film Presents , .

Dennis O'KEEFE—Claire TREVOR
in

|
3

“RAW DEAL”

with
Marsha HUNT—John IRELAND







and make your connection

at
TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA

GRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWA

LIMITED.

: (Registered in Trinidad)
-ower Broad Street, Bridgetown,

PHONES: 4585 & 2789.

OLYMPIC

To-day to Sun, 4,30
Columbia Double . - *

Warner BAXTER- Fay BAKER

To-day to Tues. 4.45 and 8.30
Eagle Lion Film Presents . . .
|

“THE GENTLEMAN
FROM NOWHERE ”

‘RIM OF THE
{ aNTeNâ„¢

ene AUTRY—Ns

i
* | Barbade

<=







BeuRDAY, JANUARY

Higmantling Of
Ipps Works
guspended

; Jan. 13.
/" oy Fe Cominission
4 the temporary sus-
of dismantling of 1,500
from the giant for-
‘Armament Works

ools, sched-
was sus-

p ‘of the t
sreparatlons Was of
pending

co
Government’s request
‘me delay.
mans had argued that

of these machines
ment, and

whieh to replace

—Reuter.
ee

sad’ Soldier
4 is Name

PPE, (By Mail).
home after a 36-
Fence M. Marcelin Petit
experience of reading
fname engraved on this
nt to the dead of

Cael in
‘me in

SUEM

nonun

r I.
risoner by the
em a4 1914, During
his wife through
Red Cross. But
“armistice Mme. Petit
4 another word from
d@. He was presumed
{ while a prisoner of
| his name was engraved
Hilage monument.
y. M: Petit remained in
‘hiring himself out tc
-a farm near the Swiss
In 1942 he crossed into
nd but in 1950 nostalgia
overwhelmed him and he
to his native village —
rs.-— N.S.

Vizard!

HCO CITY, (By Mail).
Lara de Gonzalez has

in witehcratt "1
|

00 pesos she paid to a
oy

mont ago



Tomasa’s |

bf, 1950

Frenehmen
Arrested

@ from page 1
afeguard French Nationals liv-
ing in Warsaw, to-day told a
Western correspondent “it is no
longer any good protesting in
this country _ when they arrest
French people”

But correspondents here be-
lieve that some time to-day for-
mal representations will be made
to the Polish Ministry of Foreign
Affairs by the Embassy here,
concerning last night's arrests.
French Embassy officials to-day
described themselves as cut off
from Paris,

One diplomat said “we have
tried at regular intervals to
phone the Quay D’Orsay and

other numbers in Paris.

Each time we have been told
the number is engaged.”

Mrs. Marschall, wife of the ar-
rested French correspondent, to-
day moved with her three chil-
dren to the French Ambassador's
house on the bank of the Vistula.

—Reuter.

West German
Upper House
Approves

BONN, Jan. 13.
The Upper House of the West
German Parliament, today unani-
mously approved the Bilateral
Marshall Plan Agreement between
the United States E.R.P. Admin-
istration and Western Germany.
Dr. Hard, Bavarian Prime Minis-
ter, and Chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee of
Economics said that the special
value of the agreement for West-
ern Germany was that the way
was now clear to make plans re-
garding German Foreign Trade.

—Reuter,

Stock Market
Suffer From

‘*Electionitis”’

LONDON, Jan. 13.

All sections of London Stock

pandoned her and their! pychange are suffering from at-

ughter. Someone told
Mor, th, Wizard” could
informed her she had

tack of “elections”.

General Election day is still five
weeks away, and infection that is
keeping Stock Market trade ak

tched and, with certain|jow level will not be cured until

ileansings, he could re-
spell and restore the

monies were performed
200 pesos removed but
y the spell was not. She
d to police.
in addition to
Momasa’s faith was
-INS.

oles Expelled

ron France

PARIS, Jan. 13.
nch Minister of Interior
med 35 Poles expelled
nce during the last 48
communique said that
were escorted to the

the
also

h Embassy identified
moped Poles as well-
0 erger, 47, of the
‘staff, and Maria Jano-
(82) of Paris, described

known writer.
—Reuter.

AT WAR WITH
GERMANY

LONDON, Jan, 13.
m Office spokesmgn

day that it was still }

nh, France and the
Countries would meet to
ding the state of war

Germany.
—Reuter.

when three eet



IF YOU-
FEEL LIKE

| THIS —

TAKE





result is known., Meanwhile pa-
tient droops. Prices in most sec-
tions to-day drifted lower. British
funds showed fractional losses in
medium and long dated, and
there were widespread declines in
industrials.

In later section, Boot’s pure
drugs were a particularly dull spot
on prospect of new issue on
bonus terms.

Reeent speculators in foreign
bonds were taking profits.

European and Japanese loans
moved lower.

—Repter.

DIDN’T OBEY

TOKYO, Jan, 13.
Japanese Communist Ko Naka-
nishi, expelled from the Party
two days ago, accused the vapan-
ese Communist Party to-day of
“disobedience” of the Cominform.
He appealed to “comrades

| throughout the country” to seize”

this chance of rebuilding the
Communist Party through a cor-
rect understanding of the situa-
tion and International assistance.”
He was expelled from the Party
for supporting the Cominform de-
nunciation of Japan’s Communist
leader, Sanzo Nozaka.

—Reuter.



|

FINLAND RECOGNISES |
RED CHINA |

HELSINKI, Jan. 13. |

Finland to-day recognised the ,

Chinese Communist Government. |
~-Reuter

os



mere beeie tenes el

;

TRUMAN:

}
|

|

|





No

Hope F or Fifty



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

"SHALL WE RECOGNISE HIM? THE
QUESTION IS WiLL HE RECOGNISE US ?”



nets wae as








, ae



-Two

Trapped In Submarine

@ from page 1
the hull of the rammed
sunken Brivish submarine.

Naval officials reporting
four of the submarine’s seven
compartments were flooded
through a great gash in her star-
board side. said “great loss of
life is feared,”

Searchlights stabbed through
the dusk on this bleak estuary
to-night as rescuers, their eyes
bright with sleeplessness, con-
tinued their effort to save en-
tombed men.

Flags At Half Mast
The most disconsolate note in

a seene, already heavy with
tragedy, was the sight of flags at

and

that

; half mast on the 40 or so ships

clustered here,

As our launch zigzagged among
the slim grey warships, the squat
tugs, the black and yellow light-
ers, we saw men leaning on the
rails, saw them shake their heads
grimly as we called out “what
hope?” One said, “We have found
no sign of life yet. Every hour
that passes makes it more hope-
less for them down there
are living.”

He pointed a thumb towards
the grey depths, Three divers,
ungainly in their apparatus, kept
appearing from the sea at inter-
vals at the spot where two buoys,
one a yellow sphere, and the oth-
er, a sea drenehed flag, marked
the position of the submarine on
the estuary bed.

From another boat, a frogman
appearing on the deck like some
grotesque creature from a fan-
tastie tale, slipped into the water.

Air was pumped down to the
divers from the Admiralty tug
“Integrity”. As they made their
oceasional appearances above wa.
ter, one could almost see them
shrug their shoulders hopelessly
beneath their thick trappings.

From two destroyers standing
by, Morse signals flashed almost
constantly, aval ratings in the
boats carrying the divers answer-
ed urgently with semaphore flags.
Until late in the afternoon, it had
been hoped to raise the sunken
submarine. A dumpy,. yellow
end black ship named simply
Lifeline” stood by ready to sling
cables under the “Truculent”,
ond lift her to the surface. But
when the divers reported the at-
tempt would be hopeless, the ship
|.fted anchor and retreated to the
cutskirts of the vessels ringing
the submarine position.

Tragedy—Silence

Another wreck ship, with huge
derricks rearing from her decks,
also appeared on the scene: then



TONIC WINE





INCARNI

AND FEEL
LIKE THIS!

BE HEALTH
& HAPPY.



was ordered to stand off. Out be-
yend the circles of ships a pilot
vessel steamed around placing
green wreck buoys in position to
divert normal shipping from the
scene,

As the grey mists of a winter
day deepened into night, lights
gleamed out one by one from the
anchored vessels, their reflections
flashing back from the water.
Compared with the drabness of
day it looked almost a gay scene.
But over it all hung the heavy
silence of tragedy. dl

An Admiralty spokesman said
that it would be a minimum of
three to four days before they
could hope to bring the “Trucu-
lent” to the surface,

Crews of the rescue ships were
pessimistic, but unslaekening in
their labours. One man _ said:
“The situation is not too good.”

Men on the sea bottom report-
ed considerable difficulty because
of the rippling tidal currents
around the wrecked hull, As dark-
ness fell trom the day’s leaden
skies, motionless naval ships
pointed their searchlights beams
around the yellow buoys which

if any| the “Truculent” herself automat-

ically released as she sank, mark.
ing the spot of her disaster.

No Hope

Survivors who were landed at
Chatham Naval Base this evening
said that they believed no more
men would be found alive, They
said that all the men in the un-
flooded parts of the submarine
must have escaped to the surface.
Some were believed to have been
swept away in the ‘tide. Engine
room artificer, Frank Mossman,
30, told Reuter; “When the crash
came, we all lined up as though
we were waiting for a bus. We
waited for our compartment to
be flooded so that we could make
our ascent with the apparatus.
We got out with no trouble at
all.”

Petty Officer Raymond C.
Fry (35), sitting on a_ bar-
rack's bunk and smoking one
cigarette after another said: “We
were all in the bottom of the
submarine when the crash came.
Some of us got out with Davis
apparatus, but some got out with.
out.”

“Only two compartments were
not flooded—the engine room and
the Stokers’ mess deck. All the
fellows in those two rooms got
out”. Engine room artificer, Les-
lie Strickland, said: “We took 30
to forty seconds to come to
the surface, but it seemed like a
year”. Eight bleary-eyed tired
men facing a battery of Press
cameras and a barrage of ques-

| SEB RESSSSFSEG LFEPA

WE



CHILDREN’S



audara

tions, were certain that all, who
had any chance to escape, had
got away.

The eight men said they were
from all parts of the submarine.

Actress Works
As Waitress

“We got aft, shut the bulkhead | MUNICH, Jan. 13.
doors and decided to try an escape” Raven-haired Czech-born Lida
said Fry, They had about two and/ Baarova Goebbels. a fave urite |
a half minutes to get to the un-| actress, has left Germany

flooded compartments before the

Argentina after trying in vain
rush of water through the gaping



ja film contract in Germany
hole in the side of the “Truculent” | Austria She has ceen working |
cut off all hope of life. Tele- | as a waitress in a small town ne ur |
graphist. Robert Almond (25),! Salzburg. Austria (cP)
said same of them had no time —

to get escape gear. “There were
not enough sets to go round” he
said. “Two thirds of the sets were
in the flooded parts”. These men, |
who had been picked up by div-

Voleano Erupts
COLOMBIA, Jan. 13

Purace Volcano erupted sligh

ers told their brief stories and} ly yesterday The activity w
then were ordered to rest. accompanied by earth shocks. The
—Reuter. the

eruption was
cano since last May
versity student

Stock Market ave tox tin
Drops Further
IN UNITED STATES

NEW YORK, Jan. 13. |
The Stock Market here slumped
a few cents to more than a dollar
a share today in a continuation of
yesterday’s fall
It is seven months today since
the Stock Market reached the}
lowest point of 1949 and started .a’
steady climb. This climb reached
its peak last Wednesday, when
stocks were at their best since





ere killed b

ide ol he m

—Oan. Press.





Heart Trouble
Caused by High
Blood Pressure

if you have pape around the heurt
palpitation, dizsiness, headaches a
top and back of head and above eyes
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or sui
fer from poor sleep, loss of memo:

and energy, indigestion, worry a;

fear, your trouble {# probably caused
by High Blood Pressure. This is »
mysterious disease that causes mor

leaths than cancer, because th:

August 1946. Brokers were at a symptoms are so common and usual!
loss to explain the fall. Most of mistaken for some simple ailment, |
them attributed it to what they ou suffer from any of these symp

toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke
ind you should start treatment ;
nce. The very first dose of Noxcr
(formerly known as Hynox). a new
medieal discovery, reduces High Blooc
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in m few days. Get Noxec
from your chemist today. It {s enar-
anteed to make you feel wel @ind
slrong Olononey back on retura af
empty pa

called an “over-sold condition”

with prices so high, they said, a

reaction was bound to oceur.
—Reuter.

ry . .
Colour Television
" “Ne ryyve
For First Time oe
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. | NP TATO
Colour television has _ been | NEW ARRIVALS
shown in public for the first time te 8 ~ -
through eight receivers in Wash- tee. hat Sani iain gdh
ington, Bottles Peanut Butter
The first of a series of public cee, sete
demonstrations was made yester- Balka’ Cres
day by the Columbia Broadcasting lad Dressing
System. ;
Faye Emerson appeared as the|










ream





Boules Tomato Ketchup




chiet feature. Viewers said that} Tine Tomato Soup
vivid colours and pastel tones} a eee
registered clearly... —Reut>r. | Meat Rol



RESIGNATION Prunes, per, Ibi

ACCEPTED °
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 13. 5 & 5
The Argentine Government yes- |
terday officially accepted the re- | tuart ampson
signation of Jose Arce, principal LID
Argentine delegate to the United | Seimontions seis aie wie
Nations. ' j
—Reuter. | "eS

————
——S



SHE
THANKS
N4AMA
FOR THE
STORY
BOOK !!

HAVE A WIDE RANGE OF

BOOKS

ISLAND by Robert Louis THEY LIVED IN COUNTY DOWN -by
Stevenson RETOLD IN 400 Kathleen Fitzpatrick
PICTURES by Peter Jackson

THE STORY OF PETER PAN Retold by
Dahiel O'Connor

NANCY AT ST. BRIDES by D. F. Bruce

TREASURE

CAT by Enid Blyton

JULIET OVERSEAS by Clare Mallory
PENNY DREADFUL by A’ Stephen Tring W.E

THE MYSTERY OF THE PANTOMIME



THE WESTOW
Westerman

TALISMAN by Perey F.

CHAMPION OF THE MAIN by Captain
/. KE, Johns

ADVENTURES
Miller

AFLOAT John PD.

by

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ed

Bevin Reviews!

for |

or

by the vol-
when 17 uni-

| hour after taking, Dodd's Kidney Pills are

tain



—————————— SS

SS

————



Europe

@ from page 1
lerences vetween France und Giher
uropean countries from which
Kurope would benefit enormously, |
The Ministers today concludes ;
the real business of their Confer-

ence, bul will hold an open
session tomorrow. after brie. ,
private meeting to draft a final!
communique.

Distinguished uests, Ceylon}

Senators and vhe, Press will be
admitted for the frst time, to the!
epen session to hear vhe closing
speeches of the six-day talks. i

At today’s session, the Ministers |

re-affirmed their belief in Britain’s | |

ability to continue her role in
Commonwealth Affairs, while at!
the same time taking. an increas-
ingly active part in West European
planning.

They paid tribuve to America’
dart in restoring post-war Europe
studied experts’ comments on the
Australian plan for assisvance to
Southeast Asia, and reached
wreement that London would be

he seat of the Commonweali'n
working party for continuing |
study of the Japanese Peace}

Treaty.—Reuter,

oy. |

CASTOR Ok
aie

Castor Oil is widely ‘






but »
ber informed peaple use Allen
it's ABSOLUTELY PURE
werenadle from ol) >





w to Banish

w to Danis
Rheumatism is caused by uric acid in the
blood. This should be removed by the
kidneys. When kidneys fail, small crystals
lodge in the joints and between the muscles
causing frightful pains, Scientific tests by
doctors in famous clinics prove that within |

helping the kidneys to drain away excess
acids and poisons from the blood twice as
quickly as before. Pain causing crystals go.
Your blood is clear. Pain and discomfort
disappear. You quickly regain that sprightly
step of health and feel years y .
Insist on the genuine Dodd's Kidney
at your drug store to-day, in the big blue
pacha e with the red bands, Only 2/~ for
targe Pottle of 40 pills.

REDUCTIONS

ON

LADIES’ COATS
& WOOLLEN
SWEATERS

Quite an Assortment

of Colours

At SPECIAL
REDUCED PRICES

AT THE

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

BROAD STREET.





|
|



Daily
via

Service
frinidac

Your choice of ttegular
or Tourist service be-
tween Port of Spain
and New York.

service
Antigua

fwice weekly

via
Your choice of Regular
or Tourist Service be-
tween San Juan and

New York.

Also PAA fast, com-
fortable, dependa ble
@ service to:

|
MIAMI
|

LONDON

| New Double - Decked
Clipper Service be-
tween New York and

ondon. 1

| PAAisthe best way 10 trave
el for business or pleasure.
|

For complete information,
consultyour travel agent or

*T.M.Reg., PAA. Tne.

“LAN AMERICAN
| Worto Atewars

PAA

Da Costa & Co., Ltd. -- Broad St
Phone 2122 (After bus. hours 2303)





SMARTING + STYES : RED RIMS - WATERING

BLOGOSHOT WHITES

» CRUSTED LASHES

Take warning NOW

The work your eyes have to de-every
day imposes agreat strain on your eye-
sight. Because they do not give you
acute pain you overstrain your eyes,
Watch for any one of these six danger
signals (@ appear—-bloodshot eyes,



‘o

Ut

PROTECTS YOUR: SIGHT

Optrex, which is recommended by
ia two sizes from all chemiits

Optrex eye baths every day will
relieve your eyes from irritation and
Wash away the dangerous germ-laden
dust which is the cause of so much
trouble,

Whether you wear glasses or not, you
should have your eyes examined regu
larly by a Qualified Practitioner,



U.TION

doctors and oaticiaas, is obtainadte
and § ores

Te en nt seems eget ne hnninwnontnn

PAGE THREE









Published by The A:ivocate Co. Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows

Saturday, Jantiary 14, 1950



Necessary Measures

- THE ORDER PAPER of the House of
Assembly has been largely cleared of
Government business and as the new ses-
sion begins Members should be able to
devote a greater part of their time than
usual to dealing with private members’
business and to enacting legislation which,
although devoid of political brilliance, will
yet redound to the good of the island.

The life of the present Assembly has been
extended for a year and the Government
would do well to consider the advisability
of making alterations in the manner in
which Members are elected to the House.

For some years past it has been apparent
that representation in the House has been
unbalanced, Two members represent each
parish and two more represent the City
of Bridgetown. No consideration is taken
of the great differences in population be-
tween the parishes—in some parishes one
member may represent a thousand persons
in others a mere two hundred.



a,
‘a

IOs

Oa

In dealing with this matter the Govern-
ment should have two lines of approach.
Either they could give the more populous
parishes an increase of members thus in-
creasing the total membership of the
House; or they could divide the island into
Electoral districts of approximately equal
population and give to each district the
right to return one member.



2

TRPAPIOEIO DO OP LA SO OIIVO SOMOS MOL S.

In these days of party politics it is prob-
able that the latter will be the more satis-
factory arrangement. ‘In each Electoral
district the fight for election would thus
become a straight fight without split votes
or plumping—matters which are not thor-
oughly understood by many electors,

In England the periodic revision of Elec-
toral districts is regarded as necessary if
a fair representation in a democratic
assembly is to be given to the population.

maa

In Barbados the parish has been the
Electoral district for very many gener-
ations, and no revision has taken place to
readjust the Electoral districts even though
the exodus from the Country to the City
and its environs has been a characteristic
of this island as of other countries during
this century.

Sa

a ai onesaen senaee 68) Re | 8 OTT re eee eee Bee,
TROSOF a ST eS ETT TTS

In making such an adjustment the Gov-
ernment should also provide the Public
with more polling booths. Everything
should be done to encourage the citizen to
exercise his right to vote. At present the
paucity of polling booths, the distances
which have to be traversed, and the crowds
at the polls deter many people from per-
forming their civic duty in that respect.

The administration should also make
known their intentions with respect to
the Maude report and, if it is the intention
to implement the recommendations, this
should be done without delay.

ud In the recent Vestry Elections, the spec-
es tre of the Maude Report overhung the
; hustings and many persons kept away
at | |} believing that the days of. Vestries in this
‘ i i island were numbered,
vie
at

Sir John Maude has himself stressed the
importance of local Government and steps
should be taken to ensure that his report
should not have an inhibiting effect on
interest in local government. The position
should be made clear, and if such is the
intention, the report should be submitted
to the Legislature so that people may be
able to devote their energies towards vital-
ising the local Government or of giving
their support to a new experiment in local
administration and, if the practice of the
past is to be changed, make sure that some-
thing better is being put in its stead.

OUR READERS SAY:

#2







To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—It would require far
more mental acumen than I pos-
Sess to follow the reasoning of
* Epetuester interviewed by
@ local newspaper on the leggth-
ening of the school hour. He

EEE —_ sea

ee

school time.



ment, would contest,
In 1950 an hour was added to the
According
Jatest infususation an hour is still
only sixty minutes, to the great
annoyance of Sir Stafford Cripps.

I think everyone will agree
that the biggest problem in Bar-
bados is the relatively large size
the population is to-day, and the
even greater size it will be in 10
or 15 years’ time if it continues
to increase at the present annual
rate. In the absence of any other
natural resources, we have to
turn to the use of the soil as
practically the only means of sus-
taining the population, of finding
employment for them, of provid-
ing directly or indirectly a source
of income for them and of pro-
ducing at least a portion of their
food requiremeénts. The standard
of living depends, therefore, very
lergely on the level of productivity
of the soil. A higher level of pro-
ductivity is desirable if the stand-
ard of living is to be raised;
it is essential if the larger popula-
tion 10 or 15 years hence is to be
maintained at even the present
standard of living. The obvious
conclusion is, therefore, that by all
possible means we must increase
the level of productivity of the
soil. To help you to do this is the
duty and aim of the Department
of Science and Agriculture.

We, in the Department of
Science and Agriculture, are of
the opinion that the objective of
raising the level of productivity
of the soil can be achieved through
the development of an intensive
system of farming, which will pro.
vide a greater measure of employ-
ment throughout the year and, |
consequently, a larger income;
and it will also provide a greater
proportion of our food require-
ments, both for the human and
livestock populations. Through
scientific research and the appli-
cation in the field of the results
of such research, tht Department
of Agriculture is endeavouring to
prove that it is economically pos-
sible and practicable for the
objective to be achieved. The
objective can only be achieved by
a combination of the scientific
use of the soil and hard work. I
know of no short cut to the objec-
tive.

I think you will also agree that
it is the experience of the last half
century that sugar production in
Barbados provides the greatest
economic return per acre; in other
words, there is no other crop
which, cultivated on an island-
wide basis under the natural con-
ditions of Barbados, would pro-
duce a greater amount of wealth
per acre and afford as much em-
ployment. What is required there-
fore is the development of a sys-
tem or systems of agriculture
which will at least maintain the
present output of sugar and at
the same time allow of the pro-

duction of other crops from the
same area of land,

We are setting out on this
Station to demonstrate intensive

use of the soil through a system
of mixed farming, that is a com-
bination of livestock and crop
production, with! sugar cane as

BARBADOS ADVGCATE

By €. €. Skeete

(Director of Agriculture in a Talk at
Groves Agricultural Station
on Thursday).

the basis. We are keeping careful
and complete accounts of all our
operations on the Station, and in
the course of a few years we shall
know a great deal more about
the economics of our system.

There is, I think, much of value
to be learned from our system,
even at this early stage in its
development.

The soil is the basis of all our
agriculture and, so far as we know
to-day, is the Island’s chief asset.
Yet, with what little interest is
the soil regarded and treated!
It is the duty of all landowners
and cultivators to protect the
to conserve it and to maintain it
at a high level of fertility. It is
the duty of this generation to
leave the soil for the use of later
generations in at least as good a
condition as that in which we
found it. We must increase its
productivity, but, we must not do
so by soil exploitation. We must
maintain its fertility by proper
management,

In our intensive system of agri_
culture, more attention must be
paid to scientific soil management.
The first thing to do is to stop soil
erosion. The damage which is
being caused year by year by
soil erosion in Barbados does not
yet appear to be appreciated by
a very large number of people.
I have seen statements which
have led me to conclude that some
people think that by the expres-
sion ‘soil erosion’ we are referring
to the occasional small “land-
slide” that occurs in the Scotland
District after a spell of very wet
weather. I want you to realise
that much of t soil erosion
which is persistently going on in
Barbados is unnoticed by the in-
experienced eye. Nevertheless,
year by year, on most of our
sloping lands, little particles of
soil are being washed down in
the muddy water and carried
away into sucks and. water
courses. With these particles go
some of the most important plant

nutrients. And so we have a pro-
eess going on, year after year,
whereby an important part of our
valuable soil, our chief asset, is
slowly but surely being removed
from our reach, and at the same
time the level of fertility of what
soil is left is being reduced and
so it is becoming less useful to us.
Perhaps some loss of soil is inevi-
table, but we can by relatively
simple means prevent a great deal
of this soil loss. It is in your own
interest and in the interest of
later generations to save the soil.
It is your duty, now that this evil
has been brought to your atten-
tion, to adopt soil conservation
practices in your agricultural sys-
tems,

Stopping soil erosion is the first



step in any system of proper soil
management and, taking the long
view, it is an absolutely essential
step. The next thing to do, is to
cultivate your soil in the correct
way. The system of cultivation
which you adopt will depend upon
the type of soil you are dealing
with, whether it has a good
natural tilth or a poor natural
tilth, whether or not water readily
drains away and so on. If the
correct tillage operations for each
soil type are not carried out at
the correct time, much of the
potential value of heavy yielding
varieties, of good ratooning vari-
eties and of artificial fertiliser
application will be lost. Do not be
satisfied with 30 tons per acre
when by correct methods of soil
management and at little extra
cost you can get 35 or even 40
tons per acre. I consider this
matter of correct cultivation
methods so important to the whole
community of Barbados that I
have already recommended to
Government the beet = pers
post in the Departmen -
culture to be called “Cultivation
Officer.” If this officer is provid-
ed, we shall be in a better posi-
tion to advise and guide cultiva-
tors both in regard to the correct
series of cultivation operations
and in regard to soil management
as a whole.

By various means such as im-
proved varieties, disease and pest
control, rational applications of
artificial manures and so on, the
Department of Agriculture has
already done much to show the
way for increased productivity
per acre, Knowledge in regard to
these factors was passed on to
cultivators from time to time as
soon as it became available. We
now have some additional knowl-
edge, acquired within recent
years, to pass on to you in regard
to another factor, namely, soil
management; in that expression I
include soil conservation and
correct tillage operations. I hope
to see within the next five. years
full use made of this knowledge
which we are now in a position to
pass on to you.

We have heard or read in the
newspapers during the last few
weeks a great deal concerning
negotiations which have been
going on between the British Gov-
ernment and representatives of
our sugar industry regarding the
price for our sugar and arrange-
ments for disposing of it. It is not
clear to me at the moment exactly
how our local sugar industry will
be affected by the result of these
negotiations, but I do wish to
remind you that whatever way
it is affected, whether it be as
favourable as we would like or
not so favourable, it is up to ‘1s
as cultivators of the soil to make
quite sure that we are adopting
to the fullest extent all measures
that can be adopted to raise our
efficiency of production to the
highest possible economic level.
Leo gSApaieeiee specie btceg aee tiie

Those Wicked Tories

Of 1831 And 1731

Labour's Clarion Cry For The Elections Will Be “Let Us Face The Past”

We know what line the Social-
ists are going to take when they
appeal to the country. Last time,
they had a stirring and satisfac-
tory slogan, “Let Us Face The
Future.” This time their clarion
cry will be, “Let Us Face The
Past.”

The speeches are already being
rehearsed and the propaganda is
already spreading _ round,
“Remember 1931. We must never
have that again.” This is the re-
tort that springs to every Socialist
lip. It is the answer to all prob-
lems, past, present and to come.

Nineteen hundred and thirty-
one was indeed a terrible year.
After the election unemployment
among Socialist MPs rose to
ghastly proportions, and famous
leaders found themselves back
where they started, bawling
themselves hoarse in village halls
and welfare institutes, while
Ramsay MacDonald and Philip
Snowden were grinning with evil
triumph in comfortable armchairs
in Downing Street.

Remembering the past is a very
good idea, and experience has
shown that the painful recollec-
tions of 1931 are particularly
effective with those who were not
even born at that date. But why
stop at 1931?

All The Past

If you are facing the past, why
not face the past—all of it? There

re lots of pasts before 1931, The
People did not start writhing in
helpless rage in 1931. For exam-
ple, they were writhing in 1831.
Let us go back another century.
If a thing’s worth. doing, it’s worth
doing well.

should
nose,”

Fact two:

to my

reply.

say “the

“Not this time, Comrade,” I'd
“Not this time.
finger in your eye” or “the wool
over your peepers.”

By Colm Brogan

That was an appalling year-—
1831, I mean. The Great Reform
Bill was under way, but it was
being opposed by the House of
Lords and the whole Tory gang.
The People were writhing, of
course, as usual, but they were
actually thinking of doing some-
thing about it. They were drilling
in secret and getting ready to burn’
down public buildings. It was a
tense and terrifying time. Civil
war was at hand, and if the Tories
had not given way in the following
year there would have been wigs
(privately paid for) on the green,

But things were not much
better in 1731. Remember 1731 ?
Well, if you don’t we'll tell you
about it. As a matter of fact,
nothing much happened in that
year, but the Prime Minister was
the most abominable of Tories,
Robert Walpole.

Some fussy people might ask if
Walpole was, strictly speaking a
Toy at all, but they may safely
be’ disregarded. Walpole boozed a
lot; he told smutty stories, and
he believed in incentives. He said
every man had his price. If that
doesn’t make him a Tory the
People were writhing in vain.

No, indeed, we must never go
back to 1731. It was the blackest
period of Tory Misrule,

On second thoughts, that is
perhaps an exaggeration. The
blackest period was 1631. In that
year, Charles the First, the Man
of Blood, was King. He is some-
times called Charles the Martyr by
ignorant people who never heard
of Tolpuddle (remember Tolpud-

The Period Of Teaching Time Has Not B

skin off your
through
vheir way like a

It’s my round hole,

poor children going like fools
the school,

and the teachers dying
fast and becoming nervous wrecks
trying to do the impossible,

dle? ), but in fact he was just a
Tory with long hair and a snooty
expression,
Tory Charles I

It is scarcely conceivable, but
it is a fact that in the year 1631
Charles was ruling without a Par-
liament at all. And The People,
the unfortunate People, had
mostly not even got as far as
writhing in those days. They were
so sunk in sloth and apathy tha:
they thought not having a Parlia-
ment was quite a good idea.

Charles the First was much
helped in his brutal designs by a
man called Thomas Wentworth,
who became Earl of Stafford.
Wentworth’s motto was “Thor-
ough,” so he must have been a
bit like Philip Snowden. He was
a Tory if ever there was one.

Then, of course, there was the
Star Chamber. That was a cross
between Belsen and the Inland
Revenue Department. It was there
that writhing began as a national
pastime. It started with the few,
but under the care of Socialism it
has spread to the whole commu-
nity. Undoubtedly, 1631 was a
year that must never be forgotten,

Tory Henry VIII
So was 1531. Henry VIII was
then King. He was an ex-
ploiter and he looked like a car-
toon of a capitalist. He hanged
a lot of innocent chaps who were
really the forerunners of the ILP,
though they weren't educated
enough to be aware of the fact,
He also had six wives and a num_
ber of side-kicks. It is easy enough
to guess what Party he belonged
to. 1531 was definitely a bad, bad
year,
—L.

——.



E. S.

blundering
Square peg in a

C. L. Walcott, J.

sairiiicnenieaeenecaneaientia eat AEA OO

USE OF THE SOUL Bulk Shipment

Of Sugar:

Blow To The Jute Industry

rom Our London Correspondent)

SUGAR producers all over the world are)
turning greater attention towards pre pr
handling and transport of sugar an Bens

development of substitutes for jute as a sat
i i ndent in the
ing material says a correspo! This
Times Review of Industry —, ie oo
trend is “partly a consequen ; '
creased asia of loading and discharging towed
goes and partly of the high price of jute ro .
1939 and the difficulty of obtaining supp yl

Stating that “much already has —, co
in the preferential sugar area form vi y wo
U.S.A., and the countries from whie jam
external shipments are drawn’, the ne
pondent explains that the expected ro Sy
mies of a bulk shipment from Jamaica to g
U.K. last year were not realised ee Ms
the attitude of London dockers who saw
innovation as a threat to their earnings. ‘ |

Last year the Australian sugar Produc-
ers’ Association passed a resolution ht
enquiry into the possibility of bulk despatc
to the U.K., and unless conditions change
substantially in the near future, it is to -
expected that the movement towards bu
handling and transport of sugar will rapidly
gain strength in all the principal cane sugar

tries. Me ii
Tpedigalion producers are considering bulk,
handling from the angles of labour shortage
and slow handling by dock workers in addi-
tion to the high cost of bags.

The shortage of jute and the search for sub-
stitutes, as the correspondent points out, is
causing anxiety in the jute industry. The
countries principally affected are India and
Pakistan. Paper is being used as a substitute
in the United States. The embargo on ship-
ments of jute to the Union of South Africa,
“as a result of the political disabilities of the
Indian population of Natal have led to the
development of a local fibre industry” based
on the plant stokroos, a wild hollyhock, |
which grows abundantly in the Eastern
Transvaal, Swaziland and Northern Natal. |
Southern Rhodesia is entering the market
with a jute substitute and in Mauritius efforts
are being made to develop fibre production
to the point at which it could supply all the
sacks required by the island’s sugar industry.
At present all but 15 per cent of the require-
ments are imported from India.

The Review Correspondent omitted men-
tion of the trade war between India and Pak-
istan which will further disrupt the manu-
facture of jute and the export of its goods,
This will be another factor stimulating the
production of substitutes and increasing the
use of bulk handling methods. _

Principal factor in the adoption of bulk
handling is, of course, the high price of jute
bags, which cost the sugar industry “the
equivalent of between 30s. and 40s. a ton of
sugar at recent prices; this is equal to nearly
a farthing a pound on the price of raw sugar
imported into the the United Kingdom.”

It is easy to see how the adoption of bulk
handling methods; and the search for jute
substitutes will cause mixed feelings in India
and Pakistan, centres of the jute industry
and other sugar and substitute producing
areas, and’ developments in this direction
will be watched with a deep interest.

British Oil Policy Criticised

(From Our London Correspondent)

HOW powerfully U.S. oil interests are,
reacting against the British Government’s
new oil policey—by which this country intends
to reduce her dollar imports and fall back
on surplus stocks held by British oil com-
panies-—is shown by an article published re-
cently in the New York journal, Oil Forum,

“The British Government has embarked
on a policy which will create a chain reaction
as dangerous to sterling economy as an atomic
explosion”, states the writer of this article.
He goes on to say that unless “discriminatory
actions” which are closing the world’s mar-
kets to U.S.-controlled oil are immediately
modified, the ultimate pressure of some
920,000 barrels daily of Middle East crude
oil seeking an outlet will cause a return.to
‘distress oil’ marketing. It will be remem-
bered that the industry was plagued by the
latter in the early thirties,

The writer adds that it is not just the
sterling market that is being closed to U.S.
enterprife but also other areas—such as
Japan—‘“where Americans have every right
to expect equal treatment, but where British
influence has been brought to bear so that
pat they cannot even sell their oil for ster-

ng.” ;

He believes that there is an.overall
strategy”
against U.S.-controlled oil “because it is

American”—and not purely in order to save
dollars.



|





“grand







een Inereased

bevween Demerara and Barbados;
they are as follows:—

J. D, Goddard, (Capt.), R. Mar-
shall, A, M. Taylor, E W. Weekes,

rather than the left; I do hope
that somebody will be responsi-
ble for seeing that bushels on

corners and bends are kept at

H. Lucas, C. B. safety level,

3
%,
x
x
y,
x
y
|

being pursued that discriminates



a
jo

y,
-
-

SSPOSF














SATURDAY, JARUApy



Ke

CROWN MALT EXTRACT ......,
CREAM OF WHEAT (large size)

SOUTH AFRICAN MELON and :
GINGER JAM, 2-ib tins ..,,, se

. COLONNADE sT

BUILDER'S HARDW

FOOT and CHAIN BOLTS
CASEMENT STAYS
CASEMENT FASTENERS
DOOR HANDLES
CHROMIUM LOOSE-PIN BUTTS — 31” x gy
BARREL BOLTS: Chromium 2” to 8”

and many Other ITEMS of Interest



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD, Succemm

C.S. PITCHER & Co, 1

Phones: 4472 & 4687

SOOSSSSOSSSO SOS FF I99S9999S5SO











Sehool Time Calls for,
CEREA

Buy these |
Kelloggs Cornfiakes, » ;
Kelloges All-Bran, pig,

Pius
Robin Hood Rolled Oa
Quaker Oats, 3-th

Quaker Oats 0
ware, 8-Ih mee

Palethorpe's Meat
Strawberries in Syrup, |
Raspberries in Syrup,
Custard Powder a
Prepared Mustard, jay,
Prepared Mustard,
Blue Cross Tea, Yl i
Sultanas, per Ib, ., i

oe

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO, I

SSSI EOE OOOO OOS OOS

eFFF

PREPARE FOR THE CO)
NIGHTS WITH —

WARM |
BLANK ETS




















Now in Stock... ;

WHITNEY ALL-WOOL BLANKETS (Size: 6!
Colours; Pink, Gold and Fawn

White at $7.20

GROCERY DEPT.

COCKTAIL SAUSAGE, ti
PATE DE FOIE, tins ” “ae







<6 wre 2 8 rr et weet ert mee +

states, in brief, that in an already
overcrowded time table it would
be impossible to carry the new
subjects without an extension of
the school time. Now a simple
and direct soul like myself would
at one glance say “Ah-ha, there
is a flaw in that ar, ent,” and
put my mental finger on it
promptly, At first glance I would,
But at second or third a little de-
vil of doubt would pluck at ibe
vitals of my confidence and,
knowing that the higher flights of
reasoning are for me a closed re-
gion, IT should hesitate; I should
ask for confirmation of my judg-
ment from people of greater
ability, .

This is my line of reasoning.
Fact one: In 1949 and for many
rs preceding it the curriculum

ur Elementary schools was
rcrowae “dl

that there was
i ti enough for teachers to
teach and pupils to learn any
ibject properly. That is indis-

No one. not even the
of the education depart-



Fact three: Four subjects—Alge-
bra, Geometry, Spanish, General
Science—hate been added to the
curriculum, with Latin to follow.
Fact four: In any school which
is not a disguised lunatic asylum
a teaching period is at least thir-
ty-five minutes.

Now when I put these four
facts together the conclusion I
draw is that actually the amount
of teaching time is not moge, but
less, so that a_ straightforward
person like myself and an admirer
of Uncle Nat, would say: Why
stuff me with little apples, this
looks like a balmy swindle, don’t
it?”

“What do?” would enquire my
friend the Sweep.

“This
was

re-organisation
tellir you about.”
“M-m-n It do. It
“Well”, I'd say, bending th
elbow. “My finger in your eye
At this the sweep would blink
“You mus’ be forgettin’.” he
say, “That the formula. You

plan I

SPARTACUS,
Fhe Teachers’ Convenience

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—It seems’ to me vhat age
grouping is retarding the educa-
tional progress of the children of
Barbados. I would also predic’
that if age grouping continues
that the good name that Barba-
dians held in the West Indies, and
wherever they wen\ as workers
will be forfeited. By no stretch
of imagination can children of the
Same age be expecied to make
average progress at the same rate.
Each child must be allowed to
proceed at his own rate and the
teacher mus’ give individual at-
tention to every unit of his or
her clas ;

ve teem ft



Age grouping goes on neverthe-
less because nobody has the
courage to correc’ the big blun-
der. They are content like
children to blunder their way
through.

How many elementary s hool
children do we see today with
vheir own text books as in days
past and with lessons prepared by
his teacher. The emphasis is on
“No home work.”

It really seems to me that the

teacher was nov doing sufficient
work and I am impressed that
the age grouping was introduced
more for the convenience of the
teacher than for vhe welfare «*
the children.

CLAUDE RAMSAY.

The Barbados Team
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Kindly allow me vw make
my Suggestion for a Barbados
nt the island in

-xet tournament

to represe



ning cri

Williams, Gerald Wood, N. Mar-

shall, E. A. V. Williams, C, Mul-

lins, W. A, Farmer (12th man).
C. GASKIN.

Road Users
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Quite recently your pa-
per mentioned the formation of
a Read Safety Association. We
are indeed thankful for this long
overdue step.

Let me humbly and respectful-
ly request the Authorities to ask
those individuals who are in
possession of Motor Trucks to
have lights placed on the front
of the trucks indicating the width
of the platform. Several people
including myself have narrowly
escaped being destroyed by these
phantoms of the night (the plat-
form)

Owing to the fact that drivers
or rather the majority of drivers,
sit on the right side of vehicles.
major road signs would be much
better seen if they were placed
on the right side of the road,

Se Se ta

GOUDA CHEE
URRANTS Pet Ib.







Why can’t we have broader
roads, smoother roads and
straighter roads? Who on earth
ever conceived the idea of build-
ing roads that come from the
Blue. Print of the crooked man
who must have had his Head-
quarters in Barbados; and if
Humpty Dumpty wasn’t super-
visor of Road building, I'm nuts?

If a Motorist drives reckl ,
he is fined or jailed. If a Cyelnt
acts. similarly, so is he. What
happens to pedestrians who walk
in the centre of the street? When
a driver gets out of his Motor



IN OUR MEAT DEPT.



car he becomes a edestriar

When a cyclist dlamounta whet LAMB | OX TAS

is he? and what action should] OX TONGUES | VEAL CH
he take if he wziked his bicycle | OX TRIPE | LIVER

to a Major-Minor road junction? : | a ee
Don’t ask me, I wouldn’t know BEETROOT Te

What I Go know is that road sense BEANS VARRN

shou be cultivated thereby

to be exercised

; init B. NEWTON,
Goodland Road,
St. Michael,
Jan, 8, 1950,

SEOO¢ 6508"
PPODSSSSS FOS SOOO SSS O OOP



,







































GATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950
———eEE



Schooner
Loses Sails

-ton auxiliary schooner
maar under Captain Clarke,
after losing its mainsail and
fi when cunee in eer
wind on its way from ritish
ead to Barbados, limped into
Vieux Fort. St. Lucia for safety.

Captain Clarke cabled this in-
formation to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association adding that the
wessel was out of fuel. Messrs
Schooner ers’ Association ca_
pled back to Messrs Barnards &
Sons, Castries, asking them to give
the schooner every assistance.
‘The “Emeline” left British Gui-
ana for Barbados on Friday,

January 6.
40 People Get
_ Clothing

er 40 people received cloth-

pos food when a distribution

was made by Madame Ifill at the

Christ Church Baby Welfare
Thursd:

last ay.

- the invitation of Madame
Ifill, two American citizens visit-
ed the League to witness the dis-
tributions. There were Mr. Es-
mond Rouse and Mr. Bertram
Beckles.

They both praised Madame
Ifill for the good work she was

doing.

New Theatre
Going Up
The Island may soon be having
its second Plaza Theatre. Work-
nen were busy yesterday on the

site, opposite the Empire Theatre,
where this Building is to be erec-



ted.
Messrs, Clarke & Tucker, who
cted the first Plaza, are

also doing this job.



Drink In Comfort

“Cool Drinks” vendors
along the Probyn Street Bus
stand are becoming very ac-
commodating.

One cart is offering deluxe
service—a type of extended top
to shade patrons from the hot
sun, and a bench where one can
sit and enjoy their drink of
mauby or punch.

Sea Window
Cleaned Up

Number one “window by the
sea,” which is situated near Mr.
E. D. Inniss’ residence at Break
Water, Bay Street, has been
cleaned up but little so far has
been done to improve the looks

of number two “window” which
is situated opposite the General
Hospital.

Idlers and fishermen still use
this “window” to carry on a card
or domino game.

_

Cycle Thief
Gets 11 Months

Samuel Sobers a 21-year-old
labourer of Sobers Lane was sen-
tenced on Thursday by His Wor-
ship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell to
11 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing one
gents’ black painted bicycle the
property of McClaren Babb which
was valued at $25.00.

The offence was committed on
January 5.

“Smithy” Fined: Appeals

A fine of 20/- and 2/- costs to
be paid in 14 days or in default
one month’s imprisonment was
imposed on Seibert Hope a
blacksmith of Jackmans by His
Worship Mr. H. A, Talma yes-
terday for unlawfully assaulting
' Armeila Hope on October 2.

He appealed,









St. Philip Got
Most Rain

The heaviest rainfall on Thurs-
day and up to 6 am. yesterday
morning was recorded in St.
Philip. In that parish .10 inch.
fell during the day and .72 inch
at the night to bring a return to
-82 inch.

St. Michael had the lightest

showers and whatever was re-

corded feii during the night. The
return for the City was .12 inch.
while in the Station Hill district
only .7 inch. fell,
_ St. George with .15 inch dur-
nietk ehis oe -38 inch at the
a a fair -
able rainfall. a
The rainfall returns were: City
12 parts, Station Hill 7 parts, St.
George 53 parts, St. Philip 82
parts, St. Thomas 14 parts, St.
Peter 20 parts, St. Joseph 22
parts, St. James 20 parts. St.
Lucy 14 parts, St. Andrew 9
parts, and St. John 39 parts.
eens

No Difficulty On
Harrison College
Teaching Staff

The shortage of teachers which
Was experienced at Harrison Col-
lege recently, has been put right
for the forthcoming term and no
difficulty in this respect is ex-
pected, the Headmaster Mr. J. C.
Hammond M.A., told the “Advo-
cate” yesterday.

One of the vacancies had taken
place in the Science Depart-
ment, and Mr. Hammond said
that one of the masters of the or-
dinary teaching staff will teach
Science.

Mrs. Sweet a teacher of Sci-
ence had not yet left for Trini-
dad and was still carrying on
for the term.

rie was in touch with a Science
Master in England but whether
he could persuade him to come
over he could not say.

The next school term begins on
Tuesday and the attendance at
the school is expected to be 544
boys, Mr. Hammond said.

Fresh Butter
Is Scarce

Fresh butter is as scarce as
American dollars, and when it
can be obtained the price is ex-
orbitant.

The “Advocate” was informed
yesterday that the price of fresh
butter is from $1.20 to $1.60. The
butter that is sold at $1.60 is
specially ordered.





Repairs For
Broad Street

Broad Street is at present go-
ing through another stage ot
road patching and repairing. The
patching has started from the
Upper end of the Street and at
mid-day yesterday, a labourer
was seen patching opposite the
Ideal Store.

To patch the road a layer of
colas is spread on and then
rubble stone is placed on the
colas.

Pedestrians along Broad Street
may now be inconvenienced by
the dust blowing around when
vehicles pass to and fro.

Decision Postponed

Decision in a case against
Frank Fybrace of Upper Colly-
more Rock, St. Michael, in which
he is charged with having mis-
conducted himself while on Sea-
well Airport on February 24, 1949,
was postponed by Their Honours
Mr. G. L. Taylor and J. W. B.
Chenery of the Court of Appeal

esterday.
< Fybrace had appealed against
the decision of His Worship Mr.
Cc. W. Rudder of Boarded Hall
who imposed a fine of 15/- and
3/- costs on him.



IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise

that they can now communicate with the
one Ships through their Rarbados

S.S. Strecht, S.5. Regent Hawk, S.S
.8S. No Rogenas, S.S
S.S. Demosthenes, S.S
ban, §.S, Apache Canyon,

Molly N. Jones, Sch
Sch. Philip H. Davia
‘awl Stortebecker,

M Davidson, Yacht
Â¥ . Sch. Mary M
Seh. Hazell Scott, Sch. Frances W.
wie Marion nets e rely, ee
. Gordon, Sch. Regina
Sch, Mandalay IT, Sch. Marea

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.

From TRINIDAD: Kathleen Callender
Johnson, Henry Ince, Carol Ince,
Harris, Stanley Thomas Nicols,

fe + 6.90 p.m. : .
Eats 12,37 a.m., 12,19 p.m.
: (Codrington) .17 in.

Total for Month to Yesterday: 1.96 ins

ure pr oa a et F.
/Temperature Min.) 71, ._ F,
= ee = N.E. by E,
Wind Velocity 15. miles per hour
“hee (9 a.m.) 30.036 (3 p.m)



—

6
FPS866660" .
PPPS FOO 99 099559006

SPOS?

mesfield, S.S. North Valley,
S8. Kibama, 8.8. Corrientes, 8.8.
San Velino, SS. Esso Glasgow, ,
Copinsay, 8.8, _ Fletero, S.5, Pacific
Shippers, 8.S. Helena Pept, S.5. Nidardal,
S.S. Mormac Hawk, S.S. Regent
Leopard, s8.s. Barflewe/Fnyd, s.s.
Aspromo, S.S. Rufina, 8.S. Dolores

In Carlisle Bay

NN a er Potick, Aux. Ketch

Barquentine Sun-
Weeeetelie, Ot aie. Sh. Princess
Louise, M.V. Aracosta, Sch, Endeavour
W: M.V. Lady Patricia, S.S. Rio Araza,
DEPARTURES

MV. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt

. Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents : Schooner

Owners’ Association.



Cecil Dexter, Maude Dexter, Shirley Col-
ter, Raymond Witter, Rachelle Witter,
Woodley Anthony, Frank Bush, Jeffers
Charles, George Gerler, Oscar Ali, Lionel
Gittens, Lutchman Seetahal, Charles

Baeza.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L,

For TRINIDAD: Mrs. Isabella Kerna-
ham, Mr. George Field, Master Ronald
Field, Miss Carol Field, Miss Dorothy
Field. Master Alan Field, Mrs. Erleen
Field, Mr. Soloman Voliere, Master Mi-
chael Eastmond, Mrs. Ruth Eastmond,
Master Lionel Eastmond, Mr, Richa:a
Budd, Mr. Alvin Tucker, Mrs, Gertrude
Tucker, Mr. John Blanchard

What's on Today

Police Courts at 10.00 a.m.

Fxhibition of Portraits and
Drill Hall, 10.00 a.m

Cricket Trial Game,
1,30 p.m.

Pictures at

Kensington at

$6666 OOOOSSCCCRG

Os SLES FESS POFFO



LOCAL

0 stare ate no



NEWS

C.W.U. Hold First
Public Meeting

FIRST PUBLIC MEETING of the newly formed Carib-
bean Workers’ Union was held under the auspices of the
Barbados Electors’ Association at Synagogue Lane last

night. A big crowd turned

up to hear speakers say they

had no intention of taking away members from the Bar-

bados Workers’ Union. Their purpose was to enroll those
workers who were not affiliated to the B.W.U.

Speakers included Mr. E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., President of
the Union, Mr. L. E. R. Gill,
M.C.P., Vice-President and Mr.
E. K. Walcott, M.C.P. .Chairman
was Mr. J. W. Hewitt, Mr. E. K.
France, Secretary and Mr. Albert
Maynard.

Mr. E. K. France, the first
speaker, told how the Union was
formed after it was realised how
bad was the plight of unemploy-
ed seamen. He .told of the bene-
fits that would accrue to members
such as unemployment assistance,
sick benefits and death benefits.
In addition there was financial
assistance for those who wera
out of work as a result of a trade
dispute in which vhe Union was
involved.

The entrance fee of the B.W.U.

of 50 cents was compared with.

that of the new union—one pen-
ny—by Mr. V. Griffith, another
speaker. Mr. Griffith also com-
pared the weekly contribution
charged by the B.W.U. of 21
and 15 cents, and that of ‘he new
Union—nine cents and six cents,
according to the member’s grade.

Resolution Passed

At vhe end of the meeting a
Resolution was passed for pre-
sentation to the Governor regard-
ing an increased price and long
term contrac’ for sugar, and ex-
pressing disgust at the manner in
which the negotiations with the
sugar producers had been con-
ducted on the part of the British
Government.

Text of vhe Resolution follows:

WHEREAS it is of vital im-
portance to the economy of this
island and the improvement of
the standard of living of the
workers thereof that the produc-
tion of the sugar industry be
maintained and if possible in-
creased;

AND WHEREAS the life-biood
of the inhabitants of this colony
is entirely dependent upon the
sugar industry;

AND WHEREAS in August last
His Majesty’s Government assured
the West Indian delegates by
publicly declaring that His Majes-
ty’s Government recognised that
the prosperity of the sugar in-
dustry was vital to the mainten-
ance °f an adequate standard of
living in sugar-producing colonies
such as the British West Indies
and solemnly declared that it was
their intention to make long term
arrangements which would give
to efficient producers of sugar in
these areas and elsewhere in the
Commonwealth firm assurances of
markets for agreed tonnages of
sugar at reasonably remunerative
prices to be negetiated with the
producers;

AND WHEREAS it was further
solemnly declared that it was the
policy of His Majesty’s Govern-
ment to maintain and improve
the economy of colonial territories;

AND WHEREAS it was further
publicly stated that whereas in
the British West Indies, sugar
production is the main and indis-
pensable basis of a healthy econ-
omy, this would be given special
consideration in fixing quantities
of sugar to be covered by the
arrangements;

AND WHEREAS press reports
received from London indicate
that His Majesty’s Government
appear to contemplate an aban-
donment of their solemn pledge
made in August last not only in
the matter of long term assur-
ances but also in the granting of
an economic price for export sugar
and reduction in the present ex-
port quantities of the British
sugar-producing territories in the
Caribbean;

BE IT RESOLVED at this meet-
ing held under the auspices of the
Barbados Electors Association
while at present re-affirming its
loyalty to the Crown views with
the gravest alarm and concern the
reports appearing in the press and
desires to place on record

1. Its heartfelt disgust at the
manner in which the nego-
tiations with the representa-
tives of the sugar producers
have been conducted on the
part of the Imperial Govern-
ment;

2. Its belief that these negotia-
tions are outside the scope of
party politics being of vital
importance to the welfare of
all classes in this island;

3. Its support to the West
Indian delegates in their
endeavour to secure a long-
term contract at a remuner-
ative price to the staple pro-
duct of this island;

4. Its profound disappointment
in the British vernment

which after promising to;

support the economy of the
West Indies has failed them
in the hour of their greatest

need;

5. Its belief that the bad faith,
the broken pledges and the
complete disregard for West
Indian interests is putting a
severe strain on Islands
which in the past have been
renowned for their loyalty to
the British Crown:

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED
that this Resolution be handed to
His ExceHency the Governor for

LOLOL ALOIS LLLPEELLL LLLP AALIOAP

LOBAT

666660606600

OSS S SSS SES SESS SSF FFIF? ES

transmission to His Majesty’s
Principal Secretary of State for
the Colonies.

Out To Serve

Mr. L. E. R. Gill said that when
he had been asked to become
Vice-President of the Union he
had accepted the offer because his
object was to serve. If he could
be of service he would feel that
he had obtained his reward. He
had no desire for honour, and no
lust for power. ,

He had heard it said that a soli-
citor who represented the em-
ploying firms could not succeed
in such a position as he held in
the Union. That was not true.
They should remember that the
head of the Barbados Workers’
Union was a barrister, and had
taken cases from the employing
classes. That had not prevented
him from serving his Union,

As a solicitor for employing
firms, said Mr, Gill, he had gained
their confidence, and so would be
better able to help the workers.
What should be realised was that
without Capital there would be no
Labour, and vice versa. Each
should learn to play its part.

He knew that the unemployed
seamen in the island found it
very hard to eke out an existence.
Even before the Union had been
formed, he had tried to get work
for some of those seamen, and
had succeeded in a small measure.
He hoped that now that the
Union had been formed they
would be able to do much more.

He had made it clear that he
had no intention of taking away
any member from the Barbados
Workers’ Union. If that policy was
not carried out, he would have
nothing more to do with the new
Union. He felt that there was
ruom for two or even more
unions in Barbados.

It had been said at a meeting
in the Park that the new union
was an endeavour to lead the
workers into a trap. No one could
lead them anywhere unless they
wanted to be led.

Wrong Policy

At the same meeting in the
Park there had been talk of
“soaking the rich.” He was not a
rich man, but he knew that the
policy of soaking the rich would
not make the poor any richer, and
soon there would be no rich to
soak.

He hoped that they would
unite and go forward with the
new union in humble confidenee,
If they did that he was sure that
they would be better for its
formation.

Mr. E. K. Walcott told the audi-
ence he held no official position
in the Union. He denied that the
Electors’ Association had been
started by men with money, say-
ing that no one could call him a
man with money,

The moment that people start
ed to make speeches against you,
Mr. Walcott said, it showed that
they feared you. There was no
point denying that god work
had been done by unions in Bar-
bados. But no one organisation
could run a community. The
moment that happened it led to
tyranny,

No one could draw a dividing
line between those who were
capitalists and those who were
not. If they looked at the Officers
of the B.W.U. they would see that
they were for the most part men
of substance.

Any good business man would
tell them that it never did any
good to run down another man’s
goods. It was better to run up
one’s own. If he thought that
the Caribbean Workers’ Union had
been formed for the purpose of
robbing the other Union of mem-
bers he would not be associated
with it in any way.

Progressive Measures

Mr. Walcott then cited measures
that had been put on the Statute
Book before the Labour Party
was in power. Among them he
mentioned the fact that the La-
bour Officer had been appointed,
one of whose duties was to see
that Labour Unions were formed.

They had also put on the
Statute Book the Trade Union Act
in 1939. He was then Attorney
General, and no one could have
expected him to start a Union.

Mr. Walcott expressed the view
that working people should be led
not by professional men but by
members of their own rank and
file. One of the objects of the
new Union would be to train its
members for such leadership.
Unions should only depend on



> note that our
yr ei

1 p.m

and our





f
... TRY IT TO-DAY!
KNIGHTS DRUG

PHOENIX PHARMACY
CITY PHARMACY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE *



professional men for their advice
and help in time of trouble.

Mr. Mottley said that he would
begin by sincerely thanking the
Barbados Workers’. Union meet-

ing on Friday night for so ably
advertising the Caribbean Work-
ers’ Union. and for reminding

the people that he was not yet
dead.

If he had not been criticised
and held up to ridicule he might
not even have called a meeting
so as to be able to put before his
listeners the true state of affairs.
They knew he was not given
to abusing people and if anyone
ascended the platform that night
and ventured to offer any de-
structive or derogatory criticism
about the Barbados Workers’
Union he would not allow him.

It was a lie that the Electors’
Association had formed the
Caribbean Workers’ Union. He
had tried not to he associated
with the Union as much as he
could and had done so for three
consecutive weeks before he
could be persuaded to. When he
acceded to the request of several
people, he made the proviso that
he would only do so if white men
would be included, and if none
of the money be used for politi-
cal purposes.

Help From Inside

He had the idea that if the
Barbados Workers’ Union could
help the workers from outside
he would be in a better position

to help them from inside, They :

had been told a lot of things
about him but one thing no one
could say, was that he had let
down his people. When he had
made the point that he must
have white men in the Union
like those with him that night
he fully realised the implications
that would be made. But the
greatest socialists of the world
were white men; some of the
greatest were capitalists and rich
men, It was just a question of
a man’s conscience. They should
not accept the idea that because
a man was white he could not

help them,
He believed that Mr. Adams
had made representations to

Canadians and Americans about
employment for seamen and that
the view was expressed that
nothing could be done to help
West Indian seamen at present.
But to get results in these things
action had to be taken by men
like Mr, Goddard and Mr, Gill.
To Canadians and Americans Mr.
Adams was just another coloured
man,

Representation For Workers

Mr. Mottley said that nothing
would please him better than for
merchants in Bridgetown to put
up money to get men like Mr.
Goddard to go to Canada and
America and try to get employ-
ment for their workers, They
could invite the Americans and
Canadians to cocktail parties and
the like, for a lot of business in
those places had its beginning
at such functions.

Mr. Mottley then spoke about)@

the economic plight West Indians
would soon find themselves in _be-

cause of the refusal of the Brit-}%
ish Government to give an in-}Â¥

creased price for sugar and a long

term contract; yet the cost of liv-|¢

ing was steadily going up. As a

matter of fact in British Honduras} ¢

some protest was being made be-
cause there was going to be a 40
to 50 per cent increase in the cost
Pais Letiiew then moved the
Resolution already mentioned
which was consented to by a show
of hands.

No Impartial Cotton
Export Duty!

ST, KITTS, Jan. 13

A meeting of a local Association | %

yesterday unanimously passed the
following resolution:

“Whereas the Legislative Coun-
cil did on the 22nd day of De-
cember last increase the duvy on
cotton exported from the islana
of St, Christopher, par’ of the
Presidency of St. Christopher,
Nevis and Anguilla, from three
cents per pound to eight cenvs per
pound, and whereas the export
duty on cotton from the islands
of Nevis and Anguilla and ovher
parts of the Presidency is one
cent per pound only, and whereas
this Association is of the opinion
that no reason exists for legisla-
Vion so discriminatory in princi-
ple, be it resolved that this Asso-
ciation protests at the action ot
Government introducing legisla-
tion so discriminatory in navure
and requesty the Secretary of
State for the Colonies to advise
Yhe Government of the Presidency
to repeal this piece of legislation
and to instruct its financial ad-
visers in the basic principle of
equitable vaxation.

“Be it further resolved that
copies of this Resolution be for-
warded to his Honour the Ad-
minisirator with a request that
the same be forwarded to His
Excellency the Governor and the
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies and copies be sent vo the
parent body and the Advisory
Committee in England.’”—(C.P.)

ooo WITH «2.




Containing Six (6)






VITAMINS :
( 1) ‘A’
(2) ‘BI’
(3) ‘B2’



ovo
‘D’ and
Niacinamide
Enjoyable - -

HOT or COLD!
Excellent for
Children & Adults
“CAL-C-TOSE”
makes Milk more

Appealing.





















STORES



Branch is closed on
Branch is closed on











Collided With jj

Cycle

Godfrey Quickendale of Bridge
Cot, St. George, was admitted
and detained at the General Hos-
pital on Thursday evening when
he was involved in an accident

on Darles Hill with Edward
Grosvenor who was riding a
bicycle. 5
The bicycle G—595 which

Quickendale was riding was not
damaged. He received injuries
to his left arm.



Collide

The rear part of the car
M—1589, which was being driven
by. Nan Cumberbatch of the Ivy,
St. Michael, was slightly damag-
ed when it became involved in
an accident with the bicycle G—
1179 on Tweedside Road on Wed-
nesday morning. The bicycle is
owned and was being ridden by
Eustace Greenidge of Watts Vill-
age, St. George.



25 Years Ago

(Barbados Advocate, January
14, 1925)

Dedication Service

On Sunday last in ideal weather
conditions, a wall building at
Ragged Point, St. Philip, was dedi-
cated in connection with the Pil-
grim Holiness Mission. The room
was filled to its utmost capacity,
but the well ventilated structure
with the cooling sea breezes, pre-
vented any feeling of discomfort
and the service was conducted
under favourable conditions.

The lesson for the oceasion was
taken from II Chron. 8th Chapter,
and was read by the Rey. J. R.
Mayhew.

Fire Insurance

A FIRE completely destroyed
the residence and _ household
effects of Mrs. H. G, Knight at
Beauchamp, St. Matthias Gap,
Hastings, Christ Church, on the
evening of the 31st December,
1924. The goods were insured in
the British Guiana and Trinidad
Mutual Fire Insurance Company
Limited, for whom Mr. J. A. Mar-
son is agent, for the sum of £500
and £250, respectively.

FRESH
VEGETABLE
SEEDS

PEEPS EI OG

_ By _

— At —
WEATHERHEAD'S
BEET, CABBAGE (2 kinds) %
CARROT (3 kinds), LETTUCE q

Y (4 kinds) >
OKRA, BEANS (5 kinds) g
TOMATO (2 kinds), EGGPLANT, ¢
KOHL RABI (2 kinds) y
CAULIFLOWER ~

PEPPER, Sweet & Hot (7 kinds)
PARSLEY, CUCUMBER, CORN,
SQUASH (4 kinds)

SPINACH, TURNIP,

RADISH (white)

ONION, PARSNIP, THYME,

SWEET MARJORAM, BROCOLLI, x
MUSTARD, CELERY, LEEK, ¥
SWISS CHARD, PUMPKIN,
CHINESE CABBAGE, CITRON, %
MUSKMELON, WATERMELON, %
BRUSSELS SPROUTS, x
%
® %
B x
RUCE WEATHERHEAD :
LID, x

HEAD OF BROAD STREET %










\

10,

FLYING
COLOURS

@ Wider front seat
@Larger headlamps



.
Car And Cycle :





INTO 1950 WITH

VAUXHALL

WYVERN 12 h.p.—4 cyls. — VELOX 18 h.p.—6 cyls.
(All Leather Upholstery — Fabric optional)

@ More attractive frontal appearance

@Separate parking lamps



a



AFTER STOCK TAKING
WE HAVE MADE
SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON
DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS
and SKIRTS Ete. Ete.

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

SSS ————



—=——s
=

HARRISON'’S-2n0ab- sr.

CROP SEASON
REQUISITES —

poe ee
ROCKBOTTOM PRICES.

@ SHOVELS
@® BUCKETS
@ CANE BILLS

% @® CUTLASSES
s @ PLANT KNIVES
@® BAG NEEDLES
s
+

AND
5 PLY ENGLISH

SEWING TWINE i

= |

: OBTAIN OUR QUOTATION BEFORE BUYING
ELSEWHERE
:
§ .
s ‘
HARRISON'S "oss

x
%
x
$

* SSSR GOOOSOS SOC PSG SS

GEORGE PAYNES
GOOD COCOA





PURE —



SINGLE MODEL
LADIES’ HATS



In a variety of colours and styles.
Only recently opened. From $4.50
to $8.16



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET






Main New Features Include

@Improved steering

@ Larger tyres

@Wide range of scintillating new
Metallichrome Colours

NEW SHIPMENT JUST ARRIVED

ge Your enquiries cordially invited

DIAL 4616 (ROBERT THOM Lid.) White Park Ra.
COURTESY GARAGE

ee ence ee aN Reece



~ SOLUBLE.





PAGE FIVE












Se









SIX



THERE MOST HAVE BREN
A SMALL BUT POWERFU
EXPLOSIVE IN THAT WAT

MNO GOOD ELVING

an MORE.
ORARNRED FC EOR THe Ni Gut,

THE CANDLE et Sey \ coy

LAST COR E\
Fe AM!



DO A LOT
HOUSEWOR'

VA iS
TriiS MAN, } RIDE...ANO THEN
VALERIE? /I GUESS I TALKED)
““TOO MUCH ABOUT w & :
RICH GRANOFATHER,.,|
I-THINK HE WANTS |



(WHIS DARK BEDROOM PRINCE TVDORE
SCARCELY DARES SPEAK ABOVE A

S SEND POLICE “TOM My
Bess, SUITE ~AT ONCE ~









WE'D BETTER
TURN IN, MURPHY.
‘TIS A NIGHT FOR
THEY mone
WE'D NEVER SEE THE (AY
os OF 4 STILLIN



BY



BY FRANK STRIKER

NOW Tub = Dis a s

THE VENGEANCE OF

SURE ENOUGH ON ANOTHER PART OF THE LOUGH.

ods ,

UP TO THE
BOGGY- LAND

THE BOGGY- ee

THANK

Ee Ace! NOS
mw. UTTLE ASS
ror a

>

aw . —
MeTeRt

HELP ME!

HELP ME!

Oy

HE Gave ME A | [DID YOU THE = SP POSE
|| [THis LITTLE uel ane, : OD..



SURPRISED? MY OWN
GUARDS/ TRIED To
BETRAY ME ~To THE
THUGGEES!







= =}

et

Witt YOU BE
MAKIN’
CHARGES AGAINST
THEM, HIGHNESS 7

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CARL ANDERSON

Stalin And
Truman Will

“Shake Hands” |

PARIS, (By Mail)

President Truman and Premier
Stalin will “shake hands” with-
in two months, according to a
definitely unofficial and highly
unusual source not generally as-
seciaied with “circles close to the
foreign minister.”

The “source”. radio programme
director Michel de Bry, has one
of Paris’ oddest hobbies—he col-
lects casts of hands. For some
time he has been dreaming of
crowning his collection with 4
cast of the handshake of the
leaders of the East and West.

He already has made inquiries
at the U.S. and Soviet Embassies
in Paris and claimed that the an-
swers he got were “favourable.”

At any rate, he assured the
world that the meetings and the
handshake that will go down in
history and plaster would take
place within two months on
some “neutral territory like Ber-
lin.’

In Steel

Actually the finished product
weuld not be plaster. De Dry
plans te have Stalin’s hand cast
in steel—Stalin means steel in
Russian—and Truman’s hand cast
n bronze that would be gilded.

No mere beginner in his hobby. }
De Bry already has such notable|
hands in his collection as those |
f Rita Hayworth and Aly Khan)
hand-in-hand; Sarah Bernhardt;|
Louis Armstrong playing the|
trumpet; Conchita Cintron, Peru-
vian lady bull fighter making
he kill; Maurice Chevalier and
others.

Although hands are his chief
pre-occupation, De Bry also col-
eets feet. He has the dancing
vet of Katherine Dunham and a|
»ot and a hand of the Ballerina
‘amara Toumanova in a_ pose
om “Gisele.”

De Bry got started in his hob-
by being a*Sarah Bernhardt
an. He collected everything he

uld get his hands on that per-'

THE SCORPION



A EX _RAYMON®S [ff
7S YOU Come Back
Gas 7 |

Le a fi.





Fi =

Carr's Biscuits are

again on sale through-
out TABLE
They are as good as WATER

ever, and we hope

soon to be able to
i make larger: ship-
ments.








(NO TRAVE Courts
IN MY OWN LANDS

LL DEAL WITH

THEMS

OuT




a Ne eee =



ereencneenteen eee

muSeU ETS ob





Cops “Whe

Shine

PARIS, (By M
Paris “gendarmes” are odel-
ling the latest in police evening



wear—the white cloaks and caps
and luminous nightsticks.

The fashion
answer to motorists’ protests
that traffic cops are hard to spot

innovation is In}

on Paris streets at night. Drivers |
claimed that the “Ville Lumiere” |

—City of Lights—is not as bright
as pre-war.

The white caps—or “kepis’—

SATURDAY, JANUARY UY 1

| U-Boat Meg Men
Is Working
For Britain

A German scientist, wh
discovery enacled Hitler’ to
his massive U-boat pens, ‘oa



ce Ae TN,

Two Blades
Of Grass, Where |
One or |

botanists have prom
strains of grags which
many leaves as

BRITISH
duced new
vrow twice as



ya i ee will caus® uae ctda discovery to
|an increase of beef, mutton, and ‘saat ritish port ai
milk preciuetion when enough He is Dr. Len. Ca

ey Sr import three~ | Y°8*- -old soil technician,
quarters of our grass seed from Nearly 10 years g :
Holland, Denmars, and other! grande was faced with



| Scandinavian countries, becaus€! jem of draining and

were issued along with the cloaks} home supplies are short, and it is) ing the subsoil on
after successful tests along the cheaper. . Mine ts great weight of the «
danger-ridden Champs-Biysees. | The Ministry of Agricultu had to rest. :
The new. night-stick, or the} soon to introduce a control which By the use of gq Process
“baton” which has long been the} everybody wants—a qualitativa; named as electro- .
1

hallmark of French traffic police
was adopted after test-runs on}
_ equally treacherous Place de}
la Concorde.

The new “baton” is issued
complete with a portable battery
to be strapped under the officer’s,

arm.
—I.N.S.

tained to the great actress in-
cluding a bronze cast of her right
hand, :

That gave him the idea of col-

lecting the hands and feet of
great contemporaries and even-
tually making a hand museum

out of the present colleetion that

overflaws his already cluttered
office.

De Bry’s interest isn’t purely
esthetic. He claimed that his

hand museum would be of greet
‘ientifie importanee because the
method he uses to take casts is
very exact. Every wrinkle and
tiny imperfection in the skin,
sometimes not visible in the flesh,
shows up in the De Bry casts
He thinks that a comparative
study of the hand and feet of
great people would yield valu-

able information to anthropolo-
gists.

And he imsisted that in two
months he would have the first

hand-clasp of Truman and Stalin

since they last met at the Pots-

dam Conference in August 1945.
—I.N.S.

TO HAND
BE SURE AND ASK FOR

RED RUSE TEA!



RITAIN







}
}



F000 NEWS!

FRESH STOCKS OF



IT IS GOOD TEA



restriction on foreign imports ety

grass seed. |
sy His work gave him a
A Triumph 3 in the Todt organisation while jt
Striking results were obtained} puilt uy Buropean fortifications

when the new grass was grown | , ,
as a test at Market Harborough,} New Chemical Paet ;
Three years ago :

where there is some of the best
bullock-grazing land in the wo 1d. grande was brought wari
the British Go

Farmers say that on poorer) fo,
building research station at
Herts

foreed the water away
the area that needed

grassland the difference is “ter-|
tific.” ,, | ford,
The new strains are a triumph

He wi Th
for the botanists at the Welsh as called in to

h es
Plant Breeding Station, Aber- Reentemnente Sela *
ystwyth, where Mr. Gwilym} planned to expand a
Evans, officer-in-charge of seed | finery and build a in olf
production, said: — t i

“Our seeds will revolutionise Pie i te hanataenl
grassland farming.

“For 300 years—since grass

100-Feet Borings
Dr. Casagrande had q very
difficult task. . No suitable stra
| tum for foundations had been
found, although borings ue
‘down more than 100 f al
Now the scheme is cone

seed was first brought over from
Holland in 1645—Britain has been
importing nearly all its grass
sed

New Strains





“Then, about the time of the} rapidly and more than
first world war, Professor, now} Marshall Aid dollars hag”
Sir George, Stapledon and Pro-} advanced to buy machinery



fessor T. J earried out} the U.S.A,

Jenkin

1 survey of grassland in Wales.'
“Afterwards they visited all
orts of odd places studying
ypes of pastures for mother
plants.”
With five original grass plants,

they married hundreds of differ-
ent grasses to get the new strains.
It is from these marriages that

many of the new strains have
pmanated.—L.E.S
SM



,0 soothe, tone and clean raw, » kidneys
and bladder and remove acids from
your system safely, — and ae yet
caing no harmful o} Ce
works in 3 cues to ‘can your teouaiine

. Starts killing the germs which
eee
in two hours, yet ts ju +

human tissue.
Gets rid of health

intes the entire system.

piven oy Bosters, Goat Chemists, ond
Oystex is estat te Doone

73 countries and by core wae rs trom tae
troubles shown above. : Po
70 years old and have Mie oe e

backaches and pains, ote ot
night, and, thanke to ©: i
than I have been for peera” ae

wonders Cystex has worked with me seem
most imeceaibia, if thew w they mt et @ box the)
would still be wo

’ Gueranteed to Put You Right
Bock »



Cystex: ou






CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The UNIQUE REMEDY for






Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2818

ALSOP SO SO9SS

ie THE bey at Oak obi.







When home-dressma

Fabric
es i they handle its exquisite
want to fashion it into a

kers sce the beauty of a “Celanese

whe
texture .. . they

ene garme nt lovely to wear. For the
elanese’ Fabrics holds such promise

Celanese’ C repe, ‘C
‘ ce, ‘Celanese’ Taffety
Celanese Celshung*. Look for them, and visualise their os
fection when made-up. ye
a , ,

wat
é raaet

whole range of
aan
Celanese’ Satin, «

FABRICS

?
i

ee





2. 4
ous acids with which "yar ae ale wae q
come saturated.

3. Strengthens and reinvigorates

pee



aa

Rn







*

SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
fit) TN eS fe a SS Se teenie

CLA SIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC NOTICES| PERSONAL

———. LOST SHARE CERTIFICATES THE public are hereby warmed against

i y B
NOTICE is hereby given that A. .| {ice ROWED ay Yee eS BABE

-~

PAGE SEVEN
SS es SSeS SSS” SSeS Ses ste ssenesssSSSssSSSSnSSAShi SSeS

EDUCATIONAL | WANTED GOVERNMENT NOTICE













F
i
i





NOTICE INCOME TAX NOTICE









i .
Ward, Execut to the Estate of ENOS ‘ = HARRI ¥ : FE: Large Seco: hand Iron Safe.
T ES FOR RENT CAIN WARD and the Estate of WILLIAM Geetion’ ans heme ae raat We wit wet ee College Phone 40h. ~ 13.1,50—3n NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns are
A s a, WARD, Deceased, a made} unless by a written arder signed by me.| will begin on Tuesday the 17th January, " ‘quired from every married man whose income is $1200.00 per annum
week Sun. | === } D e issue of Share Cer- WAL BABB, 1950, at 9.30 a.m. and the school wili| _YOUNG LADY required by Broad ;
1.0 1 | Contin mane ot ie, Solvetia BbAre Rock Hall, | be in session for the entire day. Street Firm der General Olioe’ week 1 02 Over, from every other person whose income is $720.00 per
. . ficates whic ave been lost:— ith :
aUNCMENTS HOUSES Certificate No. 207 10 Shares No. 9179] 14 1 50—an Seer Secretary ‘Governlag Body Typing, All appintions eal be treated| @nnuM or over and from companies whether incorporated or unin-
word af to 0788. - s ”’| confidentially. c/o
pr SALE Bt Ota room; cool and airy at} “certificate No. 226 10 Shares No. 10119] ——— = | ent of BuarTiNon College. ae cae ce Ape mons i, | Cotporated, societies, persons engaged in any trade or profession, and
ee 02 os hmo P. a 088. to 10728, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE sane 1980. be typed as well as copied in own} OWners of land or property whether a taxable income has accrued’
-1.50—3n.] Certificate No. 613 2 Shares No, 21553 handwriting, ; ,
THE application of Norma Babb ot 11.1.502n during the past ye t.
“ED » ” ai fun HAVEN”, Crane Coast, fully | “Certificate No. 614 2 Shares No. 20886] D@Tells Ra. Ch. Ch. for a ee ee seewestnes Forms oe fet aie be btained fro: Income Det
wo! urnished, . ~ s ‘S 7 to sell Spirits, Mait Liquors, _ &e. a’ RN urn th nm : ,
gat, FOUND De 48 | Superb bathing beach. ‘February, Meron | * 20586. @ board and shingle shop attached to NOTICE SHORTHAND/TYPIST—Minimam two my be obtained fom the Tax Depart-
—- mtn “Beret pevemonr em per] Gertincne No. G4 Stare NO, Wy | feldanee at Darel Nong. ch. ch speting, Bugion and eeruree wees | duly filled in must’be deuveree to oe ee agin, tae, forms
j SALES month. Phone 4476, §-1.50—t-f.n-] If no objection to this application is} “ipstea weit wtin a January 1950. TH nent tee ear cual ocular Gee ‘Adaptal bis to duties| WUly filled in must ‘be delivered to me on or before the f s
; 08 19) CHURCHILL, Wastwelltes tink made by the 20th January 1950, new]: B.A. McLEOD, = begin on Tuesday the 17th January, 1950,| Calling for intelligence in pleasant Broad | respective dates :
(oN & REAL rooms, right-of- Sash ning, DOd-| Certificates will be issued. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” ~ at 9.30 a.m. and the school will be in| Street office. Our staff is aware of “
pest nished. Availatve beach. fully fur-] “By Order of the Board of Directors. ; * 'N. BABB, |-session for the entire day vacancy. Salary up to $20 1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on the 31st
agate line Apply: nang Yatinble from Mareh ist.| THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ‘Applicant D. E. M. MALONE according to experience. Handwrite and a
rE per Apply: Ralph A. Hardwood Alley, COTTON FACTORY LTD. N.B.—This application will byconsid- Secretary, Governing Body,| if possible re-type application sending day of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day ét-March,
it ee Be : 13.1.50—3n E. A. CLARKE, ered at a Licensing Court to be held ai Queen’s College. “| both to P.O. Box 144 Bridgetown. 1950, ee
Cat ey 4 61.20) PLATS furnished witht Refrig- Secretary. | Police Court, District “A” on Monday | Department of Education, 8.1.50—3p. 2. Returns of
> Sa egeie tines eatet-ana linek oe a" 10.1.50—Sn. | the 23th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock 9th January, 190, aren = . _& persons whose principal place of business is not
Dial 8364. 13.1:50—tfn NOTICE ekaes Sa. wee. 11-1:00--8" | srousee Factory, 9 Sala, Ben, Oater ‘ co in the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950.
yBL 68 10] “FARAWAY” Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. particulars apply to the Managér. ‘ turns of all persons, on or before the 3lst of J
¢ line -. + , » St. Philip coast, fully}! YES SIR!—Back in the Island and 14. 1.50—6n , e the dist of January,
Fee) Bing beaten Seem oom | again witha Head Hot Nine) place Gr | M188 LODGE SCHOOL tpiniilahiteencinapienaniaiiediantes 1950. ce
| onday) month. Ph Sai sie nn, ae, Down’ ieee: New Boys who wish to enter the School : . ser
’ ING ADVOCATE + 60 7 ‘i ee 6.1.50—t.f Michael. ‘The Pe en ee LIQUOR LI NOTICE in the January Term commencing on| ' Wanted to Buy F. CLAIRMONTE_ ==>
per ane eeeeseess .50—t.f.n chael. general Public are ask to} im “application” of Atkins 1 | Tuesday, January 17th 1950, must present| _ JOINERS' GOOD WORK for re-sal Commissioner of Income Tax and Death, Duties
; WORTHY DOWN—Top Roo contact the above mentioned and con-} cjapham, St. for permission | themselves for examination at the School | !" Mahogany, Cedar, Deal for Househok NOTE: ; :
ze ms each having communicatias | mee emetves with atrial for yout | to nell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ‘c., at 2 | at 10 a.m. om Monday, Semuary iets loos DIED sole on dam, Hulynished aval | Savance for your Patronage. "| BOW and, chine shop at Chub hore | Boarders are expeited or” ainner on | Di 408 mt dato will be Hable to a fine net exceeding, #106 sun
ARTHUR, CLARENCE , of | January. "For further particulars spent eevee "a a ee ee ee Gin cad te ne WSMALL. HOUSE. conahtioe tnvaeteris c not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless satis-
L odge reet. Bear Har : . . . . . . z
OE ures Lotte. Mr Harold Waite’s | Phone des, 2° Hard 12.1 50a ' . Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” aan eeeee cpge School, | if lovality’ good and Honable factory reason is given. 2
funeral Wi, iperintendent's Quarters, | “O += | Public Official Unreserved ERNEST DOWNES. 1.0 an | No Agents. “Box A'C.B. Gyo Avoca: | 10,1.50.—19n, }
", , a App! 1 | «Sr *
a bye ole ete Westbury ompuaat’ te in rer | Sirens 1 recently Sale XN, B.—This application oa be consid NOTICE _—_—_—_—_—_—————————————— :
i , t a Licensing Court to be at
CeBR*GREAVES, HAROLD WAITE, | "SSONe. Occunge er oarenss Police ‘Court, ‘District. “A” on’ Monday : LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
14.1.50. 10.1,50—Sn. (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 bhi day of January 1950 at 11 o’clock MALVERN ACADEMY The — of Granville Millar of
HIGHWINDS, Cattlewash, For the} ON Tuesday. tnSday of J T. Fotiee Meebo tie Schoo! fo sell Spiriae Malt ‘Lighors, ec.
. e the 17th day of January tay . i ‘
IN MEMORIAM 2650. February and March. Dia | 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-1 14.1 50—1n a ed Ro aaa ee re 3
Seosee ee oe Oren will be examined on Monday 16th Jan-| ‘"potaq “uae ath day of January, 1980 ie =
eS ss 4
iaies of our belover| , CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, si naing on] All that certain piece of Land contain | | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE gator ead os ony te Ncine ieee, Tew ;
In vis f 5 D - it, w ‘ottage | ing abow roods 4 perches, te THE Boyce ot dma d . . ‘ vy 7 $
J per AMELLN si rtd 189, , cae wallery, « crawing room, Sb bedrooms, in Parish of Saint Michael butting and | Bay it ae ih oe eieeioa’ 12.1.50—In ne Signed en veers acum Smee anh Pease j
’ p “ » modern con- unding on lands now or e of one Spirt! ‘igua, tserrat, :
Rest in Pane Geowie veniences, Several fruit trees enclosed.| L. F. Rock, on two sides on other por- Maree ana ns weee aaa a N B.—This application will Py ee Nevis ge Mae eae ee : i
Matilda Jordan Ruby Hope pply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from | tions of a right of way, on lands now or residence Gas Co., Bay Street NOTICE sidered at a Licensing Court to be held a’ Friday 13th ins iling
Jordan (son), Mrs. Huby -in.| 4 t© 6 p.m. except Sundays. late of the estate of one Redman (de-| St Michael” 7 209 Police Court, District “A”, on Mondgy, *
(grand-daughter) 14.1.50—3r | ceased) and on the Public Highway at| > ; CHRIST CHURCH BOYs’ FOUNDATION ‘he 23rd day of January 1960, at 4







FOR SALE













pure bred, with Pedigree. Phone
11.1.50—3n



PUBLIC SALES













Deacons Road together with messauge or
Dwelling Houses, Buildings, &c., called
“Chelwood” thereon and all appurten-
ances thereto.

Attached from CECIL HENDERSON,
CLARKE for and towards satisfactipn,





Exhibition Prize List gbtainable at the





Dated this 13th day of January 1950.
To: E. A. McUEOD, Esq.
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’..
VIOLA BOYCE,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held a





A. TALMA,









SCHOOL. o'clock, a.m.

of School

H. A. TALMA,
will take

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
> 14.1,50—I1n

The r



examination for New Pupils on Monday



















ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL,











The M.V. “DAHRWOOD" wil!
accept Cargo and Passengers: for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
on Aruba. Date of sailing to be

ven.







a 16th. January at 9.45 a.m., when the] L{QUOR LICENCE NOTICE — 7
aue &e, Police Court, District “A” on Monday a
— AUCTION /NBistile Pevost to be pala on aay | the abu day ot fanuary io at oleck| Mien” emmy gnuerview the Hendra! The application of Bgeton Harding axa ore see Ba
. = ~ sale 34 ee . a.m, bring their Birth Certificates and re- . : tee (0.) Te. OORT, ha
Ppeoroncren 2s, severest | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER] ..if 22t fol ap, the above ate, sala Police Magiitter Dia] SO™gDdations from former school. | board and shingle shop"atachicd t eth January, 1980, “4
. 5. A. C. Hawes. Dial 8415. BY instructions received from the In- day will be fixed for said sale, 14.1,50—In . oe US, ry residence at corner Hinkson Gap “
E 7 14.1, 50—2 | toeriewe a = will sell at the Genera Governing Body, i beget Rag Baxters, Road, City. q
otor Omnibus Co., Ltd., Nelson Street, Vv. H. B. ROCHEFORD, ’ : Dated this 13th day of January, 1950
G. no reasonable offer refused. ; 0" FRIDAY 20th at 2 p.m. (1) Black (Ag.) Provost Marshal. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 5150-60. To H. A. TALMA, Baq., aS
4668, between 7 a.m. and 4 p.m. | A-40 Austin Car (Partly new) Damaged.! Provost Marshal's Office, THE application of dmund DaC. Police Magistrate, Dist., “A”. :
contact J. G. Kirton, the St. Philip} Terms Cash. VINCENT G ‘ 3rd January 1950. Watkins of Bay Street, St, Michael, for} COLERIDGE SCHOOL GEORGE KING. ail
7 13.1.50—3n. 14.1.50—4n 8.1.50—3n. ' permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ST, PETER for Applicant. :
a itt ; “ oe 8 bottom floor of a 2 storey ‘et The Coleridge School will seiebiin : Ont ote ema ahs. he on . 4
“ a» d 3,500 miles uilding near Hospital, Bay Street, . . side: at a Licens: oO eld a’ : w
CAR: a’ duly ip agen ge from| REAc ESTATE WANTED Michael. - - Tuesday, eR Police Court, District “A”, on Monday. (Co.
f after routine overhaul at Coven- Peacieaiee Dated this 13th day of January 1950. Si tam, Gov Boa the 23rd day of January 1950, at 1) 4
A jew at Chelsea Garage. FOR SALE OR RENT | By the Commissioners of Highways o To: E. A. McLBOD, Esq. Hony. ecretary, Gov: ¥+| o'clock, a.m ;
f orks. On Vv: 13.1.50——3n Newly-built Bungalow at Perry’s Gap. the Parish of St. Thomas, a Loan of Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” 14.1.50—1n. Coleridge School, H. A. TALMA, Inc. pe 7
4 =| Roebuck Street. Three bedrooms, two! £2,000 under the authority of “The Saint Signed CLOTILDA WATKINS, Police Magistrate, Dist. “A. ovine q
RGus Ghevrolet 1094 Sedan Gar| With inbuilt cedar presses and one with| Thomas (Highways) "Loan. Act iO". tor Applicat. | MODERN HIGH SCHOOL 14,1,50—p :
AR: No reasonable offer| ning water. Apply to Victor E. Cob-| Sealed tenders, marked ote envelope | N.8.—This application, will be consid- ‘ CANADIAN SERVICE am ;
food to O. Layne, Maxwell,| 28m, Corner of Bank Hall and Barracks| ‘Tenders for Loan", will received DY! cred at a Licenwng Court to be held a This School will now re-open ont Tues- SOPSSSSSSSSSS SSS SSS SSS SS, SOUTHBOUND ane
; d. Apply e431. } Roads, 8.1.50—3n. | me not later than 31st January, 1950, for Police Court, District “A” on Monday day 17th inst. There are vacancies ‘for ¥ Name of ship Sails Arrivee™ re
ace Fame Ont. 13.1,50—4n Tee oan Of ne 7,000 at a rate of interesi| the 23th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock | S!*,ba¥s who may apply accompanted by | s$ n g Halifax Barbad
a hey SHARES with Accruing Dividends:—| Dot exceeding 4%, One tenth of the/ 2 7," their parents/guardians on Monday 16th % NOTICE § S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Decr, 29th January 9th
f R: 199 Morris 8 h.p. Tourer, | 30 Barbados Shipping and Trading Co.,| Principal of the loan will be repaid E. A. McLEOD, at 9 a.m, Pap esha % 8 8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” —., .. Jany. 9th January 20th
PAR: B 3640. Ltd. annually commencing one year after the Police Magistrate, Dist. A’. L. » i , xs. . Sailing every two weeks.
: condition. Phone : e da’ the 1 ders f t iy Principal. | ¥ %, -
13.1.50—3n | 27 Barbados Ice Co., Ltd. TS. O8 S08 Jonas. | ee OF oe part! 14.1.50—In 41 $ ; »
The above will be set up for sale lp} Of the loan, must 5 a ae oae 14,1.50—2n 3 Subscribers to “The Bar- 8.0. nrveunn sat NEW YORK SERVICE asthe
- h 1989 Model, iblic mpetition at our Office, James “a. ’ > ” 8. sails from New York 13th, arrives in Barbados 22nd.
BUCH Shewrolet ‘Truck 1900, Model,| Eublic Competition at our Ofice, Jamer Clerk t0'the Commissioners} LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE agg fn Belloc cond pean
mod working Tat te ae | iatank at 3° pn. of Highway, St. Thomas. | THE application of Gilbert Jones ot| CINE Unity High Schoo] | i Belleville sand surround- NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
‘ satiate G. L. W. CLARKE & Co., 14,1.50—3n Baxters Road, St. Michael for permission ) % ing districts, are asked to sae ALCOA ROAMER sails from New Orleans 30th December, arrives
a R—One Chevrolet C in good Solicitors. to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c. at PINFOLD STREET ¥ ay their Subscription: january .
in ardent new Raat aaittetite for 12.1.50—5n . iti { ° Arts mn floor of ae wooden bag! es, RE-OPENS 17TH JANUARY st ae sist heute adap = = ei ALCOA RUNNER sails from New Orleans 14th January, arriving
r . icks, St.]| -_—___________ b J | ng in Baxters opp. re ‘ Entrance Exam Monday 16th 1950 » sek anuary, a
ee © res, S| “os oat wo oe Exhibition of Juvenile ay a Tatronce few p09 % Mr. N. LAYNE, “Dunmore” sheila
square feet o: ind situate in Sobers ted this 12th day of Januany 1950. Commercial Subjects taught. orner of 1 ve., Belle-
PAR: Ford Prefect Car in perfect con- a te Leake ee oe and Crafts i i Tana ees; i s Special attention rae to a % ville. For any further in- Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — Canadian Service
, +: Harold ee ers Lane and at presen’ ice Magistrate, a Ae? upils, ‘ati :
Baton a. AEF acted: | under tenantry THE Exhibiting of tpis Group in GILBERT JONES, JOSEPH N. SHEPHERD, % formation, Dial 2287. ROBERT THOM LTD, — New York and Gulf Service
Fi h Bruc 11.1.50—3n| For further particulars apply to the| Division XII, which was scheduled for Applicant. Headmaster. % 14.1.50—3n.
undersigned the 1949 Annual Exhibition, will now N.B.—This application will be consid- 14.7.50--2n. %
Ma c take place at Queen’s Park House from] ered at a Licensing Court to be held at es $99969999S999986
r CTO) CARRINGTON +. eatin sanuary 28rd to February 4th 1960, under} Police Court, District “A” on Monday SSS =
if = ucas -| the usual Exhibition conditions. the 23th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock ee, =
‘ UPPIES: Two (2) Wire haired Fox 7.1.50—6n.| Particulars will be found in the 1949] a.m. EDUCATIONAL, t









om

CAL

RIG TOR

6% cubic ft. English
C, ‘asnew’1949 model, 5 years







Wan MASKS: Rubber Diving Masks
Store, Lucas Street.

13.1,59—2n

THE undersigned will offer for Sale at
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 20th day of January,
1950 at 2 p.m.

The Dwelling House

eglled
and the land theretd, containing 4,330

“ARNE,”











Signed VIDA BOWEN,
Applicant
N.B,.—This application will con.
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at

Agricultural Society, Lucas Street.
Parents and teachers are asked to note
this unavoidable change and to encour-
age juvenile exhibitors to exhibit their
work as. keenly as formerly.
Exhibits will be received at Queen's
Park House on Friday, January 20 from







14.1,.50—3n,



Police maagistrese, Dist. “A”.
14.1,.50—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Granville Millar of
Baxters Road, St. Michael, for permis-







Tudor Street






ALL PERSONS interested in

taking a course with the Bennett
Sheffield,

To hold another Entrance Exam,
on Monday, 16th January, 1950 at

9 am,
G. V. BATSON.

College, Ltd., kindly
contact their representative J. R.
Hunte, Joyceville, le” Gar-

dens, Christ Church, Dial 8155.









































SPUN SILK





HARRISON LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

8.8.
S.s.
S.S


























14.1.60,—1n,
Re 5 STE A SPP TN ICING re
a atmaatt: 00 ffers| Sduare feet, situate at 9th Avenue.| i190 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturday sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at mae" patent:
island. H.-G. “Bancroft, | Belleville. 2ist, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m, bottom floor of a 2-storey wall building a Saas Vessel. From Leaves |
ont , 12.1.50—4n. | ,, The Dwelling ase comprises Gallery, 14.1.50—2n | at corner of King Wm. & Nelson Streets. | nsmeeseeeneneeeemeeeeennnnennnnseeee i
sae with tiegem seem’ and running Dated this 13th day of J: 1950 ‘ “PACIFIC STAR”.. Liverpool 5th Jan. 19th Jan
VE — ill d is of January, . > oe ae e -
BB erosiaic Contsoi Oven, in exceitent | voter in each, Breakfast room, Kitch-| Barbados Youth Movement| 1o%i%,""e d3, “yo POLICE NOTICE “PROSPECTOR” |. London .- 5th Jan, 23rd Jan.
n, one year old $150,00 no offers, | enette, Toilet and Bath. | 18 YEARS OLD Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. .S. “CRAFTSMAN” .. Glasgow .. 21st Jan. 4th Feb. '
‘ t. Phon Gas installed; Servant’s room and Signed GRANVILLE MILLAR. on ” ;
mee seme Seawell Alport. Phone) ree in Yard. Address—Tudor Bridge, St. Michael, ‘Applicant. IMPORTANT SS. “THIRLBY -» Liverpool -- 28th Jan, 11th Feb. t
; ; Inspection any day except Sundays, Barbados N B.—This application will be con- B '
' hetween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Aims; Activities; and Motto sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. }
URI RE on, explication on the premises, Dial A By Rey. L. BRUCE-CLARKE Police Conirt, District “A”, on Monday, Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 ;
2115, ims; the 23rd of J 1950, at 11 : : esse ;
f URNITURE — Birch drawing room| | For further particulars and Conditions| To ‘encourage useful citizens, and to} o'clock, sa ee . of the Firearms Act, 1896-4, licences are renewable by the 15th Janu- Vessel. For Closes in Barbados i
7 ry of Sale, apply to:— improve the lives of the poor, un- H. A. TALMA, ar’ 1950.
enna A ee Ce COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. fortunate; and neglected youth 1 Police Memisirate, Tae tA", Ys SL iilictih sien wit ip eaiaiiaines io . a For further information apply to i
i with spring cushions, tapestry 11.1,50—9n Barbados. Activities, Religious anc 14,1,50—1n p. g > s St be pr ue a e time of renew: or {
ot cine Table with long be ie Sn Mote aeeat icine ee es | Cancellation by the Police. DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents. .
; ern). (1) Chest-of-drawers, FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley . , ee re ‘ee
a Kitchen Cabinet (1) three tier-| st, Peter, Old Plantation house with se ey Saas LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel, c i
_ (l) small Birch table (2) Kitchen} large ballroom, Dining room library, oe Tene ee The application of Mildred Clarke of Commissioner of Police. = 4
‘ All can be seen between 4—7 p.m. | fourteen bedrooms ete. Ideal for convert- J. B. 1 ~ J | St. Matthias Gap, St. Michael, for per- . 666.666 $66) 4
A WEEG. Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone| ing to residential club» For details, ners eee and Chapiain. mission to, sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, 3 ae, Police Headquarters, OSSOOS SOOSOS K
J1,1.50—Sn-| Apply to Bradahaw 8 eka General Secretary. ” rool attached at it, Mathis Gap, Christ Bridgetown, Barbados, % 4
ea -1,50,—tt. The Barbados Youth Moveniant, in, | Chureh within Diet es vies Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1.50,—3n, F 0 R ~ A L E % “ay
, -1.50—In, Dated this 1 y anuary, .
LAND: Two (2) acres of arable and To BA. McLBOD, fey x i
WR “te vs mewriter | at Clapham Road, Saint Michael on so Mamisirabh, ern i i r For Sal their Office, No. 17 ’
Hdard) ‘oraciedly new). Owen | "0nd to Club Morgan. | No reasonable yy POSigne! MILDRED CLARKE, SENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LSOENORS High Sicout, Bridgetown, on Prides, ith Gag at dames thee %
P SoeenaN, Sireot, “Dial 8290 | Cavin “Prindiy Sostety oe D. Lee Bon ii ere eae ED sat sii a tai tenten tr Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are at 2 p.m. % |
8.1.50—-2n. | joant, Solicitor, James Street). .,| leading from Boscobel Chapel Hill to thc | sidered at x teeta Gonkt thts held at | hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulations The Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and the land }» ,
‘(PEWRITERS—A small quantity ot 11.1,50—3n| Bultic are too weak to carry heav | Police Court, District “A”, on Monday.! made under the Petroleum Act, 1882-2, licences are renewable by thereto containing 10,770 square feet, situate on the Sea Coast % k
-hand Remington Typewriters now | traffic and are closed to such traffic.| the 23rd day of January 1950, at 11 ' . of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church
lable. Apply: T. Geddes Grant Ltd.} “SCAFELL", St. Philip by District C’, Heavy traffic using same do so at their | o'clock, a.m. the 15th January, 1950. . ‘lication to Mi: kK thleen Hunte, “Brat-
hone 4376. 8.1.50—6:. } Police Station. Modern Bungalow c | own risk. E. A. McLEOD, R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel, Inspection on application to ss Ka ‘
" | solid construction in attractive setting By order of the Commissioners. Police Magistrate, Dist, “‘A’’. — Set ° ton,” Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357. : ;
4 CLES: Hercules Silver King, on | Lounge, dining room, 3 bedrooms E. H. CHALLENOR, 14.7,50—in Commissioner of Police. For further particulars and conditions of Sale, apply to.— j
i all models, in green and in black. | kitchen, servants’ quarters and garage Inspector of Highways, '| Police H di 4
& Co., Lid. Dial 4476. Lodge School 1%, Codrington 2% miles St. Pete olice Headquarters, COTTLE, CATFORD: & CO,, t
13,11.49—t.t.n, | Owner leaving Colony shortly. Reduced 14,1.50—5n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Bridgetown, Barbados. 11,1,50.—15n,
to £2,000 for rapid sale. DIXON & | ——_—eemn The application of Granville Millar o1 Dated 3rd J 1950 4.1.50 in
4 oe BLADON, Real Estate Agents, Auc- Baxters Road, St. Michael, for permissior at r anuary, . .1.50.—3n. V6. ttt b stb bsbsb stb OOGOOOCEEOOS :
ra c| EQUS tioneers and Surveyors, Plantation: NOTICE to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at o itp epenmeintlataraiadbanbiiaie
Ps Building, Phone 4040, 14.1.50—In. | BARBADOS, board and shingle shop with shedroc initia
: (PANDED METAL for Railings & IN THE chtamrane coURT attached at Chapman Cross Lane, St
P work, und Mild Steel Bars ila- Michael. “
& Minch. A. E. Taylor Ltd. | int land ready to cut into attractive ploi| OFiginal (Equitable) Jurisdiction Dated this 12th day of January, 1950. FOR SAI E For MARL, SAND,
Street, Dial 4100. electricity available for whole 450ft. of] Gop, pyeiyn we iadeshaa To E. A. weer me” ais GARDEN MOULD, ;
13.1.50—6n | side road frontage 90ft. frontage is on | CORA EVELYN ................ ain Police Magistrate, : t
ALY, main Bridgetown-Oistins Road near Max- and Signed GRANVILLE MILLAR, f
Apply Auto Tyrc, at ft., 6¥% ft..| well’s Coast turning. For disposal in — a, far Set Ooteeiiens we es inant pees. '
; ¢, Trafalgar Street. | one parcel at 9c. per sq. ft. DIXON & an Order dai e ay, N.5.—This application w. >. Som A newly built BUNGALOW ir 5
: SAM—UEN | BEABON,. Heal Eafe Agents, Aue | Auta 1048 T mercy sve note tha sidered ata Licening Court to be eld pa FOR SALE or RENT#% 3 |
i INDS at Graeme Hall Planta- | HONding, Pine AO” 14 soe in’ | and taking of actounts shall be made| the a8rd day of January 1980, at ii |\y Nelson Rexd, Navy Gardens, : | or On ;
is Church. Apply by letter or | BUdins, se mw “| of the Estate of Beresford Nathanie!] o'clock, a.m. r large airy bedrooms Verandah, re f
q F. S. Storey, Manager. eatin a, take: , aia Si _eneeaee, , to ascertain thr . EB. A. egy og A B. iidin Si. s or ;
‘ 10,1.50—3n. HOUSE—3 roof medium size house, ets of the said Estate and t Police Magistrate, » “AM. , Tiled
fan glmost new, situated in Prospect, St. distribute it among the persons entitle 14.1,80—4n. Drawing and Dining Rooms, creage, ae ge. te
of f ASBESTOS SHEETS for | James. Apply: Gilbert r, z le ereby give notice to all Creditor: tehen Screws & Washers for same. | lage, St. James. 14.1.50—1n.| and other persons having any claim CE me with (bulligin ia | Houses.
VRRITE FLAT for Ceilings upon or interests in the distribution o LIQUOR LICENSE NOTI ine: Potnss enh: tote Manabed
Se On dz inch Pipe in 2 & 6 fee. the Assets of the said. Estate to send ii cam Seperation of. ident Tense. of .
e ‘Dial aa = Ue LICENSE NOTICE deo ak ae le a soil Beistter Sais. oo &e., at a wall}, Water in all bedrooms, Gi Phone or Write the—
13.1. application oi wen, and address and particulars of his clai at corner of Nelson and Wellington .
— ee of Liquor ee ot yg each or interest and i sateen t 7) Shi Streets. City. IE. SOR: ene LINES WE WANT B ARB ADOS RE ESTATE AGENCY
5 ts Sport i granted to her in respect o loors | account and the Security (if hek | Dated this 1 January, 1950. . ft. Al, }
|B pu & Long ‘Sleeves frome | of a. 2-storey wall and. wooden bulldine| porqure, oa ‘he P< ee ee ree ee ee YOU TO SEE!!
eet PWANdS. Stanway Store, Lucas | in Nelson Street, St. Michael, for per And I further hereby give notice tha Police » Dist. “A”. land, No reasonable offer refused. :
? 13.1.50—2n | M/ssion to use said Liquor License ® ) Wednesday the 15th day of ‘February DOREEN LYNCH, : ;
5 bottom floor of a 2-storey wall and! 1950, at 10 a.m, at the Towra©all hac ant. Dial 4321 between 8 a.m. and Hastings Hotel
m Large ty Large Blankets at $2.38 | wooden building opposite King Wm | been the time and place fixed for| N.B.—This application will €on- '
tra Large at $3.11 These are worth | Street, City. adjudicating the said claims. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at LADIES e
Seeing at—Stanway Store, Lucas Dated this 13th day of January, 1950 Dated this 12th day of January 1950 District “A”, on Monday.
: ; 13.1.50—2n | To H. A, TALMA, Esa, IV. G . | the 23rd day of January 1950, at. ii
men — Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. Ag. Clerk, A.C.A. o'clock, a.m. ———






























{ OKS: School Books of i +|Folice Court, District A", on Monday \ i AB, cid
Pe acer ay ee a | Fatioe roe Sis “AE Gonda IMPORTANT NOTIC A VERY HIGH CLASS C N STMENTS -
B 12.1.50—an | o'clock, a.m. ic eee IF YOUR HUSBAND COMES e QUALITY ANADIA INVE ai
‘h IK) Bin Sea : __

h : BLANKETS—Here’ . Magistrate, Dist. “A”. itt ON after Monday 9th Jana- ’ ee

BE" can't do without in the end cacchueuemene 0° 2" HOME LATE ny te win be It’s worth a lot more for bought at 55 per cent. premium or exchanges. }} ~
OE B80 isingie: ‘eas, 2S, Suites FURNISH RIGHT Fs ee ee eae Quality. The shades are (switches) arranged, ~ :

) up. nis . :
mm 42-53 Swan Street’ Speights. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE » superb, ;
11,1.50—5n. The application of Samuel Worrell o: ,

UONCH Tins 7 Chapman Lane, St. Michael, for permis- ott: maine ateineme 36” wide — $1.06 per yd.

Bec ale ne, tay Anti | Sa ear an ana hop auch | MiSSIC at Crane ct : LONDON SECURITIES

em Gt only gic, watt ‘tay. Assorted | at a board and shingle shop attached t KID RALPR A well-furnished Home or Office

SEAR SAG. ial damn." | eetenon et Captiane Lene, os Sees vs. offers you many advantages. Now GENTS!

“10.1, 50—4n, To EA, McLEOD, Bea. ar PETER, JACKSON that you can choose so much Good

MIS LEA’



Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
Signed











10 ROUNDS
AT THE BRIGHTONS SPORTS CLUB












NEW or RENEWED FURNITURE










t and sold promptly through Stock Exchange



2 ye .
4 Price $2.01, Eckstein Brothers, tor’ Abptoant, January 16th 1950 at 8.00 p.m. in Mahogany or else, and at PIN-
or ee | EB ThE SDC Mell ni | PCDCOe ARAAIOOOSOOIO ig |(h MONY-Sevine Prices, it will: pay
; TER HOSE, SS Hone in ine | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at) 4 you to Furnish to such good ad-
‘in, 8/8 in % ti Dunlop Hose in sizes| Police Court, District “A”, on Monday, i
ne its Bey | the gard aay of January 160, at 1 re uerepeerniare
ad -50--Sn. | o'clock, a.m. y Saini
hh. E. A. McLEOD. x e 5 :
% SHEETs,; ; os
: and y fk 1/16, 1/8, %, 5/16, Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. (Broad Street) ° : i tations on
wzlous sites. " Auto’ Tyre Co ce 14, 1.50—In. | § OSMAND'S MODERN Uaetedhion, Santiek tatenaths Seuet Is amd oth IN NAVY & DARK BROWN (also Trinidad) bought and sold. Quo men
ee ga ‘ % Dining Tables, Kitchen and China Tuesdays, Wednesdays, request to: Mine =
h Siddha Aa Cabinets, Morris Suites, Tub & 8. :
Berecs—o Yroorsesosoussnousseonoy 5 SCHOO 5 . 4 ) : |
% in, ‘tlvanised Pipe. AR sorts jo % CH L x Rush Furniture, Prams, Desks. 10 a.m.—12 o’clock 56 Ins. $8.47 at A. M WEBB si
Barnes e if Phone 4684 MASSAGE & PHYSIO THERAPY Bs ae Y . Sai “ cf ° a =e
. | Physical medicine applied to a ° LAYNE'S GAP, BRITTON’S HILL x ‘ ‘on the im 5 or :
3.12.49—4.2.n. | wide range of ailments—Fractures, is % oe £ Room ee book * H 9—3 \
ptvamzen SHEET Paralysis and Premature Decay, } x Next —_ beni = nets >| 4 Se a See Key te 3 Dial 3188 “= STOCKBROKER =e ours X x
- a “TS—Best Grace ete ote anué 7th New pupils wil : Seienece eaith . ' —- ,
Bile thar’ ets from $2.08 and $2.64, | € By ate seeing your Doctor. ... % be received on Monday 16th, when ¥| L § WILSON | A MARY BAKER ¢ 155, Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. er j2
we ig,“ BARWIS & Go. t2a | B Give Massage rial. "parents can interview the brinci- “® (are ae ee nD 1S me. wn, merey ae, owen wt & (Over People’s Pharmacy) a
. 13 ; SON, D.M.T., i lie gy - @ Speightstown ee
CRENEA RT pat Crumpton Street, 1% backward children, from 10 a.m, e} Visitors Are Welcome e =
at James A’ 13.1,50.—2n City. x © 6 pm 2) Trafalgar St. Dial 4068 =
® Sten” “> 7 > | ali { ~
o $$$600S0990060060660" | ee aaa ON FO DDD DDO OPO POCGOPOIO SSO POOP
i
— Ww i s 1
ee apy reserve









PAGE EIGHT







Bailey Father |



y azvare ‘¢ shte i 7 3 eker eppear for
firms have tes q V. Hazare (Capt.), Mushtaq Ali, i Brancker appeared for Forde
BY PAUL. FOSTER me oe va by spins work and there A. S. Modi, D. Phadkar, H. Adhi- | Force appealed against the
are reports of four big corporations kari, V. Mankad, P. Umriger, | ct
_PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 18 pe thy. aS. SeeSy engaged on the | M4. Mantri, H. Gaekwad, Ghu- Bancroft, Airport Manager
Barbados again trounced Trin=|° Progress ‘ discussed | !@m Ahmed and Kishenchand. |} poken te Forde as to his Being Introduced for the FIRST TIME f
idad in the secc t p : ; Experts who have examined the | having his car parked in a wrong
Shore on Wriday aftemoen openly and some of the firms} .")* Petesie ae . wil] din Sam
© al ; | pitch are of the view that this will | positio Forde told the man- i :
t hal 1e the sec ; ); | concerned admit ates tak hacbidl. uh eden, 4) p in Barbados:
At half time the ) i ‘| that cinediekioaat the \ Probably be a bowlers’ match, and; eger that he was only the man- '
| Ince opened the scoring fi ed cbiiect are interested © ‘that a decision will be reached in| :ger and he would keep his cat
{by Boo Patterson. five days. The Commonwealth ed there as long as he w:; . D NIGHT
} Efforts were made to get a gas- ross mae first “unofficial” tbat, to do s« a a PRE. 4 Da rene SUN AY
| im the second half Bart turbine auto ready ,for last Sep-| the second was drawn and the ; a saa
| wards missed several = shot eaert Aone third was won by India rant From 7 to 10 O'clock
; a } Delbert Bannister cored Show. reveale ast~- —(Reuter.) | |
MacDONALD BATLEY ' t and the team’s third shot; minute flaws. _ axes ust
LONDON, Jan. 13 ein eflected into the nets by Development m “ ‘
The wife of E. MacDonald}? ad’s Johnny Texeira, Ba However, work has now reached | Britain Plans Be Paid
jailey, British Olympic printer | "ster agalt cored short | an advanced state of development | n
from Trinidad, gave birth to an | !°*' f nal whisth in two Birmingham | aes ¥ |
eight-pound son early to-day | rt ughlight f the aftei The Rover Car of A Lo, 000 Chess A decision of Petty Debt Judge DRINK
He is to be named Robert | "° » entertainment was the! Solihull, Birmingham, is reported 7" ; f District “E”, Mr. S. H. Nurse, |
McDonald, and said his father tech between Trinidad Yacht} to be making great progress with Tourney In 1951 Vas yesterday reversed by their
will be “wearing spikes as soon| ©! Ladies versus the Rest] a 100 horse power vurbine engine eT a ‘onours Mr. G, L. Taylor and
as he is old enough". Bailey has| (’@dies), and what might oe] suitable for fitting into a standard NINETY-EIGHT years ago a J. W. B. Chenery. His Honour ’
one other chil-. a daughter. called “Operation Sink Her” com-| Rover chassis in place of their 18] 8?OuP of men sat down in the’ Mr. S. ii Nurse had given judg-
Reuter, | Menced. h.p. piston engine. Crystal Palace to take part in the ) toy Williams, defendant, |
a first international chess tou na-|of Paynes Bay, St. James, in a
—_ —— | Yacht Club Ladies won 3=-1 ment ever held. case in which Stanley Jordan of
after much ducking with no To commemorate that meeting Fitts Willage, St. J. nes
; ; : , age, : es, had |
Greatest Jockey ; holds barred the British Chess Federation plan claimed £4 5s, from him since
- The next match on Saturday to hold an international tourna-| he had had to pay his (Williams’) |
Dead Under | night under floodlights will be ment in 1951 | Parochial taxes. Their Honours
H ‘rinidad Yacht Club versus The big need is money; the! yesterday granted judgment for
Barbad Federation aim to raise £5,000, | Jordan. ;
2 . my mn
Orse Box -——(By Cable). Already they have received lhe case arose when Williams vba
NEW YORK. Jan. 13 two donations of £500. One is| Went to Curacao in 1946 and left 7
Carroll Schilling, once regard It weighs only 475 Ibs.—200 lbs, | 220nYmous; the other is from Mr.| 42 incompleted house op Jordan’s < a
ed as America's greatest jock« eT eile ~ *-{'T. H. Acton, president of London| land. He had asked Jordan to

was found dead under
box at the closed Belm«



4 | o
Track yesterday. Death was ap-| Pik; ; At R . af atisfied consump-| teasurer of the BCF, said to be house rent so as to defray SAVURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950
SUGOEMEY dine to eiatvations maak ay } ‘ e¢ rh day “The competition will bel - cost of his having finished “s sietteieintath\arreee
cal examiners aid Schilli | Armstrong Motors, | between leading chess players of | ot L house, The house was LOCAL PRESENTATIONS
was 60. He rode man 1 (HE entire school of the St.) which has been working on gas- | the world. ; by tn 1088 locdee wlan 7.15— 7.30 Studio Service
Winners, including Worth in the| Mary’s Boys passed their recrea-| turbines since 1942, has patented ome nee | WL, iteceiem a4 4b h d hed that en ee 400 9.16 fenee Stamen
1912 Kentucky Derby tional period at the Reef grounds | some features of a jet-age car, | P'iZ& but will not be world} “~ a asked that the house be 9.30—11.00 Closed .
Reuter yesterday. All the boys under} including a pneumatic transmis- | Champion. 4, | “Sessec in Williams’ name, ‘but 1.001115 Programme Parad:
their respective teacher were | sion eliminates L.E.S. ve een Te nh Ne
given exercises to do which they | clutch and gear box. 11.45—12.00 Light Musie

A ’Plane Lands Or |“

World Copyright. By arrangement with Bvenino Standara







Some of the older boys piayed









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“PETER PAN "REHEARSAL

DISASTER NARROWLY AVERTED
this years Peéler was so up in the air about his parl
thal! he nearly kicked Caplain Hook info the dollar pap.









Cars Without Pistons,
Of 8lb. Boy Cylinders And Spark Plugs

Run On Kerosene

LONDON, (By Mail.)

sSURR INDE Pas ; rartime séc . -itich | Green Park grounds here to-mor- | Police Magistrate of District “B’
SURROUNDED by almcst wartime sécreey, British

Sesearnas at pa sacha : ; '. | row on a matting wicket, was se- | who imposed a fine of seyen shil- }
auto firms today are desperately competing with SPOUTS | tal thedag as tellberkice I ines and “threes “siiditthes conte | ‘
American rivals in an effort to turn out the world’s first Jock Livingston (Captain),!on Kenneth Forde of Maxwell |
gas-turbine automobile. ie Freer, Des Fitzmaurice,| Christ Church. He had _ keer most \
A glittering prize of a huge| Harry Lamberg, Wally Langdon, | found gui of having miscon- }
: : Bill Alley, Norman Oldfield, Win- | ducted himself on February 17, |

world marke’ awaits the winner

B’dos Again Defeats of this neck-and-neck struggle ston Place, George Tribe, Frank 1949, while at Seawell Airport. |
and all research and experiment Worrell and George Pope 12th Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., repre- }
ritain is strictly “hush-hush.” | ™an John Holt, ented the Executive Committee |
British India’s team will be: e {

|

T’dad In Water Polo in B
!



y ‘ , siete less than vhe piston engine and
horse | School Boys develops a third more power,

But Rover experts still are not |

Centrax Power
| Brentford, with the “know-how”









| i it t j
the change in assessment did not (|

} ¥
. Five W ills oecur. In 1948, at the point ol

| :
| his goods being levied upon, he!

Admitted peonn paid the taxes

**Rodney’’ Comes
To Probate | Next Week |





COCKTAIL SHAKERS w 0








Ove t received by» ~~. | 4
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWay ;

MIKRORS, Ali the at















His Honour the Chief Judge,| ;
Sir Allan Collymore, at yester~ c.N.s. passenger - freighter
day’s sitting of the Court of) “Lady Rodney” is scheduled to }
Ordinary granted the petition of| call at Barbados on Tuesday,
Gwenneth Greta Payne of Church} January 17. |
View, St. John, Widow, to the The “Rodney” will arrive from
estate of her husband Alva Me-| British Guiana via Trinidad,
| Gregor Payne, deceased. Grenada and St. Vincent and will
Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed] then sail for Canada via British
| by Mr. W. I. Griffith of the firm| Northern Islands.
of Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., |
represented the petitioner Ltd., are this vessel’s local agents




















His Honour admitted to Probate ed
the wills of the following per- |
sone — | DANC |
Revd. Charles Wheatley John-
son, Christ Church; Edith . May a? ee
Chandler, Forrest Parry Rycrof |
3est, Edith Blanche St. John,
| ai THE BARBADOS AQUATIC eane:Sitieer tilts. codloney
ichae ‘ headache three ways: L) Re
eens? CLUB Neves ain of headache
ee ae (2) Relieves discomfort of up-
The Chiet Judge also allowec (Members Only) set araaceh 3) Quiets jumpy
the re-sealing of Probate of the nerves... which may team up




to cause trouble. Caution: Use
as directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A product of

© Emerson Drug Co. since L887, A
BOOKER’S (B’DOS) DRUG STORES LTp,
Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)




will of Mary Eirene Agnes Stowel’
late of Winchester, England
Widow, proved in District Reg-
at Winchester, by West-
nster Bank Ltd.

9 p.m.







Music by Arnold Meanwell
and his full Orchestra, play-
ing the latest tunes from the
i
Sf










Hit Parade; assisted by Ger-
ald Bannister, the “Singing
Westerner.”

| \The application, was made bk
| Messrs Yearwood & Boyce
|
|
|
|
|



Admission to Ballroom—2/-
11.1.50.—4n.

| Fourth Indian

' Fined For
Test To-day | Misconduct (==
CAWNPORE, Jan. 13

The Commonwealth team for Their Honours of the Court of
the fourth “unofficial” test match | Appeal yesterday upheld the or
| against India, which starts at the| decision of Mr. C. W. Rudder,

(
Lilian Victoria Headley,

|
|
}
|
SATURDAY, JAN. 14TH,
|













wners of Seawell, and Mr. J. E

















“hess eague finisl t as > ae ; i i
| Ciness ‘League. “that. verdant” yivae., then aecicea] i Rediffusion Programmes

Mr. G. S. A. Wheatcro Jordan would take mone,



of 5.15. 5.30 Programme Sum

“ mary and interiude
5.30— 6.00 London Studio



RUE L



WHITE COTTON |





















i 7 cricket and football aid ~ Frank ‘ : 3 ; Melodies
Takes Off Every Bae CRY eee os ine Whittle’s Power Jev team are de-| § By M. Harrison-Gray : 71 oe ee ane
Ki “ one of the teachers that this may | Yeloping a 160 h.p. turbine weigh- ; ~~ _— ; ne Aare Pae
oon be a weekly featur: “ | ing only 250 lbs, It is equivalent ome & i IINE oe. raw 7.30— 7.45 My kind of Music
ive Seconds | S008 eekly featur | to a $5-4-h.p. piston engine. i N, i DINE & DANCE 1.45— 8.00 Doctor Mac pre-
werent no aoe | Rolls-Royee, melt @AQ98642 | sented by Evelyn
EVERY five second an ail a ¥s82 i ‘ , Roach & Co, (|
liner is taking off from or landing . . famous av i @642 : Shr Sad ane zens, are |
at one or other of the world VW estern Defeats work on a turbine auto, as are] | a4 : “i At te Bottling Co. 1a | j
airports the powerful Austin Autos, ig WW" 3 xs 3 5 3.15— 8,30 Dance Music ASK
1 | ° Turbocars, running on kerosene $ o : 8.30— 9.00 Saturday Night ]
This report of the growth of Norwich ERE - eS 'Â¥AQ109643 O75 5 ao i
: t growth of | , a ae erie ihn : Playhouse “Mi |
air travel since the war is given will use hardly any lubricating '@Q798 733 : hick e “Man | &..
y Sir William P, Hildred \S the last series of the B.C.L, | Ol) have fewer comirols, less vi-| § @ 3 & iv's's UB News | :
oe na : , : 5 | bration and noise, and be easy to 3 Ss. News 9.15 a.m { e
Director-General of the interna Central Division Fixture ended on start LN aa : q 5 Your Hit Parade 1.00 p.m.—1.30 | q
tional Air Transport Association, | Saturday last, Western defeated | *“°™—* i $ KJ j ) p.m : | ee
IATA is concerned only with,| Norwich by an innings and 121 5 3 é z 30 : News, Ly 8 Si 54 54 E 9 :
regular, scheduled servic« and | runs Norwich won the toss, but ‘ . eal QII9I6 3 MORGAN 2 p.m., bi ¥ Pay £8 " IZeé Xx a. -_ $3.9 i
takes no account of the thousands | sent in Western who knocked up Ban To Secure j South has oot five quick } Joh Bull's Bana sien aee e pm | :
of charter flights made every | 155 runs, and in reply to this total > i : tices at ne ae : Voiael as : { ; 2 yy ?
year. " | Norwich could only raise 28 and I ure Breeding } make’ a natural’ Two-bid in 3 ° ES 80: 0,00 Size 54 x 72. Ea. _ $5. g
On the world-wide regular| 6 M. Douglas, 1, Douglas and E 3 his long suit. West bids Two : , " Nendezvous Players 12.15 p.n { ;
services more than 70,000 people | Sealy were responsible for West MELBOURNE. Jan. 13 j Hearts. North Two Spades, § THE GAYEST SPOT IN Suehatean "eG \
flew every day this year ern’s victory the q Three Clabe. Nore a ee i THE CARIBBEAN ! es ai idea \ :
Nefrly 300,000 people fA Australian been Spades and Sou 0 No | P } Twenty Questions 1.39 2.00 NAPKINS
across the Atlantic - 1949 The RS Puree authorised inclusion 3 Trumps Raghanti i The Club Morgan Orchestra Tb aie ws rear |
airlines, Britis! i aka , of foals produced by artificial in- | § P@Ss. He has shown his § and theatre Organ Selections 2.15 p.n |
, a , American, Cana Western 155. F. Alleyne 44. F . § length in § aaos a : 2.30 p.m (| : ” / 7q
dian and Europea between Smith 8 r D. Call a a ms . mination, the| § fina dabision Neamt win : > Variety Bandbox 2.30 p.m.—3.30 1 Size 18 square, Ea oar 4 $
; ‘ ol, ) aliender 20, I a 7 te § ~e ,
them made 11,000 transatlantic | Douglas 12; F. Mullin 8 for 22. § mt complete 3 South I ETER LACY Sports Neview 3.30 p.r f |
flights—an average of about 30 a ey a hes a U q 22, § rev Ac of the stud book for ; rane? in we, trumps Music from the Movies 4 be ae | Sj 22" E 69¢
day. ae te - ; nearly ensure} 3 ents no problem, bu , 5.00 p ae . Ize Ss ; , -
ie OR 5, Norwich 28; I. Clarke 6 not out,} purity of breeding. A rule lim-| $ *0U! Spades will fail agains at the Piano for continuous Listeners’ Choice 5.00 p.m.—-5 15 —* ”
a i expects’ an “un-}I, Douglas 3 for 13, M. Douglas iting Mats! ft pormel defence Five Plubs Entertainment. p.m i 5.15 :
srecedented demand” a t for 6 . .9 ~ 2 . scan be made by care Saturday N winuie |
Co in 1950 eae for ait 2 ior ¢ } Browne 2 for 7 and 6;] bay, brown, black, chestnut, and 5 play West leads ¢ @: South es ’. te 2f* Ee Date 6,00 |
rr — : a ti ‘ sc S. and § } { Se
| att teehee eerie Reutr.| 5 then leads @ A 'totlowed by § DIAL 4000 FOR RESERVA- mini 7 i
Jor ’ . tae naan eecnatiemns — - 3 est must win and § TIONS. \ “sf }
jeThey'll Do It Every Time Mean he By Jimmy Hatlo E providing his tithe teakY | SN@ARBADOS) Eee | TREET
d j : s ric | ;
etree oe Nie | ey Tae Fatenand trick | Sump. |) 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD $ it

»

RACTICE MAKES
PERFECT“YEAH..
A PERFECT PEST;
ACCORDING “TO
ANYONE WITHIN
EARSHOT:.-










WH a
iz :

IT'S THE PEOPLE UPSTAIRS... ER
THEY WANT YOU TO GO TO PARTY TONIGHT. SURE LIKE
EIR NEPHEW'S WEODING.. TO HAVE

" “AND TO Hin xr
LT hk Dhertemes ENCOURAGED HER ws
| TO TAKE LESSONS» c





mite >= —
r — 7 \ ‘
as

@ . |

BE SURE AND BRING ).<

BAT



SY QUI-ET Otel IT'S



THROWING A LITTLE

YOU JOIN US-ER-
VE YOU GOT ANY
“AND TELL HER TO RHUMBA



BAHER MUSIC +++ 97 |

Le







london Express Service

_











L464 ety

——

——=—_————
. 99999695 4 56 ‘

Fy PROD VSSSS SSS SSS SS OOO OOO

We Can Supply from Stock

CEMENT in 94-1h Bags
WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
RED COLORCRETE CEMENT

For the Batter Type of Hom.

Where Quality, Comfort and
Convenience Counts the...

CANNON GAS COOKER

....IS THE ANSWER



EXPANDED METAL — ,
}-in., l-in,, 2-in. & 3-in. Mesh Iron

g-in. & i-in. Mesh Galvanized

ooo Het got ht et
LOLLLLPLLLE EE PPLAP PPP)



e | B.R.C. METAL FABRIC — |?
See them at... i No. 9 — 12-in by 3-in. Mesh : (
YOUR GAS SHOWROOM, Bay Street - No. 65 — 6-in by 6-in. Mesh &
HB AQUATIC CLUB — and at the Locai agents} § WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., ER a
\ Messrs. W. B. HUTCHINSON & Co., Marhill s} : PHONE 4267. :-





Seat

ee

SS te
29690SS9909S0"% 60"
PPP PPPS POOP OOOSEE GG BOSS CSO SOF vr?



Full Text



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SM-I IIDAV, .1AM Ally U Qwdb Ccdlbiq Women's World if* I W nnbur.jh. Deputy Agriculture of Barth that * cutfd have a spot of Barbasfta.. weather here; it has been we *ot here He • rS.-ed on the ss. "C at Southampton about two weeks ago and. dn)W >tr.nght to Edinburgh in his car. He hopes soon to visit Cambridge and London. mn mm "Have a Good Time," Sir Frank O RPHANS o/ more than 100 men at a New Year's party at the London Fire BrifMk 11Q Aii.< mem. %  Bra given food] parcels sent from Australia. to wish the children good lurk Was Permanent Under-Secretary to the Home Office. Sir Frank Jfewsam, who is a Barbadian. Said Sir Frank, who was Lltang for Home Secretary ChutervEdc; "The personal touch Is more Important than material aid. Bsst I'm not here to lecture to you-have a good time All StrNi*ht At The Globe T vas pack%  capacity as tarn All ;><>nsored by Messrs ilht. %  • ."iidoua succc : i<-d off %  > %  Mrs. I f half of 1 p d. Lighted the avssssaei* with his playing and %  i A'orthy third. difflcul. %  i that %  i' to give another a The former crooning ..gainst du letter who played and sans, '.lUnce Jones, the Manager .* • id Carlb that •emenls are being IT I v to Tnnidail Globe O < Two Portraits T A\ ity's exhlhltloa of pictures thai? are captain to draw much atten%  of MrBkaete, wif* of Dr. Harold Skeete, end Mrs. Klevan wife of Dr. Dean Klevan. Geologist Leaves R ECENT departures by B.W.I A from "Cacrabank" include Senor and Senora Marquee who have returned to Venezuela. Senor Marque? is a Geologist. Also Dr. Doran, who is returning to New York, USA. <• o Schoolmaster Returns M R. CECIL CRAWFORD, Mathematical Master at the Bishop's High School, Tobago, left for Trinidad by B.W.IA. on Wednesday after spending a holiday with his relatives at Pegwell Manor. Christ Church. o Coming On "Cottica" O the West Indies this week on board the "Cottica*' is Mr. John R. C. Hale, a director of D. Q. Hennques Ltd., who is making ;. business trip to Jamaica, Trinidad and British Honduras. He is being accompanied by his. wife who Is tho elder daughter of Mr. Harold L. Q. h jnriques, head of the fltn. and also a meml*r of die executive West India Committee. * Twenty-aeven Years After M R. Cecil Jones former printer who has born in the United States for the past 27 years has just completed a MX weeks' visit to his native land. While hero Mr. Jones was a guest of his in-lawsMr. and Mrs. William Jones of "Chapel Cottage' Black Rock. Mr. Jones leaves for the US. to-day. <> Visitors From Canada M ISS II. PYERS and Miss June Perry of Montreal, Canada are now In Barbados for a holiday. They came in a week ago by T.C.A. And will be here until February 4. They are staying at the Windsor Hotel. Miss Byers Is Personnel Assist urn ut the Inlv..,ational Ctvll Aviation Organisation while Miss Perry who had been ill for sometime, was formerly Bacteriologist of Ayerst, McKenna and Harrison, Chemists of Montreal. jiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiii.iiMiiiiMi iHiiiiitniiiiniiiiMimiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiitiiiiiH iiiimti t iiiiuiumum; MiiiiiiiuiwiiiiiitiinnssW You can judge her husband 'fidlv women dress to salt their eecort as well as themselves, so you cin. If you're smart. And out what he's like by looking at the dress she's wearing. Look first at the dresses —end then at the solutions below. by ANNE EDWARDS III s cullne. detests !1.\ 9 > Qn Holiday New Year Award M LABV1 nl HI FIJI. %  ( UK, In Hi trasj %  ah, %  of i. end llr %  %  Walton of Barbados Major Wigley Promoted lit!.' : %  f Sir Wilfnd Wigof the %  to FIJI He i ith his t.n ; with .if % %  nit rtdem Hill 81 Kitts in Antigua T H K. M and Public of the I'rcsl' I I M R J It DOUG I-AS of Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. at Forest Reserve, n now over here for two Sfasfcs' fsoUday. He arrived recently by B.W.I.A. with .fid little daughter and they are staying at the Windsor How. For Health Reasons M lt w I It n res, Kngineer of the New York Telephone Company, wai an arrival on "Fort Amherst" for a holiday in the Interest of his Ha was accompanied by his wife and they will be here unUHM MI May staying at the Windsor HoW Mi H-eves told Carib yesterday that this was their first experience in the Went Indies and they were very glad to | N > in the tropics. She said that the weather here was tine and quitr UOHUau from that at home and she was looking torward to a pleasant slay. On Business \| Watsdale, Caribbean •*** Rspnaantatlva (or crittaii Manufacturing Co., I.UI of London, England with heedfluertars in %  a business vu.it and Is staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Many Happy Returns 1 r eras IttM OM year agi today that tin! %  ;.. renstan performance. This small but well n> is owned and operated by the local t osnpan* • %  Carlbl urt not %  %  locality but many other fans who i'laza. rthday they era showing an Abbott and Coslello, fun and muM> |osns in washing the Plaia a rthday. Comingi and Going* M H li \ i) Veen Manufaclurers Agent in Caracas, left on Tliursday by H.W I A for Trinidad after spending about Hday here. He was staying at the Ocean View > M lt WliUam iteii. OeologM eg ,i borne on %  <> by air via Trinidad < nt ..Unit three weeks' M staying at the ft R II :. I <> M R I'lioiiFKNARi). Managing Director el John tat Bankers | | London, BstgUad !-ri for Trinidad on Thursday after a short SIsllllSIS He was staying at the "Ocean View Hotel. fashions, l.kea to see ... in ultra feminine clothes end colours like this pale pink chiffon dress with a draped neckline. HETt intellectual. Je l0 4>' prefers dresses he calls picturesque." with sood line, and no bare areas For bun she wears this Meel "lu* utm ith *' Mtwell sleeves and mcdici collar. O llt.>* devoted uncritical, thinks anything she %  wars is wonderful—o in* -an get awav with unadventurous clothes like this ;n nondescript blue chiffon— not unlike five others on the floor 0 111 vuiplc. an outdoor type who likes DM women seeet and simple, ffuflv and even frail. So her dress L*i in lyer tulle, wiih a lbwly pleated skirl, and wide buuerflv collar. O in 1 UBS wiiart manabouL-tov.ii sophistlcu^ed. nlKht-elubbtng. wolliihand he Tikes to see nis women looking estremely elegant, eyecatching, and alluring. To please him sinwears 'ins ~.jiging dress imj Uses WHAT THE HUSBANDS ARE LIKELY TO SAY: rfll COMPUNKrVTS mil bf at chmratiitnltc a* Iht m VV lasfes. No. 1 mill ms—" f'i e iihr liked you in thai colour *^ No. 2. I'd like to txttnl uou in that Irotk : No 3 Votr look lotehj tonight—hut uou aliraut do" ; No 4 "Ma moihet SSed lo hait e oVeii Uke that ; No. S. /ml like a h*Hrm plate I "Children f s Cornei Rupert and the Carauan—7 1 The mm jrjbl Ruptrt [ighily. "Hi. yov, vhf lo here? What you do to my otavjn ? he ^wuii in i queer foteifn voice. "Plea*e lejwun't doing anylhing." aaya Rupert. I only wanted to W .1 njv Wend Rolk> wai hete." Mo, Rollo," ctiea the othet. Uon t .-; know any Rollo, And atranien here. You mo J and mind you don't ccoe i Rupert I1EFOHK the war. it was more or good as had been expected. Too """ uie ,^ *> lven ** • Bns less approved practice for a leeoften, pupils tended to woolgathoan aocujI %  tend bsstora a microering. AS a result of these talks, balphone and deliver a talk or hurH sa Important anced lunches have taken the angue to his youthful listeners change. Tinstraight talk" techplace of casual pies and ice cream, much in the style of a teacher in tuque was gradually dropped, and and children, sitting quietly, have a classroom. In its place grew the dramatised made a social event of lunch while many of the children session in which all the resources which previously was eaten "on round the radio lesson a pleasant << !" d * were employed to capthe run." InteTruptl.in of the educational the interest of children. ln Western Australia whose routine, the results were not as A ipolwf0||||1 of ^ ABCfl time to two hours later than th. — Y outh Education Department eastern States some of the sessays: "Today's school broadcasts alims are recorded and broadcast, %  ge not lessons. Nor are they al suiUbic umes. entertainment They seek to inIn Victoria, two broadcast t<> Inspire them aions are synchronised with acto find out more for themselves companying pictures, either (rum ur lo construct something, whether a projector in the classroom ur' it be In the imagination. In words. Tom printed sheets, or in sound or color. In South Australia and Tas-i mania a small orcheM: really n„ such thing sc hoois. and concerts, including' the children's singing, are broad-1 cannot I I itad by liscjut to other schooU. tatUfsg '" •• radio. But their can i" stsmu their horlsons wldsnad. This is What srsj aim to do." GLOBE TO-DAY and Cnntinuini; al S At 8.30 M.G.M. Terhnicultitir Romance VAN JOHNSON and JUDY GARLAND . in . IN GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME CROSSWORD % — J i ^ | • T i 1 n T %  1 9 1 .'. • %  < ROYAL THEATRE TO-DAY TO MONDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. n CELEBRATE |p| m fW %  1st BIRTHDAY JsT ssLii. msC.il JAMUAHY 14, 1950, TU-II \Y, (IIM; YEM fflj ALWAYS TOIMMXK IX MIIM\I\>HM All Roads lead to the PLAZA Ihe ShoWaWSM lasfi one-ln-a-milliou I Be \mimc Ihe < rowds .... TO-DAY (5 & 8.30 p.m. and C'onlliiuhiEi ^nd Ln^ BUD LOU ^, ABB0TT-C0S1ELLO '" **|.\' TlIK .\.\VV W with THE ANDHEWS SISTERS. DICK 1'OWELL, DIGS FOKAN and Others i 1 liars %  a rMaua tor uua. |Si &. rormarijr, la Tuntn, a.id • PMitioa aeose tb* crown, tji Kit? li)*" • %  • as so mass Voiili gat u from UM peasport irtlo* (D| 1. OllaUQ |4| i •( 1 .MI* tag Dtau SBJB SBBSM aii* CST^i thouga rou In Wcsti-rti Austi:]ii. ( the regular sequence of the broad-! cast programme is broken twice a year, and an uninterrupted, week given to a radio project. Such .. topic ;is 'Lite in the 18th I'entury" may be taken .i-ict luveruto lhrou h """' dr m : musie, and story, a comprehen-, nt i3) ) One mistake... Md you're i Quicksand., then you a* M\e p> it §sw iviar--iSL n suit u OMfi, UTS IS TnBD(t*: So K, r EAHK. Can We Sell You Some CELLULAR? 30 ins. wide at 60 cts. per yd. in Blue, Yellow and Green THIS IS AN EXCEPTIONAL BARGAIN! EVANS A \\ III 11 II I |s I80S MUAL I-J29 MARINE HOTEL DANCE TO-NIGHT PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA Dancing from 9 to all hours $1.00 EVERYTHING FOR THE CROP : including I • CANE BILLS • CUTLASSLS • PLANT KNIVES • SHOVELS • GALVANIZED BUCKETS • BRASS WOVEN WIRE • STENCIL INK AND BKl'SHES • SEWING TWINE • PACK NEEDLES BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. Leave BARBADOS by | and make your connection TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA r Particular. S. . BRITISH VESTINDIANAIHWM LIMITED. (RtlciMcred in Trinidad) Lower Brod Street, Bridnrtmi n. Bh* PHONES: 1585 & 2789.



PAGE 1

SATCRDAY, JANUARY 14. 1K0 LOCAL NEWS BARBADOS ADVOCATE Schooner Loses Sails The 72-f auxiliary schooner ••Eirpline" under Captain Clarke. after lo-'in* its mainsail ana foresail when caught in heavy St. Philip Got Most Rain The heaviest rainfall or. Thursday and up to 6 a.m. yesterday morning was recorded in St. l'.ulip. In that parish .10 inch. PAGE FIVE wind on its ay Jrom British fell during the day and .72 inch Guiana to Barbados, limped into at the night to bring a return to Vieu* fortst Lucla or ** ,ny 82 inch Captain Clarke cabled this inSt. Michael had the lightest formation to the Schooner Ownshowers arj whatever was rears' Association adding .hat the corded fr.i during the night. The vessel was out or fuel. Messrs return fui the City was 12 inch Schooner Owners Association ca while in the Station Hill district hied back to Messrs Bamards 1 only .7 inch. fell. Sons. Castries, asking them to give _St. George with .15 inch durC.W.U. Hold First Public Meeting FIRST PUBLIC MEETING of the newly formed Caribbean Workers' Union was held under the "auspices of the Barbados Electors' Association at Synagogue Lane last night. A big crowd turned up to hear speakers say they had no intention of taking awav members from the Bar!i*" ners the true state of affairs, bados Workers'Union. Their purpose was to enroll those }'" y W* he was not given workers who were not affiliated to the B.W.U. professional men for their advice and help n time of trouble. Mr Mottle; sa;d that he would '.hanking the Barbados WorkersI'nlon meeling on Friday i-.iuhl for so ably i.boean Work.ind for reminding the people that he was not vet dead. If he had not been criticised and held up lo ridicule he might not even have called a meeting so as to be able to put before his ike schooner every assistance. The "Emeline" left British Guijo, for Barbados on Friday. January 8. 40 People Get Clothing Over 40 people received clothing and food when a distribution was made by Madame Hill at the Christ Church Baby Welfare League last Thursday. On the invitation of Madame Iflll, two American citizens visited the League to witness the distributions. There were Mr. Esmond Rouse and Mr. Bertran Beckles. inch at the fairly reasoning the day night also had able rainfall. The rainfall returns were; City 12 parta. Station Hill 7 parts. St George 53 parts. St. Philip 82 parts. St. Thomas 14 parts. St. Peter 20 parts. St. Joseph 22 parts, St. James 20 parts. St Lucy 14 parts. St. Andrew 9 parts, and StJuhn 39 parts. No Difficulty On Harrison College Teaching Staff The shortage of teachers which was experienced at Harrison ColSpeakers included Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.. President of the Union, Mr. L. E. R. Gill, M.C.P., Vice-President and Mr. E. K. Walcott, M.CP. Chairman was Mr. J. W. Hewitt, Mr. E. K. France, Secretary and Mr. Albert Maynard. Mr. E. K. France, the ilrst transmission to His Majesty's Principal Secretary of State for the Colonies. Out To Serve Mr. L. E. R. Gill said that when he had been asked to become Vice-President of the Union ho speaker, told how the Union was had accepted the offer because his formed after it was realised how object was to serve. If he could bad waa die plight of unemployhe of service he would feel that ed seamen. He told of the benehe had obtained his reward. He ills that would accrue to members na d no desire for honour, and no such as unemployment assistance, 'ust for power, sick benenis and death benefits He had heard it said that a soliIn addition there was financial cilor wno represented the emaaautance for those who were P-oying Arms could not succeed out of work as a result of a trade n sucn a position as he held in dispute in which me Union was lne Union. That was not true, involved. They should remember that the head of the Barbados Workers' The entrance fee of the B.W.U. Union was a barrister, and had with taken tr %  %  mm w * ... i iffbn V^UlST Eft — They both pruisetl Madame 'ege recently, has been put right of M cents was compared with taken cases from the employing Iflll for ihe good work she was fo t, ,ho forthcoming term and no lnfll r the ncw union—one penclasses. That had not prevented oolng. clilUculty in this respect is ex'-y~b y Mr v Grifflm. another him from serving his Union, peeled, the Headmaster Mr J. c s P e k Mr. Griffith also comllammond M.A., told the "AdvoP*"^ the weekly contribution As a solicitor for employing cato" yesterday. charged by the B.W.U. of 21 flrmj. said Mr. GIU, he had galne.1 One of the vacancies had taken and '5 cents, and that of .he new tne j r confidence, and so would be place in the Science DepartUnion—nine cents and six cents, better able to help the workers. ment. and Mr. Hammond said according to the member's grade What should be realised was that without Capital there would be no Resolution Passed Labour, and vice versa. Each its second Plaza Theatre. WorkScience. At ihe end of the meeting a should learn to play its part, mm were busy yesterday on the Mrs Sw0< t a tMchet o( Resolution was passed for preHe knew that the unemployed site, opposite the Empire Theatre, <.„„ hod n0( ye[ e(( tm ^.^ sentatlon to the Governor regardseamen in the island found It where this Building Is to oe erecdod and wu fUn carrvlng on |ng an increased price and long Y_ery hard to eke out an existence ltd : 01 -i p T i L tor ,ne term. term contract' for sugar, and exi5Ji IkT r^> PI." „. rfe WM in louch wilh a Science Pressing disgust at the manner in constructed the first Plara. are Ma „„ ln England bul wnether which the negotiations wim trine could persuade him to come sugar producers had been conNew Theatre Going Up _ , lna t one of the masters of the or"L^iT,?^",*^' S"" teaching staff will tea", over he could not say. The next school term begins on Tuesday and the attendance at the school is expected to be 5*4 "Cool Drinks vendors boys. Mr. Hammond said, the Probyn Street Bus Drink In Comfort Th. along stand are becoming very ac(Mtnniodating. One cart is offering deluxe service—a type of extended top to shade patrons from the hot jun, and a bench where one can sit and enjoy their drink ol mauby or punch. Sea Window Cleaned Up Number one "window by the sea." which is situated near Mr. E. D. Inniss' residence at Break Water. Bay Street, has been cleaned up but little so far has been done to improv* the looks of number two "window" which is situated opposite the General Hospital. Idlers and Usher men still Fresh Butter h Scarce Fresh butter is as scarce American dollars, and when can be obtained the price is orbitant. especially ordered. Even before the Union had been formed, he had tried to get work for some of those seamen, and had succeeded in a small measure. He hoped that now that tho Union had been formed they would be able to do much more. He had made it clear that he ,.,,,.,,. ., %  • nad no intention of taking nraj MHEKLAS 14 is of vital ..g, IllllhU r fron| lht ggbu& Wo.kers' Union. If that policy was ducted on the part of the British Government. Text of .he Resolution follows: to abusing people and if anyone ascended the platform that night and ventured to offer any destructive or derogatory criticism about the Barbados Workers' Union he would not allow him. It was a lie that the Electors' Association had formed the t'.mbbean Workers' Union. He had tried not to be associated with the Union as much as he could and had done so for three consecutive weeks before he could be persuaded to. When he i'eccded to the request of several people, he made the proviso that he would only do so if white men would be included, and if none of the money be used for political purposes. Help From Inside He had the idea that if the Barbados Workers' Union could help the workers from .outside he would be ln a better position to help them from inside. Thtj had been told a lot of things about him bul one thing no one could say. was that he had let down his people. When he had made the point that he must have white men in the Union like those with him that night he fully realised the implications that would be made. But the greatest socialists of the world were white men; some of the greatest were capitalists and rich men. It was just a question of a man's conscience. They should not accept the idea that because .1 man was white he could not help Us I He believed that Mr. Adams had made representations to Canadians and Americans about employment for seamen and thai the view was expressed that nothing could be done to help West Indian seamen at present. But to get results in these things action hod to be taken by men Ilka Hi Ooddatrd Had Mr. Gill. To Canadians and Americans Mr. Adams was just another coloured man. Collided With Cycle Godfrey Quickendalc of Bridge Cot, St, Cseorgv. was admitted and detained at the General Hospital on Thursday evening when he was involved in an accident on Darles H'll with Edward Urosvenor who was riding a bicycle. The bicycle G—595 which Quickendale was riding was not damaged. He received injuries to his left arm. AFTER STOCK TAKING WE HAVE MADE SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS and SKIRTS Etc., Etc. llltOAHWAY DRESS SHOP. %  ,.:::::v,',vss. Car And Cycle Collide The rear part of th. Car M—1589. which was being driven by.Nan Cumberbatch of the Ivy, St. Michael, was slightly damaged when it became involved in an accident with th 0 bicycle O— 1179 on Tweedside Itoad on Wednesday morning. The bicycle is owned and was being ridden by Eustace Greenidge of Watts Village. St. George. I HARRISON'S-BROAD ST. portance to the economy of this island and the improvement ol no t curried out, he would"ha\the standard of living of the „„,hlng more to do with the taw workers thereof that the producUnion. He felt that there was tion of the sugar Industry be room for two or even more maintained and if possible Inunions in Barbados creased; AND WHEREAS the llfe-biood I. mitXiWaiTSS he "Advocate" w. intonnM inhabitants of this colony was an endeavour to lead the Representation For Workers vjlerday that the price o fr£h „ M "' re J y dcl ndt1 %  "" thc w *ers into a trap. No one could butter that is sold at $1.60 is AND WHEREAS In August last *" n,eo '" %  ' %  His Majesty's Government assured ... „ .. the West Indian delegates by run K ollc >' publicly declaring that His Majes^ Repairs For Broad Street ,emmenf recognised that Pa r k 'tTere'Tad"'oeeS* talk t, .he prosperity of the sugar In.. Maklng ,„,, ri ch." Ite wi not clustry was vital to the maintenrlc „ ma „ bul ,„. k ,„,, ,1. <-n !" ^Z££oZj£1£ n £ """" "' *-* %  • ** -'<• such as the British West Indies Mr. Mollley sa.d that nothing would please him better than for merchants in Bridgetown to put up money to get men like Mr. Goddard to go to Canada and America and try to gel employr? d.=g £^s&sFi£:SEi^ sr-=M Cycle Thief Gets 11 Months Samuel Sobers a 21-.vcar-oUI labourer of Sobers Lane was sentenced on Thursday by His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell to 11 months' imprisonment with hsrd labour for stealing one DiVlSIOH PostUOIU'U gents black painted bicycle the r property of McClaren Babb which Decision in a case against was valued at $25.00. Frank Fybrace of Upper Collyment for their workers. They could invite the Americana and Canadians lu cocktail partlea and the like, for a lot of business in those places had its beginning at such functions. Mr. Mottley then spoke about the economic plight We:.i Irtdiaoi would soon find themselves in because ol the refusal of the British Government to giv* an creased price for sugar and a long term contract; yet the cost of living was steadily going up. As a mid-day yesterday, a labourer £^ !" a *32i ^X *' ""*'* and ^o forward with the was seVn natchiS ouDosite the !? efflc, nt Produeen of sugar In new union in humble confident* coSrrspreaYt \X%£ ^^SB ^^ ^ i^L^ ^ B rulV stone is p.aced on the St^—M, E. K. Walcot, told the au,. ^estrians along Broad Street r*** !" 'ZZX££ VfiSl BfiS "on" P^sT waVbemT made bemay now be inconvenienced by AND WHEREAS it was further Electors' AwirtW £ the dust blowing around when so | em nly declared that it was the started l,v men *it !"!" rnonev wass to and fro^ p^y oE H ,s Majesty's Governing that no^^Sd"^ mem to maintain and improve man with pneflft the economy of colonial territories; The moment that people startAND WHEREAS it was further S? ^£T*! | J > , J n y ^tamst you, pubUcly stated that whereas in r Waicu "<>. it showed that vehicles pass matter of fact in British Honduras cause there was going to 50 per cent increase in the cost of living. Mr. Mottley then moved the Resolution already mentioned which was consented to by a show of hands. the British West Indies, sugar they feared vou. There was no No Impartial Cotton Export Duty! The offence was committed on more Rock, St. Michael, in which production is the main and indlsP lnl denying that L yd work January 5. he is charged with having mispensable basis of a healthy tconnad bcCn ***• by unions in Bar_ t % ~^L ,— 1 conducted himself while on Seaomy tn j s WO uld be given special bados But one organisation 'bmithy Fined: Appeals well Airport on February 24. IMP. consideration in fixing quantities could run %  community. The A fine of 20/and 2/cost* to was postponed by Their Honours ot sugar to ^ covered by the moment that happened it led to be paid in 14 days or in default Mr. G. L. Taylor and J. W. B. arrangements; tyranny. ST KITTS. Jan. 13 one month's imprisonment was Chenery of thc Court of Appeal ,,UM -.„ No one ( uld ,lraw a dividing x meeting of a local Association anpoted on Seibert Hope a yesterday. ^^ tKEA^ press reporU line between those who were vMitrdav unanimously passed thi blacksmith of Jackmans by His Fybrace had appealed against weived from London indicate capiulists and those who wtM tSS5 resolution. Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yesthe decision of His Worship Mr. thai His Majesty's Government not. If they looked at the Officers tarday for unlawfully assaulting C. W. Rudder of Boarded Hall appear to contemplate an abanof the B.W.U, they would see that Armeila Hope on October 2. who imposed a fine of 15/and donment of their solemn ~" He appealed. 3/costs on him. pledge they were for the most part men "Wneica* the Legislative Council did on the 22nd day of December last increase the duiy on cotton exported from the of St Christopher, par*: f SI. slam, of the Christopher, IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION ;•.-....< itfi*i? nd W 1 1 **" < w t Lid., advtw <*iT%j2i m tSrou h their *****• %  v.imo an. jsSm ^tX vi.%t " SUrtiBO.— CopltlMU', S. FMtaiD, S i ? '„r V" t*f."^ht. ^ ftw>l Hk. S S Shlpptr.. S IUIM PPl. J*'** %  ': 2 ot nnrol. ss. N„ nagmai. s s s Mormac Hjwk. a^ fn Vtil&^o. S! v Dno.lhn. SS leopard. SB. B*rB-wp r->>d. % %  air* Sbriabn. 9.8. Aph* Canyon. Apromo. S.9. BuBna, S.8 „_ In Cau-liaAe Bay J~". Mi abll, N. Jo„... Sch b~m. VncM BMg.. .St*-. WW' "—"^fch. Pbllio II n-.klro.. Y.chl I.-.U.W. M V ArwU. Sth. tfc*. "... E!• SlotHln>li. Mh. Ur>M W. Ml. Ml P-"""-,* %  *> *""•• J2* Wi. i,ll S-ll. sh. r..nc.s W. n '"*""*" ..„ o.„. Ua Wollt. * MV C.rU*.., ." %  "", C 1 ". K. SUdnBld K. Cumta. lo. Dom.nlc. As.nl. I Schoomr n, Sen. M.r "' *'-*ianmade In August last not only ln of substance Caribbean. lem ormra (or h( purilM< of du „ c n cotton Irom the Wan* BE IT RESOLVED at this meet!" >blng the other Union ot memof Nevis and *"£"'"" "" "' ing held under the aus t ices o[ the * h "><' not be associated pans u( thc I-rcsldency is one Barbados Electors Association ' lh '" *"> ay. cent per pound *.•> !" S2 while at present re-aBlrming Its __ „ this Avocation is ot the op.ndo.. loyalty to the Crown %iews with Projrmiire Measures that no reason exists for leglsla the gravest alarm and concern the Mr. Walcott then cited measures on so discriminatory n P""" reports appearing in the press and that had been nut on th. Statute P..be 't resolved that thts^Also **M*^ SSSSM M S ,,,.; AaariALs-a, . I.A.L C.I onu,. M.uaiPsstsr.tMi sg.w'mm THIKIDAD K.U.I.... C.l.cna'" %  Hi..n.Hl Wnirr. UcMk WIU... 2> Jguuon. %  „ |„„. Col In,.. "~S? Antony. rr^. SU-h.. Ittm •• ""••.. si.nl.> Thomu The Weather IO-HAV 5" "as*: S II A in f£JL "***• Jnurr II t" • p.m. ifiS,""". lUlaj... U.1I .m. SJft" 'Cod.insion. II in. gy > SIM.II. v. Vmi^o.,; 1.M '5-J-ga^, ,!£: Si" ft r '* am.' N b>r. KJJ^|ity II miw. prr hour TSf •* n 1 30 OH i3 p ^V///,V, W ,V//,v, Charles Gfow OatWt. 0ar All. Lton*l Uuichman BitUhal, Charltx DiPARri ai:s-r I.WJAL Tor TniMIDAD: B€I I-abclla Kamaham. Mr Oorsa FlaW. Maalar Monald F<*ld. Miw Carol rta-1 MUM Doroth' Field Nta.lcf Alan FWld. Mn. Ifiaen FrfM. M. BatooM VoUti. Haattr MiC ha*l Eaalmond. Mn. BuUi l^almond. MaiUr Lionel atwUnood. Mr. Bkit*... nudd. Mr. Alvii. Tucker. MM. Oert,-ud* Tucker. Mr. John Blarvrhard What's on Today Police Court* al .• a Tn Fihlbllion of PprtrmlU and Ptciur- al Drill M-vlI. 10 OS a m. Crkkel Trial Own*. KenalnfUn -t 1 30 p m. desires to place on record 1 Its heartfelt disgust at the manner in which the negotiations with the representatives of the sugar producers have been conducted on the part of the Imperial Government; 2. Its belief that these negotiations are outside the scope of party politics being of vital importance to the welfare of all classes in this island; 3. Its support to the West Indian delegates i < luU'uvour to secure a longterm contract at a remunerative price to the staple product of this island: 4 Ms profound disappointment in the British Government which after promising to support the economy of the West Indies has failed them in the hour of their greatest need; S. Its belief that the bad faith, the broken pledges and the complete disregard for V'czX Indian interests is putting a severe strain on Islands which In th* past have been renowned for their loyalty to the British Crown; BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that this Resolution be handed to His Excellency the Governor for he Labour Parly ciat'ion pTOtaata rtttf [?$£. Amons; them >o Government introducing legislafn^mt the Lation so discriminatory in ....Mre Book before the was in power. mentioned the fact that thc La••** %  • ~ —-bour Officer had been appointed, and request/ ^Jf"^,? S of whose duties was lo see State for the Col # on '"p^V n cv t Labour Unions were formed. *• Government of the Presidency tha They -mey nan also pul on mo to repeal this piece "|' l 'r in 1939. He was then Attorney General, and no one could ha*'e expected him to start a Union. Mr. Walcott expressed the view that working people should be led their not D ^ P ro '* K *io ni *l mon hut by members of their own rank and file. One of thc objects of the new Union would be to train its members for such leadership. Unions should only depend on visors In equitable ,'axation. "Be it further resolved that copies of this Resolution be forwarded to his Honour the Admims.i.-Uir with a request that the same be forwarded to His EscceUancy the Governor and the Of Stale for %w Coltuples be sent rt> Ihe parent body and tlie Advisory Committee in England '—(CJ-) ^v*-x>v>v. '.'SSSSSSSSSSSS' -, ,->•>-,', .'. BROBAT % %  w. t i i i um •.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.•.•.•%  --.•-•-•-'%  .'.--•-•-'•------•-'-•-'-•-'-'•'•'-'-'-'''-' %  '• CAL-CTOSE r iseiK-wus t^^oealate Beverage. Containing Sis tl) VITAMINS : (1) 'A' •Bl' B2' 'C 'D' and Niarinamide Enjoyable HOT or COLD I r!v. ,-llnil tor ChlMrrn Aaalla "CAL-C-TOSK" makes Milk more Appealinij. TODAY : VTONKS that our PHOBM.X PHAHMACV Beanrh la Thurad-vx al I P M and our CITY PHARMACY Bnxrh S-.ti.rSay al 1 pJn. 25 Years Ago (Barbados Advocate, January 14. Itt5> Dedication Service On Sunday last in Ideal wealher conditions, a wall building at Ragged Point. St. Philip, was dedicated in connection with the Pilgrim Holiness Mission. The room was filled to its utmost capacity, but the well ventilated structure with the cooling sea breezes, prevented any feeling of discomfort and the service was conducted under favourable conditions. The lesson for the occasion was taken from II Chron. 8th Chapter, and was read by the Rev. J. R. May hew. Fire Insurance A FIRE completely the resident,' and household effects of Mrs. II. C. Knight at Beauchamp, St. Matthias Gap, Hastings, Christ Church, on tinevening ol the 31st December. 1924. The goods were iMurad In the British Guiana and Tnnni.ui Mutual Fire Insurance Companv Limited, for whom Mr. J. A. Marson is agent, for the sum ol C 500 and £250, respectively. FRESH VEGETABLE I SEEDS -.,-i CROP SEASON REQUISITES — AT — ROCKBOTTOM PRICES. r SHOVELS • BUCKETS • CANE BILLS • CUTLASSES s • PLANT KNIVES • BAG NEEDLES AND I 5 PLY ENGLISH SEWING TWINE OBTAIN OUR QUOTATION BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE • IARDWABE DfPT. Dial 2364 | HARRISON'S K J^^vivv^*.*-'---'.'.--*.'.'-'.'-'-'-"-'-'-'-*-*-'-'-'-'-*.'-'-'-'---'---'-'---' : LANDRETH v Al WEATIIERIIEAD'S | glTT. CABBAGE II y„.a,< X CAKHOT '3 kindal, LatTTUCE A H kind.i OKHA. BEANS H kinoD . TOMATO .1 kind.,. HCit-PLANT, 5 KOHL RAHI ,] k.nd.i X N PEPPEB. SVNI a M..I II kiodal O I'ARSLEV. CUCUMUEH, I SQUASH .4 l>n,d,i X SPINACH. TURNIP, 0 RADISH -*hll*i ONION. PARSNIP. THYME, *J SWEET MA1UOKAM, nHOCOLl.I. ^ Ml'STAhD. CEIXHY. I.EEK, V BWIM CHAJtO, PUMPKIN, rill.NESi: rABBACiE. VIThON V MUSKMEI..JN. WATERMILON, V BRUCE WEATHEKflEAD I LID. HCAIi OP BROAD WREfT N GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. A touch of gndwidualiiy SINGLE MODEL LADIES' HATS In a variety of colours and styles. Only recently opened. From MJffj to SU.IU Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET aWaTO IH30 WITH II.YIM. COLOURS V A I V II A 1.1 WYVEBN 12 h.p.—4 c>li. — VEI.OX IB h.p^-6 cyls. (All Leather Upholstery — Fabric optional) Main New Features Include • More attractive frontal appearance •Improved steering • Wider front seat • Larger tyres • Larger headlamps •Wide rang of scintillating new • Separate parking lamps Mftallichrome Colours NEW SHIPMI UtRlVED aW* Vour enquiries cordially invited DIAL 4616 (ROBERT TIIOM Lid.) White P.rk Rd. COURTESY GARAGE



PAGE 1

fUlJW v JAM \nv It IKt Of isinanlli'ii-' rupps *. <>rks Bl-Pi' **•* p^pps wromont Woiks -aa-olll*''"' 1 r J3n> ro !" "* !" 0 o %  SoimrnM s request L^r„s bad argued thai EC-jimf. of these marhlnn ^1 j,.,..i.pl.n^,-iii. and ^ln whleh to replace —Reuter Li' Soldier ads Name UHAFPK return home alter u .".—ce M. Marcelm Petit !5PWin of reading name engraved on in is joonumenl to the deao ol %  taken prisoner by the in August 1.14. During -e wrote his wife through national Red Cross. But trmfct.ee Mm*Pr'it id another word from kii He was presumed jitd while a prisoner nl his name was eng ||ff monument M Petit remained in .'bttini him* a firm new '< In IW2 he crossed into ud bui in IMQ overwheinwi MM lo his native IBBTS.ISA BARBADOS ADVOCATE Wizard! ICO CITY. (By Mail). Ura d* Gonzalez Mas ballet l •'-: 100 peso i hard'' monins a# abend mi e made liah Ministry of Foreign Affairs by the Embassy here, coneerainaj iast nights arrests. French F.mbassy officials to-day described themselves as cut off from Paris. i plomat said "we have regular interval-; to phone the Quay D'Orsay and other numbers in Paris. Each time we have been told the number is engaged." Mrs, Marschall. wife of the orPnMh correspondent, today moved with her three children to the French Ambassador's house on the bank of the Vistula. —Ret,t**r West German Upper House Approves BONN. Jan. 13. The Upper House of the West German Parliament, today unanimously approved the Bilateral Marshall Plan Agreement between the United States E.R.P. Administration and Western Germany, Dr. Hard, Bavarian Prime Minister, and Chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee of Economics said that the special value ol the agreement for Wcsti any was that the way Wat now clear to make DUM regarding German Foreign Trade. —Reuter. Stock Market Suffer From •Eleclionitis" LONDON. Jan. 18. ions of lxindon Stock LiffertBl 'fom ati \t lion". ti m day ll -till flvB weeks away, and infection that is Stuck Market trade aa low level will not be cured untfl result is known. f Meanwhile patient droops. Prices in most seeUOOJ lt.-d;i\ drifted lower. British >wed fractional losses in medium and Inn,; dated, and there wen I declines in i a Is. in, Bool's pure Hi ularly dull -|"'! prospect of new issue on BOB itton Recent simulators in foreign ting profits. European and Japanese loans % %  — R*-MI*T DIDN'T OBEY TOKVO. JOB I:I ; pan Conamunit Ko Nnknnishi. %  stptUfld from tinParty used the npanto-dav of disobedience'' -.f the Cominform. IIappealed to "comrade* throughout the country this chance of rebuilding the Communist Party through I OOf]*-t i unoaUataDdini "f tion and International assistance." He was ex i Hied from the Party rt| UM ( 'Minform delation of Japan's Communist ". —Reuter. PAGE THREE rt wu wc arcocMisr HI**,? THC ucsTioii is wu HF *j?cew$r US ?' No Hope For Fifty-Two Trapped In Submarine i.d • frem :.ae I the hull of the rammed sunken British subni... Naval officials reporting that four of the submarine. compartments wen Hooded through a great gash in her starit low of life is ret i Searchlights stabbed through <>n this hleak estuary to-night as rescuers, their eyes bright with sleeplessness, continued their effort to gave 0D> lomned men. %  %  ..At ii.ili M The most disconsolate note in a scene, already heavy with tragedy, was the sight of nags at half mast on the 40 or so ships clustered As our launch zigzagged among the sUna grey war.-lups tugs, the black and yellow light%  V own leaning on the rails, saw them shake their heads grimly as we called out "what hope?" Ono -aid. We have found no sign ,it Itfa vet. Every hour nore hopclon for them down there if any are living." He pointed a thumb towards %  0 depths. Tint, •mgainly In their apparatus, kept appearing from the sea at intervals at the spot where two buoys, one a ytlluw sphere, and the othl drenched (lag. marked the position of bat BUB*! the estuary bed. Fran .mother loat, a frogman ippviirmi: on the deck like some grotesque creature from %  fantastic tale, slipped into the water. Air was pumped down to the divers from the Admiralty tug Integrity". As they made th Qoeaaunal BKNaVBnrM Bbovt 'cr, one could almost see them shrug their shoulders hopt-lessiy bsmeoUi their thick trappings. From two destroyers standing by. Morse signals flashed almost constantly. Naval ratings in the %  i BflffA icd ttrfoniry with semaphore flags. n the afternoon, it had ncen hoped lo raise the sunken A dumpy, yellow end black ship named Lifeline" stood by remi. tables under the "Truiulenr, : rid lift her to the lUjfffM Bill \hen the cUvOfl rtpOTtOd thi atI mpi would be hopeless, the ship I fted anchor and retreated to the > Jtskirts of the vessels ringing lite submarine position. HELSINKI. Jan. 13. Tragedy—Silence Finland toSd UN Another wreck ship, -vith huge I Communist Government, j deiricks rearing fr*m her --Reuter also appeared on the scene; then 1 %  FINLAND RECOGNISES RED CHINA IF YOUFEEL LIKE THISTAKE WINCARNIS TONIC WINE AND FEEL LIKE THIS! BE HEALTHY & HAPPY. ed to stand off. Out beyond the OttOhal of ships a pilot tassnsjd around placing green wreck buoys lit i armsj shipping tsom QM scene. As the grey mists of a winter day deepened into night, lights out one by one from the anchored vessels, their reflection* beck from the water. Comparen with the drabness of day it looked almost a gay seen*. But over it all hung ; silence of tragedy. An Aurnirulty spokesman said that n would be a minimum of three to four days before they rould hope to bring the Truculent" to the surface. tips were but unslackcning In their labours. One man said: The situation is not too good" Men on -Mm report, ad eouMsnMa difficulty because Of the npplmg tidal currents around the wrecked hull. As darkness fell from the day's leaden skies, motionless naval ships pointed their ;e.uchlighu beams around the yellow buoys which the "Truculent" herself automatically released as she sank. maik. ing the bpot of her disaster. No Hope Survivors who were lauded at Chatham Naval Base this evening said that they believed nu more men would be found olive. They said that all the men in the unflooded parts of the submarine must have escaped ton BoBH were believed to have been swept away in the tide. Engine room artificer. Frank Mossman, 30, told Keufer; "When the crash came, we all lined up as though '.dting for a bus. W> waited for our compartment to be flooded so that we could make Mil with the apparatus. We got out with no trouble at all." Petty Officer Hayinond C. Fry (35), sitting on a barrack's bunk and BBMBBSBBI OBM cigarette after another said: "We IB8M BH m the l>ottm of the .submarine when the crash came. Some of us got out with Davis apparatus, but some got out with, oul "Only two compartments were DQt flooded—the engine room and %  is' mess deck. All the %  i those two rooms got out". Kngine room artificer, Leslie Strickland, said: "We took St> to forty seconds to come to the surface, but it seenn d like a year" Eight Meaarj ojed tued men facing %  battery of Press cameras and B barrage of questions, were certain that all. who had any chance to escape, had got away. The eight men said they were from jii parts of the submarine We got aft. shut the bulkhead doors and decided to ti \ iri d Ki v They had about two and nines to get to the unH msh > %  ( SnasM UarougAi hole In UM nil >'! ail hope of life T.I.Uiaphist Robert Almond (25). said some of them had no time to get escape gear. "There were %  aid Two trnrds of the sets were in the Hooded parts These men, who had been picket ut] ers told thenbrief torles and then wtei —Reuter. Actress Works As Waitress >•. is. Raven-haired Czech i I %  %  KctrcM, ha %  as a waitress in %  B 8todt MarkH Drops Furllicr IN UNITED STATES NEW VOUK. Jan lo k Market here Humped i few OBI a share today In %  .OHM yesterday's fall. It IS seven months tl the Slsei lowest pour, of 194!* BB its pt^ak last Vednei i stocks were August l>Mi> them attributed II to what %  > I reaction ivoBUff —Reuter Colour Televittoil For First TiuuHrNOTON, Jan. 13. Colour television i I Bfftt time i,:ni receive. .tigton. The first of %  %  day by the Columbia llroadcasUog SyslBL jipeared as the ehiel feature yie w er i said that %  iirs ami pa clearly. -Reul'r. RESIGNATION ACCEPTED lUKNOS AIKES. J.m. 13. The Argentine (.overnment yesterday offlci.dh signation of Jose Arc, principal SleiBate to the United .. Iteuiei Bevin Re\ iews Europe fresa pace 1 European countries from which e would heneiit enormi 'ers today con. the real business of their O I rti.nl i ommunujue. Distinguished guests. i Senators and that Press I d for the ,1rst time, to the open session to hear me closing' speeches of the six-day talks. At today's session. re-afflrmed their belief In Bi to continue her roll Commonwealth Affairs, while at %  BBsi time taking an increesingK active part in West European planning. They paid trtbu.V to America' isrt in restoring ppBt-war Europe expert*' comments on the Australian plan for sat Asia, and re ient that London WOW : • party for conth sneea Peace Rasssar, Fly to NEW YORK CASTOR OIL Cuof Ol k'taasoii; BY PAA CLIPPER' \ ttlcano Erupt* %  ly yestere. %  -OH Heart Trouble Caused by High Slood Pressure feaVS |lnl UOUbd til* b*HT' n, d!iainai. h*dch*i „ mm Beak el h*a and at>ov* ... %  f trMtti. r.I narvr.or ni f-r Iroin poor alaap. 'wu ot nan. and -nar*, lrirti|.,ii,.n, worry a '"AT, your troubla l y Itiih Bkiiid I'raaanra. Thl i>ilailuui Ulaaaaa UUI rauaaa r. '.cathi than cancar, baoauaa ir •ymatoniB ara ao common and uaiiA. niUUkea tor lomi atmpla allmani i %  i •(!•* Irom any o( ii, BM Mini. %  r lifaiTiay b* TL.|I att-.i t .l-art TreeUs or a, para. %  id rou %  ••' %  eld aiarl tx-atiriMil n I vary Oral doao ol No-cr irurmtrly known aa ilvriui* a new maetaaldw rroaaura btul makaa yoj tr,.i yoan %  aaload t mnka > I. WW IRRIV.US Uayoimaiaa Sakd UrcMiDii %  %  %  %  nrktuta %  %  %  .tilr-i Stuart & Sampson no. HeadauuUr. roi "••! IUM SHE IlllSkS MAMA I Ol. THE STORV BOOK!! WE HAVE A WIDE RANCE OF i llll DM VS BOOKS TRKASURE ISLAND by Ratorl Loul < l •naan RaTTOLD IN 400 PIl fl NANCY AT ST. BRIDES 6; D. P. Bruce JULIET OVERSEAS h.v 1 Lire Maltory I DREADFUL by A. Stephen Tring THE MYSTaWY Of THE I'ANTOMIME CAT by En.il Bl. TIIF.Y LIVED IWN by KaUilaan FlUpalrtth THE sroav or n ui by DaAaal o* ..i.noi WMarrmon AIiVENTI'Hr AFLOAT Miller ADVOt ATE wlAIIOMHV How to Banish RHEUMATIC PAIN Kl-rumatiim n i auaaai bf unc aual in Htt UaoaL lh.i ilkMSal faa .— aa hi MM Lidno>a. WhM ainWja fail, aaull cryXait ladft in lh jaanla and bttwwan tha tmud'a tauung Irifhlful patna. Sri—tifc laala by oVtant in faaaawa danki pnm lhal (•ilhin I 1 • attar i.km. IW-W • Kisaay I'JU an rwlpanf tha kaaWya la drain away aacaaa arid* and poiaana (roan lha Wood twice ai %  .::L!i aa l*i"if. Pain .uam| n-Mali jo. Yaar MoW la rUr. Pan and dwomlail duapaaar. \ou ajaarfcly retain that aprifWT alop ol ImlHi and 'aai yesra yeaajar. I in.it on tb tnsaw> Iladda Knirwr filti at tour dn*f alora to-day, in lha btf blue patkaaa -.th tha red banda. Oal* 2/l Lira hatna of l pdla. m REDUCTIONS ON T 11'llN (j & WOOLLEN Quite an Assortment o/ Colours At SPECIAL DEDUCED PRICES AT THE >AA .'iidau Vour choice uf LsafJDjsfll idee betweeu Port o3 York. mm BROAD STREET I'wiee weekly ^rvi-e Van \iutU4 or Toui I tween New York. PAA fast, com%  i fflOS to: I .OXDON New Double Decked ('Upper Service bei. m York and ndoa • -^ PAA ii the be.i way lo travel Cor busmeis or pleaiure. for complete information, consult youi iiavelogenlor J PAN AMERICAIV WORLD AIRWAYS PAA >IMU Co.Ud Srosd f,t *l\\ *"oai hoi i ?J0^' 6?*Sti i^sem SMATNQ STVM | RED RIMS • WATERING BLOOOCUOT WHITES CRUSTED LASHES Take warning NOW The M n rr bm aa u mm Ur #OM. arcai .win oa your W ^ Bilic7deaitiyQ icaai paia you oventraia yawcyw. Wau* lat any one o( diaaa ala daai -laaaia u> appearMnm laaa i tyai, raa" riau, atyct, amardogi wauruu; or mated Utaas—and act %  -mnilalaiaa yo ueilaa yaw aya. (n.. w, laaaadaav. Opoaa aye baiba erery day will rdicre your eyea from Irnauou aad ub away iha daofaraua gem-laden dueiireiealt iba uuaa al M mud. irousla. ITaaoWya. mm t lmm , ^ •aeuldaaaayaar <„, nmm* -arule(y h a CaaJutW Prtclia*m I O N PROTECTS YOUR SloHr


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EFD48GI2H_18UWQ9 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:41:50Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02283
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAV, JANUAKV M. Hi, HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Stalin And Truman Yl ill Shakellands" PARIS. (By Mail) President Truman and Premier Stalin ffl "shake hand*" within two months, according to a .'eftnite.* unoflreiat and highly unusual source not generally as/*ri, ; cd with 'circles rlcte to the foreign minister The "source '. radio programme director Michel de Bry. has on* of Paris' oddest hobbies—he collect* casts of hands. For som* lime he has been dreaming ft rowning his collection with %  -he handshakeof UM landers of the East and West. He already has made inqulrU-s ,< %  the U S and Soviet Embassies In Paris and claimed that the anffWtjn he got were "favourable At anv rate, he assured the I that the meetings and the handshake that will go down in listory and plaster would take place within two months on some 'neutral temtor> like ner%  In Steel Actually the finished product i"uld not be plaster De Dry plans to have Stalin's hand cast >n steel—Stalin means steel in .m—and Truman's hand casi n bronze that would be gilded. i %  beginner in his hobby. *' Bry already has such notable .nds in his collection as those f Rita Hayworth and Aly Khan %  .uui-iii-hand. Sarah Bernhardt, Louis Armstrong playing the trumpet; Conchita Cintron. Peruvian lady bull fighter making he kill; Maurice rhcvalier and others. Although hands are his chief i re-occupation. De Bry Kttj feet He has the dancing Hsf n( Katherinc Dunham and a ot and a hand of the Ballerina amara Toumanova In a pose ( the present collection that overflows his already cluttered office. I interest isn't purely i lUaatb llv claimed that hi hand musium would be of greet importance because thc ii (hod he uses to tak< sjry wrinkle and tiny imperfection m the skin. -: UM Mesh. shows up in UM De II: %  M a comparative %  tudy o( the hand and feet of great people would yield valuable information to anthropologists. H insisted trur months he would have the tlrst hand-clasp of Truman and Stalin since they last net itdam Conference in August 1945. —INS Two liladvs Of Grass. Where One Grew m notani ts have pro%  vrow twice as many leaves as this will causj 1 llon al V rntft prwhietton when enough sred ti available. At present we import threequarters of our grass seei from Denmark, and other Scandinavian countries, because home supplies are short, inn it %  cheaper „ The Ministry of Agricu.ture ts luducc a control which wervbodv wants—a qualitati\0 on foreign imports -f gras seed. A Triumph Sti iking rf*uH when the new grass was grown as a test at Market Harborough. where there is ome of the be" bullock-gr:i*iny land in the wo Id. Farmers say that on poorer grassland the difference is "ter-. Iflc" The new strains are a trlumo'i for the botanists al the Welsh Plant Breeding Station, Aber.Mwvih. where Mr. Owilym Evans, oflieer-in-charge of seed it, said: — "Our seeds will revolutionise grassland farming. "Fur 300 years—since grass %  tad was Brat brought over from Holland in 1845—Brtta:nearly all its grass New Strains "Then, nbout UM time of the i 1 !..lessor, now fessor T. J. Jenkin carried out Dl grassland in Wales. Afterwards they %  art. of odd places Iftaj for mother i lants." With five orlgifkBl grass plants, they married hundreds of different grasses to get the new strainIt is from these marriages that many ot thf new strains have emannted.—I.E B U-Boat Man h Working For Britain A German scientist *** led Hitler' to wS ive r-boat pens, w? using the same discovery KT2 a £12,000000 British port ZS opment on He is Dr. Loo Casagranda year-old soil technician. Nearly 10 years ago fw grande was faced with the pnT !em of draining and nrensiw II| the subsoil on whiifij great wciglii of the coswretofZ had to rest. By the use of a proc*. named as "'""'"" -mMggTT forced the water awav tf the area that needed drtiZ His work eave him a top ^Z in the Todt organisation whuT! built 'V European fortif, C atloaa New Chemical Fact*** Three years ago Dr. rw rande was brought over to vast for the British ^iTriiigMagt building research station lb. ford. Herts He was called in to W on the draining of a •* %  a Orangemouth. where h w planned to expand an oH %  > finery and build a new rattan In the factory valuable rktai, cals will be manufactured. 100-Feel Boring* Dr. Casagrande had | difficult task. No suitable SQ> • um for foundations had ban found, although borings had so* [own more than 100 feat. Now the scheme i* going afca*; rapidly and more tn. J n 6MJH Marshall Aid dollars has bj advanced to Ituv mnchinerr a the U.S.A. -Uog I. IIIIII NEWS!! FRESH STOCKS OF TO HAND BE SURE AND ASK FOR REDROSETEA! IT IS GOOD TEA En/RheumaflN While.You M ^gfif TI NS ikar* i -J* MIMIIIMUIMM •i-.oi i Ttmi aim4 %  I Mima** fMiir uan Ota** aasosMi •fsstai Dtor %  tpMlallr fWaMMjM o MMit*. UHM • cMan raw. ion. MSk UMm i:,d UMdrr iM i. !" *. Midi v>4 pwMai Ma • w T*lT. QUICHIT n^ ""•*. r* %  •• Rannlul i .r.i in 1 wan M • > K CMM •UrU UBUai 1H |irai %  hacn an Nhw*M KMlnqi. aUddor ud DrlMTT %  %  > %  o houti. rM 1 %  BMfeUtr MniM oui x wHh which /mar nM MOJUMNU* I SMat>w*s utS wh t i4-wii UM USMK %  rowrt. lrn UM rwnN wl Un — a— •n in. dfiiMu niM waMM, M4 mm> hit UM Miilr* ajiUwi k '-H • OMtwn. OiwiiH, eat Oat fiii aawwjiw . CyM^ u BpfMr*d f Doctor, and ChMHMh n (ounirM and wj oat iw MTfwn hwd W irwuMw Bhown ahwro. Mr. J. C wnhw: fd ;• l.of. old **4 MM nfmd w(lau> -BM. aad, UMU la 1>HH I u WWMIMM '.'... ( UN hr.n Mr far, Hr. t B ""• i>i>adrrt Oatri hai workad wil* %  • %  •* %  ^ir tiapofMM* II l*n %  *-• UlNlM L -..J MSI w MM dhl." p yf Cwf*N>wSl lo Prt YM Klfkt _j Uidaj Oia -1 a UIJ % %  *•• "m OWM ia t u a ww Ma MSSa you IM TOUBSJW. MMMSj Klml-^.ofMW-BBI • i( r rlrnUMM|i r lV/*W''''*WWWII r %^\pH orj it.: 4JU Cooft ^ it. HIStriTS/W BRITAIN *KUt Ctrr'i Biicuiti are nonialtthroujhout Thy in u jod ai er, ana wt hope soon to be able to make larger shipment! gto£ UJM"' CARR & CO LTD CARL:! AND When %  .: : :. i • — ike hu, M to Ihcy handle ii. I %  k pi M i w leveh i„ v *no!c f.„ Ke „f Ce —'Cclnc'S eCclUii Maa holdi tuch rromiK m'TTi-niid >-^ '< i'iu,uid .HIM li..Mhekf.


Saturday

“—" Barbados

eer eens enacted



Price:

FIVE CENTS



Year 33.









NO HOPE FOR 52 TRAPPED IN SUBMARINE

apecricae ADMIRALTY ARRESTS

RUSSIA WALKS OUT )
DF SECURITY COUNCIL SWEDISH FREIGHTER

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 13.
HE SOVIET DELEGATE, Mr. Jacob Malik, to-night ’
walked out of the Security Council after his resolution "THE BRITISH ADMIRALTY tonight officially
ing the expulsion of the Chinese Nationalist delegate | announced that there was no hope for 52 men

BB ad been rejected. entombed in the British submarine “Truculent,’’

‘rammed last night by a Swedish ice breaking

freighter.

Nineteen hours after the Britis] ‘¢&——————

SA

Sugar Delegates
Leave London
On Sunday

(From our Lendon Correspondent)

———

Forgotten

Rejecting the Resolution by a|
vote of three for, six against
and two abstentions, the Council |
had refused the Soviet resolution |
demanding the expulsion of Dr. T. |





















: LONDON, Jan. 13 rh, ; ad pl i, give every help in the inquiry
S. Tsiang, the Chines ationalist | > submarine Truculent had plunged, § oa ,
( ‘olon delegate.” Toe oie ee me that o the bed of ‘ae Thames Sstuary a _ ss : la
; pio | A. delegates are ex- ; i ‘ sh “Gre arlier Yoday divers hammere
; Ly The Soviet delegate told the! san ot ; . ast night, a novice saying “Grea nae: Rare anlage oingaeieag se
s ity C il a ge ; os leave London by uass Of Life Is Feared” was} V@inl) SigMS 0 Pe)
ecurity ouncil, Russia would 1 Sunday i ae hull of the Truculent.
our London Correspondent) 15¢ feel themselves bound by | DIAES Oh BARGay eveREns: sosted in Chatham dockyard this} Hull of t epee
ONDON, (By Mail). P dacinl ate ante A final meeting with the ifternoon. :
Li , any decision taken in his absence. Food Ministry i ted : First Reports
y's “Evening Stand- | He said the Soviet Union would — ke co ry ine caer Divers hampered by strong :
eartied au Editorial this | not participate in the work of | Ti eee Meee sta | under water currents, (oday 10° f An Admiralty spokesman in
on Britain’s policy {the Security Council until the| cated the sunken hull of the} London said that first reports of

gards British Honduras, | Chinese Nationalist delegate had| = submarine, rammed by the armour) the collision reached caem at 8.15

it calls “The Forgotten been removed and would not Schuman In | plated bows of a Swedish tanker, | Jast night, 80 minutes after thd
” recognise the Council’s decisions ; but the Admiralty denied report: | disaster. By the time ships ‘could
quotes the Bishep of | if taken with a Chinese Nationalist ~ fe signals a ; been recelveC | be assembled and senv out to the
Honduras as saying: | delegate present as legal. | G m F ; | Se) Se See vessel. fF aarea men wh Had eseaped fron
x Government officials are {| Mr, Malik made his statement er an or | Late this afternoon, a gestoyel) the wreck had been carried a
i near the eri of their in Russian, waited for the English | oie ~ } with 10 survivors on _bearc | jong distance from the submarine
“, when so many of their translation, which he interrupted | Saar | alks | acked ai Chatham. Reports api by powertul tides,

snes founder on the finan- | to _make corrections on three | BRIDGETOWN has been photographed from the air and from the ground -nany nt eee ee aad aa : That meant searching a very
rock of the Treasury | Occasions, then gathered up his| times. Here are two views from four ‘loors up. BONN, Jan. 13. the naval vessels on the spot. anc | Wi7® afe@ @ search hampered by
jegislators are saying | Papers’ and walked out followed Left : Lookin - . M. Robert Schuman French | ‘he nave Ssels © spot, ar the darkness of the night. A

: out legis 5 ee by ba os | wSit LOOKING down Swan Street. | ene, + rere being cared for in the sich A an a oye a
that perhaps Britain is by his advisers. | Ri ; : : gh | Foreign Minister, came to West. ‘ve & ce rt Board of Inquiry opens ‘omorrow

tm tc tote and wine Same Pattern tight : Overlooking the Car Park and approuching Broad Street. | Germany to-day to try to settle |bays. fa ached ih, | he Admiralty tonight ordered.
before taking positive The departure followed the = sa at er ee ree | Franco-German disagreement over | A _ oo vessel — The Navy after vain day-long
As an Englishman, / Pattern he set on Tuesday. He e ° | the future of the Saar with its rich | }¢ws that she had pic ced up the} attempts to make convact by
ior how we ever ‘| Strode down the corridor, got his rene men coal: fields. | bodies of six members of the] divers and frogmen through the

oo . me as Empire } het and coat and stepped into a CU in CVIeCWS He was beginning talks at Bonn | Truculent bringing the knowr| submarine’s crashed hull, deolar-
eved a nal s waiting car, He waited about a | to-night with Dr. Konrad Ade- | death roll to nine.’ Fifty-two mer | ed : “No hope can now be enter-

Pre. minute for Mr. Tsaragns, his | j jnauer,, Western German Chan- | re still missing; 25 including the] tained that there will be anj
Worst Drought principal adviser, and then was rres e n | 9 e | cellor, and other German leaders. | Submarine Commander have beer | further survivors.”

Pe oe na. | driven yee . U“uro e S ars They were expected to discuss | rescued The Admiralty today received
: ” says the “Stand- Asked by reporters at the door } growing German agitation against; Divers and trogmen were mak-| this me ssage from King George:
.* “farmers have suffered as he was entering his car “When | oO an the Saar’s existing status—econo-| ing efforis to contact the met ‘I have heard with great
worst drought in living | shail we see you again?” Mr | e + — ye | ‘uc integration with France—and | trapped in the damaged hull regret of the disaster that has
hory; unemployment has / Malik replied “Tf can’t say!” _ | Press Admitted Today For First Time | ‘he possibility of its gravely pre-| The British Admiralty today] occurred to H.M.S. Truculent.

ben higher; poverty He was also asked “Will you! WARSAW, Jan. 13 | | judieing Franco-German under-|sent an officer to Sheer ae Please convey to the next of
a aw 4 ) “ a ne | a leas Se€V ©-ne > i is i y | PB ne swe i »ssel Jivina i " , aw
suffering are all but uni be present at the Security C 1 | at least. seven Frenchmen in| a , ae standing. arrest vhe Swedish vesse¢ kin of all those who have lost
And who is to blame | in February ?” curity Council’ Poland were. known. this after-| (oy SYLVAIN MANEGOT) M. Schuman was expected to| which docked there t nornin their lives the deep sympathy
this dismal, shameful The answer was “It depends.” noon to be the latest victims of| COLOMBO, Jan. 13. } recall that France made consid- The Admiralty offic is fo of the Queen and myself.”
ion?” asks the paper. To the question “Will. you pee arte Ls eye” hos- | BRITISH Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin ovened then] eae oae an aoe 28 vee: = = aoe wae Nine fathorns down in the salted
, J > f ° yo rage warfare rance. : ‘ € : ; : curity, > - s 5 me ¢ arres io the mas re oO na . Phe ag St Cc
iis the Tories who were in | attend if the Soviet resolution is The baer bee ane ,; Morning’s session of the Commonwealth Conference with | “U!tY; Of the Ruhr and dismantling} 5 mialeat.: a Naters of vhe Thames Estuary,
before the war who again brought before the C i ne seven arrested Frenchmen) : : er 7 : j and that economic control of the | the Swedish tanker, whici ou aivers had hammered for signs
Ah es teeguusibintty eet ee e the Council] include Pierre Marschall, corre-| @ review of European affairs covering Turkey, Greece, | Saar was all that was substantially} thereafter be under Admiralty] of life in the frail submarine.
the human misery in this Mr. Malik returned “no mr spondent of Agence France Presse} Germany, Austria, Spain and West Europe. He ineluded| remaining to compensate her for| control at Sheerness doc! Divers have established that
h colony today. They | ment.”—(Reuter.) the: am ge Ree ‘Mission | also a broad structure of the Middle East surveying each|her war losses. Reports Denied four of the submarine'’s seven
ie Buanien Pasty, but sD Biteent P on essen! in terms of British and Commonwealth policy. i onal Suspicion le, ctemiiaa he ee The
is A : . , | - dicot The * + 2 ‘ estern German was oter- | H a 1¢ n erg oO th divers . rtec e this after-
years they neglected this Che others are minor Embassy | » The theme, it is understood, was | i he liey cae | eee Seen coe noon that there was still no re-
The result was that 66 ss Piha. on : us }each area’s relation to the rivaj| “@2e4 t© pursue a poliey of rap-| Divina, correcting reports that hi at t Wi u«
ny. ven ure employees and workmen. | Te Peres Tetaion LO tN rIver Tg : earn 2s at annette ' +} sponse from those entombed jn
t nev - , ; munis’ and fhon-Co jet | P2 ance, ¢ st-| ; an ¢ , said, “We w " ‘ t i
Honduras er de = French Embassy officials to-| W ill Fl O | Communi ! and non-Communist|Prochement w ith France, a West-| ship ran aground, said, “We were eins 1 10s¢ tombed
5 ; . chet ry ed meet n set ahs ern German Government spokes-! never drifting around and we di 1@ vessel.
ed, on an adequate scale, 99 1 sre’ aw. "1 w r | worlds 7 iW
ped, - day were awaiting reports from| Pe ; * said enight. ¢ i ; hans ) aa » The “Truculent” was found
rts to timber . oe . ° | | Ask " 2» \ ” man Sak to-night, commenting } jot run aground, On the contrary
lative expo mbe oO S Consulates in the provinces he- - © Asked why Britain did not draw prs : ut 10 miles A ees adie

. : D . s , = on the atmosphere of “mutual| we did our utmosi' to assist the} 2>0Ut 10 miles off Sheerness or

forestry products which “ fore announcing the total num- | Spain into Western European Co- ve oo ¥ tedin: erat Set Seer Oe Teles . a ae ceil Ae

= ; g 0 m-| } ; ; \ suspicion xeople on board the submarine, | ® Section of the Channel which

mnted for 70 to 80 per " ber of French arrested in this | operation, Bevin pointed ouv that | ope : ae Pea ee este eee as dy. ss ; + ail
| The > ss ‘ 2 7 : has muddy. sand at the -botto

f 1c e ‘ $ i ity | | Spai fag excluded fr r e Saar, he said, was techni-| The Admiralty tonight explain- y Se i ‘botton
— Pp ee NR De Balish - Securitas Bee wes excliaied. prem | its cally and historically German.|eq@ that the arre vane Divina| . The. tide was running too
war. Police. | —HE HOPES Western Union and the Couneil ot s : ‘}ed that the arrest of the Divina
e article goes on to say

SCOTLAND, Jan. 13.

ince the war generous The missing -42-foot fishing
f have been made for boat (“Girl Jean”), whose sole
ing the colony, but occupant is believed to be 14-

e | are being put into | year-old John Guthrie was sight-



too slowly. The ed to-day 325 miles, northeast
Development and of Aberdeen, according te reports
flare Corporation has cer- received here. Messages were
ly been handicapped by flashed to ships in the area, and{
delay in devaluing the Royal Air Force search planes,
ndul dollar, since the which had shortly before called
mance of the old rate off their air search for the mis- |
asa brake on fresh in- | °!%8 craft, were informed.

th ent in the colony. Now A message received here, so far
“a the dollar has been not officially confirmed, stated
ig ued, large capital sums that a Norwegian boat had pick-
be released for invest- d up the “Girl Jean”, a crew
from the Norwegian ship was said
"The decision to devalue,” | t? have been put on board here,

the “Standard”, and she was taken into tow.
Auld thus prove the turning The position of the “Girl Jean”,
Bent in the colony's history, according to this unconfirmed re-

port, was about halfway between

measurate a new era of the Humber and the Norwegian

sperity which will bring

coast. The “Girl Jean” disap-|

: i! _ — peared from the harbour here on|
a unless € | Tuesday night, The boy’s father,
Development Cor- |. stevctiore, said that he was

a move swiftly, Britain convinced he intended to go to}

2gain may arrive with too
too late.”

Norway.

A later report stated that the
“Girl Jean” was found by a Hull
trawler off*the Humber. The re-
port said the boy was safe

—Reuter.

Two Killed In.
Plane Crash

CALIFORNIA, Jan, 13
A United States Air Force train-
© proportional represen-| ing plane burst into flames after |
System, Premier John} crashing in the middle of a Long}

Okis told Reuter. No modi-| Beach residenvial street last night
n will be made in the law| Two of the crew were killed. |
Which the 1946 Elections} The three others aboard were in-
Conducted, he added. | jured; and were taken to a Navy

—Reuter. | hospital —Reuter.

f stralia Protests Against
wiet Hold On Jap Prisoners

: CANBERRA, Jan. 13.
BL RALIA has asked the Russians to accept an im-
al inv

ined Vestigation into the position of Japanese prisoners
“in areas under Soviet control.



Peck Elections
§y Be Postponed



ATHENS, Jan, 13

Elections fixed for Feb-

§, may be posi'poned for |

Weeks at the request of|

leaders, a usually reliable!
here stated today.

vernment, under pres-

H vhe political Parties, will

|











| formal dinner and reception

Viktor Grosz, Polish , Foreign '
Office spokesman, when asked}
to-day whether the French cor-|
respondent Marschall would |
eventually be expelled, replied, |
“I do not know what will hap-|
pen to Bibrowski.

Mr. Bibrowski is the Polish|
Press Agency correspondent, Mar |
schall’s counterpart, detained im
Paris by the French Police.

The French Ambassador, Mr. |
Jean Baelen Haggard, after an|
all night attempt to warn and |

@ on page 3

a
Puerto Rico
Prepares

Welcome
FOR PRINCE BERNHARD

PUERTO RICO, Jan. 13
This Spanish flavoured
American resort, palm dotted and
caressed by soft breezes, is pre-
paring a royal welcome for Prince
Bernhard of the Netherlands.

gay,

The Prince, travelling in the
Dutch Light Aircraft Carrier
Karel D. Orman, is due here on

Monday morning to start a toun
that will take him to many parts
of North and South America.
Military welcome will be ex-
tended by the United States Navy.
The Prince will be the guest of;
Governor Luis Munoz Marin at
historic La Fortaleza Palaca dur- |
ing his 24 hour visit. |



Functions Arranged

A busy round of functions has
been scheduled, including an in-
by
the Governor, a luncheon by the}
Netherlands Consul, Mr. Valderar |

Lee, at the luxurious Caribe-
Hilton Hotel, and a_ reception)
by Admiral. Ianiel EK Barsey, |
Commandant of the Caribbean}
Frontier and Tenth U.S. Naval|
District.

High Government Officials and
members of the Consular Corps
aecredited here, have been in-|
vited to the Governor’s dinner.)

Prince Bernhard is leaving on
Tuesday morning by private
plane for Curacao, Surinam,
Brazil, Argentina, and possibly
Mexico on official visits.









Prime Minisier, Robert Menzies,

jon January 5, saying “The Aus-
, |Government to furnish notifica-!
Im Vir a

% ; iprove tion of vhe deaths of Japanese
the detention of large numbers.’

i ov
Onditi
; i itions In j today released the text of a note
| tralian Governmeni has observed }
7 |
| prisoners, as
~ACHESON |
|The note said this was contrary |

. | delivered to the Soviet Embassy
tin A :
atin America : 1s observ
; the continual refusal of the Soviet |
well as prolonging}
tc WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 lo nivernational con-

accepted



| S€¢) ~ x State Dean Acheson! cepts of fundamental Human
+ BBsion: rene today of Con-| Rights and Humanitarian Princi-|
hee Policy Leaders! ples, contained in the Geneva!
“ “Aa Situation in Latin} Convention of prisoners of war|
fons ¥ing that on the whole,| which Russi: gned
ail Were greatly improved, . , pies
ator “Tuguay and Chile. i I ked Russia to agree to an}
f me Connally said that after; (Dternational Humanitari Or-}
Meet, ‘Kona 4G That alter) | is fant Ab cb it ‘
€ Acheson had tressei| #4 ‘ er
Szil had ad ne Reuter,
ia her: 2eOpted a wise
’ Stinging a ‘ :
Unde; which =e condi
feel. so :
NO PROGRESS
aitic Deputie
: mâ„¢m





| heara

The Prince will then visit New
York and Washington in a private

capacity, after which fe will
make an official visit to Canada.
— (Reuter.)





Rossellini Wants
To Marry Ingrid |

TURIN, Jan. 13. |
The Turin Appeal Court today|
in secret request by!
Marcella De Marchi’s
for the annulment of
her 13-year old marriage to Film
Director Roberto Rossellini
Rossellini recently announced hi
Film Stat

j

a
Signora
Rossvllini



m9

it I be-
t it will
he (ix



granted iasi

—Reuter.

Decree
Vie



sJRRANCE. Jan. i3

Jules Parties, a iecal
sculptor, is to attémp’ what
men have failed to do ever
since the sun melted the
waxed wings of Icarus in
Greek Mythology. He will
wry. to fly wy the strength
of his*6wn muscles,

Parties designed a plane
whose propeller is driven
by pedals like a cycle. “I
have found the means otf
using human energy so that
it equals the driving force
of from 16 20 horse-
power—more than sufficient
vo drive a glider and keep
it in the air,” he says.

His apparatus is built from
light plastic materials and
silk and weighs just under
90 pounds. He claims hig
aircycle will need less push-
ing than one of vhe con-
ventional kind.—Reuter.

to





U.S. Like Steady

Governments

CHARLESTON, West Virginia
Jan. 13. |

Edward Miller, State Depart-
ment official, said to-day that the
political “ferment” of Latin Am-|
erica was a sign of a continuing

| United

Europe, because they were basec
on. Democratic qualifications whieh
rujed her out.

Bevin teld the Conference thai
pending final arrangemenvs for
Libyan Independence under the
Nations decisions on the
former Italian colonies, Britair
would conclude a Treaty with the
Emir Idreis El Senussi of Cyre
naica (recognised head of an au-
vonomous Cyrenaican Government
last year). He outlined the
measure taken by Britain towards
European co-operation within the
framework of ‘he Western Union
it is understood that genera!
Commonwealth approval of these
policies, was again apparent today.

Council of Europe

Bevin told ‘he Commonwealtl

Foreign Ministers Conference that

he would soon attend a Council!
f Europe meeting, at which
Western Germany would vake her
place. The date of the meeting

might prove a step towards th
removal of the long-svancing dif-
@ on page 3

Police Arrest
34: Youths In
Neo-Nazi Plo





demand for better Government.
“That ferment is a great deal
better than the stability of death
which has been clamped dowr
on to the peoples “of easiern
Europe” Miller—an Assistant Se-
retary of State, said.
compulsory

political inactivity

and lack of change which chat: |

acterise many of the more en-
during Latin American dictator-
hips of the past”.

Miller, who was addressing a

VIENNA, Jan. 13
Police in Linz, upper Ausvria,
Stated today that 54 youths be-

; tween 16 and 20 now under arrest,
will be brought before a People’s
Cour’ on charges of forming an
illegal association and _ illegally
possessing arms. The police said

|that they had completed investi-
It is certainly better than the | . P

gations into the acvivities of “Ths
Corps for the Defence of the Re-

public.”
On December 27 an official
| Police report said that this Or-

ganisavtion was prepared for large-
>

a ie re ata seale terforist action. Investiga-
peer sian ene oe tions led the Police to an arsenal
southern a werk Actual- stocked with sub-machine
ly tapering off. Once accepted guns, revolvers, hand grenades,
as commonplace, they now oc- | 2mMunition and a_ supply of
curred so rarely that they “shdck-_ Swastika arm~-bands. _ The Palice

said that the organisation had

ed” American public opinion,
—Reuter.

Franco-German
Agreement

PARIS, Jan. 13.

A Franco-German Trade Agree-
ment will be initialled here
tomorrow night, unless there are
unexpected last-minute develop-
ments it was learned in the French
Office quarters today.

The new agreement, negotiations
for which began on December |
will be for unlimited importing
inte France of a list of German

| goods in addition to those already |

freed by agreement between the
Marshall Plan countries.
—Reuter.

links with similar Neo-Nazi Or-
ganisations in Western Germany,
from which instructions were re-
ceived. —Reuter.

Holy Year Pardons
TRIESTE, Jan. 13.

In a Holy Year clemency move,

Trieste’s Anglo-American Zone

Military Government to-day

ordered a two-year cut in prison



sentences of less than five years
and a three-year cut on higher
sentences.

Pardons of up to 300,000 lire in
fines were also allowed for.
| Early this menth 350 prisoners
the Anglo-American Zone
went on a hunger strike because

) in



17 reste was not included in the
\italicn Holy Year amnesty.
— (Keuter.)

TEN ARMOURED
CARS FOR TRUMAN




JETROIT, J
re 30,000 hundred mile-an-
nour rmoured ars are being
built here the

White House

President Tr

Washington

it has been disclosed





: JUSINE
one convertible, will have bulle:-
proof gla Ingine, hood an
sides will be heavily armoured
Fach ar will AV t
radio apparatus.—Reuter,

German leaders were meeting to-
gether in Bonn earlier to-night
to prepare a united front on the
subject. Government circles ex-
pressed particular concern at an
unofficial report that the Saar
Government, regarded by Ger-
mans as provisional, was prepared
to lease its mines to France for
99 years.

A silent German crowd watched

volving damage to a Naval vesse!
It was understood thai

warship Berry Head until



an undertaking thai’ all
papers and personnel would be
produced for any_Court of Inquiry

neces



ce : p The Swedish Naval Attache

M. Schuman arrive at the Mainz | | ondon tonight called on the
railway station this morning, re- British Admirali'y to expre con
view French Morocean troops and | Gojences for the disaster. He said |
tanks in the beflagged square and | ;),,, Swedish authorities would!
tand to attention for the Mar- eae
seillaise,

M. Schuman, himself once a KING GUSTAV HAS

ge

student in Germany, later visited
the local University. Addressing |
the students he said: “In our days
the future seemed clear. We in |
Germany and France hope it will
become so again,”

A QUIET NIGHT

STOCKHOLM. Jan. 13

Reuter.

Six Crushed
To Death

ROME, Jan. 13

Six workmen were killed last
night when a mass of rock anc
ear’h swept down on them at a
new hydro-electric plant in the
Val Sarentino, near Bolanza,
Northern Italy,

Rescue squads dug their badies
out voday. Eight men escaped by
clinging behind projective rocks
Two hours later the delayed ex-:
plosion of a charge in a tunnel
killed two workers, and seriously
injured two others.—Reuter.

Arrested For
Entering West Zone

HANOVER, British Zone, Jan 13

A group of agents from the
Seviet Zone of Germany, who
succeeaed in infilirating into
Wesvern Germany, have been

J arrested here, according to usually
| reliable sources,

The arrests were made by Ger-
man Criminal Police in co-opera-
tion with British occupation au-
-horities, vhese sources reported.

About 20 of the arrested are
being held at the Hanover Police
| Station.

The Chief of vhe German Crim-
inal Police here said: “In the in-
terest of State security, he could
give no information on the
arrests,

| Policemen on guard at the pri-
; son have been told they would be
dismissed immediately if any in-
formation on the arrested leaked
out. —Renter.



erature was still normal







Ecuador Loses

Minister: Gains One

ECUADOR, Jan. 13.

Carlos Martinez Quirula resigned
today as Minister of the Treasury
in the Cabinet’ of President Galo |
|Plaza. He said he was resigning |
| for personal reasons.
| At the same time, Britain’s first,
| Ambassador to Beuader, Mr, John
Eric McLean Carvell, presented|
his credentials to President Galo!
Plaza today. Carvell has
British Minister in Quito: |

The Diplomatic Offices in Quito}
and London were reéently raised |
to the status of Embassies.
—Reuter. |



|
|

beet

was the usual practice in cases in-

the
Swedish ship will remain eet
ed in the Medway alongside the!
the
Swedish Embassy in London gives
Sary |

in |

Ninety-one year old King Gus-
tav of Sweden, ill with bronghitis
and septie infection of the throat,| minion Navies on board, she will
| spent a fairly quiet night, this} visit Trinidad, Barbados, J
morning’s bulletin said. His tem-| and other



—Reuter.





strongly to make conditions easy

for the divers and for this reason

frogmen were sent down.
Mooring chains were put down



close to the submarine to help

the divers find their way straight
| to the bottom,

Nine fathoms down in the

ilken waters of the Thames Es-

} tuary to-day divers hammered

violently for signs of life against

@ On Page 3

ALM.S. Devonshire

| Coming To W.1.

DEVON,

erulsel

Jan

The Devonshire

British

| is due to leave here tomorrow for
| the West Indies on a spring vrain-

ing cruise. With 250 cadets, in
eluding several representing Do-

mak

islands, returning b

} way of Gibraltar vo reach Ply-
mouth on April 3.-—-Reuter.

eo een

CAPSTAN

NAVY CUT CIGARETTES





THERES

NO BETTER
VALUE i

LONDON













? >
re ee
ATE Cs ne





ad?"

PAGE TWO





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



(arth Calling

RATING from Edinburgh,

Mr. M. Halcrow, the Deputy
Directér of Agriculture of Bar-
bados, says; “Hs.+ I wish that
we could have a spot of Barba-
dian weather here; it has been
miserawly wet since we got here.”
He arfived on the s.s, “Cottica”
at Southampton about two wee
ago and, dreve straight to Edin-
burgh in his car. He hopes soon
to visit Camforidge and London.

«
“Have a Good Time,”’
Sir Frank

RPHANS of more than 100
Fire Service men at a New
Year’s party at the London Fire
Brigade H.Q. Albert Embank-
ment, this week, were given food
parcels sent from ~ Australia.
There to wish the children good
luck Was Permanent Under-Sec-
retary*to" the Home Office, Sir
Frank “"Newsam, who is a Barba-
dian, Said Sir Frank, who was
deputising for Home Secretary
ChuteyEde; “The personal touch
is more important than material
aid, But I’m not here to lecture
to yous-have a good time.”



All Star Night At The Globe

i kee Globe '
ed to ci

Theatre was pack-
pacity as ine All



sponsored by Messrs
; Bakeries got underway
a tremendous
Reg ( y carried off
e to 1 the silver
esented by Mrs
( behalf of

delighted the
playing and
second prize,





h ill of Collymore

I Ww: rthy third
} had such a difficuls
ib chosing the winner that
they Yequested Mr, Casey and
Mir Phillips to give another
mbe@r The former ‘crooning

“Agaiti” was preferred against
vhe igees who played and sang
3lue Moon.”



I Maurice Jones, the Man-
ager of the Globe, told Carib that

i nts are being made to
y to Trinidad shorv-
ppearances at the Globe



Two Portraits
Te PORTRAITS on view
ri t i in Mr Me-

Avity’s e xhibition of pictures thar

are certain to draw much atten-

ion aré vhose of Mrs, Skeete, wife

of Dr, Harold Skeete, and Mrs.

Klevan wife of Dr. Dean Klevan.
«3 «>

New Year Award

M* CEDRIC HARVEY, Direc-
4 tor of Agriculture in Fiji,

who is at present representing

Fiji on the Sugar Conference in

London, received the C.B.E., in

ry Year Honours. He wag

lent of the Imperial College

Agriculture in Trinidad, and

j erved in Tanganyika He

iM Nell Walton, second

iter of Sir George Walton
Barbados

and Lady Walton of

ay

Major Wigley Promoted

M*e8 F.S. WIGLEY (Super-
intendent of Leeward Island
Police), son of Sir Wilfrid Wig-
ley, retired Chief Justice of the
Leeward Islands, has been trans-
ferred on promotion to Fiji. He
left St. Kitts by plane with his
family for Fiji via New York on
Sth January, 1950. Major Wigley

been very popular with all

of people in St. Kitts, and
be very much missed, It is
wled that Superintendent Hill



re}



from Antigua is being transferred
to St. Kitts and Assistant Super-
intendent: Rowlands from St. Kitts
to Antigua. T H. Kelsick, late of
the West Indian Regiment and
recently employed in the Public
Works Department of the Presi-
deney has been appointed as As-
sistant Superintendent in the
Leeward Islands Force

umed duties there

Geoloyist Leaves
ECENT departures by B.W.LA
from “Cacrabank” include
Senor and Senora Marquez who
have returned to Venezuela, Senor
Marquez is a Geologist. Also Dr,
Doran, who is returning to New
York, U.S.A, sid {
«<> @

Schoolmaster Returns
R. CECIL CRAWFORD,
Mathematical Master at the
Bishop’s High School, Tobago,
left for Trinidad by B.W.1.A, on
Wednesda: after spending
holiday with his relatives av Peg-
well Manor, Christ Church,
«> ”

Coming On ‘‘Cottica”’
FF to the West Indies this
week on board the “Cotticay”
is Mr. John R. C. Hale, a director
of D. Q. Henriques Ltd, who is
making a business trip to Jamai-
ca, Trinidad and British Honduras.
He is being accompanied by his
wife who is the elder daughter,
of Mr. Harold L. Q. Henriques,
head of:the firm, and also a mem-
ber of the executive West India
Committee.



Twenty-seven Years After

R. Cecil Jones former printer

who has been in the United
States for the past 27 years has
just completed a six weeks’ visit
to his native land. While here
Mr. Jones was a guest of his
in-laws Mr. and Mrs, William
Jones of “Chapel Cottage” Black
Rock. Mr. Jones leaves for the
US. to-day.

<> “>
Visitors From Canada
ISS H, PYERS and Miss June
Perry vf Montreal, Canada

are now in Barbados for a holi-
day.. They came in a week ago
by T.C.A. and will be here un-
til February 4, They are staying
at the Windsor Hotel.

Miss Byers is Personnel Assist-
ant of the Inte: national Civil Avi-
ation Organisation while ~ Miss
Perry who had been ill for some-
time, was formerly Bacteriologist
of Ayerst, McKenna and Harrison,
Chemists of Montreal.

<> «>
Qn Holiday
Me" J. R. DOUGLAS of Trini-
dad Leaseholds Ltd, at
Forest Reserve, is now over here
for two weeks’ holiday. He ar-
rived recently by B.W.I.A. with
his wife
they are
Hotel,

and little daughter and
staying at the Windsor

“an an
For Health Reasons
M* W. E. Reeves, Engineer of
the New York Telephone
Company, was an arrival on
Monday by the “Fort Amherst”
for a holiday in the interest of his
health, He was accompanied by

his wife and they will be here un-
til sometime in May.

perience in the West Indies and
they were very glad to be in the
tropics, She said that the weather
rere was fine and quite unusual
from that at home
looking forward
stay.

and she was

to a pleasant

On Business

M* tr. Webdale,
Representative
Manufacturing Co
England with headquarters in
Trinidad, came in on Tuesday on
a business visit and is Staying at
the Ocean pie Hotel.

«<>

Many Haver Returns

Caribbean
for Crittall
, Ltd. of London,

-_ was just one year ago
today that the Plaza Theatre
at Oistins gave its premiere per-
formance This small but well
appointed Theatre, which is owned
and operated by the local Company
of Caribbean Theatres Ltd., not
oniy entertains the people of this
Jocality but many other fans who
regularly patronise the Plaza.

To celebrate their birthday they

are showing an Abbott and
Costello, fun and musical. Carib
joins in wishing the Plaza a

Happy Birthday,

Comings and Goings
R. B. V. D. Veen, Manufac-
turers Agent in Caracas, left

on Thursday by BW.1LA for
Trinidad after spending about
three weeks’ holiday here. He

was staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.
«> “>

R. William Bell, Geologist of

the Shell Caribbean Petrole-
um Corporation, returned home on
Wednesday by air via Trinidad
He had spent about three weeks’
holiday and was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel

«> «>

M* UGO BERNARD, Managing
Director of John Tann Ltd.,

Bankers

England

Engineers
left for

of London,
Trinidad on

Thursday after a short business
and has flv

isit here. He was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel,



Can We Sell You. Seas

CELLULAR?

30 ins. wide at 60 cts. per yd.

in Blue, Yellow and Green |

THIS IS AN EXCEPTIONAL BARGAIN !

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4606 =

DIAL Sai 4220

They are

staying at the Windsor Hotel.
Mrs. Reeves told Carib yester-
day that this was their first ex-



lessons from the

PRUALAATLAL AU ETOOTULTDETTD END LUAU PREP ee

- a “Mosv
women dress to sult their escort
” weil as themselves, - re ae,

Te smart, find out w
tee by looking at the dress she’s
ware first at the dresses
—anhd t at the solutions below.

by ANNE EDWARDS

HE’S conservative, mas-

culine, detests flam-

boyance and exaggerated
fashions, likes to see wife
in ultra feminine clothes and
colours like this pale pink
chiffon dress with draped
neckline.

HE’S intellectual, jealous,

9 > refers dresses he calls

Picturesque. ” with good

line, and no bare areas. For

him she wears this steel blue

satin with “Sitwell” sleeves
and medici collar.

HE'S devoted, uncritical,
8 thinks anything she
wears is wonderful—so
she can get away with un-
adventurous clothes like this
in nondescript blue chiffon—

not unlike five others on the
floor.

0

HE'S unsophisticated,
simple, an outdoor type
who likes his women
sweet and simple, fluffy and
even frail. So her dress is in
triple-layer tulle, with a finely
pleated skirt, and wide butter-
fly collar.

HE’S the smart man-
8 seabiown, sophisticated,

night-clubbing, wolfish—
and he likes to see his women
looking extremely elegant, eye-
catching, and alluring. To
please him she wears this
clinging dress iu blaek velvet.

THE
tastes.

Ww

to have a dress like that’’

; No. 4,

WHAT THE HUSBANDS ARE LIKELY TO SAY:

COMPLIMENTS will be as characteristic as the men’s
No. 1 will say—*' I've always liked you in. ow colour med

No. 2. “I'd like to paint you in that frock” ; 3

look lovely tonight—but , ~— do”’

Te Ose

‘Sclfeal ‘Broadcasts

SIX THOUSAND SCHOOLS now tune in to the radio
Australian Broadcasting Commission

stations.

BEFORE the war,

it was more or

came an

good as had been expected.
pupils tended to woolgath-

less approved practice for a lec- often,

turer to stand before a micro- ering.
phone and deliver a talk or har- Then
angue to his youthful listeners change. The

much in the style of a teacher in
% classroom.

found the radio lesson a pleasant
interruption
routine,





e many of the children

of the educational
the results were not as A spokesman of
peserinncsetiinwnticnimenmen SOU Taucetion
says: “Today's school broadcasts
not lessons. Nor are

“ are
ee entertainment.




as

their

The
policy
i Across
here's & reason for this,
Pormer Turkey, pe" 6

merly, in
ition above the crown.
’rod in uch way aa to make

sons.

cannot
tening to
interests

what we

“There is really
radio

the radio. But
can be stimulated
horizons widened.

results of

audiences.

In 1940,

hi. This year,
12, Thus aay man may appear lame, tune-in.
i" 4 In 1940,
16. aon *, Meum you join the
18. When Greek Greek this SSS

one who gets bit. 7
19 ape ore, but not for shelis.
20 Ny outsize this
- Houywoods “ah ie an award in

r reforms

23 tok oi But for this fa che hres St
a4 4, ens” aha reserved for cats?
25.

ane , ie considered at a

Down
2. Se isi figas is ffjowes for this kind
4 It's ions 0} mor
4. ape are “dain fy with ‘dainties.
6. ie (Rinks he's juisite. (3
f Voor Setar i
* do tis exercise. {#4) 7
8 2. episode the post has oo
®. Take your. 08
R south weet oni the ear is to they
may turn out to t

te ou, This & lot nope 4) ee

one aa parative and et may
15. from We pte “sculptor mariner, “a
i Shine
uy alate

joqula. titer, (3
22, wT Held frown any maiden fair
i

Solusion Of yesterday's puss ue across
fe." le ‘is voters a : hs “iat
- ® 5, treat



tale!
5 pe Pe av * Fluke

© Titties
18
.







education.

aim to do.”

a total of 1,894 schools
listened to the ABC’s radio les-

nearly

the ABC published



“ My ‘ahi used
Just like a fashion plate |"*

important
“straight talk” tech-
nique was gradually dropped, and
in its place grew the dramatised
session in which all the resources
of radio were employed to cap-
ture the interest of children,

the ABC's
Department

They seek to in-
terest pupils and to inspire them
to find out more for themselves
or to construct something, whether
it be in the imagination, in words,
or in sound or color.

no such thing
Children
become educated by lis-

This i

this change of
from the straight talk to
the dramatised story-
in the vastly

~are §
increased juvenile

6,000 schools



TO-NIGHT

PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA
Dancing from 9 to all hours — $1.00



LORE hate ery an SN Re em

Women’s World



SATURDAY, JANUARY yg el

Children’s Corne,





eal





2s Fa nT

You can judge her
by her

London Express Service





— =

37,000 booklets for children to]
be used in conjunction with
school broadcasts. This year it |
has published a quarter of a
million.

The most ponular session 1s
“Health and Hygiene,” a 15-|
minute session given by a Bris-
bang doctor.

As a result of these talks, bal-
anced lunches have taken the
place of casual pies and ice cream,
and children, sitting quietly, have
made a social event of lunch

which previously was eaten “on
the run.”
In Western Australia, whose

time is two hours later than the}
eastern States, some of the ses-
sions are recorded and broadcast
at suitable times.

In Victoria, two broadcast ses-
sions are synchronised with ac-
companying pictures, either from
a projector in the classroom or
from printed sheets.

In South Australia and
mania a small orchestra visits
schools, and concerts, including
the children’s singing, are broad-
cast to other schools.

In Western Australia, the
regular sequence of the broad-)
cast programme is broken twice
a year, and an uninterrupted |
week given to a radio project.
Such a topic as “Life in the 18th |
Century” may be taken, and/
through talks, dramatisations, |
music, and story, a ‘ed |



Tas- |



sive picture is presented.

In New South Wales and Tas-!

mania pecial broadcasts are!
given to aid pupils to —
vocations.

—Sydney Morning Herald. |













EVERYTHING FOR THE CROP

® CANE BILLS
@® CUTLASSES
@ PLANT KNIVES

@ SHOVELS
@ GALVANIZED BUCKETS

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

ee ete eer
Aenean namnnsenomeneetoerenenene



@® BRASS WOVEN

: including :

WIRE

® STENCIL INK AND BRUSHES
@® SEWING TWINE

@® PACK NEEDLES









ee

husband







——_

SRE \

Raper and the Caravan—j_






















MOM ord



yenyngnnnennnnennsann tees

The man grabs Rupert tightly.
* Hi, you, why you here? What
you do to my caravan?” he shouts
in a queer foreign voice, ‘* Please
J qwasn’t doing anything,” says
Rupert. ‘I only wanted to know if
my friend Rollo was here.” ** Rollo,
Rollo, * cries the other, ‘* Don’t

know any Rollo, Asdtan s
strangers here. You run

and mind you don't
Rupert is ag too “ 0
from him, and is

h
sonni : ey,
man |" he pu %,

he think I was doin at

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA Wankel
MATINEE: To-day 5p.m. -:- To-Night to
BETTE DAVIS and ROBERT MONTGOMERY in

“JUNE BRIDE”
with FAY BAINTER and BETTY LYNN
WARNER BROS. new laugh-team in the Happiest
their lives !



ene



GLOBE

TO-DAY and Continuing at 5 & 839
M.G.M. Technicolour Romance

VAN JOHNSON and JUDY GARLAND
uae ices

IN GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME









|| CELEBRATE PL
lst BIRTHDAY A

JANUARY 14, 1950, TO-DAY, (ONE YEAR

ALWAYS TOPPING IN
ENTERTAINMENT ....

All Roads lead to the PLAZA the Showho that’s
one-in-a-million ! =

Be Among the Crowds ... .
TO-DAY (5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing) and Enjoy

BUD LOU

ABBOTT—COSTELLO in “EN THE NAvy

with THE ANDREWS SISTERS, DICK POWELL, Did
FORAN and Others ]

MUSIC "ct COMEDY 262322, SONGS § a TU

ROYAL
THEATRE

TO-DAY
TO
MONDAY
9 & 8.30 p.m.





BRITISH






Branches:



SWAN STREET BROAD STREET SPEIGE





Mana
TTR TN

PETER

Mes

Se
Hae
a

JEANNE

mv a

BRITISH
WEST INDIPU I y

for

AIR TRAVEL

Reservations on all Air Lines
at No Extra Cost 7

Leave BARBADOS by - bh






Lois BUTLER—Bill GOODWIN

* MICKEY ”

with
Irene HERVEY—John SUTTON

To-day To Tues. 4.45 and 8.30
Eagle Lion Film Presents , .

Dennis O'KEEFE—Claire TREVOR
in

|
3

“RAW DEAL”

with
Marsha HUNT—John IRELAND







and make your connection

at
TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA

GRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWA

LIMITED.

: (Registered in Trinidad)
-ower Broad Street, Bridgetown,

PHONES: 4585 & 2789.

OLYMPIC

To-day to Sun, 4,30
Columbia Double . - *

Warner BAXTER- Fay BAKER

To-day to Tues. 4.45 and 8.30
Eagle Lion Film Presents . . .
|

“THE GENTLEMAN
FROM NOWHERE ”

‘RIM OF THE
{ aNTeNâ„¢

ene AUTRY—Ns

i
* | Barbade

<=




BeuRDAY, JANUARY

Higmantling Of
Ipps Works
guspended

; Jan. 13.
/" oy Fe Cominission
4 the temporary sus-
of dismantling of 1,500
from the giant for-
‘Armament Works

ools, sched-
was sus-

p ‘of the t
sreparatlons Was of
pending

co
Government’s request
‘me delay.
mans had argued that

of these machines
ment, and

whieh to replace

—Reuter.
ee

sad’ Soldier
4 is Name

PPE, (By Mail).
home after a 36-
Fence M. Marcelin Petit
experience of reading
fname engraved on this
nt to the dead of

Cael in
‘me in

SUEM

nonun

r I.
risoner by the
em a4 1914, During
his wife through
Red Cross. But
“armistice Mme. Petit
4 another word from
d@. He was presumed
{ while a prisoner of
| his name was engraved
Hilage monument.
y. M: Petit remained in
‘hiring himself out tc
-a farm near the Swiss
In 1942 he crossed into
nd but in 1950 nostalgia
overwhelmed him and he
to his native village —
rs.-— N.S.

Vizard!

HCO CITY, (By Mail).
Lara de Gonzalez has

in witehcratt "1
|

00 pesos she paid to a
oy

mont ago



Tomasa’s |

bf, 1950

Frenehmen
Arrested

@ from page 1
afeguard French Nationals liv-
ing in Warsaw, to-day told a
Western correspondent “it is no
longer any good protesting in
this country _ when they arrest
French people”

But correspondents here be-
lieve that some time to-day for-
mal representations will be made
to the Polish Ministry of Foreign
Affairs by the Embassy here,
concerning last night's arrests.
French Embassy officials to-day
described themselves as cut off
from Paris,

One diplomat said “we have
tried at regular intervals to
phone the Quay D’Orsay and

other numbers in Paris.

Each time we have been told
the number is engaged.”

Mrs. Marschall, wife of the ar-
rested French correspondent, to-
day moved with her three chil-
dren to the French Ambassador's
house on the bank of the Vistula.

—Reuter.

West German
Upper House
Approves

BONN, Jan. 13.
The Upper House of the West
German Parliament, today unani-
mously approved the Bilateral
Marshall Plan Agreement between
the United States E.R.P. Admin-
istration and Western Germany.
Dr. Hard, Bavarian Prime Minis-
ter, and Chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee of
Economics said that the special
value of the agreement for West-
ern Germany was that the way
was now clear to make plans re-
garding German Foreign Trade.

—Reuter,

Stock Market
Suffer From

‘*Electionitis”’

LONDON, Jan. 13.

All sections of London Stock

pandoned her and their! pychange are suffering from at-

ughter. Someone told
Mor, th, Wizard” could
informed her she had

tack of “elections”.

General Election day is still five
weeks away, and infection that is
keeping Stock Market trade ak

tched and, with certain|jow level will not be cured until

ileansings, he could re-
spell and restore the

monies were performed
200 pesos removed but
y the spell was not. She
d to police.
in addition to
Momasa’s faith was
-INS.

oles Expelled

ron France

PARIS, Jan. 13.
nch Minister of Interior
med 35 Poles expelled
nce during the last 48
communique said that
were escorted to the

the
also

h Embassy identified
moped Poles as well-
0 erger, 47, of the
‘staff, and Maria Jano-
(82) of Paris, described

known writer.
—Reuter.

AT WAR WITH
GERMANY

LONDON, Jan, 13.
m Office spokesmgn

day that it was still }

nh, France and the
Countries would meet to
ding the state of war

Germany.
—Reuter.

when three eet



IF YOU-
FEEL LIKE

| THIS —

TAKE





result is known., Meanwhile pa-
tient droops. Prices in most sec-
tions to-day drifted lower. British
funds showed fractional losses in
medium and long dated, and
there were widespread declines in
industrials.

In later section, Boot’s pure
drugs were a particularly dull spot
on prospect of new issue on
bonus terms.

Reeent speculators in foreign
bonds were taking profits.

European and Japanese loans
moved lower.

—Repter.

DIDN’T OBEY

TOKYO, Jan, 13.
Japanese Communist Ko Naka-
nishi, expelled from the Party
two days ago, accused the vapan-
ese Communist Party to-day of
“disobedience” of the Cominform.
He appealed to “comrades

| throughout the country” to seize”

this chance of rebuilding the
Communist Party through a cor-
rect understanding of the situa-
tion and International assistance.”
He was expelled from the Party
for supporting the Cominform de-
nunciation of Japan’s Communist
leader, Sanzo Nozaka.

—Reuter.



|

FINLAND RECOGNISES |
RED CHINA |

HELSINKI, Jan. 13. |

Finland to-day recognised the ,

Chinese Communist Government. |
~-Reuter

os



mere beeie tenes el

;

TRUMAN:

}
|

|

|





No

Hope F or Fifty



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

"SHALL WE RECOGNISE HIM? THE
QUESTION IS WiLL HE RECOGNISE US ?”



nets wae as








, ae



-Two

Trapped In Submarine

@ from page 1
the hull of the rammed
sunken Brivish submarine.

Naval officials reporting
four of the submarine’s seven
compartments were flooded
through a great gash in her star-
board side. said “great loss of
life is feared,”

Searchlights stabbed through
the dusk on this bleak estuary
to-night as rescuers, their eyes
bright with sleeplessness, con-
tinued their effort to save en-
tombed men.

Flags At Half Mast
The most disconsolate note in

a seene, already heavy with
tragedy, was the sight of flags at

and

that

; half mast on the 40 or so ships

clustered here,

As our launch zigzagged among
the slim grey warships, the squat
tugs, the black and yellow light-
ers, we saw men leaning on the
rails, saw them shake their heads
grimly as we called out “what
hope?” One said, “We have found
no sign of life yet. Every hour
that passes makes it more hope-
less for them down there
are living.”

He pointed a thumb towards
the grey depths, Three divers,
ungainly in their apparatus, kept
appearing from the sea at inter-
vals at the spot where two buoys,
one a yellow sphere, and the oth-
er, a sea drenehed flag, marked
the position of the submarine on
the estuary bed.

From another boat, a frogman
appearing on the deck like some
grotesque creature from a fan-
tastie tale, slipped into the water.

Air was pumped down to the
divers from the Admiralty tug
“Integrity”. As they made their
oceasional appearances above wa.
ter, one could almost see them
shrug their shoulders hopelessly
beneath their thick trappings.

From two destroyers standing
by, Morse signals flashed almost
constantly, aval ratings in the
boats carrying the divers answer-
ed urgently with semaphore flags.
Until late in the afternoon, it had
been hoped to raise the sunken
submarine. A dumpy,. yellow
end black ship named simply
Lifeline” stood by ready to sling
cables under the “Truculent”,
ond lift her to the surface. But
when the divers reported the at-
tempt would be hopeless, the ship
|.fted anchor and retreated to the
cutskirts of the vessels ringing
the submarine position.

Tragedy—Silence

Another wreck ship, with huge
derricks rearing from her decks,
also appeared on the scene: then



TONIC WINE





INCARNI

AND FEEL
LIKE THIS!

BE HEALTH
& HAPPY.



was ordered to stand off. Out be-
yend the circles of ships a pilot
vessel steamed around placing
green wreck buoys in position to
divert normal shipping from the
scene,

As the grey mists of a winter
day deepened into night, lights
gleamed out one by one from the
anchored vessels, their reflections
flashing back from the water.
Compared with the drabness of
day it looked almost a gay scene.
But over it all hung the heavy
silence of tragedy. dl

An Admiralty spokesman said
that it would be a minimum of
three to four days before they
could hope to bring the “Trucu-
lent” to the surface,

Crews of the rescue ships were
pessimistic, but unslaekening in
their labours. One man _ said:
“The situation is not too good.”

Men on the sea bottom report-
ed considerable difficulty because
of the rippling tidal currents
around the wrecked hull, As dark-
ness fell trom the day’s leaden
skies, motionless naval ships
pointed their searchlights beams
around the yellow buoys which

if any| the “Truculent” herself automat-

ically released as she sank, mark.
ing the spot of her disaster.

No Hope

Survivors who were landed at
Chatham Naval Base this evening
said that they believed no more
men would be found alive, They
said that all the men in the un-
flooded parts of the submarine
must have escaped to the surface.
Some were believed to have been
swept away in the ‘tide. Engine
room artificer, Frank Mossman,
30, told Reuter; “When the crash
came, we all lined up as though
we were waiting for a bus. We
waited for our compartment to
be flooded so that we could make
our ascent with the apparatus.
We got out with no trouble at
all.”

Petty Officer Raymond C.
Fry (35), sitting on a_ bar-
rack's bunk and smoking one
cigarette after another said: “We
were all in the bottom of the
submarine when the crash came.
Some of us got out with Davis
apparatus, but some got out with.
out.”

“Only two compartments were
not flooded—the engine room and
the Stokers’ mess deck. All the
fellows in those two rooms got
out”. Engine room artificer, Les-
lie Strickland, said: “We took 30
to forty seconds to come to
the surface, but it seemed like a
year”. Eight bleary-eyed tired
men facing a battery of Press
cameras and a barrage of ques-

| SEB RESSSSFSEG LFEPA

WE



CHILDREN’S



audara

tions, were certain that all, who
had any chance to escape, had
got away.

The eight men said they were
from all parts of the submarine.

Actress Works
As Waitress

“We got aft, shut the bulkhead | MUNICH, Jan. 13.
doors and decided to try an escape” Raven-haired Czech-born Lida
said Fry, They had about two and/ Baarova Goebbels. a fave urite |
a half minutes to get to the un-| actress, has left Germany

flooded compartments before the

Argentina after trying in vain
rush of water through the gaping



ja film contract in Germany
hole in the side of the “Truculent” | Austria She has ceen working |
cut off all hope of life. Tele- | as a waitress in a small town ne ur |
graphist. Robert Almond (25),! Salzburg. Austria (cP)
said same of them had no time —

to get escape gear. “There were
not enough sets to go round” he
said. “Two thirds of the sets were
in the flooded parts”. These men, |
who had been picked up by div-

Voleano Erupts
COLOMBIA, Jan. 13

Purace Volcano erupted sligh

ers told their brief stories and} ly yesterday The activity w
then were ordered to rest. accompanied by earth shocks. The
—Reuter. the

eruption was
cano since last May
versity student

Stock Market ave tox tin
Drops Further
IN UNITED STATES

NEW YORK, Jan. 13. |
The Stock Market here slumped
a few cents to more than a dollar
a share today in a continuation of
yesterday’s fall
It is seven months today since
the Stock Market reached the}
lowest point of 1949 and started .a’
steady climb. This climb reached
its peak last Wednesday, when
stocks were at their best since





ere killed b

ide ol he m

—Oan. Press.





Heart Trouble
Caused by High
Blood Pressure

if you have pape around the heurt
palpitation, dizsiness, headaches a
top and back of head and above eyes
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or sui
fer from poor sleep, loss of memo:

and energy, indigestion, worry a;

fear, your trouble {# probably caused
by High Blood Pressure. This is »
mysterious disease that causes mor

leaths than cancer, because th:

August 1946. Brokers were at a symptoms are so common and usual!
loss to explain the fall. Most of mistaken for some simple ailment, |
them attributed it to what they ou suffer from any of these symp

toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke
ind you should start treatment ;
nce. The very first dose of Noxcr
(formerly known as Hynox). a new
medieal discovery, reduces High Blooc
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in m few days. Get Noxec
from your chemist today. It {s enar-
anteed to make you feel wel @ind
slrong Olononey back on retura af
empty pa

called an “over-sold condition”

with prices so high, they said, a

reaction was bound to oceur.
—Reuter.

ry . .
Colour Television
" “Ne ryyve
For First Time oe
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. | NP TATO
Colour television has _ been | NEW ARRIVALS
shown in public for the first time te 8 ~ -
through eight receivers in Wash- tee. hat Sani iain gdh
ington, Bottles Peanut Butter
The first of a series of public cee, sete
demonstrations was made yester- Balka’ Cres
day by the Columbia Broadcasting lad Dressing
System. ;
Faye Emerson appeared as the|










ream





Boules Tomato Ketchup




chiet feature. Viewers said that} Tine Tomato Soup
vivid colours and pastel tones} a eee
registered clearly... —Reut>r. | Meat Rol



RESIGNATION Prunes, per, Ibi

ACCEPTED °
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 13. 5 & 5
The Argentine Government yes- |
terday officially accepted the re- | tuart ampson
signation of Jose Arce, principal LID
Argentine delegate to the United | Seimontions seis aie wie
Nations. ' j
—Reuter. | "eS

————
——S



SHE
THANKS
N4AMA
FOR THE
STORY
BOOK !!

HAVE A WIDE RANGE OF

BOOKS

ISLAND by Robert Louis THEY LIVED IN COUNTY DOWN -by
Stevenson RETOLD IN 400 Kathleen Fitzpatrick
PICTURES by Peter Jackson

THE STORY OF PETER PAN Retold by
Dahiel O'Connor

NANCY AT ST. BRIDES by D. F. Bruce

TREASURE

CAT by Enid Blyton

JULIET OVERSEAS by Clare Mallory
PENNY DREADFUL by A’ Stephen Tring W.E

THE MYSTERY OF THE PANTOMIME



THE WESTOW
Westerman

TALISMAN by Perey F.

CHAMPION OF THE MAIN by Captain
/. KE, Johns

ADVENTURES
Miller

AFLOAT John PD.

by

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ed

Bevin Reviews!

for |

or

by the vol-
when 17 uni-

| hour after taking, Dodd's Kidney Pills are

tain



—————————— SS

SS

————



Europe

@ from page 1
lerences vetween France und Giher
uropean countries from which
Kurope would benefit enormously, |
The Ministers today concludes ;
the real business of their Confer-

ence, bul will hold an open
session tomorrow. after brie. ,
private meeting to draft a final!
communique.

Distinguished uests, Ceylon}

Senators and vhe, Press will be
admitted for the frst time, to the!
epen session to hear vhe closing
speeches of the six-day talks. i

At today’s session, the Ministers |

re-affirmed their belief in Britain’s | |

ability to continue her role in
Commonwealth Affairs, while at!
the same time taking. an increas-
ingly active part in West European
planning.

They paid tribuve to America’
dart in restoring post-war Europe
studied experts’ comments on the
Australian plan for assisvance to
Southeast Asia, and reached
wreement that London would be

he seat of the Commonweali'n
working party for continuing |
study of the Japanese Peace}

Treaty.—Reuter,

oy. |

CASTOR Ok
aie

Castor Oil is widely ‘






but »
ber informed peaple use Allen
it's ABSOLUTELY PURE
werenadle from ol) >





w to Banish

w to Danis
Rheumatism is caused by uric acid in the
blood. This should be removed by the
kidneys. When kidneys fail, small crystals
lodge in the joints and between the muscles
causing frightful pains, Scientific tests by
doctors in famous clinics prove that within |

helping the kidneys to drain away excess
acids and poisons from the blood twice as
quickly as before. Pain causing crystals go.
Your blood is clear. Pain and discomfort
disappear. You quickly regain that sprightly
step of health and feel years y .
Insist on the genuine Dodd's Kidney
at your drug store to-day, in the big blue
pacha e with the red bands, Only 2/~ for
targe Pottle of 40 pills.

REDUCTIONS

ON

LADIES’ COATS
& WOOLLEN
SWEATERS

Quite an Assortment

of Colours

At SPECIAL
REDUCED PRICES

AT THE

MODERN DRESS
SHOPPE

BROAD STREET.





|
|



Daily
via

Service
frinidac

Your choice of ttegular
or Tourist service be-
tween Port of Spain
and New York.

service
Antigua

fwice weekly

via
Your choice of Regular
or Tourist Service be-
tween San Juan and

New York.

Also PAA fast, com-
fortable, dependa ble
@ service to:

|
MIAMI
|

LONDON

| New Double - Decked
Clipper Service be-
tween New York and

ondon. 1

| PAAisthe best way 10 trave
el for business or pleasure.
|

For complete information,
consultyour travel agent or

*T.M.Reg., PAA. Tne.

“LAN AMERICAN
| Worto Atewars

PAA

Da Costa & Co., Ltd. -- Broad St
Phone 2122 (After bus. hours 2303)





SMARTING + STYES : RED RIMS - WATERING

BLOGOSHOT WHITES

» CRUSTED LASHES

Take warning NOW

The work your eyes have to de-every
day imposes agreat strain on your eye-
sight. Because they do not give you
acute pain you overstrain your eyes,
Watch for any one of these six danger
signals (@ appear—-bloodshot eyes,



‘o

Ut

PROTECTS YOUR: SIGHT

Optrex, which is recommended by
ia two sizes from all chemiits

Optrex eye baths every day will
relieve your eyes from irritation and
Wash away the dangerous germ-laden
dust which is the cause of so much
trouble,

Whether you wear glasses or not, you
should have your eyes examined regu
larly by a Qualified Practitioner,



U.TION

doctors and oaticiaas, is obtainadte
and § ores

Te en nt seems eget ne hnninwnontnn

PAGE THREE






Published by The A:ivocate Co. Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows

Saturday, Jantiary 14, 1950



Necessary Measures

- THE ORDER PAPER of the House of
Assembly has been largely cleared of
Government business and as the new ses-
sion begins Members should be able to
devote a greater part of their time than
usual to dealing with private members’
business and to enacting legislation which,
although devoid of political brilliance, will
yet redound to the good of the island.

The life of the present Assembly has been
extended for a year and the Government
would do well to consider the advisability
of making alterations in the manner in
which Members are elected to the House.

For some years past it has been apparent
that representation in the House has been
unbalanced, Two members represent each
parish and two more represent the City
of Bridgetown. No consideration is taken
of the great differences in population be-
tween the parishes—in some parishes one
member may represent a thousand persons
in others a mere two hundred.



a,
‘a

IOs

Oa

In dealing with this matter the Govern-
ment should have two lines of approach.
Either they could give the more populous
parishes an increase of members thus in-
creasing the total membership of the
House; or they could divide the island into
Electoral districts of approximately equal
population and give to each district the
right to return one member.



2

TRPAPIOEIO DO OP LA SO OIIVO SOMOS MOL S.

In these days of party politics it is prob-
able that the latter will be the more satis-
factory arrangement. ‘In each Electoral
district the fight for election would thus
become a straight fight without split votes
or plumping—matters which are not thor-
oughly understood by many electors,

In England the periodic revision of Elec-
toral districts is regarded as necessary if
a fair representation in a democratic
assembly is to be given to the population.

maa

In Barbados the parish has been the
Electoral district for very many gener-
ations, and no revision has taken place to
readjust the Electoral districts even though
the exodus from the Country to the City
and its environs has been a characteristic
of this island as of other countries during
this century.

Sa

a ai onesaen senaee 68) Re | 8 OTT re eee eee Bee,
TROSOF a ST eS ETT TTS

In making such an adjustment the Gov-
ernment should also provide the Public
with more polling booths. Everything
should be done to encourage the citizen to
exercise his right to vote. At present the
paucity of polling booths, the distances
which have to be traversed, and the crowds
at the polls deter many people from per-
forming their civic duty in that respect.

The administration should also make
known their intentions with respect to
the Maude report and, if it is the intention
to implement the recommendations, this
should be done without delay.

ud In the recent Vestry Elections, the spec-
es tre of the Maude Report overhung the
; hustings and many persons kept away
at | |} believing that the days of. Vestries in this
‘ i i island were numbered,
vie
at

Sir John Maude has himself stressed the
importance of local Government and steps
should be taken to ensure that his report
should not have an inhibiting effect on
interest in local government. The position
should be made clear, and if such is the
intention, the report should be submitted
to the Legislature so that people may be
able to devote their energies towards vital-
ising the local Government or of giving
their support to a new experiment in local
administration and, if the practice of the
past is to be changed, make sure that some-
thing better is being put in its stead.

OUR READERS SAY:

#2







To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—It would require far
more mental acumen than I pos-
Sess to follow the reasoning of
* Epetuester interviewed by
@ local newspaper on the leggth-
ening of the school hour. He

EEE —_ sea

ee

school time.



ment, would contest,
In 1950 an hour was added to the
According
Jatest infususation an hour is still
only sixty minutes, to the great
annoyance of Sir Stafford Cripps.

I think everyone will agree
that the biggest problem in Bar-
bados is the relatively large size
the population is to-day, and the
even greater size it will be in 10
or 15 years’ time if it continues
to increase at the present annual
rate. In the absence of any other
natural resources, we have to
turn to the use of the soil as
practically the only means of sus-
taining the population, of finding
employment for them, of provid-
ing directly or indirectly a source
of income for them and of pro-
ducing at least a portion of their
food requiremeénts. The standard
of living depends, therefore, very
lergely on the level of productivity
of the soil. A higher level of pro-
ductivity is desirable if the stand-
ard of living is to be raised;
it is essential if the larger popula-
tion 10 or 15 years hence is to be
maintained at even the present
standard of living. The obvious
conclusion is, therefore, that by all
possible means we must increase
the level of productivity of the
soil. To help you to do this is the
duty and aim of the Department
of Science and Agriculture.

We, in the Department of
Science and Agriculture, are of
the opinion that the objective of
raising the level of productivity
of the soil can be achieved through
the development of an intensive
system of farming, which will pro.
vide a greater measure of employ-
ment throughout the year and, |
consequently, a larger income;
and it will also provide a greater
proportion of our food require-
ments, both for the human and
livestock populations. Through
scientific research and the appli-
cation in the field of the results
of such research, tht Department
of Agriculture is endeavouring to
prove that it is economically pos-
sible and practicable for the
objective to be achieved. The
objective can only be achieved by
a combination of the scientific
use of the soil and hard work. I
know of no short cut to the objec-
tive.

I think you will also agree that
it is the experience of the last half
century that sugar production in
Barbados provides the greatest
economic return per acre; in other
words, there is no other crop
which, cultivated on an island-
wide basis under the natural con-
ditions of Barbados, would pro-
duce a greater amount of wealth
per acre and afford as much em-
ployment. What is required there-
fore is the development of a sys-
tem or systems of agriculture
which will at least maintain the
present output of sugar and at
the same time allow of the pro-

duction of other crops from the
same area of land,

We are setting out on this
Station to demonstrate intensive

use of the soil through a system
of mixed farming, that is a com-
bination of livestock and crop
production, with! sugar cane as

BARBADOS ADVGCATE

By €. €. Skeete

(Director of Agriculture in a Talk at
Groves Agricultural Station
on Thursday).

the basis. We are keeping careful
and complete accounts of all our
operations on the Station, and in
the course of a few years we shall
know a great deal more about
the economics of our system.

There is, I think, much of value
to be learned from our system,
even at this early stage in its
development.

The soil is the basis of all our
agriculture and, so far as we know
to-day, is the Island’s chief asset.
Yet, with what little interest is
the soil regarded and treated!
It is the duty of all landowners
and cultivators to protect the
to conserve it and to maintain it
at a high level of fertility. It is
the duty of this generation to
leave the soil for the use of later
generations in at least as good a
condition as that in which we
found it. We must increase its
productivity, but, we must not do
so by soil exploitation. We must
maintain its fertility by proper
management,

In our intensive system of agri_
culture, more attention must be
paid to scientific soil management.
The first thing to do is to stop soil
erosion. The damage which is
being caused year by year by
soil erosion in Barbados does not
yet appear to be appreciated by
a very large number of people.
I have seen statements which
have led me to conclude that some
people think that by the expres-
sion ‘soil erosion’ we are referring
to the occasional small “land-
slide” that occurs in the Scotland
District after a spell of very wet
weather. I want you to realise
that much of t soil erosion
which is persistently going on in
Barbados is unnoticed by the in-
experienced eye. Nevertheless,
year by year, on most of our
sloping lands, little particles of
soil are being washed down in
the muddy water and carried
away into sucks and. water
courses. With these particles go
some of the most important plant

nutrients. And so we have a pro-
eess going on, year after year,
whereby an important part of our
valuable soil, our chief asset, is
slowly but surely being removed
from our reach, and at the same
time the level of fertility of what
soil is left is being reduced and
so it is becoming less useful to us.
Perhaps some loss of soil is inevi-
table, but we can by relatively
simple means prevent a great deal
of this soil loss. It is in your own
interest and in the interest of
later generations to save the soil.
It is your duty, now that this evil
has been brought to your atten-
tion, to adopt soil conservation
practices in your agricultural sys-
tems,

Stopping soil erosion is the first



step in any system of proper soil
management and, taking the long
view, it is an absolutely essential
step. The next thing to do, is to
cultivate your soil in the correct
way. The system of cultivation
which you adopt will depend upon
the type of soil you are dealing
with, whether it has a good
natural tilth or a poor natural
tilth, whether or not water readily
drains away and so on. If the
correct tillage operations for each
soil type are not carried out at
the correct time, much of the
potential value of heavy yielding
varieties, of good ratooning vari-
eties and of artificial fertiliser
application will be lost. Do not be
satisfied with 30 tons per acre
when by correct methods of soil
management and at little extra
cost you can get 35 or even 40
tons per acre. I consider this
matter of correct cultivation
methods so important to the whole
community of Barbados that I
have already recommended to
Government the beet = pers
post in the Departmen -
culture to be called “Cultivation
Officer.” If this officer is provid-
ed, we shall be in a better posi-
tion to advise and guide cultiva-
tors both in regard to the correct
series of cultivation operations
and in regard to soil management
as a whole.

By various means such as im-
proved varieties, disease and pest
control, rational applications of
artificial manures and so on, the
Department of Agriculture has
already done much to show the
way for increased productivity
per acre, Knowledge in regard to
these factors was passed on to
cultivators from time to time as
soon as it became available. We
now have some additional knowl-
edge, acquired within recent
years, to pass on to you in regard
to another factor, namely, soil
management; in that expression I
include soil conservation and
correct tillage operations. I hope
to see within the next five. years
full use made of this knowledge
which we are now in a position to
pass on to you.

We have heard or read in the
newspapers during the last few
weeks a great deal concerning
negotiations which have been
going on between the British Gov-
ernment and representatives of
our sugar industry regarding the
price for our sugar and arrange-
ments for disposing of it. It is not
clear to me at the moment exactly
how our local sugar industry will
be affected by the result of these
negotiations, but I do wish to
remind you that whatever way
it is affected, whether it be as
favourable as we would like or
not so favourable, it is up to ‘1s
as cultivators of the soil to make
quite sure that we are adopting
to the fullest extent all measures
that can be adopted to raise our
efficiency of production to the
highest possible economic level.
Leo gSApaieeiee specie btceg aee tiie

Those Wicked Tories

Of 1831 And 1731

Labour's Clarion Cry For The Elections Will Be “Let Us Face The Past”

We know what line the Social-
ists are going to take when they
appeal to the country. Last time,
they had a stirring and satisfac-
tory slogan, “Let Us Face The
Future.” This time their clarion
cry will be, “Let Us Face The
Past.”

The speeches are already being
rehearsed and the propaganda is
already spreading _ round,
“Remember 1931. We must never
have that again.” This is the re-
tort that springs to every Socialist
lip. It is the answer to all prob-
lems, past, present and to come.

Nineteen hundred and thirty-
one was indeed a terrible year.
After the election unemployment
among Socialist MPs rose to
ghastly proportions, and famous
leaders found themselves back
where they started, bawling
themselves hoarse in village halls
and welfare institutes, while
Ramsay MacDonald and Philip
Snowden were grinning with evil
triumph in comfortable armchairs
in Downing Street.

Remembering the past is a very
good idea, and experience has
shown that the painful recollec-
tions of 1931 are particularly
effective with those who were not
even born at that date. But why
stop at 1931?

All The Past

If you are facing the past, why
not face the past—all of it? There

re lots of pasts before 1931, The
People did not start writhing in
helpless rage in 1931. For exam-
ple, they were writhing in 1831.
Let us go back another century.
If a thing’s worth. doing, it’s worth
doing well.

should
nose,”

Fact two:

to my

reply.

say “the

“Not this time, Comrade,” I'd
“Not this time.
finger in your eye” or “the wool
over your peepers.”

By Colm Brogan

That was an appalling year-—
1831, I mean. The Great Reform
Bill was under way, but it was
being opposed by the House of
Lords and the whole Tory gang.
The People were writhing, of
course, as usual, but they were
actually thinking of doing some-
thing about it. They were drilling
in secret and getting ready to burn’
down public buildings. It was a
tense and terrifying time. Civil
war was at hand, and if the Tories
had not given way in the following
year there would have been wigs
(privately paid for) on the green,

But things were not much
better in 1731. Remember 1731 ?
Well, if you don’t we'll tell you
about it. As a matter of fact,
nothing much happened in that
year, but the Prime Minister was
the most abominable of Tories,
Robert Walpole.

Some fussy people might ask if
Walpole was, strictly speaking a
Toy at all, but they may safely
be’ disregarded. Walpole boozed a
lot; he told smutty stories, and
he believed in incentives. He said
every man had his price. If that
doesn’t make him a Tory the
People were writhing in vain.

No, indeed, we must never go
back to 1731. It was the blackest
period of Tory Misrule,

On second thoughts, that is
perhaps an exaggeration. The
blackest period was 1631. In that
year, Charles the First, the Man
of Blood, was King. He is some-
times called Charles the Martyr by
ignorant people who never heard
of Tolpuddle (remember Tolpud-

The Period Of Teaching Time Has Not B

skin off your
through
vheir way like a

It’s my round hole,

poor children going like fools
the school,

and the teachers dying
fast and becoming nervous wrecks
trying to do the impossible,

dle? ), but in fact he was just a
Tory with long hair and a snooty
expression,
Tory Charles I

It is scarcely conceivable, but
it is a fact that in the year 1631
Charles was ruling without a Par-
liament at all. And The People,
the unfortunate People, had
mostly not even got as far as
writhing in those days. They were
so sunk in sloth and apathy tha:
they thought not having a Parlia-
ment was quite a good idea.

Charles the First was much
helped in his brutal designs by a
man called Thomas Wentworth,
who became Earl of Stafford.
Wentworth’s motto was “Thor-
ough,” so he must have been a
bit like Philip Snowden. He was
a Tory if ever there was one.

Then, of course, there was the
Star Chamber. That was a cross
between Belsen and the Inland
Revenue Department. It was there
that writhing began as a national
pastime. It started with the few,
but under the care of Socialism it
has spread to the whole commu-
nity. Undoubtedly, 1631 was a
year that must never be forgotten,

Tory Henry VIII
So was 1531. Henry VIII was
then King. He was an ex-
ploiter and he looked like a car-
toon of a capitalist. He hanged
a lot of innocent chaps who were
really the forerunners of the ILP,
though they weren't educated
enough to be aware of the fact,
He also had six wives and a num_
ber of side-kicks. It is easy enough
to guess what Party he belonged
to. 1531 was definitely a bad, bad
year,
—L.

——.



E. S.

blundering
Square peg in a

C. L. Walcott, J.

sairiiicnenieaeenecaneaientia eat AEA OO

USE OF THE SOUL Bulk Shipment

Of Sugar:

Blow To The Jute Industry

rom Our London Correspondent)

SUGAR producers all over the world are)
turning greater attention towards pre pr
handling and transport of sugar an Bens

development of substitutes for jute as a sat
i i ndent in the
ing material says a correspo! This
Times Review of Industry —, ie oo
trend is “partly a consequen ; '
creased asia of loading and discharging towed
goes and partly of the high price of jute ro .
1939 and the difficulty of obtaining supp yl

Stating that “much already has —, co
in the preferential sugar area form vi y wo
U.S.A., and the countries from whie jam
external shipments are drawn’, the ne
pondent explains that the expected ro Sy
mies of a bulk shipment from Jamaica to g
U.K. last year were not realised ee Ms
the attitude of London dockers who saw
innovation as a threat to their earnings. ‘ |

Last year the Australian sugar Produc-
ers’ Association passed a resolution ht
enquiry into the possibility of bulk despatc
to the U.K., and unless conditions change
substantially in the near future, it is to -
expected that the movement towards bu
handling and transport of sugar will rapidly
gain strength in all the principal cane sugar

tries. Me ii
Tpedigalion producers are considering bulk,
handling from the angles of labour shortage
and slow handling by dock workers in addi-
tion to the high cost of bags.

The shortage of jute and the search for sub-
stitutes, as the correspondent points out, is
causing anxiety in the jute industry. The
countries principally affected are India and
Pakistan. Paper is being used as a substitute
in the United States. The embargo on ship-
ments of jute to the Union of South Africa,
“as a result of the political disabilities of the
Indian population of Natal have led to the
development of a local fibre industry” based
on the plant stokroos, a wild hollyhock, |
which grows abundantly in the Eastern
Transvaal, Swaziland and Northern Natal. |
Southern Rhodesia is entering the market
with a jute substitute and in Mauritius efforts
are being made to develop fibre production
to the point at which it could supply all the
sacks required by the island’s sugar industry.
At present all but 15 per cent of the require-
ments are imported from India.

The Review Correspondent omitted men-
tion of the trade war between India and Pak-
istan which will further disrupt the manu-
facture of jute and the export of its goods,
This will be another factor stimulating the
production of substitutes and increasing the
use of bulk handling methods. _

Principal factor in the adoption of bulk
handling is, of course, the high price of jute
bags, which cost the sugar industry “the
equivalent of between 30s. and 40s. a ton of
sugar at recent prices; this is equal to nearly
a farthing a pound on the price of raw sugar
imported into the the United Kingdom.”

It is easy to see how the adoption of bulk
handling methods; and the search for jute
substitutes will cause mixed feelings in India
and Pakistan, centres of the jute industry
and other sugar and substitute producing
areas, and’ developments in this direction
will be watched with a deep interest.

British Oil Policy Criticised

(From Our London Correspondent)

HOW powerfully U.S. oil interests are,
reacting against the British Government’s
new oil policey—by which this country intends
to reduce her dollar imports and fall back
on surplus stocks held by British oil com-
panies-—is shown by an article published re-
cently in the New York journal, Oil Forum,

“The British Government has embarked
on a policy which will create a chain reaction
as dangerous to sterling economy as an atomic
explosion”, states the writer of this article.
He goes on to say that unless “discriminatory
actions” which are closing the world’s mar-
kets to U.S.-controlled oil are immediately
modified, the ultimate pressure of some
920,000 barrels daily of Middle East crude
oil seeking an outlet will cause a return.to
‘distress oil’ marketing. It will be remem-
bered that the industry was plagued by the
latter in the early thirties,

The writer adds that it is not just the
sterling market that is being closed to U.S.
enterprife but also other areas—such as
Japan—‘“where Americans have every right
to expect equal treatment, but where British
influence has been brought to bear so that
pat they cannot even sell their oil for ster-

ng.” ;

He believes that there is an.overall
strategy”
against U.S.-controlled oil “because it is

American”—and not purely in order to save
dollars.



|





“grand







een Inereased

bevween Demerara and Barbados;
they are as follows:—

J. D, Goddard, (Capt.), R. Mar-
shall, A, M. Taylor, E W. Weekes,

rather than the left; I do hope
that somebody will be responsi-
ble for seeing that bushels on

corners and bends are kept at

H. Lucas, C. B. safety level,

3
%,
x
x
y,
x
y
|

being pursued that discriminates



a
jo

y,
-
-

SSPOSF














SATURDAY, JARUApy



Ke

CROWN MALT EXTRACT ......,
CREAM OF WHEAT (large size)

SOUTH AFRICAN MELON and :
GINGER JAM, 2-ib tins ..,,, se

. COLONNADE sT

BUILDER'S HARDW

FOOT and CHAIN BOLTS
CASEMENT STAYS
CASEMENT FASTENERS
DOOR HANDLES
CHROMIUM LOOSE-PIN BUTTS — 31” x gy
BARREL BOLTS: Chromium 2” to 8”

and many Other ITEMS of Interest



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD, Succemm

C.S. PITCHER & Co, 1

Phones: 4472 & 4687

SOOSSSSOSSSO SOS FF I99S9999S5SO











Sehool Time Calls for,
CEREA

Buy these |
Kelloggs Cornfiakes, » ;
Kelloges All-Bran, pig,

Pius
Robin Hood Rolled Oa
Quaker Oats, 3-th

Quaker Oats 0
ware, 8-Ih mee

Palethorpe's Meat
Strawberries in Syrup, |
Raspberries in Syrup,
Custard Powder a
Prepared Mustard, jay,
Prepared Mustard,
Blue Cross Tea, Yl i
Sultanas, per Ib, ., i

oe

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO, I

SSSI EOE OOOO OOS OOS

eFFF

PREPARE FOR THE CO)
NIGHTS WITH —

WARM |
BLANK ETS




















Now in Stock... ;

WHITNEY ALL-WOOL BLANKETS (Size: 6!
Colours; Pink, Gold and Fawn

White at $7.20

GROCERY DEPT.

COCKTAIL SAUSAGE, ti
PATE DE FOIE, tins ” “ae







<6 wre 2 8 rr et weet ert mee +

states, in brief, that in an already
overcrowded time table it would
be impossible to carry the new
subjects without an extension of
the school time. Now a simple
and direct soul like myself would
at one glance say “Ah-ha, there
is a flaw in that ar, ent,” and
put my mental finger on it
promptly, At first glance I would,
But at second or third a little de-
vil of doubt would pluck at ibe
vitals of my confidence and,
knowing that the higher flights of
reasoning are for me a closed re-
gion, IT should hesitate; I should
ask for confirmation of my judg-
ment from people of greater
ability, .

This is my line of reasoning.
Fact one: In 1949 and for many
rs preceding it the curriculum

ur Elementary schools was
rcrowae “dl

that there was
i ti enough for teachers to
teach and pupils to learn any
ibject properly. That is indis-

No one. not even the
of the education depart-



Fact three: Four subjects—Alge-
bra, Geometry, Spanish, General
Science—hate been added to the
curriculum, with Latin to follow.
Fact four: In any school which
is not a disguised lunatic asylum
a teaching period is at least thir-
ty-five minutes.

Now when I put these four
facts together the conclusion I
draw is that actually the amount
of teaching time is not moge, but
less, so that a_ straightforward
person like myself and an admirer
of Uncle Nat, would say: Why
stuff me with little apples, this
looks like a balmy swindle, don’t
it?”

“What do?” would enquire my
friend the Sweep.

“This
was

re-organisation
tellir you about.”
“M-m-n It do. It
“Well”, I'd say, bending th
elbow. “My finger in your eye
At this the sweep would blink
“You mus’ be forgettin’.” he
say, “That the formula. You

plan I

SPARTACUS,
Fhe Teachers’ Convenience

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—It seems’ to me vhat age
grouping is retarding the educa-
tional progress of the children of
Barbados. I would also predic’
that if age grouping continues
that the good name that Barba-
dians held in the West Indies, and
wherever they wen\ as workers
will be forfeited. By no stretch
of imagination can children of the
Same age be expecied to make
average progress at the same rate.
Each child must be allowed to
proceed at his own rate and the
teacher mus’ give individual at-
tention to every unit of his or
her clas ;

ve teem ft



Age grouping goes on neverthe-
less because nobody has the
courage to correc’ the big blun-
der. They are content like
children to blunder their way
through.

How many elementary s hool
children do we see today with
vheir own text books as in days
past and with lessons prepared by
his teacher. The emphasis is on
“No home work.”

It really seems to me that the

teacher was nov doing sufficient
work and I am impressed that
the age grouping was introduced
more for the convenience of the
teacher than for vhe welfare «*
the children.

CLAUDE RAMSAY.

The Barbados Team
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Kindly allow me vw make
my Suggestion for a Barbados
nt the island in

-xet tournament

to represe



ning cri

Williams, Gerald Wood, N. Mar-

shall, E. A. V. Williams, C, Mul-

lins, W. A, Farmer (12th man).
C. GASKIN.

Road Users
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Quite recently your pa-
per mentioned the formation of
a Read Safety Association. We
are indeed thankful for this long
overdue step.

Let me humbly and respectful-
ly request the Authorities to ask
those individuals who are in
possession of Motor Trucks to
have lights placed on the front
of the trucks indicating the width
of the platform. Several people
including myself have narrowly
escaped being destroyed by these
phantoms of the night (the plat-
form)

Owing to the fact that drivers
or rather the majority of drivers,
sit on the right side of vehicles.
major road signs would be much
better seen if they were placed
on the right side of the road,

Se Se ta

GOUDA CHEE
URRANTS Pet Ib.







Why can’t we have broader
roads, smoother roads and
straighter roads? Who on earth
ever conceived the idea of build-
ing roads that come from the
Blue. Print of the crooked man
who must have had his Head-
quarters in Barbados; and if
Humpty Dumpty wasn’t super-
visor of Road building, I'm nuts?

If a Motorist drives reckl ,
he is fined or jailed. If a Cyelnt
acts. similarly, so is he. What
happens to pedestrians who walk
in the centre of the street? When
a driver gets out of his Motor



IN OUR MEAT DEPT.



car he becomes a edestriar

When a cyclist dlamounta whet LAMB | OX TAS

is he? and what action should] OX TONGUES | VEAL CH
he take if he wziked his bicycle | OX TRIPE | LIVER

to a Major-Minor road junction? : | a ee
Don’t ask me, I wouldn’t know BEETROOT Te

What I Go know is that road sense BEANS VARRN

shou be cultivated thereby

to be exercised

; init B. NEWTON,
Goodland Road,
St. Michael,
Jan, 8, 1950,

SEOO¢ 6508"
PPODSSSSS FOS SOOO SSS O OOP
,







































GATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950
———eEE



Schooner
Loses Sails

-ton auxiliary schooner
maar under Captain Clarke,
after losing its mainsail and
fi when cunee in eer
wind on its way from ritish
ead to Barbados, limped into
Vieux Fort. St. Lucia for safety.

Captain Clarke cabled this in-
formation to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association adding that the
wessel was out of fuel. Messrs
Schooner ers’ Association ca_
pled back to Messrs Barnards &
Sons, Castries, asking them to give
the schooner every assistance.
‘The “Emeline” left British Gui-
ana for Barbados on Friday,

January 6.
40 People Get
_ Clothing

er 40 people received cloth-

pos food when a distribution

was made by Madame Ifill at the

Christ Church Baby Welfare
Thursd:

last ay.

- the invitation of Madame
Ifill, two American citizens visit-
ed the League to witness the dis-
tributions. There were Mr. Es-
mond Rouse and Mr. Bertram
Beckles.

They both praised Madame
Ifill for the good work she was

doing.

New Theatre
Going Up
The Island may soon be having
its second Plaza Theatre. Work-
nen were busy yesterday on the

site, opposite the Empire Theatre,
where this Building is to be erec-



ted.
Messrs, Clarke & Tucker, who
cted the first Plaza, are

also doing this job.



Drink In Comfort

“Cool Drinks” vendors
along the Probyn Street Bus
stand are becoming very ac-
commodating.

One cart is offering deluxe
service—a type of extended top
to shade patrons from the hot
sun, and a bench where one can
sit and enjoy their drink of
mauby or punch.

Sea Window
Cleaned Up

Number one “window by the
sea,” which is situated near Mr.
E. D. Inniss’ residence at Break
Water, Bay Street, has been
cleaned up but little so far has
been done to improve the looks

of number two “window” which
is situated opposite the General
Hospital.

Idlers and fishermen still use
this “window” to carry on a card
or domino game.

_

Cycle Thief
Gets 11 Months

Samuel Sobers a 21-year-old
labourer of Sobers Lane was sen-
tenced on Thursday by His Wor-
ship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell to
11 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing one
gents’ black painted bicycle the
property of McClaren Babb which
was valued at $25.00.

The offence was committed on
January 5.

“Smithy” Fined: Appeals

A fine of 20/- and 2/- costs to
be paid in 14 days or in default
one month’s imprisonment was
imposed on Seibert Hope a
blacksmith of Jackmans by His
Worship Mr. H. A, Talma yes-
terday for unlawfully assaulting
' Armeila Hope on October 2.

He appealed,









St. Philip Got
Most Rain

The heaviest rainfall on Thurs-
day and up to 6 am. yesterday
morning was recorded in St.
Philip. In that parish .10 inch.
fell during the day and .72 inch
at the night to bring a return to
-82 inch.

St. Michael had the lightest

showers and whatever was re-

corded feii during the night. The
return for the City was .12 inch.
while in the Station Hill district
only .7 inch. fell,
_ St. George with .15 inch dur-
nietk ehis oe -38 inch at the
a a fair -
able rainfall. a
The rainfall returns were: City
12 parts, Station Hill 7 parts, St.
George 53 parts, St. Philip 82
parts, St. Thomas 14 parts, St.
Peter 20 parts, St. Joseph 22
parts, St. James 20 parts. St.
Lucy 14 parts, St. Andrew 9
parts, and St. John 39 parts.
eens

No Difficulty On
Harrison College
Teaching Staff

The shortage of teachers which
Was experienced at Harrison Col-
lege recently, has been put right
for the forthcoming term and no
difficulty in this respect is ex-
pected, the Headmaster Mr. J. C.
Hammond M.A., told the “Advo-
cate” yesterday.

One of the vacancies had taken
place in the Science Depart-
ment, and Mr. Hammond said
that one of the masters of the or-
dinary teaching staff will teach
Science.

Mrs. Sweet a teacher of Sci-
ence had not yet left for Trini-
dad and was still carrying on
for the term.

rie was in touch with a Science
Master in England but whether
he could persuade him to come
over he could not say.

The next school term begins on
Tuesday and the attendance at
the school is expected to be 544
boys, Mr. Hammond said.

Fresh Butter
Is Scarce

Fresh butter is as scarce as
American dollars, and when it
can be obtained the price is ex-
orbitant.

The “Advocate” was informed
yesterday that the price of fresh
butter is from $1.20 to $1.60. The
butter that is sold at $1.60 is
specially ordered.





Repairs For
Broad Street

Broad Street is at present go-
ing through another stage ot
road patching and repairing. The
patching has started from the
Upper end of the Street and at
mid-day yesterday, a labourer
was seen patching opposite the
Ideal Store.

To patch the road a layer of
colas is spread on and then
rubble stone is placed on the
colas.

Pedestrians along Broad Street
may now be inconvenienced by
the dust blowing around when
vehicles pass to and fro.

Decision Postponed

Decision in a case against
Frank Fybrace of Upper Colly-
more Rock, St. Michael, in which
he is charged with having mis-
conducted himself while on Sea-
well Airport on February 24, 1949,
was postponed by Their Honours
Mr. G. L. Taylor and J. W. B.
Chenery of the Court of Appeal

esterday.
< Fybrace had appealed against
the decision of His Worship Mr.
Cc. W. Rudder of Boarded Hall
who imposed a fine of 15/- and
3/- costs on him.



IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise

that they can now communicate with the
one Ships through their Rarbados

S.S. Strecht, S.5. Regent Hawk, S.S
.8S. No Rogenas, S.S
S.S. Demosthenes, S.S
ban, §.S, Apache Canyon,

Molly N. Jones, Sch
Sch. Philip H. Davia
‘awl Stortebecker,

M Davidson, Yacht
Â¥ . Sch. Mary M
Seh. Hazell Scott, Sch. Frances W.
wie Marion nets e rely, ee
. Gordon, Sch. Regina
Sch, Mandalay IT, Sch. Marea

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.

From TRINIDAD: Kathleen Callender
Johnson, Henry Ince, Carol Ince,
Harris, Stanley Thomas Nicols,

fe + 6.90 p.m. : .
Eats 12,37 a.m., 12,19 p.m.
: (Codrington) .17 in.

Total for Month to Yesterday: 1.96 ins

ure pr oa a et F.
/Temperature Min.) 71, ._ F,
= ee = N.E. by E,
Wind Velocity 15. miles per hour
“hee (9 a.m.) 30.036 (3 p.m)



—

6
FPS866660" .
PPPS FOO 99 099559006

SPOS?

mesfield, S.S. North Valley,
S8. Kibama, 8.8. Corrientes, 8.8.
San Velino, SS. Esso Glasgow, ,
Copinsay, 8.8, _ Fletero, S.5, Pacific
Shippers, 8.S. Helena Pept, S.5. Nidardal,
S.S. Mormac Hawk, S.S. Regent
Leopard, s8.s. Barflewe/Fnyd, s.s.
Aspromo, S.S. Rufina, 8.S. Dolores

In Carlisle Bay

NN a er Potick, Aux. Ketch

Barquentine Sun-
Weeeetelie, Ot aie. Sh. Princess
Louise, M.V. Aracosta, Sch, Endeavour
W: M.V. Lady Patricia, S.S. Rio Araza,
DEPARTURES

MV. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt

. Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents : Schooner

Owners’ Association.



Cecil Dexter, Maude Dexter, Shirley Col-
ter, Raymond Witter, Rachelle Witter,
Woodley Anthony, Frank Bush, Jeffers
Charles, George Gerler, Oscar Ali, Lionel
Gittens, Lutchman Seetahal, Charles

Baeza.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L,

For TRINIDAD: Mrs. Isabella Kerna-
ham, Mr. George Field, Master Ronald
Field, Miss Carol Field, Miss Dorothy
Field. Master Alan Field, Mrs. Erleen
Field, Mr. Soloman Voliere, Master Mi-
chael Eastmond, Mrs. Ruth Eastmond,
Master Lionel Eastmond, Mr, Richa:a
Budd, Mr. Alvin Tucker, Mrs, Gertrude
Tucker, Mr. John Blanchard

What's on Today

Police Courts at 10.00 a.m.

Fxhibition of Portraits and
Drill Hall, 10.00 a.m

Cricket Trial Game,
1,30 p.m.

Pictures at

Kensington at

$6666 OOOOSSCCCRG

Os SLES FESS POFFO



LOCAL

0 stare ate no



NEWS

C.W.U. Hold First
Public Meeting

FIRST PUBLIC MEETING of the newly formed Carib-
bean Workers’ Union was held under the auspices of the
Barbados Electors’ Association at Synagogue Lane last

night. A big crowd turned

up to hear speakers say they

had no intention of taking away members from the Bar-

bados Workers’ Union. Their purpose was to enroll those
workers who were not affiliated to the B.W.U.

Speakers included Mr. E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., President of
the Union, Mr. L. E. R. Gill,
M.C.P., Vice-President and Mr.
E. K. Walcott, M.C.P. .Chairman
was Mr. J. W. Hewitt, Mr. E. K.
France, Secretary and Mr. Albert
Maynard.

Mr. E. K. France, the first
speaker, told how the Union was
formed after it was realised how
bad was the plight of unemploy-
ed seamen. He .told of the bene-
fits that would accrue to members
such as unemployment assistance,
sick benefits and death benefits.
In addition there was financial
assistance for those who wera
out of work as a result of a trade
dispute in which vhe Union was
involved.

The entrance fee of the B.W.U.

of 50 cents was compared with.

that of the new union—one pen-
ny—by Mr. V. Griffith, another
speaker. Mr. Griffith also com-
pared the weekly contribution
charged by the B.W.U. of 21
and 15 cents, and that of ‘he new
Union—nine cents and six cents,
according to the member’s grade.

Resolution Passed

At vhe end of the meeting a
Resolution was passed for pre-
sentation to the Governor regard-
ing an increased price and long
term contrac’ for sugar, and ex-
pressing disgust at the manner in
which the negotiations with the
sugar producers had been con-
ducted on the part of the British
Government.

Text of vhe Resolution follows:

WHEREAS it is of vital im-
portance to the economy of this
island and the improvement of
the standard of living of the
workers thereof that the produc-
tion of the sugar industry be
maintained and if possible in-
creased;

AND WHEREAS the life-biood
of the inhabitants of this colony
is entirely dependent upon the
sugar industry;

AND WHEREAS in August last
His Majesty’s Government assured
the West Indian delegates by
publicly declaring that His Majes-
ty’s Government recognised that
the prosperity of the sugar in-
dustry was vital to the mainten-
ance °f an adequate standard of
living in sugar-producing colonies
such as the British West Indies
and solemnly declared that it was
their intention to make long term
arrangements which would give
to efficient producers of sugar in
these areas and elsewhere in the
Commonwealth firm assurances of
markets for agreed tonnages of
sugar at reasonably remunerative
prices to be negetiated with the
producers;

AND WHEREAS it was further
solemnly declared that it was the
policy of His Majesty’s Govern-
ment to maintain and improve
the economy of colonial territories;

AND WHEREAS it was further
publicly stated that whereas in
the British West Indies, sugar
production is the main and indis-
pensable basis of a healthy econ-
omy, this would be given special
consideration in fixing quantities
of sugar to be covered by the
arrangements;

AND WHEREAS press reports
received from London indicate
that His Majesty’s Government
appear to contemplate an aban-
donment of their solemn pledge
made in August last not only in
the matter of long term assur-
ances but also in the granting of
an economic price for export sugar
and reduction in the present ex-
port quantities of the British
sugar-producing territories in the
Caribbean;

BE IT RESOLVED at this meet-
ing held under the auspices of the
Barbados Electors Association
while at present re-affirming its
loyalty to the Crown views with
the gravest alarm and concern the
reports appearing in the press and
desires to place on record

1. Its heartfelt disgust at the
manner in which the nego-
tiations with the representa-
tives of the sugar producers
have been conducted on the
part of the Imperial Govern-
ment;

2. Its belief that these negotia-
tions are outside the scope of
party politics being of vital
importance to the welfare of
all classes in this island;

3. Its support to the West
Indian delegates in their
endeavour to secure a long-
term contract at a remuner-
ative price to the staple pro-
duct of this island;

4. Its profound disappointment
in the British vernment

which after promising to;

support the economy of the
West Indies has failed them
in the hour of their greatest

need;

5. Its belief that the bad faith,
the broken pledges and the
complete disregard for West
Indian interests is putting a
severe strain on Islands
which in the past have been
renowned for their loyalty to
the British Crown:

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED
that this Resolution be handed to
His ExceHency the Governor for

LOLOL ALOIS LLLPEELLL LLLP AALIOAP

LOBAT

666660606600

OSS S SSS SES SESS SSF FFIF? ES

transmission to His Majesty’s
Principal Secretary of State for
the Colonies.

Out To Serve

Mr. L. E. R. Gill said that when
he had been asked to become
Vice-President of the Union he
had accepted the offer because his
object was to serve. If he could
be of service he would feel that
he had obtained his reward. He
had no desire for honour, and no
lust for power. ,

He had heard it said that a soli-
citor who represented the em-
ploying firms could not succeed
in such a position as he held in
the Union. That was not true.
They should remember that the
head of the Barbados Workers’
Union was a barrister, and had
taken cases from the employing
classes. That had not prevented
him from serving his Union,

As a solicitor for employing
firms, said Mr, Gill, he had gained
their confidence, and so would be
better able to help the workers.
What should be realised was that
without Capital there would be no
Labour, and vice versa. Each
should learn to play its part.

He knew that the unemployed
seamen in the island found it
very hard to eke out an existence.
Even before the Union had been
formed, he had tried to get work
for some of those seamen, and
had succeeded in a small measure.
He hoped that now that the
Union had been formed they
would be able to do much more.

He had made it clear that he
had no intention of taking away
any member from the Barbados
Workers’ Union. If that policy was
not carried out, he would have
nothing more to do with the new
Union. He felt that there was
ruom for two or even more
unions in Barbados.

It had been said at a meeting
in the Park that the new union
was an endeavour to lead the
workers into a trap. No one could
lead them anywhere unless they
wanted to be led.

Wrong Policy

At the same meeting in the
Park there had been talk of
“soaking the rich.” He was not a
rich man, but he knew that the
policy of soaking the rich would
not make the poor any richer, and
soon there would be no rich to
soak.

He hoped that they would
unite and go forward with the
new union in humble confidenee,
If they did that he was sure that
they would be better for its
formation.

Mr. E. K. Walcott told the audi-
ence he held no official position
in the Union. He denied that the
Electors’ Association had been
started by men with money, say-
ing that no one could call him a
man with money,

The moment that people start
ed to make speeches against you,
Mr. Walcott said, it showed that
they feared you. There was no
point denying that god work
had been done by unions in Bar-
bados. But no one organisation
could run a community. The
moment that happened it led to
tyranny,

No one could draw a dividing
line between those who were
capitalists and those who were
not. If they looked at the Officers
of the B.W.U. they would see that
they were for the most part men
of substance.

Any good business man would
tell them that it never did any
good to run down another man’s
goods. It was better to run up
one’s own. If he thought that
the Caribbean Workers’ Union had
been formed for the purpose of
robbing the other Union of mem-
bers he would not be associated
with it in any way.

Progressive Measures

Mr. Walcott then cited measures
that had been put on the Statute
Book before the Labour Party
was in power. Among them he
mentioned the fact that the La-
bour Officer had been appointed,
one of whose duties was to see
that Labour Unions were formed.

They had also put on the
Statute Book the Trade Union Act
in 1939. He was then Attorney
General, and no one could have
expected him to start a Union.

Mr. Walcott expressed the view
that working people should be led
not by professional men but by
members of their own rank and
file. One of the objects of the
new Union would be to train its
members for such leadership.
Unions should only depend on



> note that our
yr ei

1 p.m

and our





f
... TRY IT TO-DAY!
KNIGHTS DRUG

PHOENIX PHARMACY
CITY PHARMACY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE *



professional men for their advice
and help in time of trouble.

Mr. Mottley said that he would
begin by sincerely thanking the
Barbados Workers’. Union meet-

ing on Friday night for so ably
advertising the Caribbean Work-
ers’ Union. and for reminding

the people that he was not yet
dead.

If he had not been criticised
and held up to ridicule he might
not even have called a meeting
so as to be able to put before his
listeners the true state of affairs.
They knew he was not given
to abusing people and if anyone
ascended the platform that night
and ventured to offer any de-
structive or derogatory criticism
about the Barbados Workers’
Union he would not allow him.

It was a lie that the Electors’
Association had formed the
Caribbean Workers’ Union. He
had tried not to he associated
with the Union as much as he
could and had done so for three
consecutive weeks before he
could be persuaded to. When he
acceded to the request of several
people, he made the proviso that
he would only do so if white men
would be included, and if none
of the money be used for politi-
cal purposes.

Help From Inside

He had the idea that if the
Barbados Workers’ Union could
help the workers from outside
he would be in a better position

to help them from inside, They :

had been told a lot of things
about him but one thing no one
could say, was that he had let
down his people. When he had
made the point that he must
have white men in the Union
like those with him that night
he fully realised the implications
that would be made. But the
greatest socialists of the world
were white men; some of the
greatest were capitalists and rich
men, It was just a question of
a man’s conscience. They should
not accept the idea that because
a man was white he could not

help them,
He believed that Mr. Adams
had made representations to

Canadians and Americans about
employment for seamen and that
the view was expressed that
nothing could be done to help
West Indian seamen at present.
But to get results in these things
action had to be taken by men
like Mr, Goddard and Mr, Gill.
To Canadians and Americans Mr.
Adams was just another coloured
man,

Representation For Workers

Mr. Mottley said that nothing
would please him better than for
merchants in Bridgetown to put
up money to get men like Mr.
Goddard to go to Canada and
America and try to get employ-
ment for their workers, They
could invite the Americans and
Canadians to cocktail parties and
the like, for a lot of business in
those places had its beginning
at such functions.

Mr. Mottley then spoke about)@

the economic plight West Indians
would soon find themselves in _be-

cause of the refusal of the Brit-}%
ish Government to give an in-}Â¥

creased price for sugar and a long

term contract; yet the cost of liv-|¢

ing was steadily going up. As a

matter of fact in British Honduras} ¢

some protest was being made be-
cause there was going to be a 40
to 50 per cent increase in the cost
Pais Letiiew then moved the
Resolution already mentioned
which was consented to by a show
of hands.

No Impartial Cotton
Export Duty!

ST, KITTS, Jan. 13

A meeting of a local Association | %

yesterday unanimously passed the
following resolution:

“Whereas the Legislative Coun-
cil did on the 22nd day of De-
cember last increase the duvy on
cotton exported from the islana
of St, Christopher, par’ of the
Presidency of St. Christopher,
Nevis and Anguilla, from three
cents per pound to eight cenvs per
pound, and whereas the export
duty on cotton from the islands
of Nevis and Anguilla and ovher
parts of the Presidency is one
cent per pound only, and whereas
this Association is of the opinion
that no reason exists for legisla-
Vion so discriminatory in princi-
ple, be it resolved that this Asso-
ciation protests at the action ot
Government introducing legisla-
tion so discriminatory in navure
and requesty the Secretary of
State for the Colonies to advise
Yhe Government of the Presidency
to repeal this piece of legislation
and to instruct its financial ad-
visers in the basic principle of
equitable vaxation.

“Be it further resolved that
copies of this Resolution be for-
warded to his Honour the Ad-
minisirator with a request that
the same be forwarded to His
Excellency the Governor and the
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies and copies be sent vo the
parent body and the Advisory
Committee in England.’”—(C.P.)

ooo WITH «2.




Containing Six (6)






VITAMINS :
( 1) ‘A’
(2) ‘BI’
(3) ‘B2’



ovo
‘D’ and
Niacinamide
Enjoyable - -

HOT or COLD!
Excellent for
Children & Adults
“CAL-C-TOSE”
makes Milk more

Appealing.





















STORES



Branch is closed on
Branch is closed on











Collided With jj

Cycle

Godfrey Quickendale of Bridge
Cot, St. George, was admitted
and detained at the General Hos-
pital on Thursday evening when
he was involved in an accident

on Darles Hill with Edward
Grosvenor who was riding a
bicycle. 5
The bicycle G—595 which

Quickendale was riding was not
damaged. He received injuries
to his left arm.



Collide

The rear part of the car
M—1589, which was being driven
by. Nan Cumberbatch of the Ivy,
St. Michael, was slightly damag-
ed when it became involved in
an accident with the bicycle G—
1179 on Tweedside Road on Wed-
nesday morning. The bicycle is
owned and was being ridden by
Eustace Greenidge of Watts Vill-
age, St. George.



25 Years Ago

(Barbados Advocate, January
14, 1925)

Dedication Service

On Sunday last in ideal weather
conditions, a wall building at
Ragged Point, St. Philip, was dedi-
cated in connection with the Pil-
grim Holiness Mission. The room
was filled to its utmost capacity,
but the well ventilated structure
with the cooling sea breezes, pre-
vented any feeling of discomfort
and the service was conducted
under favourable conditions.

The lesson for the oceasion was
taken from II Chron. 8th Chapter,
and was read by the Rey. J. R.
Mayhew.

Fire Insurance

A FIRE completely destroyed
the residence and _ household
effects of Mrs. H. G, Knight at
Beauchamp, St. Matthias Gap,
Hastings, Christ Church, on the
evening of the 31st December,
1924. The goods were insured in
the British Guiana and Trinidad
Mutual Fire Insurance Company
Limited, for whom Mr. J. A. Mar-
son is agent, for the sum of £500
and £250, respectively.

FRESH
VEGETABLE
SEEDS

PEEPS EI OG

_ By _

— At —
WEATHERHEAD'S
BEET, CABBAGE (2 kinds) %
CARROT (3 kinds), LETTUCE q

Y (4 kinds) >
OKRA, BEANS (5 kinds) g
TOMATO (2 kinds), EGGPLANT, ¢
KOHL RABI (2 kinds) y
CAULIFLOWER ~

PEPPER, Sweet & Hot (7 kinds)
PARSLEY, CUCUMBER, CORN,
SQUASH (4 kinds)

SPINACH, TURNIP,

RADISH (white)

ONION, PARSNIP, THYME,

SWEET MARJORAM, BROCOLLI, x
MUSTARD, CELERY, LEEK, ¥
SWISS CHARD, PUMPKIN,
CHINESE CABBAGE, CITRON, %
MUSKMELON, WATERMELON, %
BRUSSELS SPROUTS, x
%
® %
B x
RUCE WEATHERHEAD :
LID, x

HEAD OF BROAD STREET %










\

10,

FLYING
COLOURS

@ Wider front seat
@Larger headlamps



.
Car And Cycle :





INTO 1950 WITH

VAUXHALL

WYVERN 12 h.p.—4 cyls. — VELOX 18 h.p.—6 cyls.
(All Leather Upholstery — Fabric optional)

@ More attractive frontal appearance

@Separate parking lamps



a



AFTER STOCK TAKING
WE HAVE MADE
SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON
DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS
and SKIRTS Ete. Ete.

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

SSS ————



—=——s
=

HARRISON'’S-2n0ab- sr.

CROP SEASON
REQUISITES —

poe ee
ROCKBOTTOM PRICES.

@ SHOVELS
@® BUCKETS
@ CANE BILLS

% @® CUTLASSES
s @ PLANT KNIVES
@® BAG NEEDLES
s
+

AND
5 PLY ENGLISH

SEWING TWINE i

= |

: OBTAIN OUR QUOTATION BEFORE BUYING
ELSEWHERE
:
§ .
s ‘
HARRISON'S "oss

x
%
x
$

* SSSR GOOOSOS SOC PSG SS

GEORGE PAYNES
GOOD COCOA





PURE —



SINGLE MODEL
LADIES’ HATS



In a variety of colours and styles.
Only recently opened. From $4.50
to $8.16



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET






Main New Features Include

@Improved steering

@ Larger tyres

@Wide range of scintillating new
Metallichrome Colours

NEW SHIPMENT JUST ARRIVED

ge Your enquiries cordially invited

DIAL 4616 (ROBERT THOM Lid.) White Park Ra.
COURTESY GARAGE

ee ence ee aN Reece



~ SOLUBLE.





PAGE FIVE












Se






SIX



THERE MOST HAVE BREN
A SMALL BUT POWERFU
EXPLOSIVE IN THAT WAT

MNO GOOD ELVING

an MORE.
ORARNRED FC EOR THe Ni Gut,

THE CANDLE et Sey \ coy

LAST COR E\
Fe AM!



DO A LOT
HOUSEWOR'

VA iS
TriiS MAN, } RIDE...ANO THEN
VALERIE? /I GUESS I TALKED)
““TOO MUCH ABOUT w & :
RICH GRANOFATHER,.,|
I-THINK HE WANTS |



(WHIS DARK BEDROOM PRINCE TVDORE
SCARCELY DARES SPEAK ABOVE A

S SEND POLICE “TOM My
Bess, SUITE ~AT ONCE ~









WE'D BETTER
TURN IN, MURPHY.
‘TIS A NIGHT FOR
THEY mone
WE'D NEVER SEE THE (AY
os OF 4 STILLIN



BY



BY FRANK STRIKER

NOW Tub = Dis a s

THE VENGEANCE OF

SURE ENOUGH ON ANOTHER PART OF THE LOUGH.

ods ,

UP TO THE
BOGGY- LAND

THE BOGGY- ee

THANK

Ee Ace! NOS
mw. UTTLE ASS
ror a

>

aw . —
MeTeRt

HELP ME!

HELP ME!

Oy

HE Gave ME A | [DID YOU THE = SP POSE
|| [THis LITTLE uel ane, : OD..



SURPRISED? MY OWN
GUARDS/ TRIED To
BETRAY ME ~To THE
THUGGEES!







= =}

et

Witt YOU BE
MAKIN’
CHARGES AGAINST
THEM, HIGHNESS 7

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CARL ANDERSON

Stalin And
Truman Will

“Shake Hands” |

PARIS, (By Mail)

President Truman and Premier
Stalin will “shake hands” with-
in two months, according to a
definitely unofficial and highly
unusual source not generally as-
seciaied with “circles close to the
foreign minister.”

The “source”. radio programme
director Michel de Bry, has one
of Paris’ oddest hobbies—he col-
lects casts of hands. For some
time he has been dreaming of
crowning his collection with 4
cast of the handshake of the
leaders of the East and West.

He already has made inquiries
at the U.S. and Soviet Embassies
in Paris and claimed that the an-
swers he got were “favourable.”

At any rate, he assured the
world that the meetings and the
handshake that will go down in
history and plaster would take
place within two months on
some “neutral territory like Ber-
lin.’

In Steel

Actually the finished product
weuld not be plaster. De Dry
plans te have Stalin’s hand cast
in steel—Stalin means steel in
Russian—and Truman’s hand cast
n bronze that would be gilded.

No mere beginner in his hobby. }
De Bry already has such notable|
hands in his collection as those |
f Rita Hayworth and Aly Khan)
hand-in-hand; Sarah Bernhardt;|
Louis Armstrong playing the|
trumpet; Conchita Cintron, Peru-
vian lady bull fighter making
he kill; Maurice Chevalier and
others.

Although hands are his chief
pre-occupation, De Bry also col-
eets feet. He has the dancing
vet of Katherine Dunham and a|
»ot and a hand of the Ballerina
‘amara Toumanova in a_ pose
om “Gisele.”

De Bry got started in his hob-
by being a*Sarah Bernhardt
an. He collected everything he

uld get his hands on that per-'

THE SCORPION



A EX _RAYMON®S [ff
7S YOU Come Back
Gas 7 |

Le a fi.





Fi =

Carr's Biscuits are

again on sale through-
out TABLE
They are as good as WATER

ever, and we hope

soon to be able to
i make larger: ship-
ments.








(NO TRAVE Courts
IN MY OWN LANDS

LL DEAL WITH

THEMS

OuT




a Ne eee =



ereencneenteen eee

muSeU ETS ob





Cops “Whe

Shine

PARIS, (By M
Paris “gendarmes” are odel-
ling the latest in police evening



wear—the white cloaks and caps
and luminous nightsticks.

The fashion
answer to motorists’ protests
that traffic cops are hard to spot

innovation is In}

on Paris streets at night. Drivers |
claimed that the “Ville Lumiere” |

—City of Lights—is not as bright
as pre-war.

The white caps—or “kepis’—

SATURDAY, JANUARY UY 1

| U-Boat Meg Men
Is Working
For Britain

A German scientist, wh
discovery enacled Hitler’ to
his massive U-boat pens, ‘oa



ce Ae TN,

Two Blades
Of Grass, Where |
One or |

botanists have prom
strains of grags which
many leaves as

BRITISH
duced new
vrow twice as



ya i ee will caus® uae ctda discovery to
|an increase of beef, mutton, and ‘saat ritish port ai
milk preciuetion when enough He is Dr. Len. Ca

ey Sr import three~ | Y°8*- -old soil technician,
quarters of our grass seed from Nearly 10 years g :
Holland, Denmars, and other! grande was faced with



| Scandinavian countries, becaus€! jem of draining and

were issued along with the cloaks} home supplies are short, and it is) ing the subsoil on
after successful tests along the cheaper. . Mine ts great weight of the «
danger-ridden Champs-Biysees. | The Ministry of Agricultu had to rest. :
The new. night-stick, or the} soon to introduce a control which By the use of gq Process
“baton” which has long been the} everybody wants—a qualitativa; named as electro- .
1

hallmark of French traffic police
was adopted after test-runs on}
_ equally treacherous Place de}
la Concorde.

The new “baton” is issued
complete with a portable battery
to be strapped under the officer’s,

arm.
—I.N.S.

tained to the great actress in-
cluding a bronze cast of her right
hand, :

That gave him the idea of col-

lecting the hands and feet of
great contemporaries and even-
tually making a hand museum

out of the present colleetion that

overflaws his already cluttered
office.

De Bry’s interest isn’t purely
esthetic. He claimed that his

hand museum would be of greet
‘ientifie importanee because the
method he uses to take casts is
very exact. Every wrinkle and
tiny imperfection in the skin,
sometimes not visible in the flesh,
shows up in the De Bry casts
He thinks that a comparative
study of the hand and feet of
great people would yield valu-

able information to anthropolo-
gists.

And he imsisted that in two
months he would have the first

hand-clasp of Truman and Stalin

since they last met at the Pots-

dam Conference in August 1945.
—I.N.S.

TO HAND
BE SURE AND ASK FOR

RED RUSE TEA!



RITAIN







}
}



F000 NEWS!

FRESH STOCKS OF



IT IS GOOD TEA



restriction on foreign imports ety

grass seed. |
sy His work gave him a
A Triumph 3 in the Todt organisation while jt
Striking results were obtained} puilt uy Buropean fortifications

when the new grass was grown | , ,
as a test at Market Harborough,} New Chemical Paet ;
Three years ago :

where there is some of the best
bullock-grazing land in the wo 1d. grande was brought wari
the British Go

Farmers say that on poorer) fo,
building research station at
Herts

foreed the water away
the area that needed

grassland the difference is “ter-|
tific.” ,, | ford,
The new strains are a triumph

He wi Th
for the botanists at the Welsh as called in to

h es
Plant Breeding Station, Aber- Reentemnente Sela *
ystwyth, where Mr. Gwilym} planned to expand a
Evans, officer-in-charge of seed | finery and build a in olf
production, said: — t i

“Our seeds will revolutionise Pie i te hanataenl
grassland farming.

“For 300 years—since grass

100-Feet Borings
Dr. Casagrande had q very
difficult task. . No suitable stra
| tum for foundations had been
found, although borings ue
‘down more than 100 f al
Now the scheme is cone

seed was first brought over from
Holland in 1645—Britain has been
importing nearly all its grass
sed

New Strains





“Then, about the time of the} rapidly and more than
first world war, Professor, now} Marshall Aid dollars hag”
Sir George, Stapledon and Pro-} advanced to buy machinery



fessor T. J earried out} the U.S.A,

Jenkin

1 survey of grassland in Wales.'
“Afterwards they visited all
orts of odd places studying
ypes of pastures for mother
plants.”
With five original grass plants,

they married hundreds of differ-
ent grasses to get the new strains.
It is from these marriages that

many of the new strains have
pmanated.—L.E.S
SM



,0 soothe, tone and clean raw, » kidneys
and bladder and remove acids from
your system safely, — and ae yet
caing no harmful o} Ce
works in 3 cues to ‘can your teouaiine

. Starts killing the germs which
eee
in two hours, yet ts ju +

human tissue.
Gets rid of health

intes the entire system.

piven oy Bosters, Goat Chemists, ond
Oystex is estat te Doone

73 countries and by core wae rs trom tae
troubles shown above. : Po
70 years old and have Mie oe e

backaches and pains, ote ot
night, and, thanke to ©: i
than I have been for peera” ae

wonders Cystex has worked with me seem
most imeceaibia, if thew w they mt et @ box the)
would still be wo

’ Gueranteed to Put You Right
Bock »



Cystex: ou






CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The UNIQUE REMEDY for






Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2818

ALSOP SO SO9SS

ie THE bey at Oak obi.







When home-dressma

Fabric
es i they handle its exquisite
want to fashion it into a

kers sce the beauty of a “Celanese

whe
texture .. . they

ene garme nt lovely to wear. For the
elanese’ Fabrics holds such promise

Celanese’ C repe, ‘C
‘ ce, ‘Celanese’ Taffety
Celanese Celshung*. Look for them, and visualise their os
fection when made-up. ye
a , ,

wat
é raaet

whole range of
aan
Celanese’ Satin, «

FABRICS

?
i

ee





2. 4
ous acids with which "yar ae ale wae q
come saturated.

3. Strengthens and reinvigorates

pee



aa

Rn




*

SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
fit) TN eS fe a SS Se teenie

CLA SIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC NOTICES| PERSONAL

———. LOST SHARE CERTIFICATES THE public are hereby warmed against

i y B
NOTICE is hereby given that A. .| {ice ROWED ay Yee eS BABE

-~

PAGE SEVEN
SS es SSeS SSS” SSeS Ses ste ssenesssSSSssSSSSnSSAShi SSeS

EDUCATIONAL | WANTED GOVERNMENT NOTICE













F
i
i





NOTICE INCOME TAX NOTICE









i .
Ward, Execut to the Estate of ENOS ‘ = HARRI ¥ : FE: Large Seco: hand Iron Safe.
T ES FOR RENT CAIN WARD and the Estate of WILLIAM Geetion’ ans heme ae raat We wit wet ee College Phone 40h. ~ 13.1,50—3n NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns are
A s a, WARD, Deceased, a made} unless by a written arder signed by me.| will begin on Tuesday the 17th January, " ‘quired from every married man whose income is $1200.00 per annum
week Sun. | === } D e issue of Share Cer- WAL BABB, 1950, at 9.30 a.m. and the school wili| _YOUNG LADY required by Broad ;
1.0 1 | Contin mane ot ie, Solvetia BbAre Rock Hall, | be in session for the entire day. Street Firm der General Olioe’ week 1 02 Over, from every other person whose income is $720.00 per
. . ficates whic ave been lost:— ith :
aUNCMENTS HOUSES Certificate No. 207 10 Shares No. 9179] 14 1 50—an Seer Secretary ‘Governlag Body Typing, All appintions eal be treated| @nnuM or over and from companies whether incorporated or unin-
word af to 0788. - s ”’| confidentially. c/o
pr SALE Bt Ota room; cool and airy at} “certificate No. 226 10 Shares No. 10119] ——— = | ent of BuarTiNon College. ae cae ce Ape mons i, | Cotporated, societies, persons engaged in any trade or profession, and
ee 02 os hmo P. a 088. to 10728, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE sane 1980. be typed as well as copied in own} OWners of land or property whether a taxable income has accrued’
-1.50—3n.] Certificate No. 613 2 Shares No, 21553 handwriting, ; ,
THE application of Norma Babb ot 11.1.502n during the past ye t.
“ED » ” ai fun HAVEN”, Crane Coast, fully | “Certificate No. 614 2 Shares No. 20886] D@Tells Ra. Ch. Ch. for a ee ee seewestnes Forms oe fet aie be btained fro: Income Det
wo! urnished, . ~ s ‘S 7 to sell Spirits, Mait Liquors, _ &e. a’ RN urn th nm : ,
gat, FOUND De 48 | Superb bathing beach. ‘February, Meron | * 20586. @ board and shingle shop attached to NOTICE SHORTHAND/TYPIST—Minimam two my be obtained fom the Tax Depart-
—- mtn “Beret pevemonr em per] Gertincne No. G4 Stare NO, Wy | feldanee at Darel Nong. ch. ch speting, Bugion and eeruree wees | duly filled in must’be deuveree to oe ee agin, tae, forms
j SALES month. Phone 4476, §-1.50—t-f.n-] If no objection to this application is} “ipstea weit wtin a January 1950. TH nent tee ear cual ocular Gee ‘Adaptal bis to duties| WUly filled in must ‘be delivered to me on or before the f s
; 08 19) CHURCHILL, Wastwelltes tink made by the 20th January 1950, new]: B.A. McLEOD, = begin on Tuesday the 17th January, 1950,| Calling for intelligence in pleasant Broad | respective dates :
(oN & REAL rooms, right-of- Sash ning, DOd-| Certificates will be issued. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” ~ at 9.30 a.m. and the school will be in| Street office. Our staff is aware of “
pest nished. Availatve beach. fully fur-] “By Order of the Board of Directors. ; * 'N. BABB, |-session for the entire day vacancy. Salary up to $20 1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on the 31st
agate line Apply: nang Yatinble from Mareh ist.| THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ‘Applicant D. E. M. MALONE according to experience. Handwrite and a
rE per Apply: Ralph A. Hardwood Alley, COTTON FACTORY LTD. N.B.—This application will byconsid- Secretary, Governing Body,| if possible re-type application sending day of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day ét-March,
it ee Be : 13.1.50—3n E. A. CLARKE, ered at a Licensing Court to be held ai Queen’s College. “| both to P.O. Box 144 Bridgetown. 1950, ee
Cat ey 4 61.20) PLATS furnished witht Refrig- Secretary. | Police Court, District “A” on Monday | Department of Education, 8.1.50—3p. 2. Returns of
> Sa egeie tines eatet-ana linek oe a" 10.1.50—Sn. | the 23th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock 9th January, 190, aren = . _& persons whose principal place of business is not
Dial 8364. 13.1:50—tfn NOTICE ekaes Sa. wee. 11-1:00--8" | srousee Factory, 9 Sala, Ben, Oater ‘ co in the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950.
yBL 68 10] “FARAWAY” Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. particulars apply to the Managér. ‘ turns of all persons, on or before the 3lst of J
¢ line -. + , » St. Philip coast, fully}! YES SIR!—Back in the Island and 14. 1.50—6n , e the dist of January,
Fee) Bing beaten Seem oom | again witha Head Hot Nine) place Gr | M188 LODGE SCHOOL tpiniilahiteencinapienaniaiiediantes 1950. ce
| onday) month. Ph Sai sie nn, ae, Down’ ieee: New Boys who wish to enter the School : . ser
’ ING ADVOCATE + 60 7 ‘i ee 6.1.50—t.f Michael. ‘The Pe en ee LIQUOR LI NOTICE in the January Term commencing on| ' Wanted to Buy F. CLAIRMONTE_ ==>
per ane eeeeseess .50—t.f.n chael. general Public are ask to} im “application” of Atkins 1 | Tuesday, January 17th 1950, must present| _ JOINERS' GOOD WORK for re-sal Commissioner of Income Tax and Death, Duties
; WORTHY DOWN—Top Roo contact the above mentioned and con-} cjapham, St. for permission | themselves for examination at the School | !" Mahogany, Cedar, Deal for Househok NOTE: ; :
ze ms each having communicatias | mee emetves with atrial for yout | to nell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ‘c., at 2 | at 10 a.m. om Monday, Semuary iets loos DIED sole on dam, Hulynished aval | Savance for your Patronage. "| BOW and, chine shop at Chub hore | Boarders are expeited or” ainner on | Di 408 mt dato will be Hable to a fine net exceeding, #106 sun
ARTHUR, CLARENCE , of | January. "For further particulars spent eevee "a a ee ee ee Gin cad te ne WSMALL. HOUSE. conahtioe tnvaeteris c not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless satis-
L odge reet. Bear Har : . . . . . . z
OE ures Lotte. Mr Harold Waite’s | Phone des, 2° Hard 12.1 50a ' . Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” aan eeeee cpge School, | if lovality’ good and Honable factory reason is given. 2
funeral Wi, iperintendent's Quarters, | “O += | Public Official Unreserved ERNEST DOWNES. 1.0 an | No Agents. “Box A'C.B. Gyo Avoca: | 10,1.50.—19n, }
", , a App! 1 | «Sr *
a bye ole ete Westbury ompuaat’ te in rer | Sirens 1 recently Sale XN, B.—This application oa be consid NOTICE _—_—_—_—_—_—————————————— :
i , t a Licensing Court to be at
CeBR*GREAVES, HAROLD WAITE, | "SSONe. Occunge er oarenss Police ‘Court, ‘District. “A” on’ Monday : LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
14.1.50. 10.1,50—Sn. (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 bhi day of January 1950 at 11 o’clock MALVERN ACADEMY The — of Granville Millar of
HIGHWINDS, Cattlewash, For the} ON Tuesday. tnSday of J T. Fotiee Meebo tie Schoo! fo sell Spiriae Malt ‘Lighors, ec.
. e the 17th day of January tay . i ‘
IN MEMORIAM 2650. February and March. Dia | 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-1 14.1 50—1n a ed Ro aaa ee re 3
Seosee ee oe Oren will be examined on Monday 16th Jan-| ‘"potaq “uae ath day of January, 1980 ie =
eS ss 4
iaies of our belover| , CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, si naing on] All that certain piece of Land contain | | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE gator ead os ony te Ncine ieee, Tew ;
In vis f 5 D - it, w ‘ottage | ing abow roods 4 perches, te THE Boyce ot dma d . . ‘ vy 7 $
J per AMELLN si rtd 189, , cae wallery, « crawing room, Sb bedrooms, in Parish of Saint Michael butting and | Bay it ae ih oe eieeioa’ 12.1.50—In ne Signed en veers acum Smee anh Pease j
’ p “ » modern con- unding on lands now or e of one Spirt! ‘igua, tserrat, :
Rest in Pane Geowie veniences, Several fruit trees enclosed.| L. F. Rock, on two sides on other por- Maree ana ns weee aaa a N B.—This application will Py ee Nevis ge Mae eae ee : i
Matilda Jordan Ruby Hope pply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from | tions of a right of way, on lands now or residence Gas Co., Bay Street NOTICE sidered at a Licensing Court to be held a’ Friday 13th ins iling
Jordan (son), Mrs. Huby -in.| 4 t© 6 p.m. except Sundays. late of the estate of one Redman (de-| St Michael” 7 209 Police Court, District “A”, on Mondgy, *
(grand-daughter) 14.1.50—3r | ceased) and on the Public Highway at| > ; CHRIST CHURCH BOYs’ FOUNDATION ‘he 23rd day of January 1960, at 4







FOR SALE













pure bred, with Pedigree. Phone
11.1.50—3n



PUBLIC SALES













Deacons Road together with messauge or
Dwelling Houses, Buildings, &c., called
“Chelwood” thereon and all appurten-
ances thereto.

Attached from CECIL HENDERSON,
CLARKE for and towards satisfactipn,





Exhibition Prize List gbtainable at the





Dated this 13th day of January 1950.
To: E. A. McUEOD, Esq.
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’..
VIOLA BOYCE,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held a





A. TALMA,









SCHOOL. o'clock, a.m.

of School

H. A. TALMA,
will take

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
> 14.1,50—I1n

The r



examination for New Pupils on Monday



















ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL,











The M.V. “DAHRWOOD" wil!
accept Cargo and Passengers: for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
on Aruba. Date of sailing to be

ven.







a 16th. January at 9.45 a.m., when the] L{QUOR LICENCE NOTICE — 7
aue &e, Police Court, District “A” on Monday a
— AUCTION /NBistile Pevost to be pala on aay | the abu day ot fanuary io at oleck| Mien” emmy gnuerview the Hendra! The application of Bgeton Harding axa ore see Ba
. = ~ sale 34 ee . a.m, bring their Birth Certificates and re- . : tee (0.) Te. OORT, ha
Ppeoroncren 2s, severest | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER] ..if 22t fol ap, the above ate, sala Police Magiitter Dia] SO™gDdations from former school. | board and shingle shop"atachicd t eth January, 1980, “4
. 5. A. C. Hawes. Dial 8415. BY instructions received from the In- day will be fixed for said sale, 14.1,50—In . oe US, ry residence at corner Hinkson Gap “
E 7 14.1, 50—2 | toeriewe a = will sell at the Genera Governing Body, i beget Rag Baxters, Road, City. q
otor Omnibus Co., Ltd., Nelson Street, Vv. H. B. ROCHEFORD, ’ : Dated this 13th day of January, 1950
G. no reasonable offer refused. ; 0" FRIDAY 20th at 2 p.m. (1) Black (Ag.) Provost Marshal. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 5150-60. To H. A. TALMA, Baq., aS
4668, between 7 a.m. and 4 p.m. | A-40 Austin Car (Partly new) Damaged.! Provost Marshal's Office, THE application of dmund DaC. Police Magistrate, Dist., “A”. :
contact J. G. Kirton, the St. Philip} Terms Cash. VINCENT G ‘ 3rd January 1950. Watkins of Bay Street, St, Michael, for} COLERIDGE SCHOOL GEORGE KING. ail
7 13.1.50—3n. 14.1.50—4n 8.1.50—3n. ' permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ST, PETER for Applicant. :
a itt ; “ oe 8 bottom floor of a 2 storey ‘et The Coleridge School will seiebiin : Ont ote ema ahs. he on . 4
“ a» d 3,500 miles uilding near Hospital, Bay Street, . . side: at a Licens: oO eld a’ : w
CAR: a’ duly ip agen ge from| REAc ESTATE WANTED Michael. - - Tuesday, eR Police Court, District “A”, on Monday. (Co.
f after routine overhaul at Coven- Peacieaiee Dated this 13th day of January 1950. Si tam, Gov Boa the 23rd day of January 1950, at 1) 4
A jew at Chelsea Garage. FOR SALE OR RENT | By the Commissioners of Highways o To: E. A. McLBOD, Esq. Hony. ecretary, Gov: ¥+| o'clock, a.m ;
f orks. On Vv: 13.1.50——3n Newly-built Bungalow at Perry’s Gap. the Parish of St. Thomas, a Loan of Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” 14.1.50—1n. Coleridge School, H. A. TALMA, Inc. pe 7
4 =| Roebuck Street. Three bedrooms, two! £2,000 under the authority of “The Saint Signed CLOTILDA WATKINS, Police Magistrate, Dist. “A. ovine q
RGus Ghevrolet 1094 Sedan Gar| With inbuilt cedar presses and one with| Thomas (Highways) "Loan. Act iO". tor Applicat. | MODERN HIGH SCHOOL 14,1,50—p :
AR: No reasonable offer| ning water. Apply to Victor E. Cob-| Sealed tenders, marked ote envelope | N.8.—This application, will be consid- ‘ CANADIAN SERVICE am ;
food to O. Layne, Maxwell,| 28m, Corner of Bank Hall and Barracks| ‘Tenders for Loan", will received DY! cred at a Licenwng Court to be held a This School will now re-open ont Tues- SOPSSSSSSSSSS SSS SSS SSS SS, SOUTHBOUND ane
; d. Apply e431. } Roads, 8.1.50—3n. | me not later than 31st January, 1950, for Police Court, District “A” on Monday day 17th inst. There are vacancies ‘for ¥ Name of ship Sails Arrivee™ re
ace Fame Ont. 13.1,50—4n Tee oan Of ne 7,000 at a rate of interesi| the 23th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock | S!*,ba¥s who may apply accompanted by | s$ n g Halifax Barbad
a hey SHARES with Accruing Dividends:—| Dot exceeding 4%, One tenth of the/ 2 7," their parents/guardians on Monday 16th % NOTICE § S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Decr, 29th January 9th
f R: 199 Morris 8 h.p. Tourer, | 30 Barbados Shipping and Trading Co.,| Principal of the loan will be repaid E. A. McLEOD, at 9 a.m, Pap esha % 8 8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” —., .. Jany. 9th January 20th
PAR: B 3640. Ltd. annually commencing one year after the Police Magistrate, Dist. A’. L. » i , xs. . Sailing every two weeks.
: condition. Phone : e da’ the 1 ders f t iy Principal. | ¥ %, -
13.1.50—3n | 27 Barbados Ice Co., Ltd. TS. O8 S08 Jonas. | ee OF oe part! 14.1.50—In 41 $ ; »
The above will be set up for sale lp} Of the loan, must 5 a ae oae 14,1.50—2n 3 Subscribers to “The Bar- 8.0. nrveunn sat NEW YORK SERVICE asthe
- h 1989 Model, iblic mpetition at our Office, James “a. ’ > ” 8. sails from New York 13th, arrives in Barbados 22nd.
BUCH Shewrolet ‘Truck 1900, Model,| Eublic Competition at our Ofice, Jamer Clerk t0'the Commissioners} LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE agg fn Belloc cond pean
mod working Tat te ae | iatank at 3° pn. of Highway, St. Thomas. | THE application of Gilbert Jones ot| CINE Unity High Schoo] | i Belleville sand surround- NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
‘ satiate G. L. W. CLARKE & Co., 14,1.50—3n Baxters Road, St. Michael for permission ) % ing districts, are asked to sae ALCOA ROAMER sails from New Orleans 30th December, arrives
a R—One Chevrolet C in good Solicitors. to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c. at PINFOLD STREET ¥ ay their Subscription: january .
in ardent new Raat aaittetite for 12.1.50—5n . iti { ° Arts mn floor of ae wooden bag! es, RE-OPENS 17TH JANUARY st ae sist heute adap = = ei ALCOA RUNNER sails from New Orleans 14th January, arriving
r . icks, St.]| -_—___________ b J | ng in Baxters opp. re ‘ Entrance Exam Monday 16th 1950 » sek anuary, a
ee © res, S| “os oat wo oe Exhibition of Juvenile ay a Tatronce few p09 % Mr. N. LAYNE, “Dunmore” sheila
square feet o: ind situate in Sobers ted this 12th day of Januany 1950. Commercial Subjects taught. orner of 1 ve., Belle-
PAR: Ford Prefect Car in perfect con- a te Leake ee oe and Crafts i i Tana ees; i s Special attention rae to a % ville. For any further in- Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — Canadian Service
, +: Harold ee ers Lane and at presen’ ice Magistrate, a Ae? upils, ‘ati :
Baton a. AEF acted: | under tenantry THE Exhibiting of tpis Group in GILBERT JONES, JOSEPH N. SHEPHERD, % formation, Dial 2287. ROBERT THOM LTD, — New York and Gulf Service
Fi h Bruc 11.1.50—3n| For further particulars apply to the| Division XII, which was scheduled for Applicant. Headmaster. % 14.1.50—3n.
undersigned the 1949 Annual Exhibition, will now N.B.—This application will be consid- 14.7.50--2n. %
Ma c take place at Queen’s Park House from] ered at a Licensing Court to be held at es $99969999S999986
r CTO) CARRINGTON +. eatin sanuary 28rd to February 4th 1960, under} Police Court, District “A” on Monday SSS =
if = ucas -| the usual Exhibition conditions. the 23th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock ee, =
‘ UPPIES: Two (2) Wire haired Fox 7.1.50—6n.| Particulars will be found in the 1949] a.m. EDUCATIONAL, t









om

CAL

RIG TOR

6% cubic ft. English
C, ‘asnew’1949 model, 5 years







Wan MASKS: Rubber Diving Masks
Store, Lucas Street.

13.1,59—2n

THE undersigned will offer for Sale at
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 20th day of January,
1950 at 2 p.m.

The Dwelling House

eglled
and the land theretd, containing 4,330

“ARNE,”











Signed VIDA BOWEN,
Applicant
N.B,.—This application will con.
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at

Agricultural Society, Lucas Street.
Parents and teachers are asked to note
this unavoidable change and to encour-
age juvenile exhibitors to exhibit their
work as. keenly as formerly.
Exhibits will be received at Queen's
Park House on Friday, January 20 from







14.1,.50—3n,



Police maagistrese, Dist. “A”.
14.1,.50—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Granville Millar of
Baxters Road, St. Michael, for permis-







Tudor Street






ALL PERSONS interested in

taking a course with the Bennett
Sheffield,

To hold another Entrance Exam,
on Monday, 16th January, 1950 at

9 am,
G. V. BATSON.

College, Ltd., kindly
contact their representative J. R.
Hunte, Joyceville, le” Gar-

dens, Christ Church, Dial 8155.









































SPUN SILK





HARRISON LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

8.8.
S.s.
S.S


























14.1.60,—1n,
Re 5 STE A SPP TN ICING re
a atmaatt: 00 ffers| Sduare feet, situate at 9th Avenue.| i190 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturday sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at mae" patent:
island. H.-G. “Bancroft, | Belleville. 2ist, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m, bottom floor of a 2-storey wall building a Saas Vessel. From Leaves |
ont , 12.1.50—4n. | ,, The Dwelling ase comprises Gallery, 14.1.50—2n | at corner of King Wm. & Nelson Streets. | nsmeeseeeneneeeemeeeeennnnennnnseeee i
sae with tiegem seem’ and running Dated this 13th day of J: 1950 ‘ “PACIFIC STAR”.. Liverpool 5th Jan. 19th Jan
VE — ill d is of January, . > oe ae e -
BB erosiaic Contsoi Oven, in exceitent | voter in each, Breakfast room, Kitch-| Barbados Youth Movement| 1o%i%,""e d3, “yo POLICE NOTICE “PROSPECTOR” |. London .- 5th Jan, 23rd Jan.
n, one year old $150,00 no offers, | enette, Toilet and Bath. | 18 YEARS OLD Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. .S. “CRAFTSMAN” .. Glasgow .. 21st Jan. 4th Feb. '
‘ t. Phon Gas installed; Servant’s room and Signed GRANVILLE MILLAR. on ” ;
mee seme Seawell Alport. Phone) ree in Yard. Address—Tudor Bridge, St. Michael, ‘Applicant. IMPORTANT SS. “THIRLBY -» Liverpool -- 28th Jan, 11th Feb. t
; ; Inspection any day except Sundays, Barbados N B.—This application will be con- B '
' hetween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Aims; Activities; and Motto sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. }
URI RE on, explication on the premises, Dial A By Rey. L. BRUCE-CLARKE Police Conirt, District “A”, on Monday, Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 ;
2115, ims; the 23rd of J 1950, at 11 : : esse ;
f URNITURE — Birch drawing room| | For further particulars and Conditions| To ‘encourage useful citizens, and to} o'clock, sa ee . of the Firearms Act, 1896-4, licences are renewable by the 15th Janu- Vessel. For Closes in Barbados i
7 ry of Sale, apply to:— improve the lives of the poor, un- H. A. TALMA, ar’ 1950.
enna A ee Ce COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. fortunate; and neglected youth 1 Police Memisirate, Tae tA", Ys SL iilictih sien wit ip eaiaiiaines io . a For further information apply to i
i with spring cushions, tapestry 11.1,50—9n Barbados. Activities, Religious anc 14,1,50—1n p. g > s St be pr ue a e time of renew: or {
ot cine Table with long be ie Sn Mote aeeat icine ee es | Cancellation by the Police. DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents. .
; ern). (1) Chest-of-drawers, FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley . , ee re ‘ee
a Kitchen Cabinet (1) three tier-| st, Peter, Old Plantation house with se ey Saas LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel, c i
_ (l) small Birch table (2) Kitchen} large ballroom, Dining room library, oe Tene ee The application of Mildred Clarke of Commissioner of Police. = 4
‘ All can be seen between 4—7 p.m. | fourteen bedrooms ete. Ideal for convert- J. B. 1 ~ J | St. Matthias Gap, St. Michael, for per- . 666.666 $66) 4
A WEEG. Bancroft, Seawell Airport. Phone| ing to residential club» For details, ners eee and Chapiain. mission to, sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, 3 ae, Police Headquarters, OSSOOS SOOSOS K
J1,1.50—Sn-| Apply to Bradahaw 8 eka General Secretary. ” rool attached at it, Mathis Gap, Christ Bridgetown, Barbados, % 4
ea -1,50,—tt. The Barbados Youth Moveniant, in, | Chureh within Diet es vies Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1.50,—3n, F 0 R ~ A L E % “ay
, -1.50—In, Dated this 1 y anuary, .
LAND: Two (2) acres of arable and To BA. McLBOD, fey x i
WR “te vs mewriter | at Clapham Road, Saint Michael on so Mamisirabh, ern i i r For Sal their Office, No. 17 ’
Hdard) ‘oraciedly new). Owen | "0nd to Club Morgan. | No reasonable yy POSigne! MILDRED CLARKE, SENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LSOENORS High Sicout, Bridgetown, on Prides, ith Gag at dames thee %
P SoeenaN, Sireot, “Dial 8290 | Cavin “Prindiy Sostety oe D. Lee Bon ii ere eae ED sat sii a tai tenten tr Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are at 2 p.m. % |
8.1.50—-2n. | joant, Solicitor, James Street). .,| leading from Boscobel Chapel Hill to thc | sidered at x teeta Gonkt thts held at | hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulations The Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and the land }» ,
‘(PEWRITERS—A small quantity ot 11.1,50—3n| Bultic are too weak to carry heav | Police Court, District “A”, on Monday.! made under the Petroleum Act, 1882-2, licences are renewable by thereto containing 10,770 square feet, situate on the Sea Coast % k
-hand Remington Typewriters now | traffic and are closed to such traffic.| the 23rd day of January 1950, at 11 ' . of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church
lable. Apply: T. Geddes Grant Ltd.} “SCAFELL", St. Philip by District C’, Heavy traffic using same do so at their | o'clock, a.m. the 15th January, 1950. . ‘lication to Mi: kK thleen Hunte, “Brat-
hone 4376. 8.1.50—6:. } Police Station. Modern Bungalow c | own risk. E. A. McLEOD, R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel, Inspection on application to ss Ka ‘
" | solid construction in attractive setting By order of the Commissioners. Police Magistrate, Dist, “‘A’’. — Set ° ton,” Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357. : ;
4 CLES: Hercules Silver King, on | Lounge, dining room, 3 bedrooms E. H. CHALLENOR, 14.7,50—in Commissioner of Police. For further particulars and conditions of Sale, apply to.— j
i all models, in green and in black. | kitchen, servants’ quarters and garage Inspector of Highways, '| Police H di 4
& Co., Lid. Dial 4476. Lodge School 1%, Codrington 2% miles St. Pete olice Headquarters, COTTLE, CATFORD: & CO,, t
13,11.49—t.t.n, | Owner leaving Colony shortly. Reduced 14,1.50—5n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Bridgetown, Barbados. 11,1,50.—15n,
to £2,000 for rapid sale. DIXON & | ——_—eemn The application of Granville Millar o1 Dated 3rd J 1950 4.1.50 in
4 oe BLADON, Real Estate Agents, Auc- Baxters Road, St. Michael, for permissior at r anuary, . .1.50.—3n. V6. ttt b stb bsbsb stb OOGOOOCEEOOS :
ra c| EQUS tioneers and Surveyors, Plantation: NOTICE to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at o itp epenmeintlataraiadbanbiiaie
Ps Building, Phone 4040, 14.1.50—In. | BARBADOS, board and shingle shop with shedroc initia
: (PANDED METAL for Railings & IN THE chtamrane coURT attached at Chapman Cross Lane, St
P work, und Mild Steel Bars ila- Michael. “
& Minch. A. E. Taylor Ltd. | int land ready to cut into attractive ploi| OFiginal (Equitable) Jurisdiction Dated this 12th day of January, 1950. FOR SAI E For MARL, SAND,
Street, Dial 4100. electricity available for whole 450ft. of] Gop, pyeiyn we iadeshaa To E. A. weer me” ais GARDEN MOULD, ;
13.1.50—6n | side road frontage 90ft. frontage is on | CORA EVELYN ................ ain Police Magistrate, : t
ALY, main Bridgetown-Oistins Road near Max- and Signed GRANVILLE MILLAR, f
Apply Auto Tyrc, at ft., 6¥% ft..| well’s Coast turning. For disposal in — a, far Set Ooteeiiens we es inant pees. '
; ¢, Trafalgar Street. | one parcel at 9c. per sq. ft. DIXON & an Order dai e ay, N.5.—This application w. >. Som A newly built BUNGALOW ir 5
: SAM—UEN | BEABON,. Heal Eafe Agents, Aue | Auta 1048 T mercy sve note tha sidered ata Licening Court to be eld pa FOR SALE or RENT#% 3 |
i INDS at Graeme Hall Planta- | HONding, Pine AO” 14 soe in’ | and taking of actounts shall be made| the a8rd day of January 1980, at ii |\y Nelson Rexd, Navy Gardens, : | or On ;
is Church. Apply by letter or | BUdins, se mw “| of the Estate of Beresford Nathanie!] o'clock, a.m. r large airy bedrooms Verandah, re f
q F. S. Storey, Manager. eatin a, take: , aia Si _eneeaee, , to ascertain thr . EB. A. egy og A B. iidin Si. s or ;
‘ 10,1.50—3n. HOUSE—3 roof medium size house, ets of the said Estate and t Police Magistrate, » “AM. , Tiled
fan glmost new, situated in Prospect, St. distribute it among the persons entitle 14.1,80—4n. Drawing and Dining Rooms, creage, ae ge. te
of f ASBESTOS SHEETS for | James. Apply: Gilbert r, z le ereby give notice to all Creditor: tehen Screws & Washers for same. | lage, St. James. 14.1.50—1n.| and other persons having any claim CE me with (bulligin ia | Houses.
VRRITE FLAT for Ceilings upon or interests in the distribution o LIQUOR LICENSE NOTI ine: Potnss enh: tote Manabed
Se On dz inch Pipe in 2 & 6 fee. the Assets of the said. Estate to send ii cam Seperation of. ident Tense. of .
e ‘Dial aa = Ue LICENSE NOTICE deo ak ae le a soil Beistter Sais. oo &e., at a wall}, Water in all bedrooms, Gi Phone or Write the—
13.1. application oi wen, and address and particulars of his clai at corner of Nelson and Wellington .
— ee of Liquor ee ot yg each or interest and i sateen t 7) Shi Streets. City. IE. SOR: ene LINES WE WANT B ARB ADOS RE ESTATE AGENCY
5 ts Sport i granted to her in respect o loors | account and the Security (if hek | Dated this 1 January, 1950. . ft. Al, }
|B pu & Long ‘Sleeves frome | of a. 2-storey wall and. wooden bulldine| porqure, oa ‘he P< ee ee ree ee ee YOU TO SEE!!
eet PWANdS. Stanway Store, Lucas | in Nelson Street, St. Michael, for per And I further hereby give notice tha Police » Dist. “A”. land, No reasonable offer refused. :
? 13.1.50—2n | M/ssion to use said Liquor License ® ) Wednesday the 15th day of ‘February DOREEN LYNCH, : ;
5 bottom floor of a 2-storey wall and! 1950, at 10 a.m, at the Towra©all hac ant. Dial 4321 between 8 a.m. and Hastings Hotel
m Large ty Large Blankets at $2.38 | wooden building opposite King Wm | been the time and place fixed for| N.B.—This application will €on- '
tra Large at $3.11 These are worth | Street, City. adjudicating the said claims. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at LADIES e
Seeing at—Stanway Store, Lucas Dated this 13th day of January, 1950 Dated this 12th day of January 1950 District “A”, on Monday.
: ; 13.1.50—2n | To H. A, TALMA, Esa, IV. G . | the 23rd day of January 1950, at. ii
men — Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. Ag. Clerk, A.C.A. o'clock, a.m. ———






























{ OKS: School Books of i +|Folice Court, District A", on Monday \ i AB, cid
Pe acer ay ee a | Fatioe roe Sis “AE Gonda IMPORTANT NOTIC A VERY HIGH CLASS C N STMENTS -
B 12.1.50—an | o'clock, a.m. ic eee IF YOUR HUSBAND COMES e QUALITY ANADIA INVE ai
‘h IK) Bin Sea : __

h : BLANKETS—Here’ . Magistrate, Dist. “A”. itt ON after Monday 9th Jana- ’ ee

BE" can't do without in the end cacchueuemene 0° 2" HOME LATE ny te win be It’s worth a lot more for bought at 55 per cent. premium or exchanges. }} ~
OE B80 isingie: ‘eas, 2S, Suites FURNISH RIGHT Fs ee ee eae Quality. The shades are (switches) arranged, ~ :

) up. nis . :
mm 42-53 Swan Street’ Speights. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE » superb, ;
11,1.50—5n. The application of Samuel Worrell o: ,

UONCH Tins 7 Chapman Lane, St. Michael, for permis- ott: maine ateineme 36” wide — $1.06 per yd.

Bec ale ne, tay Anti | Sa ear an ana hop auch | MiSSIC at Crane ct : LONDON SECURITIES

em Gt only gic, watt ‘tay. Assorted | at a board and shingle shop attached t KID RALPR A well-furnished Home or Office

SEAR SAG. ial damn." | eetenon et Captiane Lene, os Sees vs. offers you many advantages. Now GENTS!

“10.1, 50—4n, To EA, McLEOD, Bea. ar PETER, JACKSON that you can choose so much Good

MIS LEA’



Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
Signed











10 ROUNDS
AT THE BRIGHTONS SPORTS CLUB












NEW or RENEWED FURNITURE










t and sold promptly through Stock Exchange



2 ye .
4 Price $2.01, Eckstein Brothers, tor’ Abptoant, January 16th 1950 at 8.00 p.m. in Mahogany or else, and at PIN-
or ee | EB ThE SDC Mell ni | PCDCOe ARAAIOOOSOOIO ig |(h MONY-Sevine Prices, it will: pay
; TER HOSE, SS Hone in ine | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held at) 4 you to Furnish to such good ad-
‘in, 8/8 in % ti Dunlop Hose in sizes| Police Court, District “A”, on Monday, i
ne its Bey | the gard aay of January 160, at 1 re uerepeerniare
ad -50--Sn. | o'clock, a.m. y Saini
hh. E. A. McLEOD. x e 5 :
% SHEETs,; ; os
: and y fk 1/16, 1/8, %, 5/16, Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. (Broad Street) ° : i tations on
wzlous sites. " Auto’ Tyre Co ce 14, 1.50—In. | § OSMAND'S MODERN Uaetedhion, Santiek tatenaths Seuet Is amd oth IN NAVY & DARK BROWN (also Trinidad) bought and sold. Quo men
ee ga ‘ % Dining Tables, Kitchen and China Tuesdays, Wednesdays, request to: Mine =
h Siddha Aa Cabinets, Morris Suites, Tub & 8. :
Berecs—o Yroorsesosoussnousseonoy 5 SCHOO 5 . 4 ) : |
% in, ‘tlvanised Pipe. AR sorts jo % CH L x Rush Furniture, Prams, Desks. 10 a.m.—12 o’clock 56 Ins. $8.47 at A. M WEBB si
Barnes e if Phone 4684 MASSAGE & PHYSIO THERAPY Bs ae Y . Sai “ cf ° a =e
. | Physical medicine applied to a ° LAYNE'S GAP, BRITTON’S HILL x ‘ ‘on the im 5 or :
3.12.49—4.2.n. | wide range of ailments—Fractures, is % oe £ Room ee book * H 9—3 \
ptvamzen SHEET Paralysis and Premature Decay, } x Next —_ beni = nets >| 4 Se a See Key te 3 Dial 3188 “= STOCKBROKER =e ours X x
- a “TS—Best Grace ete ote anué 7th New pupils wil : Seienece eaith . ' —- ,
Bile thar’ ets from $2.08 and $2.64, | € By ate seeing your Doctor. ... % be received on Monday 16th, when ¥| L § WILSON | A MARY BAKER ¢ 155, Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. er j2
we ig,“ BARWIS & Go. t2a | B Give Massage rial. "parents can interview the brinci- “® (are ae ee nD 1S me. wn, merey ae, owen wt & (Over People’s Pharmacy) a
. 13 ; SON, D.M.T., i lie gy - @ Speightstown ee
CRENEA RT pat Crumpton Street, 1% backward children, from 10 a.m, e} Visitors Are Welcome e =
at James A’ 13.1,50.—2n City. x © 6 pm 2) Trafalgar St. Dial 4068 =
® Sten” “> 7 > | ali { ~
o $$$600S0990060060660" | ee aaa ON FO DDD DDO OPO POCGOPOIO SSO POOP
i
— Ww i s 1
ee apy reserve






PAGE EIGHT







Bailey Father |



y azvare ‘¢ shte i 7 3 eker eppear for
firms have tes q V. Hazare (Capt.), Mushtaq Ali, i Brancker appeared for Forde
BY PAUL. FOSTER me oe va by spins work and there A. S. Modi, D. Phadkar, H. Adhi- | Force appealed against the
are reports of four big corporations kari, V. Mankad, P. Umriger, | ct
_PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 18 pe thy. aS. SeeSy engaged on the | M4. Mantri, H. Gaekwad, Ghu- Bancroft, Airport Manager
Barbados again trounced Trin=|° Progress ‘ discussed | !@m Ahmed and Kishenchand. |} poken te Forde as to his Being Introduced for the FIRST TIME f
idad in the secc t p : ; Experts who have examined the | having his car parked in a wrong
Shore on Wriday aftemoen openly and some of the firms} .")* Petesie ae . wil] din Sam
© al ; | pitch are of the view that this will | positio Forde told the man- i :
t hal 1e the sec ; ); | concerned admit ates tak hacbidl. uh eden, 4) p in Barbados:
At half time the ) i ‘| that cinediekioaat the \ Probably be a bowlers’ match, and; eger that he was only the man- '
| Ince opened the scoring fi ed cbiiect are interested © ‘that a decision will be reached in| :ger and he would keep his cat
{by Boo Patterson. five days. The Commonwealth ed there as long as he w:; . D NIGHT
} Efforts were made to get a gas- ross mae first “unofficial” tbat, to do s« a a PRE. 4 Da rene SUN AY
| im the second half Bart turbine auto ready ,for last Sep-| the second was drawn and the ; a saa
| wards missed several = shot eaert Aone third was won by India rant From 7 to 10 O'clock
; a } Delbert Bannister cored Show. reveale ast~- —(Reuter.) | |
MacDONALD BATLEY ' t and the team’s third shot; minute flaws. _ axes ust
LONDON, Jan. 13 ein eflected into the nets by Development m “ ‘
The wife of E. MacDonald}? ad’s Johnny Texeira, Ba However, work has now reached | Britain Plans Be Paid
jailey, British Olympic printer | "ster agalt cored short | an advanced state of development | n
from Trinidad, gave birth to an | !°*' f nal whisth in two Birmingham | aes ¥ |
eight-pound son early to-day | rt ughlight f the aftei The Rover Car of A Lo, 000 Chess A decision of Petty Debt Judge DRINK
He is to be named Robert | "° » entertainment was the! Solihull, Birmingham, is reported 7" ; f District “E”, Mr. S. H. Nurse, |
McDonald, and said his father tech between Trinidad Yacht} to be making great progress with Tourney In 1951 Vas yesterday reversed by their
will be “wearing spikes as soon| ©! Ladies versus the Rest] a 100 horse power vurbine engine eT a ‘onours Mr. G, L. Taylor and
as he is old enough". Bailey has| (’@dies), and what might oe] suitable for fitting into a standard NINETY-EIGHT years ago a J. W. B. Chenery. His Honour ’
one other chil-. a daughter. called “Operation Sink Her” com-| Rover chassis in place of their 18] 8?OuP of men sat down in the’ Mr. S. ii Nurse had given judg-
Reuter, | Menced. h.p. piston engine. Crystal Palace to take part in the ) toy Williams, defendant, |
a first international chess tou na-|of Paynes Bay, St. James, in a
—_ —— | Yacht Club Ladies won 3=-1 ment ever held. case in which Stanley Jordan of
after much ducking with no To commemorate that meeting Fitts Willage, St. J. nes
; ; : , age, : es, had |
Greatest Jockey ; holds barred the British Chess Federation plan claimed £4 5s, from him since
- The next match on Saturday to hold an international tourna-| he had had to pay his (Williams’) |
Dead Under | night under floodlights will be ment in 1951 | Parochial taxes. Their Honours
H ‘rinidad Yacht Club versus The big need is money; the! yesterday granted judgment for
Barbad Federation aim to raise £5,000, | Jordan. ;
2 . my mn
Orse Box -——(By Cable). Already they have received lhe case arose when Williams vba
NEW YORK. Jan. 13 two donations of £500. One is| Went to Curacao in 1946 and left 7
Carroll Schilling, once regard It weighs only 475 Ibs.—200 lbs, | 220nYmous; the other is from Mr.| 42 incompleted house op Jordan’s < a
ed as America's greatest jock« eT eile ~ *-{'T. H. Acton, president of London| land. He had asked Jordan to

was found dead under
box at the closed Belm«



4 | o
Track yesterday. Death was ap-| Pik; ; At R . af atisfied consump-| teasurer of the BCF, said to be house rent so as to defray SAVURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950
SUGOEMEY dine to eiatvations maak ay } ‘ e¢ rh day “The competition will bel - cost of his having finished “s sietteieintath\arreee
cal examiners aid Schilli | Armstrong Motors, | between leading chess players of | ot L house, The house was LOCAL PRESENTATIONS
was 60. He rode man 1 (HE entire school of the St.) which has been working on gas- | the world. ; by tn 1088 locdee wlan 7.15— 7.30 Studio Service
Winners, including Worth in the| Mary’s Boys passed their recrea-| turbines since 1942, has patented ome nee | WL, iteceiem a4 4b h d hed that en ee 400 9.16 fenee Stamen
1912 Kentucky Derby tional period at the Reef grounds | some features of a jet-age car, | P'iZ& but will not be world} “~ a asked that the house be 9.30—11.00 Closed .
Reuter yesterday. All the boys under} including a pneumatic transmis- | Champion. 4, | “Sessec in Williams’ name, ‘but 1.001115 Programme Parad:
their respective teacher were | sion eliminates L.E.S. ve een Te nh Ne
given exercises to do which they | clutch and gear box. 11.45—12.00 Light Musie

A ’Plane Lands Or |“

World Copyright. By arrangement with Bvenino Standara







Some of the older boys piayed









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“PETER PAN "REHEARSAL

DISASTER NARROWLY AVERTED
this years Peéler was so up in the air about his parl
thal! he nearly kicked Caplain Hook info the dollar pap.









Cars Without Pistons,
Of 8lb. Boy Cylinders And Spark Plugs

Run On Kerosene

LONDON, (By Mail.)

sSURR INDE Pas ; rartime séc . -itich | Green Park grounds here to-mor- | Police Magistrate of District “B’
SURROUNDED by almcst wartime sécreey, British

Sesearnas at pa sacha : ; '. | row on a matting wicket, was se- | who imposed a fine of seyen shil- }
auto firms today are desperately competing with SPOUTS | tal thedag as tellberkice I ines and “threes “siiditthes conte | ‘
American rivals in an effort to turn out the world’s first Jock Livingston (Captain),!on Kenneth Forde of Maxwell |
gas-turbine automobile. ie Freer, Des Fitzmaurice,| Christ Church. He had _ keer most \
A glittering prize of a huge| Harry Lamberg, Wally Langdon, | found gui of having miscon- }
: : Bill Alley, Norman Oldfield, Win- | ducted himself on February 17, |

world marke’ awaits the winner

B’dos Again Defeats of this neck-and-neck struggle ston Place, George Tribe, Frank 1949, while at Seawell Airport. |
and all research and experiment Worrell and George Pope 12th Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., repre- }
ritain is strictly “hush-hush.” | ™an John Holt, ented the Executive Committee |
British India’s team will be: e {

|

T’dad In Water Polo in B
!



y ‘ , siete less than vhe piston engine and
horse | School Boys develops a third more power,

But Rover experts still are not |

Centrax Power
| Brentford, with the “know-how”









| i it t j
the change in assessment did not (|

} ¥
. Five W ills oecur. In 1948, at the point ol

| :
| his goods being levied upon, he!

Admitted peonn paid the taxes

**Rodney’’ Comes
To Probate | Next Week |





COCKTAIL SHAKERS w 0








Ove t received by» ~~. | 4
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWay ;

MIKRORS, Ali the at















His Honour the Chief Judge,| ;
Sir Allan Collymore, at yester~ c.N.s. passenger - freighter
day’s sitting of the Court of) “Lady Rodney” is scheduled to }
Ordinary granted the petition of| call at Barbados on Tuesday,
Gwenneth Greta Payne of Church} January 17. |
View, St. John, Widow, to the The “Rodney” will arrive from
estate of her husband Alva Me-| British Guiana via Trinidad,
| Gregor Payne, deceased. Grenada and St. Vincent and will
Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed] then sail for Canada via British
| by Mr. W. I. Griffith of the firm| Northern Islands.
of Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., |
represented the petitioner Ltd., are this vessel’s local agents




















His Honour admitted to Probate ed
the wills of the following per- |
sone — | DANC |
Revd. Charles Wheatley John-
son, Christ Church; Edith . May a? ee
Chandler, Forrest Parry Rycrof |
3est, Edith Blanche St. John,
| ai THE BARBADOS AQUATIC eane:Sitieer tilts. codloney
ichae ‘ headache three ways: L) Re
eens? CLUB Neves ain of headache
ee ae (2) Relieves discomfort of up-
The Chiet Judge also allowec (Members Only) set araaceh 3) Quiets jumpy
the re-sealing of Probate of the nerves... which may team up




to cause trouble. Caution: Use
as directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A product of

© Emerson Drug Co. since L887, A
BOOKER’S (B’DOS) DRUG STORES LTp,
Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)




will of Mary Eirene Agnes Stowel’
late of Winchester, England
Widow, proved in District Reg-
at Winchester, by West-
nster Bank Ltd.

9 p.m.







Music by Arnold Meanwell
and his full Orchestra, play-
ing the latest tunes from the
i
Sf










Hit Parade; assisted by Ger-
ald Bannister, the “Singing
Westerner.”

| \The application, was made bk
| Messrs Yearwood & Boyce
|
|
|
|
|



Admission to Ballroom—2/-
11.1.50.—4n.

| Fourth Indian

' Fined For
Test To-day | Misconduct (==
CAWNPORE, Jan. 13

The Commonwealth team for Their Honours of the Court of
the fourth “unofficial” test match | Appeal yesterday upheld the or
| against India, which starts at the| decision of Mr. C. W. Rudder,

(
Lilian Victoria Headley,

|
|
}
|
SATURDAY, JAN. 14TH,
|













wners of Seawell, and Mr. J. E

















“hess eague finisl t as > ae ; i i
| Ciness ‘League. “that. verdant” yivae., then aecicea] i Rediffusion Programmes

Mr. G. S. A. Wheatcro Jordan would take mone,



of 5.15. 5.30 Programme Sum

“ mary and interiude
5.30— 6.00 London Studio



RUE L



WHITE COTTON |





















i 7 cricket and football aid ~ Frank ‘ : 3 ; Melodies
Takes Off Every Bae CRY eee os ine Whittle’s Power Jev team are de-| § By M. Harrison-Gray : 71 oe ee ane
Ki “ one of the teachers that this may | Yeloping a 160 h.p. turbine weigh- ; ~~ _— ; ne Aare Pae
oon be a weekly featur: “ | ing only 250 lbs, It is equivalent ome & i IINE oe. raw 7.30— 7.45 My kind of Music
ive Seconds | S008 eekly featur | to a $5-4-h.p. piston engine. i N, i DINE & DANCE 1.45— 8.00 Doctor Mac pre-
werent no aoe | Rolls-Royee, melt @AQ98642 | sented by Evelyn
EVERY five second an ail a ¥s82 i ‘ , Roach & Co, (|
liner is taking off from or landing . . famous av i @642 : Shr Sad ane zens, are |
at one or other of the world VW estern Defeats work on a turbine auto, as are] | a4 : “i At te Bottling Co. 1a | j
airports the powerful Austin Autos, ig WW" 3 xs 3 5 3.15— 8,30 Dance Music ASK
1 | ° Turbocars, running on kerosene $ o : 8.30— 9.00 Saturday Night ]
This report of the growth of Norwich ERE - eS 'Â¥AQ109643 O75 5 ao i
: t growth of | , a ae erie ihn : Playhouse “Mi |
air travel since the war is given will use hardly any lubricating '@Q798 733 : hick e “Man | &..
y Sir William P, Hildred \S the last series of the B.C.L, | Ol) have fewer comirols, less vi-| § @ 3 & iv's's UB News | :
oe na : , : 5 | bration and noise, and be easy to 3 Ss. News 9.15 a.m { e
Director-General of the interna Central Division Fixture ended on start LN aa : q 5 Your Hit Parade 1.00 p.m.—1.30 | q
tional Air Transport Association, | Saturday last, Western defeated | *“°™—* i $ KJ j ) p.m : | ee
IATA is concerned only with,| Norwich by an innings and 121 5 3 é z 30 : News, Ly 8 Si 54 54 E 9 :
regular, scheduled servic« and | runs Norwich won the toss, but ‘ . eal QII9I6 3 MORGAN 2 p.m., bi ¥ Pay £8 " IZeé Xx a. -_ $3.9 i
takes no account of the thousands | sent in Western who knocked up Ban To Secure j South has oot five quick } Joh Bull's Bana sien aee e pm | :
of charter flights made every | 155 runs, and in reply to this total > i : tices at ne ae : Voiael as : { ; 2 yy ?
year. " | Norwich could only raise 28 and I ure Breeding } make’ a natural’ Two-bid in 3 ° ES 80: 0,00 Size 54 x 72. Ea. _ $5. g
On the world-wide regular| 6 M. Douglas, 1, Douglas and E 3 his long suit. West bids Two : , " Nendezvous Players 12.15 p.n { ;
services more than 70,000 people | Sealy were responsible for West MELBOURNE. Jan. 13 j Hearts. North Two Spades, § THE GAYEST SPOT IN Suehatean "eG \
flew every day this year ern’s victory the q Three Clabe. Nore a ee i THE CARIBBEAN ! es ai idea \ :
Nefrly 300,000 people fA Australian been Spades and Sou 0 No | P } Twenty Questions 1.39 2.00 NAPKINS
across the Atlantic - 1949 The RS Puree authorised inclusion 3 Trumps Raghanti i The Club Morgan Orchestra Tb aie ws rear |
airlines, Britis! i aka , of foals produced by artificial in- | § P@Ss. He has shown his § and theatre Organ Selections 2.15 p.n |
, a , American, Cana Western 155. F. Alleyne 44. F . § length in § aaos a : 2.30 p.m (| : ” / 7q
dian and Europea between Smith 8 r D. Call a a ms . mination, the| § fina dabision Neamt win : > Variety Bandbox 2.30 p.m.—3.30 1 Size 18 square, Ea oar 4 $
; ‘ ol, ) aliender 20, I a 7 te § ~e ,
them made 11,000 transatlantic | Douglas 12; F. Mullin 8 for 22. § mt complete 3 South I ETER LACY Sports Neview 3.30 p.r f |
flights—an average of about 30 a ey a hes a U q 22, § rev Ac of the stud book for ; rane? in we, trumps Music from the Movies 4 be ae | Sj 22" E 69¢
day. ae te - ; nearly ensure} 3 ents no problem, bu , 5.00 p ae . Ize Ss ; , -
ie OR 5, Norwich 28; I. Clarke 6 not out,} purity of breeding. A rule lim-| $ *0U! Spades will fail agains at the Piano for continuous Listeners’ Choice 5.00 p.m.—-5 15 —* ”
a i expects’ an “un-}I, Douglas 3 for 13, M. Douglas iting Mats! ft pormel defence Five Plubs Entertainment. p.m i 5.15 :
srecedented demand” a t for 6 . .9 ~ 2 . scan be made by care Saturday N winuie |
Co in 1950 eae for ait 2 ior ¢ } Browne 2 for 7 and 6;] bay, brown, black, chestnut, and 5 play West leads ¢ @: South es ’. te 2f* Ee Date 6,00 |
rr — : a ti ‘ sc S. and § } { Se
| att teehee eerie Reutr.| 5 then leads @ A 'totlowed by § DIAL 4000 FOR RESERVA- mini 7 i
Jor ’ . tae naan eecnatiemns — - 3 est must win and § TIONS. \ “sf }
jeThey'll Do It Every Time Mean he By Jimmy Hatlo E providing his tithe teakY | SN@ARBADOS) Eee | TREET
d j : s ric | ;
etree oe Nie | ey Tae Fatenand trick | Sump. |) 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD $ it

»

RACTICE MAKES
PERFECT“YEAH..
A PERFECT PEST;
ACCORDING “TO
ANYONE WITHIN
EARSHOT:.-










WH a
iz :

IT'S THE PEOPLE UPSTAIRS... ER
THEY WANT YOU TO GO TO PARTY TONIGHT. SURE LIKE
EIR NEPHEW'S WEODING.. TO HAVE

" “AND TO Hin xr
LT hk Dhertemes ENCOURAGED HER ws
| TO TAKE LESSONS» c





mite >= —
r — 7 \ ‘
as

@ . |

BE SURE AND BRING ).<

BAT



SY QUI-ET Otel IT'S



THROWING A LITTLE

YOU JOIN US-ER-
VE YOU GOT ANY
“AND TELL HER TO RHUMBA



BAHER MUSIC +++ 97 |

Le







london Express Service

_











L464 ety

——

——=—_————
. 99999695 4 56 ‘

Fy PROD VSSSS SSS SSS SS OOO OOO

We Can Supply from Stock

CEMENT in 94-1h Bags
WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
RED COLORCRETE CEMENT

For the Batter Type of Hom.

Where Quality, Comfort and
Convenience Counts the...

CANNON GAS COOKER

....IS THE ANSWER



EXPANDED METAL — ,
}-in., l-in,, 2-in. & 3-in. Mesh Iron

g-in. & i-in. Mesh Galvanized

ooo Het got ht et
LOLLLLPLLLE EE PPLAP PPP)



e | B.R.C. METAL FABRIC — |?
See them at... i No. 9 — 12-in by 3-in. Mesh : (
YOUR GAS SHOWROOM, Bay Street - No. 65 — 6-in by 6-in. Mesh &
HB AQUATIC CLUB — and at the Locai agents} § WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., ER a
\ Messrs. W. B. HUTCHINSON & Co., Marhill s} : PHONE 4267. :-





Seat

ee

SS te
29690SS9909S0"% 60"
PPP PPPS POOP OOOSEE GG BOSS CSO SOF vr?




PAGE 1

r. Januar* I I I51..0. Barbate ^j&uwcate s# $£6" Price: nvi: rsNTS Vmr 53. 0 HOPE FOR 52 TRAPPED IN SUBMARINE forgotten Colony „ur London c'orrfspondfnt LONDON. (By Mall Londontwotai sundnnifd an Editorial Ulii Mi BriUlns policy •d, HrtlMi llonunra.. d, ,1 railHir ForicoUrn /ff/55/4 WALKS OUT \)f SECURITY COUNCIL LAKE SUCCESS. Jun. 13. -p HF SOVIET DELEGATE. Mr. .lucob Malik, to-night i walked • f -he Swurily Council after his resolution %  hi the expulsion of the Chinese Nationalntt cMfl ite ,d berr rejected. —-VI Rejecting the Resolution bv a vote of three for. six against and two abstentions, the Council had refused the Soviet resolution nt the expulsion of Dr. T. S. Tsiang. the Chinese N I si agate The Soviet delegate told tin Security Council. Russia uouhi themselves bound by any decision taken in his absence. He said the Sen lei Union wouLi not participate in the work of the Security Council until the Chinese Nationalist delegate had been removed and would not recognise the CotU 111 ,i Chinese N ent as legal tatcment in Russian, waited for the English translation, which litInt t* make eorrections on ben lathered papers and walked out fi I by his a Same Pattern The departure foil pattern he set on Tuesday. He strode down the corridor, got his ped into a %  Be welted about a minute for AH. T-aragns, hiprincipni advteer, and then u driven .. Asked by reporters at the door enuring hl| shall we see you again M, ay :" He was also asked (*' present at the Security Council in February *" J** •"• iepends." To the question "Will .on attend if the Soviet resolution Is again brought before the Council by another memlier"" (Itcuter.) H qucb-s the Hi-cp ol lUck Honduras as saying: br Derenunent afficisls arc Hag war thr eool their btr when so nanny of Uiclr eves founder on die linanK k of the Treasury I* eat lei i>I-tors are saying U> that perhaps Britain it Hint for nuls jiitl blood d before ukm* peeHlve ton. . -> KiitlMmiJii wonder how we ever beved %  nimas Empire ld>r Worst Drought The Bishop does not Mier*M\' says die "SUndp -farmers have suffered %  ml drought in living Isnsry; unem ploy meat has m bem higher: poverty %  uffrring are all liut unifaaL Ana who is to blame dismal, shameful kaiiou o.sks the paper. It the Tories who were In at* before the war who It take prime responsibility the human misery in this Hah colony today. They n the Empire Tarty but yean thry neglected this %  mi. Thr result wan that litti Honduras never draft adequate scale. 4ive export", to timber forestry products which ^•aaled for 70 to KO per I of ib export trade before war. the article coes on lo say | since the war generous %  hare been made for %  iesiag (he colony, but IF pus* are being put Int* tt fir too slowly. The saUJ Development ami Hire Corporation has eerily been handicapped by Uy in devaluing the lonu tlnll.tr. since the *^iateiunce of the old rate as a brake on fresh inpBSent in the colony Now the dollar has been •Ised. large capital sum*. %  M be released for invest at. The < (vision to devalue, ritde* the "Standard' M thus prove the turning at In the colony's history I tsaururate a new era of sperih which Mill bring llory to the Knti-li Ifar* Flat unle-s the %  Ul Development tor%  UOD nwvr swiftly, Britain %  sgain mav arrive with too h tot Isle." irevk ElWtions iv Be Postponed ATHENS, Jan. 13 %  at Elections Itxed ( 0 r Feb["> "wy be posi'poned for **•* at the request o( waders, ; usuall K h. -.,;,, ont, imdei preset • %  %  "Adventure Boy" Is Picked Up The SCOTLAND. Jun. 13. boei i i;ni Jean .who* occupant ii believed to be 14year-old John Gullim. was sighted to-da> northeast of Aberdeen, according U received here. BUntft flashed to ships In the •ret, ana Royal Air Force search planes, off their air search for the misMiiji craft, weninformed. -\ ''les-sage received In i %  iad picki up the "Otti .lean". ;i ere* troan th*' Norwegian ship was said to have been put on board here. JIKI BJM was taken into tow. The position of the "Girl Jean", accorduiB to this unconfirmed reibuut halfway between the Humber and the Norwegian coast. The "Girl Jean" disappeared from the harbour here on t rntnt. The bo.v s father. ore, sanI that he was l tended to go to report .stated that the ;i was found by a Hull T the Humber. The re. port said thr bej tree safe —It enter ADMIRALTY ARRESTS SWEDISH FREIGHTER Sugar Delegates Lesve London On Sunday .-i, %  :n"Muctcd. he added —Reut^r ihoipltal Reuler. ustralia Protests Against toiet Hold On Jap Prisoners artero, CANBERRA. Jan IS, Itlial '•''^ las 'isked the Russians to accept an imJ^linvestigatioii into the position of Japanese prisoner! i Soviet control. illtrlll' Pi line Mint... I 1...1' ""' %  moils in 1 %  Btlti ..,„!„. "U -AineilCit ''"in Government nas obscrveo l}\i' I m |fcM*w--> l Governmint to %  IlirUVPtl 'Ion ol ,-he death! nt .'.,, Xrurpn ..longing! ~^t.nrSON The • %  %  arm JiS"' "*"" A rl Po EM u,p" IT.:. I J> Vne.. ,, au ;|< . ; .in|..il '. %  %  ., .• %  ." i mjr „ %  ,. %  .!•,'.;, %  no 1 R.-.in' Puerto Rico Prepares We i Icome FOR PRINCE BERNHARD J'lKHTO RICO. Jan. 13 This gay, Spanish Savoured pain uoited Mad paring a i o Hornhard of the The Pi II n| In ""' i Carrier ie here .* .. thai uill lake him to many parts ol North and South Al Military welcome will be extended by the United States Navy. The Prince will he the cut-st ul Governor Luis Munoz Muin al historic !ing his 24 houi Ftiiutiuiiv Ari.inrcd A busv round of (ttth been scheduled, induiir formal dinner and reception b> the Giivernotj a luncheon by the MH Consul. Mr. Valderar Lea. at the Itourloui Hilton Hotel, and I by Admiral laniel Commandant of the Caribbean FmniKi and Tenth U.S. Naval District High Government Officials and members Of UN Consular Corp* i here, have been invited to the Governor's dlnnei Plince Hernhard is leavinc on Tuesday morning by pfiffrti plane for Curacao, Surinam, Uraiil. Argenlni:. islts. The Pr, York and Washingun in a pttvate capacity, after which he will uk.11 oAcial eWt 'o Canada. —(Heater.) Will Fly On Air Bike -H£ HOPES % %  men have tailed tu the IUB nelb wings ul 1< | Jry to i. oVn muscles. Ig&ed a piano %  by peepart-i ifflcial, saiu to-day that the! i "ferment" of Latin Am-, erica was a sign of u cootii i for better Governmenu 'That ferment is a great deal, 'han the stability of death winch has Iwen clamped dowr on to the peoples "of Europe" Miller—an AssisUrj i State. >-id It is certainly betur than the n^ory political inactivit* ack of change which chsia-teriM be more enLatin American %  %  will be for unlimited Into Fram %  edition to th.. f-wed by jgreeiiH Marshall Plan countries. —Ileuter. Communisv nd non-> worlds. %  OOt draw ::: Kiiiope.in Cod out,' that cipam wag excluded from an. Kurooe, because they m onOetnocrulK 'iu-lif\.;'tios whieh ruled ht %  peadhaj final anengwueaui for under in.. United N. former 11 would conclude a Treat) with thi Bmlr IrireiKl Senussi of Cyre naica (recognised head : .onomous i vernmtoi Ugaed th<. measure taken hv Brlaaia European e> %  .. Ithu 'h< %  rn Union u i* understood that genera 1 Commonwealth approval ol these [nilicies. was agel Cniuiiil nf Knrope Bevin told ihe Conui Foreign M ence that he would soon attend %  Western Germany woul place. The date of ;ti,mooting might prove %  MI> rt removal of the looi-sthnc'ini dlfg) OH psse .1 Police Arrest 34 Youths In Neo-Nazi Plot an. 13 In Ling, upfx tween itf and 2\) now un h will b* brought 11 Court' on charges of forming an relation aim illegally l ntid completed Lnvestljiations Into kes of "Th'. Corps for the Defence of the Hepublic." On De. | Pi lice i. p %  thai Orrepared for largeno;! Inveatlga* ..ith suli-michinr Swastika arm-bands. said that the organisation had links with similar Neo-Nazi Organisations in Western Germany, from which Inatru etved ileuter. Schuman In ( iermany For Saar Talks BONN, Jail. .3. M liobert Scliuman Frencl. Foreign Minister, came to West OH to-day to try te Kranco-Gerinan disagreement oeej the future of the Saar with 1U rich KK.1 nelo*. IU was iiegiimtug ulks al Bonn lo-niaht with I)r Konrad Adenauer, Western German ChanMU othea (ierman leaden. were expected to dJ growing German agitation against Msting status%  % %  .legration with F"rance—and the poeaibUlty of us grevetj pre* ..dicing Franco-German understanding M. Schuman was expected to recall thai France maue i erable concessions regarding toKM Ruhr and dismantling and that economic control of the Saar was all that was substantially remaining lo e.ompem'.< i % % % %  Mutual Suspicion Waelera QevaaeBUj was deterntned to pursue with Pranea, a Western German Government spokesman said to-night, commenting DO the atmosphere of 'mutual Ltanioiogl .i. be eakj, was technilustorically tierman German leaders were meeUng together in Boon earlier to-uil.' atted Fronl on th. Government circles expressed particulai OMMI anoiticial repbfl that the Saar It, regaideo gf tiei rovisional. was prepared to lease it*: mines to France for 99 years. A silent German crowd watched M. Schuman arrive al the Main/ railway station this morning, rev aw French Moroccan troops and tanks in tJkt |uare and r;tand to attention fo: %  ei liaise. •man, lumseii %  tudeat in Germany, later visited the local University. Addressing the studems he said: "In our days the future seemed clear. We In Germany and France hope it will become so again Renter. Nineteen hours after the Hntis : i ubmnrine TrucalenI hno ptasopKl agt night, a nesace >a.mg '*Grea .OB Of Ufe Is Feared" was octed in I ifternoon. Divers hampered h) inder veal I I'aled the sunken nun -utwnanne. raannv lated M but use Admiral' that signals had begat from inside the vessel. I is!;., with ui nofc %  .hat further tun I ie\-ed to be on boar. ihe naval ere being cared for In • -el Hashed t ht noeaj that she had picked up tht %  Iiuealetit bringing II I death roll | re still missing; 25 including thi submarine Commandei rescued tld (rormen • I nig effort tripped in the dj The Brttfeh Admiral •ent an otllcer to Shei ..irest aha Svaacll Mi lea hioh d.x'kei, ir.< n I'he Adiru.ill. mally to afllx thi me Swedish tanker, wh %  rentrol al Shhi Keporis Denicil ul ItM IMvina. i si M ;n The salted %  lemiaerod for alpti ve established that four of the submarine's seven reported late thig afternoon that thi i %  from those The "Tiuculenl" was found about 10 miles off Shot has muddy sand at Ihe I too %  for th Moorint ch.-ilns were put down %  ubmarlne to the dim trelithr to 'he bottom. %  >f the Th.iimered violent) 0 On Pase ?. //. M.S. Demns/iindoming To W.L l)KYo\ The is due to, I imorrow for • Indies on ., iprli ing cruise. With 250 eluding several repie-. %  will %  end other islands, reiurni' Gibraltar to mouth on i • Meter. Holy Year Pardons TRIESTF., Jan 18. In a Holy Year clemency move. Trieste's Anglo-Amcn Government to-day ordered a two-year cut in prison sentences of less than and a three-year cut %  %  tt .'tan prisoners in the Anglo-.. I ad in Ihe llalirn Holy Year air, — ikeulrr.i TEN ARMOURED CARS FOR TRUMAN DETROIT. Jan. 13 Th Ten S30.000 hun :i %  ""•It rides will bv ajred President Trui Washington it nee been disclosed radio appar-.' Am\sti*J For Knlrring Wrst ZOIH" HANOVER. British Zone. Jan IS A group of agcnlb from Ug Soviet Zoiw of Germany, who %  ling into Wes.ein Germany, have been farrcsted here, according to usually oureas. 11 eats were made by Germha criminal Police in co-operaden with British occupation auhonties. mese sources reported About 2D of the arrested are jeing held at the Hanover Police Station. The Chief of .he German CnmJBfal PotsM here said. "In ihe InI State security, he could | give no information on the > gfreeti Policemen on guard at the prison have been told they would be ued Immediately if any information on the arrested leaked %  >ul R eater Ecuador Logei Miuisler: Gains One MiOK. Jan 13 Carlos Martinez Quirula resigned today as Minister of the Treasury %  President Galo Ham He said he was resigning for personal reasons. At Ihe same time, Britain's first Ambassador to aVuaaar. Mr. John saTic McLean Carvell, presented dials to President Galo Plaza today. Carvell has been British The Diplomatic Offices in o,ulto and Lone to the status of Embassies. iler. EAPSTAN NAVY CUT CIGARETTES THERE'S NO BETTER VALUE I



PAGE 1

1'AC.K FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JAN Tt. v BARBADOS & MOmi r. -J • f---— .1 Pubttahrd by Th Alvoraw Co. Ud. **. Broad St,*rloHow Saturday, January 14, 1950 >rlr;isins THE ORDER PAPER of the House of Assembly has been largely cleared of Government business and as the new session begins Members should be able to devote a greater part of their time than usual to dealing with private members' business and to enacting legislation which, although devoid of political brilliance, will yet redound to the good of the island. The life of the present Assembly has been extended for a year and the Government would do well to consider the advisability of making alterations in the manner in which Members are elected to the House. For some years past it has been apparent that representation in the House has been unbalanced. Two members represent each b and two more represent the City of Bridgetown. No consideration is taken of the great differences in population between the parishes—in some parishes one member may represent a thousand persons in others a mere two hundred. In dealing with this matter the Government should have two lines of approach. Either they could give the more populous parishes an increase of members thus increasing the total membership of the House; or they could divide the island into Electoral districts of approximately equal population and give to each district the right to return one member. In these days of party politics it is probable that the latter will be '.he more satisiactory arrangement, in each Electoral district the fight for election would thus become a straight light without split VOtCI or plumping—matters which are not thoroughly understood by many electors. In England the periodic revision of ElccloraJ districts is regarded as necessary if a fair representation in a democraticassembly is to be given to the population. In Barbados the parish has been the Electoral district for very many generations, and no revision has taken plucc to be Electoral districts even though the exodus from the Country to the City and its t-nvinms has been a characteristic of this island as of other countries during tury. In makint: such an adjustment tinQov* nt should also provide the Public with more polling booths. Everything should be done to encourage thfl citizen to %  •Ins right to vote. At present the '. of polling booths, the distances Which have to be traversed, and the crowds a' thfl many people from perIng their civic duty in that rtfj I Thfl adminftftraUoa should iko make known their intentions with nepfld to .Lini. if it is the intention tO implement thfl recommendations, this should be done without delay. In the recent Vestry Elections. lh< in of the Maude Ropoai uverhung the hustings, and nuny prisons kept away bcUflVing that the days i i ,|, 1S wmnumbered. Sir John Maude has himself stressed the importance of local Government and steps .should be taken to ensure th.it should not have an inhibiting effect on Intttflflt in local government. The position should be made clear, and if such is the intention, thfl report should be submitted to tfal so that people may be able to d.vote then %  norgifle towards vit.ilthfl local Government or of giving thflir support to a new experiment in local admiiiLstiation jiul. if the piaetiee of tinpast is to be changed, make sure that thing better is being put in Us USE OF THE By SOIL Bulk Shipments Of Sugar I think everyone will agrrc that the bigiest problci bade* is the relatively large size the population is to-day, and the even greater size it WiN or 15 yean* t*" increase at the prcwr.t an C C. MaeaMc step in any system of propei soil rr anagement and, taking the long view, it is an absolutely essenlia. step The next thing to da is : cultivate your soil in the correct way. The system of cultivation We are keeping careful which you adopt will depend upon I I a TaJk Otflvsf Asrl iiiiural Station as rr %  i.. nt*. In the absence of an/ o'.r ,unw of all our the type of soil you are dealing natural resources, we have to operations on the Station, and in with, whether it has a good turn to the as* of the sell m the course of a few years we shall natural tilth or a poor natural practically the only means of susknow a great deal more about tilth, whether or not water readily taming the popi inn the economics of our system, drams away and so on. If the employment for them, of providThere is. I think, much of value correct tillage operations for each ing directly or indirectly a source to be learned from our system, soil type are not carried out a*, of Income for them and of proeven at this early stage in its the correct time, much of the ducing at least a portion of their development, potential value of heavy yielding food requirements. The standard The soil is the basis ol all our varieties, of good ratooninf variof living depends, therefore, very agriculture and, so far as we know eties and of artificial fertiliser largely on the level of productivity t.>-day. is the Island's chief asset application will be lost Do not be of the soil A higher level of proYet, with what little interest is satisfied with M tons per acre It desirable if the standthe soil regarded and treated I when by correct methods of soil aid of living Is to be raised; It is the duty of all landowners management and at little extra It la is—ll s l if the larger populaand cultivators to protect the soil, cost you can get 35 or even 40 tion 10 or 15 years hence is to be to conserve it and to maintain it tons per acre. I consider this maintained at even the present at a high level of fertility. It is matter of correct cultivation standard of living. The obvious the duty of this generation to methods so important to the whole conclusion is, therefore, that by alt leave the soil for the use of later community of Barbados that possible means we must increase generations In at least as good a have already recommended to the level of productivity ol the condition as that in which we Government the creation of a new soil. To help you to do this is the found it. We must increase its post in the Department of Agriduty and aim of the Department productivity, but, we must not do culture to be called "Cultivation jf Science and Agriculture. so by soil exploitation. We must Officer %  rf this officer is provldthc Department of maintain its fertility by proper ed, we shall be In a better posiScienee and Agriculture, are of management. Uon to advise and guide cultivate opinion that the objective of In our intensive system of agrl. tors both in regard to the correct raising the i. vel .if productivity culture, more attention must be series of cultivation operations of the soil can be achieved through paid to scientific soil management, and in regard to soil management -..lopim-nl of an intensive The first thing to do Is to stop soil as a whole I farming, which will pro. erosion. The damage which Is By various means such as imittr measure of employ|,eing caused year by vear by proved varieties, disease and pest ment throughout the year and, soil erosion in Barbados does not control, rational applications of consequently, a larger income; ,,. t appear to be appreciated by artificial manures and so on, the and it will also provide a greater a v ,., v large number of people. Department of Agriculture has proportion of our food requirei have seen statements which already done much to show the both for the human and have led me to conclude that some way for increased productivity k populations Through people think that by the expresper acre. Knowledge in regard to Ic research and the app Islon soil erosion' we are referring these factors was passed on to cation in the field o! the results ,„ h e occasional small "landcultivators from time to time as of such research, th| Dopartmen. slide' that occurs in the Scotland soon as it became available. We of Agriculture is endeavouring to District after a spell of very wet now have some additional knowlonomirally posweather. I want you to realise edge, acquired within recent l practicable for the that much of the soil erosion years, to pass on to you in regard objective to be achieved The wh leh Is persistently going on in to another factor, namely, soil "" " *. .f f£. .iIK B rb < " ' unnoticed by the inmanagement; in that expression I a combination of the scientific experienced eye. Nevertheless. Include soil conservation and .. ar !,r^L *?". by >oar on most ' our co Kl liltagw operations. I hope know of no short cut to the objec,u,ping lands, little particles of to see within the next live years tive. soil are being washed down in full use made of this knowledge 1 think you will also agree> that h e muddy water and carried which we are now in a position to it is thi" •; %  "" %  B Inn ay into sucks and water pass on to you. rrnlury that susar production In courses. With these particles go We have heard or read in the Barbados provides the greatest s „ me 0 f i ne m ost important plant newspapers during the last few economic return pir acre: in other nutrients. And so we have a proweeks a great deal concerning word., there i. no other crop cess going on, year after year. negoUalions which have been which, cultivated on an islandwhereby an Important part of our going on between the British Govuulr basis under the natural eonvaluable soil, our chief asset, Is ernment and representatives of dittons of Barbados, would proslowly but surely being removed our sugar industry regarding thi duee a greater amount of wrallh Iron our reach, and at the same price for our sugar and arrangetlme the level of fertility of what ments for disposing of it. It Is not uig reduced and clear to me at the moment exactly so it is becoming less useful to us. how our local sugar industry will Perhaps some loss of soil la inevlbe affected by the result of these table, but we can by relatively simple means prevent a great deal of this soil loss. It is In your own interest and In the interest of to save the soil. 11 is your duty, now that this evil Irought to your attention, to adopt soil conservation in your agricultural sysstopping soil erosion is the first Blow To The Jute Industry (From Our London Correspondent) SUGAR producers all over the world are turning greater attention towards the^ buIk handling and transport of SUgr and the development of substitutes for jute as a Peking material says a correspondent in _UU ,/*/'££ VMA I For fffttfl '• ,,s l "I LivWj CROWN MALT EXTRACT ^ S CREAM OF WHEAT (large size) 5[ I SOUTH AFRICA GINGER JAM, 2-ib tins COLONNADE per acre and afford ;imuch .m ploymnu % %  ,uiii i ol livestock an ; production, with sugar cane as negotiations, but I do wish remind you that whatever way It Is affected, whether it be as favourable as we would like not so favourable, it is up to H eaUlralon of the soil to make quite sure that we are adopting to the fullest extent all measures that can be adopted to raise our iiliciency of production to the highest possible economic level I Iiosr \\Icked Tories Ol I an I And 1731 labours Clarion Cry For The Elections Will Be "Let Us Face The Past' II* I "I III II %  •._.; 11| BUILDERS HARDWJ FOOT and CHAIN Bill ICASEMENT STAYS CASEMENT FASTENERS DOOR HANDLES l lllli.MM M LOOSE-TIN BITTS 3) x j,„ BARREL BOLTS: Chromium 2" to 8" aw and many Olhrr ITEMS of Interm WILKINSON & IIAVNES CO., LTD., Sews.,, I C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phones: 4472 & 4G87 %  what Una thi Late art fotaj to take %  I appeal to the country. Last time, %  tory slogan, 'I.-'. I l-in, oppojad by "the House"of I. V, a' tocTth'/t LTSTS? lSK I-orus and the whole Tory gang. Charles was ruling umhoul o ParThe People were writhing, of luiunu at all. And The People lot unfortunate People, hati die? |. but In tact he was just a Tory with long hair and a snoot., was an appalling year— expression. 1H31. I in.un The Great Reform Tory Charles 1 as under way, but it was It is scarcely conceivable, but inc maienu. MJ ~ r------T Times Review of Industry this week. This trend is "partly a consequence of the increased cost of loading and discharging cargoes and partly of the high price of jute since 1939 and the difficulty of obtaining supplies. Stating that "much already haslbeer.done; in the preferential sugar area lormedby the USA and the countries from which its external shipments are drawn", the correspondent explains that the expected economies of a bulk shipment from Jamaica to theU K last year were not realised because 01 the attitude of London dockers who saw the innovation as a threat to their earnings. Last year the Australian sugar Producers' Association passed a resolution urging enquiry into the possibility of bulk despatch to the U.K., and unless conditions change substantially in the near future, it is to be expected that the movement towards bulk handling and transport of sugar will rapidly gain strength in all the principal cane sugar countries. Australian producers are considering bulK handling from the angles of labour shortage and slow handling by dock workers in addition to the high cost of bags. The shortage of jute and the search for substitutes, as the correspondent points out, is causing anxiety in the jute industry. The countries principally affected are India I'nd v,v,v/w/.v,w.v,v-7S ; ,-,v,v. Pakistan. Paper is being used as a substitute | in the United States. The embargo on shipS ments ot jUte to the Union of South Africa, | S "as a result of the political disabilities of the Indian population "of Natal have led to thfl ^ development of a local fibre industry" based I J on the plant stokroos, a wild hollyhock, 8 which grows abundantly in the Eastern! > Transvaal. Swaziland and Northern Natal. Southern Rhodesia is entering the market with a jule substitute and in Mauritius efforts are being made to develop libre production to the point at which it could supply all the sacks required by the island's sugar industry. At present all but 15 per cent of the requirements are imported from India. The Review Correspondent omitted menlion of the trade war between India and Pakj istan which will further disrupt the manufacture of jute and the export of its goods. This will be another factor stimulating the production of substitutes and increasing the use of bulk handling methods. Principal factor in the adoption of bulk handling is, of course, the high price of jute bags, which cost the sugar industry the equivalent of between 30s. and 40s. a ton ofj sugar at recent prices; this is equal to nearly | a farthing a pound on the price of raw sugar imported into the the United Kingdom." It is easy to see how the adoption of bulk handling methods, and the seaxch for jute substitutes will CMUM mixed feelings in India and Pakistan, centres of the jute industry and other sugar and substitute producing areas, and developments in this direction will be watched with a deep inleicst. and 43 VIOBEs School ii'iim tails for CEREA Buy these No,. KilUli-. (• % %  SUN, .j, KFIIMM AU-Bna, It-bi., II,..,j K lui -^ duiker OiU, 1-lb jt,. •Jinkrr OJ.1. i1H.ru. ""• *- PH. J-akiaonw'i Mm a* KlrawlMrtlM li .71.1. "-'.>'"".* %  %  imaa Mta| II„I„( ipttfwl .MaiUft, SCOTT & CO.. U) i , %  • %  ••>) %  "illlllllllll ESrd£ -'•-" 'hoTda^. Tney" .,. B.Sg^KaCUfa£v: en hundred ami thirl would have been wigs n. an called Thomas Waotw^Hh (privately paid for) on the green. n hundred ami u.ut> 1 lilted a lei 11 1 in.1 'iiipluvment among Soriiilint Mi's rose to >ns, anil (MnoUfl I iimi themselves back "'""', Jag much happened in thai s ""?; 0I CUU 'Si Hoars* in vUUuj. halls >,.„, ,,„, lh ,. | li „^ MmisUl JJJ War Chamber. That and mi 1 !" P 11. bert Walpolc. urinluiii; uitli evil triumph in lonifortablc armchairs ailed Thomas Wentworth. wko became Earl of StafforJ Hut things were not much W ,"^*" h n "" 1 M T*"bMUi In 11JI Remember 1731? ""'.'• * l "I"" have been a Well, if rou don't wall tell you ''""* .f>"'P Snowden. He was %  bout II. As a matter of fact. • Jory rl ever there was one. I hen. of course, there was U* Chamber. That was a cross between Belsen and the Inland Hevenue Department. It was there that writhing began as a national Some fussy people might ask •( pastime. It started with the few peaking a but under the care of Socialism it T.ity at all, but they may safelv bas spread to the whole commuue disregarded. Walpolc booiod .1 ally. Undoubtedly. 1631 was a shown thai the painful leeolle.nt; be told smutly st. Kl that must never be forgotten I are particularly be believed 111 InctothfM He said Tory Henry VIII man had hi, priee If that So was 1531. Henry VIII was doesn I make him a Tory the then %  Hn. those wl'> data Hut why stop it 193111 All TluPut in Iha put, why KITI. He was _. plolter and he looked like a ear'.USl.The People did not start writhing in i; ssii really the forerunners of the ILP though ihey weren't educated Tory On second thoughts, that Is d vear y bmd bad doing well. of Tolpuddlc (remember TolpudWill III AIII IIS KAV: —L L S British Oil Policy Criticised (From Our London Correspondent) HUW powerfully U.S. oil interests are reacting against the British Government's new oil policy—by which this country intends to reduce her dollar imports and fall back on surplus stocks held by British oil companies-is shown by an article published recently in the New York journal, Oil Forum. "The British Government has embarked on a policy which will create a chain reaction as dangerous to sterling economy as an atomic explosion", states the writer of this article. He goes on to say that unless "discriminatory actions" which are closing the world's markets to U.S.-controlled oil are immediately modified, the ultimate pressure of some 920,000 barrels daily of Middle East crude oil seeking an outlet will cause a return lo 'distress oil' marketing. It will be remembered that the industry was plagued by the latter in the early thirties. The writer adds that it is not just the sterling market thai is being closed to U.S. enterprise but also other areas—such as Japan—"where Americans have every righl to expect equal treatment, but whenBritish influence has been brought to bear so that that they cannot even sell their oil (01 ling." He believes that there is an overall "grand strategy" being pursued that discriminates against I'.S -controlled oil "because it |g American"—and not purely in order to save dollars. ::::::wMm PREPARE FOR THE m NIGHTS WITH WARM BLANKETS Now in Slock . WHITNEY ALL-WOOL BLANKETS (SiietlTi Colours: Pink, Gold and Fawn at ** White at $7.20 COTTON BLANKETS (Sizes: 70" x 90") at ffJ DA COSTA & CO., LTtt DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. — COOKATTHCSl To Tlu* FMtor. Th,llinufJi. SIR.—it would raojii more mental acumen than I pos— the reasoning of UN Headmaster interviewed by a local newspaper on the leajtflhof the school hour He 11. Lrtel. that In an .drtady table It would be Impossible to can •• '' % %  it al I fusion of the school time. Now a simple and direct soul like myself would j Blance say "Ah-ha. then As a flaw in that argument/' and my mental finger on it i tlv. At first glance I would. But at second or third a hi-.. 1 f my confident Infl that the higher flights of reasoning are for me a closed region. I should hesitate; I should ask for confirmation of my judgfrom people of greater TUfl || my line of reasoning. [0 1949 and for inan> the curriculum schools w.u re was for teachers to io learn any %  riW Period Ol' T,ihiiio ii liie Ua% Soi Bee|l ^ ment. would contest I In l.M an i.uur ,1 M h BOhooi Km, According to my our is still only sixty minutes, lo the great annoyance of Sir Staff, i Fact three: Four subjects—Algebra. Geometry, Spam1 -' %  •vitli Latin to follow. not four In ;in> s.:. is not a disguised lunal a teaching period is y: | ty-llve minutes. NOW when I put I UM amount of teaching time is not leas, so that a strai, of Uncle Nat. would stuff me with !.; %  "What 0) lbs Sweep. u** be forgrtt; should say "the skin off row Hot this time. Its my %  MM In the woo'l or peepers." SPARTACUS. To the Editor. The Advocate, tbal age grouping u nuurdini the educaildren of Barbados. I would al* It* groupini; that the g>od u dians helu '-idles, and w "l he 1 no stretch to make HUM rate. 1 P' Of his or DMC ilutdren going like fools through the school, blundering their way like a square peg in a round hole, and the teachers dying fast and becoming nervous wreck* do the impossible. Age grouping goes on i.cveilhcless because nobody has tho courage to correc ihe big blunder, They are content LflU children to blunder their wav through. How many elementary s-hool cniUiren do wo see today with their own text books as in days. With lessons prepared by hlj teacher The emphasis Is on 1 Ho home u, II really seems to me that tho teacher was noti doing sufficient work and I am impressed that me age grouping u introduced more for the convenience of tho tearher than for *e welfare • the children. 'E RAMSAY. /'.. H*,rb<,thM T*am approach r, The Adoocsae, 'low me ,u make my suggestion for a Barbados umament bciVeen Demerara and Barbudos: they are as follows:— J. D Coddard, (Cap!.). R Marshall, A. U. Taylor, E W Weekes, C L Walcolt, J H Lucas, C. B. Williams, Gerald Wood, N. Marahall. E. A. V. Williams. C Mullins. W. A. Farmer <12th mam C GASKIN /•'.ii/ Item To the Editor, The Adeoeotr, SIR.—Quite recently your paper mentioned the formation f a Read Safety Association. We are Indeed thankful for this long overdue step. Let me humbly and respectfully request the Authorities to ask those Individuals who are in possession of Motor Trucks to have lights placed on the front of the trucks Indicating the Width nf the platform. Several people Including myself have narrowlv escaped being destroyed by these phantoms of the nicht (the platform). Owing 1 ga drivers or rather the majority 1 I right side ol major road sign* would be much better seen II they were placed on the right side of the road, nth** lhan the left; I do hope that somebody will be responsible for seeing that bushels on corners and bends are kept ut safety level. Why cant we have broader roads smoother roads and straightcr roads? Who on earlh ever conceived the idea of building road, that come from Iha Blue Print of the crooked man who must have had his Headquarters in Barbados: and ,f Humply Dumpty wasn't supervisor of H„.d building, I'm nut" h. 1 !."i5 t r '" f 1 !" rklesslv, "or jailed. If a Cyclist acts similarly. *, i, h e. What happens to pedestrians dl V" ^ " < 1 s a pedestrian ?. IS; ? d "'' %  10 a Major-Minor ro.,1 What I do know 1, that road sense I.'--:...!.,. Read, Hrlml. Jan. , U50, S A NTS HEFS FiNE CROCERY DEPT. DANOCRISP " I1HEAD. pa* Sl'I.TANAS GATOR ROACH ftne*rTai>oV.i3 IN OUR MEAT DEPT. I.AMB OX "ONGUES OX n BEETIn MLS VEAL CHOPS LIVER CARHi CABBAGE GODDARD'S



PAGE 1

-UX-BDA V. JAMARY II UM BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. PAGE SEVEN we* aw. II H 1 < %  car.","^ „cno .*• %  „ts — -J ., i.s BHrv •• M gSt. U 'a** U—> &s^ % % %  %  -FOR iu \ r ssss Be! AIT. ftfchrao-d 0,p. Dxml ami Jun. Nevmbw: Dfcmbtr, MO no pr, month. Phone 44T8. 1 -t u -gP gM* Maxwell. Coast. 3 bedroom,. 1W-o*.wj,jr to beach, fully furfig** ^'P" wd. HiNwoM Alley Phone W3 „ I0 _^. %  "LATS fully furnlahed will* Reir:H raZi 0 **-** Un n In *">*-. Worthing I>Ul 8304 1J.1.90—t.f.n IM HI 14 NOIIUS r*Wl 'HARF IU1UICATKH -VOTIVE i> hmtq given that A H Hard. Executor to the Estate of ENOS CAIN W \HD and th* Estate of WlLsJAM WARREN WARD. Deceased, hat iud< • Ip!ie*Ur. fr* th* issue of Share Qa* ttnrates in |-lare of the folk—in* Shan CertUH-otes which have Mn lost Certificate No JOT 10 Sham No OTTB lo MM Certificate No. 2M 10 nwrr* No 10T1* to IOTSO Certificate No 813 3 Shorn No. JAMS to JOSM Certificate No 814 1 Share, No. 3t5M h mm Certificate No. M> 1 Share No MODS CertlfteetrNo. 843 1 snare No IMM If no objection to thU application H rrsade ray u>* 30th January IN*. i> Ccntflrate* will be issued. By Order of the Board of Director* THE BARBADOS CX%-OP*RATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD E V CLARKE. Secretary. ID 1 W Jr ro2u25 !" *lEj ft Ph,1, p % %  . n> Halhlng beach. From March lit o per month. Phono 4470. 6.1.80—t f „ DIED %  a ARTHUR. CLARENCE Of **£*r£5*. Bay Street The "fS -OlSvc Mr Harold Waited rKaLaTs Alrnshouse. at 4 o clock ^'''SS.oo. tor Ut. We.tb.iry ^^REAVES. HAROLD WATTE. IN MEMORIAM •_ isi-in* iqanory of our m9 Raft m peace ^^•daughlrri > rOII SALE """ !" V " Top Ita-k. ,„„, ; loilrt and b*lh. Fully fun.iu-d, „n|| ^^^"nT^ic^^X The omeji in Shepherd Stree! recenlh ocmipM by th. inooma Tax Com. muwlonw. Occup-uor. on March l.t. KNIGHTS LTD 10.1.80—9n HICHWINDB, Cattl-maah ,- rnonlra* of February and March m% Dla 14 1 80-lr, CA.MELOT. Chelae* Rod r MMtdlna on app 12.000 >q. n, M lld w ,]| cottaa* Ho-e Black A *0 Auitin Car (Partly new i DIIDHM Termj Cah VuVCJENT GRIFFITH 14 I 5 0—in %  PAi. ESTATE %  Md coiaJWon No rr..m..ble offer IHM1 Ap*7 to O Layne. Maxwell. CR Phono 0431 13.1.at—4n CAR: lt4t Morrla B h D Tourer Ojtt nandltton Phone 3040 13.1 50—3n TOCK-CheM-olet Truck 1 Model. fand wocklntf condition. Courtoay np Dial 4010. 13.1 50—3n Mft-Ona Chevrolet Car In good rkkaf order, new 1>TI-S itailtable for t Apply. ACuke, Drrricka, S1 ^ 11 1 50--ln ; Ford Prefect Car In perfect con15.000 nu.ri Appl] ll.iroid %  llelri c,o Bruce Weatherhoad II.I.SO—an IPPIEB. Two I3i Wire halrod Fo* Ml pun bred, with PaxUWoe Phon* 11 l sn_3n UCTRiCAL aBTUuaaxATOll fc^..„ 'I Roebuck Ht m*. IUJI 33t. • 1 50—In iFlWhlTERS A .IT,,I1I quanlily ol %  'und RenuivtiDt Trp. tob* Apply; T. Ucdo. %  •fffOJ 1.1.SO-4* J^TE ASBIJTt,^ SHRTTS lrr? '. Wnor lor i •?""~W 4 inch Pipe ... 2 4 n feeT TRMTURB — Birch drawing room %  omnruir.g i • Chair* Hi Moms Rocker. All n* with aprtng euablona, tDpoatry Hi Dreaeiri: r JModarni. Hi CheM-of-drawer*. Kllckjen Cabliiei i|i three l!arr ll> amall llir. i, Uble ll All can be aeen Iwl warn 4—7 p m. I. Bancrolt. %  wwell Airport Phone 11 1.30—on %  ^•CLBS Hereuiee BUver King, on au, all modola, in cream and in blacH *•"*• Co.. Ud Oui 44f S Ull 40-1 In ISCELUNL0US JWW METAL, for Kailmg. A. - %  work, hound Mild Si... Bora • '. inch. A E Taylor Ud m*m Street. Di,.l 4100. 13.1 SO-On lALVANISED fUiEETS-fl ft fl', ft '**J'y Auto Tyre. Trafalgar Strew" j^*"f>0J Qfawma Hall MonU %  * %  S Storay. Manator. ;>,... ibN E. Tnylo NOTICE YES Silt'Bark m the laland and again with a Red Hot Nine HB< piece Or cheetra. Sweet and Low Down la Mr COIJS ROCK trom Near Rouen. St Michael. Th* general Public are aak b contact the above menltoned and con vtneo youraelvee with a trial for youi nearett planning' "Fetea" Thanka in odrnatieo for your Patronage I 1 %  Bjj 'I Public Official Unresfrved Sale iTbe Preraal ManhaTa Aat IBM <1BB4—| ; %  ON Tuesday the nth day of January IBM at tho hour of 3 o'clock In the nflerToon will be sold at my ofBce to the hi cheat bidder.— All that certain piece of Land contain ing about 3 ronda 38". perrhea altualm Pariah of Saint Michael hutting and boundliuf on land* now or late of one L F Rock, on two aid** on other portions of a right of way. on lands now or late of th* estate of one Redman (deceased) and on In* Public Highway at Deocona Road together with iiiuaamai or Dwelling House*. Buildings, fac, called "Chelwood" thereon and all appurtcnnncea thereto. Atlnched from CECIL HENTJSUWOnV CLARKE for and towards sauafact^pn. NB— 30 ; Depo.lt to be paid on day of purvhaae. If not sold qn the above date, aald ale will be kept open and a lubeequent day will be Axed for said sale. V .11 B. ROCIDSFORD. (Ag. i Provoit Marshal Provost Marthal'a Office. 3rd January 1060. 0.1.BO— In WANTED FOR SALE OR RENT Newly-built Bungalow al Perry'a Gap Roebuck Street. Three bedrooms, two. with Inbuilt cedar presses and on* with ranalnj water Apply to Victor E. Cobhum. Corner of Bank Hall and Barracki aaeaaa*. O.I.SO-an SHARKS with Accruing Dividend* t$ %  (.•ria.doa Shipping and Trading Co aaseh IT H.irbadoa Ice Co.. Ud. The above will be set up for sale Up Public Competition at our Office. Jame. sireet, on Wednesday, lath January instant al 1 p.m. C L. W. CLAJUCE X CO.. Solicitor* IB 1 SO— SP By the Commissioner* of Highways of the Palish of St. Thomas, n Loan of £2.000 uniter the authority of "The Saint Thorns* (Highwaya* Loan Act I04O'' Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope 'Tenders for Loan", will be received i>y me not later than JUt January, IBM. for the loan of C 3.000 at a rat.not exceeding 4%. One tenth of the principal of the loan will be repaid annually commencing one year after " date of the loan. Tenders for a part ot the loan, must be in units of inn F. F. PILGRIM. Clerk lo the Cbrnnuasloner* ul Highway, St. Thorn-*. 14.1 JO—3n Offer* in writing are Invited for 31.150 square feet of Isnd situate In Sobers LarhP, Bridgetown, and having a frontage -f 118 feet on Sobers Lane and st present inder tenantry. CAHJUNGTON & SEAI.Y. Lucas Street. 1 1 SO—On. THE undersigned will offer for Sale al IhMr office No. 17. High Street. Bridge, town, on Friday 30th day of January. IS0O al 3 p.m. Tho Dwelling House called "ARNE,' a the land thereto, containing 4,33M luare feet, situate at Hh Avenuo. %  M Irvill, The Dwelling Houae comprises Gallery. DisranaaJ A Dining Puemi, 3 Bedrooms, wilh Dressing room and running sr in each. Breakfast room, Kltchenclte. Toilet and Bath. as installed; Servant 1 a room and Cnuje In Yard. Inspection any day except Sunday*. I'tween the hours of 4 p.m. and 0 p.m. i application on tho premise*. Dial :us. For further particulars and Condition' ol Snle. .ipply to:— COTTLE. CATFORD .V Co. 11 1 SO—On Exhibition of Juvenile Arts and Crafts THE Exhibltliuf of Ihia Group In Dlvuion XII, which was scheduled for the 1040 Annual Exhibition. •rUI .,o take place al Queen's Park House from January Sard to February 4lh 1640. iindet the usual Exhibition conditions Partlculor* will be found In ihe 1940 Exhibition Prira List obuinabk at the A**n.-".itural Society. Lucas Street. Parents and teachers are asked to nets change and lo encour as* luvesUI* exhibitor* to exhibit then vork as keenly as formerly. Exhibita will be received at Queen* Pork House on Friday. January 3D from Hi -i in to 5 p.m and on Saturday .'in. iroin 10 a.m. to 1 p m. 14 1 SO3r FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley Hill. St. Peter Old Plantation houae with laisBO ballroom. Dining room library. fourteen bedroorns etc. Ideal for convertii.ii tu rnidentlal club. For detail'. Apply to Brodshaw fk Company. 4.1,BO.— Lf.n LAND: Two (31 acnes of arable and .il CLipiiiitn Road. Saint Michael on nmd lo Club Morgan. No reasonable offer refused (Apply to C B. Layne. Civic Friendly Society rD Lee Saricitor. James aueet). ill 90—3n Barbados Youth Movement 11 YEARN OLD Addre.i-T.idor Bridge, SI. Michael. Barbados Alma: Activities; and ktotto By Key. I. BRUC'E-ClwVRrvE To encourage useful citiieni, and t< improve the lives of the poor, un fortunate: and neglected youth o> Barbados. Activities. Religious ni. general knowledge; music; handicrafts. IJI<1 help us. le*t we fall Ran T BRUCE-CLARKE, Founder and Preslderu 9m J n. GRANT, L Tn Director and Chaplain Mrs. OLGA BBSOWNS. Ueneral Secretary. The Barbados Youth Movement. 14.1 >0— Ml. ^.'AHJJ;. St. Philip by District C ion. Modern Bunaialow i holkl construction tn attractive setimi l^tung*. din tngs room. 3 oedroomkitchen, servants' quarters and garage liHlete Srhuul Itp, Codnngton 3is miles Owner leaving Colony ahortly. ReduceC :.. £2.000 for rapid aale D1XON Hl^ADON, Real Eslole Agents, AurIsOtsBOsTI and Surveyors, Plantatum Uullding. Phone 4MO. 14 I so in LAND—3 acres first class level building land ready to cut into attractive plot' c.cctricity available for whole tSOft. oi mie road frontage 00ft. frontasje it oi inaiBi Hndgetown-OUllii. Road near Mas well's Coast turning> For dlapoeal n. OfM parcel al Be. per so, ft DIXON s, HI \I-i\. Reel Ealabs Ageids, HOUsssV-3 roof medium alia houae, Imoat new, situated In Prospect. Si Jm*s Apply: Gilbert Millar. Fill Village. St James. 14 1 SO In — %  Oent* sp,,,!, shiit. m Whiu ai T?*""O long Sleeve fto... %  j,^** !" 'SUnway Store, Lucas J2J *****: Rubber _.. "**' *at-, Urk -fc worth .. L IBM 13.1.00—2n %  fMi-s 8 *!?*'' lk ,k < %  *" kinds al High fchooli g^ ^ 13 I 90—Sr. aS !!* 1 ?;, ."^KCTH Here, s*t-" .-,S —^_ II I 50—9n fS%^^ a f l" time for school ••IfasUa? """ WaJ Assorted cTui" -^rvs?" %  %  "* %  ** BKOI. Eckstein Brothers. II. I .So—3n is.i.no an. ?,^"0" 1? '0PHo%  *" %  %  • Eckstein Bros., Bay 90i„ LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The* application of Vide Bowen. holdei of Uquor License No. 641 of 1800 (ranted to her in respect of both floors Of a 2-slorey wall and wooden butldlns In Nelson Street, St. Michael, for per n.'a* on to use sold Uquor License %  tuition! floor of il 3-aloiwy wall anil wooden building opposite King Win Sireet. Cliy. Dated this 13th day of January. 1050 To M, A TALMA, Laq Police Magistrate, Dial. "A". Signed VIDA BOWEN. Applknnt N B -This appUeot.on will be eonridered st a Uconsing Court to be held ai It, District 'A', on Monday ihe 33rd day of January, 1090. al I. o'clock, %  .rait. A TAJ-MA, Police MagtaUale, D"i A 1* LBfJ fWx.^ ** LI0U0R LICENSE NOTICE The application of Samuel Worrell Oi Chapman Lane, Si. Michael, lor peirnuaion to sail Spirit.. Malt Liquors, ale at a board and ahingle ahup attached k residence al Chapmans Lane. St Michael Dated Ihla lth day of JessasMl. %  Itt F. A McLEOD. F-q rxOtesj Magirlrale. Dlst 'A Signed B. RUStaELL. for ApplKon' I. I This application will be eonsidered at a Licensing Court to be held si Police Court. District "A", on Monday :he 33rd day of January 1800. si 11 o'clock. a.m. E. A. McIJDOD. Police Mnglalrole. Dlst. A" H.ITt—ln NOTICE i"l-M OF *T. PETF.R The 3 bridge* In the section of %  ..,. leading from Boscobel Chapel Hill to kauM Buliic are too weak to carry hea traffic ,ind are closed to such traffic Heavy trsdhc using same do so al then own risk. By order of the Commlasioner*. E. H. CHALUuNOR. Inspeclor of Highway*. s; Pott 14 I SOSn n^^s N0TICE IN THE ASMIOTANT (Ol RT OF APPEAL Original iBquiUblei Jurisdiction bafflrMBI CORA EVELYN PUIntir and EDITH MONTHJtL EVELYN Defendant By *n Order doled th* 3rd day ol August 1040. I hereby give notice that thia Court has ordered ih.l ajj aafttaaT) .ud taking of occounli shall be inadi of the EkUte of Bereaford Nathaniel Evelyn, Deceased, lo a* %  Assets of the asid Estate and I. itafffbuei %  .( amon^ iba personi snUUei and I hereby give notice to all Creditor ar*l other persons having any claim upon or Interests in ihe dirtribmion o the Assets of th* said Estate to send b to me on or bofor* Wednssda> the St day of February IBM. each hla nan. and address and particulars of his clan and a statement of hi .iccounl and the Security i|f any i heti by him. And I further hereby give notlc* th* Wednesday Ihe IJth dav of 'Februan 1000, al 10 a in at th* Towiv;.ili ha been th* time and place fixed Jot adludlcallng the aald claims Dated this 12th day of January 1040 I V GIUtESL Ag. Clerk. A C A II I 90— 3n Clean Old KaG > M MMMM WANTED BV0CTE PRESS HOOK M l 1 .1 • I'.OXINC, Middle-aeighl Chumpioi KNi It \. I II rsTkft JALKMON M KWKE4I AT THE au*JOHTONS EPOfria CLUB January 10th 1000 at BOB fair % %  "A tssJiP !" m •_t0ta, 4,,, A bARNset ^ •Hataj 2 J aeasj ,'4ft logs. Can •synch Co. Vc14 i so-ar. ',!0+jUii\ttiO9Wlu*99mBn MA8BA0E PBIV0IO TBERAFT wide ranaw of aliasa n ls—Fractures, and Preiualuie Dssasy. -eeing your Doctor . , • Trial JOHNSON. DMT. Ciniropton Street, Zn City. '**-'' '#'/#'//*/'/•/*'//////•,', THE INTERMEDIATE ; mum MNU I SCHOOL PERSONAL THE piiblic are hereby warned against to my wife JESTINA BABB %  nee HOWEi as I do not hold my soil reaponalble for hei or anyone else con1naj any debt or debts tn my 14190--an LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE npplioa'ion of Norms Bebb oi Dsyrells Rd Ch Cti for permission to -e'l Spu-its. Malt Uquor*, Jre at board and shingle shop attached to residence at Dsyrells Road. Ch. Ch within District "A". Dated ihls 13th day of Jsnuarj 1800 To: E A McLEOD. Eea Police Magistrate, Dlst. %  A" N. BABB. AgersatasM N B —This appuoatlon wtU be.considered st Ucenalng Court to be held a; Police Court. District "A" on Monday the I3th day of January 1800 at 11 o'clock E. A McLEOD. Police Magistrate. Dlst. "A" LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application of Rupert Atkins ~ • %  lapham. St Michael for permission to ell Spirits, Malt Uquor*. JK at a board and shingle shop at Club Morgan Gap. Clapham. St Michael Dated thla 13th day of January 1090 To E A McLEOD, Eaq Police Magistrate. Dtst. 'A" ERNEST DOWrrBS. for Appl lean I N B —This applleatton will be considered at a Licensing Court lo be held a' Police Court. District "A" on Mondav the aath day of January 1800 at 11 o'clock LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application of Viola Boyce ol Bay Street, St. Michael for permission to sell SpsrtU Malt Liquors at il > board and ahingle shop attached b r e a H e n co opp. Q*s Co.. Bay StrewSt Michael. Dated this lh day of January >B00 TO: E. A. McUDOD. Eaq Police Magistrate, Diet. "A" VIOLA BOYCE. .. „ Applicant N B —ThU oppllcallon will be conoid ered at a Ucenalng Court to be held a Police Court. District "A" on Monds> the Z3lh day of January IBM al 11 o'clock LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application of Edmund D*C Walklnt of Bay Street. St. Michael, for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors. ale. st uotiom floor of a 3 storey wall building near Hospital. Bay Street, St Michael Dated thia 13th day of January 1090 : E. A. McLEOD, Eaq Poheo Magistrate, Dl rt "A" Signed CLOTrLDA WATK1N8. for Applicant. N H.— Thla applsralkm wlU be considered at a Uceii'oig lourt u> be held i Police Court, District "A" an Monday the aath day of January 1090 at 11 o'clock 14 1 50— In LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application of Gilbert Jones oi lusxtrra Road. St. Michael for permission •ell Spirits, Malt Uquor*. star at bottom floor of a 3 storey wooden buildin Baxter*. Road. opp. Empire Bar. City. Dated thla 13th day of January 1090 To: 11. A. TALMA, Eaq Police Magistrate, Dlst. "A" GILBERT JONES. Applicant N H. This application will be considered at a Ucsauinar Court lo be held al Police Court. District "A" on Monday 23th day of January 1800 at 11 o'clock [H A. TAJ-MA. Police Marstraie, Dial. "A" 14.1.50—in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Granville Millar of Baxters Road. St. Michael, for pernuasion to sell Spirits, Malt Uquor*. Arc., at bottom door of a 3-atorey wall building %  t comer of King Win. at Nelson Streets City. Dalad thla 13th d*y of January, ISM TO H. A. TALafA, saw, Police Magistrate. Dial. "A". Signed G-RANVIL1X MILLAR. N BJ -Thla application will be .onsidered at A Licensing Court lo be held at Police Court, District "A", on Mondav. the 23rd day of January 1860. at II o'clock, a.m. H. A. TALMA, Police Magistrate, Dial. "A" 14 1.30 in The -,.p heat Ion of Mildred Clarke of St Matthias Gap. St. Michael, for permission to sell Spirits. Malt Liquor., be. • I a board and shingle .hop with shedroof attached at St. Matthias Qap, Chnit Church within Diet. "A". Dated this 13th day of January. IBM To E A. McLEOD, Eaq PoUee Magistrate. Dlst. "A". Sign* i MIIJJRJOJ CLARKE, Applicant N B This application will be considered at a IJcansins; Court lo be held at Police Court. District 'A", on Monday, the S3rd day of January IB90, al II ocaook. a.m, E. A. Mcl-EOD. Police Magistrate. Dirt "A". I4.l.54> in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Oranvllle Millar a Baxter* Road. St. Michael, for permisaioi tn sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, be al board and shingle shop with ahedr.ittached al Chapman Cross Lane, St Dated thla 13th day of January, IftM TV. E A. McLEOD, Eaq Police Magistrate. Dtst. "A" atftliad GRANVTLLE MIIJAR. *,> %  •' S B — Thla application will be con. lidered at a Ucenvlng Court to be held ..' Police) Oourt. Diatrict "A", on Mondav the 33rd day of January IBM, at 11 o'clock, a-m. E A. McLEOD. Police MagUslrkic. Dlst. -A". 14.1.SO—In LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Uonel Lynch ef Nelson Street, CHy. for permnaion to aeU Spirits. Malt Uquore, At. al a wal. •hop at comer of HOaPOsl and Wellington Slraeta, City. Dated thla 13th day ol January. IBM To H. A. TALMA. Fast Police Maaristrate, DksL "A". Signed DOOuaaEN LYNCH, Applicsnl. N.B.-This apsaUcaUoat wlU be eonsidered at a licensing Court to be held at Police Court. District "A", on Monday. the) 13rd slay of January IBM, si I, o'esork. a.m. H. A. TA1.MA. Police Magistrate. Dlst. "A" IF TOIR HIOBAND COME* HCME LATE... mm RIGHT \NH KfllP HIM -1H Ml.Ml A well-furnished Home or Office atgajl advaiilaoea. Now lhat you can choose so much Good NEW M RENEWED FURNrTUBvE in Mahogany or else, and al tf-EeetM Frlrea. It will pay IO*I to Furnish to such raniade. IlllllliOVll WAITED NOTICE BAMlMiN COLLEGE t term a t ilarrlaon COIIeee -III r>egrn on Tuesday the ITU Jsnuar*. "~ at 8 30 a m and th* school wlh D E M atALONE, reOary, Ooverning Bodv. llamson College Department of Education, Bth January. i*eo 11.1 SO—In HELP NOTICE QIIEN-* CO I.I.I Ok THE next term at Queen's College wi.l t-cenn on Tuesday ihe ITU* Jsnuar.i. 1880. at 8 JB a m and the school will be -i ses sion for the entire dav D. E M MAIANT Secretary. Governing Body. i>a*en-a College. Department of Education. tth January, 1090. ll I SOjr. LODGE SCHOOL New Boys who wish lo enter the School In the January Term commencing on Tiasedey. January ITth IBM, aassM present themarlves for examination ..t the School al 10 a m on Monday. January Idlh 1BB0 Hoarders are expected for dinner on Monday th* ifih CYRH. E STOUTE, Sac. and Tress Gov. Body, loxlge aVhool 8 1 30—3n NOTICE MALVEaW ACADEMY FRJPDHE M CHEAI-SIDE. THW School will reopen on 'Tuesday Itlh January at B 30 a m. New pupils will be examined on Monday10th January al 0.30 a.m. Entrance Fee |I 30 1\ L MORRIS. HOeaaaeaexOl 19 1.90-In YOUNG l^sJJY required by Bf Vreel Firm for Oeneral Oeh.-e work, with a knowleatg* of Shorthand and Tvprng. All applx-subna wUI be treated sonltdenllslly. Apply br letter Co X Y Z Advoeate OOVe. .VppUcstWn* to be typed as wet] as copied in owl handwriting. If.'.Bt—an SHOfTTHAND TYPIST—Minimum two ve.rs experience—moderate speeds, good spelling. English and accurate transcription essential Adaptable to other duties %  aii:.*g flor mkWligonce in pleaaaat Broad Street odaVe. Our staff la aware of vacancy, akunry up to BBS) weekly accof*stnc to experience Hand write and if poastbl* re-type application sending both to P.O. Box 144 Bridgetown. 0.1.80—Bn YOUNO LADY for our Orncw st Three Ileuses Factory. Sl_ Pnlllp. For furthei ^orticuUrs apply to the Manager 14 1 SO An Wanted to Bur JOLNEsU' GOOD WORK for re-sal. In Mahogany, Cedar. Deal for Houaeholor Office— L. S. Wilson, TrafalaOur St D-M •OBB 14 I 90-1' W tMlli ro ri wHtsi •RIVATEI. SMAU, IIOU9B. condlua ir.nalen. f locaiit* .'-x>o and pnr. %  .-v,r, t, lfc„ A.C.B. C, o Advoca< 14 i SO NOTICE CRUST CBlaU H nOTH' FOl NDATION Mnooi, The reopening of School will take Piaoe on TUewdav. ITth Jsnusrr 1890 st 0.4B a.m. There will be an entrance examination for New Pupils on Monday 18th January at B 43 a.m., when thr parents may interview Ihe Ifeadrnaatar New candidates ore requested lo bring their Birth Certificates snd re commendations from former school. W H. ANTROBUS. Secretary Governing Body. Hilton. River Road, St. Michael 5 lift-On LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The appttcatton of Oranvllle Millar o' llaxler. Road. SI Michael, for permisaioi to sell Spirits, Mall Liquors. Ac a bottom floor of a 1-storey wall bulldlnr in SutUe Street. City. Dated thla 13th day of January. IBM T.. II A TALMA, Eeq, Police Maglstrste. Dbrt. "A". Signed C.RANVIUXMUJJvH. \14>l-.nt N II —This application will be considered at a Licensing Court to be held at Police Court. District "A", on MondBrV. the 33rd day of January IBM, st . ..'clock, a.m. H. A. TALMA. Police Magistral*, Dial A" 14 1 9 i COLERIDGE SCHOOL ST. PETER The Coleridge School will re-open or Tuesday'. January IT. IBM, al 10 am. THEODORE liKANCKER. lfDnv. Secretary, Go. Ili-ls. 14.1.SO In Co.crldg' MODERN HIGH SCHOOL Thu School will now re-open on Tuesday ITth mat There are vacancies Vor sis bora who may apply .vrcompanled by their i-orrnla/guardians on Monday Iflp at B urn. L A. LYNCH, lYiuclpat 14 1 SO—In LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE Tli* .ippllcaiton of i^gerton Harding o! H.'.liters Hoed, St. Michael, for permisaioi ville. For any further |0> V formation, Dial 2287. 14.1.50—3n. HMHI NOTICE IMPORTANT RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 of the Firearms Act, 1896-4, licences are renewable by the 15th January, 1950. All expiring licences must be produced at the time of renewal for cancellation by the Police. H. T. MICHEUN, Colonel, Commissioner of Police. Police Headquarterf, Bridgetown, Barbados. Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1.50.—3n. RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LICENCES Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulation* made under the Petroleum Act. 1662-2, licences are renewable by the 15th January, 1950. R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel. Commissioner of Police. Police Headquarters, Bridgetown, Barbados. Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1.50.—3n. FOR SALE" A newly buill BUNGALOW If Nelaon Rr-.d. Navy Gardens. large airy bedroorna Verandah. Drawing and Dining Rooms, Tile.' Kitchen with built-in Cupboards TUed TolkK and Rath, running water In all bedroom' 3 BasrvanU' rooms with toilet Boo bath. Standing on 8.000 aq. fi land. No reasonable offer refused Dial 4311 between Bam and B p.m. Fr MARL, SAND. GARDEN MOULD. aaf LIME. IIUI MI. IMPORTANT NOTICE ON anal after Monday Bin January the Q*s supply will tat ofl on all dietricls from Gasworks to Top Reck each day •S*,turds> and Sunday eeclueMi from 1.18 p m to appro*. 3.30 p m. unUI tho work of cha w i n g Oas Main 11 J Christian Science > LINES WE WANT | | YOU TO SEE!! I.OYEHVtlE.VI' Mi II I INCOME TAX NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns, an B .lUlred from every married man whose Income is SI 200 00 per annum or over ( from every other parson whose income Is S720.O0 per annum or over and from companies whether Incorporated or unincorporated, societies, persons engaged In any trade or profession, and owners of land or property whether a taxable income has accrued during the past year or not. Forms of Return my be obtained from the Income Tax Department AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY. ISM, and the forms duly filled in must be delivered to me on or before the following respective dates: 1. Returns of persons whose books were closed on the 31st day of December, 1949, on or before the 31st day of-March, 2. Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not situate in the island on or before Ihe, 30th day of June, 1950. 3. Returns of all persons, on or before the 31st of January, F. CLAIRMONTE Commissioner of Income Tax and Death NOTE : Aay smn failing lo nuke his return within th. do* dale will be liable lo a fine not exceeding Hint and net leas Ikaa £2 and will be prosecuted unlesa a satlafaelsry reaaea Is given. 10.1.50.—19n. SHIPPING NOTICES ADVERTISE . as Bat EVENING ADVOCATE Published every Monday with an lanredfrtng ctremlattea f^eey wox*. wept c-argo and I'aaaenger* for porninlca. Antigua. Montserrst. Nevis and St. Kills. Sailing Friday 13th Inat^^ The M.V. "DABRWOOD" will %  S 1 **. 1 < i* r " mnd Pa asa n gen for St. i.ucia, St. Vincent. Grenada jnd Aruna. Date of sailing r u i,* liven. n w I Schooner owners' Asoocia UOn line.I Tel404T. 6th January. IBM. W/^q SiaamAhipCc CANADIAN ship %  >IR VICE kails I. "ALCOA PEGASUS" ,, 0*^?*;"" 8.8. ALCOA I'LANTER5^! S Sailing every two weeks. NIW our.AM -mm ,..? ?' AU:OA nOAaUCR aalU from New Orleans h December, srrivea Ulh January 3h S j ALt OA HU NrlsJl sails from New Orleans 14lh January, -tyhvnaj Apply; DA COSTA J. CO.. LTD. Canadian Service ROUST THOM LTD. — New York and Gulf Service HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM VeasW. From Due Leave. Barbados S.S, "PACIFIC STAR" Liverpool S3. "PROSPECTOR" ..London S.S. "CRAFTSMAN" ..Glasgow S.S. "THIRLBY" ..Liverpool .. 5th Jan. 19th Jan. .. Mh Jan. 23rd Jan. .. 21st Jan. 4th Feb. ..28th Jan. 11th Feb. HOMEWARD VeaseL FOR UNITED KINGDOM. For Clew, in mi ssing Far farther Information apply to DA COSTA ft CO.. LTD.—AfenU. FOR SALE The undersigned will offer For Sale al their Office. No. 17. i High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday. 27th day of January, 1950, ;. at 2 p.m. The Dwelling House called "CARLDIEM" und the land thereto containing 10.770 square feet, situate on the Sea Const of St. Lawrence Gap. Christ Church. Inspection on application to Miss Kathleen llunte, "Bratton." Maxwells Coast. Dial 8357. %  For further particulars und conditions of Sale, apply to :— o COTTLE. CATFORD It CO., J 11.1.50.—15n. ^.-.•.-,'.-,'.-,',-.-.---,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.^-.-.^^-,-.V.*.-.V.V>''.-.-.-.-.> What Have You To Offer FOR SALE or RENT? nf*-f '#/'. Huiidiny AMM 0*** Phone Write the— X LAYNE S GAP. MUTTON S HILL S 'erm beam, oat Tuesday. January nth. New p •J be received on Monday 10th. when S pal Private Tuition given to backward children, from 10 a.m. A to 4 LADIES! | SPUN SILK S A VERY HIGH CLASS tjl Al.iTV It's worth a lol more for ; : C|ualil>. The shades an superb. | 3C wide $1.M per yd. GENTS! PIN-STRIPED § BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY I Hastings Hotel Tel. 2330. J; V.V/.V.V.V/.V/AV/.V/AV/lV/.W/.V/.'/'.V.V.V.V.V N CANADIAN INVESTMENTS bought at 55 per cent, premium or exchanges (switches) arranged. IN NAVY" & DARK MOWN 56 ins. $8,47 at THANH saesceessssesesssseoeeea LONDON SECURITIES bought and sold promptly through Stock Exchange brokers. BARBADOS BONDS and SHARES (also Trinidad) bought and sold. Quotation: request to : A. M. WEBB Dial 3188 STOCKBROKER Hours 155, Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. (Over People's Pharmacy)



PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE S.MT H DW. JAM.VB Y H, ,J Five Wife Admitted To Probate % %  .. %  f Judge, Sir Allan Coliymore, -.! |ISMV t'.ni. of the Court ol Ordinary granted 'he petition ol Gwennetti Greta Payne of Church John. Widow, to the estate of her husband AJva Mc. deceased. M. L. Ward, instructed to Mr W I Orllnth of the nrrr represented ihe petiUoaer ihwills of the following persons :— Revd. Charles Wheatley Johnson. Christ Church; Edith Mag Chandler. Forrest Pan Beat Edith Blanche Lilian Victoria Mea %  Michael). Buile> Father OfKlb.Bov MatDONAl.li It HI. The v. %  %  %  from Trinidad. ,.. sjght-poui Hi to bv namco Robert H Ol as soon MM Qthoi il,|i %  a duusjhtsjr. Greatest Joekey Dead Under none lt<*x NrW VORK Carml. %  Ux at l -• %  •torxiay He..1 %  I Keulr-r Can Without Pistons, (cylinders And Spark Plugs Run On Kerosene LONDON, (By Mail.) orwtae oecrroy, auto ';; itely competing with their American rr i ITorl to turn out the world's first : | .Utnmnhlk A glittering: prire of a huge world market* awaits the winner nt tin-, neck-and-ncck struggle BMl Oil research and experiment is strictly "hush-hush.' pofciibly five, Hriti-sh teams at work and there iire reports of four big corporations in the* U.S busily engaged on the rame venture. Progress is never discussed openly and some of the fani toncenied will not even udmlt thaj they are interested in the project Efforts were made to get a gastutfl ready .for last September's London Automobile Show. Bui* tesU revealed lastraJDUtO flaws. Di-veliipment %  i. work has now reached %  in advanced shite of development HI two bnminglijin works Tba Hover Car Company, of Sollhull. Birmingham, is reported to DO milking %  FM| progress with .i 100 horse power itirbine engine suitable for fitting into a standard Rover chassis in place of their 18 lip. piston engine The Chiel Judge also allowei the re-sealing of Probate of lb* will of Mary Eirtn* Agnes Stuwel' Ita of Winchester. England (rid RCR B % %  made b? Pood St Boyce It dog A^ain Defeats I dud In Water Polo BY PAUl FOSTER %  %  %  At hall tin i I'.itmrson. A "Plane Lamia Or Tttkm Off Etmry Five Smamdk on %  trill!.: %  tional An i IATA %  of d year. %  >ear. Mi | If Ttie alnlDi ( dian tham made li.ooo tranaa (liaJtitK—an BV1 | 30 n an "unlooted demand' |q trntl it; IBM %  %  %  %  ink 1 %  ran i i .. king with no %  %  %  i i School Boys IMa> VI Reef i 111" %  %  I Western Defeat* Norw iih % %  8 %  %  %  Norwich I Smith II. D. i %  %  .; 4 lot 6. I Brown I for 1 and M It weifhs only 475 lb*.—200 lbs. ho piston engine and %  third more powci. Hut Rovor experts still arc not %  %  rung on k* i %  nsj BMdoUoy Motors, wMefa has been working on gasIneo IMS, boo patented MUCH of a Jet-age car, including a pneumatic transmis%  ton sysivm which aUmlnatOi nd gear box. ( aotrax Powor Units, Ltd. of with the "know-how" aid of members of Sir tnak Jer team are de%  160 h.p. turbine weighing only 250 lbs. It Is i tu | S.V4-h p piston enginr Rolla-Ri of th<* famous iet IMnoO, also are ai' work on a turbine auto, as are the powerful Austin Autos. %  is. running on I hardly any lubricating oil. have tOWOT DOB fto lo, less vi! DoiM and be easy to %  %  I N.. Fourth I in ti:it i Test To-day CAWM'ORK. Jan. is agnmonwooltta team for %  %  dia, wkich itoi (Jreen Park grounds here to-mor%  looted ti>-ii.i' to taUowa: — Jock Uvtapton Harry LtaWhorg, '•' BUI A!le>. Norman Oldl Ibe, Frank Ad George i 1 .. man John Holt India's tOOn WUl DO V. Harare (Capt I, Mushtaq AU, A. S Modi. D. Phadkar, M S Iblkari, v Minted, p. Umrlgar. M. K. Ma: lam Ahmed and Kishencnand. Experts who have examined the it this will probably be a bowlers' match, and that a decision will be reached in five days. The Comn i team won the Ant "UnOffl the second was drawn and the third was. won b> I %  — (Reyter.l II ri tain Flans 1 VJ.000 Chess Tourney In 1951 NINETY-Eicn r group of men sat down in the la list inton tou na%  imomormto tl i the British ChQSJJ PllloraUoo plan to hold an taternetlonal lournamen I in 1951 The big RjOOd i n I Already t,.-> bavi received two donations ol £500 One is i T H. Ado Chess Loofluo Mi Q S A \\ treasurer of the I will r., botwoon UN WOIIU I'm' aii in prlxo, bu< champion." th;i-aei ma South Three No truniDi North should no* irnifth in Spades ir.d the "" %  I decision rests with The Ml> m N bleoi but Four Smites will fail acBinU niirmol defence Five Oubs be n, • i %  : *.Ih 0 K pl.r. off • x ibs and • %  Weil m ul AH, m ,| return Hearts ^uth". K provldlns his Ittn tr ck I'ined For Misconduct Appeal yeitorday upheld ;hc f Mr. C W %  mstrate of V. %  od a tine ol seven shilI'ngs cost; %  He had bOOl DJ miscon. uar\|7, 1149, while at Seawell Airpon 'omnUtte*. Mr .1 | i, t^sjtnoi tin %  Airport Manager Korde as to hi? i| ar parked in a wronj l itold the man' he was only the man Slid keep Mi en Taxes Must Be Paid on of Pettv Ii. 1 II Nurse. .< by their Mr 0 I. I H UOMUI "11 )UdK%  i:..v si ''•!, StUl* Jordan ol I Iff. St. J claim*! m 5.. from mhod had to pay hn f t/illlami'i Their Honour, Krunled iu.1,1 ml ,,„ %  > William, I incM in 1M6 and left i Joidan'. Umd. He had aske.1 : It wa lh, %  %  to aMru %  ..mTbut #-.v/ev##r HIM & DANCE -: AI :CLUB MORGAN I HI ii.il i si SPOT IN I HI 1 AKIBB.: V\ I The 0U Marian On he.tra PBTEB LACY .1 Ihr I'Uno for eontlnuousl l.iitrrtaiiinicn: %  DIAL 4000 FOR RESERVA-I TIONS SATtKDAV. JAN. 0 p.m. by Arnold Ifeonwoll and his full Orchottra, ing the latest tuna* from the Hit Parade: assisted by Gerald Bannister, the "Singing Westerner." Admiulou U Ballraem— tl11.1.50.—4n. For Utmost Cheer BOOKER'S (B'DOSI DRIti STORES LTD. Broad Slrert and Hantlnn (ALPHA rllARMACT) DRINK JEFFREY'S BEER Kf diffUaSiou Prugrammes I IS— T M geuaki I — a.UO M..ITHIIK HMCMI %  00- 15 DMncc MiiMC S II 00 CkMSd II Oft-ii i% Prur nil ,. p U 15 II W MuMc for Sjp %  II U 13 00 l.^hl M....r '•— S.JO ProifrdJi.il %  Skimutarr aM 1 S oo i..iiu„n siudio >:.,-,.; I %  %  ;io wiih ., inn, Oong U M. H,,.,I .,( Music — too r>-[ %  • %  Howh , Co, • OSS IS Local Nr., V wntnl lo B'dbs UutUiitf In. uu d IS-S3S D.i vr M | %  > %  PUyho Stack-* \ News 9 IS „ m %  P*ra iih, um—ISO N'. f a.n t a.a., i 2 urn... pn. 11 | |ii BAnd S \i Vole* at Ihe Violin ID.. *.fli.8* Procrunm. U.sj „ m t ao p m T*nty QIIMIIUIU 1 3> p m _oo THolr. Ores,, Setavtron* LU ,, n I X p m VankOj Bandbux I j,.,,, JJQ Too %  issencn' Cholc* J oo p n 5 (I %  %  I). I WJ Hr "*aJ WHITE COTTON DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS Size 54 x 54 Ea. $3.?W Size 54 x 72. Ea. $..22 NAPKINS Size 18" square. Ea. Size 22" square. Ea. 17? am Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd 10. 11, 12 & 13. BROAD STREET Jah ihe fisrtlsh Jujga 0$ dbmu White Qualify, ContfoAt and Convenience fount* ihe... CANNON GAS COOKER IS THE ANSWER Sec them ai . YOUR (JAS SHOWROOM. Bay Street. \QUATIC CLUB and at the Loci Agents \ We Can Supply from Stock C'F.Ml.NT |„ ,,., b Btgs wiiHK %  Mowcai it cssowt %  89 COUkBCtm IKMENT BarANDBD METAL — '•in. Z-m. &• ::-in. M.sli Inin A 1 in. Mesh Cmlvanized B.K.C. URAL FABRIC — No. 9 — U-in by MB. Una No. S5 — ti-in fc| (,.)„. Mesh WMINSOiN & IAYNBS CO., LTD. -: I • S