Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
* 4 { Mra! \ ¢ ; 7
* ae
Tuesday ‘ pee
Vv Price:
January 17 '

FIVE CENTS
1956.

Barbados

Ee

ARVEY POSTPO



Wear 565.





NES PRICE PEGGING



b

| Ministry Of Food | “Troculest”
" hy | Casualties
State Their Case stit Unknown

In Sugar Price Talks

: _ LONDON, Jan. 16.
HE MINISTRY OF FOOD issued the following state-
ment to-day following the close of consultations with

Commonwealth Countries on the future Sugar Policy of

His Majesty’s Government in the United Kingdom:—

ee The United Kingdom Govern.
|ment was represented at these
discussions by Officials of the
Ministry of Food, Commonwealth

-HowThe Sugar ¢
B Crisis Stanids! | S2ee"%e Se ce

Ne



| the Treasury. During the war,
| by arrangement with the Cana-













| (From Our Own Correspondent) a sew Zealand and Ceylon
| LONDON, Jan. 16. zovernments and with the Gov-
is The Ministry of Food offer aie of Malaya and other
to Colonial Delegates is for | istry of Pood f Colonies, the Min-
j chase only of 1,100,000 ee On: Oo¢ made itself respon-
i the pur Be bp for procuring the whole of
} tons under guarantee. the imported sugar suppli i
legates have | i ee eee. OL
. The B.W.I. delegates hi these countries in addition to pro-
said this is too small and | viding for the United Kingdom's
} have asked for an additional own needs. On September 22
150,000 tons from all Colonies 1948 in order to encourage sugar
; as a bare minimum. The production in Commonwealth
| | Ministry have refused this | countries and help to remedy the
j compromise, so the 6B.W.1. | sugar shortage in the United King-
{ delegates have said ‘we oan’t dom and the countries for whose
I accept but now let’s get round supplies the Ministry of Food was
a to fixing 1950 price.” still responsible, the Parliament-
) They are asking £39 a ton. | ary Secretary to the Ministry of
j as there are no guarantees Food announced in the House of
for the future but as the Commons that the United King- |
Ministry have them under dom Government guaranteed to
contract until 1952 they are find an outlet either in the United
likely to receive little more | Kingdom or in the Commonwealth
r than £31. | for the whole exportable surplus |
: The BW.I. Delegates have of Commonwealth Sugar Produc-
now asked an adjournment 1g ea une end of 1952.
in order to return home and |, Shortly afterwards representa-
/ tet the: full facts and Vives of the West Indian Suga)
| pres gait ne ok Producers pressed for an exten-
| figures before he suga? j Sion at-+his quars dane eee Ade
j interests in Barbados, | tast ok egy tha Steused Pas aoe
. ss -} ‘ ane ‘ j Cc t “ 1gao
} Jamaica, British aie and’ |Government undertook to enter
} Trinidad. Mr. Cue: is €X~ lino discussions with -Common-
pected 12. SEMYP tn Barbados wealth Producers in the autumr
tomorrow. with a view to making long-term
arrangements which would assure
them a market beyond 1952 for
‘ | agreed tonnages of sugar at reas-
h ke U7 p |onably remunerative prices to be
S op eepers rg } negotiated with the producers. }
: “No Support”’ ‘or The fated Winger Gots
ment stated that it was its de-
Lord Lyle jclared policy to maintain and
. : /nprove the economy of the Colo.
_ LONDON, Jan. 16. | .,:a1 territories and that where, as
The National Union of Small]in the British West Indies, sugar
| Shop-keepers is advising its 11,000 production is the main and in-
emembers not to stipport thel dispensable basis” of a healthy
le campaign which Lord Lyle is}economy, this would be given

' special consideration in fixing the
|} quantities of sugar to be covered

) Waging against the Labour Gov-
‘ernment’s plans to nationalise the

‘sugar industry. | by these arrangements.

Lord Lyle is head of the big Discussions with this end in
Sugar refining firm of Tate and| View have been a progress in
‘Lyle Limited and Chairman of the roa net oes wh The
WWest Indian Sugar Company. Mr.| UUited Singdom's ‘Grae ment
® Lynch, President of the Union Mith the a pate Government

the end of 1949 and
Si

terminated
Canadian

free

al

Said “It is not the desire of this
Union to be used as tools for big
business or. any other interests
during the General Election
period.”--(Reuter.)

the

now

igar Refiners are
put their raw sugar
where they can get most cheaply.
Similarly, New Zealand, Ceylon
and the sugar importing colonies
lmay, when supplies sugar be-
come plentiful, wish to purchase
their sugar for themselves in
their own way and no longer ex-

to

Cominform Prepare



4 KENT, Jan.; 16.

The British Admiralty has no
exact information on how
men might be left in the sub-
marine Truculent, it was state<
today at an inquest of nine men,
whose bodies have been recov-
ered.

many

Chief Inspector, A. W. Crouch, |

told
of
on,

All

the
the

Coroner
submarine

that inspection
was still going

nine bodies,
been recovered near the spot
where the accident took place.
None had yet been washed ashore.

Earlier, tearful wives and rela-
tives had given evidence of iden-
lification.

The inquest, which was held
in the Royal Naval Hospital here,
was formally adjeurned after half
an hour,

he said, had

—Reuter.

Rationing In
W. Germany
Ends March 1

FRANKFURT, Jan. 16
The West Ge man Feod Ministr;
tonight announced that rationing

of all foodstuffs except sugar will |
on !

end in Western Germany
March 1.

The official statement said that

s



new ration books would be issued |

containing only sugar
and unspecified coupons
in case of temporary or
shortages. It added that over-all
control for home, and imported
products would remain in force to
ensure equitable
while the present price controls
would continue.

coupons
for us
seasonal

Last week, the Ministry
announced the end of rationing

between wholesalers and retailers,
but not to the consumer. Tonight's
announcement freed the housewife
from all shopping restrictions,
except for sugar but reserved the
Ministry’s right to limit the whole
salers’ bulk purchases. Rationing
will continue in Berlin, the
announcement said.

Defence

Talks Today

WASHINGTON, Jan 16.

United States Defence Head-
quarters to-day announced that
the first meeting of the United

States—-Canadian Regional Group
under the North Atlantic Treaty
organisation would be held to-
morrow.

Authoritative sources told Reu-
ter that the Joint Chiefs of Staff

pect the United Kingdom to pro-|' tae nite aaa

i ry . - ; . ; 2m. The only of the two countries Would see
V. Germany Attack pees ee oe. ne "thes to determine the minimum mili-
‘ ‘ ia a : l Unite hein cdo a able to give ¢ tary requirements for defending
COPENHAGEN, Jan, 16. | Vitae Rieipm is. ab 0 IV Althe North American Continent

@ On Page 3

An extensive Cominform attack

and to find out how much arms

oem secrete = ri and equipment, and how many
, according to the Gov-| Y ¢’ men, could be spared for Europe
. on newspaper Social Demo- | CRISIS PASSED in case of another war These
krat today cee “hiefs
i ' sources said that the Chiefs of
mY ze paper said, in a leading| —STRACHEY ftaff of the two countries were
; €, “the airlift to Berlin was bringing to tomorrow's meeting

)@ defeat for the Cominform, it i: LONDON, 16

Jan





ieee ‘tying to weaken the new} Mr. John Strachey, Minister of
Fi estern German _ state from | Food, said here today that the
| Within, crisis in the world shortage in

—Reuter. | dollars had passed.—Reuter.

ALLIES RESPONSIBLE

, F (RMANY

EST GERMAN)

4)

—Adenauer Told
|
BONN, Jan. 16. }

Way
a West German Chancellor, Dr. Konrad Adenauer told the
| Press here today that French Foreign Minister, Robert



Ps. human had spontaneously assured him of the French
me pove™nment’s view that the occupying powers must hold

themselves responsible for her security.



. ¢ “If we could get the same
’ ‘ = 99 assurance from the British and
= cel Well | United States Government we

would feel safer than now, Dr.}

Adenauer said,

“We Germans exist completely
disarmed at the most exposed
spot in the field of tension formed
at present in Europe”. “Even
though I do not believe that war
is imminent, nobody can say
that the atmosphere is very peace-
ful.

{ After 32 Days |
§ Fasting |
|

ij
Ma

i

: LOST 36 POUNDS

GERMANY, Jan. 16



















bed 3 Hence we have the greater in-
1 itr oni, glass ee crate, terest in an allied guarantee of
PHeavyweight « wcll d German! our security and are extremely
that he ut ae er, said to-{ grateful for M, Sehuman’s full
i — eeling well’! understanding”.
a Pie ° 82 days fast. —Reuter.
4 ; He is trying to break the 42 days
anger record he set up 25 year
h bone diet he is thriving on} T e . |
Pr oc iy Me! TS, Ship Will |
pan and 50 cigarette ee “a | ee ip 1 |
“his ¥ doctors ordered him to cut) ; |
ho ration to 10 a dav Run B oe a e
heey O'S pulse is weaker. He}
4 los By ,
Biting ee" ince he began | HONG KONG, Jan. 16. |
r miet.) + Cargo steamer Brooklyn Heights|
| he Isbandtsen Line}
15 FROZE 7 He run the Shang-!
ZE TO DEATH
p with
Fiftec, ISTANBUL 15 Ur f gener iespit
4 frozer, «. t s ttack
Ry y ‘ ‘
lack Flying Arrow
fol Ant iT i
Mf cold we: precedented ‘ Shc
® Whole eece, Which grippit hooting, I will get through’ he
Borteg nen - p is due t Yar h
teuter Tue Reuter.

other

statements of policy on this and
North Atlantic Defence
problems, which had already been

agreed upon at the Ministerial
level
They therefore expected that

agreement would be reached be-

tween the two countries very
quickly, probably in one meeting.

Officials said that the scope of
the present United States—Cana-
dian Talks would be wider than
usually. They emphasised’the im-
portance of tomorrow’s meeting
by pointing out that it was the
first time in history that the three
Canadian Chiefs of. Staff had vis-
ited the United States in a body.

Their names are: Lt.-Gen.
Charles Foulkes, Chief of the
General Staff, Air Marshal W.
Curtis, Chief of Air Staff, and
Vice-Admiral H. T. W. Grant,
Chief of the Naval Staff.—Reuter

ry in
Mao Tse Tung
. . = _* -
Visits Leningrad
LONDON, Jan. 16.
Mao Tse Tung, Chinese Com-
munist leader who is at present
in whe Soviet Union, yesterday
visited Leningrad, Moscow Radio

announced tonight. He left for
Moscow today.—Reuter.

U.S. And 8 N.A.P.
Countries Sign Pact

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.
American officials here today

{Said that the Military Aid Agree-

ment bevween the United States
and eight North Atlantic Pact
countries would be signed either
at the end of this week or the
beginning of nex’ week.—Reuter.



France Will
Protest
PARIS, Ji f
Frenct : po a" -
King, oreigr Uilmice
kesn aid today.—Reuter.

distribution, |





Snow Greets
Pilgrims

Stole

| Consumption of all types of ru- | : ; : ;
: ypes ru | i i a aa on such narrow margins and
| ber last year was estimated at| _, UAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 16. declared they have na invention
| 982,806 tons 410,289 of them| The Russian delegate da) to bear the brunt of the “dé=
| synthetic, | walked out of the small commi viviietion Sabyl 3
The industry should be fully | tee on procedure of the Economi: oo BRY to
£ ai oe vevit’ At Sah Ran iikon s : . a Government claim the — estric-
| Maintained in a standby condition, | @%4 Social Council as a protest}, ee >: xd beca's-: prices
| hot necessarily in full operation, | 2gaimst Chinese representatior MODE: YC: AROERE | PREH! ie oh
| it suggested.—Reuter | This is the second wWalkouv by soared in some businesses although
| Russian in four days. no goods arrived in the colony
lia | On Friday Mr. Jacob Malik wo een: The threatened
aeons ard r 3 | walk ) ; >» Sec . close-down of all businesses to-
THE ARROW in the picture points to the mainmast of the Yaw! : eye eee oe eee er " as averted. Last night
“Patiok”? : ow ee t ‘cil morrow was averted wast night
j Potick” which sprang-a-leak and sank te the mainmast in in oa 1 10n | A tew minutes later the Seviet|the entire Stann Creek, tne
| Careenage yesterday, i | delegate slso walked out of southern citrus capital of the
Ineffective” |} meeting of the ad hoc committ colony welcomed the arrival of
/ 66 e am (Ne . of siateless displaced persons the People’s Committee Secretary
/ > ~ ws ‘, | . The Soviet delegate to the sub-]George Price, leaders Nicholas
> = . y gat t \ yeorg ‘ é
aw otiek inks, Marrisan Warns Voters commission on the prevention of | Pollard and Henry Robateau and
| pa | discrimination and _ protectio: paraded with musik u singing

j | LONDON, Jan. 16 j minorities also walked out God Bless Amerira

6 ‘ | ate ne Minister, Hervert | , se sia’ uC Hen oday was in Devaluation Denounced
¢ “4 ha é ’ es } of iring the Starting «4 in| erpreted by obse TVGRS OS Gil 31s Speeches denounced devaluation
| f jn the General Election campaign,| cation that the Soviet group o s yet another plague imposed on
| told Britons tonight that ey|countries would boycott all Unites ay ' le tang forterin long de-

i The ‘ 7 } |} had a straight choice between|Nations activities until Chinese |® PSGPe (Obs Mi ne:

| The $4-ton French Yaw! Potick which has been lying |“constructive and — progressivo \Nationalist delegates were re- | Prived of a: Te ser ae

| Careenage for the past 11 months, sank up to its mainmast| Left? and “withering and. co.e- !moved.—Reuter. standard aos VEG BOG Conan

} at its berth in the inner basin of the Careenage about 4.20 a right” P wiekon o eed ti 5 an 8 tial

ths ice : _e , - delivering the first big Labour oo ate er aS eae
yesterday morning. 8 ee Oe about y, ° ‘ "7 United Nat :
oR hul wae 5 impaign speech at Lewish Ex-Krupp Chief Article 73 of the Unites Nations
[ts hull has gone right under leaving the mainmast anc | South-Fast London, Mr. Morrison | Charter praecas seh: 5. rear
mizzenmast protruding above water, The deckhouse. water. {ejected the idea of a peacetime Dies Al 79 | British means continued economis

} cans and bits of wood have floated off and parts of the tin ition Government, which, he Sera, Tuite’ ak treed

ie Tat eae —— Paha Ci, ; ae a. 6d said, would be “ineffective } SSCREN J; : alternative but to seek freedom

| bers have been crushed. If the Schooner Marion Belle Wolf ertainiy Gaboun we CHYPs ane ; ESSEN, Jan. 16. | os ewhere Citizens of Stann
had not been in the cross berth. th Y a ] certainly Labour would not agree Dr, Gustay Krupp von Bohlen , : - . -_

: Ss be » (Ne Mainmast of he Yaw 0 such an adventure”. He warned| Und Halbach 79-year-old former| Creek empowered the I eople’s

would have fallen on the wharf. voters against a Parliament, in|chief of the first Krupp combine| Committee to act for them and
a Save =rrq. An eyewitness told. the “Ado. which no Party had a_ clearlin the Ruhr, died today. elected a Branch Committee The
ute” that the “Potick” ‘sprang R™#4Jorily, “for we should have an| The aged former industrialist | People’s Committee expected this
Cool We th jaleak abouv 1.15 a.m, yesterday, |#"Stable Parlianientary situation, |was~judged incompetent to appear'| week to respond to urgent cable
| eatner he crew were awakened and im- } 4 the resulting Government|before the United Staves tribunal |calls from the people of the
|| THE weather continues to || as ly Rigen: ‘0 the , pumps eee = be nactlieting and] which two years ago convicted his northern district and Cayo in the

be cool. The highest tem- he ound out that water was ain in its policy” he said son Alfred of spoliation and loot-| western district. ‘

perature recorded at the eping through faster than they Reuter. |ing, and sentenced him to 12 years} At a merchants’ meetir the
Government Experimental {|| COU Pump It cul so they decidec imprisonment and confiscation of | People’s Committee Chairman, the

| Station at Codrington yester- } to abandon the vessel At 4.2¢ property Reuter. Hon. Johnny Smith demanded the

j day was 80.5° and the mini- a.m,, the bottom was sitting om the D neh vere as | merchants to cease bickering over

) nini 4 ; , ;

}; mum was as low as 68.0 sand i ruice Bern lard price control and join the people
| There was not much sun- Schooner “Potick” me ith it ‘ J 1 72. 2 in 9 ll-ouit ht to rout the evil
| N ! ! } , ee 2 Z :
| shine either. The skies || first bit of misfortune unde Reaches San Juan ‘ essup Ane Chiang —devaluation
| were overcast for the | Oristle of Martinique Y —(By Cable.)

|| greater part of the day and || coming to Barbado:} pring {SAN JUAN, Jan. 16 Have Conferred

}{ the wind fairly strong. ; with fresh fruit from 1 que at i pomeere OF Fee teeth ; Pp ?
| Wind velocity. was register. gee 1949 A 1.3 erlands arrived here today for a FORMOSA, Jan. 16. Did They Cheat:
| ed as fourteen miles per p.m nm Friday, January 28, i ai nee vena aboard the light America’s roving Ambassador, : -
hour. | aground off Black Rock while ap- ureraft carrier Karel Doorman.|Dr, Philip Jessup, conferred here ROME, Jan. 16.
L | proachins Bridgetown j As the ship entered San Juan|}for 90 minutes with Generalissi- The police today accused 116

Sicnebinlithniibcciiek ee 1. t st pam eeal > Daictanite woe tities larbour, passing historic Morro|mo Chiang Kai Shek today. Thej}students and professors av Rome
to the outer b uhhh Gf this Catees a Castle, her guns fired a 21 gun|subject was not discussed, buy it} University of cheating at exam-
Ade oe vepair’ On are a the salute, A United States army|was believed that Chiang out-|inations and alleged that a “ring”
. nauer srounding, the calmed Aaeutene io battery fired a similar salute in| lined’ the Nationalist position and|in the Secretariat sold degrees to
. leak Tt wal to. have Mek On t hae reply. . reiterated the need for furivner)|svudents who failed their courses,
Denies U ta hh ‘th | i med re Has The Karel Doorman steamed| American aid to carry on the war! A mass trial is expected in May.
at ea ‘ ve ie leak stopped ult slowly to her pier at the Grand against the Communists.—Reuter. —Reuter.
ome! never went up naval station. She is to unload
Re t " For some seven or eight months] Prince Bernhard’s Dakota plane | === = ~
por S it was lying in the outer basin] there }
before was taken into the inne The Governor of Puerto Rico,
basil During _ this ( the }Senor Munoz Marin, the United}
BONN, Jan. 16 ; ,
en NN, Jan. 16, Adv te VE formed that the | States army and navy chiefs here, | ’
K wt German Chancellor, Dr.| owner vere to arrive from] Brigadier Edwin Sibert and
one / denauer, today ceniec! Martinique to sell it out Rear-Admiral Daniel Barbey,
4smerican newspaper reports that!” “phe cea radually breaking} Puerto Rican dignitaries, and the |
former generals and staff officers | up the vessel. Stey ere ne | Duteh Consul-General, Mr, Wal- |
were advising him on the. re-| ~ oe ‘ aq dermar Lee went aboard the}
rm¢ 7 et. : aker esterday ave it 1 ’
armament of Germany, | . Cal ; hie Karel Doorman “to extend an -
The ts had said ths moved Vessrs. Schooner Owner or : eee ;
e reports had said that former | , ; 2 official weleome to the Prince.
Lieutenant General K Von Association, local agents, sai hat pot , 7 . as
4 ant venera urt saya Pr tlt shah stind Aird here was another exchange of
Manteuffel, who commanded aj ‘@ vessel was not Insul gun salutes when Prince Bern-
Panzer Corps on the Russian hard went ashore and returned | 1760
front, was Dr. Adenauer’s Chief . the officials’ calls.
Adviser on military matters ‘ >» D: t *rine ‘nhard of ;
* ‘ rape te » ar amage to Prince Bernhard o
: Gene ral Von Manteuffel wa Ge rman I ape I the Netherlands Dakota plane
backed by a brotherhood of forme: . while it was being unloaded here LTD i
German officers, whose ope! W ithdraws to-day will compel the Prince to r
Social and Welfare activitie . travel by ship to Curacao instead
might cloak a nucleus of trained} Arrest Charge of flying there. |
soldiers aiming at restoring Ger- The Prince, aboard the light
man armed forces, the reports BERLIN, Jan. 16 aircraft carrier “Karel Doorman”, LONDON
added . The Soviet-licensed East Ger-|arrived at Puerto Rico to-day on
Dr. Adenauer stated today that; man News Agency today with-]a goodwill vasit to Letin Ameri- i
he had no knowledge of former} drew an earlier report that aj ca—Reuler. |
German officers’ organisations, nor | large number of Soviet Zone
lid the Federal Government wish; Germans had. been arrested i BRIGHTEN YOUR HOMES & YOUR OFFICES
to know anything about them Hanover, British Zone, on the ‘ ‘ 4
—Reuter: | orders of the British Secret Ser- Stage Strike Baulks with
|

og



| vice. The Agency gave no explan-

| of the arrest of Soviet Zone poli-

‘



“ADVENTURE BOY”
PLEADS GUILTY

“Girl Jean”





Truman Has
New Rubber
Programme

WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.

President Truman asked (on-
gress to-day for immediate au-
\ thority to transfer at least part

of the Government - contr. iled
$700,000,000 synthetic rubber in-
dustry to private ownership,

He proposed, as insuronce
against rubber shortage in ano her
war, a new ten year law enabling

it thus to dispose of its war de-

; veloped monopoly and also to
allow import of natural rubbe~ on
a freely competitive basis co: sis-
tent with preserving the dor.es-
tie synthetic industry.-

It would not Serve national se-
curity to impoverish rubber pro-
ducing countries and “thus n ake
them more susceptible to propa-
ganda adverse to the interes's of

/

|
}
|

I



|



; man, Said that the United Sia
' had at present a synthetic rubber
capacity of 140,000 tons per \ ear.

+@$



















ation for its retraction. At the The Harewoods
Same ‘time, the lower Saaony

Ministry of the Interior in Han- VIENNA, Jan. 15
ever denied British Zone reports The Earl and Countess of Hare-

wood, visiting Vienna to hear

tical agents in Hanover. Usually] Austrian music, may be unable te

JERUSALEM, Jan. 16. | reliable sources in Hanover had fulfil their wish to hear the Richara

Snow greeted the first group cf; reported on Friday that about 20] gtrauss opera, because of a stage
23 Holy Year pilgrims who ar-| agents from the Soviet Zone of}technicfans strike. The \ strike
rived in Jerusalem today after) Germany were being held in} jnyolyes the state theatres and
teuring Galilee and Nazareth.—} Hanover Police Prison. both slate operas and is not ex-
— : —Reuter. | nectéd to end by tomorrow: The
a Harewood’s had changed their

plans specially to hear the opera

perform tomorrow night.
— (Reuter)

Father, Son









Belize Merchanis
Refuse To Hold

‘Devaluationbaby’

People Sing “God Bless
America” Again

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
BELIZE, Jan. 15.

(, OVERNMENT today postponed price restric-

tions to February 1, allowing protesting
merchanis time to reprice their goods and criticise
the provisions of the Price Control Order.

Soviets Walk

Profit margins allowed under

the Order are ;



the United States”, his re crt Absolute essentials; wholesale
) added, ; 10 per cent, retail 15 per cent;
| The report, drawn up by the Out 3 U N Necessities; wholesale 15 per
President's assistant John Sicel ° e cent, retail 20 per cent;

1

General wholesale; 20 per cent,
retail 25 per cent.
Merchants declined to operate

Committees
























MATROIL

A BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL, WASHABLE

tp

FLAT WALL FINISH

Ask your Dealer for Colour Card

|
|
|
or apply to:



SCOTLAND, Jan. 16 The prosecutor said: “That was Ambushed and Shot
a deliberate lie’. “He is a boy , a
Sobbing between two Police | q no oe , * truant from SARDINIA, Jan, 16. ' :
guards, 14-year-old John Guthrie | school. and he is absolutely be- Masked _ men ambushed and |
| pleaded guilty here to-dé to ' yond the control of his parents “executed” a father and son of}
| stealing the motor fishing boat e time has arrived, when lonely mountain track here, | . 2
i Girl Jean in which he was found etl ll ha to be done} possibly in pu a, of a family
! ft 201 ¢ nte k se | vendetta, police said toda
Sc r-day 5 | Vincenzo Arangino aged 75, ond|f BRIDGETOWN
hi on Antonello aged 25 were
ke ambushed vhile touring their!
u the tra Et ai n | astate in the Tobara region yester-| Sole Agents
u i ( the drifting Gi e he is |}day, they were blindfolded put i
‘Je ¢ hoard re \ berdec Sat ay | against wall and shot }
wenen: 5 wa ' aht,—Router Reuter | aera er RIL







PAGE TWO

L T. Col. L, W. Lucas, D.S.O.,

» M.C. and Mrs. Lucas of Cam-

vy, Surrey, England are now

1 Barbados for their second

W r. They arrived recently and

are staying at the Marine Hotel.
; “> «»

Checking For Radio

R. J. C. Farmer, head of the

Overseas Tele-Cornmunica-
tions Branch of the Ministry of
Civil Aviation, was an arrjval
over the week-end from London
via Jamaica by B.W.1LA. on a
short visit and will be leaving
today for Trinidad. He is staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Mr, Farmer has come out to
the West Indies to see the radio
facilities for Civil Aviation in
the region preparatory to attend-
ing a meeting of the International

ber

bae











ee Civil Aviation Organisation in

er Cuba in April. “Miss Wimple,,we must

sa" «<» «n be more topical in our

a music . .. switch to It’s

yi U.K. Director On Visit June in January!”

74 mM‘ C.E. Walters, Director of

i Walters Palm and Toffee

i Lid., manufacturers of confection- Says It With Eggs

ws eries of London, England, was an

; arrival on Sunday on a short visit S a gesture of goodwill to
4 on business combined with Winston Churchill,

; pleasure and is staying at the by Time Magazine as “The Man

; Marine Hotei, of the Half Century,”

: «en a» Casper, operavor of an ostrich

farm north of St.

Canadians On Holiday
, R.DMucray P. Biggar, a Cana-
* dian Businessman of London,
Ontario and Mrs: Biggar are now
Barbados for about six weeks’
oliday. They arrived recently by a“
Alcoa Pegasus” and are stay- Clipper.
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.



«an cn»

Back For A Rest

on

L yy T.C.A, and is
at the Marine Hotel.
T Assistant Direc- city.”




in Barbados last year for wrote:
now back for a couple

1@y



ervices, Depart-



«a» «»
Glamorous Phyllis

persons,
Phyllis



1 i s of the usherettes at the famous while the latter was vacationing
Chelse Art Ball which was at Key West, Florida.
Albert Hall on 30th
dec er. Daughter of one of the <» <2
ee in BS en Learie The Brain
} , e( ibbean Personality
contest of 1948 and was given & I HEAR that Learie
t three mont! visit to England tine, the Trinidadian
3 Wh time was up she Ge- cricketer, will be a member
cided to st on in London and the first ever “brains
oa¢ dealing solely with the
«» «D> cricket. The “brains

being organised by

Mannequin Appeal

T I \ s € the Carit will be held at the Civic

‘ean have found their way Croydon, on January 26th. Other]
ito the ‘ pages of one of famous cricketers taking part will
Lohdo leading fashion maga- be P, G, H. Fender, B.

zines his month. Slender manne; Hugh Bartlett, and H. M. Garland
quifis are photographed against Wells, Surrey cricket historian.
exotic. Baékgrounds, and travel- Louis Palgrave will be the ques-

rs to these tropic islands, Jam- tion master,
aica and the Bahamas, Trinidad
or Barbades, are advised what « «n
clothes tovtake with them, They

a to» wear a champignon
with a serene,
dress in

t daysyra $0 lazy









yered cotton tor the event A
eevelk navy linen in Were accompanied by son |
whi to ‘sunbathe ; und family, Mr. and Harold
- , Worme and three children who
cased Se have come over for a holiday
‘Hell’s Gate’s’ Dinner Music * * sae
ORD BALDWIN’S guests last Mr. Malcolm Butt, Barrister- a inant gh one —
L eek were entertained after at-law, Trinidad arrived on Sun-}{ oo ais tea til The we etie
dinner by music of the Steel Band day by B.W.1.A. and returned the restored, or come back
“Hell's Gate”. They are extreme- following day. He had brought his to-morrow ?”
sood and their black and white son Nigel to school at the Lodge Some time afterwards when
hc, costumes most attractive. It has and was staying at Ocean | Rerjioz had returned to Paris ha
} io} uae 7 i Jiev > ‘aris
AOA been announced tl at ne polaree View Hotel. found Miss Smithson again, She
| Cy. SOT vee . «<» «» -|had failed in London and in des-
Gate” to England. It is rumoured Mr. Jack De Lima, Director of peration had retucued 19 Paris.
t hey will be sponsored by Y. De Lima and Co., Ltd. jewel- hoping to open her own theatre
j : Jock Hilton Jers of Port-of-Spain, Fer- there. Berlioz, who had in the
Ys «» «» = gg ee eho = interval composed his “Fantastic
‘ p 3.W.I.A. yesterday after a short/ gy , a ae. ae
Payment For L.I. Scholars rad pena Ns co eee isa al Symphony”, a strange work of
. recent press release states the Mar ne Hi al as staying at) seif dramaiisation the product of
that it has been suggested to Gov- the Marine Hotel, his unrequited passion for the
an ernment that the present method _ « _ «> actress, redoubled his efforts to
; f ment to holders of Leeward Mr. Raymond Eyre, Inspector] win her. The Symphony had al-
P ¢ nd Scholarships does not in of Barclays Bank, left by B.W.I.A.| ready had its first performance
“hi ases meet the needs of stu- 1% Trinidad on Sunday af a|Now with Harriet Smithson back
dents, particularly in the United business visit. He was staying at|in Paris Berlioz arranged a con-
sdom ' the Marine Hotel. cert at which his Symphony was
committee has therefore been «» «n performed and induced her vo at-
. appointed by the Governor to con- Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Dexter lett | tend—allotting her (the heroine
RN ider the matter and make recom- by T.C.A. on Sunday for Bermuda! of a piece by no means entirely
if £ ; mendations The committee will after spending a _ holiday here. complimentary in its implica-
co 4+ of Hon. Dr. C. N. Griffin, They were staying at the Marine} tions!) the embarrassing position
O.B.E., Hon. M. H. Davis and Hon, Hotel of a middle front seat of vhe
‘ V. C. Bird a» aie balcony.
! «» «» Mr. Thomas Stevenson left by The audience was a brilliant
it " T.C.A, on Sunday for Bermuda one. It included Alexandre Du:
Batt Recorded Music At after a short visit. He was staying oe, vie Huge, ioeenent a
; ° at the Marine Hotel eine the poet. eine records
: Wakefield Pe ° Berlioz himself performed on thé
, rH xt concert in the series a uli a > a syerv vime
i ] Perec ' Br hast se ? ; Capt. John Higham and Capt. gorse § ees : oh
ers ul ‘fere 2 i > as i re Cf ss & s s eye he
} eS pedal belie ok aaccodia Ernest Allen, pilots of T.C.A. re-] 2° genes 5 ad all * pod: Sting
i fa € ies DE con recorded tumed to Toronto, by | 8ave_a urious roll on the drums
usic giver each week at the moa Sunday . but Berlioz was no doubt too scru-
: Brit in ; “Wakefield” .C.A. on Sunday after spending ; 7 5.
; British Seuncil, Wakefield”, ‘holiday here. They were accom-| Pulous a* composer to overload his
AP tA NY Vhite Parke-will be presente , a) : ; i oie 143 age : ,
A i White Pa ke will be ore sented by panied by their wives and were composition with so many drum
ee eS om. on Wednes, saving at the Marine Hotel rolls!
By ; plaee at 8.15 p.m. on Wednes- *°?''* ° 7 uss At last Berlioz had broken
i day, January 18th. For her pro- Aa “~~ down her resistance and married
Ay : ne has chosen Dr. Paul Lalanme and Miss her The marriage ironically
% 1 Concerto Prokofiev Rolande Veilleux of Canada who} enough after such superhuman
ie 4 Ballet Suit ae ornes ee peauna holiday Rog efforts to achieve it was a failure,
in] . sallet Suite “The Wise Virgins” See me by TC. .'e-| but the Symphony was a tremen-
iH | Bach arr. Walton turned home by T.C.A. on Sun- dous success
’ 4 day. . _—
, 3

| EXERCISE BOOKS |
4cts & 8cts
Double Lines 7cts

Single Lines



BOTTLES OF INK
if 14cts and 15cts











Florida, is sending two ostrich
eggs to the British statesman.
The eggs, six inches long and
weighing more than three pounds
each, are being flown to London
by Pan American World Airways;

In a letter accompanying the
eggs, Casper pointed out that the
ancient Egyptians used osirich
eggs as gifts to citizens of coun-
S. Parney of Ottawa who tries they desired to honour and

g “I esteem it a privilege and an
rest. He arrived on honour to send you these practical
staying tokens from my ostrich farm on
the outskirts of America’s oldest}

s Each of the eggs, Casper in-
stional Health and formed Churchill, has a_ nutri-
ment value equivalent to that
provided by 13 chicken eggs and
will be sufficient—scrambled or
as an omelet—to feed a dozen

Several weeks ago Casper sent

€;' MOROUS' Miss
B Woolford of British Guiana a similar shipment of ostrich eggs
nd again. She was to President Harry S. Truman

Association of Cricket Clubs, and

Comings And Goings

|
i cooled-dewp, covered-up look fo M* and Mrs. Charles Worme|
; +) returned from Trinidad by}

B.W.I.A on Saturday.







Berlioz

Rector Berlioz was the storm}
petrel of music. A Sourhern
Frenchman, son of a physician, he
was born in 1803 near Grenoble.
His father insisted that he should
become a doctor but Berlioz, al-
though he took a medical degree,
oroke away and entered the Con-
servatoire av Paris to study music.
At 27 he won the Prix de Rome.
Paris—the time when Berlioz was
pursuing his studies — was the
Paris of the waning Classics and
the waxing Romantics, who were
beginning to dominate the arts—
painting, liverature and music.
Berlioz associated with creative
artists in all three branches—with
Vicvor Hugo Dumas and Balzac,
Delacroix and other Romantic
painters and with Chopin and
Liszt. Berlioz was an out and out
Romantic. He loved ine exotic,
the grandiose — even the grue-
some and grotesque. His whole
life was a stirring drama to him
in which he enacted the leading
role. His music is drama and
often melodrama. His love affairs
were significant of his character
—they were conducved in the true
Romantic style.

At twenty-four his imagination
was suddenly gripped by the
beauty and (to him) the drama-
tic power of vhe Irish Shakes-
pearean actress Harriet Smithson
who was giving a Shakespeare
season in Paris. He sent impas-
sioned letters and moved heaven
and earth to get a word with her
but she would have none of him.
He wooed her wiih such impetu-
osity that at first he seemed little
tut a burden to her, She said she
liked him “well enough” which
was an insult to his volcanic
hear’. Then two years after he
had first seen her in Hamlet, Har-
riet Smithson returned to Lon-
don. While she was gone the
slanderous stories Berlioz heard
about her drove him nearly in-
sane and it is said tha’ for two
whole days he wandered desolate,
without food and without sleep
through the countryside about
Paris, medivating his betrayal and
vhe perfidies of Miss Smithson
Worn out with passion he slept for
five hours on a cafe table, to the
Gismay of the waiters-

Then he fell in love with a
young valented pianist. He be-
came engaged to her, but winning
the Prix de Rome he had to leave
her and take up his residence in
Rome at the Villa Medici. Then
the news came to him in Roma
that she had married anovher.
Throwing up his scholarship, he
hurried off, intent on murder and
suicide. At Florence he bought
women’s clothes and a pistol.
They were left behind at one of

IS} the stages of the journey so he
replaced them. j



|





PAINT BOXES
48, 91, 92 & $1.04

GEOMETRY
SETS

40 cents

| PENCILS 5+, PEN HOLDERS 18, PEN NIBS 01 & 02

& CHOOL DEMANDS

FROM

EVANS and W

HITFIELDS

Dial 4606 15 and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220







THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The curveless silhouette given









5,000 Lives

LONDON, (By Mail).

Cats reportedly have nine lives,
but “Scrap” a London six-weeks- |
old female black and white ee |
is still alive after tempting death |
5,000 times.

The story of Scrap’s adventure
was disclosed when the kitten was
discharged as “fit” by a North
London Animal dispensary.

On Christmas evening last
year two men in a truck were
halted by London traffic lights.
Suddenly they heard a faint mew.
They searched the truck but
found nothing and drove off to
their destination.

On arrival they again heard a
faint mew. This time the two men
spent an hour making a thorough ;
search of the truck which was
piled with cartons, Still nothing
could be found.

Here the men found Scrap,
who had crawled into a tiny space
between the double wheels. On
the truck’s journey from east to
north London the kitten must
have revolved with the wheels
some five thousand times, esti-
mated driver Arthur Jones.

Taken immediately to the
animal hospital the kitten was
found to ‘te suffering nothing
worse than a bruised head.

Jones, like many truck drivers,
is a superstitious man. He adopted
Scrap for luck.

by a shapeless bodiee is seen —I.N.S.—

in both these outfits.

Must Fashion Go Back To 1927
Knee-Lenéth Horrors?

By Susan Deacon

With the turn of the century we are told that women’s dress
will be influenced mainly by the 1927 look. I can’t think

why!

There was never a_ fashion
more unkind to women than the
straight knee-length skirt and
flat-bosomed silhouette of the
late ‘20s.

Fashion designers searching for
a “New Look” should look else-
where for their inspiration.

Now He Rides Inside

“Cnce upon a time,” in the early
nineteen-thirties, a rather diffi-
dent young man walked timidly
into Broadcasting House, the
BBC's London Headquarters, and
crossed the entrance hall to the
lifts He was an electrical en-
gineer, and it was his job to see
that the impressive lifts with
their bronze doors were main-
tained in perfect working order.
This young man had great lean-
ings towards a stage career and
as he rode up and down on top
of the lifts, seeing that all was
as it should be, he dreamed long-
ingly of a time when he should
ride inside then, as a bona fide
broadcaster being whisked to and
from the studios.

Now this young man—not so
very young any more, and with a
domed forehead above which
there is very little hair—is in-
deed a bona fide broadcaster.
More than that, he is one of the
best of them, besides being a
Variety artist, straight actor and
film actor who is in perpetual
demand. His name? Maurice
Denham, one of the mainstays of
the popular Variety programme



stade hinding = in -the-Marsh”
where he appears as < Ciaris
different people that it is almost
impossible to credit any artist
with uch versatility The
charming but stupid Dudley

Davenport, with the choking laugh
and the constant admission of “Oh

I say, I sm a fool!” the totally
unintelligible farmer, Mr. Blake,
the spin Miss Clingbine, with



her high-pitched giggle, and any
other odd characters who may be
required all are provided by the
brilliant Mr. Denham

Recently he appeared in the
BBC's Third Programme in a
straight play, his first straight
part on the air for ten years
Before the war he played in all

kinds of radio drama, from broad-
casts to schools to Children’s
Hour. Just after war began he

played the glamorous charlady
Mrs. Lola Tickle, in the first series
of “ITMA,” then the Army claim-
ed him. It was after his demob-
ilisation that he was snapped up
to appear in “Much Binding,” to
the intense delightgof listeners,
who at once took the bungling
but endearing Dudley Davenport
to their hearts

When Denham is not facing a
microphone he is facing a camera
and on many days of his life
faces both of them, for in the
last three years he has played in
thirty-eight different films







; y ~ 1-16 tins PEARL BARLEY

[ ‘ 1-16 tins OATMEAL
YOUR
BATH

BASINS—White, Green, Pink

TILES—White and Green

ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC WATER HEATERS—5, 8

and 15 Gallons

|

FACTORY





HIGH AND LOW LEVEL TOILET SUITES
YORKSHIRE COPPER PIPE & FITTINGS—AIl Sizes

LEAD PIPE—%s”, 42”, %4",
BIB & STOP COCKS
I

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON









TUES. & WED. 8.30
P MAT: TUES 5 p.m.
I Universal Hit Double
4 THE BLACK CAT
A and SILVER BULLET
Basil Rathbone, Johnny
Z Mack Brown
a Opening FRI. 20, 8.30
A MISS TATLOCK’S
MILLIONS}
SSS SSS







Tf YOU are

The 1949 look has_ settled

down—why distort it? . ve. §
The mid-calf hemline, slightly interested in

padded shoulders, and straight ‘

skirts are elegant, and for most {

women easy to wear.

Our waists and bustlines are in
the right place and we are
comfortable.

Even an up-to-date version of
the 1927 look with a_ higher
waistline, would be wunattrac-
tive.

picking up
$20,000,000

As accessories to this fashion womans aan
trend I hear that the plain court follow the “~~ ~
shoe too, must go and that shoes clues in oO a

will be pointed, buckled and
strapped.

Pendant earrings reaching al-
most to shoulder length will take
the place of the pearl half-rings
and small drops, and doubtless, to
complete the flapper look, will be
the long cigarette holder and the
shingle.

LUST FOR GOLD.

Friday at GLOBE













— and —
FOOL’S GOLD
William BOLD,
Hopalong CASSIDY

CROSSWORD



| EMPIRE

TODAY LAST TWO SHOWS
y 485 & 8.30
Eagle Lion Film Presents . ...

Lois BUTLER—Bill GOODWIN



* MICKEY ”

Across
& Coricus> goa “Se aothing. (7)
6 Many Ou6 Got a ThOWsEids (o/
9%. Fruit. (6)
10. Boeianing. meant to be added
- (
18, % pigve of this was easy wo the

{
FP, (4) |
14. Printer’s measures. (3)

with
Irene HARVEY, John SUTTON



15. Myself in tide going out. (3)

16, Not the kind of figure an artist
would pose as Venus. (3)

18. Money from soup in India. (5)

20. Sharp. (4) 22. A broken seal. (44

24. You'll find it in County Clare og
in Texas, (5)

25, For this is to pardon. (4)

26. Games accessory. (4),

27. Sprinkle, (5)

Dowao

TODAY LAST TWO SHOWS
4.45 & 8.15

Eagle Lion Film Presents 6
Dennis O’KEEFE—Claire TREVOR
in

j
ROXY

1. Sometimes useful as a tiller. (6)

2. She’s not informed when she’s at
Ware. (3)

8, It’s enough to make one’s heart
go faint. (7)





Here you have one exactiy thd

“RAW DEAL”
with
Marsha HUNT—John IRELAND
OLYMPIC
TODAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.15

4

same, (5)

5. There's no good fortune about es
) Columbia Double

6 “FRAMED”

7

1

this. (8 {

. Has been called ““the very

dregs.” (4)

. Learnt by the nudist +
}

4 — with —
Glenn FORD, Jannis GARTER

(6)



. Was it through this the Aga was - and —

upset by a leek? (7) “ADVENTURES . SILVERS ”
. Some iizara, this. rt) Peak eNO

1
12
14: Signtscreen (6) a

Willis >, Glor Nrw

. This mates with a ruff. (5) riiji.-aattyin cape pmsaasi

19. Turn of the tide. (4

21. Can you remember the thing td
be proved in Euclid? (3)

23. If there are & Across there's uot
many. (3)

Solution of yeSterday Ss puede Across?
1, Ratan. 4 Sota; 7, Tutor, ¥ Tun; 10,

Fe CELE YS | JUST RECEIVED

15. Orb; 16 Polk; 18. Lo
Hooped: 15 Absant: 14 Loca:







Large CREAM OF WHEAT
Small CREAM OF WHEAT

Large QUAKER OATS with
China ware

Large ROBIN HOOD OATS
with Glass Tumbler

|

|}) 1-1 tin TONO
| Tins NESTLE’S CREAM
Tins FRUIT —

| Pears, Pineapple, Straw-

berries.
114”

. | } INCE & Co, Ld

Ol 22 i -
LIMITED. ) OAL 2236 ~ ROEBUCK $1



At length Sailor Sam pa
can’t think of anyone in

who would have
bad turn,

deep in the wood an

MEN and WOMEN
40, 50 AND OLDER!

here's how you can

be strong and active

If you feel run down, are not
as full of life as you should be,
and colds hang on, you may
need more A&D Vitamins.
Try scientific, good-tasting
Scott’s Emulsion. Take it
regularly all year round.
Vitamins and energy-building oil.
It helps build resistance, stamina



vA









ROWVAL Worthings
TODAY & TOMORROW
43 & 8.30
United Artists Double....
Dorothy LAMOUR
George MONTGOMDRY
THE GIRL FROM MANHATTAN

44, 66,656,6,4
99S OSS SES 6999 99S8S







ene teeetiae aenee ee ce, ~~

‘

a



Rupert an

a

dolefully. :
Rupert. And he tells his friend
all abour the mysterious caravan

and energy.

More than just a tonic—
it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

TE
HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONI

SSS OFS OPP PPS PP PFI PPS IF FF PS sy

MARINE HOTEL

Our Kitchen is now open to 2 am.

DELICIOUS FOOD |

Special Menu for light evening
Suppers

So after a late Cocktail Party come and try —

Reasonable Prices

£,666666666005%

PPO FEE CD







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

To-night at 8.30

BETTE DAVIS, ROBERT

MONTGOMERY

in “JUNE BRIDE”
with FAY BAINTER,
BETTY LYNN |

A Warner Bros. Picture |





GLOBE



$5455 ooo ett j yf
POOP PPPDPI PPP PPE LD PPP PPP PPPS PS PPP ISP PASSAT

LADIES!

Begin 1950 the Right Way ....
. THAT IS THE ‘DOROTHY GRAY’ WAY.
WE have a complete stock of Dorothy Gray Pre {
I stock 0 orotny 0 Pre

tions. Drop in and let us explain their uses an
you with your Cosmetic problems.

COLLINS LIMITED.

28, Broad Street.

FORE z
JACK
BLOCK
RABBET

PLANE IRONS

SPOKE SHAVES
A “STANLEY” MITRE BOX
See Them in Our Show Window.

PLANTATIONS LIMITE f |

TUESDAY, JANUARY



d the Caravan—9~¢



uses.

done me such a
and | haven't seen any
strangers about,” he e'
**Oh, but | have !”" cries

can help me to get some sop of

d ot the fierce oroot."”

Also
A La CARTE DISHES, STEAKS,
CHOPS and CHICKEN

Telephone 3513

POSPSPPS SSFP SOS

Matinee : Wednesday at 5 pa

with ALAN HALE,

THEATRE

TO-DAY at 5 & 8.30 and Continuing
JUDY GARLAND and VAN JOHNSON

in
IN GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME
WEDNESDAY 8.30 P.M.
GRAND VARIETY SIGHT Z

The MILTON QUARTET — CHARMER — MADAM
LA ZONGA & The PROWLER



A wonderful assortment ivst opened?
CIRCULAR PLANES







17, 1959























oo

‘as



man who spoke broken i I
a , En

Hadn't we better go an tel t
Constable Growler all about jp >»
he says. ** No,” says Sam §j 4
as he gazes towards the forest, â„¢ .
present I'm going to deal with shi I
in my own way and perhaps yoq —

¢

B
faim F

| = By:
































— Good Service,

464 6

Wednesday & Thursday Night

at 8.30 unk

PHILIP DORN, HELMUT
DANTINE

in ESCAPE IN THE DESERT

JEAN SULLIVAN

A Warner Bros, Picture

()








E66 GOS OOO COOOOES

FSS?







RIP SAWS 4
BOW SAWS 4
BACK SAWS ¥

CHISELS 4
HAND DRILLS q
BREAST DRILLS
VISES



JANUARY 17, 1950

TUESDAY,

” Farouk Plans |
| A Better Egypt

PAGE THREE

| ’ “A —~. \





cet see

Youths Jeer
Schuman

IN EAST GERMANY
BERLIN, Jan. 16.



Soviet Agents
Arrested

BERLIN, Monday, |

The Soviet licensed East Ger-
man news agency ADN stated
to-day that a large number of





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE 2
21 Deported |

Ministry Of Food 2 ed |
; | From Poland |
| State Their Case WARSAW, Jan. 16. |

i: The Polish Foreign Ministry
| ises that its other offer does not| today notified the French Embassy













@ From Page 1

About 30 German youths in the | guarantee to Commonwealth Pro-| completely fulfill the desires >! in Warsaw that the 21 French | Soviet Zone Germans were being | ¥
(By HAIG NICHOLSON) Soviet Sector of Berlin, whistled | ducers from 1953 onwards is the|some of the Producers concerned. Nationals. detained here within} held in solitary confinement in a _—
CAIRO, Jan. 16 and catealled as Monsieur Robert | United Kingdom market. Accord-| There are numerous conflicting} ‘he last 4 days, have been expelled | Hanover prison, in the British

Schuman,

whe o , : : the French Forei ingly the United Kingdom has| interests which iv has been im-| [fom Poland. ; Zone.
KING FAROUK’S speech at the opening of Parliament Minister walked down the io offered to Commonwealth Produc-| possible to reconcile to the satis-} They include Pierre Marschall] «These people, all of whom had :
to-day was noteworthy not merely for the Sweeping | Udcr Den Linden, in the heart of |@*S from 1953 onwards is the! faction of all parties, but the| Correspondent in Warsaw for} visited relatives in western Ger-
away of martial law but also for a programme of social | the city today. he ag en ee Sees facts stated above show that} 49ence France-Presse and) many, were arrested on the order
es i ingdom

more ambitious than anything yet attempted in Schuman broke off an 80- there is no foundation for the view] Emond Massenet, head of the] of the British secret service,” the

reform

Egypt. —— ——¢

~ Belgium
Recognises
Israel

* BRUSSELS, Jan. 10.
jum night et offi-
of Israel.
dally the fim Foreign _ Ministry
eS unique stated: “The Bel-
rod Jsraeli Governments de-
to normalise their relations
1 their representation in
each of the two countries to the
sk of legations.” oe
“Thus far, Belgium was repre-
ted in the State of Israeli by
C General in Jerusalem,
swanhuys, while Dr. Michael
a ir was his country’s envoy in
a ealg with the title of “repre-






















































nt tive of the State of Israeli’.
Ministers plenipotentiary will
appointed. —Reuter.



»s Dissolve Five
Religious Groups

TOKYO, Jan. 16.

today ordered the dis-

of ioe “religious organ-

Mons” and two feudal bodies

ih the Attorney General’s

described as “ultra-national-
and terroristic.”

spokesman for the Attorney

said the seven organisa-

were “disrupting the peace

ab

interfering with local ad-
mistration.” The “religious”
ncies were said to stem from
organisation founded in the

1899 (Christian) for wor-'
bing the pagan sun goddess,
fostering Milim.—Reuter.

| |
Warns Saar People |
gainst French Pact |

| BONN, Jan. 16. |
Adenauer appealed directly 10}
people of the Saar, a Vital|

area between France and|
many, not to allow their Gov-|

fent to make its proposed
bw treaty with France.
said “if France agreed to a
treaty with the Saar’’ serious

opments would start in

He recalled that the Saar wa

Man until the end of the last}
Hi added, “whoever embarked
hat’ road would know the
inning, but not the end of it.’ |
“it is therefore my urgent wish
the Saar people themselves
d take care that nothing of
kind happens.”

Reuter

Ingrid Expects
livorce In 10 Days

Though relaxed following the
end of fighting in Palestine, mar-
tial law was maintained to combat
underground Moslem Brotherhood
and Communist activities.

Internal newspaper censorship
has ended but censorship of in-
coming and out going letters and
cables, including press communi-
cations, remains in force.

Good news for Egyptians is that
from today there will be free
education in primary, secondary
and technical schools. Pupils in
the past have been expelled for
non-payment of fees and on more
than one occasion King Farouk
has paid the fees of needy pupils
himself. Also welcome is the an-
nouncement that steps will be
taken to introduce social insur-



ijroops from Egypt and the 9 idan



ROME, Jan. 16.
Ingrid Bergman expects'a di-
t from Dr, Pever Lindstrom
min ten days, and will imme-
marry Roberto Rossellini,
ding to the sensational Rome
paper Momen Sera today.
mossellini’s 13-year marriage to
meella de Marchis was annulled
Saturday.





























had a trans-Atlantic tele-|
€ conversation yesterday
husband, a Hollywood brain
X The result was
Was now conlident that noth-
mage to the Italian
he turbulent love life of the
ming Ingrid is 1
&@ ros’ epilogue,
Rewer,

OSER INTERNATIONAL
YOPERATIION URGED

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan, 16.

eperts of four nations report-
to the United Nations today
Ways of achieving full employ -

Ps Urged closer invernational
Pepetation to stabilise world
me @nd a “far more conscious

MN of policy” than has yet

attempted in developing
mdustrial: areas, — Reuter,

me Paper said that Miss Berg-,
with | >
| Dutch sergeant husband.
that |

could stand in whe way of hen |
film |

the paper) canted a hand-carved Indonesian

| Afterwards they talked about In-
donesia.—Reuter.
:

a a elie ea

ance, There is nothing of the kind
at present.

Efforts to reduce the cost of
living will be appreciated, as the
expense of running homes has ap-

; | preciably increased since the de-

valuation of sterling.
Best News

For foreigners the best news is
that fiscal procedure will be re-
organized to end numerous com-
plaints. Court calendars have been
crowded with cases concerning
taxes which must be paid first
and then, if desired, disputed
afterwards. There is no specific
mention in the speech of renewed
negotiations with Britain buv the
hint that the Government will
press for evacuation of Britisn

raises a matter which must be
dealt with Britain.

“One of the Government’s first
tasks will be the reinforcement
of the Army, not forgetting the
creation of new arms factories and
the sending abroad of military
missions.

The King’s speech, which was
read by Nahas Pasha, said that
the natioun—through the General
Election which took place in an
“atmosphere of liberty, probity,
and neutrality’—had proclaimed
the necessity to liberate Egypt. and
the Sudan from all chains on its
liberty and independence, “so
that it may recover its past glory
and take a worthy place in the
world”. The Government will
make resolute and effective efforts
to speed wp the evacuation of both |
parts of the (Nile) valley, and
protect iis unity under the Egyp-



tian crown against any impairs
ment or aggression, the King
said.

Government Determined

“The Government is determined
to re-affirm’ on an equal footing
within the United Nations Charter
its relations of cordiality and
friendly entente with all coun-
tries,” the King’s speech contin-
ued. “It will spare no efforts to
contribute towards the mainte-
nance of International Security to
promote peace on earth and ensure

that man’s rights are respected.
The Government wiil pay in-
creased attention to the Arab

League in an effort to help solve
its problems, to consolidate its
foundations and help it achieve its
mission in an atmosphere of sin-
cere cordiality and complete
serenity—-an atmosphere which
reflects the image of friendship
and kinship uniting the Arab



peoples.—Reuter, |
!
|

Dream Come True

HOLLAND, Jan. 15.
A childhood dream has come
true for Leonie Simonz from In-
donesia, now living here with her

Leonie always wanted to see
Queen Wilhelmina. She was beat.
en in a Japanese prison camp for
keeping a photograph of the then
Queen,

Yesterday Leonie
at the Amsterdam Royal Palace by
Wilhelmina, to whom she _ pre-

box showing a good luck bird,

| taken

minute drive through the street of
the four~powered city with its
beflagged stores, now the centre
of the Government quarter of the
East German Government.

A lorry full of German youths,
catching sight of the long caval-
cade of cars bearing the French
tricolour, which was parked by
the kerb, jeered as they drove by.
Several persons who passed Mon-
sieur Schuman on the pavement,
however, dofted their caps to him,
and were greeted by him in like
manner,

General Jean Ganeval,
French Commandant in Berlin,
and Monsieur Andre Francois
Phecet, the High Commissioner,
pointed out the sights to Mon-
sieur Schuman as they walked
down the street, followed by
crowds of photographers, journ-
alists, and Germans.

Monsieur Schuman took par-
ticular interest in a large build-
ing, formerly the Dresdener Bank,
now the headquarters of the
Socialist Unity Party, and in the
“house of Soviet Culture”, form-
erly a Ministry of the Prussian
State Government.

the

—Reuter.

U.K. Pledge
Help to L.L.O.

CEYLON, Jan. 16.

British Secretary for Common-
wealth Relations Philip Noel-
Baker today pledged Britain’s full
assistanc> to the International
Labour wrganisation in its efforts
to improve the lot of Asian work-
ers,

He told the Asian Regional Con-
ference of the I.L.O. which opened
here today that “economic ex-
pansion by joint action of east and
west will dominate the future of
Asia for years to come.

Noel-Baker surveyed the
economic situation in Asia and
drew an optimistic picture of the
future.

“IT am authorised by my Gov-
ernment to say that if the United
Kingdom can help in training
workers or experts we shall do so
to the very limit of our power.”
He congratulated Indonesia, which



is represented for the first time
in 1.L.0. Conferences.

He added,
“T hope that all nations of this
continent—ex-allies as well as ex-
enemies will join in the partner-
ship in achieving Asia’s economic
freedom.

Noel-Baker travelled to Nuwara
Eliya, a hill station, from Colombo
where he took part in the Com-

monwealth Foreign Ministers’ Con-

ference. Two hundred and fifty
delegates are attending the con-
ference. Government employees
and workers from many parts of
Asia are represented, scores of
observers and experts from inter-
national organisations are also at-
tending. Main task of the Con-
ference is to discuss plans to im-
prove the living standards of
millions of peasants in Asia.

The letters I.L.O., initials of the
International Labour Organisation,
really stand for Imagination, Lové
and Optimism, said Mr. Noel-
Baker.

—Reuter.

. : a
C.G.T. Call Strike
~ >. a
Of French Seamer
PARIS, Jan. 16.
Comuinunist-led C.G.T. (Confed-
eration Generale Du _ Travail)
today galled on all seamen of the
Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
tique Campagnic General 5S.
Transatlantique (French Line) to
“support by all means they think
appropriate, the strike of their

was received, coileagues on the Ille de France.”

Ninety-five per cent of the
French Line seamen are affiliated
to the C.G.T. Union. Main griev-
ance is non payment of a 3,000
franc monthly wage bonus.

The French Government has
firm action against the



| New Trade
Agreement

VIENNA, Jan. 16.
The British trade delegation
| has arrived in Vienna to negotiate
| a new trade agreement with Aus-
| tria. The delegates will have their
| first meeting at the Austrian For-
| eign Office tomorrow.—Reuter

| threatened “night strike” of sev-
| eral thousand security workers
and weather bureau personnel of
the French airports by making
| them subjects to civilian call up.
| They claimed a night bonus of
| approximately 50 per cent,
| spokesman of the Communist and
| non-Communist unions said they

| would ask their members | to
| “adhere strictly to regulations”.
—Reuter.









offered to Commonwealth Pro-
ducers a five-year contract from
1953, making, with the unexpired
portion of the present guarantee,
eight years in all.

Until 1952 the United Kingdom
will continue under the exisving
guarantee, to find a market for
the whole exportable surplus of
Commonwealth Producers.

Guarantee Offered

From 1£53 onwards to 1957 the
United Kingdom has offered to
guaraniee a market in the United
Kingdom at reasonably remuner-
ative prices fixed annually for a
total of 1,550,000 tons, 1,100,000
Yons from the Colonies, 300,000
tons from Australia and 150,000
tons from South Africa,

In the light of information as
to increased cost submitted by the
Producers, a price per ton of 12%
above the 1949 price has been
offered for the 1950 crop, and
any reasonable further increases
of cost, together with all other
relevant’ factors, will be taken
{nto account in fixing the prices to
be paid in future years.

The precise basis for fixing
these prices is still the subject
of negotiations between expert
representatives of vhe' Producers
and Ministry of Food. The exist-
ing undertaking encourages ex-
ransion of Commonwealth sugar
production for export without
setting a limit. but since the
preferential market for Common-
wealth sugar is limited, United
Kingdom Government has sug-
gested to Commonwealth Pro-
ducers that as part of the proposed

agreement, they should undertake

for the vime being not to plan to

expand their exportable surpluses
| beyond a figure of 2,350,000 tons

The Colonies share of this total}
| is 1,550,000 tons, which compares

with their pre-war, present and
prospective export figures as fol-
lows Pre-war average (1935-1938)

960,000 tons, 1949—1,200,000 vons,

1952—1,400,000 tons; hence, under
the arrangements proposed by the
United Kingdom, the Colonies
could lay their plans up till 1957
and the footing tha’ they had an
annual export of 1,550,000 tons,
or 350,000 tons more than their
exports ,today, at 150,000 tons
more vhan their expected exports

for 1952.
Guaranteed Sales
Of this total, 1,100,000 tons

would consist of guaranteed sales
in the balance above of the amount
covered by the guaranvee, they
should find a market either in
the United Kingdom or in Cana-
da, since in both of these markets
the preferential rave of duty gives
a considerable advantage to
Commonwealth sugar over foreign
sugar. If these arrangements were
agreed to and carried out, and
assuming that the Unived King-
dom by 1953 will be able to
purchase all the sugar it needs,
annual imports from the Colonies
into the United Kingdom market
would from 1953 onwards will be
about 100% more than they werd
on the average of the years 1935
and 1938. :
Imports from foreign countries
would fall to less than 10% of
the United Kingdom’s total re-
quirements of sugar, or no more
than one-third of the pre-war
quantity. The United Kingdom 1s
under an obligation to the Unit-
ed Nations to enter into negotia-
tions when the time is ripe for
the framing of a new Interna-
tional Sugar Agreement. Pendin
such negotiations the Unit

Kingdom Government feels bound

to resérve some part of the United

Kingdom’s market uncommitted.
Conflicting Interests

His Majesty’s Government real-



advanced in some quarters that
the offer involves the restriction
of Colonial Sugar production in
order that the United Kingdom

may buy a greater proportion of
foreign sugar. The figures given
in this statement show that exact-
ly the reverse is the case. All
that the United Kingdom is doing
in the way of limitation is first
to place certain limits on

prepared to guarantee to take at
affixed price negotiated each year,
and secondly to ask Common-
wealth Producers for the time
being to place certain limits on
their expansion programme after
1952.
Unreasonable

It would be unreasonable to
expect the United Kingdom to
undertake for eight years ahead
to purchase unlimited quantities
of any commodity on the basis
of a guaranteed price. The quan-
tities covered can be revised up-
wards if circumstances permit
but there is no question of revising
them downwards during the period
of the eighty-year Agreement
The offer made represents
greater degree of security tha:
the Colonial Producers have had
at any previous time.

Befora the war the total ex-
ports of the Colonies amountea
to 960,000 tons, the whole of
which was without guarantee and
had to compete in world mar-
kets apart from the protection
afforded by Commonwealth pret
erence. The Colonies’ export to-
day is 1,200,000 tons. By 1952,
on present expansion plans, it
will be 1,400,000 tons. If they
accept the present offer, the Col-
onies will be entitled in 1953 and
four after

years that to export
1,550,000 tons.
Of this total 1,100,000 tons, |

representing no less than 71%,

will be shipped to the United

the
amount of sugar which they are

French Repatriation Mission.
The group of French deportees

are thought to have left for the

East Polish frontier by

Among the 21 were six people
whose detention had previously
been unknown to the French Em-
bassy here.

— Reuter.



Soviets Dissolve

Internment Camps
BERLIN, Jan. 16.

bus late | that a
last night, or early this morning. Soviet

agency stated.

Last Friday usually reliable
sources reported from Hanover
“group of agents from the
who
in infiltrating into
western Germany had been ar-
rested at Hanover.—Reuter.

“T_unaties
At Work

CALCUTTA, Jan. 15.

The Indian Deputy Premier

Gen. Vassily Chukiov, chief of | Vallabhai Patel, told half a mil-
the Soviet Commission, declared | lion Calcutta citizens at a public

logay in a
Ulbricht, East
Prime Minister:
“The Soviet
decided to

letter to
German

Government
liquidate the

Walter| meeting this evening that if the
Depuvy | people of India desired a change

of Government they could do so

has |“by ballot box or by revolution”
intern- | but throwing bombs at policemen,

ment camps at Buchenwald, Sach- |Sardar Patel said, was “not revo-
senhausen and Bautzen under con- | lution but a sort of madgess”.

vrol of the Soviet authorities.”
Gen. Chukiov added that 15,038

persons, including 5,504 erving
sentences passed by military
courts, will be released. Ten thou-
sand five hundred and thirteen

will be handed over to the Minis®
try of the Interior to serve the
remainder of their sentences, and






649 “criminals who committed
major crimes against the Soviet
Union” will remain in Soviet
hands.

In a letter of vhanks, Herr
Ulbright said that he had given
instructions to the Minister of the
Interior, Karl Sveinhoff, to carry
out the necessary measure

This was the first official men-
tion of Herr Steinhoff for som¢
months. Western newspapers hac
variously suggested that he
been purged, or was avtending
special course in Russia

In the past few days, We Rer-
lin newspapers have termed tne
planned dissolutions of the Soviet

Kingdom with a price guarantee| Zone internment camps a “swin-

giving them ample protection] cle”, claiming that many ‘hou

against any risk of a collapse in| sands of inmates have recently

world prices. The balance they} been deported to Russia.—euter.

wilt be free to sell to their ad-

vantage in the market, and in

so doing they will enjoy the full} communique of August 10, 1949,

benefit of the Commonwealth} Australia and South Africa have

preferential rates of duty. |} accepted the offer ject to
In these circumstances His|some reservations which remain

Majesty’s Government feels thuat| to be settled. Replies are awaited

by this offer it has fully imple-| from the Colonies

mented the pledges given in the —By Cable.



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BOOKER’S (B’DOS)











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NANCY AT ST. BRIDES by D. F. Bruce

CAT by Enid Blyton

JULIET OVERSEAS by Clare Mallory
PENNY DREADFUL by A.
THE MYSTERY OF THE PANTOMIME





SHE
THANKS
MAMA

TOR THE

STORY
BOOK 1!

HAVE A WIDE RANGE OF

CHILDREN’S BOOKS

THEY LIVED IN COUNTY DOWN
Kathleen Fitzpatrick

THE STORY OF PETER PAN Retold by
Daniel O’Connor

THE WESTOW TALISMAN by Perey F.





by

Westerman
CHAMPION OF THE MAIN by Captain

Stephen Tring W. E. Johns
ADVENTURES AFLOAT by John D.

Miller

“led de jure recognition t«



Sardar Patel condemned recent
outbusgsts of violence in Calcutta
as “the work of lunatics” and
said the present moment in the
country’s history required the co-
operation of all — capital and
labour as well as students—in the
administration and the mainten-
ance of law and order.

“India has now achieved full
nationhood and all citizens must
combine together and work in
love and peace for the progress of
the country” Sardar Patel added.

Reuter

NETHERLANDS
RECOGNISE ISRAEL

THE HAGUE, Jan. 16.
The Netherlands today accord-
Israel,
announced



it was
Reuter.

EVERE BACKACHE
GONE IN NO TIME

Dodd’s Kidney Pills Seem
to Make It Disappear
“T am 45 years of age and a s keeper,”
writes Joalah Chotalal, 66 Charlotte St,
= poe Port-of-Spain, Trini«
dad. “I suffered

officially









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ly L was advised to try
Dodd’s Ki

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Cleanse the
impurities ;

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many

neuritis, pimples,

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM



Neighbour said
ccd TAKE DOAN’S”

[TIS SURPRISING
how

lum theumatic pai
fer pe < Ryeee may ny
ondeesdestetoalaaes
orders due to
action can often

J&R

| severe backaches for |

Kidney Pills |

| after usi bottles
of Dodd's Kidney Pills }

mend Dodd's.” t311 |

CLARKE’S “3L00D MIXTURE” }



from
sufferers
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
boils,
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

If the future generation must be strong
they must be fed daily on



Sturdy limbs and 2 natura resiseance

to linens tt what every mother wants
for her children.

The daily dose of Hallborange wit
fortify them against Infection and will
bulid strong bones and sound teeth,
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Haliborange

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Weal Son ita da

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Published by The Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St, Bridgetows

PAGE FOUR





Se Poaeeeed

Tuesday, January 17, 1950

apvoeaTe | Riches Lie
Know Where To Look





Red For Danger

THE belief entertained by the Ministry
of Food that labour movements in the
colonies would support the Ministry's colo-
nial sugar policy is another indication of
the abysmal ignorance of Governments in
the United Kingdom of the trend of events
in the colonies.

It is time that the British Government
understood clearly that the entire popula-
tions of the territories in the Caribbean at
least, are solidly in favour of the demands
put forward by the Delegation of the West
Indian Sugar Producers’ Association and
that it is a waste of time to attempt to
bring about dissension by introducing class
warfare. It is far too late in the day for
such tacties to be rewarded with success.

The cultivator, the cane cutter, the fac-
tory hand, the handler of the produce and
the man in the street who, while not
actively engaged in sugar production but
whose very existence depends on the price
received from the produce of the soil, are
not to be diverted from the reasonable
demands for a fair return for labour and
for capital.

Not so long ago the antics of the Minis-
try of Food would have come as a surprise;
bat recently West Indians and other colo-
nials have unfortunately learnt to place
little faith in the integrity of utterances of
United Kingdom Government Depart-
ments.

Since last August the majority of labour
organisations in the Caribbean have shown
in an unmistakable manner that the
worker was well aware that only through
the activities of the Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation could he hope to enjoy a better
standard of living and that if the delegation
failed to get their case for an increased
price recognised, his financial position
would be most precarious.

During the months that have passed,
more unions have given support to the
cause and the British Guiana Manpower
Association lost no time in answering Mr.
Strachey’s latest insult. They have staged a
protest strike, not against the mythical
“Sugar Barons” but to mark their disgust
at the attempt of the Labour Government
to use them as pawns.

Here in this island two independent
Labour unions have taken up the cudgels.
The Caribbean Workers’ Union yesterday
presented a resolution of protest to the
Governor to be transmitted to the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies. Mr. G. H.
Adams, Leader of the Government in the
House of Assembly and President General
of the Barbados Workers’ Union stated
unequivocally that any hope of using the
labour unions in this island to support the
decision of the Ministry of Food is doomed
to failure. It was also announced some time
ago that the Barbados Workers’ Union
was preparing to stage a protest meeting
which no doubt will be held shortly.

It is a great pity that 1950, a year in which
it was fondly hoped that the ties of Com-
monwealth would be drawn closer, should
have opened for the colonies in an atmos-
phere of bitterness, mistrust and disillu-
sion, How long will it be before the British
Government begin to take to heart the
sound advice of the Bishop of British
Honduras? Will they wait for more riots
and bloodshed before making an effort to
give West Indian peoples the means of
economic stability so essential if the recom-
mendations of the Royal Commission and
other investigating bodies which have
from time to time visited the Caribbean
are to be implemented.



OUR READERS SAY:



FIFTY YEARS ago the idea of
Empire was almost forgotten.
The Colonies, as the Dominions
were called, were expected one
day to hive off from the Mother
Country.

The tropical dependencies were
welcome to send us produce in
competition with all other
sources provided not a penny of
our money was spent on them.

Empire meant military gar~-
risons and places in India which
Kipling wrote about.

Every kind of trading prefer-
ence had been scrapped in the
previous 50 years of unorganised
free importation.

But there were stirrings and
forebodings. Germany and the
U.S.A. were challenging Britain's
export trade and dumping their
surpluses from their own highly

{ protected markets. Unemploy-
‘ment was creeping into the
cities.

One man alone had other ideas
of Empire than mere drift—the
most controversial figure of his
time, most disliked, most adored
—Joe Chamberlain.

WE SHOULD SINK money in
developing our overseas estates—
contrary to all tradition. WE
SHOULD BUILD railways and
harbours in Africa STUDY tropi-
cal health and agriculture, DEFY
foreign Governments which sub-
sidised trade to the destruction
of our colonial producers in the
West Indies.

Joe Chamberlain
revolutionary idea.

had a
We

more
could

\ oz get foreign tariffs down by

threatening retaliation. We could
only knit the Empire together by
giving and receiving preferential
treatment. He resigned office in
1903 to devote himself to Tariff
Reform,

“Stomach Tax”

IN that same year 1903 a con-
ference of “Dominion” Prime
| Ministers in London “respect-
fully” urged the British Govern-
ment to grant preferences, de-
| claring that this system alone
| would stimulate trade and
| strengthen the Empire.

Canada established preferences
in 1898. In succeeding years
South Africa, New Zealand, and
finally Australia in 1907, granted
preferences to Britain.

Our exports to these countries
doubled in a few years. No
response from us, No preference
granted by Britain to them right
on until 1919.

Chamberlain's policy split the
Tory Party, which always has ¢
group of Free Traders in it,
Several Ministers resigned, and
in 1906 the Tory Government
itself was defeated by the Free
Trade Liberals on the cries of
“Stomach tax” and “Your food
will cost you more.”

The Chamberlain vision faded.
The money that would have
spanned Africa or Australia with
railways was poured into devel-
oping the Argentine and Brazil.

Preferences
| FOR the first time the Budget
| of 1919 laid down that imports
| subject to duty should pay a
lower rate if they came from the
Empire.
Empire

NOT 8O

| By lan Gale

THE SUGAR ISLANDS By Alec
Waugh (Farrar, Straus & Co.



sugar, tobacco, tea,

$3)

ACCORDING to the publisher's
blurb, you will never read a
book on Africa, South America,
the Arctic or Antarctic by Alec
Waugh .This, the blurb goes on
to say, is because after the
manner of the Papal Decree
splitting the New World between
Spain and Portugal, he and his
brother Evelyn split the world
between them for the purposes
of writing.

After reading “The Sugar
Islands” J felt myself wishiag
that the world had been divided
in some other way, and that tae
West Indies should have fallen
outside Alec’s territory, This is a
rather hard thing to say, and I
must justify it. It is not that the
book is completely bad: on the
contrary it contains several
interesting and amusing anecdotes
and a fairly competent sketch of
the islands of the Caribbean.

What irritated me, and what
will annoy every West Indian
| reading this book, was the string







By William Barkley



WILLIAM BARKLEY

coffee, and minor items came in
at five-sixths the full rate, wines
at rather less. These trades
gradually improved.

Where a bold step was taken,
as in doubling the Empire wine
preference in 1927, imports of
Empire wines doubled in 12
months,

But in the ten years 1919-29
the scope of this policy was quite
trifling, and the great staples of
Empire production — meat and
wheat—never entered the picture
at all.

Then in June 1929 a manifesto
broke like an electric storm on
politics when the Tories had once
again gone down and the tim-
orous Ramsay MacDonald Gov-
ernment was being kept in power
by Liberal suppdrt.

“Who is for the Empire?. That
was its title. It was a shock. The
Empire had been forgotten again.

But now once more one man
of vision was to make Empire the
foremost issue in political life.
He was Lord Beaverbrook,

For Empire

HIS plan then was— as it now
is—duties on imports of foreign
foodstuffs, free entry of Empire
produce, Customs Union with
the Colonies, free trade as far
as practicable with the Domin-
ions. Empire Free Trade he calls
ab.

First in articles, then in
speeches through the constituen-
cies, in stormy by-elections, he
argued and pleaded his cause.

in the General E.ection of
1931 between October 13 and 26

he addressed massed audiences
at Limehouse, Camberwell,
Leighton Buzzard. Glasgow Dar-
wen, Battersea, Acton Birming-
ham, Liverpool, Manchester Ful-
ham, Camden Town, London
Hippodrome, and Newquay
(Cornwall).

The National Government was
returned triumphant and com-
p.etely free to make a_ tariff
revolution. It imposed a ten per
cent, duty on a wide range of
goods. One side of the Beaver-
brook cause was won, The duty
fell on the foreigner only.
Empire goods came in duty-free,

But the other side was lost
A free list was issued, Beef,
mutton, bacon, grain—no duty
on these imports. No preference
on these great staples of Empire
production. No protection for
the farmer at home.

However, a great Empire
Economic Conference was to meet
in Ottawa in August 1932. It was
a golden opportunity. Canada’s
cattle trade with the U.S.A. had
just been stopped by tariff.

SUGARY
of small mistakes that Waugh has
made in describing the islands. I
will give a few illustrations “1
have never known better bathing
than in the West Indies” writes
Alec “There are none of*the coral
and sea urchins (sea eggs)
against which in Tahiti you have
to be so much upon your guard, .”
I should think that there are very
few West Indians who have not
stepped on a sea egg at some time
or another. Then he says of
Dominica: “There is little to
attract the tourist. There is no
bathing beach, for instance.” In
fact, Dominica is one of the most
beautiful of the West Indian
islands, and has some excellent
bathing ‘beaches, with white sand,
on the Northern coast. He
describes the plantation houses
of Barbados as being “thick-
walled brick houses...... against
the walls there is the glow of old,
well-polished wood and the gleam
of brass,..." I leave Barbadians
to make their own comments on
this inaccurate sentence

It is difficult to understand
how Alec Waugh could have made
all these mistakes, It is not as

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ahead=If You Canlt BePeace Indur Time?

|

But the British Government
refused to give a tariff prefer-~
ence to Empire meat. The great
chance was lost.

The Ottawa Agreements, nev-
ertheless, formed for the first
time a basis of reciprocal Em-,
pire trade, Guaranteed alloca-
tions by quota were made for
Empire produce in the home
market.

Trade Up

IMPORTS into Britain from
the Empire rose from £248 million
in 1932 to £371 million in 1938.

Exports from Britain to the
Empire rose from £165 million in
1932 to £235 million in’ 1938.

For the first time in our history,
in the year 1934, our exports of

_manufactured goods to the Em-

pire exceeded in value those to
all foreign countries.

Already in 1938 the Tory
Government was whittling away
its Empire preference. It agreed
at America’s request to abolish
timber duties, to cancel the duty
of 2s. a quarter on wheat. and
promised never to increase the
tobaceo preference for Africa,
Canada and India.

Today the Socialist Government
has created new obstacles to
advance in Empire trade. In
return for the American Loan, it
agreed not to discriminate in its
trade. It has agreed in principle
to the reduction of our low rate
of tariffs and to the elimination
of preferences.

On the other hand Governments
today are much more conscious
of their colonial estate and spend

sums on loeal improvements
which were unthinkable 50 years
ago.

That’s where we are. Where
could we have been?

If Only...
TODAY we are beginning to
prospect a new railway to connect

the Rhodesias with Tanganyika.
What blessings would flow if this
line had been constructed 50
years ago in Chamberlain’s time
in place of the Argentine railways,
in which £234 million of British
capital was sunk.

How good if it had been built 20
years ago when Beaverbrook
started his crusade.

Especially now that we have
sola the Argentine railways for
one year’s supply of the meat
which we might have started
raising in the Empire 50 years
ago, or 20 years ago. We are
starting a scheme of meat-raising
in Australia which we could have
had 50 years ago, 20 years ago.

We buy foreign wheat although
Canada and Australia could to-
day supply all our imports.

We buy foreign timber although
the Colonies have all the hard-
wood and Canada alone has all
the softwood that we could ever
use. And so on, and so on. and
so on.

Way Ahead

FIFTY years with little encour-
agement from British Govern-
ments have seen immense expan-
sion in the Empire. There is no
limit to what the next half-
century could see if Westminster
would listen to its men os



though he visited the islands only
once, on a round trip. He has been
there several times and for fairly
long periods. He has made mis-
takes of an historical nature also.
For instance, he says that the
planters did everything they
could to teach their African
slaves a new faith anda new
language because they were
afraid that otherwise they would
combine together and rebel.
Actually, it was the exact opposite.
The planters were very much
opposed to their slaves being
converted to Christianity because,
for one thing, it would mean that
they would get Sundays and feast
days off, and for another, it would
mean instruction in the English
language which would allow the
diverse tribes to get together and
plot sedition.

However, if you can keep your
temper with Mr, Waugh, and pass
over his mistakes, you will find
some very interesting and well
told stories in “The Sugar Islands.”
The one I liked best was of
d’Ogeron, the crafty French
governor, who tamed his buecaneer
subjects by importing the sweep-
ings of the Paris slums to be their
brides,

My advice to Mr. Waugh is to
visit his West Indian territory
again—with his eyes open!







TUESDAY,
i

JANUARY 1%, gg

for T0-
Cost of tic

Usually

CROWN MALT EXTRACT Pe Fay: 38
AYLMERS PORK & BEANS is a 30
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE CUBES & SLICES 46
MONK & GLASS BLANC MANGE

By James Cameron

(One of the few Britons ever to have seen an
atom bomb explode)

ONE day sticks in my mind; a day in June

1946 which did not exist. That day, in mid-



ae






Pacific, we crossed the Date Line; we lay |
down on Monday, and when we rose it was
Wednesday. Tuesday disappeared, presum-

ably for ever.

It chanced to be my birthday—a tran-
scendental thing, to lose a birthday, not diffi-
cult to symbolise. Six days later I waited
outside Bikini for the atom bomb; the noise

was less horrifying than that of the few

people

To-day one hesitates to ta
world, when one can so soon become an ”

who later began to laugh at it.
lk of it—an odd

atom-bomb bore.
So the last years of half a century pointed

the climax of

all that had gone before.

BEGINNING WHEN——’?
Who is to say when that climax occurred
--in 1919, when Rutherford demonstrated

that the atom
a box’?

was in fact “not a brick but

In 1941 when Mr. Churchill put atomic re-

search on the Chief of Staffs’ priority the |

“Tube Alloys”

day?

In 1942, when Manhattan Project was born?
In July 1945, when Number One lit up New
Mexico? On August 6 at Hiroshima?

Or September of last year, when someone
heard a rumble around the Urals, and realised x
that no nation can corner every aspect of | #

fear for ever?

We call this the Atomic Age with a kind of
regardless despair, tinged with cynicism. If} §
as I believe, the big bangs are about to
cancel each other out then we can look
back on our Fifty Glorious Years and say:

At least we can improve on that.

They began in the throes of the Boer War
From that
point on the whole performance lost every
pretension to glamour and chivalry, romance,
or glory. It became, as everyone who had{
anything to do with it knows squalid and |}

—the first of

the dirty wars.

ignoble useless.

Yet it went

that the land fit for heroes watched with|$
passing disgust or
dismal folly in China, Ethiopia, Spain, differ-|¢
ins from each other only in degrees of %

expertness.

To-day the victors debtors to the Allies
godfathers to the vanquished see themselves| “%
being hustled to the brink of an even more
lunatic ruin by a couple of muscle-bound
big brothers each neurasthenic and fearful,

on.

indignation the

because of the existence of the other.
THE BRIGHTER SIDE

I spend much of my time looking on this
curious scene from the remoter sidelines.

It went on in 1914. After x

same

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They tend to be hotter in climate, cooler in

temper. I have even been deluded far away
from the newspapers, that even the twenti-
eth-century world had moments of tranquil-
lity and reasonableness and the impulse "7

good will.

In these moments I am apt to think less of|
Hiroshima and more of Hampstead Heath, |
to reflect that our clumsy species may throw
up Hitlers and Haighs, but it also produces
Albert Schweitzers and women like Eve

Curie.

There is even time, with the radio turned
firmly off, to consider not where U.N. failed,

but where they did not fail.

Not that the year saw fights in Greece,
Kashmir, Korea, Palestine, but that someone
or other kept such fights from becoming
wars, as in another generation they almost

surely would have done.

At least we know what we are up against.

FIFTY-FIFTY

Now that both the Big Boys hold the Ace ot
Clubs—of which we saw some faint fore-
shadow at Bikini—the chances of nobody
touching it off are, in my view, immensely

improved.
Moreover th

e chances of both sides doing

what they basically want to do—hand over
the responsibility—are better.



The Elementary Children are Getting Less and Less Literate



To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In common with hundreds
of o t h er elementory school
teachers who groan under the
present regime I have been wait-
ing for a long time for some sign
of active protest from our official
mouth-piece — the Barbados
Elementary School Teachers’
Association ~. against the piece-
meal wrecking of our educational
system; I have waited in vain. It
seems to me that the least said
about that Body the better.

Primary education in our island
has deteriorated so steadily during
the past two years that our only
consolation used to be that nothing
worse could happen to it now, and

every time with diabolical in-
genuity, some further confusion
was added to break our illusion.
We had the fiasco of opening

Erdiston before it was ready; the
fiasco at Mt. Tabor, a fiasco which
was repeated in another form re-
cently in a northern parish; the
f of changing the traditional

ertisement from
ice | te year ex-
eri e; the flasto of the project
which is often not even inspected
the f co of often can-
cell ; and now the

eate fiasco of the all, the in-
troducing ofl Common

circulars




Course
iinpfd to carry
evel t Erdist

mm rignt

now they have not made any pro-
vision for training teachers in some
of its branches. In the words of
Shakespeare “confusion now hath
made its masterpiece.”

We ao not even know our own
status. Are we Government
servants or not? We are ridaen
by Inspectors, ridden by Ministers,
ridden by parents, and in many
eases we are ridden by the Log
book of our Head Teachers pe-
cause they in turn are ridden by
our other riders. (You can easily

imagine the double or triple
weight which we then have to
carry). My Headmistress com-

plains that she is ridden by the
never-ending stream of circulars
which flow like Tennyson's vrook
from the Department of Education
Could you find out Sir, what is
the Department’s annua} Bill for
duplicating paper and ink, and if
there is a clerk kept for the sole
purpose of turning the handle of
the duplicating machine? And
there is so h writing we

to do and so many record

muc




have
I to keep
The child is no longe a hu
being but an item in an it

If we give a lesson of

thy hur
three hun-

dred words, we have to write six
hundred words about it; and t
make matters worse, there is n
one to give us an fT la
example, one f the De

For

ugly

identifiable beast called a Project.
I have to send in a Project if I
do not want to start appearing in
the Petty Debt Court. I asked the
Inspector of my district to explain
to me what a Project is and to tell
me what:I am required to do.
Well, either he doesn’t know him-
self or he has orders not to tell
anyone the secret; at least, he
didn’t or wouldn't tell me. Is it
fair to ask me to submit a Project
to people who do not know what
a Project is? Can you say Sir,
why it is that we seem so eager
to appoint inspectors before there
is anything for them to inspect?
Soon we will be having an
Inspector of Visual Education, an
Inspector of Physical Education,
an Inspector of Milk and Biscuits
and a Chief Inspector to inspect
the other inspectors. Our Depart-
ment is top-heavy

It seems as if the present ad-
ministration is bent on continuing
its present policy no matter what







are the consequences and it is up
» us teachers and up to parents
test against i After all the

r chiraren t 10

one can possibly cere for them as
we do, and we would be guilty of
\ rious neglect if we sit
I vely and allow our children

andi less literate
Publ Meetir of

o consider

the general state of education in
our island,

ALARMED.

Traffic on the Right

,STR,—Although agreeing with a
change of system concerning traffic,
I cannot channel the same thoughts
as Mr, Gibson and Mr. Bell. It is
easier to destroy a roof than its
foundation, that means that the
Pedestrians should keep to the left
side of the road and the traffic to
the right side.

From the time a child has the
privilege of having a solo walk, it
has been told by the parents to
see that it walks on the left side
and not to cross; hence it will be
difficult and almost impossible to
ask fhat child‘to walk on the right
side by telling it the laws have
been changed.

ERIC W. BROWNE,
Culloden Road, St. Michael

Local Talent

To Tne Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—We attended the Talent
Show at the Giobe last Friday
night and were most pleased with
on parade. The artists
quite satisfactory and
them were quite good,
namely (1) Cedric Phillips, who
not only sang well, but accom-
‘panied himself in fine style, (2
Miss Nell Hall, who sang two

different numbers in fine style with

totnenh
Laleriy
were all
four of

the

a beautiful voice and perfect pro-
nunciation of words, (3) Mr. Hall
and (4) Mr. Crichlow, whose
voices were both good. Numbers
3 and 4 were more or less on a
par. Mr. Casey was the No, 5
choice. It is regrettable that Miss
Gaskin did not come off, as her
technique is good, and had a
number suitable to her voice been
chosen, we are sure she would have
done better.

We would be most grateful if
the Management would publish in
future the names of the judges,
and remember that while it is their
show, it is fiot their talent at
question. What about people like
Capt. Raison, Paul Wilkins, Mrs.
V. Knight and Mr. Meanwell?

TALENT-BIRDS.

Congratulations

SIR,—Please allow me to extend
heartiest congratulations to the
Water Polo team which recently
had a successful tour to Trinidad.
By defeating the Trinidadians in
every test they have kent the
name of Barbados on the top of
the ladder in sport. A word of
praise is due to Radio Trinidad
for relaying a commentary on the
games. The announcer Mr. Ken
Laughlin described the games as
though we were seeing them for
ourselves. Go up and on Barba-
dos,

TREVOR MAYNARD

Road Safety

SiR,—I heartily agree with Mr. :

Ben Gibson’s suggestion in the
“Advocate” of January 10.
Sometime in 1948 when the ac-
cident rate was on the increase
in Trinidad, the Road Safety
Association of Trinidad and To-
bago issued a 30 page booklet
entitled “The highway code.”
The booklet carried a foreword
ty His Excellency Sir John Shaw

Governor of the colony at that

time. Other pages included hints
to Pedestrians and all other road
users.

On page 4 of this code in
“Hints to Pedestrians” it seems
that there is no definite rule ‘laid
down as to which side of the
road a person should walk but it
states, “It is generally better to
walk on the right so as to face
ONThis booklet wa

i et was given to the
Public free up to a certain date,
after which the price was 2c. per
copy.

This code proved to be a great
help to all road users and I think
the Road Safety Association of
Barbados would help keep death
off the road if they fall in the
footsteps of vhe A a |
Trinidad.

KENNETH
“Ebenezer”,

King George Road,

Bank Hall,

HARRIS.

Association of



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i

TUESDAY,












JANU:

ARY

MR. E. D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P. and Revd. Vincent

f.

17, 1950



LOCAL NEWS



the recent flood.

Vestry Lauds

Sir John Saint

“A fine Englishman; a man of
Sterling qualities and an honest





Government House after handing the Governor a text of the Sugar
Resolution passed at the first public meeting of the Caribbean Work-
ers’ Union last Friday night.

Mr, Mottley is President of

Athel Ruby Safe:
Arrives Here

NOTHING

went wrong

with

the molasses tanker “Athel Ruby”’,
Captain Lonsdale told the “Aavo-
cate” yesterday shortly after the

yessel sailed to its berth.

He had

diverted his course to Grenada to
avoid bad weathei.

The “Athel Ruby” cleared from
Trinidad for Barbados on Wednes-
day but did not arrive, as expect-
ed, on Thursday.

Captain Lonsdale said that he
encountered heavy seas and high
wind on Thursday, so he put into
Grenada for safety, arriving there
on Friday. He finally sailed from
Grenada for Barbados on Satur-
day and got into port about 4.45
p.m, on Sunday.

It began to take

a

load

of

| molasses for Trinidad yesterday.
Messrs. H. Jason Jones and Co.,
_Ltd., are local agents.

Dutch Ship Calls

Dutch

SS.

“Helena”,

2,166

tons net under Captain Plaat ar-
tived from Antwerp on Sunddy
bringing a cargo of 11,600 bags of
Sulphate of ammonia.

The “Helena” is leaving today
for Trinidad. Messrs. S. P. Mus-
son, Son and Co., Ltd., are local

agents,



Carlisle

IN PORT—Yaw! Potick, Aux, Ketch

Leander, Sch. Molly N.
Yacht
» Sch, Mary
Hazell Scott, Sch. Frances
Marion Belle Wolfe,
Wallace,
Henrietta,

Manuata,

Jones,
Yawl

Lewis,
Ww.

Maya,
M.

Sch. Re

Sch. Mandalay II,

Sch.

Storte-

Sch.

Smith,

ginald
Sch,

Swedish Barquetine

Sunbeam, Yacht Beegie, Sch. Endeavour

W, Mv.

Lad
» Copinsay,

IN TOUCH WITH BARB

Cable and Wirele:

Y Patricia, S.\S. Rio Araza,

ss (West Indies) Ltd: Empire

ise that they can now cor
mmunicate
with the following ships through their
los Coast Station; —

6&5. Fletero, s,s. Regent Jaguar, §
) SS. Gerona, §.S. Colister,
Bergeland, S.S, Sobieski, $.S. Norfol

SS. Alcoa

ick Parmey, Gertrude Paul,

Arthur Cooke, Jac-
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DEPARTURES.
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Bermuda:
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vid Matthias,

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t Hawk, S.S, Esso Glasgow, S.S.



Trinidad: Jose
iderson, Vivian Hutson,

essie Chambe: . Dav
Harold Hampshire, T ut

‘auss, Ri
Clean Richard

Butt, Hilda Massigh
Tu
Il, Pri

Roodali,
Stanley

Kennedy,
John MeCl

erey, Jeanne
By T.C.A.

Rolande Veilleux
Wardropper,
las, John H
» Ernest Allen, Hellen
Thomas
Cecil Dexter,

Thomas
By B.W.LA. nomas

Strauss,

» James Storr
Hilson, illiam Moore,
; ward Kinnear, Marion
_ Gah s 4. uitinm G
Marilyn, Worme, fe, ditme
» Worme, Ch

les Worme

euez, Michael

ince W

Johnson, Mar y

Huzhes. Edwin Brusch,
Campaign, Reginald Watson.

Ss.
to Jamaica:
es. aica; Ruth

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ar Trotman, Charles

Doris Hughes

Alex
elland,

» Paul

Mouic

igham,
Allen,

Stevenson

Orne
Flood

phine Sanderson,

Fwert
Cham-

David O’Brien,

James

le Jose Arasalo,

Mabel!

Kinn-
arland,
Harold

> Rosilina Worme,
ristopher Worme, Edith
Malcolm Butt,
, Alan Reckie,
Rodriguez,
nm, Poter Coakes, Cuthbert
alker, Emeline Walker,
Percival Singh, Dian

Lewis,
James

Phillip Burgess,
8, Joseph Drakes, Gordon

Ayte

Jones,





the C.W.U,

Fee eeeeenesienieeeesceseeess

Lady Rodney
Due To-morrow

C.N.S. passenger-freighter “Lady
Rodney” will arrive at Barbados
on Wednesday,

The “Rodney” is on the return
trip from British Guiana via Trini-
dad, Grenada and St. Vincent.
From here Tf will sail for Canada
via the British Northern Islands.

Messrs, Gardiner Austin and Co.,
Ltd., are this vessel’s local agents.

Sudden Death

HANIBAL PERKINS a 29-year-
old labourer of Watermill Gap
Beckles Road died suddenly at his
residence on Sunday. He was later
taken to the Public Mortuary
where a post mortem was per-
formed by Dr. C. Ashby who
attributed death to natural causes.

Griffith leaving





Cyclist Injured

McDONALD FLEMMING, a
cyclist was injured on his right
foot and his cycle was damaged
when he became involved in an
accident on Saturday.

The accident occurred on
Welches Road. Christ Church, at
about 7.25 p.m., between a donkey
cart driven by Douglas Springer

of Silver Sands and Flemming.



Bay

ARRIVALS

M.V. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt.

Lonsdale, from Grenada; Agents: H
Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.
Norwegian Ketch Stavenger, 119 tons

net, Capt. Nielsen, from Bermuda,

Dutch S,S, Helena, 2,166 tons net, Capt.
Plaat, from Antwerp; Agents: §S, P,
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

DEPARTURE
Schooner Emanuel C, Gordon, 63 tons
net; Capt, Patrice, for Trinidad; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

ADOS COAST STATION

Martaban, S.S. Brazil, §.S,
Afghanistan, S.S, Sunray, S.S, Polar-
tank, S.S, Uruguy, S.S, Polytimi Andrea-
dis, S.S. Camp Namanu, SS. Pretoria

Castle, S.S. Urgnienborg, S.S. Loid
Equador, S.S. S. Paula, S.S. Brunswick
8.8. Coracero, S.S, Marit, S.S. Cape

Mormacpenn,

S.S. Santos, S.s. ,
Cod, S.S, “ei

Breda, 8.S. Talamanca,

\

From St. Lucia: James Johnson, Keith
Raveneau, George Wilson, Patricia Ber-
kenkamp, Joan Devaux, David Devaux,
Gertrude Prosper.

From Jamaica; Mr. Brian Farmer, Mrs,

Agnes May Hallinan, Dr. Thomas John
Hallinan.
From La Guaira; Isabel Dolman

Richard Dolman, Peter Dolman, Sarah
Dolman, Michael Dolman, Terttu Hyde,
Harry Hyde, Belen Rivero, Alberto
Hivero, Robert Phillips, Jack King.

From Antigua; Clara Seon, Stephen
Courtauld, Virginia Courtauld.

From St, Kitts: Mr. Lawrence Whl-
liams, Mr. Patrick Frost, Mr. Max Levin

Passengers intransit to Trinidad: Mr.
Rupert Carty, Mrs. Thelma Carty, Miss
Mary Carty, Miss Marjorie Certy, Miss
Gillian Carty, Mr. Jonathan Leader.

DEPARTURES—By B W.LA.L,

For Trinidad: Mr. Jack Procope, Mstr
Larry Butler, Mrs. Amy Searl, Mr. Tom
Searl, Mis? Roger Miro, Mrs. Elain Mac
Kenzie, Mr. Alexander Mac Kenzie, Miss
Susan Mac Kenzie, Miss Betty Reefer,
Mrs. Rose Reefer, Mstr. Olvis Callender,
Mrs. Louise Wilson, Mrs. Gertrude Wil-

| during

man”, were some of the descrip-
tions” made of Sir John Saint, by
memoers of St. Michael’s Vestry
at their meeting yesterday. They
had been speaking of the knight-
hood that has recently been con-
ferred on him, and unanimously
decided to forward a letter of
congratulation to him,

They recalled the work he had
done for the colony, especially
the war, and some
expressed the view that the
honour just conferred should

ave been given even before.

Mr. E. D. Mottley who moved
the passing of the motion said
that he thought they should show
their appreciation in the most
fitting manner to Sir John Saint
who had been associated in many
schemes of benefits to the colony.

He felt that Sir John Saint's
services to the community had
been such that even the high dis-
tinction paid him could not fully
balance with them,

He recalled the words of a late
member of the House of Assembly
who on one occasion when asper-
Slons were attempted to be levelled
against Sir John Saint, had said
that it would have been a most
difficult job to get a disinterested
Barbadian to perform the duties
which he had so impartially done
during the war. That member had
made it clear then that such men
as Sir John Saint were not easily
found.

Most Outstanding

Mr. 'C. A. Brathwaite seconded
fhe motion and said that of all
the Englishmen who had ever
come to Barbados, he thought Sir
John Saint’s character was the
most outstanding,

They were quite justified in
making mention of the qualities
of such an Englishmen.

He had worked on_ several
Boards with him and he knew him
to be an exceedingly honest man.
He only hoped that Sir John
Saint’s character and _ calibre
would be an example to any
Englishman who had the occasion
to come out to Barbados.

Mr. A. S. Bryden said that he
would like to support what had
been said. Very few people in
Barbados, he thought, had any
real conception of what a gooa
job Sir John Saint had really
done during the ‘war years; of
his wonderfully balanced judg-
ment in being able to pick out
what was right and what was
best to save this island from very
great expence and untold misery.
This colony was well off with
food when a lot of other people
were in trouble.

The island could not be too
grateful to him for what he had

done. Many of them felt that
when he had been given the
O.B.E., it was the most inade-
quate honour which could be

conferred on him and quite out
of proportion to the services
which he had given. He was
sure everybody would be de-
lighted that he had now got an
honour which he should have
been given in the first place.



Welcome To The
New Vestry

When the first meeting of the
new Vestry took place yesterday,
the Chairman, Dean Hutchinson,
welcomed the members and said
he hoped they would be as steady
in their dealings as in the past.

He said that his first pleasant
duty before the agenda was begun,
was to extend welcome to the
new Vestry of 1950 and to wish
them the best for the new year.
He hoped they would present a
laudable show of work for the
parish during the year and that
Weir relations would be as
harmonious as in the past. It
was his wish that the work done
in 1950 would be as profitable as
that done for the past year.

Mr. H. A, Tudor, Churchwardeh
On behalf of the members of the
Vestry, thanked the Dean for his
welcome, He knew that members
would give of their best especial-
ly as it was very likely that this
year would be the last year for
Vestries. They would all aim to
leave something on record to
allow people to know what they
had done,



Houses Still In
Danger Zone

A grim reminder of the flood

liams, Mr. Butt, Mrs, Ursula Willems,| waters, at the ending of August

Alleyne, Miss Albertine
Elliott Winter, Miss Kath-
Mr. William MelIntyre,

fiss Norma
Alleyne, Mr
leen Callender,

and the beginning of September
last year, is the house spot on

ty

| by it.

l

Mr. Henry Turner, Mrs. Dorothea Tur-| Which Mrs, Fenty—one of the,

ner,
Roodal, Miss Joan Thompson, Mr. Robert
Worman, Mr. Frederick Casson, Mrs.

Agnes Edghill,

Mr. Robert Henderson,| away by the water,

Mr, Percival Singh Mr. Timothy; flood yvictims—once lived. Parts

of the house, which were swept
have been

Mr. Jim Mark, Mr. Linton Mark, Mrs.| taken back to the spot and form

Yvonne Mark, Mrs. Christine Bayne, Mr.
Walter Bayne, Mr. Donald Bechter, Mrs.
Doreen Bechter, Miss Margaret Price,
Mrs. Enid Thomas,

Lime
Mrs, Doreen Houk, Mr. Jack Del
Mr. Arthur Ward, Mr. Peter Lacy, Mr.
Cox, Mr. Peter Gaffney, Mr. William

White.
Tobin, Mr. Tomlinson, Mr. George 5
Mstr. Edward Payne, Miss Sylvia Froix.

W hat’s on Today

Police Cour



10,00 a.ir







Meeting ative Council .at 2.00
Meeting t e of Assembly at 3.00
MAIL NOTICE
f St. Lucia Dominica, Mor
Ant St. Kit ida, Bos

N.B. wi wed at the
fice
giste ' =

a sort of temporary barricade.
Although there are many things

Mr. Alfred Thomas,| left to remind those who pass the

district of the fatal night, some
of the houses in the Hall’s Road
and Delamere Land districts are
still situated in the “danger
zones”.

Most of the houses which were
removed were taken from Dela-
|mere Land but one or two still
}remain. These houses have been
taken to the Bay Estate and re-
| erected.

One

listrict,

)

person in the Hall’s Road
whose house only
from the canal, told the
‘Advocate’ yesterday that during
the heavy rains her house was
flooded along with the others. She
said that the authorities have not
yet informed her when her home
will be removed from that area.

1S

) yaras

|

t

THE

yesterday decid-

They pointed out that some of
these people lived above what
Government had termed the “high
water mark”, and that Govern-
ment had instructed the Vestry
that no claims should be cen-
sidered from such persons. That
being the case, there did appear
to be some favouritism.

It was unanimously decided that
the Vestry reply to Government t«
the effect that they regretted their
inability to handle the matter in
view of the Government’s incon
sistency, but hoped that the Gov-
ernment would find it possible tc
expedite the matter and relieve
the flood sufferers as quickly as
possible, as they were becoming a
source of embarrassment to the

Vestry.
The letter dealing with the

forwarded by the Financial Secre
tary and a statement which caused
much discussion was to the effect
that the recommendations hac
been made “in conjunction wit!
the authorities of the parish”.
The letter was addressed to the
Churchwarden and reads:

The Letter

Sir,—I am directed to inform
you that the Legislature has made
available the sum of $15,000 tor
the purpose of meeting ihe cost o
repairs to house damaged in the
storm of the mght of the 3lst
August/lst September, 1949,

The amount made available i:
not intended to cover ali claims as
the Government has not yet
decided what method should b:
done in regard to the setiien.cni
of certain of the claims receivec

An amount of $449.50 -is, rnade
available to you under the at-
tached voucher for the purpose of
paying the claims listed in the
attached schedule. The schedule
shows the name of the claimant,
the address and the amovun
assessed by the Colonial Engineer’s
Department in conjunction wit!
the authorities of the parish. Yo
are authorised to have repairs
effected at a cost not exceedins
the estimate of the Colonia!
Engineer or to make direct pay-
ment to the claimants on your
being satisfied that the required
repairs have been’ completed
There would be no objection tu
your making payments “on
account” to enable claimants tc
purchase repair material.

It is not at present proposed
that claims by owners of houses
who were not vccupying thei:
houses should be met, and if any
of the claimants listed was not in
occupation of his house you should
not meet the claim and adv.
to that effect,

Send A Representative

The Churchwarden Mr. H. A.
Tudor said that as members would
recall, a letter had been received
from the Financial Secretary
asking the Churchwarden and
Guardians to send a representative
along with a representative of the
Government, to look up some of
the people who had suffered from
the flood. That request had come
three months after the incident.

They would also remember that
he had handed his report on the
flood damage to His Excellency
two months after the flood and
had told him then that it was a
matter entirely for Government
to deal with. In that report there
was an estimate of $50,000 for
relief. It was since then that the

letter had been received from the}

Financial Secretary offering the
$449 for the relief of the ten

persons. |
Mr. Tudor said; “I was amazed,

and not knowing what to do with
the money, I asked the clerk to
deposit it in the safe confines of the
vault until this year when the
matter would come before the
Vestry, and I could be instructed
what to do with it.”

It was the Churchwarden’s
clerk Mr. Ashby who the Guard-
ians had agreed to send around
with the Government’s represen-
tative, said Mr. Tudor, but he
was in a position to tell the
Vestry that Mr. Ashby knew abso-
lutely nothing of the findings which
had been sent to the Vestry by the
Financial Secretary.

Bay Land Suggestion

Mr. Tudor said that on the
evening after the flood he had tok
His Excellency that the Govern-
ment had plenty of land at the
Bay on which they could remove
the houses in the flood area; and
houses at the Pine which could
house those whose houses had
been washed away. This sug-
gestion had eventually been car-
ried out by Government.

He wanted the Vestry tc
decide if to send back the money
to Government. He would noi
pay it OUt because he knew it
would leave the Vestry in an
awkward position.

The V@stry had put up their
@ on page 6



TO MAKE
MItk
MORE

APPEALING

Cal-C-Tose contains

an ake a deliciou

N.B. The Phoenix

lary

Pharmacy

{



ise me

|

|
|
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

VESTRY NOT PREPARED |
TO PAY RELIEF MONEY
FOR GOVERNMENT

MEMBERS of the St. Michael's Vestry }
ed that they could not accede to the request of Government
to pay out $449 to 10 persons for damages occasioned by|



Adjourn 5

|
|
j
|

| Society

; A

Court of Chancery — suit
j brought by Hugh Mostyn and
oo against Percy G. Seales
and. others was yesterday ad-

journed sine die by His Honour
the Vice-Chancellor, Sir Allan
Collymore. The suit is an appli-
cation by the plaintiffs to ascer-
tain the income and accounts of a
group of estates run by the
Panama Society.

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C, appeared
for the plaintiffs instructed by
Messrs, Carrington & Sealy. The
defendants were represented by
Mr. G. H. Adams, instructed by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith.

Mr. Reece told the Court that
according to information given to
him by Mr, Adams that morning,
he understood that there had been
a complete settlement between the

parties. He would suggest that
subject to the approval of the
Court, the matter be adjourned

sine die that he might be able to
communicate with his principals
in Panama.

Mr. Adams saia that he had
been positively instructed that
the plaintiffs had no case, and
that, apart from the legal position
as there set out. If there had beet
a complete settlement of ail
monies involved, he was instruct-
ed by his clients to fight the case
on that basis. He was not ob.
jecting to the adjournment, but he
wanted to make his position clear.

The Vice-Chancellor adjourned
the suit since die, Mr. Reece un-
dertaking to bring the matter up
again. Either side however, will
have the right to bring it up again
after the expiration of » reason-
able amount of time.

The estates in question are,
Colleton, Trents, Lascelles, Mount
Prospect and Four Hill.



Bodily Harm
Costs 15/-

ILENE LEE of Carrington’s
Village was fined 15/- and 3/-
costs in 14 days or one month’s
imprisonment by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma yesterday for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Eva Walrond
on August 7.

30/- FINE

JAMES BECKLES was fined
30/- in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment by His
| Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yester-
jday for unlawfully wounding
James Lashley on January 14 on
High Street.

The Legislature
Today

the Legislative
Council and the House of
Assembly are expected to
meet to-day. The Council
will resume debate on the
Bill to amend the Trade
Union Act and the Better
Security Act, consideration
of which was begun at a
meeting last Thursday.
Other items which were
on last Thursday’s Order
Paper and which may be
discussed to-day are, a Bill
to amend the Trade Act, a
Bill to amend the Work-
men’s Compensation Act, a
Bill to authorise the Com-
missioners of Health to raise
a loan for purchasing a
road roller, a Bill to author-
ise the Vestry of St. Lucy to
raise a loan for the erection
of a new rectory and pro-
vision of additional accom-
modation for the nurses of
the Almshouse, and a Bill
to authorise the Commis:
sioners of Highways of
Christ Church to raise a
loan for the purpose of pur-
chasing and erecting a stone-

BOTH







6 essential

hocolate

On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

19th and will close on Saturday January 2\1st.

SSS SSS

crushing machine.

First item on the Order
Paper for the House of As-
sembly is a motion by Mr.
Adams for the appointment
of a Marshal to that Cham-
ber. Mr. Cox is then ex-
pected to move the second
reading of a Bill to amend
the Customs Tariff Act of
1921.

Third item of business is
a motion by Mr. Adams for
the second reading of a Bill
for promoting the cultiva-
tion of trees, and for pur-



poses in connection there-
with.

Private Members’ busi-
ness is expected to begin

with resumption of consid-
eration of the Bill to author-
ise the Rector of St. Joseph
to sell a part of the Glebe
Land of that parish to the
Executive Committee.

Second Otder is a motion
by Mr. Mottley that the
House go into Committee on
the Bill to amend the Gas
Works Act of 1921,







Add 2 teaspoonfuls of

CAL—~C—TOSE

to every glass.

vitamins for body building

beverage (hot or cold,)

will be open on Thursday Jan-





uit Appeal Judges
| By Panama | Dismiss Case |



eee
1

THEIR Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor
and Mr. J, W. B. Chenery yester-
day reversed a decision of Mr. A.
J. H. Hanschell, Police Magistrate
of District “A”, Mr, Hanschell had
fined Alfred ,Lovell of Greenfields,
St. Michael, 10/- or in default 14
days’ imprisonment when he was
found guilty of having opposed
Harbour P.C. 34 Brewster while
he was executing his duty on
November 11. Their Honours re-
versed the decision and dismissed
the case.

The case arose when Lovell drew
up alongside the wharf in a row-
ing boat and landed some rope.
H.P.C. Brewster began to make
enquiries but Lovell refused to
tell him his name or from where
he had got the rope, only saying
that the rope was stevedore’s gear.

Lovell told the court that it was
a practiced of his to land tools on
the wharf without going through
the Cusfoms routine,

25 Years Ago
(Barbados Advocate, January 11,
1925) 8
The Introduction of Mr. G. H.
Adams, B.A., Barrister-at-Law
Before the business of the
Court of Ordinary was begun ai
yesterday's sitting by His Honour
Sir Herbert Greaves, Kt., Chiet
Justice, Mr, H. W. Reece, Acting
Attorney General introduced to
the Bar Mr Grantley Adams,
B.A., Barrister-at-Law. (Barba-
dos Scholar 1918), who arrived
from England on Wednesday by
the R.D.iu.S. Crynssen,

ALCOHOLIC EXPLOSION

Boy Blown Off Lorry

Yesterday about 4.30 p.m, there
Was an explosion on Whitepark
Road near the Barbados Co-op-
erative Cotton Factory Ltd. It
appears that a lorry belonging to
the West India Rum Refinery,
driven by Fred Davis, was return-
ing from the City to the Refinery
with four empty alcohol casks. A
lad named Wilfred Boyce, about
16 years old, who lives near the
Refinery in Black Rock was
standing behind the casks on the
lorry when the heat from the ex-
haust pipe caused one of the
casks, which had its bung hole
tightly corked, to burst from the
strength of the fumes. The lad
was struck in the chest and abdo-
men by one of the heads of the
cask and knocked off. He was at
once taken to the General Hos-
pital by the same lorry.

JOPSSS9S9SS99SSS9SSSSIOLY
sy,

>





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% LATE FOR XMAS BUT

ALWAYS WELCOME

Rowntrees
BLACK MAGIC CHOCO-
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LOLLY POPS—Each 2c,

MIXED MINTS—lb, 48c,

PLAIN MINTS—lIb. 66c

MIXED MINT STICKS le,

PLAIN MINT—Sticks 2e

FRUIT DROPS—lIb, 48c. & 72c.

TOFFEE—Ib, .....,. B4c





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OBTAIN OUR QUOTATION BEFORE BUYING

ELSEWHERE
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at our Home Products Department

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PEPPER SAUCE—large bot. 40c.
” »» —small bot. 24c,
CORNED PEPPERS—large
bot. ote Sieas eet tose 780,
CORNED PEPPERS—small
bot. rere ee 30¢
SALTED NUTS—large bot. 68e,
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==

—=.





ap erce ae — hon
cue)









PAGE SIX

HENRY






RIDICULOUS |
THAT'S MY TOY






i i Glee





THE LONE RANGER

cae i SN THEY'RE GETTIN’ AWAY!

om BIFF SMITH'S
(T ALL HAPPENED )

MAKING HIS



ws € 5 ZEese
Ee rata emerson re
-_ / POOR OLD Kit!

yOu CAN*T Have

HAD & WANK OF pos
SLEEP E om













Mas NEVER JOKE
ABOUT THEATOICAL
DIGS AaGain

-_



i Wwe
LIE TO MAGC (
ANY MORE “ )







SHQULO
CHA) YOUR
MIND ABOUT
KIDNAPING
THIS LITTLE




> edeinicidied = —
HA «OPERATION TYDORE Succeesrut \
THEYRE FLYING THE OLD MAN HERE.
HE'S WORTHA BILLION,
LL WRING“¥ OUT
- —~ OFBIM«:

AN HERE'S THE io
LANE NOWP <= PE an






| f Ree? Treat, Ing, World rights reverved
[eapt, 28, Rene Coe ree ataenamatectiare aaa













i 1”
Â¥ WENCE
IRRY ME WH J
'LL NOT . “











IT'S HARMLESS! TRY 1}
YOUR FRIEND AND SEE FOR| fe
YOURSELF! '

THIS 19 AS FAR AST GO, BIFF I'M
WRNING BACK TO MEET THE TOWNSMEN.

YOU HIOE IN THE WOODS,

q








DEATH

le

0.

HE'S SCARED TO
A GOUNB SiR

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON












iTON



THE VERGEARCE

WELL! WERE
COMES THE
SCORPION
AT LAST.
VLE GO DOWN,
YOU TWO STAy uP
HERE AND DON'T
FORGET |
THE KITE '

STRIPEY LL. BE ON WATCH
AGAIN AT ELEVEN.



GOOD WORK

HASNT MADE)PA HIM INTO THE



eNs

—"

X



BY LEE FALK @

: L HAVE A LOOK AT HIM? :
sf \/ ,

7
Se ag Al we
= WERE on “4

‘Miller And

WHEN the Vestry of St.

(2) Whether the sum of
borrowed under the authority of!
be a St. Michael Loan Act,
of which was earmarked for the |
erection of a Children’s Home at
the St. Michael’s Almshouse has
been expended for that or for any
other purpose. If the answer is
in the affirmative, will the
Churchwarden state the sums and |

|

AMOERION —

the nature of such expenditure?
If the answer is in_the negative,
will the Churchwarden state why
such monies remain unused,

(3) That this Vestry approach
the Legislature to get the St.
Michael Loan Act, 1940-19 amend-
ed so as to allow the Vestry to
use any expended sums raised
under the said Act for any pur-
ose considered desirable to this
Vestry,

Mr. F. McD. Symmonds
the following:—

(1) That the sanction of the
Legislature be obtained for the
raising of a loan to be repaid aver
a period of twenty years for the
purpose of paying back-pay to all
parochial employees as from the
beginning of the parochial year,
1948.

laid




Distoboted by Ki



BY CHIC YOUNG
ATH eter hs)
i © Sih \ TR “eaatatgrs, 5 ee !

na LEAVE THE HOUSE

( FOR A FEW _MINUTES—}
ANOD_LOOK WHAT _/

(HAPPENS 0 IT! )



From Page 5

at $50,000. The Government were
offering $449 for ten persons
though every day between 40 and
60 people were coming to his office
inquiring as to what help they
would get.
invidious Position

Mr. MeD. Symmonds said that
the Vestry would be in a very
invidious position unless they
made their position quite clear to
the taxpayers of the parish. They
should refuse to allow Govern-
ment to pass on to them any
blame for failure to assist those














persons who were washed out
juring what was the greatest
calamity that had befallen the

island in recent years

All of them knew that as a re-
sult of the flood some people had
lost their houses, some their lives,

THEM THAT YOU DID pA SHOOT YOu | | and others had to be lifted at mid-
NOT KILL GNEAD! 57 ON SIGHT FOR | | night out of the water that had
HELPING ME | invaded their homes., They were
ESCAPE! 1 all aware of the aftermath of this
| calamity
| There had been damage to
property even in River Road
which was considered above the

ordinary high water mark. Some
yersons had been so completely
washed out that they had to take
refuge. He wanted to stress this
yecause it did appear to him that
unless the Vestry that day took a
strong stand in this matter before
them, some 500 people or families
Vould be given no assisance.

This matter had to be looked at
n the broad sense, because there
were members of the Government
would tell them that there had
been floods before and previous
fovernment had granted no as-
sistance

Such Magnitude

Within his memory there had
never been a flood of the magni-
ude of August 31. He would go
further

v WHAT'LL. I
} )° TELL ALIE
2 TELL THE








YOU'VE GOT












RUTH AND GET || ME -T Guess
| GEAT,, YP? you'O BETTER |
' USE YOUR
OWN
JUDGMENT!





a WHICH

MEN? BRING
BOAT, $0 | CAN J

I. C. 1.

ce

Make Motions In Vestry

give full details as to what items comprise this sum ?
£10,000tee endeavour to extend lights to

(2) That the Lighting Commit- ' attention to the poor.

Vestry Not Paying Relief Money

estimate for relief to flood sufferers |





Symmonds |

Michael met yesterday, Mr. |

| TT. W. Miller laid the following:—
(1) As there appears in the Auditor’s statement of reve- |

nue and expenditure of the parish for the 24th March, 1949 }
the item, Loan Account $37,678.94, will the Churehwarden |

> i

the many dark corners in the par-

(3) That the Vestry appoint a
Committee to examine and make
recommendations to Government
in relation to the roads of this

parish which are in most, need of | reported by

urgent repairs in order that Gov-
ernment may take over and repair
same.

(4) That this Vestry obtain the | between

TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1959



!
Resisted Police;

Fined 15f-

TWO fines were imposed on
Clifford Phillips of Bay Land by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday.

The first fine 15/- in 14 days or
in default one month’s impris-
onment was for resisting P.C. 224
Walker while in the ¢xecution of
his duty and 15/- in 14 days on
in Gefault one month’s imprison-
ment for wounding Clayton

1940-19 |ish which are in need of lighting. Applewhaite on January 14.

CASH, EGGS STOLEN

THE loss of $25 in cash was
Hilda Lucas of

Chapman Lane, St. “Michael.

Lucas stated thit the money,

was taken from her residenve
New Year's Day

sanction of the Legislature for an | Saturday last.

amendment to the law so as to
permit the Vestry of St. Michael
to increase the number of schol-



GLADYS DEANNE of the Old
Ladies’ Home, St. Michael’s Row,

arships at Queen’s College by 4] reported the loss of a quantity of

hundred per cent.

eggs, a purse and an amount of

(5) That this Vestry obtain the money, totalling $19.17, from her

sanction of the Legislature for an
amendment of the law so as to be
able to pay entire fees of Vestry
scholars at both first and second
grade schools and with an addi-
tional allowance to cover cost‘of
books and hot meals when applied
for.

(6) That this Vestry make pro-
vision in its estimates for the pay-
ing of its travelling allowance to,
Parochial Medical Officer in the
interest of the prompt medical

had their belongings washed out.
They made provision for bare
household necessities. They made
la basic recommendation of
average of $100 to each of the
families and this based on
what the Government had done
for the people at the Pine.

It was heartless for any mem-
ber of any Government to say
that he had visited an area, saw
somebody sleeping on a grass bed
and the things in that house did
not worth $65.

A Subtle Attempt

Mr. Symmonds said that the
statement in the Financial Secre-
Huary’s letter: “In conjunction with

: the authorities of the parish’,

was



tne

ya subtle attempt to say that

uuvhorities of the parish had
| cottabor ited with the Colonial
Engineet naking the recom-
'mendations set out; that the au

Engineer ir

favourites for

ingling out “n
relief.

Mr. Ashby had informed them, |

on the other hand, that he did

thorities of vhe parish had joined
with the Colonial

go around buv he knew nothing
of any recommendations that had

been made. He had not

an |

been |

room at the same home on

Sunday.

Eight Scholarships
Awarded By Vestry

At yesterday’s meeting of the
St. Michael’s Vesiry, scholarships
were awarded to eight boys at
Combermere Sehool. The scholar-

|ships were granted as a_ result

of the last entrance examination
held at Combermere. The follow-
ing are the eight boys.

E, V. Howard, I. Parris, E. O.
Stroud, L. V. Hinkson, R. D. S.
| Goodridge, E. L, Millington, E. O.
{Roach and K. E, Padmoore.

——_—_———

\that there was favouritism in the
choosing of some of these names.

They did not seek to disagree
with the fact that some of the
food sufferers had made exces-
sive claims. It was well known
that people would always seek,
when they had a chance, to get
something for nothing. But that
did not minimise the fact that
many who had suffered lost were
in dire need.

A Polite Letter

He suggested that they should
wriie a polite letter to the Gov-
| ernment stating their inability to
take that money for administra-
tion as suggested. They were un-
} able to keep up with the incon
by Government as shown
letters sent to them
that only

sistenc;
i in
| the

the two
purporting
; people below the high water
|} mark should be given help ana
| the other, giving names of peo-
| ple who lived above the higk
water mark as people to whom
help should be given.

What was even more striking

one



asked by the Colonial Enginee
his opinion on the matte
The Vestry had to make it clea

|
the Government that if they
were not prepared to help the
flood victims they should come
out fearlessly and say so. H¢
would like to have the letter sent
back vo the Government and i
to that effect
to

1 motion be made
by anyone he

support it.

would be glad
Not
Mr. E. D

was a

Above Board
Mottle said

hat it
ridiculo C

-' had suffered
they
more a source of
to the Vestry.

In Agreement

matter and h
not i t
intention of tl
cerned in
the Vestry were

wad
was



quite




the munication

above board and



WHEN YoU
REFINISH
YOUR CAR



SPECIFY—

| “BELCO” BRAND

IS THE BRAND

| MANUFACTURED BY &
SUPPLIED TO MOST
CAR MANUFACTURERS
IN THE UNITED KINGDOM

BY
PAINTS DI\



th he

was that two of the ten persons
mentioned, one living in St.
Stephen’s Hill and the other in
| Codrington Hill were to receive
$210 out of the $449. To his mind
t showed the most deliberate
| favouritism and he knew that

{they (the Vestry) would never
‘| be a party to such dealings.
They would send back the

| money and he hoped Government
would find it possible to expedite
‘the matter to relieve the sad
| plight of those poor people who
during the flood, as
becoming more and
embarrassment

were





ISION

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (os) LTD, — Agents,

and| wide powers”.

Te
ee
Condemns New
Indian Constitutiog
CALCUTT.

Sarat Chandra at 15,
Opposition Leader ang
Bengal Premier, to-day
the people of India to
new Constitution by
becomes a ae
Commonwealth on January

The. a
of a sov democratic
lic within the British
wealth of Nations”, which
another name for the
— compromises *

gnty and imperils
ity,"he said. =

Condemning the Co
for “legalising rep a
ures and turning the | Saes
the ublic tone a
Grand Moghul by the

Mr. iS ecu!

on the people to “end” the a

Constitution and set

“Socialist Republic aor

British or other f ifiee
of comel, iieaiee

Pyorrhea

Trench Mow




if} 4 ~%

Bleeding gums, sore mouth,



Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose a |
| teeth and have to wear false teeth bity
| your time. Since the gees ; » i
| these mouth diseases have sp i]
| out the world so that now tlate
that four out of every five
ferers sooner or later.
and stop these diseases before It js tog
because Wer Oe peaae not 9 he Io
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism
heart trouble.

ew

Saves Teeth
Amosan, the discovery of
scientist, fights these troubles Ine newan
quick way. It penetrates right to the tox
of the trouble, stops gums i,
the very first day, quickly tal i ‘
ness out of your mouth, and hten
the teeth. The following letter rr.
W. B. shows the results that Ai ni
get; “I suffered from Trench and
Pyorrhea for ten years. My gun >
and bleeding and I had lost th
while several other teeth IN
looser all the time. I tried many pa ae
then heard of this new discovery Amos,
In 24 hours after using Amosan my gum
had atonped bleeding. The soreness au" D
n

mouth disappeared three day f

two weeks I found that my th Were

much tighter and that [ could eat are
est of food.”

Guaranteed (

Amosan works so fast and #0 ¢ a

it is guaranteed to oat = rom |

bleeding, end sore mouth and tigi yout |

teeth to your complete satisfaction of



money back on return of empty
Don't take a chance on losing ht

suffering the dangers from natisn,
and heart trouble, Get Amosan .
chemist today under this cee d guaran

tee. You .
AMROSAM "heen
For Pyorrhea—Tr )

e

=

_ IMPORTANT NOTICE
® -

ON and after Monday 9th Jane
ary the Gas supply will be.
off on all districts from
to Top Rock each day {
and Sunday excluded) from 1,15
p.m, to approx. 3.30 p.m .
the work of clearing Gas Main §
completed, :



i and say that with the unquestionable Hon, V. C, Gale M.L.C., said| >
eae the social conscience The list submitted to the Gov-| that in view of what had been y
pe co rene it was not a time | ernment contained some 500 fam-| Said by the Churehwarden and| $ NOTICE |
oy 4 ne back to the | ilies, some of hom lived in| the members of the Board of %
pas sa) 1a ecause s = « ; : } . tha ‘uaordiz . ¢ y rac ati +
e!elae aid not do seoutitiine ®t | — wrantes above the high Guanes that ni representative % Subscribers to “The Bate}
head mat be dene new | wat ark. In a previous let-| of the estry had gone with a} § bados Advocate” Newspapé |)
The committee who hz ter, the Government had point-| representative of the Colonial % in Belleville and j
their neem ho had made | ed out that nobody above the] Engineer to look around, and @ ing districts, are asked to
ernment for tt . ae to Gov-| high water mark would get re-| that the Vestry’s representative x pay their Subseri
families did yam of the 500 | lief. Some of the names on the} had not been consulted with re- % from 3lst January, 1
ciate ss ie —- tk e| list recommended in the Finan gard to the recommendations $ Mr. N..1 AYNE, “Dunn
several Seater h deties had lost | cial Secretary’s letter for relief} which had been made, he felt Corner of 10th Ave, B
into account lin Ars, but took | were living in houses above the | they should write as had been % ville. For any further ine
se persons who| high water mark. It did appear suggested by Mr. Mottley, % formation, Dial 2287.
% 14,1.50
ee | oh
LO9SSGISS ISG GOGGED

HOLIDAYING IN Uht

ALL information reg ‘
delivery of a Vauxhall cit
for your use in the U.K, call)
be supplied on application
Robert Thom Ltd., Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616,
17,1,50—60

aoa
THIS is to inform the Gen
eral Public and our

that as from
January our Office will bf
removed to Lower :
Street, over Bata Shoe Storr)
and we will be closed

Business on the 18th, 1)
20th and 2ist.

IMPERIAL OPTICALG.





ers,

17.1,
NRW ARRIVALS

Tins Macaroni and Chees
Bottles Peanut
’ Peanut
Mayonnaise
Salad

Salad Dressing

Tins Peanuts

” Nescafe
Bottles Tomato Ketchup?
Tins Tomato Soup
Tins Apricots
Tins Sausages

Meat Rolls *

Cheese per
Prunes per ag
Tins Pale e's Sa



Ib.
Thorp

Stuart & Samps r

LTD.

Headquarters fot

Bot

mean that you ate a victim of re



di
L
a

Stoppedin24 ,

SBoE, 5

aa
Ss







TUESDAY,

CLASSIFIED ADS. |



ri PARISH OF ST. PETER
gAT E § | FOR REN r — bridges in the section of ro
Ss lea ing from Boscobel Chapel Hili to the
i see Dg 49 Bultic are too weak to carry. heas
pn CEMENTS ¢ a and are closed to such traffic
| : eavy traffic using same do so at their
per word | HOUSES own risk.
oR SALE \ vo — eee By order of the Commissioners.
got - ” f 02 REST COT on-Sea Weilches, Maxwell, | E. H. CHALLENOR,
70R 2 bedrooms. Furnished Phone 3065. Inspector of Highways, |
"ED 15.1.50—3n St. Peter
ied 14.1.50—5n,
net, FOUND Per 48 “| ASHTON—On Sea Maxwell Christ ;
t m charge - a goes Furnished containing SN
‘our edrooms, Drawing and Dining
sauic SALES ) a a a iy Standas overlooking the sea, NOTICE
an a Moder: . i
4 REAL Na ie | Pl week: a penne. to we i loaned
auction oi Volume One and Five of the ENCYC
te F ° PHOTOGRA:
TATE per 888 1,20 1.0} 5 wevOue a OR LEASE return same immediately to RN. W.
charge + “ 120 END: S, Coral Sana Gap, near Gi “Thi an .
iy Roval Theatre on the Sea, furnishad| Tittens, “The Banyans”, ee |D
- 14 agate lines) or unfurnished, 3 bedrooms and all con-| ‘¢lephone 3771. 17.1.99—4.n. |
“Maxi TICES 08 yo | Veniences. Dial 8177, a tiaia
PBL ate line - 120 1.50 15.1.50—4r
SE eee
iG caVOCATE (Monday) j yennea Conti: St. Lawrence. Fully PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE
sassocsnnvaceeccesesceee ‘urnishe ee roomed house for rent] (The Proy st Marshal's )
[ net Me by the month Vacant as from Ist sabes Section 50°" —_ ee
sAYS:—2 P.M. ee 1950. Apply: P.O. Box 105 On Friday the 3rd day of February,
m, Friday or further particulars. 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after.
" f:—2.00 Pm terent classification 15.1.50—3n| noon will be sold at my office to the
ALL items © in “eparate sdveria OO ees | highest bidder for any sum not under
be set out eatiticiaeiiivainaas FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-| the appraised value.
& orien erator and linen at Indramer, Worthing, All that certain piece of Land contain- }
Dial 8364. 13.1,.50—t.f.n.] ing by admeasurement 3 Roods, 26
BIRTH Perches situate in Parish of Christ

BARNETT: to Mr. and Mrs.
Soot tudor Bridge a son on

sine! Barnet Mother and baby
January 15th. Mo “17.1.50,—In,
; IN MEMORIAM

y of ELAINE CAL-
t ee assed teWay. on October

ericka Grant.
am Hall, Frederic ne
ory of our dear be-
om loving ty Ishinael who fell asleep

1949. ‘
‘end Rel could death prevent

jife on earth would still be spent
ni cas
Mtod chose him for himse

ne to rest.
$28 Fe Ishmael ™® Family, Mrs.

& Family. 17.1.50—1n.
IN Unfading and never-dying Memory
our



ed ADELLE MAR-
ee ieed to the Great Beyona
fanvary 17, 949.
3 ee the dry leaves love to play,
pet green grass gently sway,
| - the one which we adore,
. in Him for evermore,





HOUSE—At Worthing Golf Club Rd

|

rooms. Apply Andrew Evelyn

17.1,50—4n.

Golf Club Rd. or Dial 8440,

| PUBLIC SALES

REAc ESTATE
RSS

, Chelsea Road, standing on
app. 12,600 sq. ft., solid wall Cottage
closed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, modern con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed
Apply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from
4 to 6 p.m. except Sundays. Dial 3391.

14.1,50-—3n

——

SHARES with Accruing Dividends:—
30 RTD RaS Shipping and Trading Co.,

utd.
27 Barbados Ice Co., Ltd.
The above will be set up for sale lp
Public Competition at our Office, James
Street, on Wednesday, 18th January
instant at 2 p.m.
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,

ry Solici .

mough lost to sight, not to memory. iar ae ,
Dear, ee lw weikbeteow_——
only hope our hearts will alway | WANT A NEW BUNGALOW ON THE
cheer, and take your rest, SBA? I can supply one standing on

fe love thee, my dear, but Jesus icves

; and

FP tarenvitie, Beresford

John



4,800 square feet of land, has its own
beach containing open verandah, Draw-
ing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, Kitchenette,

Fivic »| W.C. Bath, Fleurescent lighting, 2 ser
an, V eve
FAS Voom ophilus (Nephew),| Vants' roams—TO SEE IT ‘Is 10 BUY
Misco , Dial = R. Archer manent Nae
( ‘ toria * «1,5 1
EASE COPY.

IDAD PAPERS PI 17.1,60—1n |

; The undersigned will offer for sale a
——$—— -



their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-



FOR SALE

town, on Friday, 20th day of January
1950, at 2 p.m.

The messuage or Dwelling Housc

, called “PARKVILLE” and the land

thereto, containing 1,829 square feei

— situate at White Park opposite The Bar-

NTOMOTIVE bados Foundry.

‘ Inspection any day except Sunday:

One Hillman Minx Car 1949] bétween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m

del, in good condition. (6000 miles) | on application to the tenant Mr. Boyce

ely E, D. Davis. Small Ridge Planta- For further particulars and conditions
Ch. Ch. 17.1,50—4n. | of Sale, apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.

I~—1949 Model. Excellent con- 5.1.50—8n

maw Mileage, Cole Sc Co., Lith, | ecnssssssnesenssssssserssssssnsnssmsmssstmsmssemsmsss

Phone 4316. 1tkb dn THE undersigned will offer for Sale at

7.1,50—4n,

AR: One Chevrolet 1934 Sedan Car
pcondition . No reasonable offer
Apply to O. Layne, Maxwell,
Phone 8431,

Bee 13.1.50-—4n

“Lister” Diesel
Only worked for

OTOR—One 5 H.P

practically new.

hour: Economical power, Price
nable. Apply to H. A. Lewis c 9]
rhado Pouary Ltd., White Park Rd.

their Office in James Street, Bridgetown,
om Friday the 27th day of January 1950,
at 2 p.m,

The Dwelling House called ‘“BEULAH”
and the land thereto belonging containing
5427 square feet, situate at Hastings
Christ Church,

The Dwelling House comprises Closec
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Rooms, :
Bedrooms, Dressing Room, Toilet Bath
and Kitchen with Electric, Waier, Gas
and Telephone installed. Servant's Room
and Servant's Toilet,





13.1.50—6r
AWWANISED SHEETS —6 {t., 6% ft,

11,1,50—9n
—_—.









Publie Notices=Contd
—— eee
NOTICE





Church butting and bounding on lands
now or late of the Estate of J. Mapp
(dec'd), on lands of Staple Grove Plan-
tation, on lands of G. E. Brathwaite,
and on the Public Road at Staple
‘Grove together with the messuage or
Dwelling Houses, Buildings and shop
thereon. &c., appraised as follows :— the
whole property appraised to two thou-
sand five hundred and ninety six dollars
($2,596.00), Attached from Charles Mapp
for and towards satisfaction, &c,

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.

Sed. V. H. B. ROCHEFORD,
Provost Marshal, Actg.

Provost Marshal's Office,

14th January, 1950,




















17.1.50—3n,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction )
CHARLES EDWIN DASH Plaintiff,
REGINA JUSTINA AGUSTA MARSHALL
Defendant
In pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on th:
12th day of December 1949, I give notice
to all persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien or incum-
brance affecting
All that certain piece or parcel. of
land situate at Airy Hill in the parishes
of Saint Thomas and Saint Joseph in
this Island containing by admeasure-
ment three roods eight perches be the
same more or less (inclusive of a certain
area in the Public Road forming on:
of the boundaries thereof) butting and
bounding on lands now or late of S. J.
Marshall, on lands now or late of S. N

was formerly a Road-in-common — or
however else the same may butt
bound,

to bring before me an account of their
said claims with witnesses, doc
and vouchers, to be examined by me
on any Tuesday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House Bridgetown, before the 22nd

TN

Top Rock, Ch. Ch.
sell



board and shingle shop with shedroot
attached at Top Rock. Ch. Ch.
Dist



To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’

dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘A’, on JMuesday
the 24th day of January
o'clock, a.m.

4QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

{ Swan Street, B’town, for permi*sion
7 wh *o sell Spirits, Malt
PHY, please Top floor of No. 14, Swan Street, City.

‘or

ered at a Licensing Court to be. heid ai
Police. Court, District

the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock,
a.m.

i7.1.50—1n

Senior Master,
ondary School for boys). The average attendance for 1948 was 140.

qualifications and teaching experience,
on which he could assume duty should be addressed to His Honour
the Administrator, Dominica,
January, 1950

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LIQUOR. LICENSE NOTICE

The

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

application of EILEEN COX of
for permission to
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at aj] Fairchild Street, st.

Michael for

within | at bottom floor of a 2 storey wall build
ing at Fairchild Street, City
Dated this 13th day of January 1950
To the Police Magistrate, Dist XV
Signed H. E. BARK'R,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This applicaiton wii be con
sidered at a Ligensing Court to be hel
at Police Court, District ‘A’,

tA
Dated this ld4th day of January . 1960.
Signed GOULBOURNE HARSUSON

for Applitant. —
N.B.—This application will be consi-

198) at 11

E. A. McLEOD, ,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

a.m.

H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist, ‘A’.







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Mary Bourne o
Worthing View, Ch. Ch.
to sell Spirits,

THE application of Samuel V. Ashby

Liquors, &c., at
Dated this 14th day of January 1950.
H. A. TA! i b Dist. ‘A’
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. Dated this 14th day of January 1950.
K. MANNING To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’
for heant . Signed ELTON CORDLE,
N.B.--This application will be consid- for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be
dered at a Li

“A’’ on Tuesday

H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

a.m.

E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’.



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



VACANCY FOR A SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR
SCHOOL, DOMINICA.

Applications are invited for the vacant pensionable post of a
Dominica Grammar School. (The Government Sec-

2. Qualifications. Applicants should hold a university degree

and be qualified to teach Latin and English up to the Higher School
Certificate standard.

8. Salary. The salary scale is ($1,920 x $120—$2,400), and con-

sideration would be given to appointing a suitable applicant at an
appropriate point in the scale in view of
tion,

his experience and qualifica-

4. Bonus. A cost of living bonus is payable at the rate of ten

per cent on salary.

5. Quarters. No quarters are provided and no allowance is

vaid in lieu of such.

6. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations

and provision is made for assistance towards leave passage overseas.

7. Passage on First Appointment. The officer’s passage on first

appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children
of school age, not exceeding four,
him within twelve months from

if they accompany him or follow
the date of his first appointment.

8. The officer will be subject to Colonial

Conditions of Service.

Regulations and local General Orders.

9. Closing Date. Applications, stating the applicant’s age,

and indicating the earliest date
to arrive not later than the 31st of

(Sgd.) J. HAMILTON MAURICE,
Education Officer.
Dominica.
15,1.50—3n



THE application of FRANK L. WAL
COTT, trading as Worker's Canteen of

per-
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

on Monday
the 23rd day of January 195¢ at 11 o'clock

for permission
Malt Liquors, &c., at
boara and shingle shop attached to resi-
dence at Worthing View, Ch. Ch, within

consi-
icensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘A’, on Tuesday
the Mth day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock

' PAGE SEVEN
}

LIQUOR LICENSE NoTICE / University College Of The West Indies

- 21 application of OTTIE’ SEALEY Applications are invited for the appointment ot Lecturer or

sensi tr me can Liaw ter Assistant Lecturer in Chemistry, The duties of the post will include

at bottom floor of a 2 storey wail byiid- undergraduate teaching in inorganic chemistry.

| sere, Cay ne & Beeege The salary scale for an Assistant Lecturer is £450 x £25—£550;

tS a Fag TY 1. | for a Lecturer £600 x £25—£800. The status of the appointment

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, and point of entry in the salary scale are determined by experience

s rae ane and qualifications, Unfurnished accommodation is available at not

| ert B.This application will be consid-! more than 10% of salary. Superannuation is under F.S.S.U. arrange-
Fave (eet oa ot 2 ments and child allowance is paid. /

the 26th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock Applicatfons (six copies) with the names of three referees should

oe H. A. TALMA, be sent to the Secretary, Inter-University Council for Higher Educa-

17.1.50-1n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A"| tion in the Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London, W.C. 1, from whom

See | further particulars may be obtained. Closing date 11th February,

17. be60—1n

‘| UQUOR LICENSE NoTICE | 1950 os

THE application of Viplet Ipniss of

for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Li-

quors, &c., at a board and shingle shop
Seclusion



University College Of The West Indies

: Applications are invited for Lectureships in English, French &
Dated this Mth day of January 1950.






o: EL A. M Spanish. One appointment may be in the grade of Senior Lecturer

: Me. . ‘cL EOD, . 2 - > a

Police Magistrate, Die TAP. should a suitable candidate apply. Duties will be to assist the Pro-
veueans oes: fessors of English and Modern Languages in organising and teaching

N.B.—Thi licati ill be id- h iversity of London.
eee ee ee tice. weit be coueet for the degrees of the University

Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday Salary for Assistant Lecturer is £400 x £25—£500 per annum,
the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock, Lecturer £600 x £25 — £800 per

annum, Senior Lecturer
Por E. A. McLEOD, £800 x £25—£1,000 per annum. Superannuation on F.S.S.U. basis.
sipaases Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” | Pree passages on appointment and on leave for members of staff and

: families, Unfurnished accommodation will be provided at not more
| than 10% of salary.
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Applications (six copies) with the names of three referees to be
THE application of Olive Raberts of] sent to the Secretary, Inter-University Council, 1 Gordon Square,
to ec Gers Chureh, for permission | London, W.C.1, from whom further particulars may be obtained.
beard and shigie shot eth “Shasroct | Closing date 18th-February, 1980, 17.1,50In

board and shingle shop with Shedroot
nent

attached at Bath Village, Top Rock, Ch
Ch. within Dist “A”.

Dated this 16th day of January 1950.











TH olins AA MOMBOD, Esq. NTREAL, AUSTKALIA NEW
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. MO - A ea }
OLIVE ROBERTS, ZEALAND LINE
Applicant (MLA.N.Z.) LINE) :

N.B.—This application will be. consid M.S. PORT PIRIE is scheduled to The M.V. DAEBRWOOD will
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ; sail from Sydney January 11th—arriving } accept Cargo and Passengers for
Police Court, District “A”, on Thursday at Trinidad about February Sth St. Lawia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
the 26th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock M.S. KAIPAKI is scheduled to sail and Aruba, Date of Sailing wiil
a.m. . from Port Pirie Jnnuary 7th, Burnic be given,

BR. A. eae D, January 10th, Beauty Point peetaty
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’, 13th Melbourne January 2st, Sydney The Sch. D . will
17.1.50—iIn January 28th, Brisbane February nd, sceeph Chee ant Decale for
uriving at Trinidad about March ith Trinidad, Sailing Thursday 1th,
LL These vessels have ample space for January "1950
Chilled, Hard Frozen and General Cargo , g
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Cargo accepted on Through Bins of | / tibatonhdiass
n Ucation of ANTHONY P.| for British Guiana, Barbados, Wiadwaad
he application o | for s! ana, . a . "
JA of Tudor Street, City. for! and Leeward Islands. ee ie ee a ae
Permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, For further particulars apply — 2 *
&c., at a wall building at No. 28 Tudor FURNESS & Co., Ltd.
Street, City,

Dated this 14th day of January 1950, PO ie

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’ Agents.
Signed ANTHONY P. VALARIE
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to .be held e
at Police Court, District ‘A’, on Tuesday O
the 24th day of January 1960 at 11 o'clock e
a.m,

HM. A. TALMA
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’, Yne.
—_—_—_———
CANADIAN SERVICE
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE SOUTHBOUND _
Name of ship Sails Arrives

THE application of McTnald Trotman Halifax Barbados
of Pine Road, St. Mic ael, for per- S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER” January 3th. January 18th
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT

» January 22nd. February
Sailing every two weeks.

NEW YORK SERVICE
8.S. BYFJORD sails from New York 13th, arrives in Barbados 22nd.

3rd.
&c., at bottom floor of a 2 storey wal.
building at corner of Begkles Road &
Bay Street, St. Michael,

Dated this 14th day of January 1950.

E. A. MeLEOD,

day of February 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be preclud-
ec. from the benefit of the said Decree,
and be deprived of all claim
against the said property,
Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 22nd day of February 1950, at
10 o'clock a.m. when their said claim

on or

INCOME TAX NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns are re-
quired from every married man whose income is $1200.00 per annum
or over, from every other person whose income is $720.00 per
annum or over and from companies whether incorporated or unin-

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held a:
Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday
the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock,

a.m,
DARNLEY GREENIDGE,
for Applicant
B.A. D,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”
17,1,50—I1n

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S.S. ALCOA ROAMER sails from New Orleans 30th December, arrives
15th January.

S.S. ALCOA RUNNER sails from New Orleans 14th January, arriving
30th January,
ee

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — Canadian Service
ROBERT THOM LTD. — New York and Gulf Service

corporated, 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 Depart-

Murphy, on lands now late of J.
Knight, and on the public road which
will be ranked,
Given under my hand this 12th day o
December 1949.
I. V. GILKES

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of







Lieut.-Col. J, Connell, O.B.E., E.D.,

and if not then sold the said property
will be set up for sale on every surceed-

Geet ore lie, the noure | OPP 1612.49—3n,| ent AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms
9.4.00- > Inspection any y between e hours Ae. : : 4
: 5 | of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. on application on duly filled in must be delivered to me on or before the following
OTOR BEE CLE- ao one H a the premises, ai " nate respective dates :
who krows 5 wi ma For further particulars and co ions
b . ly. E. De Abreau. . fee e Returns of 0) ‘
Baable offer, - Apply is.ins0—am: | °f Sale; apply ees iaiienbes OFFICIAL SALE eae persons whose books were closed. onthe 3ist
mn Solicitors. | parpa: ay oO} ember, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,
RUCK 34 V-8 Motor Truck DOs.
0h Biking. orier ad Zood tyres, HOUSRS: Two Houses 20 x 10 each IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF ‘ 1950.
ly id, St, Philip. E: H. Good- | covered with Galvanise and painted at fetid R rceonps y - Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not
a 17.1,50—4n. | Welbeck, Pine Hill, Offers in writing Equitable Jurisdiction) ituate i j
oe ine. GW, Ciatiee atria: ome te CHARLES EDWIN DASH Plaintiff. Situate in the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950
WLTRY fumes Street. Inspection on applicatio: REGINA JUSTINA AGUSTA MARSHALL 3. Returns of all persons, on or before the 31st of January,
poss to cenetaker on premises., 15.1.50—2n| Notice is hereby given that by virtue 1950.
Ss; A mixed lot RI. Reds os o An Gate of the Assistant Court of F LA
ene if
ete, Ring 3016, 15.1.50--31, | . THE undersigned will offer for Sale at 1945 there ‘Will ‘bee i a, Of, December eh » CLAIRMONTE
per nie sere “an tithe Olt de ee deems highest bidder at the Office of the Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties,
: town, on lay of “anuary,! Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal NOTE: An e. failing mak.
CHANICAL 1950 at 2 p.m, ,| at the Court House, Bridgetown, be- lp hg to © his return within the due
The Dwelling Howe called. Rey tesen the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and
CLES: Hercules Silver King, on} aida the land theret containing {o'clock in the afternoon on Friday the
Ms, all models, in green and in black.| square feet, situate at 9th Avenue. 24th day of February 1950 not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless a satis-
Bames & Co., Lid. Dial 4476. Belleville. All that certain piece or parcel of factory reason is given,
7 13.11, 49—t. t.n. The Dwelling House comprises Gallery, land situate at Airy Hill in the parishes 10.1 50, 19
~~ | Drawing & Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, | of Saint Thomas and Saint Joseph in this -4.0U.—d9n,
Cl (1) Green 4 Speed Raleigh. | one with Dressing room and running | Island containing by admeasurement
ply Darnell Weekes, Chapman's Lane. | ‘water in each, Breakfast room, Kitch-! three roods eight perches be the same
17.1.50—In. | enette, Toilet and Bath. more or less (inclusive of a certain area
Gas installed; Servant’s room and| in the Public Road forming one of the
Garage in Yard. boundaries thereof) butting and bound-
Inspection any day except Sundays,| ing on lands now or late of S. J. Mar- P T
LE EOUS hetween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m shall, on lands now or late of s. BF S
os cn application on the premises, Dial|Murphy, on lands now or late of J. W
MPANDED METAL, for Railings & 2115, Knight, and on the public road which By
mele work. Round Mild Steel Bars | For further particulars and Conditions| was formerly a Rdad-in-common — or
™m& % inch, A. E Taylor Ltd. ! ¢4 Sale, apply to:— | however else the same may butt and
midge Street, Dil 4100. | COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. ai

pply: Auto Tyre, Trafalgar Street
5.1.50—t.f.n.

. instal @ Bire: |

MDOM FROM FIRE—Instal a Fire-



FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley
St. Peter. Old Plantation house
large ballroom, Dining room library,
fourteen bedrooms etc. Ideal for convert-











s to residential club. For detauis,
F With doors secured by | "8
tion lock; Suitable for office a | Apply to Bradshaw o ere ten.
: ure your records. Contact menetieaniatenmelin
D ’ .
rt oe Odes) Lid. |. COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
tnt oe _. | bungalow, four bed-rooms, two baths,
4 "We electricity, water, on the sea, own pri-
ng os. 16, sie ater, PLDs vate bathing beach, 1% acres of land,
ilar Street. Dial ooo Vegetable Garden, 8 miles from’ Bridge-
q at 50—t.f.n, | town, in St. James, Enquire Sandyfields,
ea 9 St. Peter, Phone 91-50 or at the pre-
ises, St, James,
GS—Galvanised pipe. All sorts | ™S¢s, St. 2n,
Wc i ins. Phone 4686 Anta
» Lid,
\ r ‘s) &)
a sain) PUBLIC NOTICES
AD | SHEETS. Best Grade,
Sheets, from $2,08 and $2.64,
e the dest, A. BARNES & Co., Lid NOTICE
aoe 16,1.80—t,£;n CARLTON CLUB
eetepamneretneetan
\BL MOTOR LAUNCH, British built Members are invited to send in motions
br t fitted throughout Fitted | for the annual General Meeting of the

meee. Gray Marine Engine.

H culars apply to E. A
Factory, st Philip
15.1.50—6n

Fo) |
Reec





ames
SHEETS
and washers for same.

B flat sheets for Ceilings and

a 4 Inch pipe in 2 to 6 feet

B Bends etc A. E. Taylor,
Street, Dial—4100,

13.1.50—6n

'ER ASBESTOS for |

7 Wholesale and Retail, Factory
val Store.,

bg

17.1.50—13n













Club which will be held at the Barbados
Electors’ Association, Synagogue Lane, on
Tuesday, 31st January, 1950, at 7.15 p.m.

These motions must be in the hands of
the Secretary before the 19th January,

ert L. E. STOUTE,
Hon. Secretary.
15.1,50.—2n,

Exhibition of Juvenile Arts
and Crafts












ing Friday between the same hours until
the same is sold for a sum not less thar

Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment.
£208. 6. 8, Issue No, 2
Dated this 12th day of December 1949
1

I. V. GILKES l. PAR eee
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court

- PARADES — TRAINING
Appeal,

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours
on Thursday 19 Jan 50. Other Ranks will drill under the R.M.S.
(I) on the Bk Square with rifle and bayonet. The instructors’
tests on Immediate Action on the L.M.G., will continue. All NCOs
are reminded to read the precis on the instructional lesson,

There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M.(1)
from 1715—1815 hours on Monday, 16 Jan 50. There will be a

voluntary parade for NCOs from 1700—1800 hours on Tuesday
17 Jan 50,

13 Jan. 50



10,12.49—3n ,





LOST & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series K.
9743, Finder please return same to Silas
Bishop, Kew Land, St. Michae].

17.1,50—2n. | 2,

WANTED

_—_————
HELP

YOUNG LADY for our Office at Three
Houses Factory, St. Philip. For. further
particulars apply to the Managér.

14,1.50—6n

"
—_—_—_—————

WANTED TO PUROHASE PRIVATELY

SMALL HOUSE, condition tnimateria!
if locality good and price reasonable
No Agents. Box A.C.B. C/o Advocat«
14.1.50—3>







ORDERLY OFFICER AND SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
23 JAN 50

2/Lt. S. G. Lashley

381 Sjt. Robinson, V. N.



Orderly Officer

Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty

Orderly Officer

Lieut. C. E. Nebleti
Orderly Serjeant

235 Sjt. Quintyne, K.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
eS
NOTICE
All ranks who are interested are reminded that there will be
Football practice on the Savannah at 1700 hours on Wednesday

WANTED: Young Lady with know-
ledge of shorthand and typing for genera
Office work. Apply in writing to L. J.







AURTS & PYJAMAS. The THE Exhibiting of this Group in] Williams, Marketing Co., Lid, Broad 18 Jan. 50.
P h, Rivision XII, which was scheduled for | Street. 15.1,50—7n
. 17.1,50—13n, | “he 1949 Annual Exhibition, will now
a: take place at Queen's Par ouse Se
: BRASSIERES — b4c. & 960 Zeemary Sing to Tenevery See, See WANTED PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES 1949-—50
ne usua a!
~~ 17.1. 50—13r UL found in the 1949 Commissioners of Highways of tchj
_ © | en ee ae eg cms, tne) tees, Commas Thomas, a Loan of| All persons wishing to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the
be PERS AAS) Prermens Name Fate nee _ er Let iaae | PUrPOse of export under the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production
. mts an eachers oO a :
i ON AL this unarotaabis change and to encour-| ‘Seaied te: s, marked on the envelope | 4Nd Export Acts 1937 and 1939 are asked to apply to the Department
: age juvenile exhibitors to exhibit their! “Tenders for Loan", will be received by of Agriculture for an Application Form which must be completed and
tA work as keenly as formerly. +g | Me not later than 3lst January, 1950, for
bPublic are herep Exhibits will be received at one in | the loan of £2,000 at a rate of interes:| returned not later than the 30th January, 1950, after which date
S cred) eby warned against Ho’ n Friday, January re not exceeding 4%. One tenth of the i .
Be (2. wife NORMA MAS. pak See 6 ” ary and on Saturday | principal ofthe loan wil nn epee applications for permission to manufacture Fancy Molasses for pur
| myse'; Deepen? as I do not} gist, from 10 a.m. to 1 am on} annually commencing one year after thx | poses of export cannot be considered,
Pte NE any “debe or dents| SOB) date of the: foun. be tn Unite ad gees? E. A. B. DEANE
by ee by a written order ‘ PA Gee Secretary,
’ S to ni
DALRYMPLE warp, | OST SHARE eae ASS = fo Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing Board.
Water Hall Land, NOTICE is hereby given that A. H./ 14 4 50 9n
Fagle Hall Ra., St. Michael, | Ward, Executor to the Estate of EINOS ‘ 15.1,50—3n
CAIN WARD and the Estate of WILLIAM } | : ee aN See a
bie ———___.. | WARREN WARD, Deceased, has mode POPOPPOS POOF SOD o °O9SS99999995990099605 $0999665< $$$9$95006060006
beredit {> Yereby warned against | #pplicatio:. tor the issue of oe asa
ot a snr wife ERMINE | tificates in rises - a gg ey are F 40 R s L E
Orbin) as oO not 1 | Certificates which have been oa ;
thle for : euna | ‘Certificate No. 207 10 Shares No. 9779 “GOD Ss WAY OF A
Mg any r shies i to 9788. . i i i
linless “by a writtes sdt| Certificate No. 296 10 Shares No. 10719 __ The undersigned will offer For Sale at their Office, No. 17,
me. : “en order | +. 10788, fecal SALVATION High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 27th day of January, 1950,
@MAC DONALD HENRY | Certificate No. 613 2 Shares No. % at 2 p.m,
— | Certificate No. 614 2 Shares No. 20555 x MADE PLAIN” : The Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and the land
7 ere, to 20886 ". y thereto containing 10,770 square feet, situate on the Sea Coast
} : heute No 21 Share No. 25605. / 4, . - * >
Gertifieate No. 963 1 Share No. 29006./% Free Book from S. Roberts, % % of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church, ‘na
If no objection to this application % oid Inspection on application to Miss Kathleen Hunte, “Brat-
» by the 20th J ry 190, new/X 30, Central Avenue Bengor, | ton,” Maxwells Coast, Dial 8357.
cate ill be issu : 3 mix For further particulars and conditions of Sale, apply to :—
t E Order of the Board of Directors. 3 - “1S . x
er ‘ THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | % N. Ireland, 3/3 COTTLE, CATFORD & CO,, Q
1 YL COTTON FACTORY LTD » x R 11,1,50,—15n.
m E. A. CLARKE y ¥13
: pretary. ‘ , ,
: 10:1. 50—tn. | 39.63609660699000500008080 otros sesemneeonsoooseeooqoosoooooneessosoonocost
2n, |



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

THE application of Sylvia Samuels of
Black Rock, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingle shop attached to res-
idence at Black Rock, near Bridge Gap,
St. Michael,

Dated this 14th day of January 1960.
To: EL A. MeLakob, Bsq.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Tuesday
the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock,

a.m,
SYLVIA SAMUELS,
Applicant.
To: E, A, McLROD, Esq.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
17.1,50—In











SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY __

DIXON & BLADON

REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS, SURVEYORS
Phone 4640 Plantations Building.








ROBERTS & Co = Dial 3301



ANEROID BAROMETERS )

NOTICE

WOMEN’S SELF HELP
ASSOCIATION

OWING to the arrival of the
Tourists’ boats, we will be
closing half-day on Thurs-
day, 26th January and
Thursday, 16th February, at
12 noon, and will be open
on Saturday, 28th January
and Saturday, 18th Febru-
ary, until 4 p.m,




In Time for the New Year!

DESK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS; CRAW-











FORD'S ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY





PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

Day Phones: 2041 — 4441 NIGHT 81-41






17.1,50—2n

My Congratulations
SALE ON T0-DAY

Student of *
BENNETT
And Every Day eee ee Through this medium, I wish to

extend my congratulations to the
Founder, Staff and Students of
the Bennett College which cele-
brates its fiftieth anniverary this
year,

of

FURNITURE

You'll like to BUY

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Bedsteads,
Leds, Cradles, Dining Furniture,
Kitchen & China Cabinets, Liquor
Cases, Sideboards, Tub and Rush
Furniture, Desks, Wardrobes and
ether Trunks, Prams,

Aspirants to professional know]-
edge, I am sure will find the path
to prosperity and security if they
take the Bennett College, with its
expert staff as a guide for future
careers; again extending my
hearty congrats, and wishing one
and alla bright and prosperous
New Year.

Rev, L. BRUCE CLARKE,

P.C.L.P., E.M., B:C.D.,
Associate Member of The People’s
Common Law Parliament

(England),

and Founder of The Barbados
Youth Movement.






®
L. §. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069

Rev. L. BRUCE CLARKE
P.C.L.P; E.M,, B.C.D.




a

ou

tenet





_save Time and Money
when, tkavelling. with

You can book your passage through our office
to apywhere in the world at No Extra Cost.
Se (a

(Registered in Trinidad)
Lower Broad Street : Bridgetown :

PHONES: 4585 & 2789

Barbados





.

bi
f




























































































PAGE EIGHT —




And although. owing to Matekin
celebrations and one thing an
another, he was not always quite
so upright. he eventually settled
down and—











Betore tong a beautiful thing
came into his life—his first son.
George.

hela



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE










- there Veo «
a2 th state th
are e
% ie oe \ rile . ;
ky wae, fea) : , With the “SU's the tamily began
if ips ¥%) to grow. George having got him aS
“t #% ¥ ‘ self an intellectual wife, whom es MWS. -,
wees oe FPA et RH Fee eas to zh we know as Vera. and a son, on 2 Home GUARD
if : * ‘ the tloor on the teft, also called = PART Thawes
‘ : guring the first port af the centurs ne was a fins George father is called George. ee
1 we upright vaung man + ith one eye on Mother and the Nearly is called 1939—and here he is winning his
{ hie n her ther George cater te that second war
i a

-- Mushtaq Ali Scores Fine Aussies Dews
a order
Century For India LONDON, J 16,

Australian touring
448 team to-day beat Border here by



COMMONWEALTH . teeeeeeees veceeeeecoces B39 Fan innings and 293 runs.
INDIA (for 5 Rs css Hebe waa eae .. 219 Declaring their first innings at
a4 CAWNPORE, Jan. 16. the Saturday score of 425 for 4,
A brilliant fighting century by Mushtaq Ali helped India ae en dismissed Border for 72
: : : ‘ afhate oe a
to finish the third day’s play of the fourth unofficial test “ Golin McCool, right-arm slow

with the Commonwealth side, with 274 runs for 5 wickets bowler, had an analysis of 8 for

in reply to the Commonwealth’s 448. ; 51 (4 for 32 in the first innings

Thus with half their wickets and 4 for 19 in the second). Geoff

, standing india need 175 runs tor Noblet claimed 4 for ll and Alan
a first innings lead. Walker 2 for 8 in Border’s first

The overnight unbroken t knock, and Bill Johnston, tall left

wicket partnership added 73 but arm urd took 6 for 20 in the

i ae wickets second innings.
oe Genoa wae iia Shasare Border, facing the highest score

. ae . in one day of the tour so far
3 ims of George Tripe ”. ’
ca Ls dea spell ne Bsiny soon were in trouble. At lunch,
» in a no ‘

se hi . they had lost 5 first innings wick-

ee aolaatar return catch was ets for 62 and the remaining 5

tak wie aonine Mankad ir ‘the added only 10 runs. Their sec-

ebaatig sand “Modi v- bowled ond innings followed much the

‘ off his pads, and Hazare haw his

stumps disturbed. This brought
Phadkar to join Mushtaq Ali, and

lost 6 for 56, and the last four
batsmen fell while adding only
four runs,

same pattern At tea, they had
|

théy proceeded to stage a Throughout the day, there were |

recovery. only 6 double-figure innings and
, By lunch the score had none of the batsmen reached 20.
/ taken to 134, and the stand —Reuter

not broken until it had added
+ runs Mushtaq Ali was take
‘ bowled by Worrell,



STANDARD BRIDGE @













|
|
|



ae Masip Win
SPORES Two Titles
— peo Map Baan Nor



EF ATHER .. his changing role in the family circ!<
... by Dies



Indian Leg-break
Bowler Picked To |
Play Jamaica

today won two titles in the In Trinidad-Jamaica Tour

; Hyderabad Hard Court Lawn Ten-
Answers Question nis Championships. In the final

f the Men’s Singles, he beat Her-





(Barbados Advocate Correspor ient)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 16.
Sonney Y. Ramadhin, young

1. (a) J. W.H.T. Douglas aldo Weiss, of Argentine 3—6, : ian right arm leg break
(b) P. G._H, Fendei 6—4, 6—2, 7—5, and then with his me ee eater ane. trom
(c) I. A. R. Peeebles compatriot, Jamie Bartroli, beat «1., where’ to gain a piace in \é
(d) H. D. G. Leverson- the Indian pair, Ghaus Moham- -»py,i,iqad team to meet Jamaica in
Gower. (e) R. W. V med and Bobji, 6—2, 6—3, 6—2 in the Arst Cricket Match next week.
Robins. (f) A. ee the Men’s Doubles Final. Zamadhin, a second class
, chapman. : —Reuler. cricketer is practically unknown.
; Yorvekt gg gs idl He played a little ger _— cricket
oe eres oe Ancie” esd . for Leaseholds Oil side last year.
sex were joint cham- Soviets Lead In Much is expected af this frail
pegns. ‘ looking wily Indian who bowled
4. Yes. ; Chess Match his way into a place on the side
5. ane Lesnpvice, Fy ¢ LONDON, Jan. 16 by capturing 22 wickets at a total
ma and Lee Savoid. , :
@ Questions appeared in With only two more days play “there is a general outcry
Yesterday’s Evening to come four Soviet players hold against the selection of Simpson
Advocate the leading positions with Giijien, wicketkeeper of the side,

Madame Chaude De Silans of



fier the 13th round in the

instead of Ralph Legall, who

good stumping in the Trials. :
Jeoffrey Stollmeyer is no where

7 ‘ Women’s International Chess
N.S.W ° Beat Championships in Moscow, Mos- pear his best form. He only scored

cow Radio reported.

162 runs in seven Trial innings.

‘" ’ In todayis games the Soviet Concern was also expressed over

S, Australia champion Byknova beat Karff the poor form of ‘Andy Gan-
(United States); Rubcova (Soviet teaume, the other local opening

SYDNEY, Jan. 16 Union) defeated her compa‘viot patsman, who aggregated only 87

New South Wales beat South Pelova.—Reuter.

Australia by an innings and 41 PHILIPPINES CHAMP
runs in their Sheffield Shield WINS MEN’S SINGLES

runs in seven innings. —
Asgarali and Kennie Trestrail
are likely to give the Jamaican

bowlers the greatest trouble judg- }

Noes sen ae ee NEW DELHI, Jan. 15 ing from their brilliant batting in
South Australia scored 94 (Tom Felicissimo Ampon, of the Phil-| the Trials.

| Brooks 4 for 20: Alan Davidson 3 ippines today won the men’s sin-| Fred Fergusson, perhaps the

for 26) and 211 (Ron Hamence gles title in the Northern India} most cunning spin bowler in the

48: Bruce Bowley 43 not out; Lawn ‘Tennis Championships,| West Indies, is as good as ever

Brooks 4 for 47, and Davidson 3 beating British Davis Cup player} and the Jamaican batsmen will

for 48). Geoff Paish 6—4, 4—6, 6—0, 6—1.| have to master him to score



|

Sunday's Play : By M. Harrison-Gray |
ri llis » century by j
A brilliant double century by y : Dealer : North.
the West Indies test star frank a od
{ Worrell featured vhe Common- USHTAQ ALI | Game a \
wealth score of 448 against MUSHTAQ / | ges .
India on Sunday the second day yards the fourth wicket stand 3 Q
of the fourth Test mate with Phadkar reached 110. Mush- 3 A -
stumps pam et ae rrell tag Ali was then bowled by Wor- AK 109 .
scored without loss. orreâ„¢ yell for 129 P
oe yee oe ee — Soon after tea Phadkar was et 3 g 865
two wickets had fallen wh 993 caught by Tribe for a well played 10763 3 3954 |
runs, was undefeated with ©? 64 ond then Adhikari and Kishen- 2 Qj83 }
when the _— closed at the Qing played out time to take the 3 4
tea interval today total t 74 before stumps were a
‘ This is the highest score so tat drawn “India will resu! to- K 3 ! weet !
in the present test series, beating - o.+ow with half their wi kets | : a5 4
the 175 not out by V. J Hazare, “yl gtarine haat 15 for | : North opens Two Clubs |
; India’s present captain, in (me | «2+ innings lead and South responds Two 4
third test. Of the previous lt * aT : * Hearts. North rebids Three {
“ach § ie h d won one with one The aetna | ; Clubs and South Three §
each side had won on The Score ! Hearts; then North Three }
drawn Commonwealth ist Tnnings Spades and South Four
E n field « antri b zare ) .. a ws
The Oeamanaiter ‘an eg ‘pines ot . fe ¢ eared 8 ee. ee, eee bee 5
‘ y at 236 r 3 and Jost ~ J. Livingston |.b.v lazare 0 :
i ag the first forty minutes F. Worrell ‘ 3 | Spades, but South ean only $
' ct F. Freer b Ghulam Ahmec f $ persist wi ve Hearts =
to Ghulam Ahmed G. Tribe ¢ Mantri b G, Ahmed 61 ; which North raises to Six 3
Further blows were struck f0r Dp. Fitz Maurice stpd. Mas t $ Hearts on the strength of #
{ India in the last few minutes b¢ Gaekwad .. . : :% The hand is a misiit §
fore lunch when the pace bowlers i harper f Fhe.» Cegeran ie : pnd a slam can only be made
re é 3. Alley c & bG med , : in Hearts. 5
Phadkar and Hazare, using the c es mS 16 i West leads @6 to dummy’s 3
new ball, each claimed a wicket, . ria. 3 : 2. At Ee 2 9Q iss
£ and the Commonwealth wert yal _ i ee ene noe renee :
329 for 7 at the interval o = by #4, ruffed with #2; ther }
Unperturbed by the falling Sans zm to ore wh :
rickets, Worrell] batted fluenti) India’s Ist Innings es! leads a Spade, ou ;
: { wicket . os , htaq Ali b Worrell 129 South enters his hand :
b throughout the innings and whe S$, Mankad c & b Tribe 27 ru &6 with #10
m 191 Ré gave his only chance, ¢ S. Modi b Tribe 27 } avoid un over-ruff), Aft«
nai easy Catch which Mankad falle @ é monats b wr ii 84 West's last trump is draw:
& “any .. ona . ” *nadkar c Tribe b Freer : {
* to held. His 223 included 16 fours.” Adhikari not out ; @ 8 ‘s discarded on @& A
Gédige Tribe contributed a Kishenchand not out 14 } _Sasaneossnsnancanngncnneversnsnersnnetes’
: ‘ sound’69 which helped to push Eodtras6, b. 3, nb " . a
of
2 the Commonwealth score along Total (for 6 wkt m4 B.B.¢ e Radio
+ ‘ He and Worrell engaged in @ Re isan pivh's wip
: profitable eighth wicket stand Pe aera a ee , TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 150
which produced 105 runs Lambert 18 3 49 0 ab a co oa. iewy, a 10 ? m. N
Ind faurice i 5 ; ) MMysis. (49 @.m. Scottish ariety Or
Between tea and close Inda —_ a 3 9 13 : chestra. 7.45 a.m, Generally Speak: s. 8
> x ™ , ) th t “eC rope 5 j 7 oF < s 2 oa Souvenirs
: ws Spghleg oF ay, ng 7 ae a ted 14 1 31 9 | Music. 9 a.m. Close Down. 12 Noon The
Ay owlers tie and scorec 40 - Renter News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. 12.15
Hee Py without being parted. oe Tip-Top Tunes. 1 pm. On tbe Jou |
7 p.m ip-Top Tunes, 1 p.m. On the Jot
f : , day's Play ° mn 1.15 pom, Radio Newsreel. 1,30 Dap. John
vs : Yesterday s ay Boxing At The Bull's Band. 2 p.m. The News. 2.10 p.m
: 1 RESUMING India’s first innings ne ewe From Britain 2.16 p.m
: orts Review. 2. Pp. ing >» the
: this morning with the overmgnht y a kee Stadium Curtain. 3.30 p.m. Puss in alae be p as
; total of 46 for 0 wkts., Mushtaq n ‘ The News. 4.10 pam The Daily Service. |
at nih MP ay 7 » > 5 pm, Pau ‘emple and the Madison
54 Ali and Mankad put on 73 for the THE promoters of the Yankee Mystery, 4 Bia. fork Jona Trio |
‘ first wicket before Tribe dived to . 7 . >, he ‘ take a brilliant catch just off the Stadium, Britton’s Hill, has sign-| 1m. Programme Parade. §.30 Generally
al : ake @ “ ed Jack Dick, better known as the | Speaking. 5.45 p.m, Sandy Macpherson

ground off his own bowling to pBoarded Marine to meet Kid John, | 2 ‘he, Theatre Organ, 6. p.m. British

om onies 7 Concert Hall. 7 p he News Y
ac Menkes deadly form known as the Guianese Mauler, News Analysis. me pn Wosiwara "tial
Tribe, striking eadiy orm, over a distance of 10 rounds on | 7.45 p.m. Letter From London, 8 p.m
secured two more valuable “ aa the night of January 31. Reaio wrwsres), 8 15 pam. Souvenirs of
. x azare efore 2 = eal . us ‘ e pws. § v ome
those of Modi and Hazare, befor Both boys are very keen about] News From Britain, 915 p.m, BBC Mid-

lunch. the outcome of this fight and | land Light Orchestra, 10 p.m, The Story
Mushtaq Ali reached a very have wagered large sums as to | ‘ler; 10.15 pm. Dance Music. 10.30 p.m

: P " avilion Players 0.45 r P t from

graceful century, and soon after- the results by a K.O. route. Britain. 11 pam, The are




,
4

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Prete eee |
PAPER EVERY NIGHT /,- YOOSE THE AND THE VESTIBULE

= JUST REMEMBER | DOOR IS LOCKED =



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Bt ay ;
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of }
OMT)

| The at Do It Every Time Aogiatered U. 5. Patent Ofhee B imm Hatle |

The women’s singles went to

N.S.W. scored 346 (R. Benaud Miss Gussie Morran, of vhe United

93; R. James 81; P. Ridings 2 for States, who beat her compatriot,
26; T. Klose 2 for 47, and Bob Mrs. Todd, 6—1, 4—6, 6—1.

McLean 3 for 123) Reuter —(Reuter.)



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The public greatly criticised the
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means that the selectors uncer-
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—(By Cable.)



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TUESDAY, JANUARY Ui, (50

Local Presentations

15 7.30 Studi Ser
30— 8.00 Morning Spepi
9.00— 9.15 Dance Music
9.30—11.00 Closed
11.00—11.15 Programme Para
11,15 11.40 Music for Breakf
Time Listening
12,30— 1.15 Orchestral Concert
2,.00— 2.15 Dance Music
2.30— 3.00 In Chancery, Ep
4.15 4.45 Picture Parade
5.15— 5.30 Programme Su!
mary and Interlid
6.00— 6.30 Children’s Pro-
gramme
6.30— 7.00 Request Time
7.15— 7.30 Songtime presente
by Stokes & Byno
7.30— 1.45 The Dick Haymes
Show presented b
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45— 8.00 Interlude
00— 8.15 Local News presen
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8.15— 8.30 Murder Scrapbook
presented

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8 W— 8.45 Strange as it Seon
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8.45— 9.00 Eddy Armold Show
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Souvenirs of Music
8.15 aw » 00
i Report from Britain

ll a. 2
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12.15 p.m.—12.36
} Radio Newsreel : :
| 1.16 p.m.—1."10 | j

i John Bulls Band
1.30 p.m 2.%
Sports Review 2.15 p.r 2 0
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} 3.8 pin “
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| 3.30 5 x
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—— France, their nearest challenger, s,5wed great batting form and!

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Full Text

PAGE 1

T T -rsD\ V. JANIARY 17. 1S50 THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE Farouk Plans A Better Egypt (KHAH; NICHOLSON) CAIRO, Jan. 16. iriMG FAROUK'S speech ai the opening ol Parliament Tjgv was noteworthy not merely for the sweeping ZM of martial law but also for a programme of social Sorm more ambitious than anything yet attempted in E"P< PACE THREE Belgium Recognises Israel BrtUShELS. I %  Mourn i8l" recognised omrfgsrsys: M %  ..Su ^o normalise .heir rclalions 2^a,nil their repre^ntation in Jjjjo! the iwo countries lo tho _k or lejaUoii"Sus far. BelRium was roprcJwd in the State of I i rTmui General in Jerusalem. Setiannuys. while Dr. Michael Vmir was his country's < Sl lfto with tho title of ••rppreIntttive of the State nf Israeli". "Xlvtttars plenipotentiary will R appointed.—Heater. Dissolve Five Religious Groups TOKYO Jan. 16. japan today oraered 'lie disHftl of five "religious organ%  Wtic^' and two feudal bodies left the Attorney General's tt ripscrtbtd as "ultra-natlonalKpjTind terroristic.'' J. apokesmaii %  %  ami said tinwere "disrupt in,; the peace interfering with loKjuY.nititHi." The -'religious" dries wti' ori;ani.sj!. %  the f 1899 (Christian) V %  bip^r.^ i %  1 fostering Mil Reuter. %  Thougn relaxed following inend of lighting in Palestine, martJal law was maintained to combat underground Moslem Brotherhood and Communist activities. Internal newspaper censorship has ,'nrled but censorship ut incoming and out going lett. n cables, including press oor.in.unicatlont, remains in force. Good news for Egyptians is that from today there will be free education in primary, secondary and technical schools. Pupils in the past have been expelled foi non-payment of fees and on more thai, nne occasion Kin. has paid the fees of naad himself. Also welcome is the announcement that steps will be taken to introduce social in urance. There is nothing of the ktud at present. Efforts to reduce the cost of living will be appreciated, as the exparjM of running homes has appreciably increased since the devaluation of sterling. fe> Best News For foreigners the best news is that fiscal procedure will be reorganittd to end numerous complaints. Court calendars have been Wtfd with cases concerning taxes which must ixpaid first and then, if deiired. disputed afterwards. There is no specific mention in the speech of renewed negotiations with Britain bur the 1 hint that the Government will press for evacuation of Britten jroops from Egypt and the 3 dan a matter which must be I'll Britain. "One of the Government's first tasks will be the rakrforearoan. of the Army, not forgetting the ereation of new arms factories antl ending abroad of military mimmThe King** %  peach, which waj Phtha, said that the nationt hrough ; *"' General %¡ action which took place in an era of liberty, probity, end neutrality"—had proclaimed %  i-.gypt. and the Sudan from all rhains on its i d independence, "so tfW %  -• % %  %  "'•. :...-i %  ; % %  %  .,.,-Mr place in K People 0< Aorhi". Tho area between i re and Youths Jeer Schuman IN EAST GERMANY BERLIN, Jan. 19. About 30 German youths la the Soviet Sector of Berlin, whistled ami catcalled as Monsieur Robert Schuman. the French Foreign %  %  iked down the famous udtr Den Linden. In the heart of ioday. Schuman broke off an 80minute drive through the street of the four-powered city with its beilagged stores, now the centre of '.he Government quarter of the Last German Government. A lorry full of German youths, catching sight of the long cavalcade of cars bearing the Frencn tricolour, which was parked bv the kerb, jeered as thev drove bv. Several persons who passed Monsieur Schuman on the pavement, however, doffed their caps to him, and were greeted by him in like :inri General Jean Ganeval. the French Commandant in Berlin, and Monsieur Andre Francoil Phcrri. the High Commissioner. pointed out the sights to Monsieur Schuman as they walked down the street, followed by crowds of photographers, journalists, and Germans. Monsieur Schuman took particular interest in a large building, formerly the Dresdener Bank. now the headquarters of the Socialist Unity Party, and in the "house of Soviet Culture", formerly a Ministry of the Prussian State Government. —Reuter. iirns Saar People fcgain>lKn'iM-li Fai'i not to ilk) to make treaty with i Be said :> Fra < treaty with the S "Avtkipments would many. He recalled that the until me end of the last It .i';'-' %  ^Tkat road would know the ifaiwic. %  j h therefore my urgent wi h the Saar people th< %  outd take >ihmg ol kind nsppvn KcuU-r Ingrid Expects Divorce In 10 Days KO.MK. Jan. 16. hind Bergman %  pecta a diw from Dr. Bin ten ,11 imme_ |y marry Robei u Kosscllini. sordini; lc tn< %  tpaper Momrn Sera today. Haoellnn' ila de March hturai. Ike pap i B bad %  ftooovei latio ^husband, a Hoi I v wood brain Hahst Th< was no ... IH iihw wld %  ,.-, % %  ian him the paper The tuibulent love %  ming Ingrld is ? %  a ro i ^.. i—ftcuit 10SER INTERNATIONAL VQPERATHON URGED Government will ninke re.solute and effective efforts %  ation of both parts of the (Nile) valley, and protect Ilk unity rndcr the Egyptian crown ageinal any impair. meni or aggression, the King 'aid. Government Determined "The Government is determined i equal footing within the United Nations Charter I lations of cordiality and friendly entente with all coun( peach contin'II will spare no eiTorts to contribute towards the maintaV 4 futii.-iatiotiri) iecurlty to promoti that in. ID'S peeled. The Goveriiineiit will pay ; ned attention to the Arab League in an effort to help solve Its problems, to consolidate its %  ltd help it achieve its mission m an etmoe] cordlallb) and coi %  y— an atmosphere which the image of friem.ship and kinship uniting the Arab reo pies. — Renter. Drcum Come True HOLLAND. Jl A childhood dream has come true for Leonle Simon? from ln, : .. hare e/ith her Dutch lergeanl husband. ktad '" eea She waj beat. %  pnson camp for ihotogreph of the Ihen received %  Wilhalmlnu, lo whom she preeantad hand-cartred Indonesian IK>X showing a good luck bird. is they talked about InReutcr. New Trade Agreement VIENNA. %  U.K. Pledge HelptoLL.O. CEYLON. Jan. 16. British Secretary for CommonRelations Philip NoelBaker today pledged Britain s full assistant" to the Internationa) Labour organisation in its efforts to improve the lot of Asian workers. Id the Aeian Kegional Conference ol ihe l.L.O. which openeo %  day that "economic expansion by joint action or east and the :uturc oi Asia (or years to come. Noel-Baker u r v •> yo a the tnlc -ituatiou In Asia and draw .in opUouatlc picfaire of the future. "I am authorised by my GovI to say that if the United Kingdom can help In training workers or experts we shall do so to the very limit of our power He congratulated Indonesia, which Is represented for the first time in l.L.O. Conferences. He added. •I hope that .ill nation*; of this continent—ex-allies as well enemies will join in the partnership in athuviiin AMJ\ cononiK freedom. Noel-Baker travelled lo Notvara Ehya, a hill station, from Colombo oe took part in the Commonwealth Foreign Ministers' Conference. Two hundred and fifty delegatt Government eni) am! workers from many parts of Asia are represented, scores of observers and experts from inlernattonal organisations are also attending. Main task of the Conplans to improve the living standards of millions of peasants in Asia. The letters I.L.O.. initials of the International Labour Organisation, really stand for Imagination. Love" •nd Optimism, said Mr. Noel—Reuter. CG.T. Call Strike Of French Seamen PAIUS. Jan. 16. Communist-led CG.T. (.Confederation Generate Du Travail) today palled on all seamen uf the Compagnic Generate Transatlantique Campagnic General S. i Line) i" siippoit by all means they think appropnaie. the strike of then on the file de Ffewinf." Ninety-five per cant of the French Una seamen are affiliated 10 the t O.T. Union. Main gncvi on payment of .i 3.000 franc monthly wage bonus. The French Govcimmi.t lUM rm action agal i 'night sink' i ai thousand security wochan i sonncl of the French airports by making Mectl to civilian call up. .ined a night bonus of S0_ptr cent. A -^ AKi in. 16. %  pert[to th< pysof achieving full • urge,: itlon to stabilise ^ .,-n.n For; % %  .... „K1I> ... irgul.li.m, toduslriitl ,!... l:.iui oisn OITuc tomuirow.—Renter rVuSS afar* on the average of the ye.o Ml and 1938. Imports from foreign countries would fall to less than \Q% of l I Kingdom's total requirements of sugar, or no more than one-third of the pre-war quantity. The United Kingdom is under an obligation to the United Nations to enter Into lions when the time is ripe for the framing of a new Interim tional Sugar Agreement. Pending such negotiations the uBlVM Kingdom Government feels hound to reserve some part of the United Kingdom's market uncommitted. Conflicting; Interest* His Majesty's Government realOf Food eir Case ises that il. other offer does not completely fulfill the desires some of the Producers concerned. There are nuaneroui interests which hf has been impossible to reconcile to faction of all parties, but the facts stated above show th there is no foundation for the view advanced In some quarters that the offer involves the restriction of Colonial Sugar production order that the United Kingdom may buy a greater proportion of foreign sugar. The figures given in this statement show that exactly the reverse is the case. All that the United Kingdom is doing in the way of lumtati. ; to place certain limits on the amount of sugar which ihev prepared lo guarantee to lake affixed price negotiated each year. and secondly to ask Comuio: wealth Producers ior the time bang to place certain limits m their expansion programme after 1952. Unreasonable It would be unreasonable expect ihe United Kingdom to undertake for eight years ahead to purchase unlimited quantity of any commodity on the bash of a guaranteed price. The quantities covered can be revise;! upwards if circumstances permit, but there is no question of revisr them downwards during the peri-Kl Of the eighty-year Agreemer: The offer made represents greater degree of eeCDrl the Colonial Producers have had at any previous time. Before ihe war the total exports of Ihe Colonies amountec to 960,000 ton-, the which was without guarantee and had to compete in world markets apart from the protection afforded by Commonwealth pre! erence. The Colonies' export today is 1.200.000 tons. By 1952. on present expansion plans, it will be l.400.000 tons, it then accept the present offei onies will be entitled in 1953 and four years after that b 1.550.000 ton.. Of this total 1.100,000 tor* representing no less it will be shipped to the United Kingdom with %  price guarantee giving them ample protection %  . %  %  world prices. The balance they wilt IKfree to sell to their .advantage in tlie market, and In so doing they will <> the 21 Deported From Poland ^AW. Jan. 16. today notified the French Kmbass> a that the 21 French Nationals, detained here within ave been expelled from Poland. I I France -Prene and ad of the French Repatrtat oup of French deportees are thought to have left for the East Polish frontier by bus late last nigh: morning. Among the |] were six people whose detention had previously been unknown lo t^ 1 French PJt>bassy here. — Reuter. Soviets Dissolve Internment Camps BERLIN, Jan 16 mef of eeclared Walter Cm. VaasH) i ihuklov, %  mission, Uibricht, Eaet Prime Bffl The Soviet Government has decided to liquidate the internment camps .ii Buc h anwald Sachand Uuutzen u %  ' Ulbright acid thi instructions to th Interior, Karl StM-inhoff, out the m This was the first oftV tion of Herr StcinhoiT I mi'.li' Vft been purge special course In Ru In the past feu lin newapai planned dl cle" ilaiming that mm bean deported to Russi cnmmunu, i %  %  from tl" —By t able Soviet Agents Arrested % %  The Soviet licensed I I agency AD.\ tatad to-day that a large number of Soviet Zone Germans were being held in solitary confinement in %  Hanover prison, in th. Zone. These people, all of wt nm had visited relatives in western Germany, were arrested on the order of the British secret HP agency stated. Lent Friday usually reliable sources reported from that a "group of agents frcm the Soviet Zone of Germany who succeeded in infiltrating into western Germany had I rested at Hanover.—Rent. I "'Lunatics At Work CALCUTTA, Jan. 15. The Indian DeBOtJ Punier Valiabhal Patel. told half %  milUtta liluerui at a public meeting this evening that if the Ptnnle Of India desired of uovenaaent they eouid iio so "by ballot box or by revolution" but throwing bombs at pohiemen, Sardar Patel said, was "not revolution but a sort of madness". Sardar Patel condemned recent outbursts of violence in I •the work of lunati. said the present moment in the %  %  of all — capital and veil u rtudasv it'imir.istration and the ^iiice of law ami order, "India has now achieved full nationhood and all citizens must together and work in peace for the ; L I R eater NETHERLANDS RECOGNISE ISRAEL THE HAGUE. J The Netherlands todaj rd de Jure recognition %  Keuler. SEVERE BACKACHE GONE IN NO TIME Dodd's Kidnty Pills Stem lo Makt II n, .„,./.,„, "I am 45 ..... nl > f p .nd %  l Mi )l„,. M "... J..I.I. Ct>uU, U I h.,Mi, SI, IV"-.. .,.„,. T... iii. "I ••If„a1 ...... h4 F .11,, %  „,„, ,„ butU. .1 I Wd K,.i,., Mb Ih. p.m. rtii^,,..^i. I .m l..|ii.< lo „. ommmmutmt!' mi MU-JI --i ma i laaaea 'uaa co nindMi H whu fl*ar| >(h*' nanaj tm ff child r#n rhs :il J4M* ji Milibennf* fg lortlff V\%r\ >(i. ntt Infanta" rt* vOl build ro-i V. tnd taurW (MSL •a faJkkxu


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PA01 FOOT THF: BARBADOS ADVOCATE 11 I ^DAV. JA\T \PY i 7| "o, BARBADOS & AD\ OC'ATE r.,..._i -i PublOBM b> Th. Aavonu Co Ud.. . Br~l at. Bridlow l Tuesday. January 17. I93D lli< li< s Lie Ahead—If Ion Know WlWr k To Look ll> William HurMri lied For Dansjer THE belief entertained by the Ministry of Food that labour movements in the %  olonies would support the Minis! .,. p ,],, 11 which have trom time to time visited theCai I lv iniplciin lurgotlen. were cal.. day to hl\e oft from Ihe Mullai Country. plcal depend', to send us produce in ion petition with all other our mone' Empire nsoris and places in In Kipling wrote about. K preference had been . previous 50 ..ears of unorsanisei free importation BJI UM i.ngs and ronboatnas. Gan export liade and dumping their HII.LIAM BARKI.tr I minor items came in hs the full rale, wines at rather less. The-' Vmi t, a hold iten wai taken, uses from their own highly fls j n doubling Ihe Empire WUM n 1927. Imports of wini-s doubled In It months. — in alone had Ol Bui in tha ten vcars ll-29 Its Empire preference. It •"*? of Empire than mere dull-the th,. scope of this policy was quite at America's request to aDolisn most controversial H|un ,: m g, and the great staples of timber duties, to cancel roe auiy I disliked, most adored Empire production — meat and of 2s. a quarter on wheat, ana Joe Cha rlam „.. •,„.,! the picture promised never to increase tnc But the British Government refused to give a tariff preference to Empire meal. The great chance was lost. The Ottawa Agreements, nevertheless, formed for the • time a basis of reciprocal Empire trade. Guaranteed allocations by quota were made for Empire produce in the home! market. Trade I p IMPORTS into BrftaUl from! th* Emp:re rose from £248 million in 1932 to £371 million in 1938. Exports from Britain to the Empire rose from £165 million in 1932 to £235 million in 1938. For the ilrst time in our history, in the year 1934. our exports of manufactured goods lo the Empire exceeded m value those to all foreign countries. Already in 1938 the Tory Government was whittling aw;.y OVLD SINK developing our ovi contrary to all tradition. WE SHOULD I hari-oui-* r !*' tropiral health I f( ^ formal Oi %  for Africa. %  1 aJL tobacco prif June IM^'9 a manifesto Canada and India. ))inke lilt, Today the Socialist Government DC! has created new obstac es to •gain gone down and the timadvance in Empire trade, in UacDonald Govreturn for the American u>an it %  „• kepi In iiower agreed not to discriminate^ i.s trade. It has agreed in principle "Who is for the Empire? That to the reduction of our low rate Is title It wan a shock. The of tariffs and to the elimination Joe i had been forgotten again, of preferences. revolutl onlv knit giving and receiving i treatment He l 1903 to Reform. lint now once more onp man ion was to make Empire the foremost issue in po'tttcal life. Ho was Lord Bonvetbrook. lor I in|..r His plan then at— as it now on imports of foreign i f Empire Customs Union with trade ns for %  Me With the DominOn the other hand Governments today ore much more conscious of their colonial estate and spend sums on local improvements which were unthinkable 50 years ire. Where ago. That's when' WO could we have been? -Min.n li TIIV* IN that if iini. TODAY we arc bcitinntng to prospect a new railway to connect %  Free Trade he calls ^J^i*^ wlVftoT"'*!.' .....__ ijiai—l aji daring that this gyitfl %  I torn in -.hrougn the cooautuenthe General K-acI line had been constructed 50 vcars ago in Chamberlain s turn in place of the Argentine railways. in which £234 million of British capital was sunk. How good if it had been built 20 years ago when Beaverbrook started his crusade. Especially now that we have sold the Argentine railways for in 1898. •tudiencrs %  7, grantod itl Lin.. ,v Dai'" f '"Ivhlch we mnSlt have started r„n,,, London J" J'Enp !" si !" ame, and Newquay !" ,!m J '^ ,hc ca ^ m ^ r 0 c We „e on until 1919. (Cornwall). Chami'i %  . t. | ;i.rncnt was li always ha triumphant and com,'.i Up starting a scheme of meat-raising in Australia which we could have had 50 years ago. 20 years ago. We buy foreign wheat although will cost > i i pi re goods came in duty-free. The Chamberlain vision faded. Bul tno other side was lost u issued. Beef, spanned AJ fttOn, bacon, grain—no duty iniports. No preference (iplng the Argn.' faWD. M these great staples of Empire m i roduction. No protection for |*rrlcri*lir'. the famu-i at home. FOR the I Budfet However. a great Empire ments have .seen immense expanof 1919 l-'id down that imports Y. I f. rence was to meet sion In the Empire. There B Ottawa in August 1932. It WM limit to what the " opportunity. Canada's century could see if Westminster the U.S.A. had would listen to its men of vision an stopped by tariff. .. ood and Canada alone the softwood that we could ever use. And so on. and so on, and so on. H v< \li ail FIFTY years with little encouragement from British Govern-L. E. 8. WOT SO El* Ian *.;ilil.%HV though he visited the islands only once, on round trip. He has been there several times and for fairly luna pen..!He has made misIhat Waush his takes of an historical nature also, i rot tastanc* he says that in. Mil st'tiAK ISI.AMIS B% Mr. „., %  •, planters did everything they Kaash (tarrjr. Slrau. • t hav, ,„A,., known better balh.ng could 10 leach tlu'l, Alri.-ui SSI than in th. West Indies" wrltoj """ves a new faith and a new ACCORDING to the publishers f,i, ,„„„. eOtht eoral language I id sea urchins (sea I would rebel. blurb, chins (soo c a ^ I "^aM that otherwise the iigalnst which in T.ihiu mi have combine together and the Am. iba o much I n your guard" Actually, It was the exact opposite Waugh .This, till ilnh that lli.ru are verj The planters were very much not opposed to their slaves oesng l a a sea egg at some tim. OOBvertsd to Christianity because 11 br ooa Hung, it would raaea that :.. "Then la little lo thejr would get Sundays ana lean I %  tourist. There la no days on, and tor another, ItwouM •'• bathing beach, for Instan.c" In mean instruction In the Engli.n of writing. ,.i is one o! Ihe most lantuinc which would al ow the ,,„ clivemc tribes to get together and |i,.„, plot sedition thai Ihe with while sand, However, if you can keep your In some i the rtortharn coast He teraper with Mr. Waugh, and pass lascrlbes tin plantation h les oves his mistakes, you will find ..I Barbados u bstng "thick"ome verj mieresung and well l. uses against told stories In "The Sugar Islands Hunis the glow ol old, The one 1 liked best was ol I od and the gleam d'Ogcron, the craft. I laavi llarbadlans governor, who lamed Ml buccanoer own comments on subjects 1>> importing the sweepings of the Paris slums to be then .... : nli* My sdt Ice lo Mr w u ugh U tn what lhey basically want to do—hand W 1H s: %  u natl Ins Wesl Indian temtoiy ;!.isl..k,. U is not as again with bis eyes open' Canlt BePeace InOurTime? B* .lame* I ame-ron (One of the few Britons ever to have seen an atom bomb explode) ONE day sticks in my mind; a day in June 1946 which did not exist. That day. in midPacific, we irossed the Date Line; we lay down on Monday, and when we rose it was Wednesday. Tuesday disappeared, presumably for ever. It chanced to be my birthday—a tranfcendental thins;, to lose a birthday, not difficult to symbolise. Six days later I waited outside Bikini for the atom bomb; the noise was less horrifying than that of the fewpeople who later began to laugh at it. To-day one hesitates to talk of it—an odd world, when one can so soon become an atom-bomb bore. So the last years of half a century pointed' the climax of all that had gone before. BEGINNING WHEN ? Who is to say when that climax occurred —in 1919, when Rutherford demonstrated that the atom was in fact "not a bricl a box"? In 1941 when Mr. Churchill put atomic research on the Chief of Staffs' priority the "Tube Allovs" day? In 1942, when Manhattan Project was born.: In July 194a, when Number One lit up New Mexico? On August 6 at Hiroshima? Or September of last year, when someone heard a rumble around the Urals, and realised that no nation can corner every aspect of fear for ever? We call this the Atomic Age with a kind of o regardless despair, tinned with i-ynicism. If IJ, as I believe, the big bangs are about toU cancel each other out then we can look K back on our Fifty Glorious Years and say : || At least we can improve on that. ]8 They began in the throes of the Boer War ,S —the first of the dirty wars. From that | point on the whole performance lost every I, pretension to glamour and chivalry, romance, or glory. It became, as everyone who had anything to do with it knows squalid and ignoble useless. Yet it went on. It went on in 1914. After that the land fit for heroes watched with passing disgust or indignation the same dismal folly in China, Ethiopia. Spain, differing from each other only in degrees of'J expertness. jj To-day the victors debtors to the Allies ;J godfathers to the vanquished see themselves being hustled to the brink of an even more lunatic ruin by a couple of muscle-bound big brothers each neurasthenic and fearful, because of the existence of the other. THE in; ii .11 11 i: SIDE I spend much of my time looking on thi.; curious scene from the remoter sidelines. They tend to be hotter in climate, cooler ir temper. I have even been deluded far awa> from the newspapers, that even the twentieth-century world had moments of tranquillity and reasonableness and the impulse to good will. In these moments I am apt to think less of] Hiroshima and more of Hampstead Heath, i to reflect that our clumsy species may throw i up Hitlers and Haighs. but it also produi-es Albert Schweitzcrs and women like Bvt Curie. There is even time, with the radio turned firmly off, to consider not wnere U.N. failed, but where they did not fail. Not that the year saw fights in Greece. Kashmir, Korea. Palestine, but that someone or other kept such fights from becoming wars, as in another generation they almost surely would have done. FIFTY-FIFTY At least we know what wa are up against. Now that both the Big Boys hold the Ace ot Clubs—of which we saw some faint foreshadow at Bikini—the chances of nobody touching it off are, in my view, immensely improved. Moreover the chances of both sides doing over the responsibility—are better. H0&&ffagf l <;M Z living 1^ l -U.illy CROWN MALT EXTRACT M AYLMERS POI1K •. REANS 30 SINGAPORE PI1 -11ES& SLICKS -tg .MONK GLASS BLANC MANGE 4 Flavours to a Packet each making 1 pt. 26 1! I'rajocl %  I 01 an %  %  %  Our Dcpart11 seem* M %  ..****• aad 1. •st aajBlM it the general slate of adu iiid. ALARM Kli /.„//„ M lit Ki/tht .SIR.—^though rasjntbkg with .1 ling traffic. %  thoughts BtU li is I . n-of than Us .' % %  thai Iho I 1 1. trianj ihould tnta lo UM u-ft aid* of llu 1 irafflt to %  1 a child has Ihe of having a Ml told by the parents to sec that it walks on thll will Lu' aDd .ilmust impossible to ask Out chiMHo walk on the right t.i'lc bv telling it the laws have been changed. KRICW BPi %  l.-r„l lulvnl To Tnc t .oeale ted the Talent %  four of tta> DUps, who .t accom-ang Iwo .ind perfect proQU&ClettOII: of words. 13 Hi Hall and (4) Mr. CrtoUow, whose voices were both good. Numbers 3 and 4 were more or less on a par Mr CgtM) WM the No. 5 choice. It is regrettable that Miss iff, as her technique is good, and had a number suitable to her 1 chosen, we are sure she would have done better. We would be most grateful the Management would publish in future the names of the judges. and remember that while it is thru show, it is Hot then question What about people like Capt Raison. Paul Wilkms. Mrs. V Knight Ukd Mr Meanwell? TAl.ENT-BIRDS. Coitjwitulations SIR.—Please allow M licjiiK'st congratulations lo the Water Polo team whkb had a successful tour t By defeating the Tnnidadians in every teat they have bevl the name of Barbados on the top of the ladder in sport A :ig a commeir. 1 game*. The ann Idughlm described the games ae though w-e were seeing them for Go up and on Barbados. TRr IARD Rmul Stiffly SIR.—1 %  with Mr. Ben Gibson's suggestion In the "Advocate" of January 10 UM in 1948 when the acBM was on UV In Trinidad, the Road Safety Association of Trinidad and Tobago Issued a 30 page booklet entitled "Tho highway code." f H Exo lb %  Sir John Shaw %  %  ied hints to Pedestrians and all other road users. On page 4 of this code In that then down as to which tide of the road a person should walk but It states. "It is generally better u> walk on the right so as to face ou-coming traffic." This booklet was given to the Publu freo up to a certain date, .iftei which thi price was 2c. pel copy. This code proved to be a great help to all road users and I think the Road Safety Association of Barbados would help keep death EaiJ in the of the Asso. KENNETH HARRIS. King George Road, PREPARE FOR THE COOL NIGHTS WITH WARM BLANKETS Now in Stock . WHITNEY ALL-WOOL BLANKETS (Siir: W"it1| Colours: Pink, Gold and Fawn at |9.1l White al $7.20 COTTON BLANKETS (Siies: 70" x 90") at W DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. MEATS BOLOGNA SAI SAl AM BREAKFAST SALS.. COCKTAIL SAU8AQE8 CORNED BEEF with Cereal LIVER OX TON TRIl'E TURKKYS CHICK vrarxBi fresh CARROTS. BEET ROOT FISH I .' .F.TS .! I1EL i iN KUTKHS FROI* PEARS in •* IKS in Ut' GUAVAS in li* in tin! C ROWN DRI!* 5 7 Flavours Instil aa •'''-'•'-'-'-'-'.*-'--.'-',','.'-'-'.'..',





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I II •' N (I .1 > January 17 1.0. Bmrkurja locate Price: FIVE fB.\'T Year 33. GARVEY POSTPONES PRICE PEGGING Ministry Of Food Truculent State Their Case matuS^ -. In Sugar Price Talks LONDON. Jan. 16. T Ht .MINISTRY OF FOOD issued the following statement to-day following (he close of consultations with tuniniuicaltli t mintnes on the future Sugar Polity of His Maji".t> Governmenl in the United Kingdom:— "ited Kingdom Govern, merit wi ,„ lhesc discussions by Officials „i tha I h)Od. Commonwealth Relations Office, the Colonial Office the Board or T the Treasury. During the war, by arrangement with the Canadian, Rw Zealand and Cevlon Governments and with eramaati prting Colonies. UM Min%  U responprocurlni Hie whole o! the imported sugar supplies oi these countries ui addition to providing (or the United Kingdom 1 w needs, on September 22. 1948 in order to encourage sugar U lion in Common ktdy the in Kingdom and the countries for whose I Food was %  till responsible, the Parliament* to UM Ministry oi nnounced m the Ho Commons that the United King* dam Oovanunenl [uaranteed to inui an outlet either In the United (or the whole .irplus of Commonwealth Sugar Produc%  the end of 1952. Shortly after. I Of W %  aion of thJ i UW United Kingdom ent undertook i us sl o ns with I wealth Producers In Una with a van %  %  i 1952 for rtnagea o( $w>>. i ices to be negotiated with the producers. How The Sugar Crisis Stands! LONDON. Jan. !6. The HI i for %  -.. ,i • %  :, The B W aid this is too small and have aked for an additional 150,000 tons from J II C as I '>a rr minimum. The I this % %  accept but now k They I fl I W as there %  contract until little more than' £31. The B.W.I. Delegate. now ask* nment %  e and present the full facti figures sugar Jamaica in, and I peeled io arrive in Barbados MMBROW. KENT. Jan. 16 British Adnvralty hi 1 how iranv night be left in the njb%  Inquest of nine ered. w Crouch, told the Coroner that inspection Of the ^Olllg 00. All nine uodic^, ne said, had l rtd near the the accident look None hail yet been washed ashore. :(ul wives and rela; .ui given evidence of ideninquett, which was held Naval H i uu here, Burnt fter half an hour. —Iteulrr Rationing In W. Germany Ends March 1 "No Support" For t^e^in Shopkeepi*rs Urge • Support" Lord Lyle LONDON. Jan. 16. The Natu l Jbov-kttj" lib 11.000 1 %  it was its declared poncy to maintain and UM economy of the Colo. %  in the British \\ I production a the mam and in' n healthy -i n fixing the sen United KIngdoa then raw aunt I, Ceylon %  %  ... come plentiful. peel the United Kingdom to procure it for them The onljf e, for which the i nlted Kingdt m ii able to give a ft On lage .: mem \,: campaign whicl l^irtl Lyle waging agaiiii m %  Dgar lndu wad of the big sugar refining firm of Tate and l>lc Untiled and Chairman of the pen lixii.li. f. Lynch. P %  JWon to lx> used as tools (or big SHSiaess or anj during the I Keuirr.) Coiniiifurin Prepare K Germany AlUu-k [ COPENHAGEN. Jail. 16. 1 An extensive Com inform attack % %  W estern Germuny is being prepar.ti according to the Goverii pat *oa> per said, in a Igidlng ["> e, -the airlift to B( i • aefe.it (or the Cominform, it Is I P*st crn Qei within. CRISIS PASSED -STRACHEY LONDON, J. %  —K'ulcr Kruler. ALLIES RESPONSIBLE FOR WEST GERMANY — Adenauer Told BONN. Jan. 16. iuei i .id the adgy that French fatuga Minister, Robert ured him of tin 1 view Uiut ih, occupyini powen mugt hold "' %  "ii wm could get UM 44T? %  • TV" %  !• Iroea the Brit i'^*11111/ \\ I'll %  %  spot in the field of tension formed It ui Europe" "Even do not believe that war iobody can say mosphcre is vt lul. %  Schuman's full —Renter Fter 32 Days Pasting iOSr 36 POUNDS GERMANY, • % %  tg-M, i,' *& cor %  h ling well and 50 cig m a day H -tBetaktr.i FRANKH'RT. Jan %  of all foodstuffs except sugar will I end In %  '. many on' March 1. | The official statement said thi containing only sugjn and unspecified couponi %  inipoited products would remain ID lorce 'o ensure equitable distribution. while the present price control! would cot '!:. MlM '.!>' the end -f rationing bt twgen %  but not to Tonight's %  arit (reed the housew.fe front .ill BAOSSDU I sugar out reserved the Ministry's right to limn the whole salers' bulk purchases. Rationing will continue In Berlin, the announcement said. Renter Truman Has | Belize Merchants Refuse To Hold 'Devalua tionBa by U.S.-Canada Defence Talks Today 15 FROZE TO DEATH ; 1 BOW. Authorlt iid Rru* (ar that the Joint Chiefs of Staff ui the two 1 ounl to determine the minimum military requirements for defending the North American Continent and to find out how much aims and equipment, and how many men. could be spared for Europe another war These Bt the Chiefs of the two count iibringing to tomorrow's meeting stalemeots of policy on this and other North Atlantic Defence agreed upon at the Minist< ..,1 level They therefore expected that would he reached l>ctween the two countl quickly, probablj Ofdciab said that tfat I t United stau %  dian Talks would lw wider ihan usually. They emphasised the lm%  by pointing nut that It first time in htatoi Canadian Chiefs of staff had MTheir l.t-(i Peeaaeh ranaule Ign Offlcc spokesman *aid today.—Reuter. Illl IMOU in the in. lure BOUUl le the —'—iflfl el Ike >•'. I '' % %  l k n*Wi age 1 iag le the nuinma ise \e>lenlj> Yawl "Potick" Sinks In Careenage eocb Yawl foMck at its berlh m '.lulls hull rotrudlnsah %  bers have been CI-IIM i MariM Balk Wolli had noi been in Ihe crosa berth lid have (alien on the wharl. i Cool Weather '.(athi'l •oniuiues to The haghget perature iec<>r that about 39 agents fn • Zone of being held in I'rison. —Reulrr. "ADVENTURE BOY" PLEADS GUILTY Stole 'Girl Jean' 9 SCOTLAND. Jan 16 Sobbing bgtww guards. 14ung boat Girl Jra> 1 sas found %  %  .; sen." Hi IS a boy %  night. — Reuter New Rubber Programme WASHINGTON, Jan | :-' rrum.ii at B %  I iiiimediatc ..11.easi tart I lovtrnnwnt SVuo.ooo.ooo lyntCMtic rubbti industry lo private ownership. He propoeed, Bgainat rubber shortage in am. hgr leu yegl law enal ing 11 tone t.i dispoao of us war developed monopoly and also to %  How import off natural rubb -n 1 mpeUUve basis co: sistcnt with preserving the doi eeUc synthetic industry. • rve nations; tett ush rubber o' %  %  ; thus r akc them mere BUgCOpUMi to pTnpa%  | the United States"'. hL dded trgwn up bv the Presidents aaalsUnl John s tout, said that the United 3 i %  • If I 1 982,806 ton lyntbeUc. thurtry should i>r rullj %  Bril) :-i f U ll it suggested Sealer "Coalition Ineffective" Morrison Warns Voters n 1 Hoi .erl tailing *un %  told Brtearu Lonlghi knight ehoitt I % %  %  ai -. Ithei 1 I %  %  ui bt "IneNoi Blast .. i'.,i which no Party had %  %  should hava an Porllententerv iltustli 111(1 *he resulting C would tend to bo vacillating nnd In its policy' It*-!*! Prince Uernlianl Ueathes San Juan lUAN. Jan 10 Borathard -if ; %  %  .. Karel Ooormuu. As. the ship antgrad San Juan harbour, passing hlslc i. Castle, her guiu. fired a 21 gun iJaitad St;.. unllai salute In 'II > Kfir, 11I. -inwlv If, naval -nation She is to unload Prince Barnhare' %  1 ei not >.( Puerto Raaa. Senor Muno/. Marin. the United 1 1 rural Daniel luiu-y, Put rto Rlcan .iigmtanei-l. Mr. WalLac, -mi aboard the I DaonHgn "id extend an j %  I 1 Than wao Rbas exi-hauge of gun BBlatOa when Prune Hein-i hard %  Bill bard of Netherlands Dal b< ing unloads will compel the Prli aiaad | %  1 MI nei "Kan 1 a guol*ill v is! 1 to Ri Hier. Stage Strike Baulks The Han H Father, Son Ambushed and Shot .Ki/NiA '.ui. 16. Masked men ;,mbu* execntod" a father :nd son on; 1 lonely met 1 said toiay. • %  tied while touring 1.1 region yester-j 3v, thev were bllndfoi rail and shot. Reuter People Sing "(iod Bless America" Again iHurhuriur. Advocate t'orrr.poiulciitl BELIZE, Jan. 16. (GOVERNMENT today postponed price restrictions to February 1, allowing protesting merchants time to reprice their goods and criticise the provisions of the Price Control Order. Soviets Walk Out ;$ U.N. Committees LAW B .'i Ph* Russian loli | its kit of the small eoagor s of the I and Social Coui % % %  Ixat raaentatioi ltd tha second walkou.' \\ Russian in h)U On Friday Mr Jacob Malik walked out Of the Seenirv C ell but i i meeting of Ihe ad hoi %  %  is an i it.i grout il! Ui t,-. .. %  Natioi ii'ni.i Kx-Krupp Chief Dies At 79 -KN. Jan IH. tat Krupp Und Hah., id former chief ol the first Krupp combine in the Ruhr. The .ici former I Od inrompctcr' before thi tribunal nvlstgd h ls sun Alfrec ana Ii ot..12 years %  I ) Kruler. Je$$up And Ghiang Have Conferred ,.n 1U %  Dr. Phui| let red hart inutaa with ;I K..i Shah r ed, iiu. it lined the NsuonaUst poaluon and %  I fur.'.iei %  ) the ^^Jl i !. Keuirr. PfOfM margin.'. lUowed Aaaaluta eaacatiala; wh 10 per i cut. ratal) i S pi i NeeeaalUes; whoOU cent, retail JU per cent; ffgsjagfal whulesale: 20 i er cent, %  Marchi uch narrow declared tbgrj bgvs to bear the brum valual raiment claim tha tioua are imposed bai soared in nma Imalnasifi .tl.nough no go*, i • ralugUon Ti %  close-down of morroa rught ipltal "I 'be 1 : %  nolas i and riling %  Devaluation Da a so Miseg ei %  %  trot of I'm. < %  inla/s Committee to ad for thi a Rranch Committee. The calls from I %  At %  nktrchants 1 Hon. Jol over %  ''ion. i:i Uiil They Cheat? Thf poUe %  %  %  %  Inatlong and alleged u in the Secretariat sol %  A mast trial Is -Reuter. PAINTS BV LEWIS BERGER & SONS LONDON BRIOHTgM YtH'it HOIUS & vtn:it OTftC with MATROIL A BEAUTIFUL \U WASHABLB PI.AT WALL FINISH Ask your Dlr l..r Colour Card or apph iti; GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN Solr Aurnl.



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PAGE TWO Till BARBADOS ADVOCATE TCESDAY, JWL'ARY 17, QaJdb galling I I w. Lucas. DSO C. and Mrs. Lucas ua* Cam... England an .:. ii ccond Btlj and are staying at the Marine Hotel. %  Checking For Radio M R. J. C. Farmer, h-ad of the aas Tele-Con Branch <>f the Ministry of Aviation, was an arrival the week-end from London via Jamaica I., 15 W 1 A. on a abort today for Trinidad I at the I Mr. Farmer has come i P7aat Indies to see the radio f ac lh. %  I Aviation in "iv to attending a meeiniK uf the Internal lion Organisation in April. U.K. Director On Viait M il. Lj; Walters, Director of s Palm and ToBee iifacturers of eonfection. i. WH an OH a short visit s oombtned wllb %  Mix* Wimple, uw must be more topical in our music . snitch to It's J>me In January.'" M : Says It With Egg, S a gesture of goodwill to k Winston Churchill, selected nleasure and Is claying It UM by Time Magazine as "The Man of the Halt Century,' Jim w Casper, operator of an ostrich (arm north of St. Augustine. r^^irn fin Holiday Florida, is sending two ostrich The eggs, six inches long and i? !" i^, weighing more than three pounds ,•"„"'• tack afe being down to London rf ritenu^hv "* *• Amartcan World Airwan dinner uid are stay-"FI"View Hotel. ] n B letter accompanying the %  a eggs, Casper pointed out that the ancient Egyptians used osiTich Back For A Reit eggs as gifts to citizens of counD bo tries they desired to honour and ii f. .1 wrote: for a couple -I esteem It a privilege and an He arrived on honour to send you these practical A. and is slaying tokens from my ostrich farm on the outskirts of America's oldest .1 Assistant Dirccclry." DepartEach of the eggs, Casper inold formed Churchill, has a nutrinttawa. ment value equivalent to that WM |.n\ided by 13 chicken eggs and will be sufficient—scrambled or Clamorous Phyllis a "" omelet—to feed a dozen w persons. G LAMOROUS Mlaj Phyllis Several weeks ago Casper sent Guiana a similar shipment of ostrich eggs II to President Harry S. Truman i is while the latter was vaeatlonins at Key West, Florida. Women's WoiHcl Berlioz, Recto: Berlioz was the storrr.j petrel of music. A SOU&VTU Frenchman, son of a physician, no wa> born In 1803 near Grenoble His father insisted that he shoulu become a doctor but Berlioz, although he took a medical degree, orokc away and entered the Couvatoire a.' Paris to study music. At 27 he won me Prix de Rome Parts—the lime when Berlioz was pursuing his studies — was the Pans of the waning Classics and the waxing Romantics, who were Deginning to dominate the art*— painting, literature and music. Berlioz associated with creative ?rtists in all three branches—with Victor Hugo Dumas and Balzac, Delacroix and other Romantic E sinters and with Chopin an .lented pianist. He beCat With 5,000 Lives LONDON. (By Mail). Cats reportedly have nine lives, but "Scrap" a London *-*'•***" old female black and white Kitten is still alive after tempting death 5.000 times. The storv of Scrap's adventure facie—ll when the kilten was discharged at "fit" by a North London Animal disp-r. On O Al in cati'i ih who *c bid run Rupei!. ill .bo ith Sailor Sn pi"*e. ik of anyoiw in Nutwood id ftM ion* 01* utn ,nd I haven'i *n -n> about •" h* dlait* -Oh. but I haw An* hr tell* his Irifnd ihf n.v*"fOn caravan hr vvvl itwt ol hr lues man who apokt "Hadn'r Conitabic G'nu. %  he siv*. No." a* h* Ram toward* present I'm ga-.ng TO deal with £ in my own way and pe-hao* *Z can help mr in . torn, ^ ~,i m (ittal. i ;hc torest, ~ / %  r rum-less silhouette given by a shapeless bodtee it Ken in both these outfits. evening lart year two men in a truck halted by London traffic Hants. Suddenly they heard a faint mew. Thev searched the truck but found nothing and drove oft* to their destination. On arrival they again heard a f;,int mew. This time the two men spent an hour making a thorough b of the tmck which was piled with cartons. Still nothing could be found. Here the men found Scrap, who had crawled into a tiny space between the double wheels. On the trucks journey from 8**4 north London the kitten must have revolved with the wheels some five thousand times, estimated driver Arthur Jones, Taken immediately to the animal hospital the kitten waa found to te suffering nothing worse than a bruised head. Jones, like many truck drivers. Is a superstitious man. He adopted Scrap for luck. -MM.— Dec %  %  and lnr Learie The Brain %  I HEAR that l-earic Constantine, the Trmidadian Test %  Musi Fashion Go Bad To 1927 Knee-Length Horrors? ItS SIIS.III Hearc* ityoung With i he turn I %  W arc told that women's dress will l>c influenced mainly by the 1927 look. I cant think T h ;.\ The 1049 look has settled to her, but winning more ullkJnd .„ woman than the down—why di-: the Prix do Rome inht knee-length skirt and The mid-calr hemline, s.ignti> her and take up '" iUi-basomed silhouette of the padded shoulders, and straight Home ..I the VUla Ittold Then ^ 20s skirts are elegant, and for most designers searching for women easy to wear. : .*>k" should look else" husiiinea are u the right place and we are comfortable. • %  Mannequin Appeal As* lube, and T ill be held al it I < ..vie Ball i tth. Other rii i.i/teis taking parl ertU be P. O. Ii Piandar, B, H ) Hugh Bartletl. and H M ( Burr*} CTteket historian. %  i Palgrave will he the ques%  %  % %  I %  • %  " *" I the news came to him in Romo that she Throwing up his scholarship, ho hurried off. intent suicide. At Florence hi women's clothes and Thev were left behind gag of the Joun replaced them. 11 is a WED s %  MAT lit* %  9 ~ UlU'-fTWl Hit DoaAls? TBS BLACK CAT and 111 UK mi laftt ru.,1 RaDibnni'. Jotinrxj' Mark Brown Opcnln* FW. . i.30 Ml" HIIIIIKMtt l-IO.Now He Rides Inside Ml Comings And Goings ivr„ | Mi t'harles Worme %  U.W.I.A theif ann \ i Harold %  id three clUl ll for a holiday. • • Mr Malcolm Butt. Barnsteiat-law Trinidad arrived on Suji1 UK SIW isGhtc'a' Dinner Muaic 1 i d wftei BM %  %  Hi Ud brought his %  Mi Jack Da linin, Director of that (Q by Y, f> jewellers of I'. .it-..f-Spain. San Fernandn and Hri sla>iiin .ti thi Marine Hotel i n-thirties, %  M Mp-fo-ostfe the I927 look nilh 0 hioher | . |0O Id be uiintrrartfve, to thil f.ishion trend I hear that the plain court •uist 00 Mid tl will be pointed, buckled and .pped. Lrical enPendant earrings reaching allob to see "lost Jo shoulder length will take that tba Impre '%  %  * ">• V~* ******* their bronze doors were rathai dlfnlant youiii: man walked timidly | B1 and small drops, and doubtless, te coaipleta the tiapper look, will be the Loog dgaretM boMar and the shingle. ool al ihe Lodge and was staying al the Ocean Payment For L.I. Scholar* %  i tatltod %  In tb I fore Ui'ii .. rnor tocon' %  M H Davii an Recorded Musi. At Wakefield T i i i Ct.un.-il. i i her proBerUo aond i' %  11 i tk, Ml by IVW.I.A %  He was slaying at Hotel •IM m Mr and Mis Cecil I by TJ \ %  %  Bundaj t* I radlra| a huhday here. re slaying at the Mai me Mr Th -i l''t by %  art vigil He was staying al the Marina Hot*. €> John Higham and Cap! onto, Canada, by %  their wvrce and anm Hi %  MM H 1>. Paul Ialanme and Miss I .mada who guests at the Marine Hotel, reI b) I C,A. on Sun' i (..'u*t>e sited the load nO'iiit— imnlil madam care •i uniil Ihe ootoer's rrsiored. or come back to-iiiorruu ? i.iined m nig order. This yourig man had gn mil' to* I %  id down on top >t the Ufts, naing that all was %  it should be, i %  beaM Btfa %  ..'d to and Now thl very young any va which 1 in-—is indeed a ; MOM than thai, he ll one of the best oi ii.' Some time afterwards When V Be.noi bad ratan feund Miss Sanimsou again. She Maurice In l-ondun and In de. genh..n.. : % % %  ;l t %  Roplni to open her uBerliot, who had la I .ITnrU hi Davenport with I n. Printers mrsiurss. 131 u.u I, i Ths aymphonj I ad al %  %  £ N 5t us imi oi mar. .a siuai nadi had Its Ural perform ll .• I" vus, IJI ... Now *Uh Hi I B,,h k Ba. • arram cert al i plioiiy was .1 and induced her to atMod .Uottmi : %  ot a once bv no ntaaiu anUral) "njtiai i.^TlI, .' ^ Imnl ..ppeared in the brillian. CROSSWORD 1 i HJ I At — 1 — u 1 J 1 3 L %  T 1 pT //YOU are \ interested in picking up $20,000,000 in gold vN'/^ 1 $?**<$£ LUST FOR GOLD Friday at GLOBE ACIOM "Mhlag. (11 IIOl Al. Worlhmgs fOBMH I TOMOPUOW IN i IN United Aiiun. Double. Dorolhv LAI U.t-nrt. MONTrx>\1raKV THk U1RL I ROM MWHWlAS — and I'OOI.'t ROL1I IIOIJ). HofKiiuna CaAsstOOt EMPIIIE TOUW I M IV.O SHOWHI a i Eaiile Lion Film Pl—w la . Loll BVTLER Bill GOODWIN MEN and WOMEN 40, 50 AND OLDER.' here's how you can be strong and active If you feel ma down, are not as full of life as you should be, and colds hang on, you may Deed Diort AstD Viumin.. Try icieatific. good-tsstiag Scon's Eouliioa. Take it regularly all year round. Vitamin, and energy•buildiag oil. It helps build Riiauu.ee, namina aod energy. More than {ust a Ionic— Ifs POWERFUL NOURISHMENT <$& SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH c~NeRGV FOOD TONIC MARINE HOTEL Our Kitchen is now open to 2 am. DELICIOUS FOOD Special Menu for light evening Suppers e Also A La CARTE DISHES, STEAKS, CHOPS and CHICKEN So alter a lain CoctUatl Parly come and try — m m m Keasonahle Prkafl (luud Serviff. Teleplinnr HU ,•.',',•,•,'.::: %  %  .:: %  %  .: %  % % % %  : % % % % % % % %  • % % %  • %  • %  • % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  .•.•.•***/*, AOI ATM IH II I l.\K>l\ Members 0*1 Hed: To-ui(ht at 8.30 UETTE DAVIS. ROBERT MONTGOMERY in "JTNE BRIDE" With FAY BA1NTK.H, BETTY LYNN A Warner Bros. Picture day A I'huredai Nlshl at 8.30 Matinee : Wedliesdar at S Ml | PHILIP DOHN, HELMUT DANTINE 1 M Al'r IN nil. IltSEIT with ALAN HALE, JEAN SULUVAI| A Warner Bio*. Picture MUKtV %  lv). BMlnnlDg. mMni to be addsd to. I7I euy to lb would paae a_ idooei from soup in India. ... J0. Sharp ii) M. A broken aeal. (tl St. You'll find it in Count* ciue 25. for IhU U to psrdoa. (t. Bf, baBN . "->:,. t-l) 27. Bpcloait. 15) laowa I SomeUmM uaetul as a UKer. ,IN aiMeaai %  of ULvem, tor In Uta |L' •i l*t. iv oi* aa f**la P EXERCISE BOOKS i Single Lines 4cts & 8cts Double Lines 7cts BOTTLES OF INK 14cts and 15cts PAINT BOXES 48, 91. 92 & $1.04 GEOMETRY SETS 40 cents PENCILS 5*, PEN HOLDERS 18A PEN NIBS 01 & 02 SCHOOL DEMANDS FROM EVANS and Will 11 II I IIS Dial 4606 IS and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220 MOIM IIWIM lOIII BATH BAaUNS->WsHl l.u-.n Pink TH.KS—While anil QlMB I I I. I Kit AITIIMXTK WATSB IIKVTERS—5, 8 und la (iallniis in..ii \si> LOR 11 \ EL mil IT M HBPJ YOKKSllllU COFPI K P1PL & FITTINGS—All NM I I \h I'll'l I', HIB & Mill' CC4 KS &f BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. no xv "RAW DEAL' I NT John IRELAND OLVM1MC TOUAV a, lOMllHkDU t at a in i.itibU Double >>VHib — win. 'UR1>, Jnn t tARltlt JUST RECEIVED %  lb UM PEARL BARLEY I -II, Una OATMEAL i Lge (REAM OF WHEAT Small CREAM OF WHEAT Urge QUAKER OATS vith China war. | Large ROBIN HOOD OATS with Glass Tumbler I-lb tin TONO THIS NESTLES CREAM Tins FRUIT — Pears, Pineapple, Strawt.ioin im: \ i in: TO-DAV at 5 & K.ISII and Continuing JUDY GARLAND and VAN JOHNSON in IN GORst WIH MIM^.IHIIV4Rlllt Nltlll IILTON QUARTET — CHARMER MADAH| LA ZONGA & The PROWLER ,"'-'•'•'-'•-••'-'.-. ;',;;;;;',',',::;:::;;;vs/ LADIES! S Begin 19SU Ihe Right Way .... •: THAT IS THE DOROTHY (.KAY WAY. V j \ WE have a complete stock of Dorothy S tions. Drop In and let us explain their uses and I *; you with your Cosmetic problems. COLLINS LIMITED. 28 Broad Strael. %  fV/W/.WA-.W,..V/.V^,.., AVA .... v .y.W/ INCE & Co Ltd. MAI 22M ROaOCK SI. TOOLS FOR THE TASK! A wonderful assorlment hnt ojened: CIRCTLAR PLAMSS FOR:; J\(K BLOCK KABHI PLANS IKOSs SPOKE SB t\is RIP SAWS HOW SAWS BA( K s\\\S CRISSL8 II WD DRILLS BREAST I>KI1-1S \ ls| s [ANLB1 Ml I KB BOI See Them in Our Show Window. •JV Ai.eni in uur ^now muwPLANTATIONS LIMIW


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-BOAT, .lA.N TAKY I. MM CLASSIFIED ADS. """ %  ***—& THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE hot-*' • un D "%  %  •*• • atla* ut a rl'i a, I. •• %  1 5> lionrw „ jg-fSTocATt w^> HOUSF? 1 Mraonu rumlahad Phone sou ^^_ lft.1 ftft—ftr. ASH". Church Fully Four Badroomi. room Verandah md an Modem ftS07 or Ml] 15 Sea Mixwll Chrlal Furnimod contain!. Drawtiuj and Dining -* -ilooklnc the AM. eonwtlancaa. Dial 5ft—Sn ttm %  TOO .DATS1 m BIRTH >,y M 1 If) J• *> ao al ,1,1, Dy ore*-aft th. rommlaatonera. H. CltAliDfop.. tnapector of HiaTiwaya. Si Pet14 1 ftft-ftn NOTICE WIi.i. .,,. OM-aon |o whom l0 a„cd ^ !" A ^ • %  s^ a 2Rr y f ',ss. mum lunt inimedlstety io R pf VV -I % !-., %  '". B-> Birr,, PAGE SEVEN LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The applidftlkv. of CO.BM COX Top Hock. Ch Ch for permission **ll -Spirit. Malt l^ussrs, *c. at '%  art ..id (Kinii* shop with thedroof Mbsched ..I Top Hock. Ch Ch within DUd thl* 14th day of Januarv IMO. To lh* Police \lsg.drate. Dili 'V Signed OOULaoURNE HAH-JSON" „ „ _, •** Applicant l< Tin, application will be con.stlered al a licensing Court Io be hem •1 Polk* court, Duirtct -A', on .TUillkT ih I4U) day o( January iffOu ai II o'clock, a m E A U-rlXOO. l"lic hUclalral*. Di.i -A" PUBLIC iTh* Prnvoot OFFICIAL SALE Iftftt 'IftMG> .,!I^T?'urnl.hM wl,h R,.,,,, Jil %  ? !" " %  "•"" %  Wodhln. "" u i at-, t,, HOUSE-AI „,i,„ n (..„„ ft bedronnu Apply Andr. Coif Club Rd. or Dial ftUft ll III II SAIIS 17 1.M-H ; ^ K4Wi .hw J^,Mr Mm lor h.m-t tfk%,%S^ .'.'nuv. Mr.. ^ fc SU.W 17l.-ln who (r)i ilocp L. n.<-.t.w aod invar-dylag UVmory "^ %  Sltovrd ADELLI Ktw the diy lv love io play. ti, £r c*>t which we adore. ju ffkirji Him for B^up, jit to 'Kht. noi > %  onLv T*P" "' %  "'•"'%  _! %  .'• M* -*' >" iTle* *•'*•• "•* w except Svindayi Dial 3381 14 1 J0-.li 4 lo 0 I MB ,i tin %  Marshal Act Seeiion Mi Ihe Jrd day lock Will be MM at mv tht under U0Ma| bUda the appralwd vt ^"ili?" 1 T uin "'*""' u ,nd I-IIIm by •dmeaaurement 3 RoDOa, M Perehe. .ituil. n Pan.h „( c-hrirt Church buiilat and boundins en Und* n ? w .. J or u ", "' lh ^i*"* of j. Mapp deed.. n land, of Staple Q UUon. on land, of a. K Braihwane. and on the IH.bl-o Hoad at Staple Orove loceiher with ine mniuu. Qt IJwrll.na H a taw Uuildma. an ,i .,.„p thereon &c apprjiited aa follow* :whole property appralM^I t„ -v.,, in.in•and five hundred and rimetv dj ,Kllari u-ut-> it,t -A" K MANNCNV. for Anpl-e-nt r. It fbb application will be conatdered at a l*en.in Court to be held a. l-oiice tourt. Dlitrtct -A" on Tuesday lite Mth day of January 1H0 ; ,t 11 o'rtuok. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ^.-H? %  B |i*Uon of PBANr. COTT. tndinc „ Work.*. Canteen a. Falrchftld Stra.1, 81. MU*JllZ%£ !" -on lo mil SptrlM. Malt Uquor*. *T intal Fairchlld Street r Dated thi. lXh day „f S To the Polio Uan^,,,,, rjj SUfned U| b N D -TWi appllcatuTn w*n, *oe con" %  • %  •"Jl t a laaanatna? Court to P* hel r.1 l 5*5 <*** %  *. Dlatncl A', or Monday r 1 *"* !" "' r •* J*nuar>ItOC at II o ciurk LSMN M.KI-.*--. H A TAUHA. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 1W application of Mary Bourne oi Worthlai Vhr. ch Ch for pavmLMnn to -II Spmu. Malt Uquor,, *?. TT^ ooaru and nhiiurle .hop alUehed t,. t e*i. -•.-<.*•*W-W. Ch otv*w& % %  ** 'lh day of Januar,1*0 B tt.e |\,i, c# Maautrate. Diet A .Slfned ELTON COHniK MB •%.. lor Appllrant H_B -Thin appllcMlon wtll He con*|. rTS.,^! ,*"**." Oourt to be held SL I HE*. tourt Du '"*'l A", M Tueadav lh# Mlh day of January 1*90 at u of lock ., ^ E A '.I. %  I.O LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE aj T lK **** 1 ff ** 0 o OTTII StAIXY of Dladaa Hill. St Philip lor permi* •aon to .ell SplriL.. Malt IJqur-* 'i -i .'ttom floor of a 1 nor. inT_al comer of Fairchlld At Probyr Street. | H..ted (hit Iflth dav of Januarv IfcVJ V H \ TA1JI4A. Eaq PWkc Maciatralc. Diet A OWEN VAIXY. appiioatlon win b ronilded at a Lao*nalru| Court to be held Po "*L. C ? ,rt ""•> A on rhur-day the HOi dky „( January ISM at 11 j ciocn H. <-o\in\ni\i \OTIM LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE V'.rtlet Irn.a* ot •ell Spinn .^alt Ijind in lua I** *hop ..arfc. Si Michael W M^nae. 10 * ,t chK '' ***** ***Dated thli Mth da}of Januarv ItM \ MrHOD. laq '•t.tcliirjte. Din -A" VIOLET LVN1SS. Applicant N B Ttii. application will be conoid"*d at a Ucenalna; Oourt to be held for University College Of The West Indies tfkkN are invited for Lbe appointmenl 08 l^rlur-T ..r AtElstant Lecturer in Chemistry. The duties of the post will include underuraduatr luprrtng in inornanic chemistry. The salary scale for an Assistant lecturer is £450 x £25—£550: lecturer £600 x £25— £800. ThtStatus of the appointment and point of entry In I and qualifications. UWuroUted .tccommodation is available .r more than ItH of salary. Superannuation is under F.S.S.U. arranftements and child allowance is paid. Applications (six copies) with the names of three referees should be sent to the Secretary. Inter-University Council for Higher Education in the Colonies. 1 Cordon Square. I.ondon. W.C. 1. from whom further particulars may be obtained. Closing date nth February. 17.1-rftO—In 1950 FO.WO Court. DUtrlct .. the Nth day of January IMO at II o'clock. Tuwdi) N H %  of puichai Sad. V It. B ROCHEFOBD. Provoil Mat.ha I. Act* nvoM Marehal'n OfPce. Mth January. IBM. 17.1.50— in. SHAKES with AccrulrUaT Dividend. 30 ltarbadoa Shipping and Tradina Ca Lid. 37 Barbodo* Ice CO.. Lid. The above will bo wl up for tale. l.a I'ubllt Competlllon at our OBlce. Jan.ii Street on Wednesday, loth January instant at 3 p.m. O. L. W. CLAJWE At CO. SoLmtor> II.I SO-SP WANT A NEW BUNOAIX)W ON n.E SBA? I ran supply one il i.iao square feet of land, has it. own iti-ach i-iMii.iiiiiiia" open verandah. DrawJUC, Dining-. 2 bedroom.. Kltchenelie. W C. Bath. Fleuicaceni iighllng. 1 ^i vantv rooms—TO SEE IT IS TO ilUV Dial d*47. n Aicher McKeiuie, Vu %  IS I JO A, FOII SALE nwioTivE U-Ooe Htllii-n Minx Car 1040 si lo >'F. Cole Al • •Ml: One Chevrolet HUH Sedan Cni pod ceipaiiion No reasoiuiblv offer Apply lo O I..M1-. Maxwell rnone S43I. 13.1. SO—4n PT(.iH Or* ') II P l.i>lri !)! %  .1 pneticsii'. i inn raori !; %  IT'.H ii JI piHVM. Pries %  snittr Apply lo 11. \ kd roufP)r> [.• Wl.,!.i' 13.1.SOIn The undersigned will offer for atlo a Iheir Office No. 17 High Slicel, Bridgetown, on Friday. 20th day of Januarj IS3*. at 2 p.m. Tho messuage or Dwelling Hon.. called "PABXVILLX" wd Ihe Ian* llirreto. conUlnlna l,b square fee %  ituate ot White Park opposite Th DarIxiiios Foundry. IrupecUon any day except Sunday between the hourt of 4 p.m. and 0 p.m on .ipplicatlon Io tha tenant Mr. Boyce For further purlieu Lars arid condiUori* of Sale, jp ply l o;— COTTLE, CATFOBO At CO. S.1.50—n Hn u ii p make IS 1^1So, 14 V a Motor Truck working order and nood tyres. isrteki. si Philip I 17.1.50—4(1. ULTRV 0*1' ltd. I Ring 3014. CHANICA L CYCLfS Hercules Silver King, on •H nodtls, in groan and in bUck Ban Co.. Ltd. Dial 4470. RLEh Giren 4 S P -d llnlelgh. V Dir17.1.M In. %  CELLANtOUS %  DO) METAI. for Railings & i sork Us J Inch. A B 1 • Streel, Di.ii 4 ioo 13 1.50-4V. TUB undersigned will offer (or Sale d 4 p.m. on application on For further par titulars and condition* ol Bole, apply tor— IIUTCHINSON St BANFIEU). Solicitor OFFICIAL NOTICE BAataiADOt, IN TnE A8SIKTANI COI'KT Off APPEAL 'Fq,utable Jurudlctlor. I CHAHUS EDWIN DASH PlaintUT. RECINA JUSTTNA AGUSTA MAHSIIAI.L l>ofeiidaiit In pursuance of an Order In this Court m the above action made on lhinn day of December 1B4S. I give notice lo .ill persons having any estate, right or mtere-i in or any lien or incumbra nee adeclmg AH that certain piece or parcel of ...Tid situ-itr .it Airy Hill in the parishi Bf saint Thomaa and Saint Joaeph i ml* island containing by admeasun merit three rood* eight perches be the e more or leaa Inclusive of a certain i In the public Hoad formin on he boundaries thereof! butting un< bounding on land* now or late ol S J .M&rahau. on land* now or late of S. N Murphy, on lands no* late of J KiiWhl, and on the public rood whicl was formerly u Hoed-in-common a however else the some may bull bound. to bring before me an account of thai said claims with witness**, dn .ind vouchers, to be vxamlned by im on any Tuesday, or Friday between thi houro of 12 inooni and 3 o'clock in the .if.on.oon. at the Office of the Clerk the Assistant Court ol Appeal at Co.irt House Bridgetown, before the nd day of February if*.. i n order thai micli rlaima may be ranked according to the nature and priority thereol resoecilvel) ; otherwise inch persons will be precludee' from the beneflt of the -aid Decree. and be deprived ot all clam, .. %  or ugalnsl the said property. ClaunaiiU are also notified that then must uttend the *ald Court on Wednesday the 22nd day of February IMO. at 10 o'clock a.m. when their said claim -ill I* ranked. Given under my hand this 13th da> o lie.'ember IS4S. I. V. QUaKES Ag. Clerk of the Aaaistant Court of Appeal. It 12.4-Jn HOUSBS: Two House* 30 a 10 t_ covered with Galvanise and painted n' Weilxaoh, Pine Hill Offers in writing W. Clarke at hi* oltUx treat. Inspeinon on .ipplicut or on promisea.. 18 I 50—2n THE undersigned wlU offer for Sale neir Office No. 17. High Street. Bridge town, on Friday 20th day ol January. The Dwelling House called "ARNE. ...d tho land thereto, containing 4J3U square feet, situate at ih A\.i..e liellevllle. The Dwelling House comprises Gallery, .ii..ing & inning Boom.. 2 Bedroom*. one with Dre*sln*i room and running Madge m each. Breakfast room, Kitchenette. Toilet and Bath Gas installed; Servant'* room and n Yard. Inspocilon any day except Sunday*, it ween the hour* of 4 p.m. and S p.m i application on the premise*. Dial :11S For further particular* and Condition•A Sale, apply to:— COTTLE, CATFORD ar Co. 11 1 SO-On P*e-T0>Cff secured by BUltable ( "ir reeoiii SONS iiuo-. Ltd, POD aVUal OH RENT—Farley Hill. | at Peter Old Plantation house with urge ballroom. Dining room library, rite. I fourteen bedrooms etc. Ideal for convertl aHEETS I l. is .,, Itsrlou. „. A %  T Sirtei. Diaj ajaa ng to Hal Ai ply to Bradshav club. For detain. Or Company. .!..t.f i so t r •JWB-Qslvsnt.ed pipe All sort* J., J 0 L 1 ^ "• Phooa 4084 S.l2-*a -t.f.n. < >\i: -PitlNG HOUSE A mod bu n awloea. four bed-rooms, two l-atlis. • .I. own private bathing beach. I', acres ol land. 'eaeUble Garden. 0 mile* from Beidgeiitttn. In St June*, Enquire Ssuidylirld*. St. Peter. Phone 0I-S0 or at lh* premlsee, SI. 17 I SO—In I an 0l.i i. I|?i PI ill II MM II I > .1 P M NOTICE < ARI.TON l I.I li %  PMUp, %  Kashai* for same. %  i ilru I I-I Ceiling* and "pe in 2 to e leet • A E T.nloi thai -4100 13 1.30—On ru..tl.il>. I Milling ol the men wlU be held at the Barbados Elector*' Association, Synagogue Lane, on Tuesday. 31st January. ItM. at Ml p.m. These motions must be in the hands of the Secretaiy before the 10th January, ISM. L. E STOUTX. Hon. Secretary. 15.1.M.—3n. !'•* %  *• and Retail. Factory 17 1 M-ISn PYJAMAS. Tht *KHSO\AI. %  UMA MAXi do not lor her or kny• M or .lent. •* %  by a v. ;DALRv MpiF WARD. M.ibiiimi of Juvrnilf ArLs and Crafts %  .biting ol this Orouo £1vl*ian XII. which wo* scheduled for "e I040 Annual Exhibition, will i take place al (Jueen • park House 1 -.-iiuiary Sard to Febiuary 4lh ISM. under Ihe usual Eshiblllon condlllon* Particular, will b* found tn the IMS Exhibition Prire Ust .tblalnable at th. *] Society. Lucas Street. Parenta and teachers are axhed to not* 'hts unavoidable change and lo encourBBa luvenll* exhibitor, lo exhibit thai, vork as keinly a* fonrierly. Exhibit* will be received al Queen's P.uk House on Friday, January 20 from W i in tu 5 p.m and on Saturday 31sl. from Ham. to 1 p m. 14 I S0-3n OFFICIAL SALE DARBADOS. LN THE AKSIgTANT COIRT r APPFAI. e-..J?5!; 1Uble JurUdlcllon i I1T, i uSr, f ? WIN DA8M "-muff REGINA JI'STINA AGUSTA M UdWAXi Notice ,, hereby given Iha, K"," (r ,„e Of ^i Order ol the Assistant Couri „, ** th*e win be sei „p for sale u, \, ughe.1 bidder at the Office ,rf e WLPA ** %  •> Cto"fl ol Appea' %  it the Court House. Bridge!* !" ., utween the houre of l| mooni and 2 o clock in ihe afternoon on Friday th 34th day ol February IMO AU that certain piece or parcel ,,( 0* Sa nt Thomaa and Saini Joseph In this Wand eoiil.lnlng by admea*urejn*,|. ^re. roods eight perchea b, the *•* %  raoro or lea* (inclusive of a cerUm *j r D) the llsblic Hoad (ormlruf one of lh c ooundaxiea Ihereof* bulling and bound.Dfu"" J*" ,ow or Ul "' s J *• >hall, on lands no W M Ulr ,,, | (l Mi.rpb.. ..,, land, now or late of J, "W Knight. ,ind on the public rood whi'i wa* formerly a Road-in-common — or ST '"* he MB "" y b, ,, — id II not then Hold lh. M |d DTOBRU will be .. %  .* lor Ml. on every vecdFriiuy MWB lh. uina hour, unui •^oTft" mlA Ur **"" nw '"* h '" %  led tin, I2!h day of December Iftftft IV. 01LKJX f. Clerk, of the Aati.tunl Court VACANCY rOE A SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL. DOMINICA. Applications ore invited for UM vacant pensionable post ol Senior Master. Dominica Grammar School. (The Government Secondary School (or boys). The average attendance tor 1SU8 was 110. 2. QutUJlcaHoru. Applicant! should hold a university degree and be qualified to teach Latin and English up to the Higher School Certificate standard. 3. Salort,. The salary scale is (11.920 x S120—$2,400), and consideration would be given to appointing a suitable applicant at an appropriate point in the scale in view ol his experience and qualification. 4. Bonm. A cost ot living bonus is payable at the rate of ten per cent on salary. 5. (Juarterft. No quarters are provided and no allowance is t'jid in lieu of such. 6. Leotie. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations and provision is made for assistance towards leave passage overseas 7. Paftftooe on Fir Appoinfment. The officer's panage on first appointment will be paid, as weU as that of his wife and children of school age, not exceeding four, if they accompany him o. follow him within twelve month! from the date of hia first appointment 8. Condition! of Scrflcr. The officer will be subject to Colonial Regulations and local General Orders. 9. Closfno Dale. Applications, stating the applicant's age qualifications and teaching experience, and indicating the earliest .late on which he could assume duty should be addressed to His Honour the Administrator, Dominica, to arrive not later than the 31st of January, 1950 (Sgd ) J. HAMILTON MAURICE, Education Officer. Dominica. 15.1.50—3n iiiuary LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application ol Olive Roberi. of Top Hock, c-hrirt Church, for permJ*eion J sell Jptrlta. Malt laquor*. be'ore the 31st day of March, 2 ft.t u iri„ 0 h PC T J Wh e PrtoC Ml P Ce ' bu "" " 3 Return, J"',,'* 1 "" 1 on "' be,oro '"• 30th day of June, 1950 3. Rums of all pe r!on i „, „ „.,„„ lhF 31s[ o( ^^^ F. CLAIRMONTE NOTP • . Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Dut.„ NOTE. Any M, ltUltM „ „,„. „,, ntm date wlU be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and SSth. ttan £j .„„ M, „ BwruM unlBu a '" fictory rewon u givea. 10I,50.-19n. The application VALAR1E of Tudor stnroi. CIV/, for P-rmlaUon lo .eU Spun*. Malt laquon. *c.. at a wall buildinK at No . Tudor sueet. %  r IMted thl, Mlh day of January iftso TO lh. Police Slaftlrtrate. m rt "V SJftned ANT1IONV P VA.'.ihUI ... API" i N H Thl, application HI li .on.iderail at a Ucananut Courl io h. bald at Police Court. Dialrlcl 'A', on TUeoaai Ihe Mlh day of January Iftfto at 11 o'clock It. A TALMA Pataa \U.I.I:.IUin., A 1 LOST A I III Ml LOST SWIatPSTAKE TICKET Series R 1*3 Finder please return um. 'to Stli Rishop. Kew I^nd. St Michael, C-2ri H' IMH, HELP YOUNG LADY for our Office %  Three House* Factory. St. p hl | lp ro 1ull ^„ iiarticuUrs apply to the Manager 14 1 f-0-nn PART ONE ORDERS IMU* NO. 2 Lie-I.-C#l. J. CoauMlL OJ.E, ED., Commanding, Tb Barbados Regiment PARADES — M:\IMM, All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours \?n l "^ ay nL B c Jan ther Ranks W,N dri u der t RMS. irlie? x ^.S*!"* !" *"h rifle and bayonet. The IWtrtlctoiV lesia on Immediate Action on the L.M.G. will continue. All NCOs are reminded to read the precis on the instructional lesson, from n.'lgL?*?^ P rad ' r otBcer5 under lhc HAM.(I) voluntary par.de lor NCOs from 1700-1800 hours on Tuesday LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TJET. ,ipplie*ti,.n ttt Mel--imUi Trolmai i'i Pine Hoad. ht. Michael, for pernuaslon to sell Spt.iu, Mali Ijqu.-r. Ac. st bottom Boor ol a i> hulldiivg J( MM ,,| lUymea Road Bay street, st Michael. Doted this 14th day of January IMO B. A. MeLEUD. l'ouce Magistrate, Dtst. "A" N B -This sdopUos-tioii will be com 1.1ered at a Ucenaing Court lo be held Pobce court. Ihstnci 'A an TVfsala] ihe 24th day ol January 1M0 al II ur |... DARNLKY GI-asWIDGE. for Applicant . .A MWLEOO. P "' icc Magidrat*. DUt7 'ALIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE THE application of Sylvia Samuel* ol BUek Hock. St Michael (or permission to neii Spiriu. Malt l^uoia, Ac at a board and .hlngde shop attached to re*inULST """•""' -~" "• Dated thl To: B. A MclaEub. Eeq Police Maglsirate. Dtat "A" M li Thi. .ipplicaUoi. will be ered at a Ijcenalng Court to be „^ iviire rnurt, Diatrtci %  A" on Tueadsv ihe MUi day ol JSanuary IVM al 11 o'clock. SYI.VIA SAMUELB, Auoln il II A McIaKOD. E*fl Police MaglsUste. Dm A'. 17 I M in MONTRKAU AU8TKAUA NaTW ZEALAND LINE IJUTTED (IM.A.V.7.) LINE I M a PORT nun •ail from Sydney Jaruiar> II' ;.l Trinidad it—ut I'roiutM M.S. KAIPAKI Is scheduled to ss. uriving st Trinidad aboui March .Hi These vessels have ample space lor ihiiif>i. ii.ii.i IT ./.-ii %  „! Qanin.1 Came Cauttb accepted on Throiigh Bi.. of I ..ding with Iranshlpinent lot Bntl.h Guiana. Bitroados. \Vmu..i I i ul I .re w aid 11 lands For further partirulass apply — M'H.VEBS WITHY Co.. Ltd. Agents. TRINIDAD. laaCOSTA A Co 1 t.I Agent*. BARBADOS Ti.e MV DAERWOOD ili i Mi. imte of Sal i The Sch. ENDEAVOUR W wl" accent Cargo and Paasengeri tor Trinidad. Sailing Thursday IMh. January IMO. B W I Schooner Owner*' Assocla tlon (Inc.) Tel. 4M7. Mcoa, SisantAfupCo. 9nc. -"i nirtiiMi CANADIAN I *l saia ALCOA PlaANTEJC' ATRIOT sailing every lw Q weeks. "*il Arrises nallfa* Barbssas "' January IBU atad February 3rd. -___,. N" YOEK SERVICE II. FJORD sail, rrwn, New York lju,. arrive* in Barbados Und „ si .. NIW "EUAS'K -IKVI1T 30ih December. Apply; DA COSTA a. CO.. LTD. Canadian Service ROB1MT THOM LTD. New York .nd GuU Service eonaidHANTEIl TO FUaVCHAar ritIt\HM SMAIJa MOUSffC condition in.mat. ..' locality good and price rcasoiu No Agents Box A C B t '-f liereb, „. aagw-* Corbin, a i LOST SHARE CERTIFICATES NOTICE U hereby given that A H. V.^rd. Raecuior to the Estate ol ENOi 'A IN WARD and th EaUie of WILLIAM WARJtEN WARD. Deceased, has made Tited Ma.n!\ %  •i'Pl-call*.. .or Ihe Issue of Miare Cer% %  %  '(• in place of the following Share flcatea which have been loot:CfTtific*!* No 30T 10 Shares No. T71 to OfM No. 10 Share* No. 10711 io mm CaeUrVste No. IIS 1 Share* No. MOM %  ay win :: i | Certlfi..' %  %  HIM %  N.. Ml 1 Share No *0t No MJ 1 Sh-ii lo thl* asypIKatioti I iha Mth January 1M0. n*v -ill be lasued( the Board of Dtrector* THE BARBADOa CO-OPERATIVE 1 TORY LTD. E A. CLARKE. %  at rr m ..i %  10.1 M—fc WANTED Young l*dy with k,...,. edge ol sltorthand and typing for Crnei %  Olnce work Apply In writing to 1. J William*. Marketing Co Ltd Brraii ,p 15 I M 7n WANTED top. ConimlMioners of Highway* B the Parish of M. Thomaa. a Loan o, C2.000 under the authority of The Soln Thomas MJsLhw.>.i I^^n A(l IMO" Sealed teiffBers. marked on the Tenders for l.oan ". will be rec me not later than 3lst January. 1M0, for the loan ol Et.OM at a r.t, „1 inter..' not exceeding 4'. One tenth of the principal of Ihe loan kill be repaid annually rotiDnencIng on* vear after th. dale of the loan. Tenders for a par) ol the loan, must be In unit, of £100 r. r PIU.IUM Clerk to the CoiiLrnlssloneri "GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION MADE PLAIN" Free Book from S. Rorjerli. 30, Central Avenue. Bengor, s ;> N. Ireland. .'/.'/.VrV//... 17 Jan 50. 1 OSDESLY OFFICER AND SERJEANT K 23 JAN 51 Orderly Officer Orderly Seij.„i,; Neil for duly Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant 'OR WEEK l.MHM, 2/Lt. S. O. Laihley 311 Sjt. Robins, Lieut. C. E. Nebletl MS Sjt. Quintyne, K. M. L. D. SKEWES-C'OX, Major, S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, The Barbados Regiment. NOTICE All rarJu who are intereated are reminded that there will be Footb-JI practice on the Savannah at 1700 hours on WedlVftKtay 18 Jan. 50. PRODUOTIOIf OF FANCY M0LA88ES 1949—50 Ail ptnon, wifthmg to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the purpwe of export under the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production n.' AaTh .* 193T nd """ "' a,ked ,0 1 ,l > "• "" DPment ofAgMculture f or „ n Application Form which must be completed and returned not later than the 30th January. 1050. after which tfttf. applications for permi.Mon to manufacture Fancy Molasses for purpose! of export cannot be considered. E. A. B. UEANK. Secretary, Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing Board. ^^^^ 151.50—3n FOR SALE Hl.h^r.'"i d = *,'f M!d wi "" For l •! 'heir ut •t 2 Dm Brld " own " M"' "th day of January"llfto! The Dwelling House called "(ASLDIEM" and the land ^S^^C^JgpE "" -Coil i„o..'"iy* 1 0 ?, S •PPlieUon to Miia Kathleen Hun'.e, "Brallon. Maxwell! Coait. Dial 8357. For further particular! and condition! of Sale, apply to — COTTLE, CATFORD & CO, 11.1.50.—15n. W/WAW^MMW^^^^^^^^^ NOTICE WOMEN'S SELF HELP ASSOCIATION OWING to the arrival of the Tourist.' boats, we will be •losing half-day on Thursday, 26th January and Thursday, 16th February, al 12 noon, and will be open on Saturdiy, 28th January •ad Si.tur.la.. lath Febru%  IJr, until 4 p.m. SALE ON TO-DAY And Evpry Day of FURNITURE You 11 like to BUY i III MOM 1 s-VMM, M \ W ardrooe*. Vaintiaa, BnliHf Qa, tRMaaa, Dining Furniture, Kitchen A China Cabinet*. Liquor te*. Sideboards. Tub and Ru.h I'iriuitire. Desk*. WsrdroOes and • •her Tr^latlka. Prams. SMX'IALISTS IN illi.ii ,. i:\i.i 1'ROfKHTV DIXON tic BLADON RESTATE AOENTS ACCT.ONEERS. „ RVI. ORS ANEROID BAROMETERS — %  IIHlli A „ Ui,,, ;,;,„, In Time for the New Year! DESK DIARIES; FLATIGNCM PENS; PENCIL SETS: OSAfl FORDS ASSORTED Slim Ills, IMS t.,s,. KAV PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES II KM COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY "* "heal I 2MI 1441 MKiHT 11-41 studrnt of TRINITY AND BENNETT Through this im'thuni. 1 wish In •XUnd ni>ninBralulations to the ^FouBdrr. Staff and Students or ColleBe which celeHbritea its lUtictii uutirmwy this \ lu.ii.t' to i-i


PAGE 1

Hl^nV IWIARY 17, 1950 I'll M. NF.WS THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE VESTRY NOT PREPARED Adjourn Suit TO PAY RELIEF MONEY By Panama FOR GOVERNMENT Socie ty PAGE FIVE MEMBERS of the St. Michael's Vcstrv wslcrclav clecicl ea that they could not accede to the request of Government 10 pay out $419 to 10 persons for damages occasioned bv the recent flood. Vestry Lauds Sir John Saint A line Enjlishman; a man o( %  %  ruing qualities and an honesl I" !" • wcre ome ot the descrlp.i<,r.*_ made ot Sir John Saint, bv m.moors ot St. Michaels Vestry at their meeting yesterday. The) hud been speaking ot the knighthood that has recently been conf"Z" " l m and unanimously decided to forward a letter ol i-oiiuiiitulation to him. They recalled the work he had done for the colony, especially during the war, and some expressed the view that the honour just conferred should nave been given even before Mr. E. D. Mottley who moved he passing of the motion said hat he thought they should show their appreciation in the most ""lug manner to Sir John Saint MR E. D M< %  r ,' and Revd. Vincent OnlHth leaving Government House after -,i -..pg the Governor a text of the SiiBOr Resolution passed at the llrst public meeting of the Caribbean Work an' Union lasl Friday night. Mr. Mottloy is President of the C.W.U. Athel Ruby Safe: Arrhes Here Lady Rodney Due To-morrow NOTHING wont wrong with tbt molasses tanker Athel Huby", C.N.S. passenger-freighter 'Lady Rodney" will arrive at Uarbado! Capuun Lonsdale tola tnc -Auvoon Wednesday at." yesterday shortly alter the The "Rodney" is on .he return Mri sailed to its berth He had trip from British Guiana via Trlmdlwrttd his course to Grenada to dad, Grenada and St Vincent "H"??. !" ^ 1 "^'.. ,, f !" "" "ere H wUI sail for Canada TO. Athel Ruby cleared from via the British Northern Islands Jxlaidad for Barbados on WednesMessrs. G.irdiner Austin and Co day but did not arrive, as expectLtd an this vessel's local agents ad, on Thursday. B Captain Lonsdalc said that he encountered heavy seas and high Sinllll'n ftlUlth wind on Thursday, so he put Into "•? """ Grouiia for safely, arriving there UANIBAL PERKUNS a 29-voor< %  Friday. He finally saUcd from u ltl lahou-cr of Watermill'Gap Grenada for Barbados on SalurBeekles Road died suddenly at his day and got into port about 4.45 residence on SunJav. He was later ptn. on Sunday. taken to the Public Mortuary It began to take a load of where a poll mortsnn was permolasies for Trinidad yesterday, formed by Dr. C. Ashby who Messrs. II. Jason Jones and Co., attributed death to natural causes. Ltd., are local agents. ^—^—.^-^^ !" Dut.li Shin Calls C y c,i8t ln iu !" d MCDONALD FLEMMING, a cyclist was injured on his right foot and his cycle was damaged nwd from Antwerp on Sundify when he became involved in an ftrmpnia cargo of 11.600 bags of accident on Saturday. wlphaie of ammonia. The accident occurred on The Helena" is leaving today Welches Road. Christ Church, at ftr Trinidad Messrs. S. P. Musabout 7.25 p.m.. between a donkey •on. Son and Co.. Ltd.. are local cart driven by Douglas Springer ' ent -' of Silver Sands and Flemming. who had been ages They pointed out that som* of these people lived above Wh1 Government had termed the "his!water mark", and that Govern ment had instructed the \Y"r> that no claims should be considered from such persons. That being the case, there did appear to be some favouritism It was unanimously decided tha* IM Vestry reply to Government it •Jie effect that they regretted iheii inability to handle the matter ir, view of the Government's incon sLstency. hut hoped that the Govcrnment would nnd it possible u expedite the matter and ivliev, the flood sulTerers as quickly ai possible, as they were becoming i, ource of embarrassment to the Vestn,-. The letter dealing with tht .•elief for the 10 persons, was lorwarded by the Financial Secre tary and a statement which raUScci much discussion was to ttM afnci Unit the recommendations ha been made "In conjunction witi the authorities of the parish". Thi]••: %  • r m addreaatd to tht Churchwarden and rends: associuted in many Dutch S.S "Halena", 2,1 torn net under Captain Plaat ar 111 (arli*lEmj **-. sen M„II V N Jormi Bfh "•**. Vchl May.,, Yawl Slorlf, M A,h f' "" b i'' 5 ", lon ne 'C "P'hMluf <*>h u Storteu,^,!,. (lom aii.d; Agent.: H JUlr. Sch. AI*I j H, L* v —-%  *. Princ*. W. Smilil. aSK? ** *s"* *" "'" Mnd*lpy 11. Sell. ._ SweMiui Bar^uviuie VUff PitrtCta M Ar.. dl Keith Stavemiwr. 119 ton* iwl. Cnpt. Nirlxrn. from UrtmudJ. DulvD S.S. Helena, l.ltw lonj net, CpL PIMI. from Antwerp; AsenU : B. P. MUMon. Bon At Co, Ltd. HI ... I I lit Kiiioniiel C. Gordon. , „ ., rrofr. SI. Luc: Jam.. Jolmon. Keith g* N.ih. n „,,.,!', (l "wily. J Mn R.veiiHu, GNIK WKSOII, Paincin Berff* D *^. lv, ,i jMn " Clancy, kenkamp. lo-i, Dt.-u. David Dau: "^r K ", "'""'" " m JmalSV Mr. Brian Fum.r, Mr.. JT" '..,, %  JacTSS.*'' J """"' W "~"Dolman M.. I.aet Dolman. T. %*,""• %  rca %  <>< %  • Bc 1 '" Wwro, Alberto O, Robert Prullip*. Jack Kin( Prom Anligua; Clai.i Seon, Stephen Courtauld, VlritnU Courtauld. From St. Kitt. Mr. l*wrence TUii.ni*. Mr Patrick Pro*l. Mr Max Ln.n (ttater* intraixlt to TrlnUUd: Mr. i Cartj. MIM 1 Cerly. Anh rrom La Gualra: laabel Dolman Jeanne" %  Hrchaid Dulntan, peter Dolman, Berth ^ ,n., Jt, ""'*•". Itellrn Alien. "?• D,,i„ _Th.i IHvnur.ii AV,,,."""! -.IlKl SSr.*:; rSS' n|'c.rlV'Vw. ThiTn..': •wi'-'-fc tl. rlooa M> Culy. MlM.rjarl, ( mldM Jowphine SandMMir,, GllUan Cany. Mr. Jonathan Leader. Ca-T . '" %  _••— %  • DEPARTUItKSBy B WI A b. B^, J MChHan^ii7iA*'' For TVInldad: Mr J~ < Prorope. M." rPal^S* ^ £'„, T"' Im Bull". Mr. Amy V.rl. Mr TnnS-i"'' '-n Sin,,,''" %  .. J "'T h>../.e. Mr AtaaW KKen.le. Mifif-J 1 "'-!! n %  u .. Ml" Nn !" Albert.ne KL*^'' KJUoU Winur. fcnw K.lhBin'S""Si tbtoSl' Ktl lee.. C.llenuer. Mr. William MelMyre. Jt %  "!' %  "Ud. H.I1 AU?V£|"Mr. He„„ Turrair. Mr* DaroUu. tu.cC "~ma. Mh_ i JSS* >ir. Mr Parclval Slinh M. Tlrliy 55'' Jint. Walker. ^"uul.,ijt; Worm.n. Mr rradarHk C.MOT. Mr. 5~ .. PerelvTaSh Dl,,i *"" M hU1 "' ob 1 JJ"!?Tf*' %  *••..-*"'•> %  J„ h „„? SKr"-, J27." >•>. Jim M.rk. M.. Union Mark. Mr. I. !" Vvonne Mark. Mr. CKiulln. Bayn.. Mr. Waller Bavne, Mr Donald Bechter. Mr. B—.^ Damn rVehler. M. UcfaialI Price. oSZZ. Mra. Enid Thom. Mr Allrrt TM-. (, C. Mr.. Daren. Honk. Mr J-k DeLinv* Mr. Arthur Ward, Mr Peter l^cv. Mr. June. Co.. Mr Peter Oarlriry. Mr William Tobln. Mr Tomliiuon, Mr. Oeora. WaJla. M.U Ed..,. I P.yne. Mia. SylvU Prow Jemalc. R u u, T e Weather Whrt'i on Today !*i mi %  Home ot AaWi n Wy %  < >••• MAIL NOTICE Welcome To The New Vestry When the first meeting of the new Vestry took place yesterday, the Chairman, Dean Hutchinson, welcomed the members and said he hoped they would be as steady in their dealings us in the past. He said that his first pleasant duty before the agenda was begun. was to extend welcome to the new Vestry of 1850 and to wish them the best for the new year. He hoped they would present %  • laudable show of work for the parish during the year and that their relations would be as harmonious as in the past. It was his wish that the work done in I960 would be as profitable u that done for the past year. Mr. H. A. Tudor, ChuiThw.ini.'h on 'behalf of the members of the Vat-try, thanked the Dean for his welcome. He knew that members would give of their best especially as it was very likely that this year would be the last year for Vestries. They would all aim to leave something on record to allow people to know what they had done. Houses Still In Danger Zone A grim reminder of the flood waters, ;tt the ending of August and the beginning of Septcn.t>cr last year, is the house spot on %  Men tin. Fenty—one of the flood victims—once lived. Parts I of the house, which were swept away by the water, have beenl taken back to the spot and form j a sort of temporary barricade. Although there are many things left to remind those who pass the district of the fatal night, some of the houses in the Hall's Road and Delamere Land districts are %  Oil situated in the "danger kMMgr the houses which were removed were taken from Dels-1 mere Land but one or two stil remain. These houses have beenl taken to the Bay Estate and reerected. One person in the Hall's Road I district, whose house is only 25 yards from the canal, told the fell, for Lucta. Dominica. Hont" l***?^ ffi**? * durin •err.t. Anttrua. StKltU. Bermuda. Bo*• .**Vjr rain* her house was ?on. ft. John N.l. will be cloeM at the flooded along with the others. She I I said that the authorities have not] ifoiined her when her home! will be removed from that area. The Letter Sir,—I am directed ,o inform you that QM Legislature has mr.de available the sum of $15,000 lor the purpose of meeting the cost u -epairs to houst damauM m the .storm of the n.ght of the 31st August 1st September, 1!H8. The amount made available not intended to cover all i Jon M the Government has nut vei decided what method shojild b done in regard to ihe wttten-n u( lertain of the cianm receive, by it. An amount of $44..50 is made available to you under tht attached voucher for the purpose ot paying the claims listed in ;h. attached schedule, l lie aelMiluk shows the name of the claim ml, the address and the i assessed by the Colonial UnsjiMtr*! Department in conjunction will the authorities of theparis.h. V*o are authorised to have repairs ad at a cost not ex. the estimate of the Colonial Engineer or to make direct payment to the claimants on jow being satisfied that the required repairs have been* cont^etad Tlwn would be no objection b. your making ptyim I account" to enable claimants li purchase repair main it is not at pnaant .that claims by owners of house* I not ixcupylnsj than lould i>c mat. an of the claimants listed was not in occupation of his house you should not meet the claim and lo that effort. Send A Representative The Chun hwaid.-n Mr. H. A. Tudor said that as members would recall, a letter had been received from the Financial s, ntaf] asking the Churchwarden and Guardians to send a rap I along with a representative of the Government, to look up some of lh people who had suffered from the flood. That request had come three months after the incident. They would also remember that he had handed his report llood damage to His Exitwo months after tiba flo had told him then that H matter entirely lor Governm.nl to deal with. In that report Uotaro was an estimate of $50,000 for relief. It was siiue then that the! letter hud been rOOtiVl Financial .Secretary offering the $449 for the relief t the ten panoM. Mr. Tudor said: I was amazed, and not knowing what to do with the money. I askrd the lei k tO deposit it in the safe confines of th. vault until Ihis year when the matter would come before the Vestry, and I could be instructed what to do with it." It was the Chui.-h warden's clerk Mr. Ashby who the Guardians had agreed to send around with the Government's representative, said Mr. Tudor, but he was in a position to tell the Vestry that Mr. Ashby knew absolutely nothing of the finding whi. 1 had been sent to the VeFinancial Secretary. Bay Land SuKecMion Mr. Tudor said that on tht evening after the flood he had toll His Excellency that the Government had plenty of land at the Bay on which they could remove the houses in the flood area; and houses at the Pine whi house those whose houses had been washed awaj gestion had eventually twei. carried out by Govern,in til He wanted the v. decide if to aend back the money to Government. He would no: pay it out because he knew H would leave the W.iiv In at awkward position. The Vestry had put up their #) on pace 6 A Court of Chancery suit brought by Hugh Most 0. Seales and others was yewterdav adjourned sine die hy His Honour the Vico-Chancellor, Sir Allan Collymore. The suit is an application by the plaintiffs to ascertain the income and accounts of a group of estates run by the Panama Societv. Mi. W, W Reece K.C. appeared for the plaintiffs instructed by rrington At Sealy. The defendants were represented bv Mr. G. H. Adams, instructed bv Messrs Iluynes Ar GritTith Mr, Reece told the Court that according to information given to bbn by Mr. Adams that morning, he understood that there had been a complete settlement between the Ha would M.. subject to the approval of the Court, the matter be adjourned sine die that he might be able to communicate with his principals in Panama. Mr. Adams saia that he had been positively instructed that the plaintiffs had no case, and that, apart from the legal position as there set out. If there had beei a complete settlement of aU monies involved, he was instructed liv (us elients to light the rase on that basis. He was not objecting to the adjournment, but he wanted to make his position clear. The Vice-Chancellor adjourned the suit since die. Mr. Reece undertaking to bring the matter up again. Either side however, will have the right to bring it yp again after the expiration of reasonable amount of time. The estates m question are. Colleton. Trents. Lascelles. Mount Proaped end Four mil. Bodily Harm Costs 15/ILEUE LEE of Carrington's %  d 15 and 3/ats in 14 days or one month's imprisonment by His Worship Mr. 11. A. Talma yesterday for inflicting bodily harm on Eva Walrond on August 7. 30'FINE JAMES HECKLES was lined 30/ in 14 days or in default one month's imprisonment by Hi* Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yesterday for unlawfully wounding James Lashley "ti January 14 on High Street The Legislature Today MOTH t h e Legislative Council and the House of A-M'iniilv are expected to meat to-day. The Council will resume debate *>" the Hill tO amend the trade Union Act and the Better Security Act, ccnatderaMcti of which was iHfiun at a i^i. last Thursday. Other items whieh ware on last Thursday's Order Papal -ind which may be discussed to-day are, a Hill 10 amend 'he Trade A.t, %  Hill to amend the Workmen's ContporaffsAIor. Hill to authorise the missioners of Health to raise %  loan toi purchasing .. road roller, a Hill to authorof St. Lucy to raise a loan for the erection of a new rectory and proof additions! accommodation for the mil the Alrnstoouae, and i ii.ii to authorial the ccarimlB< aioners of EUajhwayi "f i bii I Church to raise a : the purpose Of purchasing and eieitiiik crushing machine First item on the Order Paper for the House of Assembly is a motion by Mr. Adams for the appointment %  >( I Marshal to that Chamber. Mr. Cox is then exto move the second reading of a Rill to amend the Customs Tariff Act of 1921. Third item at business is %  motion by Mr. Adams for %  nd reading of I Hill for promoting the cultivation of trees, and for purposes in connection therewitfl Private Members' business is expected to begin nh ii'sumption of aratkm "t the BUI to author<>f St. Joseph to sell a part of the Glebe Land of that parish to the Executive Committee. Second Order is a motion Mottley that the House go into Committee on the Kill to amend the Gas Works Act ot 1021. 1 #/*.*.I MV#, Add 2 teas p oon CAL-C-TOSE lo every glass. Cal-C-Tasn contains 6 essemial vitanuiu for body buildlnf ana make a delicious chocolate beverage (hot or cold.) On Sale al KMi.llls nine STORES N.B. The Phoenix Pharmacy will be open on Thursday January lath and wiU close on Saturday January 21st. Appeal Judges Dismiss Case THKIR Honours Mr <;. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B. Che. mr revmed a declslo. J. H. Hanschell, Police Magistrate J". r £ A Mr "'hscnell ha,i 2 n "A' rred *v*'l ol C.rcnnclds. St. Michael. 10,or in default la days imprisonment when he was found guilty ol having opposed Harbour PC. 34 Brewster while he was executing his duty on November 11. Their Honours reversed the decision and dismissed the case. The case arose when I.ovcl! drew up alongside the wharf in a rowlng boat and landed some rope. JP.C. Brewster began to make enquiries but Lovell refused to tell him his name or from where he had got the rope, only saving that the rope was stevedore's gear Lovell told the court that it was a practiced of his to land tools on the whar! without going through the Customs routine. 25 Years Ago • Barbados Advocate, lanu.ir11. IKS) The Introduction of Mr. Q. II. Adams. B.A.. lllllllf l |u Before the business ol the .ourt of Ordinary was begun a. yesterday's silting by His Honour sir Herbert Greaves. Kt duel Justice. Mr. 11. W. Heece. Actin k Attorney (Jeneral introduced to .lie Bar Mr Grantley Adams, %  %  Barnster-at-Law. (Barbados Scholar 19181, who arrived irom England on Wednegdgy b\ %  he II U ...S. Ciynssen. ALCOHOLIC KXPLOSION Boy Blown Off Lurry Yesterday about 4.30 p.m. there waa an explosion on Whltepaik Road near the Barbados Co-oprratlvc Cotton Factory Ltd. It appears that a lorry belonging to the West India Hum Baaattat r, I Fred Davis, was leuiniing from the Clly to the Hetlnerv with four empty alcohol casks. A lad named Wilfred Boyce, about 16 years old, who lives near the Hennery in Black Hock was standing behind the casks on the lorry when the heat from the exhaust pipe caused one of UH casks, which had its bung hole tightly corked, to burst from the strength of the fumes. The lad %  ..is itcuek in the chest and abdomen by one ol the heads ,,f '.he cask and knocked off. He was at once taken to the Genei.il KOs-. pltal by the same lorry. /••.v.v.-.-.-. .-.-.-.-.-.-.-,•,-,-.-,-.-, %  JUST ARRIVED \ LATE FOR XMAS BIT ? ALWAYS WELCOME j Howntrees B1.ACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES in Vj-lb. & 1-lb. Una and m-lb. Boxes Price 9e. — $1.72 $3.43 Callard It Bowsers Celebrati,l DESSERT NOUGAT (, BUTTERSCOTCH In ages and Tins Price 21 e.. 34c, 45c. 70c. tJAUHUllY'S BOURNVI1.LE 1 DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE BISCUITS Price $1.12 & $1.20 mi. Tails CHEESE CRISPS 4/3 tin — Also — A beautiful assortment of Fancy Biscuits In decorated tins by Jacob, Crawford. Huntley & Palmer and Peek Frean. Prices from $1.04 — $2 31 BRUCE 1.1 Will Mil 111 ;! LTD. S MKAI) ur BROA m r^ask/br II \MtT TOTLKI SOAPS mmi.i. ij umia u.M,t, N W U>WM L t „ ltcLM HARRISON'S-BROAD ST. a CROP SEASON REQUISITES — AT — ROCKBOTTOM PRICES. S1IOVKI.S • BUCKETS • CANE BILLS • CUTLASSES • PLANT KNIVES • BAG NEEDLES AND 5 PLY ENGLISH SEWING TWINE OBTAIN OUR QUOTATION BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE HARRISONS HARDWARE DEPT. Dial 2364 .'''.'.'.'-'.'.'.'-'---'.','-',-,*.'.',', -.*, -,-,'.-.',*-'.'. *.',',-,•,'„','.,*,',--'.•-'-'-'--.' 1 lEtlTIFOL UIT-TQ-CLt-.l nOQB COVERING ^SILVER STAR' CONGOLEUM m HOME MADE SWEETS at our Home Products Department OUAVA CHEESE—Phu MIXr.i. MIM sin PLAIN MINT Stick.. PBUIT DROI'S l 4r . 1 UAH lb 4c. SAUCE largr bol. 40c .. "in* 11 bol. He. (-fiHNEU PEPPERS!at. Iml < uliNED PBPPBU—inull '*''3iV SALTED Ntrra-LMaw boi. air. %  mall bol. 34c. HONEYboi c CAVE SHEI'IIERD & Co.. Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 (ROAD SIRKT, Deliver!.,, can be Ml —11 in Ihe U.K. fur one ,,f ihese popular VAUXHALL CARS WYVERN-12 h.p. 4 cy. — VELOX 18 h.p. 6 cy. Full details will be uladl.v uiven on application to ROBERT I IHm LTD. Whiiepark, (COIKTESV OABAGI I Dial 11,11,



PAGE 1

I>\\ I \M U(, fAGE FIGHT Till. BARBADOS ADVOI Ml JL* FATHER • his changing role in the family circl . by ,\(-.i %  (ltd AlUmu-h rvlenr.it ion* Slid annth'T. Iia* nol aiws< %  a Oprlrht hr rtrntu .11. down ant— 1 4 braulimi Ihint 1.1 r—hit Urtl MI. QeorgO HM 1 FASHION S Uop-*h of •uhkeuble *fdro4Hwan no ..i in taul) IH-I^H in [ton Ueergi nii ,i(l ii hint ..•II in mil ll< .tlMl oil. -IIIHH • iKnOM * lm -ml i llr H. I <"*rt' i i' • <1 Grorgr Ntrl> < l.'.-.h I. rallrd I IMI %  % %  < %  %  %  7*r Uw hut ,*. ,i ,..> pot! aflBa. ,. £>§**"'la.hl.ii boea. Loodun fSpreoa SB Mushtaq AH Scores Fine Century For India Vussics l),-fi-al Border XI LONDON, Jan. CAWNPORE, Jan. i; •:\ 16. 16. crirkel leam lo-day boat Border hero by an innings jinn" 293 rum. • I their rlrst inning ;it the Saturday score of 425 fnr 4, COMMONWEALTH INDIA (lor 5 %  %  ). unvrrbi van. %  ••• — _„ A brilliant ... I | Musi, *" *— ltordcr to finish the third d ' with the Commonweal:!, side with T" in reply to the Commonwealth's 448. Thus "with hall thi standing IB %  The ovemlghl %  : %  lhe*. India lost thro quickly. Manka.fl. Modi %  %  deadly spel :. runs A tpei tai ulai %  %  %  %  taken to dismiss Mankad opening stand. Modi a. off his pads, nd H atumpa disturbeu. I Phadkar to join Mus'ttaq l\l the;. roeoawy By lunch the aeon taken to 134. and Ilk not broken until it • %  runs Mushtaq All i y Worrell. Supday Pl> A brilliant doubl* the West Indies teal Worrell featured fle Com | of 448 %  pi th. fourth Teat aiumn* were draw scored 46 without loM Who went in on Saturday when %  i McCool. righl-an I runs for 5 wickets bowler, bad an analysis of 8 for 51 (4 foi 32 in the first innings and 4 for 19 in the second). Geoff limed 4 f<.r 11 and Alan for 8 in Burdei i Hill Johnston, tall left II. took 6 for 20 in the i iings. Border, facing the Mgjl %  In one <>.•> Of the tour so far, %  In trouble. At lunch, they had lost 5 first innings arlckets for 62 and the remaining 5 nly io run.*. Their second innings followed much the same pattern At tea, they had lost 6 for 56. and the last four fall while adding only foul i H Throufl there were uble-ftgure Innings and men reached 20. luiler STANDARD BRIDGE M. Harrison-Gray I: Nortli SPORTS EDITOR Answers Question I. (al J W H T D (bl P Q H t (c) I A B Pee two more, dy> | tu come four Soviet players hold against tne selection of Simpson ,n Guillen, wicketkeeper of U instead of Ralph Legall COUGH MSXTOKE MAOf BY TH£ MAKitl llSfS COUCH ,0Hj R iv... v.Hk,'.s hud lallen lo %  Mu gh, runs, was unde?(euted with aaJ aA ,.^d al ..If then Ml -III \U ALI laq All I nadkar was ell : %  toNeSeWa Beftl Se Australia SYDNEY. Jnn. 16. New ^uth '.\ Inninn and 4i %  Id Shield match here to-daN. S-)iith A .i 94 (Tom BrOOkl 4 for 20; Alan Ds tM 26 i and 211 (Ron 48, Bruce Bowl %  for 48). the leading positions Madame Chaude De Silans of Dearest challenger, 13th round in the Women's International Chess Championships in Moscow. MOS* In todays games the Soviet showed great batting form am good stumping in the Trials. Jeoffrej 8toUma.yei i> no whai near his best form. He 0. 162 runs in seven Trial inning: Concern was also expressed champion Byknova beat Kartt lhe po0T (ortn 0 f Andy GaniUnited State-.); Rubcova (Soviet eaume> the other local opening Union) defeated her compa.Viol bgisnian. who aggregated only 3. Keuter. PHILIPPINES CHAMP WINS MEN'S SINGLES NEW itta-iii. Jan 16 Imo Ampon. ol I them [ndla Miiniv Chan ; beatinf British IX.vis Cup playei i 6—4. 4—fi. 6—0. 6—1 Tlie women's singles areu. lo Miss Gussie Morran. of *e United Slates, who beat her compatriot. 6—1. —(Rruttr t Ing 115 for %  i Uie 175 not out I tturd tees. drawn. The i %  wickets in lo Ohulaaa Ahj India in tl • 1'iiadkar and Hni new ball, each claimed wicket. ilh wen 328 lot '. the fanini wickets v. ..i the innini %  %  "".His 223 Included 16 fours.' George rut" pound 68 hi '" %  %  ' %  whirh produced 10J I %  bowier* triad and %  ^ % % %  without being parted. Vasrtevalaj I rij • .Mankad put on 73 D I rtowTrttsad HUI, hasss..... brilliant catch )ust off im ^ j klU(W „ M lri e %  own bow lu utsmiss Mankad Tribe, striking deadly form. secured two more valuable th.-Mo. atodl and Hnaora before lunch i All reached a vei> ,uns in seven innings Asgarah and Kennie Trestrail to give the Jamaican bowlers the greatest trouble jidging from then brilliant batting In the Trials. Fred Fergusson. perhaps lhe most cunning spin bowler in Ui and the J have to master him to score agam>t Tt itndad The public m* inclusion of the lone fast bow lei l*rior Joiv ed from -r-mpitin, qunrton • %  rate the Jamaican batting strcm.'h — (Bs UI Schools open Again! SCHOOL BAGS, RULERS EXERCISE BOOKS, MATHEMATICAL SETS, PENS, INK, LEAD PENCILS, PAINT BOXES, ERASERS, BRAID for UNIFORM SASHES. See HABERDASHERY MEMO BOOKS FOUNTAIN %  Cave Shepherd & Co., 12 & BROAD STREET They'll Do It Every Time


* 4 { Mra! \ ¢ ; 7
* ae
Tuesday ‘ pee
Vv Price:
January 17 '

FIVE CENTS
1956.

Barbados

Ee

ARVEY POSTPO



Wear 565.





NES PRICE PEGGING



b

| Ministry Of Food | “Troculest”
" hy | Casualties
State Their Case stit Unknown

In Sugar Price Talks

: _ LONDON, Jan. 16.
HE MINISTRY OF FOOD issued the following state-
ment to-day following the close of consultations with

Commonwealth Countries on the future Sugar Policy of

His Majesty’s Government in the United Kingdom:—

ee The United Kingdom Govern.
|ment was represented at these
discussions by Officials of the
Ministry of Food, Commonwealth

-HowThe Sugar ¢
B Crisis Stanids! | S2ee"%e Se ce

Ne



| the Treasury. During the war,
| by arrangement with the Cana-













| (From Our Own Correspondent) a sew Zealand and Ceylon
| LONDON, Jan. 16. zovernments and with the Gov-
is The Ministry of Food offer aie of Malaya and other
to Colonial Delegates is for | istry of Pood f Colonies, the Min-
j chase only of 1,100,000 ee On: Oo¢ made itself respon-
i the pur Be bp for procuring the whole of
} tons under guarantee. the imported sugar suppli i
legates have | i ee eee. OL
. The B.W.I. delegates hi these countries in addition to pro-
said this is too small and | viding for the United Kingdom's
} have asked for an additional own needs. On September 22
150,000 tons from all Colonies 1948 in order to encourage sugar
; as a bare minimum. The production in Commonwealth
| | Ministry have refused this | countries and help to remedy the
j compromise, so the 6B.W.1. | sugar shortage in the United King-
{ delegates have said ‘we oan’t dom and the countries for whose
I accept but now let’s get round supplies the Ministry of Food was
a to fixing 1950 price.” still responsible, the Parliament-
) They are asking £39 a ton. | ary Secretary to the Ministry of
j as there are no guarantees Food announced in the House of
for the future but as the Commons that the United King- |
Ministry have them under dom Government guaranteed to
contract until 1952 they are find an outlet either in the United
likely to receive little more | Kingdom or in the Commonwealth
r than £31. | for the whole exportable surplus |
: The BW.I. Delegates have of Commonwealth Sugar Produc-
now asked an adjournment 1g ea une end of 1952.
in order to return home and |, Shortly afterwards representa-
/ tet the: full facts and Vives of the West Indian Suga)
| pres gait ne ok Producers pressed for an exten-
| figures before he suga? j Sion at-+his quars dane eee Ade
j interests in Barbados, | tast ok egy tha Steused Pas aoe
. ss -} ‘ ane ‘ j Cc t “ 1gao
} Jamaica, British aie and’ |Government undertook to enter
} Trinidad. Mr. Cue: is €X~ lino discussions with -Common-
pected 12. SEMYP tn Barbados wealth Producers in the autumr
tomorrow. with a view to making long-term
arrangements which would assure
them a market beyond 1952 for
‘ | agreed tonnages of sugar at reas-
h ke U7 p |onably remunerative prices to be
S op eepers rg } negotiated with the producers. }
: “No Support”’ ‘or The fated Winger Gots
ment stated that it was its de-
Lord Lyle jclared policy to maintain and
. : /nprove the economy of the Colo.
_ LONDON, Jan. 16. | .,:a1 territories and that where, as
The National Union of Small]in the British West Indies, sugar
| Shop-keepers is advising its 11,000 production is the main and in-
emembers not to stipport thel dispensable basis” of a healthy
le campaign which Lord Lyle is}economy, this would be given

' special consideration in fixing the
|} quantities of sugar to be covered

) Waging against the Labour Gov-
‘ernment’s plans to nationalise the

‘sugar industry. | by these arrangements.

Lord Lyle is head of the big Discussions with this end in
Sugar refining firm of Tate and| View have been a progress in
‘Lyle Limited and Chairman of the roa net oes wh The
WWest Indian Sugar Company. Mr.| UUited Singdom's ‘Grae ment
® Lynch, President of the Union Mith the a pate Government

the end of 1949 and
Si

terminated
Canadian

free

al

Said “It is not the desire of this
Union to be used as tools for big
business or. any other interests
during the General Election
period.”--(Reuter.)

the

now

igar Refiners are
put their raw sugar
where they can get most cheaply.
Similarly, New Zealand, Ceylon
and the sugar importing colonies
lmay, when supplies sugar be-
come plentiful, wish to purchase
their sugar for themselves in
their own way and no longer ex-

to

Cominform Prepare



4 KENT, Jan.; 16.

The British Admiralty has no
exact information on how
men might be left in the sub-
marine Truculent, it was state<
today at an inquest of nine men,
whose bodies have been recov-
ered.

many

Chief Inspector, A. W. Crouch, |

told
of
on,

All

the
the

Coroner
submarine

that inspection
was still going

nine bodies,
been recovered near the spot
where the accident took place.
None had yet been washed ashore.

Earlier, tearful wives and rela-
tives had given evidence of iden-
lification.

The inquest, which was held
in the Royal Naval Hospital here,
was formally adjeurned after half
an hour,

he said, had

—Reuter.

Rationing In
W. Germany
Ends March 1

FRANKFURT, Jan. 16
The West Ge man Feod Ministr;
tonight announced that rationing

of all foodstuffs except sugar will |
on !

end in Western Germany
March 1.

The official statement said that

s



new ration books would be issued |

containing only sugar
and unspecified coupons
in case of temporary or
shortages. It added that over-all
control for home, and imported
products would remain in force to
ensure equitable
while the present price controls
would continue.

coupons
for us
seasonal

Last week, the Ministry
announced the end of rationing

between wholesalers and retailers,
but not to the consumer. Tonight's
announcement freed the housewife
from all shopping restrictions,
except for sugar but reserved the
Ministry’s right to limit the whole
salers’ bulk purchases. Rationing
will continue in Berlin, the
announcement said.

Defence

Talks Today

WASHINGTON, Jan 16.

United States Defence Head-
quarters to-day announced that
the first meeting of the United

States—-Canadian Regional Group
under the North Atlantic Treaty
organisation would be held to-
morrow.

Authoritative sources told Reu-
ter that the Joint Chiefs of Staff

pect the United Kingdom to pro-|' tae nite aaa

i ry . - ; . ; 2m. The only of the two countries Would see
V. Germany Attack pees ee oe. ne "thes to determine the minimum mili-
‘ ‘ ia a : l Unite hein cdo a able to give ¢ tary requirements for defending
COPENHAGEN, Jan, 16. | Vitae Rieipm is. ab 0 IV Althe North American Continent

@ On Page 3

An extensive Cominform attack

and to find out how much arms

oem secrete = ri and equipment, and how many
, according to the Gov-| Y ¢’ men, could be spared for Europe
. on newspaper Social Demo- | CRISIS PASSED in case of another war These
krat today cee “hiefs
i ' sources said that the Chiefs of
mY ze paper said, in a leading| —STRACHEY ftaff of the two countries were
; €, “the airlift to Berlin was bringing to tomorrow's meeting

)@ defeat for the Cominform, it i: LONDON, 16

Jan





ieee ‘tying to weaken the new} Mr. John Strachey, Minister of
Fi estern German _ state from | Food, said here today that the
| Within, crisis in the world shortage in

—Reuter. | dollars had passed.—Reuter.

ALLIES RESPONSIBLE

, F (RMANY

EST GERMAN)

4)

—Adenauer Told
|
BONN, Jan. 16. }

Way
a West German Chancellor, Dr. Konrad Adenauer told the
| Press here today that French Foreign Minister, Robert



Ps. human had spontaneously assured him of the French
me pove™nment’s view that the occupying powers must hold

themselves responsible for her security.



. ¢ “If we could get the same
’ ‘ = 99 assurance from the British and
= cel Well | United States Government we

would feel safer than now, Dr.}

Adenauer said,

“We Germans exist completely
disarmed at the most exposed
spot in the field of tension formed
at present in Europe”. “Even
though I do not believe that war
is imminent, nobody can say
that the atmosphere is very peace-
ful.

{ After 32 Days |
§ Fasting |
|

ij
Ma

i

: LOST 36 POUNDS

GERMANY, Jan. 16



















bed 3 Hence we have the greater in-
1 itr oni, glass ee crate, terest in an allied guarantee of
PHeavyweight « wcll d German! our security and are extremely
that he ut ae er, said to-{ grateful for M, Sehuman’s full
i — eeling well’! understanding”.
a Pie ° 82 days fast. —Reuter.
4 ; He is trying to break the 42 days
anger record he set up 25 year
h bone diet he is thriving on} T e . |
Pr oc iy Me! TS, Ship Will |
pan and 50 cigarette ee “a | ee ip 1 |
“his ¥ doctors ordered him to cut) ; |
ho ration to 10 a dav Run B oe a e
heey O'S pulse is weaker. He}
4 los By ,
Biting ee" ince he began | HONG KONG, Jan. 16. |
r miet.) + Cargo steamer Brooklyn Heights|
| he Isbandtsen Line}
15 FROZE 7 He run the Shang-!
ZE TO DEATH
p with
Fiftec, ISTANBUL 15 Ur f gener iespit
4 frozer, «. t s ttack
Ry y ‘ ‘
lack Flying Arrow
fol Ant iT i
Mf cold we: precedented ‘ Shc
® Whole eece, Which grippit hooting, I will get through’ he
Borteg nen - p is due t Yar h
teuter Tue Reuter.

other

statements of policy on this and
North Atlantic Defence
problems, which had already been

agreed upon at the Ministerial
level
They therefore expected that

agreement would be reached be-

tween the two countries very
quickly, probably in one meeting.

Officials said that the scope of
the present United States—Cana-
dian Talks would be wider than
usually. They emphasised’the im-
portance of tomorrow’s meeting
by pointing out that it was the
first time in history that the three
Canadian Chiefs of. Staff had vis-
ited the United States in a body.

Their names are: Lt.-Gen.
Charles Foulkes, Chief of the
General Staff, Air Marshal W.
Curtis, Chief of Air Staff, and
Vice-Admiral H. T. W. Grant,
Chief of the Naval Staff.—Reuter

ry in
Mao Tse Tung
. . = _* -
Visits Leningrad
LONDON, Jan. 16.
Mao Tse Tung, Chinese Com-
munist leader who is at present
in whe Soviet Union, yesterday
visited Leningrad, Moscow Radio

announced tonight. He left for
Moscow today.—Reuter.

U.S. And 8 N.A.P.
Countries Sign Pact

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.
American officials here today

{Said that the Military Aid Agree-

ment bevween the United States
and eight North Atlantic Pact
countries would be signed either
at the end of this week or the
beginning of nex’ week.—Reuter.



France Will
Protest
PARIS, Ji f
Frenct : po a" -
King, oreigr Uilmice
kesn aid today.—Reuter.

distribution, |





Snow Greets
Pilgrims

Stole

| Consumption of all types of ru- | : ; : ;
: ypes ru | i i a aa on such narrow margins and
| ber last year was estimated at| _, UAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 16. declared they have na invention
| 982,806 tons 410,289 of them| The Russian delegate da) to bear the brunt of the “dé=
| synthetic, | walked out of the small commi viviietion Sabyl 3
The industry should be fully | tee on procedure of the Economi: oo BRY to
£ ai oe vevit’ At Sah Ran iikon s : . a Government claim the — estric-
| Maintained in a standby condition, | @%4 Social Council as a protest}, ee >: xd beca's-: prices
| hot necessarily in full operation, | 2gaimst Chinese representatior MODE: YC: AROERE | PREH! ie oh
| it suggested.—Reuter | This is the second wWalkouv by soared in some businesses although
| Russian in four days. no goods arrived in the colony
lia | On Friday Mr. Jacob Malik wo een: The threatened
aeons ard r 3 | walk ) ; >» Sec . close-down of all businesses to-
THE ARROW in the picture points to the mainmast of the Yaw! : eye eee oe eee er " as averted. Last night
“Patiok”? : ow ee t ‘cil morrow was averted wast night
j Potick” which sprang-a-leak and sank te the mainmast in in oa 1 10n | A tew minutes later the Seviet|the entire Stann Creek, tne
| Careenage yesterday, i | delegate slso walked out of southern citrus capital of the
Ineffective” |} meeting of the ad hoc committ colony welcomed the arrival of
/ 66 e am (Ne . of siateless displaced persons the People’s Committee Secretary
/ > ~ ws ‘, | . The Soviet delegate to the sub-]George Price, leaders Nicholas
> = . y gat t \ yeorg ‘ é
aw otiek inks, Marrisan Warns Voters commission on the prevention of | Pollard and Henry Robateau and
| pa | discrimination and _ protectio: paraded with musik u singing

j | LONDON, Jan. 16 j minorities also walked out God Bless Amerira

6 ‘ | ate ne Minister, Hervert | , se sia’ uC Hen oday was in Devaluation Denounced
¢ “4 ha é ’ es } of iring the Starting «4 in| erpreted by obse TVGRS OS Gil 31s Speeches denounced devaluation
| f jn the General Election campaign,| cation that the Soviet group o s yet another plague imposed on
| told Britons tonight that ey|countries would boycott all Unites ay ' le tang forterin long de-

i The ‘ 7 } |} had a straight choice between|Nations activities until Chinese |® PSGPe (Obs Mi ne:

| The $4-ton French Yaw! Potick which has been lying |“constructive and — progressivo \Nationalist delegates were re- | Prived of a: Te ser ae

| Careenage for the past 11 months, sank up to its mainmast| Left? and “withering and. co.e- !moved.—Reuter. standard aos VEG BOG Conan

} at its berth in the inner basin of the Careenage about 4.20 a right” P wiekon o eed ti 5 an 8 tial

ths ice : _e , - delivering the first big Labour oo ate er aS eae
yesterday morning. 8 ee Oe about y, ° ‘ "7 United Nat :
oR hul wae 5 impaign speech at Lewish Ex-Krupp Chief Article 73 of the Unites Nations
[ts hull has gone right under leaving the mainmast anc | South-Fast London, Mr. Morrison | Charter praecas seh: 5. rear
mizzenmast protruding above water, The deckhouse. water. {ejected the idea of a peacetime Dies Al 79 | British means continued economis

} cans and bits of wood have floated off and parts of the tin ition Government, which, he Sera, Tuite’ ak treed

ie Tat eae —— Paha Ci, ; ae a. 6d said, would be “ineffective } SSCREN J; : alternative but to seek freedom

| bers have been crushed. If the Schooner Marion Belle Wolf ertainiy Gaboun we CHYPs ane ; ESSEN, Jan. 16. | os ewhere Citizens of Stann
had not been in the cross berth. th Y a ] certainly Labour would not agree Dr, Gustay Krupp von Bohlen , : - . -_

: Ss be » (Ne Mainmast of he Yaw 0 such an adventure”. He warned| Und Halbach 79-year-old former| Creek empowered the I eople’s

would have fallen on the wharf. voters against a Parliament, in|chief of the first Krupp combine| Committee to act for them and
a Save =rrq. An eyewitness told. the “Ado. which no Party had a_ clearlin the Ruhr, died today. elected a Branch Committee The
ute” that the “Potick” ‘sprang R™#4Jorily, “for we should have an| The aged former industrialist | People’s Committee expected this
Cool We th jaleak abouv 1.15 a.m, yesterday, |#"Stable Parlianientary situation, |was~judged incompetent to appear'| week to respond to urgent cable
| eatner he crew were awakened and im- } 4 the resulting Government|before the United Staves tribunal |calls from the people of the
|| THE weather continues to || as ly Rigen: ‘0 the , pumps eee = be nactlieting and] which two years ago convicted his northern district and Cayo in the

be cool. The highest tem- he ound out that water was ain in its policy” he said son Alfred of spoliation and loot-| western district. ‘

perature recorded at the eping through faster than they Reuter. |ing, and sentenced him to 12 years} At a merchants’ meetir the
Government Experimental {|| COU Pump It cul so they decidec imprisonment and confiscation of | People’s Committee Chairman, the

| Station at Codrington yester- } to abandon the vessel At 4.2¢ property Reuter. Hon. Johnny Smith demanded the

j day was 80.5° and the mini- a.m,, the bottom was sitting om the D neh vere as | merchants to cease bickering over

) nini 4 ; , ;

}; mum was as low as 68.0 sand i ruice Bern lard price control and join the people
| There was not much sun- Schooner “Potick” me ith it ‘ J 1 72. 2 in 9 ll-ouit ht to rout the evil
| N ! ! } , ee 2 Z :
| shine either. The skies || first bit of misfortune unde Reaches San Juan ‘ essup Ane Chiang —devaluation
| were overcast for the | Oristle of Martinique Y —(By Cable.)

|| greater part of the day and || coming to Barbado:} pring {SAN JUAN, Jan. 16 Have Conferred

}{ the wind fairly strong. ; with fresh fruit from 1 que at i pomeere OF Fee teeth ; Pp ?
| Wind velocity. was register. gee 1949 A 1.3 erlands arrived here today for a FORMOSA, Jan. 16. Did They Cheat:
| ed as fourteen miles per p.m nm Friday, January 28, i ai nee vena aboard the light America’s roving Ambassador, : -
hour. | aground off Black Rock while ap- ureraft carrier Karel Doorman.|Dr, Philip Jessup, conferred here ROME, Jan. 16.
L | proachins Bridgetown j As the ship entered San Juan|}for 90 minutes with Generalissi- The police today accused 116

Sicnebinlithniibcciiek ee 1. t st pam eeal > Daictanite woe tities larbour, passing historic Morro|mo Chiang Kai Shek today. Thej}students and professors av Rome
to the outer b uhhh Gf this Catees a Castle, her guns fired a 21 gun|subject was not discussed, buy it} University of cheating at exam-
Ade oe vepair’ On are a the salute, A United States army|was believed that Chiang out-|inations and alleged that a “ring”
. nauer srounding, the calmed Aaeutene io battery fired a similar salute in| lined’ the Nationalist position and|in the Secretariat sold degrees to
. leak Tt wal to. have Mek On t hae reply. . reiterated the need for furivner)|svudents who failed their courses,
Denies U ta hh ‘th | i med re Has The Karel Doorman steamed| American aid to carry on the war! A mass trial is expected in May.
at ea ‘ ve ie leak stopped ult slowly to her pier at the Grand against the Communists.—Reuter. —Reuter.
ome! never went up naval station. She is to unload
Re t " For some seven or eight months] Prince Bernhard’s Dakota plane | === = ~
por S it was lying in the outer basin] there }
before was taken into the inne The Governor of Puerto Rico,
basil During _ this ( the }Senor Munoz Marin, the United}
BONN, Jan. 16 ; ,
en NN, Jan. 16, Adv te VE formed that the | States army and navy chiefs here, | ’
K wt German Chancellor, Dr.| owner vere to arrive from] Brigadier Edwin Sibert and
one / denauer, today ceniec! Martinique to sell it out Rear-Admiral Daniel Barbey,
4smerican newspaper reports that!” “phe cea radually breaking} Puerto Rican dignitaries, and the |
former generals and staff officers | up the vessel. Stey ere ne | Duteh Consul-General, Mr, Wal- |
were advising him on the. re-| ~ oe ‘ aq dermar Lee went aboard the}
rm¢ 7 et. : aker esterday ave it 1 ’
armament of Germany, | . Cal ; hie Karel Doorman “to extend an -
The ts had said ths moved Vessrs. Schooner Owner or : eee ;
e reports had said that former | , ; 2 official weleome to the Prince.
Lieutenant General K Von Association, local agents, sai hat pot , 7 . as
4 ant venera urt saya Pr tlt shah stind Aird here was another exchange of
Manteuffel, who commanded aj ‘@ vessel was not Insul gun salutes when Prince Bern-
Panzer Corps on the Russian hard went ashore and returned | 1760
front, was Dr. Adenauer’s Chief . the officials’ calls.
Adviser on military matters ‘ >» D: t *rine ‘nhard of ;
* ‘ rape te » ar amage to Prince Bernhard o
: Gene ral Von Manteuffel wa Ge rman I ape I the Netherlands Dakota plane
backed by a brotherhood of forme: . while it was being unloaded here LTD i
German officers, whose ope! W ithdraws to-day will compel the Prince to r
Social and Welfare activitie . travel by ship to Curacao instead
might cloak a nucleus of trained} Arrest Charge of flying there. |
soldiers aiming at restoring Ger- The Prince, aboard the light
man armed forces, the reports BERLIN, Jan. 16 aircraft carrier “Karel Doorman”, LONDON
added . The Soviet-licensed East Ger-|arrived at Puerto Rico to-day on
Dr. Adenauer stated today that; man News Agency today with-]a goodwill vasit to Letin Ameri- i
he had no knowledge of former} drew an earlier report that aj ca—Reuler. |
German officers’ organisations, nor | large number of Soviet Zone
lid the Federal Government wish; Germans had. been arrested i BRIGHTEN YOUR HOMES & YOUR OFFICES
to know anything about them Hanover, British Zone, on the ‘ ‘ 4
—Reuter: | orders of the British Secret Ser- Stage Strike Baulks with
|

og



| vice. The Agency gave no explan-

| of the arrest of Soviet Zone poli-

‘



“ADVENTURE BOY”
PLEADS GUILTY

“Girl Jean”





Truman Has
New Rubber
Programme

WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.

President Truman asked (on-
gress to-day for immediate au-
\ thority to transfer at least part

of the Government - contr. iled
$700,000,000 synthetic rubber in-
dustry to private ownership,

He proposed, as insuronce
against rubber shortage in ano her
war, a new ten year law enabling

it thus to dispose of its war de-

; veloped monopoly and also to
allow import of natural rubbe~ on
a freely competitive basis co: sis-
tent with preserving the dor.es-
tie synthetic industry.-

It would not Serve national se-
curity to impoverish rubber pro-
ducing countries and “thus n ake
them more susceptible to propa-
ganda adverse to the interes's of

/

|
}
|

I



|



; man, Said that the United Sia
' had at present a synthetic rubber
capacity of 140,000 tons per \ ear.

+@$



















ation for its retraction. At the The Harewoods
Same ‘time, the lower Saaony

Ministry of the Interior in Han- VIENNA, Jan. 15
ever denied British Zone reports The Earl and Countess of Hare-

wood, visiting Vienna to hear

tical agents in Hanover. Usually] Austrian music, may be unable te

JERUSALEM, Jan. 16. | reliable sources in Hanover had fulfil their wish to hear the Richara

Snow greeted the first group cf; reported on Friday that about 20] gtrauss opera, because of a stage
23 Holy Year pilgrims who ar-| agents from the Soviet Zone of}technicfans strike. The \ strike
rived in Jerusalem today after) Germany were being held in} jnyolyes the state theatres and
teuring Galilee and Nazareth.—} Hanover Police Prison. both slate operas and is not ex-
— : —Reuter. | nectéd to end by tomorrow: The
a Harewood’s had changed their

plans specially to hear the opera

perform tomorrow night.
— (Reuter)

Father, Son









Belize Merchanis
Refuse To Hold

‘Devaluationbaby’

People Sing “God Bless
America” Again

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
BELIZE, Jan. 15.

(, OVERNMENT today postponed price restric-

tions to February 1, allowing protesting
merchanis time to reprice their goods and criticise
the provisions of the Price Control Order.

Soviets Walk

Profit margins allowed under

the Order are ;



the United States”, his re crt Absolute essentials; wholesale
) added, ; 10 per cent, retail 15 per cent;
| The report, drawn up by the Out 3 U N Necessities; wholesale 15 per
President's assistant John Sicel ° e cent, retail 20 per cent;

1

General wholesale; 20 per cent,
retail 25 per cent.
Merchants declined to operate

Committees
























MATROIL

A BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL, WASHABLE

tp

FLAT WALL FINISH

Ask your Dealer for Colour Card

|
|
|
or apply to:



SCOTLAND, Jan. 16 The prosecutor said: “That was Ambushed and Shot
a deliberate lie’. “He is a boy , a
Sobbing between two Police | q no oe , * truant from SARDINIA, Jan, 16. ' :
guards, 14-year-old John Guthrie | school. and he is absolutely be- Masked _ men ambushed and |
| pleaded guilty here to-dé to ' yond the control of his parents “executed” a father and son of}
| stealing the motor fishing boat e time has arrived, when lonely mountain track here, | . 2
i Girl Jean in which he was found etl ll ha to be done} possibly in pu a, of a family
! ft 201 ¢ nte k se | vendetta, police said toda
Sc r-day 5 | Vincenzo Arangino aged 75, ond|f BRIDGETOWN
hi on Antonello aged 25 were
ke ambushed vhile touring their!
u the tra Et ai n | astate in the Tobara region yester-| Sole Agents
u i ( the drifting Gi e he is |}day, they were blindfolded put i
‘Je ¢ hoard re \ berdec Sat ay | against wall and shot }
wenen: 5 wa ' aht,—Router Reuter | aera er RIL




PAGE TWO

L T. Col. L, W. Lucas, D.S.O.,

» M.C. and Mrs. Lucas of Cam-

vy, Surrey, England are now

1 Barbados for their second

W r. They arrived recently and

are staying at the Marine Hotel.
; “> «»

Checking For Radio

R. J. C. Farmer, head of the

Overseas Tele-Cornmunica-
tions Branch of the Ministry of
Civil Aviation, was an arrjval
over the week-end from London
via Jamaica by B.W.1LA. on a
short visit and will be leaving
today for Trinidad. He is staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Mr, Farmer has come out to
the West Indies to see the radio
facilities for Civil Aviation in
the region preparatory to attend-
ing a meeting of the International

ber

bae











ee Civil Aviation Organisation in

er Cuba in April. “Miss Wimple,,we must

sa" «<» «n be more topical in our

a music . .. switch to It’s

yi U.K. Director On Visit June in January!”

74 mM‘ C.E. Walters, Director of

i Walters Palm and Toffee

i Lid., manufacturers of confection- Says It With Eggs

ws eries of London, England, was an

; arrival on Sunday on a short visit S a gesture of goodwill to
4 on business combined with Winston Churchill,

; pleasure and is staying at the by Time Magazine as “The Man

; Marine Hotei, of the Half Century,”

: «en a» Casper, operavor of an ostrich

farm north of St.

Canadians On Holiday
, R.DMucray P. Biggar, a Cana-
* dian Businessman of London,
Ontario and Mrs: Biggar are now
Barbados for about six weeks’
oliday. They arrived recently by a“
Alcoa Pegasus” and are stay- Clipper.
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.



«an cn»

Back For A Rest

on

L yy T.C.A, and is
at the Marine Hotel.
T Assistant Direc- city.”




in Barbados last year for wrote:
now back for a couple

1@y



ervices, Depart-



«a» «»
Glamorous Phyllis

persons,
Phyllis



1 i s of the usherettes at the famous while the latter was vacationing
Chelse Art Ball which was at Key West, Florida.
Albert Hall on 30th
dec er. Daughter of one of the <» <2
ee in BS en Learie The Brain
} , e( ibbean Personality
contest of 1948 and was given & I HEAR that Learie
t three mont! visit to England tine, the Trinidadian
3 Wh time was up she Ge- cricketer, will be a member
cided to st on in London and the first ever “brains
oa¢ dealing solely with the
«» «D> cricket. The “brains

being organised by

Mannequin Appeal

T I \ s € the Carit will be held at the Civic

‘ean have found their way Croydon, on January 26th. Other]
ito the ‘ pages of one of famous cricketers taking part will
Lohdo leading fashion maga- be P, G, H. Fender, B.

zines his month. Slender manne; Hugh Bartlett, and H. M. Garland
quifis are photographed against Wells, Surrey cricket historian.
exotic. Baékgrounds, and travel- Louis Palgrave will be the ques-

rs to these tropic islands, Jam- tion master,
aica and the Bahamas, Trinidad
or Barbades, are advised what « «n
clothes tovtake with them, They

a to» wear a champignon
with a serene,
dress in

t daysyra $0 lazy









yered cotton tor the event A
eevelk navy linen in Were accompanied by son |
whi to ‘sunbathe ; und family, Mr. and Harold
- , Worme and three children who
cased Se have come over for a holiday
‘Hell’s Gate’s’ Dinner Music * * sae
ORD BALDWIN’S guests last Mr. Malcolm Butt, Barrister- a inant gh one —
L eek were entertained after at-law, Trinidad arrived on Sun-}{ oo ais tea til The we etie
dinner by music of the Steel Band day by B.W.1.A. and returned the restored, or come back
“Hell's Gate”. They are extreme- following day. He had brought his to-morrow ?”
sood and their black and white son Nigel to school at the Lodge Some time afterwards when
hc, costumes most attractive. It has and was staying at Ocean | Rerjioz had returned to Paris ha
} io} uae 7 i Jiev > ‘aris
AOA been announced tl at ne polaree View Hotel. found Miss Smithson again, She
| Cy. SOT vee . «<» «» -|had failed in London and in des-
Gate” to England. It is rumoured Mr. Jack De Lima, Director of peration had retucued 19 Paris.
t hey will be sponsored by Y. De Lima and Co., Ltd. jewel- hoping to open her own theatre
j : Jock Hilton Jers of Port-of-Spain, Fer- there. Berlioz, who had in the
Ys «» «» = gg ee eho = interval composed his “Fantastic
‘ p 3.W.I.A. yesterday after a short/ gy , a ae. ae
Payment For L.I. Scholars rad pena Ns co eee isa al Symphony”, a strange work of
. recent press release states the Mar ne Hi al as staying at) seif dramaiisation the product of
that it has been suggested to Gov- the Marine Hotel, his unrequited passion for the
an ernment that the present method _ « _ «> actress, redoubled his efforts to
; f ment to holders of Leeward Mr. Raymond Eyre, Inspector] win her. The Symphony had al-
P ¢ nd Scholarships does not in of Barclays Bank, left by B.W.I.A.| ready had its first performance
“hi ases meet the needs of stu- 1% Trinidad on Sunday af a|Now with Harriet Smithson back
dents, particularly in the United business visit. He was staying at|in Paris Berlioz arranged a con-
sdom ' the Marine Hotel. cert at which his Symphony was
committee has therefore been «» «n performed and induced her vo at-
. appointed by the Governor to con- Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Dexter lett | tend—allotting her (the heroine
RN ider the matter and make recom- by T.C.A. on Sunday for Bermuda! of a piece by no means entirely
if £ ; mendations The committee will after spending a _ holiday here. complimentary in its implica-
co 4+ of Hon. Dr. C. N. Griffin, They were staying at the Marine} tions!) the embarrassing position
O.B.E., Hon. M. H. Davis and Hon, Hotel of a middle front seat of vhe
‘ V. C. Bird a» aie balcony.
! «» «» Mr. Thomas Stevenson left by The audience was a brilliant
it " T.C.A, on Sunday for Bermuda one. It included Alexandre Du:
Batt Recorded Music At after a short visit. He was staying oe, vie Huge, ioeenent a
; ° at the Marine Hotel eine the poet. eine records
: Wakefield Pe ° Berlioz himself performed on thé
, rH xt concert in the series a uli a > a syerv vime
i ] Perec ' Br hast se ? ; Capt. John Higham and Capt. gorse § ees : oh
ers ul ‘fere 2 i > as i re Cf ss & s s eye he
} eS pedal belie ok aaccodia Ernest Allen, pilots of T.C.A. re-] 2° genes 5 ad all * pod: Sting
i fa € ies DE con recorded tumed to Toronto, by | 8ave_a urious roll on the drums
usic giver each week at the moa Sunday . but Berlioz was no doubt too scru-
: Brit in ; “Wakefield” .C.A. on Sunday after spending ; 7 5.
; British Seuncil, Wakefield”, ‘holiday here. They were accom-| Pulous a* composer to overload his
AP tA NY Vhite Parke-will be presente , a) : ; i oie 143 age : ,
A i White Pa ke will be ore sented by panied by their wives and were composition with so many drum
ee eS om. on Wednes, saving at the Marine Hotel rolls!
By ; plaee at 8.15 p.m. on Wednes- *°?''* ° 7 uss At last Berlioz had broken
i day, January 18th. For her pro- Aa “~~ down her resistance and married
Ay : ne has chosen Dr. Paul Lalanme and Miss her The marriage ironically
% 1 Concerto Prokofiev Rolande Veilleux of Canada who} enough after such superhuman
ie 4 Ballet Suit ae ornes ee peauna holiday Rog efforts to achieve it was a failure,
in] . sallet Suite “The Wise Virgins” See me by TC. .'e-| but the Symphony was a tremen-
iH | Bach arr. Walton turned home by T.C.A. on Sun- dous success
’ 4 day. . _—
, 3

| EXERCISE BOOKS |
4cts & 8cts
Double Lines 7cts

Single Lines



BOTTLES OF INK
if 14cts and 15cts











Florida, is sending two ostrich
eggs to the British statesman.
The eggs, six inches long and
weighing more than three pounds
each, are being flown to London
by Pan American World Airways;

In a letter accompanying the
eggs, Casper pointed out that the
ancient Egyptians used osirich
eggs as gifts to citizens of coun-
S. Parney of Ottawa who tries they desired to honour and

g “I esteem it a privilege and an
rest. He arrived on honour to send you these practical
staying tokens from my ostrich farm on
the outskirts of America’s oldest}

s Each of the eggs, Casper in-
stional Health and formed Churchill, has a_ nutri-
ment value equivalent to that
provided by 13 chicken eggs and
will be sufficient—scrambled or
as an omelet—to feed a dozen

Several weeks ago Casper sent

€;' MOROUS' Miss
B Woolford of British Guiana a similar shipment of ostrich eggs
nd again. She was to President Harry S. Truman

Association of Cricket Clubs, and

Comings And Goings

|
i cooled-dewp, covered-up look fo M* and Mrs. Charles Worme|
; +) returned from Trinidad by}

B.W.I.A on Saturday.







Berlioz

Rector Berlioz was the storm}
petrel of music. A Sourhern
Frenchman, son of a physician, he
was born in 1803 near Grenoble.
His father insisted that he should
become a doctor but Berlioz, al-
though he took a medical degree,
oroke away and entered the Con-
servatoire av Paris to study music.
At 27 he won the Prix de Rome.
Paris—the time when Berlioz was
pursuing his studies — was the
Paris of the waning Classics and
the waxing Romantics, who were
beginning to dominate the arts—
painting, liverature and music.
Berlioz associated with creative
artists in all three branches—with
Vicvor Hugo Dumas and Balzac,
Delacroix and other Romantic
painters and with Chopin and
Liszt. Berlioz was an out and out
Romantic. He loved ine exotic,
the grandiose — even the grue-
some and grotesque. His whole
life was a stirring drama to him
in which he enacted the leading
role. His music is drama and
often melodrama. His love affairs
were significant of his character
—they were conducved in the true
Romantic style.

At twenty-four his imagination
was suddenly gripped by the
beauty and (to him) the drama-
tic power of vhe Irish Shakes-
pearean actress Harriet Smithson
who was giving a Shakespeare
season in Paris. He sent impas-
sioned letters and moved heaven
and earth to get a word with her
but she would have none of him.
He wooed her wiih such impetu-
osity that at first he seemed little
tut a burden to her, She said she
liked him “well enough” which
was an insult to his volcanic
hear’. Then two years after he
had first seen her in Hamlet, Har-
riet Smithson returned to Lon-
don. While she was gone the
slanderous stories Berlioz heard
about her drove him nearly in-
sane and it is said tha’ for two
whole days he wandered desolate,
without food and without sleep
through the countryside about
Paris, medivating his betrayal and
vhe perfidies of Miss Smithson
Worn out with passion he slept for
five hours on a cafe table, to the
Gismay of the waiters-

Then he fell in love with a
young valented pianist. He be-
came engaged to her, but winning
the Prix de Rome he had to leave
her and take up his residence in
Rome at the Villa Medici. Then
the news came to him in Roma
that she had married anovher.
Throwing up his scholarship, he
hurried off, intent on murder and
suicide. At Florence he bought
women’s clothes and a pistol.
They were left behind at one of

IS} the stages of the journey so he
replaced them. j



|





PAINT BOXES
48, 91, 92 & $1.04

GEOMETRY
SETS

40 cents

| PENCILS 5+, PEN HOLDERS 18, PEN NIBS 01 & 02

& CHOOL DEMANDS

FROM

EVANS and W

HITFIELDS

Dial 4606 15 and 27 Broad Street, Dial 4220







THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The curveless silhouette given









5,000 Lives

LONDON, (By Mail).

Cats reportedly have nine lives,
but “Scrap” a London six-weeks- |
old female black and white ee |
is still alive after tempting death |
5,000 times.

The story of Scrap’s adventure
was disclosed when the kitten was
discharged as “fit” by a North
London Animal dispensary.

On Christmas evening last
year two men in a truck were
halted by London traffic lights.
Suddenly they heard a faint mew.
They searched the truck but
found nothing and drove off to
their destination.

On arrival they again heard a
faint mew. This time the two men
spent an hour making a thorough ;
search of the truck which was
piled with cartons, Still nothing
could be found.

Here the men found Scrap,
who had crawled into a tiny space
between the double wheels. On
the truck’s journey from east to
north London the kitten must
have revolved with the wheels
some five thousand times, esti-
mated driver Arthur Jones.

Taken immediately to the
animal hospital the kitten was
found to ‘te suffering nothing
worse than a bruised head.

Jones, like many truck drivers,
is a superstitious man. He adopted
Scrap for luck.

by a shapeless bodiee is seen —I.N.S.—

in both these outfits.

Must Fashion Go Back To 1927
Knee-Lenéth Horrors?

By Susan Deacon

With the turn of the century we are told that women’s dress
will be influenced mainly by the 1927 look. I can’t think

why!

There was never a_ fashion
more unkind to women than the
straight knee-length skirt and
flat-bosomed silhouette of the
late ‘20s.

Fashion designers searching for
a “New Look” should look else-
where for their inspiration.

Now He Rides Inside

“Cnce upon a time,” in the early
nineteen-thirties, a rather diffi-
dent young man walked timidly
into Broadcasting House, the
BBC's London Headquarters, and
crossed the entrance hall to the
lifts He was an electrical en-
gineer, and it was his job to see
that the impressive lifts with
their bronze doors were main-
tained in perfect working order.
This young man had great lean-
ings towards a stage career and
as he rode up and down on top
of the lifts, seeing that all was
as it should be, he dreamed long-
ingly of a time when he should
ride inside then, as a bona fide
broadcaster being whisked to and
from the studios.

Now this young man—not so
very young any more, and with a
domed forehead above which
there is very little hair—is in-
deed a bona fide broadcaster.
More than that, he is one of the
best of them, besides being a
Variety artist, straight actor and
film actor who is in perpetual
demand. His name? Maurice
Denham, one of the mainstays of
the popular Variety programme



stade hinding = in -the-Marsh”
where he appears as < Ciaris
different people that it is almost
impossible to credit any artist
with uch versatility The
charming but stupid Dudley

Davenport, with the choking laugh
and the constant admission of “Oh

I say, I sm a fool!” the totally
unintelligible farmer, Mr. Blake,
the spin Miss Clingbine, with



her high-pitched giggle, and any
other odd characters who may be
required all are provided by the
brilliant Mr. Denham

Recently he appeared in the
BBC's Third Programme in a
straight play, his first straight
part on the air for ten years
Before the war he played in all

kinds of radio drama, from broad-
casts to schools to Children’s
Hour. Just after war began he

played the glamorous charlady
Mrs. Lola Tickle, in the first series
of “ITMA,” then the Army claim-
ed him. It was after his demob-
ilisation that he was snapped up
to appear in “Much Binding,” to
the intense delightgof listeners,
who at once took the bungling
but endearing Dudley Davenport
to their hearts

When Denham is not facing a
microphone he is facing a camera
and on many days of his life
faces both of them, for in the
last three years he has played in
thirty-eight different films







; y ~ 1-16 tins PEARL BARLEY

[ ‘ 1-16 tins OATMEAL
YOUR
BATH

BASINS—White, Green, Pink

TILES—White and Green

ELECTRIC AUTOMATIC WATER HEATERS—5, 8

and 15 Gallons

|

FACTORY





HIGH AND LOW LEVEL TOILET SUITES
YORKSHIRE COPPER PIPE & FITTINGS—AIl Sizes

LEAD PIPE—%s”, 42”, %4",
BIB & STOP COCKS
I

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON









TUES. & WED. 8.30
P MAT: TUES 5 p.m.
I Universal Hit Double
4 THE BLACK CAT
A and SILVER BULLET
Basil Rathbone, Johnny
Z Mack Brown
a Opening FRI. 20, 8.30
A MISS TATLOCK’S
MILLIONS}
SSS SSS







Tf YOU are

The 1949 look has_ settled

down—why distort it? . ve. §
The mid-calf hemline, slightly interested in

padded shoulders, and straight ‘

skirts are elegant, and for most {

women easy to wear.

Our waists and bustlines are in
the right place and we are
comfortable.

Even an up-to-date version of
the 1927 look with a_ higher
waistline, would be wunattrac-
tive.

picking up
$20,000,000

As accessories to this fashion womans aan
trend I hear that the plain court follow the “~~ ~
shoe too, must go and that shoes clues in oO a

will be pointed, buckled and
strapped.

Pendant earrings reaching al-
most to shoulder length will take
the place of the pearl half-rings
and small drops, and doubtless, to
complete the flapper look, will be
the long cigarette holder and the
shingle.

LUST FOR GOLD.

Friday at GLOBE













— and —
FOOL’S GOLD
William BOLD,
Hopalong CASSIDY

CROSSWORD



| EMPIRE

TODAY LAST TWO SHOWS
y 485 & 8.30
Eagle Lion Film Presents . ...

Lois BUTLER—Bill GOODWIN



* MICKEY ”

Across
& Coricus> goa “Se aothing. (7)
6 Many Ou6 Got a ThOWsEids (o/
9%. Fruit. (6)
10. Boeianing. meant to be added
- (
18, % pigve of this was easy wo the

{
FP, (4) |
14. Printer’s measures. (3)

with
Irene HARVEY, John SUTTON



15. Myself in tide going out. (3)

16, Not the kind of figure an artist
would pose as Venus. (3)

18. Money from soup in India. (5)

20. Sharp. (4) 22. A broken seal. (44

24. You'll find it in County Clare og
in Texas, (5)

25, For this is to pardon. (4)

26. Games accessory. (4),

27. Sprinkle, (5)

Dowao

TODAY LAST TWO SHOWS
4.45 & 8.15

Eagle Lion Film Presents 6
Dennis O’KEEFE—Claire TREVOR
in

j
ROXY

1. Sometimes useful as a tiller. (6)

2. She’s not informed when she’s at
Ware. (3)

8, It’s enough to make one’s heart
go faint. (7)





Here you have one exactiy thd

“RAW DEAL”
with
Marsha HUNT—John IRELAND
OLYMPIC
TODAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.15

4

same, (5)

5. There's no good fortune about es
) Columbia Double

6 “FRAMED”

7

1

this. (8 {

. Has been called ““the very

dregs.” (4)

. Learnt by the nudist +
}

4 — with —
Glenn FORD, Jannis GARTER

(6)



. Was it through this the Aga was - and —

upset by a leek? (7) “ADVENTURES . SILVERS ”
. Some iizara, this. rt) Peak eNO

1
12
14: Signtscreen (6) a

Willis >, Glor Nrw

. This mates with a ruff. (5) riiji.-aattyin cape pmsaasi

19. Turn of the tide. (4

21. Can you remember the thing td
be proved in Euclid? (3)

23. If there are & Across there's uot
many. (3)

Solution of yeSterday Ss puede Across?
1, Ratan. 4 Sota; 7, Tutor, ¥ Tun; 10,

Fe CELE YS | JUST RECEIVED

15. Orb; 16 Polk; 18. Lo
Hooped: 15 Absant: 14 Loca:







Large CREAM OF WHEAT
Small CREAM OF WHEAT

Large QUAKER OATS with
China ware

Large ROBIN HOOD OATS
with Glass Tumbler

|

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Tins FRUIT —

| Pears, Pineapple, Straw-

berries.
114”

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LIMITED. ) OAL 2236 ~ ROEBUCK $1



At length Sailor Sam pa
can’t think of anyone in

who would have
bad turn,

deep in the wood an

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40, 50 AND OLDER!

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be strong and active

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regularly all year round.
Vitamins and energy-building oil.
It helps build resistance, stamina



vA









ROWVAL Worthings
TODAY & TOMORROW
43 & 8.30
United Artists Double....
Dorothy LAMOUR
George MONTGOMDRY
THE GIRL FROM MANHATTAN

44, 66,656,6,4
99S OSS SES 6999 99S8S







ene teeetiae aenee ee ce, ~~

‘

a



Rupert an

a

dolefully. :
Rupert. And he tells his friend
all abour the mysterious caravan

and energy.

More than just a tonic—
it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

TE
HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONI

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DELICIOUS FOOD |

Special Menu for light evening
Suppers

So after a late Cocktail Party come and try —

Reasonable Prices

£,666666666005%

PPO FEE CD







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

To-night at 8.30

BETTE DAVIS, ROBERT

MONTGOMERY

in “JUNE BRIDE”
with FAY BAINTER,
BETTY LYNN |

A Warner Bros. Picture |





GLOBE



$5455 ooo ett j yf
POOP PPPDPI PPP PPE LD PPP PPP PPPS PS PPP ISP PASSAT

LADIES!

Begin 1950 the Right Way ....
. THAT IS THE ‘DOROTHY GRAY’ WAY.
WE have a complete stock of Dorothy Gray Pre {
I stock 0 orotny 0 Pre

tions. Drop in and let us explain their uses an
you with your Cosmetic problems.

COLLINS LIMITED.

28, Broad Street.

FORE z
JACK
BLOCK
RABBET

PLANE IRONS

SPOKE SHAVES
A “STANLEY” MITRE BOX
See Them in Our Show Window.

PLANTATIONS LIMITE f |

TUESDAY, JANUARY



d the Caravan—9~¢



uses.

done me such a
and | haven't seen any
strangers about,” he e'
**Oh, but | have !”" cries

can help me to get some sop of

d ot the fierce oroot."”

Also
A La CARTE DISHES, STEAKS,
CHOPS and CHICKEN

Telephone 3513

POSPSPPS SSFP SOS

Matinee : Wednesday at 5 pa

with ALAN HALE,

THEATRE

TO-DAY at 5 & 8.30 and Continuing
JUDY GARLAND and VAN JOHNSON

in
IN GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME
WEDNESDAY 8.30 P.M.
GRAND VARIETY SIGHT Z

The MILTON QUARTET — CHARMER — MADAM
LA ZONGA & The PROWLER



A wonderful assortment ivst opened?
CIRCULAR PLANES







17, 1959























oo

‘as



man who spoke broken i I
a , En

Hadn't we better go an tel t
Constable Growler all about jp >»
he says. ** No,” says Sam §j 4
as he gazes towards the forest, â„¢ .
present I'm going to deal with shi I
in my own way and perhaps yoq —

¢

B
faim F

| = By:
































— Good Service,

464 6

Wednesday & Thursday Night

at 8.30 unk

PHILIP DORN, HELMUT
DANTINE

in ESCAPE IN THE DESERT

JEAN SULLIVAN

A Warner Bros, Picture

()








E66 GOS OOO COOOOES

FSS?







RIP SAWS 4
BOW SAWS 4
BACK SAWS ¥

CHISELS 4
HAND DRILLS q
BREAST DRILLS
VISES
JANUARY 17, 1950

TUESDAY,

” Farouk Plans |
| A Better Egypt

PAGE THREE

| ’ “A —~. \





cet see

Youths Jeer
Schuman

IN EAST GERMANY
BERLIN, Jan. 16.



Soviet Agents
Arrested

BERLIN, Monday, |

The Soviet licensed East Ger-
man news agency ADN stated
to-day that a large number of





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE 2
21 Deported |

Ministry Of Food 2 ed |
; | From Poland |
| State Their Case WARSAW, Jan. 16. |

i: The Polish Foreign Ministry
| ises that its other offer does not| today notified the French Embassy













@ From Page 1

About 30 German youths in the | guarantee to Commonwealth Pro-| completely fulfill the desires >! in Warsaw that the 21 French | Soviet Zone Germans were being | ¥
(By HAIG NICHOLSON) Soviet Sector of Berlin, whistled | ducers from 1953 onwards is the|some of the Producers concerned. Nationals. detained here within} held in solitary confinement in a _—
CAIRO, Jan. 16 and catealled as Monsieur Robert | United Kingdom market. Accord-| There are numerous conflicting} ‘he last 4 days, have been expelled | Hanover prison, in the British

Schuman,

whe o , : : the French Forei ingly the United Kingdom has| interests which iv has been im-| [fom Poland. ; Zone.
KING FAROUK’S speech at the opening of Parliament Minister walked down the io offered to Commonwealth Produc-| possible to reconcile to the satis-} They include Pierre Marschall] «These people, all of whom had :
to-day was noteworthy not merely for the Sweeping | Udcr Den Linden, in the heart of |@*S from 1953 onwards is the! faction of all parties, but the| Correspondent in Warsaw for} visited relatives in western Ger-
away of martial law but also for a programme of social | the city today. he ag en ee Sees facts stated above show that} 49ence France-Presse and) many, were arrested on the order
es i ingdom

more ambitious than anything yet attempted in Schuman broke off an 80- there is no foundation for the view] Emond Massenet, head of the] of the British secret service,” the

reform

Egypt. —— ——¢

~ Belgium
Recognises
Israel

* BRUSSELS, Jan. 10.
jum night et offi-
of Israel.
dally the fim Foreign _ Ministry
eS unique stated: “The Bel-
rod Jsraeli Governments de-
to normalise their relations
1 their representation in
each of the two countries to the
sk of legations.” oe
“Thus far, Belgium was repre-
ted in the State of Israeli by
C General in Jerusalem,
swanhuys, while Dr. Michael
a ir was his country’s envoy in
a ealg with the title of “repre-






















































nt tive of the State of Israeli’.
Ministers plenipotentiary will
appointed. —Reuter.



»s Dissolve Five
Religious Groups

TOKYO, Jan. 16.

today ordered the dis-

of ioe “religious organ-

Mons” and two feudal bodies

ih the Attorney General’s

described as “ultra-national-
and terroristic.”

spokesman for the Attorney

said the seven organisa-

were “disrupting the peace

ab

interfering with local ad-
mistration.” The “religious”
ncies were said to stem from
organisation founded in the

1899 (Christian) for wor-'
bing the pagan sun goddess,
fostering Milim.—Reuter.

| |
Warns Saar People |
gainst French Pact |

| BONN, Jan. 16. |
Adenauer appealed directly 10}
people of the Saar, a Vital|

area between France and|
many, not to allow their Gov-|

fent to make its proposed
bw treaty with France.
said “if France agreed to a
treaty with the Saar’’ serious

opments would start in

He recalled that the Saar wa

Man until the end of the last}
Hi added, “whoever embarked
hat’ road would know the
inning, but not the end of it.’ |
“it is therefore my urgent wish
the Saar people themselves
d take care that nothing of
kind happens.”

Reuter

Ingrid Expects
livorce In 10 Days

Though relaxed following the
end of fighting in Palestine, mar-
tial law was maintained to combat
underground Moslem Brotherhood
and Communist activities.

Internal newspaper censorship
has ended but censorship of in-
coming and out going letters and
cables, including press communi-
cations, remains in force.

Good news for Egyptians is that
from today there will be free
education in primary, secondary
and technical schools. Pupils in
the past have been expelled for
non-payment of fees and on more
than one occasion King Farouk
has paid the fees of needy pupils
himself. Also welcome is the an-
nouncement that steps will be
taken to introduce social insur-



ijroops from Egypt and the 9 idan



ROME, Jan. 16.
Ingrid Bergman expects'a di-
t from Dr, Pever Lindstrom
min ten days, and will imme-
marry Roberto Rossellini,
ding to the sensational Rome
paper Momen Sera today.
mossellini’s 13-year marriage to
meella de Marchis was annulled
Saturday.





























had a trans-Atlantic tele-|
€ conversation yesterday
husband, a Hollywood brain
X The result was
Was now conlident that noth-
mage to the Italian
he turbulent love life of the
ming Ingrid is 1
&@ ros’ epilogue,
Rewer,

OSER INTERNATIONAL
YOPERATIION URGED

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan, 16.

eperts of four nations report-
to the United Nations today
Ways of achieving full employ -

Ps Urged closer invernational
Pepetation to stabilise world
me @nd a “far more conscious

MN of policy” than has yet

attempted in developing
mdustrial: areas, — Reuter,

me Paper said that Miss Berg-,
with | >
| Dutch sergeant husband.
that |

could stand in whe way of hen |
film |

the paper) canted a hand-carved Indonesian

| Afterwards they talked about In-
donesia.—Reuter.
:

a a elie ea

ance, There is nothing of the kind
at present.

Efforts to reduce the cost of
living will be appreciated, as the
expense of running homes has ap-

; | preciably increased since the de-

valuation of sterling.
Best News

For foreigners the best news is
that fiscal procedure will be re-
organized to end numerous com-
plaints. Court calendars have been
crowded with cases concerning
taxes which must be paid first
and then, if desired, disputed
afterwards. There is no specific
mention in the speech of renewed
negotiations with Britain buv the
hint that the Government will
press for evacuation of Britisn

raises a matter which must be
dealt with Britain.

“One of the Government’s first
tasks will be the reinforcement
of the Army, not forgetting the
creation of new arms factories and
the sending abroad of military
missions.

The King’s speech, which was
read by Nahas Pasha, said that
the natioun—through the General
Election which took place in an
“atmosphere of liberty, probity,
and neutrality’—had proclaimed
the necessity to liberate Egypt. and
the Sudan from all chains on its
liberty and independence, “so
that it may recover its past glory
and take a worthy place in the
world”. The Government will
make resolute and effective efforts
to speed wp the evacuation of both |
parts of the (Nile) valley, and
protect iis unity under the Egyp-



tian crown against any impairs
ment or aggression, the King
said.

Government Determined

“The Government is determined
to re-affirm’ on an equal footing
within the United Nations Charter
its relations of cordiality and
friendly entente with all coun-
tries,” the King’s speech contin-
ued. “It will spare no efforts to
contribute towards the mainte-
nance of International Security to
promote peace on earth and ensure

that man’s rights are respected.
The Government wiil pay in-
creased attention to the Arab

League in an effort to help solve
its problems, to consolidate its
foundations and help it achieve its
mission in an atmosphere of sin-
cere cordiality and complete
serenity—-an atmosphere which
reflects the image of friendship
and kinship uniting the Arab



peoples.—Reuter, |
!
|

Dream Come True

HOLLAND, Jan. 15.
A childhood dream has come
true for Leonie Simonz from In-
donesia, now living here with her

Leonie always wanted to see
Queen Wilhelmina. She was beat.
en in a Japanese prison camp for
keeping a photograph of the then
Queen,

Yesterday Leonie
at the Amsterdam Royal Palace by
Wilhelmina, to whom she _ pre-

box showing a good luck bird,

| taken

minute drive through the street of
the four~powered city with its
beflagged stores, now the centre
of the Government quarter of the
East German Government.

A lorry full of German youths,
catching sight of the long caval-
cade of cars bearing the French
tricolour, which was parked by
the kerb, jeered as they drove by.
Several persons who passed Mon-
sieur Schuman on the pavement,
however, dofted their caps to him,
and were greeted by him in like
manner,

General Jean Ganeval,
French Commandant in Berlin,
and Monsieur Andre Francois
Phecet, the High Commissioner,
pointed out the sights to Mon-
sieur Schuman as they walked
down the street, followed by
crowds of photographers, journ-
alists, and Germans.

Monsieur Schuman took par-
ticular interest in a large build-
ing, formerly the Dresdener Bank,
now the headquarters of the
Socialist Unity Party, and in the
“house of Soviet Culture”, form-
erly a Ministry of the Prussian
State Government.

the

—Reuter.

U.K. Pledge
Help to L.L.O.

CEYLON, Jan. 16.

British Secretary for Common-
wealth Relations Philip Noel-
Baker today pledged Britain’s full
assistanc> to the International
Labour wrganisation in its efforts
to improve the lot of Asian work-
ers,

He told the Asian Regional Con-
ference of the I.L.O. which opened
here today that “economic ex-
pansion by joint action of east and
west will dominate the future of
Asia for years to come.

Noel-Baker surveyed the
economic situation in Asia and
drew an optimistic picture of the
future.

“IT am authorised by my Gov-
ernment to say that if the United
Kingdom can help in training
workers or experts we shall do so
to the very limit of our power.”
He congratulated Indonesia, which



is represented for the first time
in 1.L.0. Conferences.

He added,
“T hope that all nations of this
continent—ex-allies as well as ex-
enemies will join in the partner-
ship in achieving Asia’s economic
freedom.

Noel-Baker travelled to Nuwara
Eliya, a hill station, from Colombo
where he took part in the Com-

monwealth Foreign Ministers’ Con-

ference. Two hundred and fifty
delegates are attending the con-
ference. Government employees
and workers from many parts of
Asia are represented, scores of
observers and experts from inter-
national organisations are also at-
tending. Main task of the Con-
ference is to discuss plans to im-
prove the living standards of
millions of peasants in Asia.

The letters I.L.O., initials of the
International Labour Organisation,
really stand for Imagination, Lové
and Optimism, said Mr. Noel-
Baker.

—Reuter.

. : a
C.G.T. Call Strike
~ >. a
Of French Seamer
PARIS, Jan. 16.
Comuinunist-led C.G.T. (Confed-
eration Generale Du _ Travail)
today galled on all seamen of the
Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
tique Campagnic General 5S.
Transatlantique (French Line) to
“support by all means they think
appropriate, the strike of their

was received, coileagues on the Ille de France.”

Ninety-five per cent of the
French Line seamen are affiliated
to the C.G.T. Union. Main griev-
ance is non payment of a 3,000
franc monthly wage bonus.

The French Government has
firm action against the



| New Trade
Agreement

VIENNA, Jan. 16.
The British trade delegation
| has arrived in Vienna to negotiate
| a new trade agreement with Aus-
| tria. The delegates will have their
| first meeting at the Austrian For-
| eign Office tomorrow.—Reuter

| threatened “night strike” of sev-
| eral thousand security workers
and weather bureau personnel of
the French airports by making
| them subjects to civilian call up.
| They claimed a night bonus of
| approximately 50 per cent,
| spokesman of the Communist and
| non-Communist unions said they

| would ask their members | to
| “adhere strictly to regulations”.
—Reuter.









offered to Commonwealth Pro-
ducers a five-year contract from
1953, making, with the unexpired
portion of the present guarantee,
eight years in all.

Until 1952 the United Kingdom
will continue under the exisving
guarantee, to find a market for
the whole exportable surplus of
Commonwealth Producers.

Guarantee Offered

From 1£53 onwards to 1957 the
United Kingdom has offered to
guaraniee a market in the United
Kingdom at reasonably remuner-
ative prices fixed annually for a
total of 1,550,000 tons, 1,100,000
Yons from the Colonies, 300,000
tons from Australia and 150,000
tons from South Africa,

In the light of information as
to increased cost submitted by the
Producers, a price per ton of 12%
above the 1949 price has been
offered for the 1950 crop, and
any reasonable further increases
of cost, together with all other
relevant’ factors, will be taken
{nto account in fixing the prices to
be paid in future years.

The precise basis for fixing
these prices is still the subject
of negotiations between expert
representatives of vhe' Producers
and Ministry of Food. The exist-
ing undertaking encourages ex-
ransion of Commonwealth sugar
production for export without
setting a limit. but since the
preferential market for Common-
wealth sugar is limited, United
Kingdom Government has sug-
gested to Commonwealth Pro-
ducers that as part of the proposed

agreement, they should undertake

for the vime being not to plan to

expand their exportable surpluses
| beyond a figure of 2,350,000 tons

The Colonies share of this total}
| is 1,550,000 tons, which compares

with their pre-war, present and
prospective export figures as fol-
lows Pre-war average (1935-1938)

960,000 tons, 1949—1,200,000 vons,

1952—1,400,000 tons; hence, under
the arrangements proposed by the
United Kingdom, the Colonies
could lay their plans up till 1957
and the footing tha’ they had an
annual export of 1,550,000 tons,
or 350,000 tons more than their
exports ,today, at 150,000 tons
more vhan their expected exports

for 1952.
Guaranteed Sales
Of this total, 1,100,000 tons

would consist of guaranteed sales
in the balance above of the amount
covered by the guaranvee, they
should find a market either in
the United Kingdom or in Cana-
da, since in both of these markets
the preferential rave of duty gives
a considerable advantage to
Commonwealth sugar over foreign
sugar. If these arrangements were
agreed to and carried out, and
assuming that the Unived King-
dom by 1953 will be able to
purchase all the sugar it needs,
annual imports from the Colonies
into the United Kingdom market
would from 1953 onwards will be
about 100% more than they werd
on the average of the years 1935
and 1938. :
Imports from foreign countries
would fall to less than 10% of
the United Kingdom’s total re-
quirements of sugar, or no more
than one-third of the pre-war
quantity. The United Kingdom 1s
under an obligation to the Unit-
ed Nations to enter into negotia-
tions when the time is ripe for
the framing of a new Interna-
tional Sugar Agreement. Pendin
such negotiations the Unit

Kingdom Government feels bound

to resérve some part of the United

Kingdom’s market uncommitted.
Conflicting Interests

His Majesty’s Government real-



advanced in some quarters that
the offer involves the restriction
of Colonial Sugar production in
order that the United Kingdom

may buy a greater proportion of
foreign sugar. The figures given
in this statement show that exact-
ly the reverse is the case. All
that the United Kingdom is doing
in the way of limitation is first
to place certain limits on

prepared to guarantee to take at
affixed price negotiated each year,
and secondly to ask Common-
wealth Producers for the time
being to place certain limits on
their expansion programme after
1952.
Unreasonable

It would be unreasonable to
expect the United Kingdom to
undertake for eight years ahead
to purchase unlimited quantities
of any commodity on the basis
of a guaranteed price. The quan-
tities covered can be revised up-
wards if circumstances permit
but there is no question of revising
them downwards during the period
of the eighty-year Agreement
The offer made represents
greater degree of security tha:
the Colonial Producers have had
at any previous time.

Befora the war the total ex-
ports of the Colonies amountea
to 960,000 tons, the whole of
which was without guarantee and
had to compete in world mar-
kets apart from the protection
afforded by Commonwealth pret
erence. The Colonies’ export to-
day is 1,200,000 tons. By 1952,
on present expansion plans, it
will be 1,400,000 tons. If they
accept the present offer, the Col-
onies will be entitled in 1953 and
four after

years that to export
1,550,000 tons.
Of this total 1,100,000 tons, |

representing no less than 71%,

will be shipped to the United

the
amount of sugar which they are

French Repatriation Mission.
The group of French deportees

are thought to have left for the

East Polish frontier by

Among the 21 were six people
whose detention had previously
been unknown to the French Em-
bassy here.

— Reuter.



Soviets Dissolve

Internment Camps
BERLIN, Jan. 16.

bus late | that a
last night, or early this morning. Soviet

agency stated.

Last Friday usually reliable
sources reported from Hanover
“group of agents from the
who
in infiltrating into
western Germany had been ar-
rested at Hanover.—Reuter.

“T_unaties
At Work

CALCUTTA, Jan. 15.

The Indian Deputy Premier

Gen. Vassily Chukiov, chief of | Vallabhai Patel, told half a mil-
the Soviet Commission, declared | lion Calcutta citizens at a public

logay in a
Ulbricht, East
Prime Minister:
“The Soviet
decided to

letter to
German

Government
liquidate the

Walter| meeting this evening that if the
Depuvy | people of India desired a change

of Government they could do so

has |“by ballot box or by revolution”
intern- | but throwing bombs at policemen,

ment camps at Buchenwald, Sach- |Sardar Patel said, was “not revo-
senhausen and Bautzen under con- | lution but a sort of madgess”.

vrol of the Soviet authorities.”
Gen. Chukiov added that 15,038

persons, including 5,504 erving
sentences passed by military
courts, will be released. Ten thou-
sand five hundred and thirteen

will be handed over to the Minis®
try of the Interior to serve the
remainder of their sentences, and






649 “criminals who committed
major crimes against the Soviet
Union” will remain in Soviet
hands.

In a letter of vhanks, Herr
Ulbright said that he had given
instructions to the Minister of the
Interior, Karl Sveinhoff, to carry
out the necessary measure

This was the first official men-
tion of Herr Steinhoff for som¢
months. Western newspapers hac
variously suggested that he
been purged, or was avtending
special course in Russia

In the past few days, We Rer-
lin newspapers have termed tne
planned dissolutions of the Soviet

Kingdom with a price guarantee| Zone internment camps a “swin-

giving them ample protection] cle”, claiming that many ‘hou

against any risk of a collapse in| sands of inmates have recently

world prices. The balance they} been deported to Russia.—euter.

wilt be free to sell to their ad-

vantage in the market, and in

so doing they will enjoy the full} communique of August 10, 1949,

benefit of the Commonwealth} Australia and South Africa have

preferential rates of duty. |} accepted the offer ject to
In these circumstances His|some reservations which remain

Majesty’s Government feels thuat| to be settled. Replies are awaited

by this offer it has fully imple-| from the Colonies

mented the pledges given in the —By Cable.



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BOOKER’S (B’DOS)











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NANCY AT ST. BRIDES by D. F. Bruce

CAT by Enid Blyton

JULIET OVERSEAS by Clare Mallory
PENNY DREADFUL by A.
THE MYSTERY OF THE PANTOMIME





SHE
THANKS
MAMA

TOR THE

STORY
BOOK 1!

HAVE A WIDE RANGE OF

CHILDREN’S BOOKS

THEY LIVED IN COUNTY DOWN
Kathleen Fitzpatrick

THE STORY OF PETER PAN Retold by
Daniel O’Connor

THE WESTOW TALISMAN by Perey F.





by

Westerman
CHAMPION OF THE MAIN by Captain

Stephen Tring W. E. Johns
ADVENTURES AFLOAT by John D.

Miller

“led de jure recognition t«



Sardar Patel condemned recent
outbusgsts of violence in Calcutta
as “the work of lunatics” and
said the present moment in the
country’s history required the co-
operation of all — capital and
labour as well as students—in the
administration and the mainten-
ance of law and order.

“India has now achieved full
nationhood and all citizens must
combine together and work in
love and peace for the progress of
the country” Sardar Patel added.

Reuter

NETHERLANDS
RECOGNISE ISRAEL

THE HAGUE, Jan. 16.
The Netherlands today accord-
Israel,
announced



it was
Reuter.

EVERE BACKACHE
GONE IN NO TIME

Dodd’s Kidney Pills Seem
to Make It Disappear
“T am 45 years of age and a s keeper,”
writes Joalah Chotalal, 66 Charlotte St,
= poe Port-of-Spain, Trini«
dad. “I suffered

officially









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ly L was advised to try
Dodd’s Ki

for my trouble. For

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Cleanse the
impurities ;

system
many

neuritis, pimples,

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM



Neighbour said
ccd TAKE DOAN’S”

[TIS SURPRISING
how

lum theumatic pai
fer pe < Ryeee may ny
ondeesdestetoalaaes
orders due to
action can often

J&R

| severe backaches for |

Kidney Pills |

| after usi bottles
of Dodd's Kidney Pills }

mend Dodd's.” t311 |

CLARKE’S “3L00D MIXTURE” }



from
sufferers
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
boils,
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

If the future generation must be strong
they must be fed daily on



Sturdy limbs and 2 natura resiseance

to linens tt what every mother wants
for her children.

The daily dose of Hallborange wit
fortify them against Infection and will
bulid strong bones and sound teeth,
ita dalicious orange flavour will te
looked upon aes treat by ail.

Haliborange

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Stevenson RETOLD IN 400
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Weal Son ita da

igiars heccclr aan ape

Published by The Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St, Bridgetows

PAGE FOUR





Se Poaeeeed

Tuesday, January 17, 1950

apvoeaTe | Riches Lie
Know Where To Look





Red For Danger

THE belief entertained by the Ministry
of Food that labour movements in the
colonies would support the Ministry's colo-
nial sugar policy is another indication of
the abysmal ignorance of Governments in
the United Kingdom of the trend of events
in the colonies.

It is time that the British Government
understood clearly that the entire popula-
tions of the territories in the Caribbean at
least, are solidly in favour of the demands
put forward by the Delegation of the West
Indian Sugar Producers’ Association and
that it is a waste of time to attempt to
bring about dissension by introducing class
warfare. It is far too late in the day for
such tacties to be rewarded with success.

The cultivator, the cane cutter, the fac-
tory hand, the handler of the produce and
the man in the street who, while not
actively engaged in sugar production but
whose very existence depends on the price
received from the produce of the soil, are
not to be diverted from the reasonable
demands for a fair return for labour and
for capital.

Not so long ago the antics of the Minis-
try of Food would have come as a surprise;
bat recently West Indians and other colo-
nials have unfortunately learnt to place
little faith in the integrity of utterances of
United Kingdom Government Depart-
ments.

Since last August the majority of labour
organisations in the Caribbean have shown
in an unmistakable manner that the
worker was well aware that only through
the activities of the Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation could he hope to enjoy a better
standard of living and that if the delegation
failed to get their case for an increased
price recognised, his financial position
would be most precarious.

During the months that have passed,
more unions have given support to the
cause and the British Guiana Manpower
Association lost no time in answering Mr.
Strachey’s latest insult. They have staged a
protest strike, not against the mythical
“Sugar Barons” but to mark their disgust
at the attempt of the Labour Government
to use them as pawns.

Here in this island two independent
Labour unions have taken up the cudgels.
The Caribbean Workers’ Union yesterday
presented a resolution of protest to the
Governor to be transmitted to the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies. Mr. G. H.
Adams, Leader of the Government in the
House of Assembly and President General
of the Barbados Workers’ Union stated
unequivocally that any hope of using the
labour unions in this island to support the
decision of the Ministry of Food is doomed
to failure. It was also announced some time
ago that the Barbados Workers’ Union
was preparing to stage a protest meeting
which no doubt will be held shortly.

It is a great pity that 1950, a year in which
it was fondly hoped that the ties of Com-
monwealth would be drawn closer, should
have opened for the colonies in an atmos-
phere of bitterness, mistrust and disillu-
sion, How long will it be before the British
Government begin to take to heart the
sound advice of the Bishop of British
Honduras? Will they wait for more riots
and bloodshed before making an effort to
give West Indian peoples the means of
economic stability so essential if the recom-
mendations of the Royal Commission and
other investigating bodies which have
from time to time visited the Caribbean
are to be implemented.



OUR READERS SAY:



FIFTY YEARS ago the idea of
Empire was almost forgotten.
The Colonies, as the Dominions
were called, were expected one
day to hive off from the Mother
Country.

The tropical dependencies were
welcome to send us produce in
competition with all other
sources provided not a penny of
our money was spent on them.

Empire meant military gar~-
risons and places in India which
Kipling wrote about.

Every kind of trading prefer-
ence had been scrapped in the
previous 50 years of unorganised
free importation.

But there were stirrings and
forebodings. Germany and the
U.S.A. were challenging Britain's
export trade and dumping their
surpluses from their own highly

{ protected markets. Unemploy-
‘ment was creeping into the
cities.

One man alone had other ideas
of Empire than mere drift—the
most controversial figure of his
time, most disliked, most adored
—Joe Chamberlain.

WE SHOULD SINK money in
developing our overseas estates—
contrary to all tradition. WE
SHOULD BUILD railways and
harbours in Africa STUDY tropi-
cal health and agriculture, DEFY
foreign Governments which sub-
sidised trade to the destruction
of our colonial producers in the
West Indies.

Joe Chamberlain
revolutionary idea.

had a
We

more
could

\ oz get foreign tariffs down by

threatening retaliation. We could
only knit the Empire together by
giving and receiving preferential
treatment. He resigned office in
1903 to devote himself to Tariff
Reform,

“Stomach Tax”

IN that same year 1903 a con-
ference of “Dominion” Prime
| Ministers in London “respect-
fully” urged the British Govern-
ment to grant preferences, de-
| claring that this system alone
| would stimulate trade and
| strengthen the Empire.

Canada established preferences
in 1898. In succeeding years
South Africa, New Zealand, and
finally Australia in 1907, granted
preferences to Britain.

Our exports to these countries
doubled in a few years. No
response from us, No preference
granted by Britain to them right
on until 1919.

Chamberlain's policy split the
Tory Party, which always has ¢
group of Free Traders in it,
Several Ministers resigned, and
in 1906 the Tory Government
itself was defeated by the Free
Trade Liberals on the cries of
“Stomach tax” and “Your food
will cost you more.”

The Chamberlain vision faded.
The money that would have
spanned Africa or Australia with
railways was poured into devel-
oping the Argentine and Brazil.

Preferences
| FOR the first time the Budget
| of 1919 laid down that imports
| subject to duty should pay a
lower rate if they came from the
Empire.
Empire

NOT 8O

| By lan Gale

THE SUGAR ISLANDS By Alec
Waugh (Farrar, Straus & Co.



sugar, tobacco, tea,

$3)

ACCORDING to the publisher's
blurb, you will never read a
book on Africa, South America,
the Arctic or Antarctic by Alec
Waugh .This, the blurb goes on
to say, is because after the
manner of the Papal Decree
splitting the New World between
Spain and Portugal, he and his
brother Evelyn split the world
between them for the purposes
of writing.

After reading “The Sugar
Islands” J felt myself wishiag
that the world had been divided
in some other way, and that tae
West Indies should have fallen
outside Alec’s territory, This is a
rather hard thing to say, and I
must justify it. It is not that the
book is completely bad: on the
contrary it contains several
interesting and amusing anecdotes
and a fairly competent sketch of
the islands of the Caribbean.

What irritated me, and what
will annoy every West Indian
| reading this book, was the string







By William Barkley



WILLIAM BARKLEY

coffee, and minor items came in
at five-sixths the full rate, wines
at rather less. These trades
gradually improved.

Where a bold step was taken,
as in doubling the Empire wine
preference in 1927, imports of
Empire wines doubled in 12
months,

But in the ten years 1919-29
the scope of this policy was quite
trifling, and the great staples of
Empire production — meat and
wheat—never entered the picture
at all.

Then in June 1929 a manifesto
broke like an electric storm on
politics when the Tories had once
again gone down and the tim-
orous Ramsay MacDonald Gov-
ernment was being kept in power
by Liberal suppdrt.

“Who is for the Empire?. That
was its title. It was a shock. The
Empire had been forgotten again.

But now once more one man
of vision was to make Empire the
foremost issue in political life.
He was Lord Beaverbrook,

For Empire

HIS plan then was— as it now
is—duties on imports of foreign
foodstuffs, free entry of Empire
produce, Customs Union with
the Colonies, free trade as far
as practicable with the Domin-
ions. Empire Free Trade he calls
ab.

First in articles, then in
speeches through the constituen-
cies, in stormy by-elections, he
argued and pleaded his cause.

in the General E.ection of
1931 between October 13 and 26

he addressed massed audiences
at Limehouse, Camberwell,
Leighton Buzzard. Glasgow Dar-
wen, Battersea, Acton Birming-
ham, Liverpool, Manchester Ful-
ham, Camden Town, London
Hippodrome, and Newquay
(Cornwall).

The National Government was
returned triumphant and com-
p.etely free to make a_ tariff
revolution. It imposed a ten per
cent, duty on a wide range of
goods. One side of the Beaver-
brook cause was won, The duty
fell on the foreigner only.
Empire goods came in duty-free,

But the other side was lost
A free list was issued, Beef,
mutton, bacon, grain—no duty
on these imports. No preference
on these great staples of Empire
production. No protection for
the farmer at home.

However, a great Empire
Economic Conference was to meet
in Ottawa in August 1932. It was
a golden opportunity. Canada’s
cattle trade with the U.S.A. had
just been stopped by tariff.

SUGARY
of small mistakes that Waugh has
made in describing the islands. I
will give a few illustrations “1
have never known better bathing
than in the West Indies” writes
Alec “There are none of*the coral
and sea urchins (sea eggs)
against which in Tahiti you have
to be so much upon your guard, .”
I should think that there are very
few West Indians who have not
stepped on a sea egg at some time
or another. Then he says of
Dominica: “There is little to
attract the tourist. There is no
bathing beach, for instance.” In
fact, Dominica is one of the most
beautiful of the West Indian
islands, and has some excellent
bathing ‘beaches, with white sand,
on the Northern coast. He
describes the plantation houses
of Barbados as being “thick-
walled brick houses...... against
the walls there is the glow of old,
well-polished wood and the gleam
of brass,..." I leave Barbadians
to make their own comments on
this inaccurate sentence

It is difficult to understand
how Alec Waugh could have made
all these mistakes, It is not as

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ahead=If You Canlt BePeace Indur Time?

|

But the British Government
refused to give a tariff prefer-~
ence to Empire meat. The great
chance was lost.

The Ottawa Agreements, nev-
ertheless, formed for the first
time a basis of reciprocal Em-,
pire trade, Guaranteed alloca-
tions by quota were made for
Empire produce in the home
market.

Trade Up

IMPORTS into Britain from
the Empire rose from £248 million
in 1932 to £371 million in 1938.

Exports from Britain to the
Empire rose from £165 million in
1932 to £235 million in’ 1938.

For the first time in our history,
in the year 1934, our exports of

_manufactured goods to the Em-

pire exceeded in value those to
all foreign countries.

Already in 1938 the Tory
Government was whittling away
its Empire preference. It agreed
at America’s request to abolish
timber duties, to cancel the duty
of 2s. a quarter on wheat. and
promised never to increase the
tobaceo preference for Africa,
Canada and India.

Today the Socialist Government
has created new obstacles to
advance in Empire trade. In
return for the American Loan, it
agreed not to discriminate in its
trade. It has agreed in principle
to the reduction of our low rate
of tariffs and to the elimination
of preferences.

On the other hand Governments
today are much more conscious
of their colonial estate and spend

sums on loeal improvements
which were unthinkable 50 years
ago.

That’s where we are. Where
could we have been?

If Only...
TODAY we are beginning to
prospect a new railway to connect

the Rhodesias with Tanganyika.
What blessings would flow if this
line had been constructed 50
years ago in Chamberlain’s time
in place of the Argentine railways,
in which £234 million of British
capital was sunk.

How good if it had been built 20
years ago when Beaverbrook
started his crusade.

Especially now that we have
sola the Argentine railways for
one year’s supply of the meat
which we might have started
raising in the Empire 50 years
ago, or 20 years ago. We are
starting a scheme of meat-raising
in Australia which we could have
had 50 years ago, 20 years ago.

We buy foreign wheat although
Canada and Australia could to-
day supply all our imports.

We buy foreign timber although
the Colonies have all the hard-
wood and Canada alone has all
the softwood that we could ever
use. And so on, and so on. and
so on.

Way Ahead

FIFTY years with little encour-
agement from British Govern-
ments have seen immense expan-
sion in the Empire. There is no
limit to what the next half-
century could see if Westminster
would listen to its men os



though he visited the islands only
once, on a round trip. He has been
there several times and for fairly
long periods. He has made mis-
takes of an historical nature also.
For instance, he says that the
planters did everything they
could to teach their African
slaves a new faith anda new
language because they were
afraid that otherwise they would
combine together and rebel.
Actually, it was the exact opposite.
The planters were very much
opposed to their slaves being
converted to Christianity because,
for one thing, it would mean that
they would get Sundays and feast
days off, and for another, it would
mean instruction in the English
language which would allow the
diverse tribes to get together and
plot sedition.

However, if you can keep your
temper with Mr, Waugh, and pass
over his mistakes, you will find
some very interesting and well
told stories in “The Sugar Islands.”
The one I liked best was of
d’Ogeron, the crafty French
governor, who tamed his buecaneer
subjects by importing the sweep-
ings of the Paris slums to be their
brides,

My advice to Mr. Waugh is to
visit his West Indian territory
again—with his eyes open!







TUESDAY,
i

JANUARY 1%, gg

for T0-
Cost of tic

Usually

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AYLMERS PORK & BEANS is a 30
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE CUBES & SLICES 46
MONK & GLASS BLANC MANGE

By James Cameron

(One of the few Britons ever to have seen an
atom bomb explode)

ONE day sticks in my mind; a day in June

1946 which did not exist. That day, in mid-



ae






Pacific, we crossed the Date Line; we lay |
down on Monday, and when we rose it was
Wednesday. Tuesday disappeared, presum-

ably for ever.

It chanced to be my birthday—a tran-
scendental thing, to lose a birthday, not diffi-
cult to symbolise. Six days later I waited
outside Bikini for the atom bomb; the noise

was less horrifying than that of the few

people

To-day one hesitates to ta
world, when one can so soon become an ”

who later began to laugh at it.
lk of it—an odd

atom-bomb bore.
So the last years of half a century pointed

the climax of

all that had gone before.

BEGINNING WHEN——’?
Who is to say when that climax occurred
--in 1919, when Rutherford demonstrated

that the atom
a box’?

was in fact “not a brick but

In 1941 when Mr. Churchill put atomic re-

search on the Chief of Staffs’ priority the |

“Tube Alloys”

day?

In 1942, when Manhattan Project was born?
In July 1945, when Number One lit up New
Mexico? On August 6 at Hiroshima?

Or September of last year, when someone
heard a rumble around the Urals, and realised x
that no nation can corner every aspect of | #

fear for ever?

We call this the Atomic Age with a kind of
regardless despair, tinged with cynicism. If} §
as I believe, the big bangs are about to
cancel each other out then we can look
back on our Fifty Glorious Years and say:

At least we can improve on that.

They began in the throes of the Boer War
From that
point on the whole performance lost every
pretension to glamour and chivalry, romance,
or glory. It became, as everyone who had{
anything to do with it knows squalid and |}

—the first of

the dirty wars.

ignoble useless.

Yet it went

that the land fit for heroes watched with|$
passing disgust or
dismal folly in China, Ethiopia, Spain, differ-|¢
ins from each other only in degrees of %

expertness.

To-day the victors debtors to the Allies
godfathers to the vanquished see themselves| “%
being hustled to the brink of an even more
lunatic ruin by a couple of muscle-bound
big brothers each neurasthenic and fearful,

on.

indignation the

because of the existence of the other.
THE BRIGHTER SIDE

I spend much of my time looking on this
curious scene from the remoter sidelines.

It went on in 1914. After x

same

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They tend to be hotter in climate, cooler in

temper. I have even been deluded far away
from the newspapers, that even the twenti-
eth-century world had moments of tranquil-
lity and reasonableness and the impulse "7

good will.

In these moments I am apt to think less of|
Hiroshima and more of Hampstead Heath, |
to reflect that our clumsy species may throw
up Hitlers and Haighs, but it also produces
Albert Schweitzers and women like Eve

Curie.

There is even time, with the radio turned
firmly off, to consider not where U.N. failed,

but where they did not fail.

Not that the year saw fights in Greece,
Kashmir, Korea, Palestine, but that someone
or other kept such fights from becoming
wars, as in another generation they almost

surely would have done.

At least we know what we are up against.

FIFTY-FIFTY

Now that both the Big Boys hold the Ace ot
Clubs—of which we saw some faint fore-
shadow at Bikini—the chances of nobody
touching it off are, in my view, immensely

improved.
Moreover th

e chances of both sides doing

what they basically want to do—hand over
the responsibility—are better.



The Elementary Children are Getting Less and Less Literate



To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In common with hundreds
of o t h er elementory school
teachers who groan under the
present regime I have been wait-
ing for a long time for some sign
of active protest from our official
mouth-piece — the Barbados
Elementary School Teachers’
Association ~. against the piece-
meal wrecking of our educational
system; I have waited in vain. It
seems to me that the least said
about that Body the better.

Primary education in our island
has deteriorated so steadily during
the past two years that our only
consolation used to be that nothing
worse could happen to it now, and

every time with diabolical in-
genuity, some further confusion
was added to break our illusion.
We had the fiasco of opening

Erdiston before it was ready; the
fiasco at Mt. Tabor, a fiasco which
was repeated in another form re-
cently in a northern parish; the
f of changing the traditional

ertisement from
ice | te year ex-
eri e; the flasto of the project
which is often not even inspected
the f co of often can-
cell ; and now the

eate fiasco of the all, the in-
troducing ofl Common

circulars




Course
iinpfd to carry
evel t Erdist

mm rignt

now they have not made any pro-
vision for training teachers in some
of its branches. In the words of
Shakespeare “confusion now hath
made its masterpiece.”

We ao not even know our own
status. Are we Government
servants or not? We are ridaen
by Inspectors, ridden by Ministers,
ridden by parents, and in many
eases we are ridden by the Log
book of our Head Teachers pe-
cause they in turn are ridden by
our other riders. (You can easily

imagine the double or triple
weight which we then have to
carry). My Headmistress com-

plains that she is ridden by the
never-ending stream of circulars
which flow like Tennyson's vrook
from the Department of Education
Could you find out Sir, what is
the Department’s annua} Bill for
duplicating paper and ink, and if
there is a clerk kept for the sole
purpose of turning the handle of
the duplicating machine? And
there is so h writing we

to do and so many record

muc




have
I to keep
The child is no longe a hu
being but an item in an it

If we give a lesson of

thy hur
three hun-

dred words, we have to write six
hundred words about it; and t
make matters worse, there is n
one to give us an fT la
example, one f the De

For

ugly

identifiable beast called a Project.
I have to send in a Project if I
do not want to start appearing in
the Petty Debt Court. I asked the
Inspector of my district to explain
to me what a Project is and to tell
me what:I am required to do.
Well, either he doesn’t know him-
self or he has orders not to tell
anyone the secret; at least, he
didn’t or wouldn't tell me. Is it
fair to ask me to submit a Project
to people who do not know what
a Project is? Can you say Sir,
why it is that we seem so eager
to appoint inspectors before there
is anything for them to inspect?
Soon we will be having an
Inspector of Visual Education, an
Inspector of Physical Education,
an Inspector of Milk and Biscuits
and a Chief Inspector to inspect
the other inspectors. Our Depart-
ment is top-heavy

It seems as if the present ad-
ministration is bent on continuing
its present policy no matter what







are the consequences and it is up
» us teachers and up to parents
test against i After all the

r chiraren t 10

one can possibly cere for them as
we do, and we would be guilty of
\ rious neglect if we sit
I vely and allow our children

andi less literate
Publ Meetir of

o consider

the general state of education in
our island,

ALARMED.

Traffic on the Right

,STR,—Although agreeing with a
change of system concerning traffic,
I cannot channel the same thoughts
as Mr, Gibson and Mr. Bell. It is
easier to destroy a roof than its
foundation, that means that the
Pedestrians should keep to the left
side of the road and the traffic to
the right side.

From the time a child has the
privilege of having a solo walk, it
has been told by the parents to
see that it walks on the left side
and not to cross; hence it will be
difficult and almost impossible to
ask fhat child‘to walk on the right
side by telling it the laws have
been changed.

ERIC W. BROWNE,
Culloden Road, St. Michael

Local Talent

To Tne Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—We attended the Talent
Show at the Giobe last Friday
night and were most pleased with
on parade. The artists
quite satisfactory and
them were quite good,
namely (1) Cedric Phillips, who
not only sang well, but accom-
‘panied himself in fine style, (2
Miss Nell Hall, who sang two

different numbers in fine style with

totnenh
Laleriy
were all
four of

the

a beautiful voice and perfect pro-
nunciation of words, (3) Mr. Hall
and (4) Mr. Crichlow, whose
voices were both good. Numbers
3 and 4 were more or less on a
par. Mr. Casey was the No, 5
choice. It is regrettable that Miss
Gaskin did not come off, as her
technique is good, and had a
number suitable to her voice been
chosen, we are sure she would have
done better.

We would be most grateful if
the Management would publish in
future the names of the judges,
and remember that while it is their
show, it is fiot their talent at
question. What about people like
Capt. Raison, Paul Wilkins, Mrs.
V. Knight and Mr. Meanwell?

TALENT-BIRDS.

Congratulations

SIR,—Please allow me to extend
heartiest congratulations to the
Water Polo team which recently
had a successful tour to Trinidad.
By defeating the Trinidadians in
every test they have kent the
name of Barbados on the top of
the ladder in sport. A word of
praise is due to Radio Trinidad
for relaying a commentary on the
games. The announcer Mr. Ken
Laughlin described the games as
though we were seeing them for
ourselves. Go up and on Barba-
dos,

TREVOR MAYNARD

Road Safety

SiR,—I heartily agree with Mr. :

Ben Gibson’s suggestion in the
“Advocate” of January 10.
Sometime in 1948 when the ac-
cident rate was on the increase
in Trinidad, the Road Safety
Association of Trinidad and To-
bago issued a 30 page booklet
entitled “The highway code.”
The booklet carried a foreword
ty His Excellency Sir John Shaw

Governor of the colony at that

time. Other pages included hints
to Pedestrians and all other road
users.

On page 4 of this code in
“Hints to Pedestrians” it seems
that there is no definite rule ‘laid
down as to which side of the
road a person should walk but it
states, “It is generally better to
walk on the right so as to face
ONThis booklet wa

i et was given to the
Public free up to a certain date,
after which the price was 2c. per
copy.

This code proved to be a great
help to all road users and I think
the Road Safety Association of
Barbados would help keep death
off the road if they fall in the
footsteps of vhe A a |
Trinidad.

KENNETH
“Ebenezer”,

King George Road,

Bank Hall,

HARRIS.

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TUESDAY,












JANU:

ARY

MR. E. D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P. and Revd. Vincent

f.

17, 1950



LOCAL NEWS



the recent flood.

Vestry Lauds

Sir John Saint

“A fine Englishman; a man of
Sterling qualities and an honest





Government House after handing the Governor a text of the Sugar
Resolution passed at the first public meeting of the Caribbean Work-
ers’ Union last Friday night.

Mr, Mottley is President of

Athel Ruby Safe:
Arrives Here

NOTHING

went wrong

with

the molasses tanker “Athel Ruby”’,
Captain Lonsdale told the “Aavo-
cate” yesterday shortly after the

yessel sailed to its berth.

He had

diverted his course to Grenada to
avoid bad weathei.

The “Athel Ruby” cleared from
Trinidad for Barbados on Wednes-
day but did not arrive, as expect-
ed, on Thursday.

Captain Lonsdale said that he
encountered heavy seas and high
wind on Thursday, so he put into
Grenada for safety, arriving there
on Friday. He finally sailed from
Grenada for Barbados on Satur-
day and got into port about 4.45
p.m, on Sunday.

It began to take

a

load

of

| molasses for Trinidad yesterday.
Messrs. H. Jason Jones and Co.,
_Ltd., are local agents.

Dutch Ship Calls

Dutch

SS.

“Helena”,

2,166

tons net under Captain Plaat ar-
tived from Antwerp on Sunddy
bringing a cargo of 11,600 bags of
Sulphate of ammonia.

The “Helena” is leaving today
for Trinidad. Messrs. S. P. Mus-
son, Son and Co., Ltd., are local

agents,



Carlisle

IN PORT—Yaw! Potick, Aux, Ketch

Leander, Sch. Molly N.
Yacht
» Sch, Mary
Hazell Scott, Sch. Frances
Marion Belle Wolfe,
Wallace,
Henrietta,

Manuata,

Jones,
Yawl

Lewis,
Ww.

Maya,
M.

Sch. Re

Sch. Mandalay II,

Sch.

Storte-

Sch.

Smith,

ginald
Sch,

Swedish Barquetine

Sunbeam, Yacht Beegie, Sch. Endeavour

W, Mv.

Lad
» Copinsay,

IN TOUCH WITH BARB

Cable and Wirele:

Y Patricia, S.\S. Rio Araza,

ss (West Indies) Ltd: Empire

ise that they can now cor
mmunicate
with the following ships through their
los Coast Station; —

6&5. Fletero, s,s. Regent Jaguar, §
) SS. Gerona, §.S. Colister,
Bergeland, S.S, Sobieski, $.S. Norfol

SS. Alcoa

ick Parmey, Gertrude Paul,

Arthur Cooke, Jac-
Wilson,

DEPARTURES.
For Toronto:

» George
+ Roland Do
Higham —

Bermuda:
xter,
vid Matthias,

Born




' y
=

s




Pegasus, S.S. S Velino, S.S.
t Hawk, S.S, Esso Glasgow, S.S.



Trinidad: Jose
iderson, Vivian Hutson,

essie Chambe: . Dav
Harold Hampshire, T ut

‘auss, Ri
Clean Richard

Butt, Hilda Massigh
Tu
Il, Pri

Roodali,
Stanley

Kennedy,
John MeCl

erey, Jeanne
By T.C.A.

Rolande Veilleux
Wardropper,
las, John H
» Ernest Allen, Hellen
Thomas
Cecil Dexter,

Thomas
By B.W.LA. nomas

Strauss,

» James Storr
Hilson, illiam Moore,
; ward Kinnear, Marion
_ Gah s 4. uitinm G
Marilyn, Worme, fe, ditme
» Worme, Ch

les Worme

euez, Michael

ince W

Johnson, Mar y

Huzhes. Edwin Brusch,
Campaign, Reginald Watson.

Ss.
to Jamaica:
es. aica; Ruth

- Kitts

ar Trotman, Charles

Doris Hughes

Alex
elland,

» Paul

Mouic

igham,
Allen,

Stevenson

Orne
Flood

phine Sanderson,

Fwert
Cham-

David O’Brien,

James

le Jose Arasalo,

Mabel!

Kinn-
arland,
Harold

> Rosilina Worme,
ristopher Worme, Edith
Malcolm Butt,
, Alan Reckie,
Rodriguez,
nm, Poter Coakes, Cuthbert
alker, Emeline Walker,
Percival Singh, Dian

Lewis,
James

Phillip Burgess,
8, Joseph Drakes, Gordon

Ayte

Jones,





the C.W.U,

Fee eeeeenesienieeeesceseeess

Lady Rodney
Due To-morrow

C.N.S. passenger-freighter “Lady
Rodney” will arrive at Barbados
on Wednesday,

The “Rodney” is on the return
trip from British Guiana via Trini-
dad, Grenada and St. Vincent.
From here Tf will sail for Canada
via the British Northern Islands.

Messrs, Gardiner Austin and Co.,
Ltd., are this vessel’s local agents.

Sudden Death

HANIBAL PERKINS a 29-year-
old labourer of Watermill Gap
Beckles Road died suddenly at his
residence on Sunday. He was later
taken to the Public Mortuary
where a post mortem was per-
formed by Dr. C. Ashby who
attributed death to natural causes.

Griffith leaving





Cyclist Injured

McDONALD FLEMMING, a
cyclist was injured on his right
foot and his cycle was damaged
when he became involved in an
accident on Saturday.

The accident occurred on
Welches Road. Christ Church, at
about 7.25 p.m., between a donkey
cart driven by Douglas Springer

of Silver Sands and Flemming.



Bay

ARRIVALS

M.V. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt.

Lonsdale, from Grenada; Agents: H
Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.
Norwegian Ketch Stavenger, 119 tons

net, Capt. Nielsen, from Bermuda,

Dutch S,S, Helena, 2,166 tons net, Capt.
Plaat, from Antwerp; Agents: §S, P,
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

DEPARTURE
Schooner Emanuel C, Gordon, 63 tons
net; Capt, Patrice, for Trinidad; Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

ADOS COAST STATION

Martaban, S.S. Brazil, §.S,
Afghanistan, S.S, Sunray, S.S, Polar-
tank, S.S, Uruguy, S.S, Polytimi Andrea-
dis, S.S. Camp Namanu, SS. Pretoria

Castle, S.S. Urgnienborg, S.S. Loid
Equador, S.S. S. Paula, S.S. Brunswick
8.8. Coracero, S.S, Marit, S.S. Cape

Mormacpenn,

S.S. Santos, S.s. ,
Cod, S.S, “ei

Breda, 8.S. Talamanca,

\

From St. Lucia: James Johnson, Keith
Raveneau, George Wilson, Patricia Ber-
kenkamp, Joan Devaux, David Devaux,
Gertrude Prosper.

From Jamaica; Mr. Brian Farmer, Mrs,

Agnes May Hallinan, Dr. Thomas John
Hallinan.
From La Guaira; Isabel Dolman

Richard Dolman, Peter Dolman, Sarah
Dolman, Michael Dolman, Terttu Hyde,
Harry Hyde, Belen Rivero, Alberto
Hivero, Robert Phillips, Jack King.

From Antigua; Clara Seon, Stephen
Courtauld, Virginia Courtauld.

From St, Kitts: Mr. Lawrence Whl-
liams, Mr. Patrick Frost, Mr. Max Levin

Passengers intransit to Trinidad: Mr.
Rupert Carty, Mrs. Thelma Carty, Miss
Mary Carty, Miss Marjorie Certy, Miss
Gillian Carty, Mr. Jonathan Leader.

DEPARTURES—By B W.LA.L,

For Trinidad: Mr. Jack Procope, Mstr
Larry Butler, Mrs. Amy Searl, Mr. Tom
Searl, Mis? Roger Miro, Mrs. Elain Mac
Kenzie, Mr. Alexander Mac Kenzie, Miss
Susan Mac Kenzie, Miss Betty Reefer,
Mrs. Rose Reefer, Mstr. Olvis Callender,
Mrs. Louise Wilson, Mrs. Gertrude Wil-

| during

man”, were some of the descrip-
tions” made of Sir John Saint, by
memoers of St. Michael’s Vestry
at their meeting yesterday. They
had been speaking of the knight-
hood that has recently been con-
ferred on him, and unanimously
decided to forward a letter of
congratulation to him,

They recalled the work he had
done for the colony, especially
the war, and some
expressed the view that the
honour just conferred should

ave been given even before.

Mr. E. D. Mottley who moved
the passing of the motion said
that he thought they should show
their appreciation in the most
fitting manner to Sir John Saint
who had been associated in many
schemes of benefits to the colony.

He felt that Sir John Saint's
services to the community had
been such that even the high dis-
tinction paid him could not fully
balance with them,

He recalled the words of a late
member of the House of Assembly
who on one occasion when asper-
Slons were attempted to be levelled
against Sir John Saint, had said
that it would have been a most
difficult job to get a disinterested
Barbadian to perform the duties
which he had so impartially done
during the war. That member had
made it clear then that such men
as Sir John Saint were not easily
found.

Most Outstanding

Mr. 'C. A. Brathwaite seconded
fhe motion and said that of all
the Englishmen who had ever
come to Barbados, he thought Sir
John Saint’s character was the
most outstanding,

They were quite justified in
making mention of the qualities
of such an Englishmen.

He had worked on_ several
Boards with him and he knew him
to be an exceedingly honest man.
He only hoped that Sir John
Saint’s character and _ calibre
would be an example to any
Englishman who had the occasion
to come out to Barbados.

Mr. A. S. Bryden said that he
would like to support what had
been said. Very few people in
Barbados, he thought, had any
real conception of what a gooa
job Sir John Saint had really
done during the ‘war years; of
his wonderfully balanced judg-
ment in being able to pick out
what was right and what was
best to save this island from very
great expence and untold misery.
This colony was well off with
food when a lot of other people
were in trouble.

The island could not be too
grateful to him for what he had

done. Many of them felt that
when he had been given the
O.B.E., it was the most inade-
quate honour which could be

conferred on him and quite out
of proportion to the services
which he had given. He was
sure everybody would be de-
lighted that he had now got an
honour which he should have
been given in the first place.



Welcome To The
New Vestry

When the first meeting of the
new Vestry took place yesterday,
the Chairman, Dean Hutchinson,
welcomed the members and said
he hoped they would be as steady
in their dealings as in the past.

He said that his first pleasant
duty before the agenda was begun,
was to extend welcome to the
new Vestry of 1950 and to wish
them the best for the new year.
He hoped they would present a
laudable show of work for the
parish during the year and that
Weir relations would be as
harmonious as in the past. It
was his wish that the work done
in 1950 would be as profitable as
that done for the past year.

Mr. H. A, Tudor, Churchwardeh
On behalf of the members of the
Vestry, thanked the Dean for his
welcome, He knew that members
would give of their best especial-
ly as it was very likely that this
year would be the last year for
Vestries. They would all aim to
leave something on record to
allow people to know what they
had done,



Houses Still In
Danger Zone

A grim reminder of the flood

liams, Mr. Butt, Mrs, Ursula Willems,| waters, at the ending of August

Alleyne, Miss Albertine
Elliott Winter, Miss Kath-
Mr. William MelIntyre,

fiss Norma
Alleyne, Mr
leen Callender,

and the beginning of September
last year, is the house spot on

ty

| by it.

l

Mr. Henry Turner, Mrs. Dorothea Tur-| Which Mrs, Fenty—one of the,

ner,
Roodal, Miss Joan Thompson, Mr. Robert
Worman, Mr. Frederick Casson, Mrs.

Agnes Edghill,

Mr. Robert Henderson,| away by the water,

Mr, Percival Singh Mr. Timothy; flood yvictims—once lived. Parts

of the house, which were swept
have been

Mr. Jim Mark, Mr. Linton Mark, Mrs.| taken back to the spot and form

Yvonne Mark, Mrs. Christine Bayne, Mr.
Walter Bayne, Mr. Donald Bechter, Mrs.
Doreen Bechter, Miss Margaret Price,
Mrs. Enid Thomas,

Lime
Mrs, Doreen Houk, Mr. Jack Del
Mr. Arthur Ward, Mr. Peter Lacy, Mr.
Cox, Mr. Peter Gaffney, Mr. William

White.
Tobin, Mr. Tomlinson, Mr. George 5
Mstr. Edward Payne, Miss Sylvia Froix.

W hat’s on Today

Police Cour



10,00 a.ir







Meeting ative Council .at 2.00
Meeting t e of Assembly at 3.00
MAIL NOTICE
f St. Lucia Dominica, Mor
Ant St. Kit ida, Bos

N.B. wi wed at the
fice
giste ' =

a sort of temporary barricade.
Although there are many things

Mr. Alfred Thomas,| left to remind those who pass the

district of the fatal night, some
of the houses in the Hall’s Road
and Delamere Land districts are
still situated in the “danger
zones”.

Most of the houses which were
removed were taken from Dela-
|mere Land but one or two still
}remain. These houses have been
taken to the Bay Estate and re-
| erected.

One

listrict,

)

person in the Hall’s Road
whose house only
from the canal, told the
‘Advocate’ yesterday that during
the heavy rains her house was
flooded along with the others. She
said that the authorities have not
yet informed her when her home
will be removed from that area.

1S

) yaras

|

t

THE

yesterday decid-

They pointed out that some of
these people lived above what
Government had termed the “high
water mark”, and that Govern-
ment had instructed the Vestry
that no claims should be cen-
sidered from such persons. That
being the case, there did appear
to be some favouritism.

It was unanimously decided that
the Vestry reply to Government t«
the effect that they regretted their
inability to handle the matter in
view of the Government’s incon
sistency, but hoped that the Gov-
ernment would find it possible tc
expedite the matter and relieve
the flood sufferers as quickly as
possible, as they were becoming a
source of embarrassment to the

Vestry.
The letter dealing with the

forwarded by the Financial Secre
tary and a statement which caused
much discussion was to the effect
that the recommendations hac
been made “in conjunction wit!
the authorities of the parish”.
The letter was addressed to the
Churchwarden and reads:

The Letter

Sir,—I am directed to inform
you that the Legislature has made
available the sum of $15,000 tor
the purpose of meeting ihe cost o
repairs to house damaged in the
storm of the mght of the 3lst
August/lst September, 1949,

The amount made available i:
not intended to cover ali claims as
the Government has not yet
decided what method should b:
done in regard to the setiien.cni
of certain of the claims receivec

An amount of $449.50 -is, rnade
available to you under the at-
tached voucher for the purpose of
paying the claims listed in the
attached schedule. The schedule
shows the name of the claimant,
the address and the amovun
assessed by the Colonial Engineer’s
Department in conjunction wit!
the authorities of the parish. Yo
are authorised to have repairs
effected at a cost not exceedins
the estimate of the Colonia!
Engineer or to make direct pay-
ment to the claimants on your
being satisfied that the required
repairs have been’ completed
There would be no objection tu
your making payments “on
account” to enable claimants tc
purchase repair material.

It is not at present proposed
that claims by owners of houses
who were not vccupying thei:
houses should be met, and if any
of the claimants listed was not in
occupation of his house you should
not meet the claim and adv.
to that effect,

Send A Representative

The Churchwarden Mr. H. A.
Tudor said that as members would
recall, a letter had been received
from the Financial Secretary
asking the Churchwarden and
Guardians to send a representative
along with a representative of the
Government, to look up some of
the people who had suffered from
the flood. That request had come
three months after the incident.

They would also remember that
he had handed his report on the
flood damage to His Excellency
two months after the flood and
had told him then that it was a
matter entirely for Government
to deal with. In that report there
was an estimate of $50,000 for
relief. It was since then that the

letter had been received from the}

Financial Secretary offering the
$449 for the relief of the ten

persons. |
Mr. Tudor said; “I was amazed,

and not knowing what to do with
the money, I asked the clerk to
deposit it in the safe confines of the
vault until this year when the
matter would come before the
Vestry, and I could be instructed
what to do with it.”

It was the Churchwarden’s
clerk Mr. Ashby who the Guard-
ians had agreed to send around
with the Government’s represen-
tative, said Mr. Tudor, but he
was in a position to tell the
Vestry that Mr. Ashby knew abso-
lutely nothing of the findings which
had been sent to the Vestry by the
Financial Secretary.

Bay Land Suggestion

Mr. Tudor said that on the
evening after the flood he had tok
His Excellency that the Govern-
ment had plenty of land at the
Bay on which they could remove
the houses in the flood area; and
houses at the Pine which could
house those whose houses had
been washed away. This sug-
gestion had eventually been car-
ried out by Government.

He wanted the Vestry tc
decide if to send back the money
to Government. He would noi
pay it OUt because he knew it
would leave the Vestry in an
awkward position.

The V@stry had put up their
@ on page 6



TO MAKE
MItk
MORE

APPEALING

Cal-C-Tose contains

an ake a deliciou

N.B. The Phoenix

lary

Pharmacy

{



ise me

|

|
|
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

VESTRY NOT PREPARED |
TO PAY RELIEF MONEY
FOR GOVERNMENT

MEMBERS of the St. Michael's Vestry }
ed that they could not accede to the request of Government
to pay out $449 to 10 persons for damages occasioned by|



Adjourn 5

|
|
j
|

| Society

; A

Court of Chancery — suit
j brought by Hugh Mostyn and
oo against Percy G. Seales
and. others was yesterday ad-

journed sine die by His Honour
the Vice-Chancellor, Sir Allan
Collymore. The suit is an appli-
cation by the plaintiffs to ascer-
tain the income and accounts of a
group of estates run by the
Panama Society.

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C, appeared
for the plaintiffs instructed by
Messrs, Carrington & Sealy. The
defendants were represented by
Mr. G. H. Adams, instructed by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith.

Mr. Reece told the Court that
according to information given to
him by Mr, Adams that morning,
he understood that there had been
a complete settlement between the

parties. He would suggest that
subject to the approval of the
Court, the matter be adjourned

sine die that he might be able to
communicate with his principals
in Panama.

Mr. Adams saia that he had
been positively instructed that
the plaintiffs had no case, and
that, apart from the legal position
as there set out. If there had beet
a complete settlement of ail
monies involved, he was instruct-
ed by his clients to fight the case
on that basis. He was not ob.
jecting to the adjournment, but he
wanted to make his position clear.

The Vice-Chancellor adjourned
the suit since die, Mr. Reece un-
dertaking to bring the matter up
again. Either side however, will
have the right to bring it up again
after the expiration of » reason-
able amount of time.

The estates in question are,
Colleton, Trents, Lascelles, Mount
Prospect and Four Hill.



Bodily Harm
Costs 15/-

ILENE LEE of Carrington’s
Village was fined 15/- and 3/-
costs in 14 days or one month’s
imprisonment by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma yesterday for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Eva Walrond
on August 7.

30/- FINE

JAMES BECKLES was fined
30/- in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment by His
| Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yester-
jday for unlawfully wounding
James Lashley on January 14 on
High Street.

The Legislature
Today

the Legislative
Council and the House of
Assembly are expected to
meet to-day. The Council
will resume debate on the
Bill to amend the Trade
Union Act and the Better
Security Act, consideration
of which was begun at a
meeting last Thursday.
Other items which were
on last Thursday’s Order
Paper and which may be
discussed to-day are, a Bill
to amend the Trade Act, a
Bill to amend the Work-
men’s Compensation Act, a
Bill to authorise the Com-
missioners of Health to raise
a loan for purchasing a
road roller, a Bill to author-
ise the Vestry of St. Lucy to
raise a loan for the erection
of a new rectory and pro-
vision of additional accom-
modation for the nurses of
the Almshouse, and a Bill
to authorise the Commis:
sioners of Highways of
Christ Church to raise a
loan for the purpose of pur-
chasing and erecting a stone-

BOTH







6 essential

hocolate

On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

19th and will close on Saturday January 2\1st.

SSS SSS

crushing machine.

First item on the Order
Paper for the House of As-
sembly is a motion by Mr.
Adams for the appointment
of a Marshal to that Cham-
ber. Mr. Cox is then ex-
pected to move the second
reading of a Bill to amend
the Customs Tariff Act of
1921.

Third item of business is
a motion by Mr. Adams for
the second reading of a Bill
for promoting the cultiva-
tion of trees, and for pur-



poses in connection there-
with.

Private Members’ busi-
ness is expected to begin

with resumption of consid-
eration of the Bill to author-
ise the Rector of St. Joseph
to sell a part of the Glebe
Land of that parish to the
Executive Committee.

Second Otder is a motion
by Mr. Mottley that the
House go into Committee on
the Bill to amend the Gas
Works Act of 1921,







Add 2 teaspoonfuls of

CAL—~C—TOSE

to every glass.

vitamins for body building

beverage (hot or cold,)

will be open on Thursday Jan-





uit Appeal Judges
| By Panama | Dismiss Case |



eee
1

THEIR Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor
and Mr. J, W. B. Chenery yester-
day reversed a decision of Mr. A.
J. H. Hanschell, Police Magistrate
of District “A”, Mr, Hanschell had
fined Alfred ,Lovell of Greenfields,
St. Michael, 10/- or in default 14
days’ imprisonment when he was
found guilty of having opposed
Harbour P.C. 34 Brewster while
he was executing his duty on
November 11. Their Honours re-
versed the decision and dismissed
the case.

The case arose when Lovell drew
up alongside the wharf in a row-
ing boat and landed some rope.
H.P.C. Brewster began to make
enquiries but Lovell refused to
tell him his name or from where
he had got the rope, only saying
that the rope was stevedore’s gear.

Lovell told the court that it was
a practiced of his to land tools on
the wharf without going through
the Cusfoms routine,

25 Years Ago
(Barbados Advocate, January 11,
1925) 8
The Introduction of Mr. G. H.
Adams, B.A., Barrister-at-Law
Before the business of the
Court of Ordinary was begun ai
yesterday's sitting by His Honour
Sir Herbert Greaves, Kt., Chiet
Justice, Mr, H. W. Reece, Acting
Attorney General introduced to
the Bar Mr Grantley Adams,
B.A., Barrister-at-Law. (Barba-
dos Scholar 1918), who arrived
from England on Wednesday by
the R.D.iu.S. Crynssen,

ALCOHOLIC EXPLOSION

Boy Blown Off Lorry

Yesterday about 4.30 p.m, there
Was an explosion on Whitepark
Road near the Barbados Co-op-
erative Cotton Factory Ltd. It
appears that a lorry belonging to
the West India Rum Refinery,
driven by Fred Davis, was return-
ing from the City to the Refinery
with four empty alcohol casks. A
lad named Wilfred Boyce, about
16 years old, who lives near the
Refinery in Black Rock was
standing behind the casks on the
lorry when the heat from the ex-
haust pipe caused one of the
casks, which had its bung hole
tightly corked, to burst from the
strength of the fumes. The lad
was struck in the chest and abdo-
men by one of the heads of the
cask and knocked off. He was at
once taken to the General Hos-
pital by the same lorry.

JOPSSS9S9SS99SSS9SSSSIOLY
sy,

>





% JUST ARRIVED 3
% LATE FOR XMAS BUT

ALWAYS WELCOME

Rowntrees
BLACK MAGIC CHOCO-
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tins and 1%4-lb. Boxes
Price 96c. — $1.72 — $3.45

SOSSOSSF



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x ed DESSERT NOUGAT & %
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% CADBURY'S BOURNVILLE &%
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MIXED MINTS—lb, 48c,

PLAIN MINTS—lIb. 66c

MIXED MINT STICKS le,

PLAIN MINT—Sticks 2e

FRUIT DROPS—lIb, 48c. & 72c.

TOFFEE—Ib, .....,. B4c





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OBTAIN OUR QUOTATION BEFORE BUYING

ELSEWHERE
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at our Home Products Department

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PEPPER SAUCE—large bot. 40c.
” »» —small bot. 24c,
CORNED PEPPERS—large
bot. ote Sieas eet tose 780,
CORNED PEPPERS—small
bot. rere ee 30¢
SALTED NUTS—large bot. 68e,
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—=.


ap erce ae — hon
cue)









PAGE SIX

HENRY






RIDICULOUS |
THAT'S MY TOY






i i Glee





THE LONE RANGER

cae i SN THEY'RE GETTIN’ AWAY!

om BIFF SMITH'S
(T ALL HAPPENED )

MAKING HIS



ws € 5 ZEese
Ee rata emerson re
-_ / POOR OLD Kit!

yOu CAN*T Have

HAD & WANK OF pos
SLEEP E om













Mas NEVER JOKE
ABOUT THEATOICAL
DIGS AaGain

-_



i Wwe
LIE TO MAGC (
ANY MORE “ )







SHQULO
CHA) YOUR
MIND ABOUT
KIDNAPING
THIS LITTLE




> edeinicidied = —
HA «OPERATION TYDORE Succeesrut \
THEYRE FLYING THE OLD MAN HERE.
HE'S WORTHA BILLION,
LL WRING“¥ OUT
- —~ OFBIM«:

AN HERE'S THE io
LANE NOWP <= PE an






| f Ree? Treat, Ing, World rights reverved
[eapt, 28, Rene Coe ree ataenamatectiare aaa













i 1”
Â¥ WENCE
IRRY ME WH J
'LL NOT . “











IT'S HARMLESS! TRY 1}
YOUR FRIEND AND SEE FOR| fe
YOURSELF! '

THIS 19 AS FAR AST GO, BIFF I'M
WRNING BACK TO MEET THE TOWNSMEN.

YOU HIOE IN THE WOODS,

q








DEATH

le

0.

HE'S SCARED TO
A GOUNB SiR

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON












iTON



THE VERGEARCE

WELL! WERE
COMES THE
SCORPION
AT LAST.
VLE GO DOWN,
YOU TWO STAy uP
HERE AND DON'T
FORGET |
THE KITE '

STRIPEY LL. BE ON WATCH
AGAIN AT ELEVEN.



GOOD WORK

HASNT MADE)PA HIM INTO THE



eNs

—"

X



BY LEE FALK @

: L HAVE A LOOK AT HIM? :
sf \/ ,

7
Se ag Al we
= WERE on “4

‘Miller And

WHEN the Vestry of St.

(2) Whether the sum of
borrowed under the authority of!
be a St. Michael Loan Act,
of which was earmarked for the |
erection of a Children’s Home at
the St. Michael’s Almshouse has
been expended for that or for any
other purpose. If the answer is
in the affirmative, will the
Churchwarden state the sums and |

|

AMOERION —

the nature of such expenditure?
If the answer is in_the negative,
will the Churchwarden state why
such monies remain unused,

(3) That this Vestry approach
the Legislature to get the St.
Michael Loan Act, 1940-19 amend-
ed so as to allow the Vestry to
use any expended sums raised
under the said Act for any pur-
ose considered desirable to this
Vestry,

Mr. F. McD. Symmonds
the following:—

(1) That the sanction of the
Legislature be obtained for the
raising of a loan to be repaid aver
a period of twenty years for the
purpose of paying back-pay to all
parochial employees as from the
beginning of the parochial year,
1948.

laid




Distoboted by Ki



BY CHIC YOUNG
ATH eter hs)
i © Sih \ TR “eaatatgrs, 5 ee !

na LEAVE THE HOUSE

( FOR A FEW _MINUTES—}
ANOD_LOOK WHAT _/

(HAPPENS 0 IT! )



From Page 5

at $50,000. The Government were
offering $449 for ten persons
though every day between 40 and
60 people were coming to his office
inquiring as to what help they
would get.
invidious Position

Mr. MeD. Symmonds said that
the Vestry would be in a very
invidious position unless they
made their position quite clear to
the taxpayers of the parish. They
should refuse to allow Govern-
ment to pass on to them any
blame for failure to assist those














persons who were washed out
juring what was the greatest
calamity that had befallen the

island in recent years

All of them knew that as a re-
sult of the flood some people had
lost their houses, some their lives,

THEM THAT YOU DID pA SHOOT YOu | | and others had to be lifted at mid-
NOT KILL GNEAD! 57 ON SIGHT FOR | | night out of the water that had
HELPING ME | invaded their homes., They were
ESCAPE! 1 all aware of the aftermath of this
| calamity
| There had been damage to
property even in River Road
which was considered above the

ordinary high water mark. Some
yersons had been so completely
washed out that they had to take
refuge. He wanted to stress this
yecause it did appear to him that
unless the Vestry that day took a
strong stand in this matter before
them, some 500 people or families
Vould be given no assisance.

This matter had to be looked at
n the broad sense, because there
were members of the Government
would tell them that there had
been floods before and previous
fovernment had granted no as-
sistance

Such Magnitude

Within his memory there had
never been a flood of the magni-
ude of August 31. He would go
further

v WHAT'LL. I
} )° TELL ALIE
2 TELL THE








YOU'VE GOT












RUTH AND GET || ME -T Guess
| GEAT,, YP? you'O BETTER |
' USE YOUR
OWN
JUDGMENT!





a WHICH

MEN? BRING
BOAT, $0 | CAN J

I. C. 1.

ce

Make Motions In Vestry

give full details as to what items comprise this sum ?
£10,000tee endeavour to extend lights to

(2) That the Lighting Commit- ' attention to the poor.

Vestry Not Paying Relief Money

estimate for relief to flood sufferers |





Symmonds |

Michael met yesterday, Mr. |

| TT. W. Miller laid the following:—
(1) As there appears in the Auditor’s statement of reve- |

nue and expenditure of the parish for the 24th March, 1949 }
the item, Loan Account $37,678.94, will the Churehwarden |

> i

the many dark corners in the par-

(3) That the Vestry appoint a
Committee to examine and make
recommendations to Government
in relation to the roads of this

parish which are in most, need of | reported by

urgent repairs in order that Gov-
ernment may take over and repair
same.

(4) That this Vestry obtain the | between

TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1959



!
Resisted Police;

Fined 15f-

TWO fines were imposed on
Clifford Phillips of Bay Land by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday.

The first fine 15/- in 14 days or
in default one month’s impris-
onment was for resisting P.C. 224
Walker while in the ¢xecution of
his duty and 15/- in 14 days on
in Gefault one month’s imprison-
ment for wounding Clayton

1940-19 |ish which are in need of lighting. Applewhaite on January 14.

CASH, EGGS STOLEN

THE loss of $25 in cash was
Hilda Lucas of

Chapman Lane, St. “Michael.

Lucas stated thit the money,

was taken from her residenve
New Year's Day

sanction of the Legislature for an | Saturday last.

amendment to the law so as to
permit the Vestry of St. Michael
to increase the number of schol-



GLADYS DEANNE of the Old
Ladies’ Home, St. Michael’s Row,

arships at Queen’s College by 4] reported the loss of a quantity of

hundred per cent.

eggs, a purse and an amount of

(5) That this Vestry obtain the money, totalling $19.17, from her

sanction of the Legislature for an
amendment of the law so as to be
able to pay entire fees of Vestry
scholars at both first and second
grade schools and with an addi-
tional allowance to cover cost‘of
books and hot meals when applied
for.

(6) That this Vestry make pro-
vision in its estimates for the pay-
ing of its travelling allowance to,
Parochial Medical Officer in the
interest of the prompt medical

had their belongings washed out.
They made provision for bare
household necessities. They made
la basic recommendation of
average of $100 to each of the
families and this based on
what the Government had done
for the people at the Pine.

It was heartless for any mem-
ber of any Government to say
that he had visited an area, saw
somebody sleeping on a grass bed
and the things in that house did
not worth $65.

A Subtle Attempt

Mr. Symmonds said that the
statement in the Financial Secre-
Huary’s letter: “In conjunction with

: the authorities of the parish’,

was



tne

ya subtle attempt to say that

uuvhorities of the parish had
| cottabor ited with the Colonial
Engineet naking the recom-
'mendations set out; that the au

Engineer ir

favourites for

ingling out “n
relief.

Mr. Ashby had informed them, |

on the other hand, that he did

thorities of vhe parish had joined
with the Colonial

go around buv he knew nothing
of any recommendations that had

been made. He had not

an |

been |

room at the same home on

Sunday.

Eight Scholarships
Awarded By Vestry

At yesterday’s meeting of the
St. Michael’s Vesiry, scholarships
were awarded to eight boys at
Combermere Sehool. The scholar-

|ships were granted as a_ result

of the last entrance examination
held at Combermere. The follow-
ing are the eight boys.

E, V. Howard, I. Parris, E. O.
Stroud, L. V. Hinkson, R. D. S.
| Goodridge, E. L, Millington, E. O.
{Roach and K. E, Padmoore.

——_—_———

\that there was favouritism in the
choosing of some of these names.

They did not seek to disagree
with the fact that some of the
food sufferers had made exces-
sive claims. It was well known
that people would always seek,
when they had a chance, to get
something for nothing. But that
did not minimise the fact that
many who had suffered lost were
in dire need.

A Polite Letter

He suggested that they should
wriie a polite letter to the Gov-
| ernment stating their inability to
take that money for administra-
tion as suggested. They were un-
} able to keep up with the incon
by Government as shown
letters sent to them
that only

sistenc;
i in
| the

the two
purporting
; people below the high water
|} mark should be given help ana
| the other, giving names of peo-
| ple who lived above the higk
water mark as people to whom
help should be given.

What was even more striking

one



asked by the Colonial Enginee
his opinion on the matte
The Vestry had to make it clea

|
the Government that if they
were not prepared to help the
flood victims they should come
out fearlessly and say so. H¢
would like to have the letter sent
back vo the Government and i
to that effect
to

1 motion be made
by anyone he

support it.

would be glad
Not
Mr. E. D

was a

Above Board
Mottle said

hat it
ridiculo C

-' had suffered
they
more a source of
to the Vestry.

In Agreement

matter and h
not i t
intention of tl
cerned in
the Vestry were

wad
was



quite




the munication

above board and



WHEN YoU
REFINISH
YOUR CAR



SPECIFY—

| “BELCO” BRAND

IS THE BRAND

| MANUFACTURED BY &
SUPPLIED TO MOST
CAR MANUFACTURERS
IN THE UNITED KINGDOM

BY
PAINTS DI\



th he

was that two of the ten persons
mentioned, one living in St.
Stephen’s Hill and the other in
| Codrington Hill were to receive
$210 out of the $449. To his mind
t showed the most deliberate
| favouritism and he knew that

{they (the Vestry) would never
‘| be a party to such dealings.
They would send back the

| money and he hoped Government
would find it possible to expedite
‘the matter to relieve the sad
| plight of those poor people who
during the flood, as
becoming more and
embarrassment

were





ISION

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (os) LTD, — Agents,

and| wide powers”.

Te
ee
Condemns New
Indian Constitutiog
CALCUTT.

Sarat Chandra at 15,
Opposition Leader ang
Bengal Premier, to-day
the people of India to
new Constitution by
becomes a ae
Commonwealth on January

The. a
of a sov democratic
lic within the British
wealth of Nations”, which
another name for the
— compromises *

gnty and imperils
ity,"he said. =

Condemning the Co
for “legalising rep a
ures and turning the | Saes
the ublic tone a
Grand Moghul by the

Mr. iS ecu!

on the people to “end” the a

Constitution and set

“Socialist Republic aor

British or other f ifiee
of comel, iieaiee

Pyorrhea

Trench Mow




if} 4 ~%

Bleeding gums, sore mouth,



Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose a |
| teeth and have to wear false teeth bity
| your time. Since the gees ; » i
| these mouth diseases have sp i]
| out the world so that now tlate
that four out of every five
ferers sooner or later.
and stop these diseases before It js tog
because Wer Oe peaae not 9 he Io
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism
heart trouble.

ew

Saves Teeth
Amosan, the discovery of
scientist, fights these troubles Ine newan
quick way. It penetrates right to the tox
of the trouble, stops gums i,
the very first day, quickly tal i ‘
ness out of your mouth, and hten
the teeth. The following letter rr.
W. B. shows the results that Ai ni
get; “I suffered from Trench and
Pyorrhea for ten years. My gun >
and bleeding and I had lost th
while several other teeth IN
looser all the time. I tried many pa ae
then heard of this new discovery Amos,
In 24 hours after using Amosan my gum
had atonped bleeding. The soreness au" D
n

mouth disappeared three day f

two weeks I found that my th Were

much tighter and that [ could eat are
est of food.”

Guaranteed (

Amosan works so fast and #0 ¢ a

it is guaranteed to oat = rom |

bleeding, end sore mouth and tigi yout |

teeth to your complete satisfaction of



money back on return of empty
Don't take a chance on losing ht

suffering the dangers from natisn,
and heart trouble, Get Amosan .
chemist today under this cee d guaran

tee. You .
AMROSAM "heen
For Pyorrhea—Tr )

e

=

_ IMPORTANT NOTICE
® -

ON and after Monday 9th Jane
ary the Gas supply will be.
off on all districts from
to Top Rock each day {
and Sunday excluded) from 1,15
p.m, to approx. 3.30 p.m .
the work of clearing Gas Main §
completed, :



i and say that with the unquestionable Hon, V. C, Gale M.L.C., said| >
eae the social conscience The list submitted to the Gov-| that in view of what had been y
pe co rene it was not a time | ernment contained some 500 fam-| Said by the Churehwarden and| $ NOTICE |
oy 4 ne back to the | ilies, some of hom lived in| the members of the Board of %
pas sa) 1a ecause s = « ; : } . tha ‘uaordiz . ¢ y rac ati +
e!elae aid not do seoutitiine ®t | — wrantes above the high Guanes that ni representative % Subscribers to “The Bate}
head mat be dene new | wat ark. In a previous let-| of the estry had gone with a} § bados Advocate” Newspapé |)
The committee who hz ter, the Government had point-| representative of the Colonial % in Belleville and j
their neem ho had made | ed out that nobody above the] Engineer to look around, and @ ing districts, are asked to
ernment for tt . ae to Gov-| high water mark would get re-| that the Vestry’s representative x pay their Subseri
families did yam of the 500 | lief. Some of the names on the} had not been consulted with re- % from 3lst January, 1
ciate ss ie —- tk e| list recommended in the Finan gard to the recommendations $ Mr. N..1 AYNE, “Dunn
several Seater h deties had lost | cial Secretary’s letter for relief} which had been made, he felt Corner of 10th Ave, B
into account lin Ars, but took | were living in houses above the | they should write as had been % ville. For any further ine
se persons who| high water mark. It did appear suggested by Mr. Mottley, % formation, Dial 2287.
% 14,1.50
ee | oh
LO9SSGISS ISG GOGGED

HOLIDAYING IN Uht

ALL information reg ‘
delivery of a Vauxhall cit
for your use in the U.K, call)
be supplied on application
Robert Thom Ltd., Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616,
17,1,50—60

aoa
THIS is to inform the Gen
eral Public and our

that as from
January our Office will bf
removed to Lower :
Street, over Bata Shoe Storr)
and we will be closed

Business on the 18th, 1)
20th and 2ist.

IMPERIAL OPTICALG.





ers,

17.1,
NRW ARRIVALS

Tins Macaroni and Chees
Bottles Peanut
’ Peanut
Mayonnaise
Salad

Salad Dressing

Tins Peanuts

” Nescafe
Bottles Tomato Ketchup?
Tins Tomato Soup
Tins Apricots
Tins Sausages

Meat Rolls *

Cheese per
Prunes per ag
Tins Pale e's Sa



Ib.
Thorp

Stuart & Samps r

LTD.

Headquarters fot

Bot

mean that you ate a victim of re



di
L
a

Stoppedin24 ,

SBoE, 5

aa
Ss




TUESDAY,

CLASSIFIED ADS. |



ri PARISH OF ST. PETER
gAT E § | FOR REN r — bridges in the section of ro
Ss lea ing from Boscobel Chapel Hili to the
i see Dg 49 Bultic are too weak to carry. heas
pn CEMENTS ¢ a and are closed to such traffic
| : eavy traffic using same do so at their
per word | HOUSES own risk.
oR SALE \ vo — eee By order of the Commissioners.
got - ” f 02 REST COT on-Sea Weilches, Maxwell, | E. H. CHALLENOR,
70R 2 bedrooms. Furnished Phone 3065. Inspector of Highways, |
"ED 15.1.50—3n St. Peter
ied 14.1.50—5n,
net, FOUND Per 48 “| ASHTON—On Sea Maxwell Christ ;
t m charge - a goes Furnished containing SN
‘our edrooms, Drawing and Dining
sauic SALES ) a a a iy Standas overlooking the sea, NOTICE
an a Moder: . i
4 REAL Na ie | Pl week: a penne. to we i loaned
auction oi Volume One and Five of the ENCYC
te F ° PHOTOGRA:
TATE per 888 1,20 1.0} 5 wevOue a OR LEASE return same immediately to RN. W.
charge + “ 120 END: S, Coral Sana Gap, near Gi “Thi an .
iy Roval Theatre on the Sea, furnishad| Tittens, “The Banyans”, ee |D
- 14 agate lines) or unfurnished, 3 bedrooms and all con-| ‘¢lephone 3771. 17.1.99—4.n. |
“Maxi TICES 08 yo | Veniences. Dial 8177, a tiaia
PBL ate line - 120 1.50 15.1.50—4r
SE eee
iG caVOCATE (Monday) j yennea Conti: St. Lawrence. Fully PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE
sassocsnnvaceeccesesceee ‘urnishe ee roomed house for rent] (The Proy st Marshal's )
[ net Me by the month Vacant as from Ist sabes Section 50°" —_ ee
sAYS:—2 P.M. ee 1950. Apply: P.O. Box 105 On Friday the 3rd day of February,
m, Friday or further particulars. 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after.
" f:—2.00 Pm terent classification 15.1.50—3n| noon will be sold at my office to the
ALL items © in “eparate sdveria OO ees | highest bidder for any sum not under
be set out eatiticiaeiiivainaas FLATS fully furnished with Refrig-| the appraised value.
& orien erator and linen at Indramer, Worthing, All that certain piece of Land contain- }
Dial 8364. 13.1,.50—t.f.n.] ing by admeasurement 3 Roods, 26
BIRTH Perches situate in Parish of Christ

BARNETT: to Mr. and Mrs.
Soot tudor Bridge a son on

sine! Barnet Mother and baby
January 15th. Mo “17.1.50,—In,
; IN MEMORIAM

y of ELAINE CAL-
t ee assed teWay. on October

ericka Grant.
am Hall, Frederic ne
ory of our dear be-
om loving ty Ishinael who fell asleep

1949. ‘
‘end Rel could death prevent

jife on earth would still be spent
ni cas
Mtod chose him for himse

ne to rest.
$28 Fe Ishmael ™® Family, Mrs.

& Family. 17.1.50—1n.
IN Unfading and never-dying Memory
our



ed ADELLE MAR-
ee ieed to the Great Beyona
fanvary 17, 949.
3 ee the dry leaves love to play,
pet green grass gently sway,
| - the one which we adore,
. in Him for evermore,





HOUSE—At Worthing Golf Club Rd

|

rooms. Apply Andrew Evelyn

17.1,50—4n.

Golf Club Rd. or Dial 8440,

| PUBLIC SALES

REAc ESTATE
RSS

, Chelsea Road, standing on
app. 12,600 sq. ft., solid wall Cottage
closed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, modern con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed
Apply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from
4 to 6 p.m. except Sundays. Dial 3391.

14.1,50-—3n

——

SHARES with Accruing Dividends:—
30 RTD RaS Shipping and Trading Co.,

utd.
27 Barbados Ice Co., Ltd.
The above will be set up for sale lp
Public Competition at our Office, James
Street, on Wednesday, 18th January
instant at 2 p.m.
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,

ry Solici .

mough lost to sight, not to memory. iar ae ,
Dear, ee lw weikbeteow_——
only hope our hearts will alway | WANT A NEW BUNGALOW ON THE
cheer, and take your rest, SBA? I can supply one standing on

fe love thee, my dear, but Jesus icves

; and

FP tarenvitie, Beresford

John



4,800 square feet of land, has its own
beach containing open verandah, Draw-
ing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, Kitchenette,

Fivic »| W.C. Bath, Fleurescent lighting, 2 ser
an, V eve
FAS Voom ophilus (Nephew),| Vants' roams—TO SEE IT ‘Is 10 BUY
Misco , Dial = R. Archer manent Nae
( ‘ toria * «1,5 1
EASE COPY.

IDAD PAPERS PI 17.1,60—1n |

; The undersigned will offer for sale a
——$—— -



their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-



FOR SALE

town, on Friday, 20th day of January
1950, at 2 p.m.

The messuage or Dwelling Housc

, called “PARKVILLE” and the land

thereto, containing 1,829 square feei

— situate at White Park opposite The Bar-

NTOMOTIVE bados Foundry.

‘ Inspection any day except Sunday:

One Hillman Minx Car 1949] bétween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m

del, in good condition. (6000 miles) | on application to the tenant Mr. Boyce

ely E, D. Davis. Small Ridge Planta- For further particulars and conditions
Ch. Ch. 17.1,50—4n. | of Sale, apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.

I~—1949 Model. Excellent con- 5.1.50—8n

maw Mileage, Cole Sc Co., Lith, | ecnssssssnesenssssssserssssssnsnssmsmssstmsmssemsmsss

Phone 4316. 1tkb dn THE undersigned will offer for Sale at

7.1,50—4n,

AR: One Chevrolet 1934 Sedan Car
pcondition . No reasonable offer
Apply to O. Layne, Maxwell,
Phone 8431,

Bee 13.1.50-—4n

“Lister” Diesel
Only worked for

OTOR—One 5 H.P

practically new.

hour: Economical power, Price
nable. Apply to H. A. Lewis c 9]
rhado Pouary Ltd., White Park Rd.

their Office in James Street, Bridgetown,
om Friday the 27th day of January 1950,
at 2 p.m,

The Dwelling House called ‘“BEULAH”
and the land thereto belonging containing
5427 square feet, situate at Hastings
Christ Church,

The Dwelling House comprises Closec
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Rooms, :
Bedrooms, Dressing Room, Toilet Bath
and Kitchen with Electric, Waier, Gas
and Telephone installed. Servant's Room
and Servant's Toilet,





13.1.50—6r
AWWANISED SHEETS —6 {t., 6% ft,

11,1,50—9n
—_—.









Publie Notices=Contd
—— eee
NOTICE





Church butting and bounding on lands
now or late of the Estate of J. Mapp
(dec'd), on lands of Staple Grove Plan-
tation, on lands of G. E. Brathwaite,
and on the Public Road at Staple
‘Grove together with the messuage or
Dwelling Houses, Buildings and shop
thereon. &c., appraised as follows :— the
whole property appraised to two thou-
sand five hundred and ninety six dollars
($2,596.00), Attached from Charles Mapp
for and towards satisfaction, &c,

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.

Sed. V. H. B. ROCHEFORD,
Provost Marshal, Actg.

Provost Marshal's Office,

14th January, 1950,




















17.1.50—3n,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction )
CHARLES EDWIN DASH Plaintiff,
REGINA JUSTINA AGUSTA MARSHALL
Defendant
In pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on th:
12th day of December 1949, I give notice
to all persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien or incum-
brance affecting
All that certain piece or parcel. of
land situate at Airy Hill in the parishes
of Saint Thomas and Saint Joseph in
this Island containing by admeasure-
ment three roods eight perches be the
same more or less (inclusive of a certain
area in the Public Road forming on:
of the boundaries thereof) butting and
bounding on lands now or late of S. J.
Marshall, on lands now or late of S. N

was formerly a Road-in-common — or
however else the same may butt
bound,

to bring before me an account of their
said claims with witnesses, doc
and vouchers, to be examined by me
on any Tuesday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House Bridgetown, before the 22nd

TN

Top Rock, Ch. Ch.
sell



board and shingle shop with shedroot
attached at Top Rock. Ch. Ch.
Dist



To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’

dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘A’, on JMuesday
the 24th day of January
o'clock, a.m.

4QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

{ Swan Street, B’town, for permi*sion
7 wh *o sell Spirits, Malt
PHY, please Top floor of No. 14, Swan Street, City.

‘or

ered at a Licensing Court to be. heid ai
Police. Court, District

the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock,
a.m.

i7.1.50—1n

Senior Master,
ondary School for boys). The average attendance for 1948 was 140.

qualifications and teaching experience,
on which he could assume duty should be addressed to His Honour
the Administrator, Dominica,
January, 1950

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LIQUOR. LICENSE NOTICE

The

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

application of EILEEN COX of
for permission to
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at aj] Fairchild Street, st.

Michael for

within | at bottom floor of a 2 storey wall build
ing at Fairchild Street, City
Dated this 13th day of January 1950
To the Police Magistrate, Dist XV
Signed H. E. BARK'R,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This applicaiton wii be con
sidered at a Ligensing Court to be hel
at Police Court, District ‘A’,

tA
Dated this ld4th day of January . 1960.
Signed GOULBOURNE HARSUSON

for Applitant. —
N.B.—This application will be consi-

198) at 11

E. A. McLEOD, ,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

a.m.

H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist, ‘A’.







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Mary Bourne o
Worthing View, Ch. Ch.
to sell Spirits,

THE application of Samuel V. Ashby

Liquors, &c., at
Dated this 14th day of January 1950.
H. A. TA! i b Dist. ‘A’
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. Dated this 14th day of January 1950.
K. MANNING To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’
for heant . Signed ELTON CORDLE,
N.B.--This application will be consid- for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be
dered at a Li

“A’’ on Tuesday

H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

a.m.

E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’.



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



VACANCY FOR A SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR
SCHOOL, DOMINICA.

Applications are invited for the vacant pensionable post of a
Dominica Grammar School. (The Government Sec-

2. Qualifications. Applicants should hold a university degree

and be qualified to teach Latin and English up to the Higher School
Certificate standard.

8. Salary. The salary scale is ($1,920 x $120—$2,400), and con-

sideration would be given to appointing a suitable applicant at an
appropriate point in the scale in view of
tion,

his experience and qualifica-

4. Bonus. A cost of living bonus is payable at the rate of ten

per cent on salary.

5. Quarters. No quarters are provided and no allowance is

vaid in lieu of such.

6. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations

and provision is made for assistance towards leave passage overseas.

7. Passage on First Appointment. The officer’s passage on first

appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children
of school age, not exceeding four,
him within twelve months from

if they accompany him or follow
the date of his first appointment.

8. The officer will be subject to Colonial

Conditions of Service.

Regulations and local General Orders.

9. Closing Date. Applications, stating the applicant’s age,

and indicating the earliest date
to arrive not later than the 31st of

(Sgd.) J. HAMILTON MAURICE,
Education Officer.
Dominica.
15,1.50—3n



THE application of FRANK L. WAL
COTT, trading as Worker's Canteen of

per-
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

on Monday
the 23rd day of January 195¢ at 11 o'clock

for permission
Malt Liquors, &c., at
boara and shingle shop attached to resi-
dence at Worthing View, Ch. Ch, within

consi-
icensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘A’, on Tuesday
the Mth day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock

' PAGE SEVEN
}

LIQUOR LICENSE NoTICE / University College Of The West Indies

- 21 application of OTTIE’ SEALEY Applications are invited for the appointment ot Lecturer or

sensi tr me can Liaw ter Assistant Lecturer in Chemistry, The duties of the post will include

at bottom floor of a 2 storey wail byiid- undergraduate teaching in inorganic chemistry.

| sere, Cay ne & Beeege The salary scale for an Assistant Lecturer is £450 x £25—£550;

tS a Fag TY 1. | for a Lecturer £600 x £25—£800. The status of the appointment

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, and point of entry in the salary scale are determined by experience

s rae ane and qualifications, Unfurnished accommodation is available at not

| ert B.This application will be consid-! more than 10% of salary. Superannuation is under F.S.S.U. arrange-
Fave (eet oa ot 2 ments and child allowance is paid. /

the 26th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock Applicatfons (six copies) with the names of three referees should

oe H. A. TALMA, be sent to the Secretary, Inter-University Council for Higher Educa-

17.1.50-1n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A"| tion in the Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London, W.C. 1, from whom

See | further particulars may be obtained. Closing date 11th February,

17. be60—1n

‘| UQUOR LICENSE NoTICE | 1950 os

THE application of Viplet Ipniss of

for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Li-

quors, &c., at a board and shingle shop
Seclusion



University College Of The West Indies

: Applications are invited for Lectureships in English, French &
Dated this Mth day of January 1950.






o: EL A. M Spanish. One appointment may be in the grade of Senior Lecturer

: Me. . ‘cL EOD, . 2 - > a

Police Magistrate, Die TAP. should a suitable candidate apply. Duties will be to assist the Pro-
veueans oes: fessors of English and Modern Languages in organising and teaching

N.B.—Thi licati ill be id- h iversity of London.
eee ee ee tice. weit be coueet for the degrees of the University

Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday Salary for Assistant Lecturer is £400 x £25—£500 per annum,
the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock, Lecturer £600 x £25 — £800 per

annum, Senior Lecturer
Por E. A. McLEOD, £800 x £25—£1,000 per annum. Superannuation on F.S.S.U. basis.
sipaases Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” | Pree passages on appointment and on leave for members of staff and

: families, Unfurnished accommodation will be provided at not more
| than 10% of salary.
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Applications (six copies) with the names of three referees to be
THE application of Olive Raberts of] sent to the Secretary, Inter-University Council, 1 Gordon Square,
to ec Gers Chureh, for permission | London, W.C.1, from whom further particulars may be obtained.
beard and shigie shot eth “Shasroct | Closing date 18th-February, 1980, 17.1,50In

board and shingle shop with Shedroot
nent

attached at Bath Village, Top Rock, Ch
Ch. within Dist “A”.

Dated this 16th day of January 1950.











TH olins AA MOMBOD, Esq. NTREAL, AUSTKALIA NEW
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. MO - A ea }
OLIVE ROBERTS, ZEALAND LINE
Applicant (MLA.N.Z.) LINE) :

N.B.—This application will be. consid M.S. PORT PIRIE is scheduled to The M.V. DAEBRWOOD will
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ; sail from Sydney January 11th—arriving } accept Cargo and Passengers for
Police Court, District “A”, on Thursday at Trinidad about February Sth St. Lawia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
the 26th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock M.S. KAIPAKI is scheduled to sail and Aruba, Date of Sailing wiil
a.m. . from Port Pirie Jnnuary 7th, Burnic be given,

BR. A. eae D, January 10th, Beauty Point peetaty
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’, 13th Melbourne January 2st, Sydney The Sch. D . will
17.1.50—iIn January 28th, Brisbane February nd, sceeph Chee ant Decale for
uriving at Trinidad about March ith Trinidad, Sailing Thursday 1th,
LL These vessels have ample space for January "1950
Chilled, Hard Frozen and General Cargo , g
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Cargo accepted on Through Bins of | / tibatonhdiass
n Ucation of ANTHONY P.| for British Guiana, Barbados, Wiadwaad
he application o | for s! ana, . a . "
JA of Tudor Street, City. for! and Leeward Islands. ee ie ee a ae
Permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, For further particulars apply — 2 *
&c., at a wall building at No. 28 Tudor FURNESS & Co., Ltd.
Street, City,

Dated this 14th day of January 1950, PO ie

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’ Agents.
Signed ANTHONY P. VALARIE
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to .be held e
at Police Court, District ‘A’, on Tuesday O
the 24th day of January 1960 at 11 o'clock e
a.m,

HM. A. TALMA
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’, Yne.
—_—_—_———
CANADIAN SERVICE
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE SOUTHBOUND _
Name of ship Sails Arrives

THE application of McTnald Trotman Halifax Barbados
of Pine Road, St. Mic ael, for per- S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER” January 3th. January 18th
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT

» January 22nd. February
Sailing every two weeks.

NEW YORK SERVICE
8.S. BYFJORD sails from New York 13th, arrives in Barbados 22nd.

3rd.
&c., at bottom floor of a 2 storey wal.
building at corner of Begkles Road &
Bay Street, St. Michael,

Dated this 14th day of January 1950.

E. A. MeLEOD,

day of February 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be preclud-
ec. from the benefit of the said Decree,
and be deprived of all claim
against the said property,
Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 22nd day of February 1950, at
10 o'clock a.m. when their said claim

on or

INCOME TAX NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Income Tax returns are re-
quired from every married man whose income is $1200.00 per annum
or over, from every other person whose income is $720.00 per
annum or over and from companies whether incorporated or unin-

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held a:
Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday
the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock,

a.m,
DARNLEY GREENIDGE,
for Applicant
B.A. D,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”
17,1,50—I1n

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S.S. ALCOA ROAMER sails from New Orleans 30th December, arrives
15th January.

S.S. ALCOA RUNNER sails from New Orleans 14th January, arriving
30th January,
ee

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — Canadian Service
ROBERT THOM LTD. — New York and Gulf Service

corporated, 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 Depart-

Murphy, on lands now late of J.
Knight, and on the public road which
will be ranked,
Given under my hand this 12th day o
December 1949.
I. V. GILKES

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of







Lieut.-Col. J, Connell, O.B.E., E.D.,

and if not then sold the said property
will be set up for sale on every surceed-

Geet ore lie, the noure | OPP 1612.49—3n,| ent AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1950, and the forms
9.4.00- > Inspection any y between e hours Ae. : : 4
: 5 | of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. on application on duly filled in must be delivered to me on or before the following
OTOR BEE CLE- ao one H a the premises, ai " nate respective dates :
who krows 5 wi ma For further particulars and co ions
b . ly. E. De Abreau. . fee e Returns of 0) ‘
Baable offer, - Apply is.ins0—am: | °f Sale; apply ees iaiienbes OFFICIAL SALE eae persons whose books were closed. onthe 3ist
mn Solicitors. | parpa: ay oO} ember, 1949, on or before the 31st day of March,
RUCK 34 V-8 Motor Truck DOs.
0h Biking. orier ad Zood tyres, HOUSRS: Two Houses 20 x 10 each IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF ‘ 1950.
ly id, St, Philip. E: H. Good- | covered with Galvanise and painted at fetid R rceonps y - Returns of persons whose principal place of business is not
a 17.1,50—4n. | Welbeck, Pine Hill, Offers in writing Equitable Jurisdiction) ituate i j
oe ine. GW, Ciatiee atria: ome te CHARLES EDWIN DASH Plaintiff. Situate in the island on or before the 30th day of June, 1950
WLTRY fumes Street. Inspection on applicatio: REGINA JUSTINA AGUSTA MARSHALL 3. Returns of all persons, on or before the 31st of January,
poss to cenetaker on premises., 15.1.50—2n| Notice is hereby given that by virtue 1950.
Ss; A mixed lot RI. Reds os o An Gate of the Assistant Court of F LA
ene if
ete, Ring 3016, 15.1.50--31, | . THE undersigned will offer for Sale at 1945 there ‘Will ‘bee i a, Of, December eh » CLAIRMONTE
per nie sere “an tithe Olt de ee deems highest bidder at the Office of the Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties,
: town, on lay of “anuary,! Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal NOTE: An e. failing mak.
CHANICAL 1950 at 2 p.m, ,| at the Court House, Bridgetown, be- lp hg to © his return within the due
The Dwelling Howe called. Rey tesen the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 date will be liable to a fine not exceeding £100 and
CLES: Hercules Silver King, on} aida the land theret containing {o'clock in the afternoon on Friday the
Ms, all models, in green and in black.| square feet, situate at 9th Avenue. 24th day of February 1950 not less than £2 and will be prosecuted unless a satis-
Bames & Co., Lid. Dial 4476. Belleville. All that certain piece or parcel of factory reason is given,
7 13.11, 49—t. t.n. The Dwelling House comprises Gallery, land situate at Airy Hill in the parishes 10.1 50, 19
~~ | Drawing & Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, | of Saint Thomas and Saint Joseph in this -4.0U.—d9n,
Cl (1) Green 4 Speed Raleigh. | one with Dressing room and running | Island containing by admeasurement
ply Darnell Weekes, Chapman's Lane. | ‘water in each, Breakfast room, Kitch-! three roods eight perches be the same
17.1.50—In. | enette, Toilet and Bath. more or less (inclusive of a certain area
Gas installed; Servant’s room and| in the Public Road forming one of the
Garage in Yard. boundaries thereof) butting and bound-
Inspection any day except Sundays,| ing on lands now or late of S. J. Mar- P T
LE EOUS hetween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m shall, on lands now or late of s. BF S
os cn application on the premises, Dial|Murphy, on lands now or late of J. W
MPANDED METAL, for Railings & 2115, Knight, and on the public road which By
mele work. Round Mild Steel Bars | For further particulars and Conditions| was formerly a Rdad-in-common — or
™m& % inch, A. E Taylor Ltd. ! ¢4 Sale, apply to:— | however else the same may butt and
midge Street, Dil 4100. | COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. ai

pply: Auto Tyre, Trafalgar Street
5.1.50—t.f.n.

. instal @ Bire: |

MDOM FROM FIRE—Instal a Fire-



FOR SALE OR RENT—Farley
St. Peter. Old Plantation house
large ballroom, Dining room library,
fourteen bedrooms etc. Ideal for convert-











s to residential club. For detauis,
F With doors secured by | "8
tion lock; Suitable for office a | Apply to Bradshaw o ere ten.
: ure your records. Contact menetieaniatenmelin
D ’ .
rt oe Odes) Lid. |. COVE SPRING HOUSE — A modern
tnt oe _. | bungalow, four bed-rooms, two baths,
4 "We electricity, water, on the sea, own pri-
ng os. 16, sie ater, PLDs vate bathing beach, 1% acres of land,
ilar Street. Dial ooo Vegetable Garden, 8 miles from’ Bridge-
q at 50—t.f.n, | town, in St. James, Enquire Sandyfields,
ea 9 St. Peter, Phone 91-50 or at the pre-
ises, St, James,
GS—Galvanised pipe. All sorts | ™S¢s, St. 2n,
Wc i ins. Phone 4686 Anta
» Lid,
\ r ‘s) &)
a sain) PUBLIC NOTICES
AD | SHEETS. Best Grade,
Sheets, from $2,08 and $2.64,
e the dest, A. BARNES & Co., Lid NOTICE
aoe 16,1.80—t,£;n CARLTON CLUB
eetepamneretneetan
\BL MOTOR LAUNCH, British built Members are invited to send in motions
br t fitted throughout Fitted | for the annual General Meeting of the

meee. Gray Marine Engine.

H culars apply to E. A
Factory, st Philip
15.1.50—6n

Fo) |
Reec





ames
SHEETS
and washers for same.

B flat sheets for Ceilings and

a 4 Inch pipe in 2 to 6 feet

B Bends etc A. E. Taylor,
Street, Dial—4100,

13.1.50—6n

'ER ASBESTOS for |

7 Wholesale and Retail, Factory
val Store.,

bg

17.1.50—13n













Club which will be held at the Barbados
Electors’ Association, Synagogue Lane, on
Tuesday, 31st January, 1950, at 7.15 p.m.

These motions must be in the hands of
the Secretary before the 19th January,

ert L. E. STOUTE,
Hon. Secretary.
15.1,50.—2n,

Exhibition of Juvenile Arts
and Crafts












ing Friday between the same hours until
the same is sold for a sum not less thar

Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment.
£208. 6. 8, Issue No, 2
Dated this 12th day of December 1949
1

I. V. GILKES l. PAR eee
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court

- PARADES — TRAINING
Appeal,

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours
on Thursday 19 Jan 50. Other Ranks will drill under the R.M.S.
(I) on the Bk Square with rifle and bayonet. The instructors’
tests on Immediate Action on the L.M.G., will continue. All NCOs
are reminded to read the precis on the instructional lesson,

There will be a voluntary parade for officers under the R.S.M.(1)
from 1715—1815 hours on Monday, 16 Jan 50. There will be a

voluntary parade for NCOs from 1700—1800 hours on Tuesday
17 Jan 50,

13 Jan. 50



10,12.49—3n ,





LOST & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series K.
9743, Finder please return same to Silas
Bishop, Kew Land, St. Michae].

17.1,50—2n. | 2,

WANTED

_—_————
HELP

YOUNG LADY for our Office at Three
Houses Factory, St. Philip. For. further
particulars apply to the Managér.

14,1.50—6n

"
—_—_—_—————

WANTED TO PUROHASE PRIVATELY

SMALL HOUSE, condition tnimateria!
if locality good and price reasonable
No Agents. Box A.C.B. C/o Advocat«
14.1.50—3>







ORDERLY OFFICER AND SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
23 JAN 50

2/Lt. S. G. Lashley

381 Sjt. Robinson, V. N.



Orderly Officer

Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty

Orderly Officer

Lieut. C. E. Nebleti
Orderly Serjeant

235 Sjt. Quintyne, K.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
eS
NOTICE
All ranks who are interested are reminded that there will be
Football practice on the Savannah at 1700 hours on Wednesday

WANTED: Young Lady with know-
ledge of shorthand and typing for genera
Office work. Apply in writing to L. J.







AURTS & PYJAMAS. The THE Exhibiting of this Group in] Williams, Marketing Co., Lid, Broad 18 Jan. 50.
P h, Rivision XII, which was scheduled for | Street. 15.1,50—7n
. 17.1,50—13n, | “he 1949 Annual Exhibition, will now
a: take place at Queen's Par ouse Se
: BRASSIERES — b4c. & 960 Zeemary Sing to Tenevery See, See WANTED PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES 1949-—50
ne usua a!
~~ 17.1. 50—13r UL found in the 1949 Commissioners of Highways of tchj
_ © | en ee ae eg cms, tne) tees, Commas Thomas, a Loan of| All persons wishing to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the
be PERS AAS) Prermens Name Fate nee _ er Let iaae | PUrPOse of export under the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production
. mts an eachers oO a :
i ON AL this unarotaabis change and to encour-| ‘Seaied te: s, marked on the envelope | 4Nd Export Acts 1937 and 1939 are asked to apply to the Department
: age juvenile exhibitors to exhibit their! “Tenders for Loan", will be received by of Agriculture for an Application Form which must be completed and
tA work as keenly as formerly. +g | Me not later than 3lst January, 1950, for
bPublic are herep Exhibits will be received at one in | the loan of £2,000 at a rate of interes:| returned not later than the 30th January, 1950, after which date
S cred) eby warned against Ho’ n Friday, January re not exceeding 4%. One tenth of the i .
Be (2. wife NORMA MAS. pak See 6 ” ary and on Saturday | principal ofthe loan wil nn epee applications for permission to manufacture Fancy Molasses for pur
| myse'; Deepen? as I do not} gist, from 10 a.m. to 1 am on} annually commencing one year after thx | poses of export cannot be considered,
Pte NE any “debe or dents| SOB) date of the: foun. be tn Unite ad gees? E. A. B. DEANE
by ee by a written order ‘ PA Gee Secretary,
’ S to ni
DALRYMPLE warp, | OST SHARE eae ASS = fo Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing Board.
Water Hall Land, NOTICE is hereby given that A. H./ 14 4 50 9n
Fagle Hall Ra., St. Michael, | Ward, Executor to the Estate of EINOS ‘ 15.1,50—3n
CAIN WARD and the Estate of WILLIAM } | : ee aN See a
bie ———___.. | WARREN WARD, Deceased, has mode POPOPPOS POOF SOD o °O9SS99999995990099605 $0999665< $$$9$95006060006
beredit {> Yereby warned against | #pplicatio:. tor the issue of oe asa
ot a snr wife ERMINE | tificates in rises - a gg ey are F 40 R s L E
Orbin) as oO not 1 | Certificates which have been oa ;
thle for : euna | ‘Certificate No. 207 10 Shares No. 9779 “GOD Ss WAY OF A
Mg any r shies i to 9788. . i i i
linless “by a writtes sdt| Certificate No. 296 10 Shares No. 10719 __ The undersigned will offer For Sale at their Office, No. 17,
me. : “en order | +. 10788, fecal SALVATION High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 27th day of January, 1950,
@MAC DONALD HENRY | Certificate No. 613 2 Shares No. % at 2 p.m,
— | Certificate No. 614 2 Shares No. 20555 x MADE PLAIN” : The Dwelling House called “CARLDIEM” and the land
7 ere, to 20886 ". y thereto containing 10,770 square feet, situate on the Sea Coast
} : heute No 21 Share No. 25605. / 4, . - * >
Gertifieate No. 963 1 Share No. 29006./% Free Book from S. Roberts, % % of St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church, ‘na
If no objection to this application % oid Inspection on application to Miss Kathleen Hunte, “Brat-
» by the 20th J ry 190, new/X 30, Central Avenue Bengor, | ton,” Maxwells Coast, Dial 8357.
cate ill be issu : 3 mix For further particulars and conditions of Sale, apply to :—
t E Order of the Board of Directors. 3 - “1S . x
er ‘ THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | % N. Ireland, 3/3 COTTLE, CATFORD & CO,, Q
1 YL COTTON FACTORY LTD » x R 11,1,50,—15n.
m E. A. CLARKE y ¥13
: pretary. ‘ , ,
: 10:1. 50—tn. | 39.63609660699000500008080 otros sesemneeonsoooseeooqoosoooooneessosoonocost
2n, |



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

THE application of Sylvia Samuels of
Black Rock, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingle shop attached to res-
idence at Black Rock, near Bridge Gap,
St. Michael,

Dated this 14th day of January 1960.
To: EL A. MeLakob, Bsq.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Tuesday
the 24th day of January 1950 at 11 o'clock,

a.m,
SYLVIA SAMUELS,
Applicant.
To: E, A, McLROD, Esq.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
17.1,50—In











SPECIALISTS IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY __

DIXON & BLADON

REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS, SURVEYORS
Phone 4640 Plantations Building.








ROBERTS & Co = Dial 3301



ANEROID BAROMETERS )

NOTICE

WOMEN’S SELF HELP
ASSOCIATION

OWING to the arrival of the
Tourists’ boats, we will be
closing half-day on Thurs-
day, 26th January and
Thursday, 16th February, at
12 noon, and will be open
on Saturday, 28th January
and Saturday, 18th Febru-
ary, until 4 p.m,




In Time for the New Year!

DESK DIARIES; PLATIGNUM PENS; PENCIL SETS; CRAW-











FORD'S ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS; GENTS TRAY





PURSES and WALLETS; LADIES’ PURSES

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

Day Phones: 2041 — 4441 NIGHT 81-41






17.1,50—2n

My Congratulations
SALE ON T0-DAY

Student of *
BENNETT
And Every Day eee ee Through this medium, I wish to

extend my congratulations to the
Founder, Staff and Students of
the Bennett College which cele-
brates its fiftieth anniverary this
year,

of

FURNITURE

You'll like to BUY

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Bedsteads,
Leds, Cradles, Dining Furniture,
Kitchen & China Cabinets, Liquor
Cases, Sideboards, Tub and Rush
Furniture, Desks, Wardrobes and
ether Trunks, Prams,

Aspirants to professional know]-
edge, I am sure will find the path
to prosperity and security if they
take the Bennett College, with its
expert staff as a guide for future
careers; again extending my
hearty congrats, and wishing one
and alla bright and prosperous
New Year.

Rev, L. BRUCE CLARKE,

P.C.L.P., E.M., B:C.D.,
Associate Member of The People’s
Common Law Parliament

(England),

and Founder of The Barbados
Youth Movement.






®
L. §. WILSON

Trafalgar St. Dial 4069

Rev. L. BRUCE CLARKE
P.C.L.P; E.M,, B.C.D.




a

ou

tenet





_save Time and Money
when, tkavelling. with

You can book your passage through our office
to apywhere in the world at No Extra Cost.
Se (a

(Registered in Trinidad)
Lower Broad Street : Bridgetown :

PHONES: 4585 & 2789

Barbados





.

bi
f

























































































PAGE EIGHT —




And although. owing to Matekin
celebrations and one thing an
another, he was not always quite
so upright. he eventually settled
down and—











Betore tong a beautiful thing
came into his life—his first son.
George.

hela



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE










- there Veo «
a2 th state th
are e
% ie oe \ rile . ;
ky wae, fea) : , With the “SU's the tamily began
if ips ¥%) to grow. George having got him aS
“t #% ¥ ‘ self an intellectual wife, whom es MWS. -,
wees oe FPA et RH Fee eas to zh we know as Vera. and a son, on 2 Home GUARD
if : * ‘ the tloor on the teft, also called = PART Thawes
‘ : guring the first port af the centurs ne was a fins George father is called George. ee
1 we upright vaung man + ith one eye on Mother and the Nearly is called 1939—and here he is winning his
{ hie n her ther George cater te that second war
i a

-- Mushtaq Ali Scores Fine Aussies Dews
a order
Century For India LONDON, J 16,

Australian touring
448 team to-day beat Border here by



COMMONWEALTH . teeeeeeees veceeeeecoces B39 Fan innings and 293 runs.
INDIA (for 5 Rs css Hebe waa eae .. 219 Declaring their first innings at
a4 CAWNPORE, Jan. 16. the Saturday score of 425 for 4,
A brilliant fighting century by Mushtaq Ali helped India ae en dismissed Border for 72
: : : ‘ afhate oe a
to finish the third day’s play of the fourth unofficial test “ Golin McCool, right-arm slow

with the Commonwealth side, with 274 runs for 5 wickets bowler, had an analysis of 8 for

in reply to the Commonwealth’s 448. ; 51 (4 for 32 in the first innings

Thus with half their wickets and 4 for 19 in the second). Geoff

, standing india need 175 runs tor Noblet claimed 4 for ll and Alan
a first innings lead. Walker 2 for 8 in Border’s first

The overnight unbroken t knock, and Bill Johnston, tall left

wicket partnership added 73 but arm urd took 6 for 20 in the

i ae wickets second innings.
oe Genoa wae iia Shasare Border, facing the highest score

. ae . in one day of the tour so far
3 ims of George Tripe ”. ’
ca Ls dea spell ne Bsiny soon were in trouble. At lunch,
» in a no ‘

se hi . they had lost 5 first innings wick-

ee aolaatar return catch was ets for 62 and the remaining 5

tak wie aonine Mankad ir ‘the added only 10 runs. Their sec-

ebaatig sand “Modi v- bowled ond innings followed much the

‘ off his pads, and Hazare haw his

stumps disturbed. This brought
Phadkar to join Mushtaq Ali, and

lost 6 for 56, and the last four
batsmen fell while adding only
four runs,

same pattern At tea, they had
|

théy proceeded to stage a Throughout the day, there were |

recovery. only 6 double-figure innings and
, By lunch the score had none of the batsmen reached 20.
/ taken to 134, and the stand —Reuter

not broken until it had added
+ runs Mushtaq Ali was take
‘ bowled by Worrell,



STANDARD BRIDGE @













|
|
|



ae Masip Win
SPORES Two Titles
— peo Map Baan Nor



EF ATHER .. his changing role in the family circ!<
... by Dies



Indian Leg-break
Bowler Picked To |
Play Jamaica

today won two titles in the In Trinidad-Jamaica Tour

; Hyderabad Hard Court Lawn Ten-
Answers Question nis Championships. In the final

f the Men’s Singles, he beat Her-





(Barbados Advocate Correspor ient)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 16.
Sonney Y. Ramadhin, young

1. (a) J. W.H.T. Douglas aldo Weiss, of Argentine 3—6, : ian right arm leg break
(b) P. G._H, Fendei 6—4, 6—2, 7—5, and then with his me ee eater ane. trom
(c) I. A. R. Peeebles compatriot, Jamie Bartroli, beat «1., where’ to gain a piace in \é
(d) H. D. G. Leverson- the Indian pair, Ghaus Moham- -»py,i,iqad team to meet Jamaica in
Gower. (e) R. W. V med and Bobji, 6—2, 6—3, 6—2 in the Arst Cricket Match next week.
Robins. (f) A. ee the Men’s Doubles Final. Zamadhin, a second class
, chapman. : —Reuler. cricketer is practically unknown.
; Yorvekt gg gs idl He played a little ger _— cricket
oe eres oe Ancie” esd . for Leaseholds Oil side last year.
sex were joint cham- Soviets Lead In Much is expected af this frail
pegns. ‘ looking wily Indian who bowled
4. Yes. ; Chess Match his way into a place on the side
5. ane Lesnpvice, Fy ¢ LONDON, Jan. 16 by capturing 22 wickets at a total
ma and Lee Savoid. , :
@ Questions appeared in With only two more days play “there is a general outcry
Yesterday’s Evening to come four Soviet players hold against the selection of Simpson
Advocate the leading positions with Giijien, wicketkeeper of the side,

Madame Chaude De Silans of



fier the 13th round in the

instead of Ralph Legall, who

good stumping in the Trials. :
Jeoffrey Stollmeyer is no where

7 ‘ Women’s International Chess
N.S.W ° Beat Championships in Moscow, Mos- pear his best form. He only scored

cow Radio reported.

162 runs in seven Trial innings.

‘" ’ In todayis games the Soviet Concern was also expressed over

S, Australia champion Byknova beat Karff the poor form of ‘Andy Gan-
(United States); Rubcova (Soviet teaume, the other local opening

SYDNEY, Jan. 16 Union) defeated her compa‘viot patsman, who aggregated only 87

New South Wales beat South Pelova.—Reuter.

Australia by an innings and 41 PHILIPPINES CHAMP
runs in their Sheffield Shield WINS MEN’S SINGLES

runs in seven innings. —
Asgarali and Kennie Trestrail
are likely to give the Jamaican

bowlers the greatest trouble judg- }

Noes sen ae ee NEW DELHI, Jan. 15 ing from their brilliant batting in
South Australia scored 94 (Tom Felicissimo Ampon, of the Phil-| the Trials.

| Brooks 4 for 20: Alan Davidson 3 ippines today won the men’s sin-| Fred Fergusson, perhaps the

for 26) and 211 (Ron Hamence gles title in the Northern India} most cunning spin bowler in the

48: Bruce Bowley 43 not out; Lawn ‘Tennis Championships,| West Indies, is as good as ever

Brooks 4 for 47, and Davidson 3 beating British Davis Cup player} and the Jamaican batsmen will

for 48). Geoff Paish 6—4, 4—6, 6—0, 6—1.| have to master him to score



|

Sunday's Play : By M. Harrison-Gray |
ri llis » century by j
A brilliant double century by y : Dealer : North.
the West Indies test star frank a od
{ Worrell featured vhe Common- USHTAQ ALI | Game a \
wealth score of 448 against MUSHTAQ / | ges .
India on Sunday the second day yards the fourth wicket stand 3 Q
of the fourth Test mate with Phadkar reached 110. Mush- 3 A -
stumps pam et ae rrell tag Ali was then bowled by Wor- AK 109 .
scored without loss. orreâ„¢ yell for 129 P
oe yee oe ee — Soon after tea Phadkar was et 3 g 865
two wickets had fallen wh 993 caught by Tribe for a well played 10763 3 3954 |
runs, was undefeated with ©? 64 ond then Adhikari and Kishen- 2 Qj83 }
when the _— closed at the Qing played out time to take the 3 4
tea interval today total t 74 before stumps were a
‘ This is the highest score so tat drawn “India will resu! to- K 3 ! weet !
in the present test series, beating - o.+ow with half their wi kets | : a5 4
the 175 not out by V. J Hazare, “yl gtarine haat 15 for | : North opens Two Clubs |
; India’s present captain, in (me | «2+ innings lead and South responds Two 4
third test. Of the previous lt * aT : * Hearts. North rebids Three {
“ach § ie h d won one with one The aetna | ; Clubs and South Three §
each side had won on The Score ! Hearts; then North Three }
drawn Commonwealth ist Tnnings Spades and South Four
E n field « antri b zare ) .. a ws
The Oeamanaiter ‘an eg ‘pines ot . fe ¢ eared 8 ee. ee, eee bee 5
‘ y at 236 r 3 and Jost ~ J. Livingston |.b.v lazare 0 :
i ag the first forty minutes F. Worrell ‘ 3 | Spades, but South ean only $
' ct F. Freer b Ghulam Ahmec f $ persist wi ve Hearts =
to Ghulam Ahmed G. Tribe ¢ Mantri b G, Ahmed 61 ; which North raises to Six 3
Further blows were struck f0r Dp. Fitz Maurice stpd. Mas t $ Hearts on the strength of #
{ India in the last few minutes b¢ Gaekwad .. . : :% The hand is a misiit §
fore lunch when the pace bowlers i harper f Fhe.» Cegeran ie : pnd a slam can only be made
re é 3. Alley c & bG med , : in Hearts. 5
Phadkar and Hazare, using the c es mS 16 i West leads @6 to dummy’s 3
new ball, each claimed a wicket, . ria. 3 : 2. At Ee 2 9Q iss
£ and the Commonwealth wert yal _ i ee ene noe renee :
329 for 7 at the interval o = by #4, ruffed with #2; ther }
Unperturbed by the falling Sans zm to ore wh :
rickets, Worrell] batted fluenti) India’s Ist Innings es! leads a Spade, ou ;
: { wicket . os , htaq Ali b Worrell 129 South enters his hand :
b throughout the innings and whe S$, Mankad c & b Tribe 27 ru &6 with #10
m 191 Ré gave his only chance, ¢ S. Modi b Tribe 27 } avoid un over-ruff), Aft«
nai easy Catch which Mankad falle @ é monats b wr ii 84 West's last trump is draw:
& “any .. ona . ” *nadkar c Tribe b Freer : {
* to held. His 223 included 16 fours.” Adhikari not out ; @ 8 ‘s discarded on @& A
Gédige Tribe contributed a Kishenchand not out 14 } _Sasaneossnsnancanngncnneversnsnersnnetes’
: ‘ sound’69 which helped to push Eodtras6, b. 3, nb " . a
of
2 the Commonwealth score along Total (for 6 wkt m4 B.B.¢ e Radio
+ ‘ He and Worrell engaged in @ Re isan pivh's wip
: profitable eighth wicket stand Pe aera a ee , TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 150
which produced 105 runs Lambert 18 3 49 0 ab a co oa. iewy, a 10 ? m. N
Ind faurice i 5 ; ) MMysis. (49 @.m. Scottish ariety Or
Between tea and close Inda —_ a 3 9 13 : chestra. 7.45 a.m, Generally Speak: s. 8
> x ™ , ) th t “eC rope 5 j 7 oF < s 2 oa Souvenirs
: ws Spghleg oF ay, ng 7 ae a ted 14 1 31 9 | Music. 9 a.m. Close Down. 12 Noon The
Ay owlers tie and scorec 40 - Renter News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. 12.15
Hee Py without being parted. oe Tip-Top Tunes. 1 pm. On tbe Jou |
7 p.m ip-Top Tunes, 1 p.m. On the Jot
f : , day's Play ° mn 1.15 pom, Radio Newsreel. 1,30 Dap. John
vs : Yesterday s ay Boxing At The Bull's Band. 2 p.m. The News. 2.10 p.m
: 1 RESUMING India’s first innings ne ewe From Britain 2.16 p.m
: orts Review. 2. Pp. ing >» the
: this morning with the overmgnht y a kee Stadium Curtain. 3.30 p.m. Puss in alae be p as
; total of 46 for 0 wkts., Mushtaq n ‘ The News. 4.10 pam The Daily Service. |
at nih MP ay 7 » > 5 pm, Pau ‘emple and the Madison
54 Ali and Mankad put on 73 for the THE promoters of the Yankee Mystery, 4 Bia. fork Jona Trio |
‘ first wicket before Tribe dived to . 7 . >, he ‘ take a brilliant catch just off the Stadium, Britton’s Hill, has sign-| 1m. Programme Parade. §.30 Generally
al : ake @ “ ed Jack Dick, better known as the | Speaking. 5.45 p.m, Sandy Macpherson

ground off his own bowling to pBoarded Marine to meet Kid John, | 2 ‘he, Theatre Organ, 6. p.m. British

om onies 7 Concert Hall. 7 p he News Y
ac Menkes deadly form known as the Guianese Mauler, News Analysis. me pn Wosiwara "tial
Tribe, striking eadiy orm, over a distance of 10 rounds on | 7.45 p.m. Letter From London, 8 p.m
secured two more valuable “ aa the night of January 31. Reaio wrwsres), 8 15 pam. Souvenirs of
. x azare efore 2 = eal . us ‘ e pws. § v ome
those of Modi and Hazare, befor Both boys are very keen about] News From Britain, 915 p.m, BBC Mid-

lunch. the outcome of this fight and | land Light Orchestra, 10 p.m, The Story
Mushtaq Ali reached a very have wagered large sums as to | ‘ler; 10.15 pm. Dance Music. 10.30 p.m

: P " avilion Players 0.45 r P t from

graceful century, and soon after- the results by a K.O. route. Britain. 11 pam, The are




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9.00— 9.15 Dance Music
9.30—11.00 Closed
11.00—11.15 Programme Para
11,15 11.40 Music for Breakf
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PAGE 1

PAGE SIX HENRY JHF. BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. JANUARY 17, IB, BY CARL ANDERSON ^~ MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT Miller And Symmonds' Make Motions In Vestry WHY.'. the V.'suy of St lUehael met yosterd. T W Miller laid the following:— (II A-i there appears in the Auditor's statement nue and expenditure of the parish for the 24th March, 1949 the item. Loan Account $37,678.94. will the Churchwarden rive full details as lo what items comprise (2) Whether the sum of £ 10.000tee endeavour to extend lights to borrowed under the authority of I the many dark corner* in thespar-hael Loan Act. 1940-18 iish which are in need of IiRhting. of which was earmarked for the 1 (31 That the Vestry appoint a erection of a Children's Home at Committee to examine and make the St Michael's Almshouse has I recommendations to Government been expended for that or for any other purpose. If the answer is in the affirmative, will the Churchwarden state the sums and the nature of such expenditure"' If the answer is in the negative. will UM Chun-hwarden slate why such monies remain unused. (3) That this Vestry approach the Legislature to get the St. Michael Loan Act. 1940-19 amended so as to allow the Vestry to use any expended sums raised under the said Act for any purpose considered desirable to this Vestry Mr. F. McD. Symmonds laid the following:— (1) That the sanction of the Legislature be obtained for 'he raising of a loan to be repaid over a period of twenty years for the purpose of paying back-pay to all K rochial employees as from *he ginning of the parochial year. 1948. (2) That the Lighting Commit. Resisted Police: Fined 15/TWO line.werf unposej I Clifford Phi"iP o* Br l^nd by Ills Worship M" H A. Talma >m itJy. . . — Thf flrsl UrnW <" 14 d y *. or month! _' %  """?; listing ££ *** Wnlkor whUe m the execution ol his du.y and 1.1. in 14 days or in default one month's lmprisorwoundlnf Clayton Applewhaite on January 14. CASH, EGGS STOLEN of ... relation to the roads of th parish which are in most need of urgent repairs in order that Government may take over and repair same. (4) That this Vestry obtain the unction of the Legislature for an amendment to the law permit the Vestry of St. Mirhael to increase the number of scholarships at Queen's College by a hundred per cent. (ft) Thai this Vestry obtain the sanction oi the Legislature for an amendment of the law so as to he able to pay entire fees scholars at both tlrst and second grade schools and with an additional allowance to cover cosfof books and hot meals when applied for. (6) That th.provision in its estimates for the pay' At yesterday'meeting of the ing of its travelling allowance to I st Michael's Ves.ry. scholarships Parochial Medical Officer in the were Bwa rded to eight boys at Condemns New Indian Constitution CALCUTTA, JUL i. Sarat Chandra Bow, RJ^ Opposition Leader and tetZ Bengal Premier, to-day cali*^ the people of India to relict Jj new Constitution by which ban. becomes a Republic witaii^S Commonwealth on January M The "ronsUtutlonal absaSt, of a sovereign democratic tsjaal! lie within the British "||5r* wealth of Nations", which la %  ? another name for the )H5 Empire, compromises Indla'i ^T ereignty and imperils her nouta," Ity, he said ^ 10 *Condemning the CoMlfegk. THE loss nf SJS in cash reported by Hilda Lucas Chapman Lane, St Michael. Lucas stated th-.t the money was taken from her rwtaVr.ee Orand Moghul between New Year's Doy and | wide powers Saturday last. for "legalising repraoln ures and turning the PretfaWI the Republic Into a T^LT Mr. on the people to "end" ihail Constitution and set up Inneai GLADYS DEANNE ot the Ol.l i "ipclall" *P>*lle tat tm Home, St. Michael's How. British or other foreign lnfhi2 repiSU the loss of a quantity ol|<* control.'-tenter eggs, a purse and an amount of ^ J J monev. totalling $19.17. from her i5a ""sj room at the same home on -. Pyorrnea and Eight Scholarships ,J f% ^ MOUlj Awarded By Vestry Stopped ii24Hm interest of the prompt attention to the poor. Vestry Not Paying Relief Money from Page 5 had then belongings vi estimate l" relief to rtood sufferers | They injapi ,t50.000. The Government were househ,,!, P.? J shed <>ut i.jr ban Combermere School. The scholarships were granted as a result of the last entrance examination held at Combermere. The following are the eiglu' boys. E V. Howard. I. Pan-is. E. O Slruud. L V. Hinkson. R. D. S Goodridge. E L Millington. E O Roach and K. E. Padmoore offering M49 for ten persons though every day between 40 and ttO people were coming to his office inquiring ato what help they would get. hnniious Position |fr McD. Symmonds said that the Vestry would be in a very invidious position unless they made their position quite clear to the taxpayers of the parish. They should refuse to allow Government :<> pan <>n to them any blame for failure to assist those ho were washed out H the greatest calamity that had Ix-fallen the I It] feafi All of them knew that Hood some people had lost Iheir houses, some their lives. had to be lifted at midnight out of the water that had ; nvaded their homes They were all await of the aftermath of this calamity Than ...u I eon damati to property even in River Road .vlmh was considered above the %  .igh water ma; MTtoni had been so completely iTMnafl out that they had to take lie wanted to stress this • did appear to him that %  %  troag stand in this matter before .hi'io, IBUte 500 people or families i lo be looked at II the broad sen-' tfOUld tU them that there had noen floods befoi granted DC as:-..ilH'r Such Maunitude Within lumemory there bad n a !tod of the magniUOO of August 31. He would go uthet with the iwakeninj I eoaadence •1 (hiisiai d, it wai oi > %  !>• to point back to the peel and suy that because some>ne else did not do something it hould not be done now. who had made HI n commendationt'lnment for the relief of the 500 Ltd Met COM iums HI people who bad lost •cverul hundred dollars, but took into account those per-. ..•commendation of average of $100 to each of the families and this was based on what the Government had done for the people it the P It was hi ber of any Government to ?uy that he had visited an I somebody sleeping on %  and the things in that house did not worth $6. \ Subtle Attempt Mr. Symmonds said that the %  i lion With the author %  of the parish had collaborates with the Engineer in making Ok mendation sel out; thai die pariah ) with the ielief Mr. Ashby had infer on the other hand, (hi go around but' tie knew nothing : been made. He had not been asked by the Colonial nion on the m Th.VeM bad to n v eminent tbi race Hood victims they should come %  .ot feaiU'ssiy an WOuM like to have the %  Mil vntt H .. i to that effect by anvone he support It Not Above I;.<.>HI %  coined in th nation .o IUI .. ibova the high %  %  %  bat nobody al high water mark wont' nmeoded lo I were IIVIOK LB houses above the ter mark. I* d it ta mm > r .llnf. oilh lo yo> .iionay h*cH |>on I lake n that there was favouritism In th* choosing of some of these names, out o Thev did not seek to disagree ,h with the fact that some of the id made excessive rlaims. It was well known that people would always seek, when they had a chance, to get I fur nothing. But that olnimlse the fact that) many who had suffered lost were A I'oliie Letter i i i'if to thg Govcrnment stuung men inabtlio la lake that money for adnunistiaiilgeaterl Thej wete unable to keep up with the Lncoo %  u< the to them purporting the high water mark should be given help ailo giving mimes of people who lived above the higf .iik as people to wbOK %  What was even more strikinj was that two of one living in St. Stephen's. Hill end the other In Oxlrington Hill were to receive i the $449. To his mind lettbereta i ud he knew jhei they (the Vestrvl would never >.-. back the ipod loveriimeBl would Snd n pnssii te to axpedlh %  ve the sad ulight of those poor people who had suffered during the Hood, as Mini; more and lOUrce of embarrassment to UN Vestry. In A^refiiicnl Hon. v C Gala M.L.C., said that in view of what had been said by the Churchwarden and i the Board of thai ., repreeeortatlva i : the \fsiiv had gone with a rl the Colonial Engineer to look around, and ipree neulted wtth reendetionf which hart hoen made, he felt the) ihould write as *had been I l.> Mr. Mollley ihi vou nr > vu-iimol rrt>nch Mouih. or mm. ba4 will •vantiaally CUM you to ittih utitl tavft to -Mr falM sour timo. sun* in* gnu Ui- rnoulh dtsXtMH h4\>' l[>nts| out Iho world <• ihi now t.a thai four out or ov*ry n MoalaM, (.r*r,i ooonor or i.i.f BKHM.II and %  • IhOOO dl-0 iWfOf It M M*l Iwrnut* thy ollin 'unot only tfc, ol (••ih, but alH rhronic rhtunwuea^a Wew Diecever Sevei Teeth Amoaan. tindlat.llii| Tho lorioon iaj .nouth dlai..>poard In thrra day* aal %  (wo woika 1 found iHat my loo** IHIOW .mi. h tnhlor and thai t eoald MI Ov* %  ••t of rood." Guaranteed! HrttaM mi i -lop yomr -uiuih and tlffeM m —<>ti, t >li>t# iillifaitlrl* jui: • ••mm of <-maty Mda* %  M yor IMU* { ihidancrta from rl t( trouble <••! AmatM mda} undor ihla l>oa.M Amoaan rmr Pvorrht las. — a rroi a WHEN YOU REFIi YOUtt CAM m&jMyrmWM'rr vi*am\ttanwtmn\ mSPECIFY"BELCO" BRAND WHICH IS THE BRAND MANUFACTURED BY & SUPPLIED TO MOST CAR MANUFACTURERS IN THE UNITED KINGDOM I.C. I. PA INTS D IVISION A. S. BKYUrN I SUNS (TM) |J|). Agfiits. Subscribers to "The Barbados Advocate" Ntwtpie* in Belleville and SUTTOUBB* HIS districts, are asked pay their SubecnpUoej %  from 31st January. 1M0 a Mr. N..LAYNE. %  Duniaen' Corner of 10th Ave„ Be> vllle. For any further *• formation, Dial 2287. 14.1.30-4HOI IIIAVI.M, IN II.L!| ALL information rofartfaj I (lolivcry r>( a Vauxhall f* | for your use in the UJL. be supplied on application* I Robert Thorn Ltd, Courtef | Garage. Dial 4610. 17.1.50-011 NOTICE THIS is to Inform tht0a>| eral Public and our Ctawss* I ers, that as from aWl January our OftVe wiH V I removed to Lower Braa | Street, over Bata Shoe 1 and we will be closed I Business on the 18th, %  20th and 21st IMPERIAL OFUCAIU